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The Wisconsin tobacco reporter. (Edgerton, Wis.) 1877-1950, May 05, 1916, Image 2

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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 cenis
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, MAY 5, 1916
CORRESPONDENCE
Bumner
(Too late for last week.)
Otto Loga commenced sawing logs
last week.
Mrs. Calvin Calder is suffering from
an attack of tonsilitis.
George Bunting of Edgerton visited
with his parents Sunday.
Edw. Loga and family visited at the
home of Thos. Marsden Sunday.
Mrs. Christerson is staying v.’ith her
daughter, Josie Saunders, who is ill.
Gust Hove and family spent Sunday
evening with Mr. and Mrs. F. P. Kirby.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Barton called on
Gust Wentler and family Sunday after
noon.
Will and Ernest Behm of Oakland
called Friday on Will Messmer and
family.
All those who attended the party at
Frank Barton’s Friday night report a
good time.
Mrs. Ida Rinker and sons and Mrs.
Mary Nelson were Sunday guests of
their mother.
The week of rainy weather has been
bad for the farmers getting in their
small grain.
Miss Helen Punzel and Miss Leah
Smith of Fort Atkinson were callers at
this place Sunday.
James Wileman and Lawrence Mess
mer, who are working near White
water, were home over Sunday.
Miss Phyllis Marsden, who is staying
with Mrs. Roy Saunders at Edgerton,
spent Sunday with home folks.
Monday morning while Mr. Hollo,
who has his camp in the Messmer
woods, was gathering more wood for
the day on his return found th 6 camp
on fire. The flames had gained such
headway that he could save nothing.
It was a total loss of clothing and furs.
Milton
The body of Mrs. Jay Campbell was
brought here from Oriando, Fla., and
was buried Monday afternoon in Milton
cemetery with short services at the
grave, conducted by Rev. Webster
Millar.
Ambrosia Coon, daughter of DeWett
and Eliza Coon, was born at Brookfield,
N. Y., April 4, 1852, and died April 23,
1916. The most of her life was passed
at Brookfield until 11 years ago. On
Clarkson Heritage and since then made
her home in Milton.
Albert Wesley Kelley was born in
Attica, Seneca county, Ohio, January
8, 1852. He was democratic both in
nature and nurture. From boyhood up
he had a keen interest in all kinds of
human activities and a genius for
friendship with all kinds of people.
Since 1908 he has been professor of
chemistry in Milton college. He left
the impress of his personality upon
hundreds of young people who have
thus come under his influence. Mr.
Kelley was married to Miss Hattie E.
McCulloch July 29, 1877. To them were
born four children: Rena, now Mrs.
Schroder of Lincoln, Neb., Virgil E.
of Chicago, Cornelia, now Mrs. Lester
Hull of Chicago, Albert L., who is still
at home.
A committee consisting of E. G.
Jones, H. E. Schrader and F. C. Jen
nings have been receiving subscriptions
this week from Masons and Eastern
Star members for a fund with which to
build a home for the local Masonic
lodge and Eastern Star. The amount
raised to date was $3,780. The com
mittee expect to reach the $4,500 mark
in a few days. Nothing definite as to
site or cost of the structure has been
decided, but there is very little ques
tion now but that anew and modern
structure for exclusive use of the fra
ternity and their ladies will be built
this summer.
Mother Gray’s Sweet Powders For
Children.
For Feverishness, Bad Stomach,
Teething Disorders, move and regulate
the Bowels and are a pleasant remedy
for worms. Used by Mothers for 28
years. They never fail. At all drug
gists, 25c. Sample FREE. Address
Mother Gray Cos., Leßoy, N. Y. 22-4
—Beginning April 24 the Albion mill
will run Monday and Thursday until
further notice. 22t2
Fort AtKiuson.
Lester Puerner met with a painful ac
cident last Thursday when, as he was
passing along the street, a little child
playfully threw a short stick at him.
The sharp point penetrated the pupil
of his eye and the sight was completely
destroyed.
Our community was deeply saddened
last Saturday when the word was pass
ed that George Haumerson, a man of
strong and pleasing personality and ex
ceedingly popular with all classes, had
answered the final summons. Death
came at 1:45 p. m., following hemor
rhage caused by an ulcer of the stom
ach, from which he had been ill for
several weeks. Up to about two months
ago he had always been in robust
health.
After an illness of several weeks,
Charles A. Snover, former state sena
tor, prominent Wisconsin democrat, ex
sheriff, ex-mayor, hotel keeper and
farmer, died at his home, 203 N. Third
St., at 6 o’clock p. m. Monday, April
24, 1916. The end was peaceful. For
almost a week death had been expect
ed at any moment, and for three days
he had been unconscious. Senator
Snover’s last illness dates back to
about one year ago. With a fortitude
that was unusual he performed his
duty, being special agent in inspection
of public institutions for the state.
About two months ago he entered a
sanitarium at Madison where he re
mained for eight days. He then went
to Janesville for an X-ray examination
where he was told that he had an ab
normal growth in his stomach. The
growth soon assumed a cancerous na
ture and this hastened his death.
Cambridge
Otto Holo lost his tent and all his be
longings on Lake Koshkonong Monday
by fire. Mr. Holo was quite badly
burned trying to rescue some of the
things inside the tent.
The community was shocked to hear
of the death of August Radloff of the
town of Oakland on Sunday, April 23.
He was stricken by apoplexy on the
same day and never recovered consci
ousness.
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Allen have re
turned from their winter in California
and are so well pleased with their stay
there that they intend to spend their
future winters there. They have traded
their home here for California prop
erty.
Mrs. Mary Brenhaug died at her
home near Hillside, Saturday night at
midnight, April 22, 1916. She was born
in Statelle, Norway, Sept. 10, 1852.
She came to America in 1833 and has
lived in this community ever since.
She was married to Mr. John Christian
son Brenhaug Feb. 2, 1888. This union
was blessed with four children, three
sons, Hartvig, Melvin and Joseph, and
one daughter, Miss Mable. The four
children, one brother, Hans Hanson
near Fort Atkinson, and a sister, Mrs.
J. G. Johnson of Kennwick, Wash.,
survive her.
Deerfield
On Tuesday, the 25th of April, Nels
Lee celebrated his 75th birtheay anni
versary.
Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Nettekoven were
in Cottage Grove Saturday evening
where they attended a reception given
for the latter’s cousin, Miss Esther
Uphoff, and Mr. Henry Duckert, whose
marriage occurred at Madison that day.
The reception was given at the home
of the bride’s parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Aug. Uphoff.
David Dahle and Clerny Perkins,
while driving a well point on the for
mer’s marsh east of town, struck flow
ing water at a depth of 24 feet. The
pressure comes from a strata of sand
underlying a bed of blue clay 20 feet
deep. That is the first flowing well in
this vicinity. The find is likely to in
duce others to try it.
James M. Severson, a senior at the
University of Illinois College of Medi
cine, was here visiting his parents over
Easter. Mr. Severson is a graduate of
the Deerfield high school of the class
of 1910 and well known. Recently he
received an appointment in a competi
tive examination as hospital physician
in the new 1,000 bed county hospital at
Los Angeles, Cal., and expects to com
mence service July Ist.
For Sale Very artistic hanging
baskets and flower vases at Mrs. Gi
rard’s “Gift Shop,” 603 Washington
street. 22t3
—Two horses, one 4 years and one 12
years of age, for sale by Wm. Dorow.
23t2
For Sale —One 1914 Ford touring
car in fine condition. One 1911 Ford
touring car in fine shape. One Ford
roadster with 1916 body. Robert F.
Buggs’ Garage, Janesville, Wis. 24tf
The Various Ages.
In the Greek mythology four—the
golden, self sufficient; the silver, self
indulgent: the brazen, warlike, and
the iron, violent; together with the
heroic, nobly aspirant, between the
third and fourth.
In archaeology three—the stone age,
the bronze and the iron.
In history the middle and dark, be
tween the ancient and the modern.
In Fichte five—of instinct, of law,
of rebellion, of rationality, of conform
ity to reason.
In Shakespeare seven infancy,
childhood, boyhood, adolescence, man
hood. age, old age.
Pity the Poor.
“There’s no justice in this world for
a poor man.”
“That’s right Here I’ve got one of
the fastest little cars in this town, and
I don’t dare let it out, because I haven’t
got enough money to pay a fine for
speeding.”—Pittsburgh Press.
HOW’S This.
We offer One Hundred Dollars Re
ward for any case of Catarrh that cannot
be cured by Hall’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 750 per bottle. Sold
by all druggists.
Take Hall’s Family Pills for constipation
Two Wonderful American
Achievements,
The electrification of 440 miles of the
main line of the Chicago, Milwaukee &
St. Paul Railway, between Harlowton,
Mont., and Avery, Idaho, across the
Great Continental Divide, and the dig
ging of the Panama Canal, stand linked
as the greatest engineering achieve
ments of this generation.
The Canal ushers in anew era in
ocean travel—the “Milwaukee” elec
trification heralds anew era in trans
continental railroading, mastering for
ever the stupendous obstacles of the
mountains, carrying traffic over the
massive barriers with ease and with a
pronounced saving in cost; decidedly
improving train operation, practically
eliminating all trouble from cold and
snow; making mountain travel clean
and mountain vistas clear, and by pro
ducing power from mountain water
falls instead of from coal, taking a
definite step to conserve the world’s
resources. The “Milwaukee” is ever
to the fore in increasing travel com
forts and pleasures. The accomplish
ment of the first extensive main line
electrification in the world is but an
other item in the long list of its pio
neering achievements.
On your next trip to the Pacific
North Coast, take the “Olympian” or
“Columbian” and enjoy the travel su
premacy of the “Milwaukee” Road.
For literature and full information,
apply to local agent of this railway.
Department Store
100 lbs. little Chick Feed, no grit $2.25
Gennine Early Ohio Seed Potatoes, bu 1.00
Genuine Early Triumph Seed Potatoes, bu 1.00
Yellow and White Onion Sets. Fancy Brick Cheese, lb. . .20c
Three 10c cans Milk or six 5c cans Milk 25c
High Grade Butterine lb 20c and 22c
Large package Fancy Marshmallows 10c
Orders taken for Cottage Cheese (with cream) and Pimento
Cheese in % lb. packages.
Two ounces Fancy Mixed Sweet Peas 5c
25c jar pure Fruit Jam 20c fancy Santa Clara Prunes 10c
Kitchen Cleanser, regular 10 size 5c
Home made Fried Cakes and doughnuts, dozen 15c
Large Dill Pickles dozen 12c
Sweet Spiced Mixed Pickles, quart 25c
Butter Krust Toast large package 15c
Home made Pickled Pigs Feet, lb 9c
Garden Seeds
All NEW SEEDS from the most reliable seed grow
ers of NORTHERN GROWN SEEDS, namely
D. M. Ferry, Manitowoc and N. J. Burt Seed Cos.
BEANS—DWARF
Burpee’s Bush Lima lb 15c
Imp. Golden Wax
Imp. Black Wax
PEAS—DWARF
Imp. Little Gems lb 10c
Nott’s Excelsior lb. 12^c
American Wonder, lb 12hc
Champion of Eng. (tall) lb 12%c
SWEET CORN
Early Minnesota lb 10c
Stowell’s Evergreen lb 10c
3 lbs for 25c
PRINGLE BROS. CO.
Superstitions About Fowls.
Diviners of East Africa perforin
divination by killing a fowl and sprin
kling its blood on or near the thresh
old, “a practice most frequently ob
served when a chief has fallen seri
ously ill.” It is a far cry from Uganda
to the shores of Scotland, but here is
an incident that runs the Uganda cus
tom close enough, surely. In a cer
tain place which does not consider it
self le&s enlightened than similar com
munities of its size a friend was one
day suddenly asked by a woman, a
neighbor (whose son, a young lad, had
fallen down in a fit), to run for a doc
tor. This he promptly did, and, re
turning before the arrival of the doc
tor. was pleased to see the lad had
come to in the interval, and said so to
the mother. “Yes.” she replied, “but
what a pity we hadn’t a live cock to
bury in the garden.” Not only so, but
my friend, on expressing his surprise
to another party, was shown a garden
quite close where a live fowl had been
buried on a precisely similar occasion,
thus testifying to a more general be
lief in the efficacy of such a charm
than could be imagined.—London Tit-
Bits.
Meant Well, But—
Viscount French of Ypres often tell*
an amusing story about a French re
view that he attended a good many
years ago.
General French, as he then was, at
tended the men’s dinner in camp one
day, and as he puffed on his cigar he
noticed that 300 young Frenchmen had
nothing to smoke whatever.
Accordingly he sent to his tent for
three boxes of Havanas, and these
were quickly distributed among the
troops, a rare treat truly. To show
their gratitude the soldiers without
consulting their sergeants lined up in
two files, marched toward the English
general, and, raising their right hands
to their caps and holding their lighted
cigars in their left hands, they shouted
as with one voice:
“Vive la Russe!”
They had mistaken the uniform.—
Washington Star.
Reason For Complaint.
“I keep the best bread,” said a cer
tain baker the other day to a poor
fellow who complained of the inferior
quality of the article he had purchased
of him the day before.
“I do not doubt it.” replied the cus
tomer.
“Then why do you complain?’’ asked
the baker.
“Because I would suggest that you
sell the best bread and keep the bad.”
was the reply.—Pittsburgh Telegraph
Some Evidence.
“You say that preparation will make
the hair grow?” asked the thin haired
man of the drtiggist.
“Why. say.” came from the drug
man. “1 know a customer who took
the cork out of a bottle of that stuff
with his teeth, and now he’s got a hair
lip.”—Yonkers Statesman.
Part Often Overlooked.
“It is all right to pat yourself on
the back occasionally.” said the dis
penser of sage advice.
“Yes?” said the player up.
“But don’t forget to call yourself
down when you need it, my boy.”-
Pittsburgh Post.
MISCELLANEOUS SEEDS
Yellow Globe Danver Onions
Red Weathersfield Onion
Hubbard (green) Squash
Pumpkin
Lawn Grass Mixture
Peerless Watermelon
Mangel Wurzel
Red, Yellow and White Onion
Sets.
Flower Seeds
Dwarf Nasturtium, oz 3c
Tall Nasturtium, oz 3c
Mixed Sweet Peas 2 oz. 5c
FRJLSH FISH
are the kind you hook with our tackle.
Come in and look it over.
Steel Rods 75c to $6.50
Reess 10c to $4.50
Lines 2 for 5c to 50c
Hooks, Leaders, Shot, Stringers, Flies, Spoons, Tackle Boxes,
Minnow Pails. Let us show you the newest and proven best
thing in a trout rod at $3.50.
Bdk.se Bok.ll Goods
Gloves, Mitts, Bats, Masks, Balls, etc 5c to $5.00
For the Busy Housewife
we will continue for a week our special on Kitchen Klenzer.
3 cans for 10 cents
BORGMS, Edgerton.
Phone No. 72
PLAY BALL
We are headquarters for base ball and
sporting goods. Our big line is now
on display.
Gloves of All Kinds
League and Common Balls
Bats, Mits, etc.
The same high quality lines that we
have always carried and the prices are
right.
MARTIN E. TITUS
Druggist
ARE you going to get the fruit and
vegetabies out of your garden—or are you
going to let the bugs and worms have half ?
Bug-killing is just as important as 3eed-planting and
cultivation. The commercial orchardist or gardener
knows this and uses insecticide regularly.
The home gardener can do this too, now that
“Corona Dry”
The Universal Insecticide
is sold in small packages for the benefit of the small grower.
No expensive equipment is needed. This most efficient bug
killer and preventive is applied dry—in dust form—without the
use of the sloppy, costly spraying apparatus.
Use “Corona Dry” first before the bugs get a start.
Get it here.
DEAN SWIFT
Phone 204 The Rexall Store Edgerton, Wis.
INSURANCE POINTERS
Why does the banker insure? Why do men
of great wealth insure? They are both
capable of making money and wise enough
to invest it profitably. Because all business
is an uncertainty and life insurance is the
one absolute certainty. The banker under
stands the value of insurance.
Are you fully insured?
Ask about new plan.
L. A. ANDERSON
The PROTECTION AGENCY
New Pringle Building, Edgerton

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