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Complexion is Largely a
Matter of Care and any woman knows that complexion is a most important factor in charm and beauty. § Monarch COLD CREAM 25 cents Consistently used will give any woman an [attractive complexion. It is a protection against wind and weather and an efficient skin cleanser. Best for Tan and Sunburn Wisconsin Tobacco Reporter FRIDAY, JULY 16, 1915 CORRESPONDENCE Albion Mr. Walrath is boarding with Floyd Cook and family. Edward Slagg returned from Mil waukee last Thursday. Miss Ruth Stillman visited relatives in Milton last week. Mr. Robins and family of Sumner visited John Slagg and family Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Babcock visited Mr. and Mrs. Ellery Crandall last Thursday. Mrs. Esther Gunderson visited rela tives at Milton from Monday until Wednesday. Mr. Frank Chase and family of Stoughton called on Henry Kelly’s Sun day afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Drake of Wau paca came Monday so spend a few weeks with relatives. H. E. Whitford and family visited his parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Whit ford, at Rock River Sunday. Mr. H. Cook has returned to his home in lowa after visiting his sister, Mrs. Anna Oleson, and family. Mr. Pickhardt and Mr. Elliott of Madison were here Tuesday selling bonds for the new interurban line. Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Whitford, Mrs. E. A. Drake and Mrs. V. E. Aaby were Janesville visitors Saturday afternoon and took supper with Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Whitford at Rock River. There will be a ten cent social. given by the Home Benefit society at Carl Atwood’s Monday evening, July 19th. The proceeds will go toward the funds for the new church piano. Everybody cordially invited. i£Hßt Porter Harry Boothroyd has completed his new tobacco shed. The new tobacco shed recently built by Ole Kjernis is now being painted. Mr. and Mrs. James Thomson spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Gardi ner. Wm. Brunner of Stoughton was a guest over Sunday at the Ed Jenson home. Miss Frances Gardiner and Sammie Marsden were Janesville visitors Wed nesday. Tom Grytebeck and three sons were Sunday visitors at the home of Ole Kjernis. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Christian enter tained the families of Chas. Nelson and Carl Lein. Miss Mable Hanson and little Loretta Lein are spending the week at the Cbas. Nelson home. *Mrs. Sadie Carson and Miss Gene vieve Blood of Madison were Sunday guests of Mrs. Ella Peach. Harry Boothroyd and Frank Herrick were in Janesville Friday, the guests of the former’s son, Clair Boothroyd. Mrs. Ed Jenson, Louis, Miss Ella and Mrs. Alex Jensen attended children’s day services in Cooksville Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Chris Roberts and fam ily and her sister, Mrs. Gertrude Hag gestad, were Sunday visitors at the Ole Kjernis home., Ernest Haylock was pleasantly sur prised Monday last week by a visit from Chas. Cleary, who several years ago worked for Mr. Haylock. He is now a road builder and lives in Rich land Center. DeatnessCannot be 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 constitutionl remedies. Deafness i6 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 intiamation 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 tbe 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, 0. by druggists, 75c. Take Hall’s Family Pills for Constipation West Porter Mr. Will Kerin visited friends in this vicinity Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Mabie were Evansville shoppers on Saturday. Miss Beatrice Fessenden spent Sun day at the home of Miss Hazel Casey. The Porter Winners defeated the Ed gerton Stars at Gibbs lake on Sunday. Miss Mayme Kealey is spending the week at the home of Mrs. Mary Mc- Carthy. Mr. and Mrs. Peterson and daughters spent Saturday evening at the home of Gus Olson. Mr. and Mrs. Will Ryan were pleas and visitors on Friday evening at C. W. McCarthy’s. Mr. M. Culham and lady friend of Stoughton were motoring through this vicinity on Sunday. Miss Pauline Garey of Evansville spent part of last week at the home of Miss Mary Ludden. Mr. and Mrs. 0. Murwin and the for mer’s mother motored through this town on Sunday. Miss Nora McCarthy spent last week with Miss Bessie Ford in Albion and Mrs. Downey in Edgerton. Misses Margaret and Frances Mc- Carthy spent a few days last week at the home of Miss Kate Riley. Mr. and Mrs. Gabe Ludden and Mr. and Mrs. McDermott motored from Janesville on Sunday and visited at the home of Mrs. Ella Ludden. Mr. and Mrs. Clem Ludden, son Ken neth, Vincent Ludden, Mrs. Ella Lud den and the Misses Pauline Garey and Mary Ludden motored to Yost’s Park on Friday and spent the day. Miss Margaret Blakey, who was op erated on for adenoids and enlarged tonsils by Drs. Pember and Cleary, is now reported to be on the gain. Miss Hubbell was the nurse in attendance. Sumner Miss Hattie Punzel of the Fort spent Sunday with relatives here. Gail Marsden and family visited Sun day with Ed Loga and family. John Robbins and family spent Sun day afternoon with John Slagg of Al bion. Benj. Messmer is home from Edger ton where he has been working in to bacco. A number from here attended the barn dance at Will Armstrong’s last Saturday night. F. C. Punzel and wife were at Jef ferson Sunday aftesnoon to attend the German old soldiers’ picnic. Mr. and Mrs. C. Hammerquist, Adam Plum and wife and Will Bunting and wife Sundayed with Fred Burlson at Black Hawk. The Sumner baseball team crossed bats with the Edgerton city team Sun day afterooon at the old Taylor house. Score, 10 to 12 in favor of Sumner. This is the second successive game won from Edgerton by our boys. Milton H. C. Risdon has been promoted to clerk in charge in the railway mail ser vice and *vill run on the Prairie du Chien division, trains 1 and 4. Miss Ora May Anderson, second daughter of Mr. and Mrs. M. O. An derson of Harmony, and Mr. Harley Wolfram, only son of Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Wolfram of Six Corners, were unit ed in marriage on Wednesday evening, June 30, 1915, at the M. E. parsonage in Milton by the Rev, W. W. Wilson. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Wileman enter tained during the past week Mr. and Mrs. Abel Simonson and children of Cambridge; Otto Rumpf, Miss Agnes Wileman and Miss Grace Simen of Chi cago; Mr. and Mrs. Henry Wileman of Sumner, and Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Ele ment of Fort Atkinson. Rufus I. Cutts, aged 84, died at his home southwest of Milton Junction in the town of Harmony, Saturday morn ing. He leaves two sons, two daugh ters, seventeen grandchildren and eight great-grandchildren. The children are Cecil E. and Fred L. Cutts, Mrs. Effie Alverson and Miss Mamie Cutts, all of whom reside in Harmony. Truman D. Bassett was born in the state of New York, Nov. 3, 1843, and died in the town of Milton June 29, 1915. When a boy he came with his parents to Jefferson county and settled near what is now known as Bingham’s school house. He was a member of a family of nine children, four sons and five daughters. He has spent most of his life in this part of the country with the exception of one year spent in pvrs. Cambridge About sixty members of the O. E. S. and their families celebrated the Fourth with a picnic at Dr. Bilstad’s cottage at Lake Ripley last Monday. Dr. and Mrs. Moses Breeze and fam ily left for the east Tuesday morning to spend the months of July and Au gust at Nyack on the Hudson, where Dr. Breeze will preach during the pas tor’s absence. Copious rain fell on Wednesday, do ing much for the tobacco which has just been transplanted, but we learn that considerable of the small grain has been lodged by the downfall. A party from Illinois met with an accident three miles out of town on Monday when a rear wheel on their auto broke. One young lady received cuts on the face from the goggles worn and was brought to town where her wounds were attended to. The annual school meeting held in the high school assembly room on Tues day evening was largely attended, the seating capacity of the room being taxed. There was no business of spec ial importance aside from the annual appropriation and the election of of ficers. The board asked for $4,000 of district money to carry on the work for the coming year and this appropriation was made by the district. Deerfield Hans Johnson Swen sold S7B worth of strawberries from a patch 3 rods by 4 rods. At that rate an acre would bring nearly $llOO. The family of I. F. Rowell, secretary of the Nelson Mfg. Cos., arrived here from Menomonee Falls Saturday to make their home. A little child of Mr. and Mrs. B. Jenson, tenants on the Nels Jenson farm, got its right forefinger into a mower sickle last week and cut it so it hung only by the skin. John Bakken came nearly having his leg taken off just above the ankle in a mower Monday. He was mowing clo ver and had occasion to step in front of the sickle bar when the horses started up and caught him. Besides the flesh and big arteries, both leg bones were cut half through. In that condition he got on the mower and thought to ride home but got faint. George Thompson was not far away and he called to him. Mrs. Grutland also came out and bound up the wound as well as she could, but he lost much blood before the doctor arrived. Stoughton The council allowed the Wagon City band SSOO for playing at the parks dur ing the summer. The cottage of Henry Menseur, Chi cago, caught fire Thursday at Kegonsa and was destroyed. Nothing could be done to save the structure The blaze occurred shortly before noon. Some boys had been sent up to clean the place and they were the only parties who had possession. On a charge of selling liquor without a license, four men, all of Stoughton, were convicted in Judge Sanborn’s court Tuesday morning and sentenced to four months’ imprisonment and SIOO fine. The men had been indicted at Eau Claire. Those convicted were J. D. Herron, Theodore Erickson, proprie tor of a pool hall in Stoughton; George Jergensen and Saxe Hoverson, former chief of police of Stoughton. Powe, the sleuth, who did the work that might have been effectively done by the local police, was allowed $544.06 after demanding $570.02. by the com mon council. Powe is employed by the Merchants and Manufacturers Protec tive association. The deduction from the bill took place because the sleuth made a trip to Chicago, where he failed to apprehend a person on a charge al leged against him by Alfred Anderson, a restaurant keeper, who claimed the chap had uttered forged checks, an ex traditable offense. James Armit, clerk at the Dallmeyer, caught the smell of gas while passing through a corridor of the hotel Friday and went on a tour of investigation. He found the bath room smelling the strongest and the door locked, so he crawled upon the hotel roof and smash ed in the window of the bath. Later he called Dr. Wentzell and they sue ceeden in forcing the door, finding Booth Lowery, the lecturer, lying un conscious upon the floor against the wall. Mr. Lowrey had in some way turned on the gas, not realizing the fact. EvantvllU Mrs. George Henry Howard died on Thursday evening, following an illness lasting several weeks, and causing much suffering. The end was not un expected, as it had seemed impossible that she could recover. The Evansville seminary shares in the estate of the late Mrs. Cecelia Mygatt to the amount of SIO,OOO, according to her will, which was admitted to probate in the county court on Tuesday. Mrs. Mygatt left property estimated to be worth some $90,000/ There were two bequests to the seminary, one of $5,000 to establish an endowment fynd for scholarships for students in need of financial assistance, and the other of $5,000 which goes directly into the en* doWment fund of the institution. Death came bo John !. Collihs at his home in this city at noon Monday, fol lowing an illness of seven weeks. For the last three years his health had not been good, but it Was only recently that his condition became serious. Mr. Collihs was one of the best known resi dents Of this vicinity,. having lived in the neighborhood of Evansville for 60 years, lie was born in Ireland, June 19, 1850. When he was but five years of age his parents emigrated with him to America, coming directly to Wiscon sin and to the town of Porter, where they entered a farm and became prom inent in the settlement of the new country. In 1875 Mr. Collins was unit ed in marriage with Miss Lizzie Mc- Mahan of Footville. For 38 years Mr. and Mrs. Collins made their home a few miles east of the city, on the Janesville road. They moved into Ev ansville in the spring of 1914, purchas ing a home here bn South First street. —lf you will tell os why one singer’s voice is more pleasing than another, we will tell you why Edison Diamond Disc records are more pleasing than all other disc records. Corrie Tn and listen.—Bar deen. Tte'Wav andMMtf of making better jams, jellies and preserves is now at every woman’s command. Make your preserving syrup of one part Karo (Crystal White ) and three parts sugar and your preserves will retain the full flavor of the fresh fruit. Jams and jellies made this way never crystallize. Our Preserving Booklet gives the formulas for all fruits. It is free. Send for iL CORN PRODUCTS REFINING CO. P. O. Box 161 New York City Dept. PX. Common Council Proceedings. Edgerton, Wis., July 10, 1915. Adjourned meeting of the common council, Mayor Skinner presiding. Al dermen present: Arthur, Dickerson, Jenson, Stark, Dallman. Bills presented and allowed: A. Rusch. street work SIBO 7b J. C. Jones, city engineer 37 50 Kaufman Bros., paint 80 Hain, Livick & Arthur 109 22 Theo. Johnson 65 00 An ordinance amending Ordinance No. 68, relating to construction of sew ers by special assessment, was pre sented by Aid. Dickerson and passed by a vote of 4 for and 1 against. Aid. Dallman offered the following resolution and moved its adoption: Resolved by the Mayor and Common Council of the City of Edgerton, That a sidewalk of the character, quality and width heretofore determined be and the same is hereby required and ordered to be laid and built along the northerly margin of Lot 11. Block 1, in Law ton’s addition to said City of Edgerton. And be it further Resolved. That Mary Dunnigan. owner and occupant of said Lot 11. be notified to build said walk forthwith; and if she fail to com plete the same within 30 days after the service upon her of said hotice. the work will be done by the City of Edgerton and the expense thereof charged to and levied upon said lot and entered for collection in the tax roll. Roll call—Ayes 5. The mayor appointed Geo. W. Blanch ard as member of Library Board for term of three years, to succeed him self. Appointment confirmed. On motion council adjourned. H. B. Knapp, City Clerk. Ordinance No. 89. An ordinance to amend Ordinance No. 68 of the City of Edgerton, relating to the construction of sewers by special assessments. The Mayor and Common Council of the City of Edgerton do ordain as fol lows: Section 1. Section No. One (1) of Ordinance No. 68 is hereby amended by striking out the words “thirty-five cents’' where the same appear in said section in line nineteen of said ordi nance in the book of ordinances of the City of Edgerton. and substitute there for the words “forty-five cents”; the said Section One to read when so amended as follows: “Whenever the Common Council shall determine to construct any sewer or sewers, to be paid for in whole or in part by special assessment, under the provisions of Sections 925-208 to 925- 239 inclusive, of the Wisconsin Statutes of 1898, as amended by Chapter 215 of the laws of 1901, the Common Council or a committee, constituting the Board of Public Works, shall make an assess ment against all lots and parcels of land fronting or abutting on the said sewer or sewers, on each side of the same for its whole length, and which have not been before so assessd for sewerage purposes, at an even rate of forty-five cents per lineal foot on each side of the street of the whole frontage of each lot, part of lot or lots or parcel of land fronting or abutting on each side of said sewer, except cor ner lots which shall be assessed there for as provided in Section 925-216 of said Statutes.” Passed by the Common Council of the City of Edgerton, Wis., July 10, 1915. Approved July 10, 1915. A. E. Skinner, Mayor. Attest: H. B. Knapp, City Clerk. Adjourned Board of Review Meeting Notice is hereby given that the Board of Review in and for the city of Edger ton will meet in the council chambers on Monday, July 19, 1915, at 9 o’clock a. m., for the purpose of reviewing and examining the assessment roll of real estate and personal property therein and for correcting errors in said roll, either in description of property or otherwise. H. B. Knapp, City Clerk. — —Second-hand windows and doors for sale by F. C. Meyers. FOR Rent — Pleasant 5-room upper fiat, furnished or unfurnished.—lnquire of Miss Edith Lockwood. Phone 188 W. —Duroc boar for sale. Inquire of F. C. Meyers. —Office rooms for rent. Best loca tion in town. Inquire at Pringle Bros. Cos. 29tf —lf you will tell us why some in struments attract you, and why others distract you, we will tell you why the Edison Diamond Disc Phonograph at tracts people who were never attracted by other records. Come in and listen. —Bardeen. —Ragtime piano playing positively taught in twenty lessons. Write for free book.—o. D. Bemus, Stoughton, Wis. Phone 52-X. 30t4 TaicVa Tonight ft witi act as a laxative in the merraf® Dean Swift. Preserving Time Finds us ready to supply your needs Preserving Kettles -30,40,50 c Sauce Pans • -25 c and up Aluminum Spoons - - 5c to 20c Strainers ... ioc Parawax - - Package 10c Fruit Jar Rubbers - Package 5c FREE-SATURDAY Fly Swatter to Every Customer “WHILE THEY LAST” BORGNIS EDGERTON, WIS. “The Store Withe Conscience“ A Store’s Supremacy ==IS DETERMINED BY . The Known Value of Its Goods • Look everywhere, advertised lines are best. You will find the following lines known and used because they give more for the money than unknown, unbranded, Hardware, Cutlery, Stoves, Ranges, Kitchen Ware, Fire Arms, Furnaces, Boilers and Plumbing Goods. YANKEE TOOLS -A standard itself. SIMONDS [ aws —world produces no better. HARVARD Oil Stoves prove themselves. DIXON Wire Cloth —the screen that gives light, air, wear LUTHER Grinders are the best. ROYAL ROCHESTER Ware gives kitchen satisfaction. WINCHASTER Arms dependable always. PETERS and WINCHESTER Shells, Amnuition. WHITE MOUNTAIN Freezers—a summer comfort. MONARCH Malleable Ranges. PECK-WILLIAMSON Underfed Furnaces. IDEAL Boilers, Radiators and Heating Accessories. Buy It In Edgerton. You Get More. Hain, Livick & Arthur The Progressive Hardware Store. A Bunch Of Our Good Shingles would last a good many years in a family with only one kid, and quite a number of years in one having a bunch of kids. They Shed Water Like a Duck It always pays to buy the best, because you get the best results. If you think of buying ASPHALT SHINGLES get our price before you buy. We can save you money. Heddles Lumber Cos. Edgerton, Wisconsin. Dollar for Dollar Value for Value Buy it In Edgerton.