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tMake Yourself Happy
by becoming thoroughly healthy, full of life, energy, enthusiasm. If you don’t feel that way now, it is because that machine, your body, is out of order. The change from cold to * warm weather has thrown something out of gear Willson’s Monarch SARSAPARILLA should help you by assisting to purify and enrich the blood, thus stimulating and strengthening the various organs and tending to bring about that complete, harmonious, machine-like action of every part, which insures health. SI.OO for a large bottle. LOETZ’S PHARMACY DEUTSCHE APOTHEKE (Successor to Stappenbeck’s Pharmacy) WILLSON BLOCK EDGERTON, WIS. Wisconsin Tobacco Reporter Eldgerton, - "Wisconsin. f=. W. COON, - Editor and Publisher. FRIDAY, APRIL 17, 1914 CORRESPONDENCE Evantwill* Avery pretty wedding was solemn ized Saturday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Spencer when their daugh ter, Miss Alice Marion, was united in marriage to Frank Summer Frost of this city. Rev. Thomas B. Thompson of Rockford officiated, using the im pressive double ring service. The death of Mrs. William Carpenter occurred Friday evening about B’o’clock at the home on church street. For a long time she had been failing in health and about six weeks ago became seri ously ill. During the last few weeks she suffered greatly, but at all times with the utmost patience. Her maiden name was Elizabeth Ruey Ballard. She was born September 19, 1845, near Pike, Alleghaney county, New York. Sixty-four years ago the family moved west, coming to Wisconsin and locat ing on a farm about four miles this side of Janesville. Just fifty years ago last Christmas she was united in mar riage with William Carpenter. Their home for a number of years was on the farm a mile and a half east of Evans ville. Thirty-one years ago last fall they moved into the city where they lived together with their family until the death of Mr. Carpenter in July, 1912. To them were born three chil dren, William, who died at the age of seven, Miss Cora Carpenter of this city and Mrs. Grace Lyons of Marquette, Mich. Milton Mrs. S. A. Davis and children are with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. I. Jeffrey, for a stay of two or three weeks before joining her husband in their new home near Rhinelander, in Oneida county, whither he has gone with a carload of stock and household goods. Homer Potter was badly injured Sat urday afternoon. While unloading hay he accidentally stepped off the front of the load backwards, falling under the hind feet of the team. The horses started and one stepped on the side of his head and one wagon wheel struck his shoulder. His face was badly cut, his back injured and he was badly bruised up. Substitute Carrier Will Hudson is driving route 13 while he is laid up. The family and friends received a sad shock Friday when Albert Holmes died suddenly of heart failure while visiting with some of his friends in the F. S. Livingston blacksmith shop. His health has been about as usual and his sudden demise came without warning. Albert Holmes was born in Stoddard, N. H., January 19, 1832. He was the son of Luke and Sally (Parker) Holmes and was one of nine children, only one of whom is living, M. J. Holmes of Fayetteville, Ark. Miss Kittia Cole of Milton and Mr. Arthur M. North of Dodge Center, Minn., were married Sunday morning, April 5, 1914, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. David Arnold near Milton Junc tion. The Rev. L. C. Randolph, pastor of the bride, performed the ceremony, which took place shortly after 6 a. m. After wedding breakfast the twy young people drove to Janesville to take the Northwestern train for Dodge Center, where they will go at once to house keeping on the farm of the groom, about two miles from town. Cambridge In the town of Christiana there was a contest between Geo. Holvorson and M. C. Kravick for chairman, Mr. Kra vick winning out by 32 majority. Mar tin Strom men defeated Geo. Halvorson as clerk by 18 votes, and J. C. Hanson winning over E. M. Starks for treas urer by 86 majority. Rev. G. G. Krostu states that about $3,000 would be expended this spring in repairing and remodeling the Liberty Prairie church, work upon which was started in 1851, making it the oldest Lutheran church building now in use in the United States. In is located in the town of Deerfield. Cambridge experienced the feeling of being set back to early civilization the last of the week. No livery in town. No train service and some of the telephone lines down. Those that wanted to get out of town felt a pretty thorough sense of isolation. At the present writing the train is still un Kl p to make its runs. Stoughton The force of men engaged in con structing a cement bridge at Haner ville left Stoughton for that place yes terday morning. The town of Dunkirk is expending about SIBOO for the bridge over the creek near the Collins farm. Mrs. M. O. Berg had the misfortune to fall in such a manner that she broke a hip. She is more than 70 old and in sisted upon helping her son in remov ing a piece of furniture from one room to another. In stepping backward she fell. There was a miscellaneous shower given Miss Nellie McCarthy at the home of Mrs. Mary McCarthy in Dun kirk Monday afternoon. Among those present from Stoughton were Mrs. Judd McCarthy and Miss Elthel Ander son. It is said that Claude Watson of Stebbinsvilie is the prospective groom. Mrs. Harry Keenan entertained the ladies of the Edgerton Bridge club Saturday at her ne\v home on Prospect avenue: Miss Helen Coon, Mrs. Geo. Blanchard, Mrs. Alfred Jenson, Mrs. Walter Mabbett, Mrs. L. J. Dickinson, Mrs. Oscar Jenson, Mrs. Clouden Far man, Miss Lucile Culton, Miss Madge Willson, Mrs. A. T. Shearer, Mrs. Syd ney Emery. Other guests were Miss Eva White of River Falls, Mrs. E. B. Duncan, Mrs. Earle Anderson, Mrs. Giles Dow, Mrs. Ray Patterson, Mrs. S. A. Oscar, Mrs. E. O. Brewer of Stonghton. Mrs. Keenan was former ly a resident of Edgerton and a mem ber of the bridge club. It proved a very happy social event. The visiting ladies returned home on the evening train. The Fulton Lecture Course. For the past fifteen years there has been a lecture course held at Fulton tiiat has equaled the best courses given in the large cities. The courses have been a source of great satisfaction to the people of the whole community. It has consisted of four numbers —concerts, lectures, etc. Season tickets have been sold for SI.OO for the four numbers. We have thus been able to have right here at home some of the best talent on the lecture and concert platforms for 25c. Many of these numbers could not be heard in any of the large cities for less than 50c to 75c. In order to secure these high grade courses it has been necessary to sell about 130 season tickets, the balance necessary to pay expenses being se cured by single admission tickets sold at the door. For the past two years the commit tee having the lecture course in charge have met with some difficulty in selling as many season tickets as was neces sary, some patrons preferring to pay at the door. Owing to this fact they have run be hind the past year about S3O, which had to be made up by the committee in other ways. It is not just or right that a commit tee of four or five should have all the labor of getting up the course and then have to meet the deficiency when the whole community had the benefit. We believe that the reason for the deficiency lies in the fact that the peo ple of the community do not all feel a due sense of responsibility for these courses. It is the season tickets that secure the course, not the single ad missions at the door. If every patron of the course felt that the success of the course depended on his buying a season ticket, there would be no dif ficulty in continuing them. Believing this to be a fact, a committee will call on every family in the community with in the next two weeks to secure as many pledges as possible. If 100 tick ets are pledged the course will be con tinued. If this is impossible they will be dropped. We hope that every family and per son in the community will feel the re sponsibility of carrying on these lec ture courses which have proved so sat isfactory and helpful in this place, and when the committee call they will meet with a hearty response and encourage ment. <p . How’s This. We offer One Hundred Dollars Re ward for any case of Catarrh that can not be cured by Hail’s Catarrh Cure. F. J. Cheney & Cos., Toledo, O. We the undersigned, have known F. J. Cheney for the last 15 years and believe him perfectly honorable in all business transactions and financially able to carry out any obligation made by their firm. Walding, Kinnan & Marvin, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O. Hall’s Catarrh Cure is taken internally acting directly upon the blood and mu cous surfaces of the system. Testimon ials sent free. Price 75c nr hntt.lo. Sold bv all d~u --.dpt*- Tak- Hall’s Pdlt for constipation Watson’s Machine Shop. Don’t forget that I am still in busi ness, the same as I have been for 15 or 18 years. If you want a bicycle, new or second hand, come and talk to Watson. 1914 models, hub coaster, armless brake, extension handle bars, spring saddles, guaranteed tires, for $18.50—1 or 100. Don’t forget that these wheels are 1914 and are strictly good wheels. Am not going to sell two or three and then stop handling them, but, as in the past, will use you right. Sundries: New 1914 single tube tires, guaranteed, cemented on free, all the way from $3.00 up to $6.00. Spokes, rims, hubs, ball bearings, bells, brass lamps, carbide, casings, inner tubes, tape, cements. Built-up wheels, front, $1.75 up; rear wheels, plain or with coaster brake, also coaster brake so you can make a coaster of your old wheel for $3.25. Three in One oil for guns, sewing machines, bicycles or any fine machinery. In fact anything for the bike from the ground up. Repairs for the motorcycle—casings, inner tubes, spokes, piston rings for Harley Davidson, Indian, Excelsior; also auto inner tubes, pumps and ce ments, Tire Renew, High Test gasoline and the best cylinder oils. If you want a gasoline engine from 1 to 50 horse power, talk to Watson. One horse power, frost proof, just the kind you want for pumping water or running cream separator, $25.00. To bacco setting time is coming and you will need lots of water. Get an engine now. Buggy repairing—tire setting, new and old, spokes, rims, shafts, or any thing to a buggy except the upholster ing. All work guaranteed. Give me a trial on your work. Watson’s Machine Shop, Edgerton, Wis. Burial Place of Mark Twain. Samuel L. Clemens (Mark Twain) is buried in a beautiful cemetery in Elmira, where he lived with his fam ily while he was writing many of his books. The members of his family, his wife and two daughters, are buried in the same plot. * Farm for Sale. 270 acre farm (20 acres timber); Cen ter township, Rock county, Wis.; large house and barn, tobacco sheds and oth er buildings; rich loam soil, produces big crops of hay, grain, tobacco, etc.; well suited to high class stock and dairy purposes; can be divided into smaller farms; this land is worth $l5O per rcre; owners (Chicago parties) will not divide but will consider an offer as to price and terms. For further par ticulars address J. C. Norris, 74 W. Washington St., 20t2 Chicago, 111. Wanted—White turkey and goose eggs. —F. C. Meyers. 18tf —Front room for rent, 12x16 feet, suitable for office. In building next to Spikes’ livery.—T. W. Pierce. 21tf The Exclusive Features of Bhe fciiiy fV j South Bend : r ' • .- : ■ ■•=?i.. I Malleable warrants your closest inspection and consideration. Give us the opportunity to show you. P. M. ELUNGSON, We Have Jh> Lirae ol RICE & FERRY’S Flour and Garden Seeds Look them over before the kind you want is gone. We Are Getting a Big Trade on The Following brands of Flour 'CP THERE IS REASON Sun Burst, per sack $1.30 Eaco, per sack 1*45 Pillsbury’s Best, per sack - 1-45 Rockdale Graham, per sack 35 Use McGowan Oil and Gasoline Fresh Vegetables Eyery Day THE CITY GROCERY Phone 93 Pyre &. Dickinson, Props. For Sale. Four acres of land on west side of cemetery road for sals. Two acres of pasture, two acres hay land. Inquire of Charles Trettin, Edgerton. 19w4 —Dr. Willard McChesney will be at his office from 9 to 12 and 2 to 5 o’clock until further notice. 21tf Wanted—F. F. Burgy wants an of fice girl. Apply at once. 19tf —Low Rose Comb Silver Laced Wy andottes, well bred and exceptionally good layers-eggs SI.OO per 13.—0. H. Zieman, R. D, No. 5, Edgerton, Wis. 18tf For Rent—The Shannon farm in the city limits, consisting of 60 acres, good house and good buildings. Inquire of D. North. 15tf —A new 8 room house for sale. Price SIBOO. Easy terms. Atwell & Blan chard. 9tf • Rubber Aids to a Good Complexion Daily use of a “Fultless” Sponge Brush will help keep the skin soft and clean and benefit the complexion. Thin rubber sponge surface, strap handle for perfect grip and a flexible rubber back. Large size for men medium size for women and small size for children. Try one. iOc s 75c, SI.OO Drug Stare. j' A Walthani Watch is a wise counselor and a life-long jJ KthamwatchS c IUiLVEFWARE. JEWELKyJ I lAMONDS^^^. AF STFWAWT jeweler and • *-*• iJlL¥Wm\I, OPTICIAN If it Comes From Stewort’s It’s Good. r- ■'T rT_ ’ v w-:~" ~ "-..--t r: - -—. zq ~r it ; I fetv— —' ■ fj A Line That is Right j 'i:; 1 -'vj j ‘ Come to us with your decorative j ! problems—get our suggestions on ! Color Schemes and Up-to-Date | : Decorations. Many pretty and •yi/T • ’;VI dainty chambreys and floral nat- | I 1 “ % f I terns for bed rooms as well as / i decorative hangings suitable for § ii , i sjir g room ’ dinin * room I ij .J ; L POMEROY tk CO. \ / 7 / 'I IT i -TT“i tha m mm We have just installed an 8 ft. comice brake in our tin shop and can now give you better service than ever in the sheet metal line. We are equipp ed to handle 17 guage sheets and lighter. Any thing in the sheet metal line made to your order* 0. G. and Crown Mold Gutters. Tobacco Bed Steaming Pans. •S Ven tiling Ducts. Square Tanks, etc. : : : Leave Your Orders ai Our Shop By leaving your orders for sheet metal work at our shop you are assured of getting the same class of work that is turned out in the shops of the larger cities. Main, Livick & Arthur The Progressive Hardware Store.