Hi, I am not related. Found this. RP
Eau Claire Leader | Eau Claire, Wisconsin | Sunday, July 31, 1921 | Page 11
MRS WEINSTOCK, EARLY PIONEER, DIES OF OLD AGE
HAD LIVED IN COUNTY SINCE 1852 OR 1853; HER MARRIAGE FIRST ON RECORD HERE
The death at her home, Germania and Division streets, here at 8:16 a. m. yesterday of Mrs. Anna K. Weinstock marked the passing of one of the earliest Eau Claire pioneer residents, for she had lived in Eau Claire county continuously ever since 1852 or 1853. It is also understood that her marriage to the late Christian Weinstock of Brackett, which was solemnized in Eau Claire in 1856 (1858?), was the first marriage In Eau Claire county of which there Is a record at the court house here.
Death came peacefully after an illness of about six weeks. She was 83 years old. Most of her children were at her bedside when she breathed her last. Death was due to the infirmities of old age. Up to six weeks ago, when she became ill, she had been in good health and unusually active for a woman of her advanced years.
The date of the funeral has not been fixed but it will probably be held next Tuesday morning. Definite announcement, however, will be made later.
Mrs. Weinstock is survived by three sons, John, Henry and Michael, two daughters, Mrs. Kate Schmidt of Stockbridge, Wis., and Mrs. Anna Beaver of Foster, twenty-two grandchildren and five great-grandchildren.
Her husband died 34 years ago.
Mrs. Weinstocks' maiden name was Anna K. Adams and she came to Eau Claire with her father in 1852 on 1853, when this section was a wilderness. She was born at Bonn, Germany, and came to America with her parents when she was about three years old. The Adams family lived for a while at Milwaukee, then La Crosse, coming to Eau Claire county in the early fifties. In 1856 she was married to Christian Weinstock and they took up their home on what is known as the Weinstock farm at Brackett, where John Weinstock, one of the sons, now lives. She lived practically her entire life on this farm. Of late years she has also had the residence at Germania and Division streets here but has spent most of her time on the farm wlth her son.
The Weinstock farm at Brackett is one of the oldest farms In Eau Claire county, being one of the very first farms to be opened up in this section.
Could this Henry have been a brother to Christian?
Eau Claire Free Press Weekly | Eau Claire, Wisconsin | Thursday, July 16, 1896 | Page 4
An Eau Claire county pioneer, over 80 years of age, died July 7th in the town of Clear Creek. He was born January 25, 1816 in Germany, near Bonn on the river Rhein. When his school days were over he learned the wheelwright trade, and made that his business. In 1842 he was married to Kathrina Suylen, and lived in Cologne till 1854 when he came with his family to America, following his brothers and sisters to Tamaqua, Penn. Two years later his brothers and sisters wanting to be farmers moved to Eau Claire county, (it had the English name then and was called Clear Water). He followed them again in 1857 and bought a farm in the town of Washington. This he sold to G. Gutberlett, and it is now owned by Robert Parker. He bought another farm in the town of Clear Creek, joining this place. Himself and his two brothers, John Adams, Peter Haas and Jos. Michels bought forty acres of land and built a church on it. He was always a true and faithful member of the Catholic church. His brothers and sisters all died before him and now he follows them once more. He leaves one son, Henry B. Weinstock, and two daughters, Mrs.L. Germann and Mrs. L. Scheuermann. His wife died in June, 1891, and he was laid beside her on July 9, 1896.