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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. t Monarch COLD, CREAM 25 cents Consistently used will give any woman>n|[attractive complexion. It is a protection against wind and weatherj'and an efficient skin cleanser. Best for Tan and Sunburn Wisconsin Tobacco Reporter FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1915 CORRESPONDENCE Stoughton Sam Teisberg of Pleasant Springs is suffering with a broken thumb, so that he is unable to perform labor on the farm. He fell while handling; tobacco in the shed and sustained the injury. Gilman Burthe, a young man resid ing east of town, was arrested here for immoderate and careless driving of his horse on Main street. He made it pretty unpleasant for both Officer Ha vey, who arrested him, and Chief Han son, and was therefore fined $25 and costs, or $28.45, when he plead guilty. W. E. Wiedner and his crew of men are making preparations for beginning the seining of carp at the lake. His crew is at present engaged in con structing an enclosure in the lake along the shore in Barber’s Bay just south of the bridge at the edge of the lake, in which the live carp will be kept until shipped. In the case of the state ex rel., At torney General Owen against the Stoughton club and others, Judge Stev ens of the circuit court overruled the demurrer to the complaint which al leges that the defendants are selling liquor in violation of law. In overrul ing the demurrer Judge Stevens quotes from section 1563 of the statutes of 1913 which declares that “places in which intoxicating liquors are sold in violation of law shall be held and de clared public nuisances.” Electric Light Superintendent Clarke Osterheld now has well under way the work of rebuilding the city’s dam at Dunkirk, in accordance with plans pre pared jointly by himself and Engineer Henry Hunt who is in the employ of the hydraulic engineering firm that built both the Kilbourn dam and that at Prairie du Sac. These plans, which have been approved by the state au thorities, provide for a concrete dam and spillway equipped with steel gates similar to those at the Prairie du Sac dam, but, of course, on a smaller scale. A cofferdam below the old spillway has been constructed and the frame struc ture is being torn down and the muck below T being cleared away in prepara tion for the concrete work. A night shift will be put on so that the work will be pushed continously both day and night. Cambridge Late threshing about here has uncov ered some bad oats. In some cases the grain has sprouted and much of it has rotted. Tom Anderson died Tuesday night at the home of Mrs. Vethe, where he had been staying for some time. He was a man along in the fifties and has accu mulated considerable money which w’as found in his trunk. The last few years he has worked for J. F. Johnson at the carpenter trade. We are unable to learn regarding his relatives if he had any living. The funeral was held Thursday from the house, Rev. Halvorson officiating. Mr. Alvin R. Amundson and Irene Katherine Meyer were married Tues day, Sept. 28th, at 4 oclock p. m., at the parsonage home of Rev. John Hal vorson, south of Rockdale. After the ceremony the couple were driven to Deerfield, where amid a shower of rice and other usual accompaniments of such occasions, they took the train for at<vo weeks’ trip through the east. They will visit New York, Boston, Niagara Falls and Detroit before returning. On Monday afternoon, Sept. 27th, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Theo. A. Tellefson, Rockdale, their eldest daugh ter, Miss Isabelle, was united in marri age to Mr. Merle Freeman of Water loo. The rooms were a bower of green and flowers tastefully arranged by Mrs. F. R. Potter. The bride, beautiful in a gown of white silk crepe de chine with Oriental lace, carrying a shower bouquet of white roses and lilies of the valley, entered on her father’s arm as her sister, Miss Bernice, played the opening strains of Lohengrin’s wed ding march. She was attended by Mrs. Chester Tellefson Jr., as maid of honor, who was attired in her own wed ding gownjand carried a shower bouquet of Killarnev roses and lilies of the val ley tied with pink tulle. The groom was attended by Mr. Chester Tellefson. The ring service was used and Rev. Raby, pastor of the M. E. church at Waterloo, performed the ceremony. After the usual congratulations the bridal party and guests were served a sumptuous supper by Misses Bessie Andrews, Flynn. Matie P***>r% Mary Hellen and Fiances lurnbuil. Evfifisvill* This community was painfully shock ed to learn of the sudden death on Thursday evening of August Freuchen, one of its best known residents. His death, which is believed to have been instantaneous, was due to an attack of apoplexy. Mrs. A. L. Patterson passed away at 2:30 Saturday morning at the home of her son, W. G. Patterson, in this city. She had only been sick for about three weeks, but had been in failing health for some time before. She had lived in Evansville and the vicinity for many years and was well known to a large number of people. The friends of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Pullen in this city were saddened by the news of the death of Mrs. Lloyd Pullen at her home in Kansas City on Friday, Sept. 17. Both Mr. and Mrs. Pullen were well known here. Mr. Pullen’s boyhood home was in Evans ville. He was a son of Chas. Pullen and a nephew of Geo. L. Pullen. Mrs. Pullen’s maiden name was Jewel Loeh rer. The was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Loehrer of Madison. The body was brought to Madison, where the funeral was held Monday, Sept. 20. Deerfield F. A. Leonard of Seattle, Wash., was here for a visit with relatives and friends the fore part of the week. Mr. Leonard is representing large oil field owners from that section of the coun try. The Nelson Mfg. Cos. is so rushed with orders that they found it neces sary this week to begin to work an evening shift, and they are adding to their force as fast as they can find men competent to do the work called for. With 22 men working day and evening shifts, they have run the capacity up to nearly 200 heaters per day, but in order to fill orders reasonably prompt they would like to increase their daily output to 300 heaters. The orders re ceived this year are for a larger num ber than any former year, and the mail order season has hardly begun. One order alone called for 4,000 heaters. Carload orders are very common. A carload means from 300 to 325. Bev. and Mrs. Frederick W. Wiese of Pleasant Springs will have been mar ried just 50 years on Friday, Oct. Ist, and the congregation over which Mr. Wiese presides celebrated Mr. and Mrs. Wiese’s golden wedding on that date. C. L. Houglein and O. O. Hougan of the congregation have been busy for several days sending out invitations and receiving contributions for the event. Mr. Wiese has been in charge the past 20 years, coming here from a previous charge in lowa. He is a Dane by birth but the wife is a Norse, a sis ter of Prof. Julius E. Olson, instructor in languages at the Wisconsin state university. The marriage ceremony of Mr. and Mrs. Wiese was performed at the Liberty stone church by Rev. Ot terson, one of the founders of Luther anism in America. Many ministers from outside points have expressed their intention to participate in the do ings. Fort AtKlusou. Some persons have a funny idea of what constitutes a good time. Ed Homer of Edgerton is one of these. Ed started out by getting drunk, came to Fort Atkinson Sunday with a horse and buggy and in some way got the impression that our streets could be utilized as a race track. Among other things he did while in our city was to drive over the platform at the North westerd depot and drive upon the Clar ence Aspinwall lawn on S. Fourth street, west. When asked why he did these things he replied that he wanted to have a good time. His good time resulted in his being arrested. Monday Justice E. S. Rice fined him S2O and costs for fast driving. Geo. Zimmermann, held for a hear ing at the City Hall building Monday afternoon on the charge of feloniously stealing a horse and buggy from Kle ment Bros, livery, was bound over to the circuit court. His story was heard by District Attorney A. L. Stengel and Justice of Peace E. S. Rice. Zimmer mann, w r ho has been employed off and on at the Element Bros, livery, on last Friday morning at 2 o’clock hitched up one of the Klement Bros, horses valued at S7O and drove hurriedly away. The theft was not discovered until Roy Ele ment entered the barn shortly before 7 o’clock the same morning. Chief of Police Rose was immediately notified and given information concerning the character of the thief, description of the horse and buggy, etc. Police of the nearby towns were phoned to be on the lookout for Zimmermann and Saturday night the young fellow was arrested" at Watertown after had ** t t> -v- euggy i at Tfo* Kr. 4 g> r b*m. The New Parker A ScHool Jack Knife fjt! Safety Pen Days jOARRY the Parker Jack Knife Safety M \ V-J Pen in any pocket, in any position —a ... , , even upside down —and it refuses to leak. Will QfIHH HP nofo Carry it in your trousers pocket along TT 111 OUUII UG 5101 Gi with your jack knife and keys, and it’s per- The newest and handiest invention in Wpf ® fountain pens. Price $2.50 and upward. |P|3| the year with a j/r friend that will help you! § j> f and save you] jj mL' Si C 3 * ot annoyance * I A Parker V If Lucky Curve Fountain Pen PROVE THAT IT WONT LEAK ||ij|:'l' Unscrew any Parker Lucky Curve Pen; fitfe tt 1 r-> t , , fill feed tube with ink; touch curved end to POr Sale Only by barrel wall, and Watch the ink scoot down. Japi jfi Call at the store and see die interesting 'MS| ! ! * _ explanation of why this test proves the Sj I Parker won’t leal:. 11, | 1/63.11 OWii L Get a Parker on trial. We refund your A money if you’re not pleased. Banish your ,i mt jj* fountain pen troubles fer c=>od by getting a EdgertOll, Wis. Milton Mr. and Mrs. J. Har Bazel have ar rived with their household goods and are comfortably located in the new Schultz cottage on Clear Lake avenne. President and Mrs. Wm. C. Daland returned Saturday night • from their trip to Galveston, New Orleans and St. Louis. On the way back they visited the Dells of Wisconsin at Kilbourn. The president’s health is greatly im proved. Mrs. A. D. Frink has moved her household goods to the homes of her daughters, Mrs. G. .L. Walters at Al bion and Mrs. F. L. Burdick. She will make her home with them and has rented her house to B. R. Churches who is moving in this week. The annual campfire of the G. A. R. will be held in the village hall Tuesday evening, Oct. 26. There was a meet ing of the conference committees of the Post and Relief Corps at their hall Monday evening to plan for the meet ing, and a good program is being ar ranged for. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. M. Morse, after 25 years’ residence in Chicago, have packed their household effects and stored them preparatory to shipment when their new house on the Hemphill farm, west of the village, is completed. Mr. Morse arrived here Saturday even ing. Mrs. Morse is visiting friends at present but will follow shortly. Sioo Reward sioo. The readers of this paper will be pleased to iearn that there is at least one dreaded oisease that science has been able to cure in all its stages, and that is catarrh. Hall’s Catarrh Cure is the only positive cure known to the medical fra ternity. Catarrh beiug a constitutional disease, requires a constitutional treat ment. Hall’s Catarrh Cure is taken in ternally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surface of the system, there by destroying the foundation of the dis ease, and giving the patient strength by building up the constitution and assist ing nature in doing its work. The pro prietors have so much faithi n its cura itve powers, that they offer One Hundred Dollars for any case that it fails to cure. Send for lists of testimonials. Address, F. J. Cheney, & Cos., Toledo, O. Sold by all druggists 75c. Barcelona’s Leather. In the Barcelona district of Spain alone there are from 10,000 to 12,000 tanned and finished sheepskins pro duced daily and probably as many goatskins. The sheepskins in partic lar find their way into the shoe trade as well as the goatskins. Both kinds, converted into morocco leather, the goatskin being the genuine article and the sheepskin the imitation, are used extensively in the bookbinding trade. Big Bells. The world’s greatest bells include the king of bells. Moscow, weight, 443,732 pounds; St. Ivan’s, Moscow. 127,830; Peking. 120.000: Vienna. 40,200; St Paul’s, London. 38.470; “Big Ben,” Westminster. 30.354: Montreal, 28,500. and St. Peter’s, Rome, 18,600. It Can Be Done. Lester—Say, pa. what is diplomacy? Pa—My son, diplomacy is the art of making people apologize to you after you have done them an injury.—Wo man’s Home Companion. No Barrier. Miss Playne—You can’t marry Jack because I’m engaged to him. Miss Faire—What’s that got to do with it?— St Louis Post-Dispatch. Have Faith. Nurture your mind with great thoughts. To believe in the heroic makes heroes. —Disraeli. For Sale Cheap. 100 acre farm one-half mile from Ed gerton. See E. M. Ladd. 41tf Wanted— Young men and women to write for particulars how to help pay way through Williams Business College of Milwaukee. 43t4 SEMIiIH PARKER’S HAiR balsam JM A toilet preparation of merit. c- ! Bet. •;$-re-'--• >•'-r - •• r-. • *••• t ■ i Holland and Herrings. To the sea the Duteli owe most of their wealth. The art of curing her ring was discovered by a poor Dutch fisherman, William Beukels, in 1350, who found that the fish which they caught in great abundance could be smoked and salted away in kegs and then transported to the ends of the world in good condition. Such a trade resulted that it was said that “Amster dam is built on herring bones.” Sev eral hundred years after the death of Beukels the emperor, Charles V., went to the tomb of the fisherman and there ate a herring in gratitude for the in vention. And in a church in Biervllet today may be seen a stained glass win dow in honor of this man. Herring have been one of the chief means of trade to the Hollanders, so that even at the present day the first catch is taken to the royal palace in a coach and six. The fact that the two dominant po litical parties of Holland for hundreds of years were called the “Cods” and the “Fishhooks” shows that maritime matters were the uppermost in the peo pie's thoughts.—Exchange. Concerning the Dolomites. The fairyland about Cortina is fa miliar to thousands of tourists as “The Dolomites.” Dolomite, a rock com pounded of carbonate of lime and car bonate of magnesia, takes Ks mime from the French geologi i I-codat de Gratet, Marquis de Doiomiou, who spent his time in 1781) and the follow ing years, while his countrymen were busy with revolution and war, in visit ing this and other Alpine districts. He first mentions this kind of rock in 1791, and the word “Dolomite” first occurs in a pamphlet of ISO 2 describ ing a tour of his in the Alps about the St. Gothard and the Simplon. The curious point, noted by Mr. Coolidge. is that the marquis seems to have paid no attention to the dolomite rocks in the neighborhood of his own home, Dolomieu, near Grenoble. London Mirror. The Familiar Unknown. Things you see every day and never notice form a favorite topic with those who probe curiously into our deficien cies. The watch trick is perhaps an open secret by now, and yet you may fail in reproducing the Homan figures that you confront in all moods many times a day. Can you describe the as pect of a shilling, which I hope you see as many times a day, or a penny postage stamp? I am sure that any postal maiden could sell me a dozen penny stamps with the wrong head on them and send me away contented. And yesterday I met a man who had lived for years in happiness on Haver stock hill and couldn’t tell me the number of steps that led to the front door of his own house. —London Spec tator. The Rise of Newfoundland. Newfoundland has had a curious his tory. Cabot, sailing from Bristol, dis covered it in 1497, and in 1583 Sir Hum phrey Gilbert annexed its wild and rocky shores for Queen Elizabeth. Yet until 130 years ago it was illegal to build a permanent house there. The island was held by “merchant adven turers” for the sake of the fisheries. They hired their fishermen in England, took them across the Atlantic each spring and brought them back at the commencement of winter. Newfoundland’s importance in the eod fishery arises to a great extent from the fact that it is only within her waters that the small fish desirable as bait can be obtained in the necessary quantities. —London Telegraph. A Curious Royal Custom. When any Spanish sovereign dies the body is at once submitted to the process of fossilization, nor can it be placed In the royal pantheon until the body lias been absolutely turned into stone. Curiously enough, the period re quired for fossilization varies consid erably. Some royal bodies have be come solidified in a very short period, while others have taken years before the fossilization took place. Cold Weather ■ Warmer Clothes Our line of Ladies’ fleece-lined Union Suits and separate Vests and Drawers is complete. Prices range from 29c to 60c. Get them now’ while goods are fresh and all sizes in stock. They wont last long at the prices we ask—considering quality. FALL AND WINTER HOSE Infants’, Children’s, ladies* and men’s 10c to 30c Oh Yes, We Have Stove Pipe, 10 c; Elbows, 10c; Dampers, 10c; Pokers, 10c; Lift ers, sc; Collars, sc; Flue Stops, 10c; Enamel, 10c; Blacking, sc. 2 Shipments of Candy Each Week insuring freshness and variety. 10c and 20c per pound. Special For Saturday Chocolate Prolines, all flavors, a regular 20 cent candy. For Saturday only 10c lb. BORGNIS, Edgerton. “The Store With a Conscience” No Doubt You Saw Some Dust At the County Fair Last Week We hope you may also see some of our saw dust before the season is over, in other words we hope you will soon Get Busy on That Building you have been talking about and that you will see us for Your Lumber and Material Heddles Lumber Cos. Anrvovmcement The Following Frices F. O. B. Detroit Ford Runabout - - - - $390.00 Ford Touring Car - - - $440.00 Ford Town Car - - - - $640.00 A full line of Ford repairs and all auto accessories, tires, etc. Mr. Smith will have charge of our re pair department. Prompt service is our motto. THEO. TELLEFSON & SON Formerly The Culton Garage, Albion St., Edgt-ton All Life’s Lessons Cry “INSURE” A few dollars a year paid now for life insurance means several thousand dollars when it is most needed. A dead man works a long time after death, if insured. For thus his family receives the wages he did not live to earn. You will be gone a long time when you are gone for good, and the wifey and little children will require three meals a day, just as they do now. Life Insurance cannot and does not try to replace the husband, the father, but it does replace the earning power of the individual in whatever proportion he sees fit to make it, for the benefit of those who come after. Drop a card to Anderson saying you want more intormation about Life Insurance. The guaranteed policy. Give your age. L. A. ANDERSON Investment and Insurance Phone 370 Edgerton “Have Anderson Write It."