Newspaper Page Text
“Dear friends,” said the philosopher, “are scarce items in this world. They are too few to be counted.” “What d'ye call a friend ?” he was asked. “A friend.” he replied, “is one who would lend you money if you wanted it and to whom you would lend money —if you had it.”—New York Times. Mr. Manning’s Grudge. Mrs. Manning- Do you think it is light to let that Greyson fellow keep company with our Martha? Mr. Man ning—No. I can't say that it is. Young Greyson is a nice chap, but I’ve a grudge against his father, and I don't care if the son has to suffer for it.— Exchange Verdi and Bismarck on Titles. The composer Verdi was offered a title of nobility by King Victor Em manuel. It was intended that he should be created Marquis or Comte de Bus seto. after the estate upon which he lived. The composer refused the offer energetically. He considered that Verdi was somebody and that the Marquis de Busseto would be nobody. Even Bismarck was unable to parry a blow of this character. When the young emperor broke with him he conferred upon him the title of Duke of Lauenbourg. Bismarck received the parchment with this exclamation: “A pretty name! It will be handy for traveling incognito.” Some days after a parcel arrived at Varzin bearing the address “Mme. la Ducbesse de Laueubourg.” Bismarck, to whom it was delivered, being then at table, arose and, offering the letter to his wife, remarked iron ically: “Duchess, enchanted to make your acquaintance!” SCOTT’S EMULSION is now a summer as well as a winter remedy. It has the same invigorating and strength-producing ef fect in summer as in winter. Try it in a little cold milk or Tiro tor ALL DRUGGISTS Everybody Likes' Perma-Lac It is a beautiful permanent finish for use on old or new work. Especially adapted for the refinishing of floors, wood work, iinoleum and old furniture. There is magic in Perma-Lac. It affects a wonder ful transformation in the home surroundings. One touch wipes out the ugly, unsightly places; covers the scratches and shabbi ness, brings in sunshine, bright ness and beauty. Perma-Lac is made in Stains and Solid shades. Come in and get a color card. Let us show you how easily and inexpen sively you can do your staining, varnishing and refinishing. Kaufman Bros. Edgerton, Wis. A.. P. Nicholson F. C. Meyers, D.D.S. DENTISTS, Office over Perry’s Dry Goods Store. Telephone Nos. f §“f| e ‘^ e 78 Edgerton - Wisconsin DR. J. L. HOLTON, DENTIST. OfSoe in the Ladd and Holton Blook EDQERTON, WISCONSIN. E. M. LADD, Attorney and Counsellor-at-Law. REAL ESTATE FIRE INSURANCE Edgerton, - Wisconsin. City Steam Laundry H. M. RAYMOND, Prop. Satisfaction Guaranteed. Telephone 37. Edgerton, Wis. HENRY C. PRICE. Carpenter & Builder, Edgerton, Wisconsin. ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY GIVEN ITALIAN LAKE TRUNK MYSTERY U.iSOLYED Police Are [auly •: work on the Murder kysluy. The frontiers and all ports of Italy are being very closely guarded by the police in en effort to halt the flight of the slayer cf Mrs. Mary Scott Charl ton, the New York woman whose body, terribly bruised, was found in a trunk in a lake near Moltrasio, a few miles from Como, Italy. In the meantime special search by the police for Porter Charlton, the hus band, is being made. It is not known whether he is also a victim of the same hand that killed his wife, whether he is held captive or is fleeing the country. The last seen of Charlton was about the time the tragedy is supposed to have occurred. H.* was observed leav ing the villa on the lake where he and his wife lived. He carried a hand satchel. The lake near Moltrasio is being dragged and the country adjacent is being searched in the hope of find ing Charlton’s body. It is known that he and his wife exhibited large sums of money in the village at times, and the police declare they would not be surprised if thpy found the husband either slain or seriously wounded. The police believe the woman was not dead when she was placed in the trunk. They think she was stunned, and while still alive was put in the trunk, which was thrown into the lake. She was dressed in black and wore a wedding ring with the initials “P. C.” The police have arrested a Russian official by the name of Constantine Spolatoff, 50 years of age, who came from St. Petersburg. He was tracked to Roggiano. He admits that he knew the American. He gave contradictory and confused replies to the questions asked him. Mary Scott Castle Charlton was a San Francisco woman who has figured rather prominently in the news. She w r as 37 years of age and her father was. H. H. Scott, a coal dealer of San Francisco. She has a brother In the United States army. Capt. Henry Har rison Scott, an officer with a fine rec ord, who is married to a daughter of the late Admiral William T. Sampson. She was a niece-of Mrs. Monroe Salisbury, a leader of San Francisco society for years, and she was a dis tant cousin of Mrs. Benjamin Harri son, widow of the president. She was married first to Neville H. Castle, a law’yer of San Francisco, who prac ticed for a time in this city. Then she went on the stage and finally mar ried Porter Charlton in Wilmington, Del., on March 12, last. ILLINOIS COUNTY OPTION “Drys” Meet at Springfield and Begin Statewide Campaign. Anti-saloonists gathered at Spring field, 111., 2,000 strong and launched a statewide campaign for county op tion. The assemblage adopted by accla mation resolutions which “deplore the corruption which recent disclosures in % state indicate has characterized . legislative assembly, and we urge without fear or favor that the guilty be detected and punished.” In addition to declaring for county option, the anti-saloonists announced their intention of fighting for control of the Forty-Seventh general assembly. LORIMER CHARGES ON FILE They are Presented to the Senate by Senator Cuilom. Formal charges against the right of Senator William Lorimer of Illinois to hold his seat were presented to the senate by Senator Cuilom. They were in the form of a memorial signed by Clifford W. Barnes, president of the Legislative Voters’ league and others in Chicago. The memorial was referred to the committee on privileges and elections without comment, and being read only in part POSTAL SAVINGS WINS All Republicans and 22 Demo crats Vole for Measure. The postal savings bank bill has been passed by the house. On its final passage it was supported by all Republicans and 22 Democrats. It took four roll calls to put the measure through the house. The 22 Democrats who deserted their party brethren and voted for the bill, justified their stand on the ground that the principle of the bill was indorsed by the Democratic national platform of 1908. The postal savings bank bill now goes to the senate and in a day or two it will be referred to a committee on conference representing the house and senate. The bill has the approval of the administration and, in the main, It is satisfactory to the senate leaders. The indications are that an early agreement will be reached in confer ence and that there will be few changes in the bill as passed by the house. This is the second big admin istration measure that has been passed by both houses, the railroad bill be ing the other one. The affairs of the postal banks are to be administered by a board of trus tees composed of the postmaster gen eral, the secretary of the treasury and the attorney general. UNITED IN WEDLOCK. . iscount Maidstone and Miss Jrexel, Who Married in London. Umill inSI The marriage of Viscount Maidstone, elder son of the Earl of Winchilsea and Nottingham, and Miss Margaretta Armstrong Drex:el, daughter of An thony Drexel of Philadelphia, was cele brated at St. Margaret’s, Westminster, London. GRIMES AND CASUALTIES. Three men were killed outright and twelve injured when the Iron Mountain fast mail train for Texas, which car ried no passengers, left the tracks near St. Louis and crashed through the walls of a manufacturing plant. The men w T ho lost their lives are Walter B. Douglass, engineer, De Soto, Mo.; R. D. Shepard, fireman St. Louis, and Jasper L. Lasater, mail clerk, St. Louis. Walter A. Pitch, of California, killed himself at Greenport, L. I. He was sitting on a fence watching a baseball game when he drew a revolver and fired a shot into his right temple. The bodies of Miss Dolores Sunol and Mrs. Frances Sunol Lintell of Eu reka, Cal., were found under an over turned auto in Penitentiary creek, in Alum Rock canyon, in California. At Cleveland, 0., Fred Blee, a taxi cab driver, plunged seventy feet to in stant death when his machine leaped through the open draw on the Supe rior street viaduct, landing on a nar row strip of land below the bridge. Lem risen, a young and pretty girl who was found shot to death near her home in Chicago, was murdered by Frank Campbell, a married man who was in love with her. Campbell committed suicide. Three men, engineer, fireman and mail clerk, were killed when an Iron Mountain fast mail train for Texas left the track near St. Louis and crashed through the wall of a manu facturing plant. Two firemen were killed and more than a score injured by being overcome by stifling fumes in fighting a stubborn warehouse fire near the North river front in New Y’ork city. In a feud battle in Breathitt county, Kentucky, two members of the Craw ford family were shot to death and a member of the Johnson family was fatally wounded. James Harding, his wife and son were found murdered in their home sixteen miles southwest of Marshall town, la. Another son was arrested. SPORTING AFFAIRS. Stanley Ketchel disposed of Jim Smith in the fifth round at the Nation al Sporting club in New York. Smith gave a good account of himself, but the winning punch, a right to the point of the jaw, put au end to any dream of fame Smith may have indulged in. The All-Chicagos and the New Carlisle' teams played a sixteen-inning game recently, the score being o—o.0 —0. Fred Cline of the Chicago club, broke his leg during the contest in sliding to second base. Frankie Burns, the New Jersey ban tam boxer, outpointed Johnny Coulon who claims to be the 115 pound cham pion from Chicago at the Empire Ath letic club in New Y'ork. Frank L. Kramer won the two mile national professional championship at the cycle track in Newark. More than 2,000 persons cheered the victor. A. G. Vanderbilt of New York won the gold challenge cup in the coaching Marathon of the international horse show in London, England. Judge W. H. Moore of New York, has captured several blue ribbon prizes at the international horse show at London. Ketchel and Sam Langford will meet in a forty five round fight at San Fran cisco on July 2 for the middleweight title- WISCONSIN STATE NEWS. Alatt Reusgen, slayer cf John Stud io1 '. cf Amsterdam, N. Y., foreman of the Wisconsin Pearl Button works of Lari esse, was captured by the police ia the woods half a mile from the scene of the crime, after an all night search through swamps in which he had taken refuge.Reusgen confessed to the gciice that he shot Studier be cause the latter “shaved” his salary che.k as cutter in the factory, claim ing that Reusgen was not entitled to the full amount because of poor work manship. Charles J. Augrelius, ninety years old. who recently was pardoned through the efforts of Rockford people, after serving a small portion of his fifteen year term in prison meted out to him at Monroe by the late Judge Dunwiddie, for horse stealing, is again in the toils. He has been given a five year sentence at Waupun for horse stealing in Wood county, but an effort will he made to have the sentence cuf down. W. D. Connor was chosen to head the Taft Republicans In Wisconsin as the chairman of the state campaign com mittee chosen at the convention in Mil waukee. The convention adopted a platform indorsing President Taft and his administration, Governor Davidson and his administration, and elected a state committee consisting of two men from each congressional district. Mrs. Charles W. Allen of Kenosha, wife of a wealthy man, appeared be fore Justice Holt in the United States circuit court in New York and pleaded guilty to an indictment charging her with smuggling when she arrived in New York on the Lusitania jewelry and wearing apparel worth $5,000. She was fined SIOO. The annual war dance of the Chip pewas will be at Whitefish the first week in July. A large number of vis iting Indians will be present. They will come from Minnesota and Oklaho ma. The Kickapoos of Kansas, the Pottawattomies and the Sacs also will be represented, and possibly the Win nebagoes. An ordinance has been introduced in the Beloit council to charge, saloon keepers a local or surtax of S4OO in ad dition to the regular license fee of SBOO. The attorney general will be asked for an opinion on its legality. Another proposed ordinance prohibits barbed wire fences within the city limits. Fire in the B. F. Hyland department store the largest in Stoughton, caused a loss of SIO,OOO to the stock and $2,000 to the building. The loss is fully cov ered by insurance. The fire started in the ceiling of the fourth floor and was fought by the volunteer fire de partment. It was caused by crossed wires. Miss Magdalena Rice, of Hartland, field captain of the Grafton hall ath letic team, was awarded the trophy cup in the class day exercises. Her team won sufficient points in a series of athletic events in the hall during the last year to give them first place by a wide margin. E. C. Ritscher, the lawyer who died in Chicago recently, was a Beloit boy, the son of John Ritscher and an alum nus of Beloit college. When in school he won the interstate oratorical con test, as representative of Beloit col lege. His aid to the college has been valuable. James Borbor, a deckhand on the steamer A. H. Hawgood, fell off a scaf fold at Superior while he was at work painting the vessel. He tumbled into the slip at the Great Northern ore docks and drowned. He came here from Milwaukee. B. H. Tusler, agent for the Wells Fargo Express company in Beloit since the company took over the United States business on the Chicago, Mil waukee and St. Paul road, has been promoted to the position of route agent and auditor. The largest number of breeders that ever attended a meeting of the Wau kesha County Guernsey Breeders’ as sociation gathered at the summer meeting of the association at the stock farms of F. E. and A. W. Fox east of Waukesha. In a desperate revolver battle be tween a posse headed by Sheriff Lan ning of Jackson county and a band of five suspected of looting the postoffice at Merrillian. one of the robbers was shot and captured. Hiram Goddard, one of the most prominent of Wisconsin lumbermen, beginning with 1857 and until the in dustry waned, and later a heavy in vestor in Pacific coast timber lands, is dead at LaCros^e. Frank Jatinski, fourteen years old, of Manitowoc, was sentenced to twen ty days in the county jail for stealing grain. Younger boys who were asso ciated with him are held on probation. Two hundred and fifty union carpen ters, who have been on strike in Racine for three weeks, returned to work, the boss carpenters having raised the scale of wages to 50 cents per hour. The three-year-old daughter of Will iam Coppens of Green Bay is dead as the result of injuries received when Bhe was struck by a street car. Clyde Hill committed suicide at Bar aboo when arrested for theft at the instigation of his cousin, Charles Dick e cf T "~rtland, Ore. j meeting of the Baraboo Minis al association for the summer j months was in the form of a picnic \ at Devil’s Lake. , I Between 300 and 400 persons were in Racine to attend the first national ronvsntion of the Fraternal Order of Rangere. l‘! :U ; i' V : jSVfcgetable Preparationfor As similating the Food andßeguia ting the Stomachs and Bowels of Promotes Digestion. Cheerfu- | ness andßest.Contains neither i Opium. Morphine nor Mineral. S jnot Narc otic . Jbctpc afOMJ*-SAMUELPtTCHKR Pumpkin v Mx. Senna * 1 RocktlU Salts- I AaiseSerd * 1 feE**. 1 MnpSced-- A perfect Remedy fo r Constipa- jl Ron, So ur Stomach, Diarrhoea Worms .Convulsions .Feverish- j|| ness and Loss of Sleep. Facsimile Signature oF NEW YORK. ■ EXACT COPY OF WRAPPER. Special Prices This Week on Infants White Dresses, ages six months to four years; prices ..... 25c to $2,00 Infants' White Petticoats, long and short, 25c and up $5OO and s6*oo Trimmed Hats at - * $2,98 Silk Dresses worth $22.00 at SIChOO Fancy Ribbons, 50c values, per yard - -25 c Saving on Suits, Linen Suits, Linen Coats, Silk and Wool Coats, Tailored Suits, all at an actual saving of one-third to one half. ARCHIE RBD&CO Jan ™ lle ’ AmMOKClflWSHluiiifiS Wisconsin. REAL ESTATE In Every Section of the State have proved profitable investments and they are not all gone yet. It is possible to obtain a money-maker by consulting us. Among other pieces of Real Estate for sale we have some bargains in large and small farms in this vicinity. Also some bargains in city real estate. E. M. LADD, Edgerton, - - - Wis. JOYCE & CO. Livery, Feed & Board Stable. The place to get rigs and stable your teams. Phone No. 14 Edgerton. C. E. SWEENEY. Real Estate Agent, Edgerton, Wisconsin, 5000 acres of Dakota lands to aell or trade. F. F. FULLER SUIT AT ORIUM Ladies’ and Grents’ Clothing cleaned, pressed and repaired Over Ash's Book Store. GASTORSf For Infants and CMldrei The Kind You Have Always Bot-gi ■ Bears the I \ Signature ft Jp* in (w se \J For Over Thirty Years CASTORIA rwi OENTAUn COM PANT. NEW VOMt CITY. St. Vitus Ranee, Stubborn Nervous Disorders, Fits respond immediately to the remarkable treat ment that has for 39 years been a standard remedy for these troubles —DR. KLINE’S GREAT SfiJ f|A NERVE RESTORER. It is prescribed fcsUU especially for these diseases and is not a cure-all. Its beneficial effects UVKkSv are } mme dSate and lasting:. Physi foo cians recommend itand druggists sell it. To prove its wonderful virtues, we will cheer fully send, without charge, a FULL $2.00 SUPPLY. Address DR. KLINE INSTITUTE, Branch 101, Red Bank, New Jersey. KILL™. COUCH ... CURE TN£ LUNCS Dr. King’s New Discovery FOR CBld£ s JSSKk AND ALL THROAT AND LUNG TROUBLES. 1 GUARANTEED SATISFACTORY OR MONEY REFUNDED. Patents Anyone sending a sketch and description may quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an invention is probably patentable. Communica tions strictly confidential. HANDBOOK on Patents sent free. Oldest agency for securing patents. Patents taken through Munn & Cos. receive tptcial notice* without cnarge, in the Scientific American K handsomely illustrated weekly. Largest cir culation of any scientific journal. Terms, Z 4 a year: four months, $L Sold by all newsdealers. MUiiN & Cos. 36,B "* and d * af ’ New York Branch Office. 626 F St, Washington. D. C. BHAIR R BALSAM Cleanses and beautifies the half. Promotes a luxuriant growth. Never Pails to Restore Gray Hair to its Touthful Color. ft^htur^ftfiliiig. 60 YEARS* r EXPERIENCE Trade Marks Designs Copyrights &c.