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The Wisconsin tobacco reporter. (Edgerton, Wis.) 1877-1950, September 24, 1909, Image 2

Image and text provided by Wisconsin Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86086586/1909-09-24/ed-1/seq-2/

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H. D. Stappenbeck, Edgerton, Wis.
Wisconsin Tobacco • Reporter
Bdgerton, - Wisconsin.
Percy Delancey spent last Friday in
D B Coon of Milton spent Saturday
with relatives here.
Dr Head of Madison was calling on
relatives in town Monday.
Little Gleneta Williams was on the
sick list the first of the week.
Mrs W A McCarthy and Mrs Henry
Kipp spent Tuesday with frierids in
Mrs Louis Tyler was a Saturday vis
itor with her parents, Mr and Mrs Os
Mr and Mrs J E White entertained
company from Browntown the first of
the week.
Pearl Babcock came from Oshkosh
Tuesday to see his mother, Mrs E
Mrs Eliza Crandall, who has been
very ill with pneumonia, is on the gain
this week.
The Willing Workers tied a comfort
for Mrs L J Green on Wednesday of
last week.
Mr and Mrs Elam Coon of Milton vis
ited with relatives here the latter part
of the week.
Mr and Mrs Schrode and daughter
Elsie of Stoughton were Sunday callers
at L J Green’s.
Mrs W W Clark of Milton was a
guest at Mrs Eliza Crandall’s and J J
Noble’s on Sunday.
Carl Sheldon has purchased the Dr
Crosley residence and will there
the first of October.
The church is being improved this
week by the addition of anew cement
platform and steps.
Mr Ladon of Monroe, who deals in
dress goods, was calling on customers
the first of the week.
Mr and MiS C E Crandall of Milton
were guests at J J Noble’s from Friday
until Saturday night,
Clara and Eddie Schmeling went to
Harvard Tuesday to visit relatives and
attend the fair at Elkhorn. ,
Mrs Tom Thronson of Amos spent a
couple of days last week with her
daughter, Mrs Albert Hanson.
J A Strimple of Burlington, Wis, and
George Nichols of Forter were callers
at W A Delancey’s last Monday.
Miss Bessie Maryott of Milton Junc
tion was the guest of her friend, Nellie
Babcock, from Friday to Sunday.
Miss Minnie Crandall of Milton Junc
tion was a visitor with Mr and Mrs F J
Crandall from Friday until Tuesday.
Mr and Mrs S P Saunders and son
Perry and wife of Albion Prairie were
Sunday callers at Mrs Abbie Crandall’s.
Mr and Mrs Clement, who are work
ing in the interests of the Swenson
Land Cos of Texas, were callers in town
Mr and Mrs A B Campbell went to
Milwaukee Wednesday to visit relatives
and attend the S D A camp meeting at
that place.
Mrs Hattie Sweat of Milton has tak
en charge of the house work at Mrs
Emery’s during her stay in the hos
Miss Jennie Martin, who has been
visiting Mr and Mrs Lelon Coon the
gas week, returned to her home in
toughton Sunday.
Mr and Mrs Clark and Mr and Mrs H
Collins of Lake Kegonsa and Mr and
Mrs Eugene Weigel of Stoughton were
Sunday guests of Lelon Coon and wife.
Mrs Sam Burdick, who has been in
poor health the past year, went to
Janesville Friday to consult Dr Woods.
She was accompanied by her sister,
Mrs E C Main.
W R Potter and wife, who have been
visiting his sister, Mrs M Crosley, the
past three weeks, left Monday for Wal
worth on their way to their home in
Hammond, La.
Mrs Nathan Kelly entertained at tea
Friday afternoon Mr and Mrs Riley
Potter of Hammond, La, Mrs Polly
Green of Alfred Station, N Y, and Mr
and Mrs J H Palmiter.
September 19th being the fortieth
wedding anniversary of Mr and Mrs A
H Palmiter, some of the neighbors in
vited about thirty-five of their friends
to spend the evening with them. It was
a complete surprise to Mr and Mrs Pal
miter, but as soon as they recovered
from their astonishment they invited
the guests in and made them feel at
home. Music was furnished by Mr and
Mrs Van Horn and Bernice Palmiter,
and refreshments consisting of several
kinds of fruit were served. A purse of
money was given them to purchase
what they thought best. Avery pleas
ant evening was spent and as the
guests departed each wished them
many more years of happy wedded life.
Milton Junction
E C McGowan placed the largest sin
gle order for kerosene and gasoline last
week since he located here. The order
was for 27 car loads to be delivered
here before March 1.
Charles Patterson, who ran away
from home some months ago, has been
located at Blair, Nebraska, a place
about 30 miles from Omaha. The boy
has been sic!”, but is now recovering
and will return home, arriving probably
the last of this week.
Ed Randolph, who was seriously in
jured by p alling from a silo, was re
moved to his home here Monday. Mr
Randolph had three ribs fractured and
received injury to one lung. He is do
ing as well as could be expected, al
though his injuries will probably lay
him up for two months.
Ormanzo Cottrell is making three
road drags for County Highway Com
missioner Skavlem. The drags are
made after ideas which are the result
of experiments by the county. There
is no doubt that under certain condi
tions the road drag, inexpensive though
it is, is a valuable aid in the upkeep of
Edward Amundson was operated upon
at the hospital Wednesday for the re
moval of a cancer in his upper lip. The
operation is thought to have been en
tirely successful.
Philip Hintz, county surveyor, was
bitten by a rattlesnake last week while
surveying in the marsh west of Stough
ton. He returned to his home Satur
day and will remain until he is able to
undertake his work again. The bite
was taken care of in time and is re
ported not to be serious.
Ole K Lund, one of the prominent
farmers of Pleasant Springs, passed
away at about 7 o’clock Thursday even
ing at his home four miles northeast of
town, after having been a sufferer with
cancer of the stomach for upwards of
two years. To seek relief he went to
Rochester in June, and there submitted
to an operation by which it was ascer
tained that his condition was hopeless,
and since his return home he has been
failing fast.
Halvor K Joitel, a farmer of advanc
ed years, residing eight miles northeast
of town, met with a serious and painful
accident Thursday in falling down from
a top bent in his tobacco shed while en
gaged in hanging tobacco. In the fall
he presumably struck against some of
the timbers, his lower jaw being brok
en in two places, while he also received
some cuts in the face. Mr Joitel, who
is about 65 years old, was severely
stunned by the fall.
D F Heddles and brother, W S of
Madison, left for Denver, Colo, Satur
day, and from there take a trip through
to Mexico with the intention of looking
over some contemplated investments.
The marriage of Miss Jeanette Cush
man of Livingston to F E Frazee of
this city occurred Thursday, Sept 16, at
7 o’clock in the evening at the home of
the bride’s uncle, F W Cushman. Rev
D D Grabill performed the ceremony.
The couple will be at home to their
frieuds after November first at the
Rowley farm northwest of Evansville.
After winning first honors in a con
test and receiving the appointment as
court reporter at Miles City, Montana,
Vincent North, son of Rev and Mrs T
W North of this city, found that he
was barred from holding the position
on account of his youth, as he still
lacked six months of being 21 years of
age. This was a keen disappointment
to Mr North, as the position was worth
something over three thousand dollars
a year.
Sunday was the fifteenth wedding
anniversary of Frank Pepper and wife,
and many of their relatives made it
possible that the day should be fittingly
remembered, and some thirty of them
responded to the special invitation, with
the result that a pleasant time was had.
In behalf of the guests, Mrs 0 C Col
ony presented the host and hostess
with a dozen solid silver teaspoons as a
reminder of the occasion.
Mr and Mrs Henry L Wilson cele
brated their fiftieth wedding anniver
sary last Monday evening in a manner
that was befitting the occasion.
Ed Michel has purchased the farm
known as the Behling place, midway
between Cambridge and Rockdale. The
farm contains 80 acres and the consid
eration was $5,000.
Cedar Lodge was the scene of much
festivity last Friday night when Mr
and Mrs H L Cowles entertained one
hundred guests, including friends from
Cambridge and Lake Ripley, at their
Mrs Livi Kittelson and daughter were
here calling on friends last week. They
returned to their home at Stoughton
last Monday to prepare for their trip to
Washington where they expect to spend
the winter with their folks.
Misses Esther Stewart and Bessie
Telyea went to Rockdale Monday to
commence their duties as teachers in
the Rockdale school. This is the third
year Miss Stewart has been principal
of that school while Miss Telyea begins
her second year.
D L Earle spent last week at the
state fair.
School Dist No 6 opened with Marie
McCarthy as teacher.
Mrs F Stearns spent Sunday at the
home of her parents, Mr and Mrs A B
Miss Abbie McCarthy of Janesville
spent Saturday and Sunday with her
sister, Mrs R L Earle.
Mr and Mrs Frank Montgomery are
rejoicing over the arrival of a baby girl
born Friday, Sept 17.
Mr aad Mrs D E McCarthy and
daughters Ethel and Hazel spent Sun
day at the home of Mr and Mrs John
Friends are sorry to hear of the ill
ness of J McCarthy Jr, w T ho is suffer
ing with typhoid fever at the hospital
at Madison.
Friends of Mr and Mrs Herman
Erickson were sorry to learn of the
death of one of their baby girl twins,
age 7 months, which occurred Sunday.
Deafness Cannot t>e Cured
by local applications, as they cannot
reach the diseased portion of the ear
There is only one way to cure deafness,
and that is by constitutional remedies.
Deafness is caused by an inflamed con
dition of the mucous lining of the Eus
tachian Tube. When this tube gets in
flamed you have a rumbling sound or
imperfect hearing, and when it is en
tirely closed deafness is the result, and
unless the inflamation can be taken out
and this tube restored to its normal con
dition, hearing will be destroyed forever,
nine cases out of ten are caused by ca
tarrh, which is nothing but an inflamed
condition of the mucous surfaces.
We will give One Hundred Dollars for
any case of deafness (caused by catarrh)
that cannot be cured by Hall’s Catarrh
Cure. Send fro circular, free,
F. J. Cheeney & Cos., Toledo, O.
by druggists, 75c.
Take Halls Family Pills for constipation
What Time Have You Got?
When you hear anyone ask this question just rubber and you
will notice that 90 per cent of the watches consulted are
Elgin, Waltham or
Howard Watches.
With Boss, Crescent or Crown Cases, they are just the or
der of things* Tried and proven, these makes are in the
greatest demand* That's why we keep them on hand in
great quantities for the steady demand of the trade* They
are at your disposal and the prices are always right.
C. H. HITCHCOCK, Jeweler.
Are You a Good
If not, let us fit your eyes.
We guarantee a fit.
We carry a very complete line of
frames and lenses.
“If it Comes from Stewart’s Its Good.”
Jefferson County Fair.
The Jefferson Cos. and Rock River
Valley Agr’l Society will hold its 57th
annual fair in Jefferson next week,
commencing on Tuesday morning, Sept.
28th, and continuing until Friday even
ing, Oct. 1.
In the speed department there are 98
entries for the nine events, making an
average of nearly eleven for each race.
There will be a game of base ball
each forenoon of Wednesday, Thursday
and Friday, game to be called promptly
at 10 o’clock.
The C. & N. W. R. R. will run spec
ial trains.
On Wednesday and Thursday a spee
cial will leave Janesville at 9:45 a. m.
and returning will leave Jefferson at
9:00 p. m., stopping at all stations.
—Stall room for three horses. In
quire of John Dickerson. 41t3
—Vacant rooms over Shumway’s bar
ber shop for rent. Apply to James Pol
Star of Italy
Olive Oil
Pure Olive Oil is being more
widely prescribed every day by
physicians because of its extreme
nutritive strengthenihg and tissue
rebuilding qualities. Olive Oil
contains more nutriment than any
other known food and is invalu
able in all cases of impaired di
gestion, and also for growing
babies and children.
If adults were to take a table
spoonful of Star of Italy Olive
Oil one hour after each meal, di
gestive disorders of all kinds
would rapidly diminish. Give
children a teaspoonful of Star of
Italy Oilive Oil an hour after each
meal and it will greatly improve
their digestion and effectively pre
vent the irritation and upsetting
of the stomach so common in
children. Babies thrive best who
are regularly fed small quanties
of Star of Italy Olive Oil.
Star of Italy Olive Oil
60c pt., SI.OO qt.,
for sale by
If you can’t come, telephone.
To nic or Stimulant?
There is an immense difference between a tonic and a
stimulant. Up one day, way back the next; that’s a
stimulant. Steady progress day by day toward perfect
health; that’s a tonic. Ayer’s Sarsaparilla is a tonic,
a strong tonic. The only Sarsaparilla entirely free from
alcohol. Do not stimulate unless your doctor says so.
He knows. Ask him. Do as he says. /.C. Ayer Cos., Lowell,Mass.
Constipation is the one great cause of sick-headache, biliousness, indigestion, bad
breath, debility, nervousness. Has your doctor ever recommended Ayer’s Pills to you?
Only This Week
has the Houston Adjustable Shade Holder been in
town at Kelling & Kaufman's and has proven by
the number sold that it is just the kind of shade hold
er that has been wanted so long. If you have not
already purchased, call and we will explain. Call
and see although you do not want to buy.
We carry a full stock of Paint, Varnish, Alabastine,
Tinto, Frescoat, Muresco, Wall Paper, with anew
fall line just received, Gasoline, Kerosene, etc.
Our Motto: The Best of Everything.
Depositing by Mail—
Simple, Safe and Satisfactory.
It is very convenient to deposit by mail with the Central Wis
consin Trust Company— just as simple as writing an ordinary
You can make deposits by sending currency, P. O. or express
order, checks or drafts. If you prefer to send money by register
ed letter, your R. F. D. carrier will register your letter for you.
Withdrawals are just as easy. Transactions either way are
absolutely safe, while this company is one of the strongest in
Wisconsin and pays from 2£ to 4 per cent interest on deposits.
Send for interesting free book, “The Reasonableness of
Depositing by Mail,** which describes our 4 percent Certificates
of Deposit and Debenture Bonds.
L. M. HANKS, President.
B. J. HALLIGAN, Asst. Sec. F. M. BROWN, Treasnrer.
School of Music
Schulkamp Bldg. 433 State St.
Fall Semester Opens Sept. 27, 1909.
Pupils Enrolled at Any Time.
Write for a Catalog Today.
ADA BIRD, Director,
414 N. Livingston St.,
Madison, Wis.
The Leading Daily Paper
of Wisconsin
The Milwaukee Journal is offered for the next few
weeks with The Reporter for $325 per year. Think
of it! A metropolitan daily paper and your own local
paper for only $3.25. Bring your subscription to The
Reporter office before this offer is withdrawn.

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