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Lands and outdoor activities Topics: We seek employees with a strong customer service philosophy and an attitude of helpfulness. Most of these locations are believed to have been temporary hunting camps, as no evidence of cultivated plants was found.

Indian hunting parties probably migrated yearly along the Kickapoo from the more settled camps of the Tomah area to the more permanent homes at the junction of the Wisconsin and Kickapoo Rivers. At one site, seven levels were identified in a nine-foot excavation. The fifth occupation level was dated at about BC.

At the seventh level pieces of deer and other animal bones, charred bones, broken projectile points and flakes were found. At another site, there were a few pottery chips and a stone hearth. The early Indians knew the Kickapoo river as "the river of canoes. Highway from Ontario to La Farge faithfully follows Indian trails, crossing the river 11 times in 13 miles.

Two hundred years ago, this area was only a crossing ground for Indians. Probably no Europeans had ventured this far west except early French trappers and fur traders who came before The French fur traders translated the Indian word for canoe as bateaux. Others mispronounced and misread the name, so when the county was named originally, it was called Bad Axe County.

This name was unpopular so in it was changed to Vernon, which means "greenness. When Europeans first came to the Kickapoo, the Indians here were the Sacs and the Foxes, which were later displaced by the Winnebagos. In the Winnebago Indians agreed to move west of the Mississippi River. By , lumbermen looking for virgin timber were moving in from New England. More immigrants came from the southern states after the Civil War.

Sterling, his wife and two children from Kentucky left Madison and explored the Kickapoo and its tributaries in on a raft. They wrote of the pines, which were only found on the upper Kickapoo. The lower Kickapoo had principally oak trees. In , John B. Gay came and in , Fred Martin. For years, a little settlement flourished with a mill, post office and school. It came to an end about The settlers kept busy building cabins, clearing land, hunting for meat, making feather beds and pillows, filling straw or hay ticks, weaving rag carpets, putting straw under them, making cloth and sewing clothes by hand, churning butter, making soft soap, drying fruits and vegetables, preserving food, hunting for herbs, roots, nuts and berries, grinding horseradish, making brooms and collecting sap for syrup.

When these settlers first came to Wisconsin, they brought apple seeds with them. There were more apple trees in than there are today. Every home had an orchard or at least a few apple trees.

Here he found "pines and lots of good, healthful water. The Whites built the first real house on acres near the mouth of Brush Creek. He laid out and platted the village of Ontario in This was a wild and lonesome place in the s.

One day in , the family came down the river in a canoe to visit with a white woman. They hadn't seen one in two years! No wonder there was a great deal of homesickness. The first large gathering of people in this part of the country was on the 4th of July , at Rockton. One old lady shed tears of joy to see so many people together "in the woods. The woods were full of animals: In the winter, during logging, the deer would get in the way and had to be pushed aside. So large were the white pines on the bluffs along the Kickapoo River that it was called "the pinery.

Some went on ahead of the rest and blazed a road through the woods over the most favorable ground. Plots of land were surveyed, the trees were cut and logs rafted down the river to the Mississippi markets of Dubuque, Galena, Savannah, Davenport and Rock Island.

Logging was done mostly in the winter when the ice prevented the river work and it was easier to skid logs in the woods when there was snow and the ground was frozen. Crews worked early and late, felling trees, trimming branches, cutting the trunks in lengths for sawing and hauling them to the mills or to the edge of some steep hill facing the river where they were rolled down a cleared logway and piled along the banks to be floated by rafts downstream in the spring.

The lumber was usually sawed in 12, 14 and foot lengths, so a raft would be from feet wide and feet long. Usually several such rafts made up a fleet or "string. On one of the rafts were placed rolls of blankets, jugs of well water and a heavy, wooden six-foot chest called a "grub-box.

Keeping this grub-box dry was a real problem. The long rafts had to be guided around bends and across eddies, held away from rocks, sandbars and sunken logs and expertly handled when passing the dams.

The working day was long and there was all kinds of weather to deal with. On April 5, the last drive of logs passed over the upper Kickapoo dams. Everything was used in the lumbering industry. There were sawmills, shingle and planing mills, gristmills and hoop pole shops. A Rockton man owned a notable hoop pole chair industry.

Eventually railroad ties were also made. The lumbering industry did have an affect on the river, however. It is said that the Kickapoo had 15 times as much water back in as it does today.

The loss of trees, erosion, plowing practices and the accompanying floods lowered the water level. The heavy cutting of trees changed the drainage patterns of the springs feeding into the river also, decreasing the amount of water as the springs dried up. By , the white pines and the hardwood trees were mostly gone. Villages in the Kickapoo Valley founded on the lumbering industry alone were the first to die. The woods were full of ginseng or "man plant" as the Chinese called it.

It was not unusual to see people carrying buckets of roots for spending money. The "seng" was hauled to Woodstock, Illinois, where it was washed, dried and prepared for market. Wisconsin and especially Vernon County, became the heaviest producer of ginseng in America. It was sold to the Chinese for culinary and medicinal purposes. They believed that the more nearly the root resembled the human form the greater its efficiency in curing or warding off disease and they believed that it prolonged life.

When the plants became scarce, the berries were gathered and planted in "seng gardens. Edward and Edna Lord bought the land and in built a house and barn. Edna raised crops like corn, potatoes, squash and more. Edna also milked the cows because Ed thought she could do it faster than he could. They also had geese, chickens, pigs and three sheep to produce wool for blankets and clothing. Long ago, the farm where the park office is now was a ginseng garden.

The hillside to the right as you come up the entrance road was the ginseng garden. Ginseng must be partially shaded in order to grow.

To provide shade, poles are erected with a wire mesh strung across the top. Branches are then placed on top of this mesh to provide shade. Similar methods are used today, but wooden slats are used instead of branched and twigs. The "seng" was cultivated and the leaves were left for mulch and protection for the young plants. The roots were dug, washed and dried. Then the ground was replanted with seed or seedlings. The harvest cycle of five years made the growing of "seng" a risky operation as diseases and adverse weather conditions often ruined a crop and it took three pounds of green ginseng to make one pound of dry.

Eventually the bottom dropped out of the market because of the lack of shipping facilities in World War I. Since World War II, the interest in ginseng has revived as the value of it is being recognized in this country for medicines, perfumes, cosmetics, gum, etc. The digging of wild "seng" has begun again and new "seng gardens" are cropping up. The old office and shop building were a drying house for ginseng, called the "seng house. The house was also used for drying ginseng, but was later remodeled and added to for use as a family dwelling.

In the s, local farmers were upset because a bobcat, also called wildcat, killed several of their sheep. So the farmers formed a hunting party to find the wildcat. They tracked and killed it to prevent the loss of anymore of their livestock. The farmers shot it nearby the area that is now the park's main overlook and gave it the name Wildcat Hill.

The name was later changed to Wildcat Mountain. Amos Theodore Saunders in gave a acre tract to the state so that others like himself, lovers of Wisconsin's natural beauty, might know the unspoiled woods of the Upper Kickapoo. In , the legislature voted to establish a state park on the acre Vernon county park and expand it to hundreds of acres. Wildcat Mountain State Park was established in with that initial donation of 60 acres from Vernon County. Since then the park has grown to 3, acres.

Most of this page is taken from an article in the Wisconsin State Journal , November 9,

Wildcat Mountain History - Wisconsin DNR

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Please leave us a rating and review reviews get posted online. Amish land ownership in the township of Clinton, — Today the Amish own more than half the land in the township, and their settlements have spread throughout the Kickapoo Valley. No one in the area would ever again mistake them for traveling performers. This chapter will explore what happened when an entire community of outsiders acquired a great deal of land in a short time.

What were the reactions of the people who already lived there? How did they relate to this new community? Today, Amish farmers in Clinton are undeniably local residents and they are undeniably in place for the long haul.

This fact alone sets Clinton apart from Liberty, whose history became dominated by absentee land ownership. It transcends individual owners who imagine themselves separated by property lines. Thus the Amish compel us to move our scale of analysis from individual parcels to ethnic or cultural territories. In their separateness, the Amish shine a light on non-Amish culture and cultural landscapes. At a time when we are struggling none too successfully over how to achieve sustainable agricultural communities, the Amish raise fascinating—and uncomfortable— questions.

Today the Amish own more than half the land in Clinton. Amish land ownership meant a lot of things for the township. Far more land stayed in local hands than was the case for its neighbor, Liberty.

More land also stayed in agriculture. From to forest cover increased considerably in Liberty, whereas forests expanded very little in Clinton over the same period, from 31 percent to 39 percent of If you would like to authenticate using a different subscribed institution that supports Shibboleth authentication or have your own login and password to Project MUSE, click 'Authenticate'.

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An acre tract located between La Farge and Ontario. Here sandstone outcroppings tower over the Kickapoo River as you paddle its quiet waters. The Kickapoo Valley Reserve protects that gem of a river and the surrounding hills and hollows. Amil's Inn Bed & Breakfast in Wilton Wisconsin, is nestled in the Kickapoo Valley minutes This past week eight ladies from the Wisconsin/Minnesota made The eight ladies favorite was Green Acres Greenhouse located at.