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The Wisconsin tobacco reporter. (Edgerton, Wis.) 1877-1950, November 15, 1912, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86086586/1912-11-15/ed-1/seq-2/

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WILLSON’S
LITTLE
MONARCH
\\ JO FIL.L.S
Jr J/y Never should you be with
v® i out Willson’s Listle Mon-
1 arch Pills, for one can
never tell when a sudden attack of billiousness may
appear or the liver may fail to do its duty. For head*
aches, constipated kidneys and that tired feeling,
they are a valuable remedy.
Price 23 cents
For Sale By
Stappenbeck’s Pharmacy
WILLSON BLOCK
Wisconsin Tobacco Reporter
Sdgerton, - Wisconsin.
FRIDAY, NOVEMBR 15, 1912.
CORRESPONDENCE
Milton Junction
Mr. and Mrs. James Van Etta de
parted Monday morning for California,
expecting to spend the winter there.
Avery pleasant celebration of the
82nd birthday of Mr. Robert Carr was
enjoyed at his home last Monday.
Miss Erma Keith went to Janesville
Tuesday afternoon, accompanied by her
mother, and Wednesday morning under
went an operation at Mercy hospital,
present she is doing very nicely.
The marriage of Mr. James Sennitt
of Johnstown and Miss Nellie Monogue
of Harmony took place at St. Mary’s
church Tuesday morning. The couple
were attended by Mr. and Mrs. James
Monogue, Rev. J. J. McGinnity officiat
ing.
Tuesday evening being the thirtieth
wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs.
Chas. Hudson, their daughter planned
and carried out a surprise for them.
Mr. Hudson was at tho Junction wait
ing for election returns but when sent
for he returned to find a host of friends
assembled waiting for him.
Hattie E. West, superintendent of
the scientific temperance instruction of
the Rock county W. C. T. U., an
nounces a prize essay contest for the
school children of the county which will
be conducted by the county union. Two
prizes of $5 and $3 each will be award
ed high school students writing the j
best composition on the topic, “Why !
I Should Abstain from the Use of Nari
cotics.” Prizes of $3 and $2 will be j
offered grade school pupils for essays j
on the same subject.
Fort A tKlilHOli.
Mrs. John M. Schoellkopf, an old and
well known resident of Fort Atkinson,
died Thursday, Oct. 31, aged 85 years,
3 months and 12 eays.
Mr. L. B. Royce received a letter
last week from H. E. Southwell of Chi
cago announcing a gift of SIO,OOO to
ward a public library in this city to be
called the Dwight Foster Public Li
brary.
One of the most enjoyable social
events of the season was the wedding
of Miss Justine Caswell of this city and
Arthur G. McGraw of Whitewater.
The marriage took place Monday even
ing, Nov. 4th, at the home of the
bride’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. B.
Caswell Jr. on North Main street.
Paul Schmidt and Miss Amanda Mar
quardt came very near to fatal injury
last Saturday evening while out for a
drive on the north side of the city.
While crossing the railroad tracks at
North Main St. they heard no warning
whistle ann failed to notice that the
south bound evening passenger train,
forty minutes late, was bearing down
upon them. As it was after eight the
crossing flagman was off duty and he,
therefore, was not present to give
warning. In a minute’s time the on
coming locomotive crashed into their
buggy and both occupants were thrown
thirty feet or more into the air. By a
miracle they landed safely on the high
ridge along the side of the tracks.
Stoughton
F. A. Allen of Missoula, Mont., paid
a brief visit to his sisters, Mrs. D. T.
Buckman and Mrs. James Bickley. Mr.
Allen was for 23 years employed in the
Chicago offices of the C. M. & St. P.
road, but since June has been traveling
auditor for that road and the Puget
Sound extension, with headquarters
at Missoula. His territary extends
from Chicago tp the Pacific coast,
C: E-. Loveland, a pioneer resident of
Jutland, passed away of old age Wed-
In esday morning at his home in Oregon,
in which village he had resided the
past 25 years. The deceased, who was
84 years old, came to Rutland from the
state of New York as a young man,
and until he moved to Oregon was en
gaged in farming.
Elmore Tusler has succeeded in com
pleting the highway improvement for
the town of Dunkirk, which includes a
distance east of town and another from
the southwest corner of the city in the
direction of southwestern Dunkirk. The
last work includes 2,700 feet and ex
hausts the appropriation made by the
town, county and state, for highway
purposes in Dunkirk. Most of the
crushed stone used in
***v-rpr<*
% • ** - *•V4-f> t• l i-i
--titioiia it/ buiiuings.
Evansville
The wedding of Miss Anneta Knudt
son and Clarence E. Winston was very
quietly celebrated at the home of Fred
Winston Wednesday evening. The wed
ding came as a complete surprise to the
many friends of the happy couple. The
bride has held a position in the dry
gooks department of the Economy store
for a long time and is well known in
this city. The groom is a young and
prosperous carpenter of this city.
While driving to Footville to the
creamery early Tuesday morning, Ru
dolph Albrecht, 14 years old, son of
Fred Albrecht, who resides just north
of Footville, lost control of his team
and they made a wild run to Footville,
where they collided with a telephone
pole at the Edgerton corner, throwing
him violently in the wreck of the Vag
on, and inflicting severe internal injur
ies which resulted in his death at about
6 o’clock in the evening. Everything
was done for him that medical and sur
gical aid could do, but the shock was
too great for the young life to combat.
Cambridge
Last Thursday afternoon at 3 o’clock
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Tom
Kingland occurred the marriage of
their oldest daughter Susan to Tracy
Burthe, Rev. Krostu officiating.
Mr. David Scobie suffered a sudden
attack of what seems to be a blood clot
in the brain on Sunday last. He has
been slowly improving throughout the
the week.
The funeral of Dr. Lucius W Clarke
was held from his late residence Sun
day, Nov. 3, at 1 o’clock. Lucius
Wadsworth Clarke was born at Win
sted, Conn., on Sept. 19, 1831, the eld
est son of Nathan Wheeler Clarke and
Rebecca Caroline Dickinson and of an
cestry that reached the shores of New
England in 1837. His youth was spent
at Winsted. After seven years of
teaching in the public schools of Litch
field county, he entered the University
of Vermont and was graduated from
the medical department in the class of
’63. He was commissioned assistant
surgeon of the 13th Conn. Vol. Inf. on
July 9, 1863, took part in all of the en
gagements of the regiment in the Red
River campaign, Sherman’s operations
through Georgia, Sheridan’s campaign
in the Shenandoah valley. He was
honorably discharged from the service
of the United States on April 25, 1866.
Removing to Cambridge on July 19,
1866, he entered upon the practice of
his profession here. On June 5, 1867,
he was united in marriage to Biondella
Marie Royce of Oakland, who preceded
him in death on April 26, 1908. There
survive two children, Biondella Rebec
ca, wife of Rev. Moses Breeze, and
Carlisle Royce Clarke, both residents
of this village. He has served the vil
lage as its president for two terms;
was always independent in his political
alliances. His entire life is its own
testimony to ihe high worth of honest,
earnest and loyal manhood. He died in
the home in which he had lived for 45
years on October 31, 1912.
Porter
Miss Ellen Hall of Evansville was a
week end visitor here.
Miss Blanche Wheeler is spending a
few weeks in Edgerton.
Mr. Daniel McCarthy was an over
Sunday visitor in Janesville.
Mr. Fred Hall has returned from a
week’s sojourn at Rice Lake.
Mrs. Leary and granddaughter, Alice
Mooney, of Edgerton spent Sunday
here.
Miss Katie Hyland is spending a few
weeks at the home of D. McCarthy in
Madison.
Mr. John Hyland lost one of his fine
driving horses recently. The animal
took sick and died.
Found—On Saturday morning, near
Eagle creamery, a pair of spectacles.
Owner can have same by calling for
for them.
Miss Nora McCarthy, who had the
misfortune to break her arm, is doing
as well as can be expected. She is still
in a Madison hospital.
In response to invitations, about 75
friends assembled at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Boss on Friday even
ing. It was in the form of a farewell
par tv for their buttermaker, Mr. Sverre
Wold, who has been in their employ for
nearly four years, but who resigned on
Nov. 1. Progressive cinch of fifteen
tables formed the principal amusement
until midnight. Mrs. Robert Ford and
Mr. Jos. Wheeler won first honors and
Mr. Forrest Fessenden the consolation.
After supper tables were cleared away
and old and young enjoyed a fow hours
in dancing. Mr. G. Nicholes, in a f°w
or jJfcVa. i !vTr. < w *h. *•*
el-'gJht Morri* chaff at a slight to.
of remembrance.
Albion Academy
Examinations will begin Wednesday,
Nov. 20.
Miss Hazel Stewart of Milton visited
classes here last Friday.
Mary Ovestrud made a business triD
to Janesville last Saturday.
Howard Edwards accompanied Alvin
Kaupanger home over Sunday.
The class in American literature have
been outlining “Burke’s Speech on
Conciliation.”
The boys are to be hosts at a party
and hanquet to be given Friday even
ing, Nov. 22.
The academy basket ball team will
play the town team in the town hall
next Friday evening.
Several of the students attended ser
vices at the Norwegian Lutheran church
in Edgerton last Sunday.
Gladys Olsen spent the past week at
her home near Elkhorn on account of
the serious illness of her grandmother.
The student body attended the first
number of the lecture course, which is
this year given under the auspices of
the Campus Club.
The winter term commences Monday,
Nov. 25. Several new students have
already enrolled and will begin the
courses especially adapted for those
who cannot come earlier in the fall.
♦♦♦
DeainessCannot toe 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.
IST’Sold by druggists, 75c.
Take Hall’s Family Pills for Constipation
—A number of Shropshire bucks for
sale. Inquire of John Hurd, Edger
ton, Wis. 47tf
MISS BESSIE B. BURCH
Teacher of Voice
At J. W. Conn’s Residence
Mondays.
GARAGE
Tires, Tubes
AND
Gas Tanks.
Automobile
Supplies.
REPAIR WORK
Done Promptly.
Oils, Grease and
Gasoline.
AIR FREE.
J. J. CULTON.
COMFORT
To have comfort in foot
wear they must fit correctly
Walkover Shoes
for women are made correct
ly, insuring you a perfect fit
and comfort. We are show
ing a complete line of all the
popular fall styles and fash
ionable leathers.
FRANK BROWN 00,
With Skemid & YolCz.
MRS. VAN NESS GREEN
Teacher of Voice and Piano.
Chorister. Cargill M. E. Church. Janesville
Marchesi Voice Method.
Leschelizky Piano Method.
TERMS REASONABLE
Residence: Studio Phone
(Chas. Bently house Swift St.) 209 Red
Fall Term Commences Sept. Ist.
Mrs. Clara Falk Murphy
Recently returned from a course in the
Jean De Reszki School
in Paris, will receive pupils in
' VOICE AND PIANO
At STOUGHTON, Phone 231 Y
Before going abroad Mrs. Murphy
was located in Duluth and her pupils
have been endorsed and accepted by
Herr Blass of the Metropolitan Opera
Co.,'Herr Mickwitz and other eminent
musicians.
In Madison on Thursdays
207 N. Hamilton St.
Insurance
Why run the risk of loss of prop
erty by fire when a few dollars
will insure you against total
cash loss by having a policy in a
good insurance company. We
are representing some of the
best companies doing business
in the United States.
Big Risks
OR
Small Ones
We are prepared to handle in
surance of any amount you
want. Do not place your insur
ance without seeing
E. M. LADD
INSURANCE AGENCY
EDGERTON, WIS.
Feed Your
Brain
The brain is one of the most
intensely active organs of
the body: It not only needs
stimulation but nourisment.
Don’t be subject to brain
fag or nervous. Take our
A. D. S. Syrup of
Hypophosphites
It contains phosphorous in
an assimilable form. Nour
ishes your brain —tones up
the system—dispels nervous
ness.
SI.OO the bottle.
Stappenbeck’s
Pharmacy.
The drug store that serves you
right.
THE successful portrait
must be an interpeta
tion as well as a likeness.
Must catch something of
the mood and mystery of
the sitter, as well as the
more salient features and
expression. We have made
portrait Lwork a special
study and our studio has all
the modern equipment for
making photography a fine
art. Florentine Window
and Fire Place Photos.
“Ansco Films.’','
Edison Records.
WILL BARDEEN’S
Modern Photo.- racber’- Ptudio
Tshe Ma.ns Jewelry
may not be so costly or so varied as that of my lady, but he is—or ought
to be —particular about having it of the best quality, exclusive in design
and neat in appearance. We cater to the dressy man’s jewelry needs
and can please him in variety, quality and prices. We solicit a call of in
spection to post you on our offerings in rings, fobs, scarf pins, tie clips.
If It Comes From Stewart’s It’s Good.
AF STFWART jeweler and
• L. lIIIjVV riR 1, OPTICIAN
Make Your Home
Pleasing and Inviting
For The Winter
The most important factor in rendering
the home restful and pleasing is the back
ground of the interior—the walls. If you
have been reading of the newest wall cover
ings and ideas in decorating you will be
pleased to see how well we keep up with
the times. If you hoven’t you should come
in and see them.
L. N. POMEROY & CO.
Telephone 257. EDGERTON, WIS.
L. E. GETTLE,
ATTORNEY-AT-LAW
Office over Shelley’s Store.
EQDERTON, - - WISCONSIN
HENRY C. PRICE.
Carpenter & Builder,
Edgerton, Wisconsin.
ESTIMAT CHEERFULLY GIVEN.
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.
Wanted Ideas!
Our four books sent free with list of
inventions wanted by manufacturers
and promoters, also prizes for inven
tions. Patents secured or fee RE
TURNED. 40w4
VICTOR J. EVAMS & CO., w 7 K.c
DR. J. L. HOLTON,
DENTIST.
Office in th-e Ladd and Holton Block
EDGERTON. WISCONSIN.
GEO. W. BLANCHARD
Attorney - at- Law
Office over Post Office
Edgerton, • - - Wisconsin
C. E. SWEENEY,
Dealer in Real Estate.
ff'ippr'Af) TT- ? (*. c 1
WISCONSIN UF.N LANDS
suit- or exctjc.^t.
A Sewing
Machine
Motor
Will sew 100 yards of cloth
for ONE CENT. The outfit
is the essence of simplicity
and durability—may be at
tached in a few moments—
can be run by a child.
Ends drudgery of foot ped
aling. Turn the switch -
guide your work—that’s all.
Price SIB.OO.
Edgerton
Electric Light Cos.
FRED W. JENSEN
Insurance & Collections
Office over First National Bank
Edgerton, - Wisconsin
A. P. Nicholson F. C. Meyers, D.D.S.
DENTISTS,
Office over Perry’s Dry Goods Store.
Telephone Nos. f gSidence 78
EdgertOD - Wisconsin
BROWN BROTHERS
Dealers in all Kinds of
Fresh and Salted Meats
OYSTERS tND FISH
Butchering on reasonable Terms
DR. A. T. SHEARER
Physician and Surgeon
) " f o °'L : Ito3r. m.
° C‘ ' 7
OFFICE AT iU *• N* 'K PHOXf’ \C
Edgerton, - Wisconsin^

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