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The Wisconsin tobacco reporter. (Edgerton, Wis.) 1877-1950, June 02, 1916, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86086586/1916-06-02/ed-1/seq-6/

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REST A WINNER
IN MOTOR RAGE
Three Are Hurt, One Is Believ
ed to Be Dying.
SPEEDING GARS JUMP TRACK
Sl°w Time Made at the Indianapolis
Speedway—Rooney and Aid Injured
When Car Hits Top of Wall; Le*
Cain's M°unt Turns Turtle —D’Alene
Runs Second.
INDIANAPOLIS, IND.—Sound judg
ment, patience, a perfect mechanism
am a rema. .... ly tact pit* crew gave
Derio Resta aii.i Ills Peugeot automo
bile the $12,1/ j into:national sweep
st R . 3 here.
1 lie name fortuitous circumstances
gave to Wiihi r d’Alene second in his
shale. , wiate Duesenberg. The luck
of . ic.or racing, the misfortunes of
le.;s caieua judgment and the va
garies of motor materials played hob
with all the others of the twenty-one
who scooted in wild abandon from
under the starter’s flag.
One Driver May Die.
Two accidents cut into the even
ness of the day, leaving Jack Lecain,
a Delage substitute driver, possibly
fatally injured; Tom Rooney, who
was driving brilliantly in one of the
three green Premiers, wfith a broken
leg, and Rooney’s mechanician, Jim
McAllister, badly bruised.
Lecain’s car flopped over suddenly
on the north stretch. His mechani
cian jumped and was able to get out
from under the hood so that he rolled
along unhurt.
Rooney’s car swung into the wall
at the top of the rail at the south
end of the field. McAllister was
thrown over the rail into the outfield
and Rooney was caught when the car
rolled back.
Speculators Grow Weary.
A fair-sized crowd saw the race
and cheered the drivers when the
latter would save their speed stunts
for display before the grand stand,
but toward the end an apathy settled
down over the watchers w T hen it was
seen that the speed being made was
nothing phenomenal.
Some Quit Early.
One by one the drivers dropped;
beginning at the fifth lap and continu
ing until the eighty-third. One after
another dropped into the pits for tire
changes, spark plugs, gas and oil.
It was only after the hundredth
lap had marked the end of 250 miles
that a definite conclusion might be
drawn as to the winner. Resta’s pace
fell off then and he never tried to bet
ter it, so that his final time for the
300 miles w T as 3:36:10.8, a speed of
only <83.26 miles an hour, which is
nearly seven miles an hour less than
the speed at this period of last year’s
500 mile race.
FARMER KnrS~GIRL
RIDING BY IN AUTO
Indiana Man, Held for Murder,
Is Spirited Away.
HARTFORD CITY, IND. Cor
oner Charles Rutledge filed a report
of murder w r ith the county prosecutor
after he had held an inquest in the
death of Geraldine Stout, aged eight.
The girl, while riding- in an automo
bile Sunday w r ith her parents, Dr. and
Airs. C. E. Stout, w r as struck and kill
ed by bucket of corn hurled by Al
bert Thomas, a well known farmer,
as he stepped aside to let the machine
pass in the road.
Thomas has been taken to Michigan
City for safekeeping, as the feeling
against him is great.
Thomas explained his act by saying
he was startled by the sudden ap
pearance of the machine and threw'
up his hands, accidentally letting the
bucket fly into the machine.
WILSON TO REVIEW PARADE
President Will Not Be Outdone in
Way of Preparedness.
WASHINGTON, D. C. President
Wilson, it is announced. w r ill review
the preparedness parade which is to
be held at Washington on June 14.
More than this, with the approval
of the president, Secretary Tumulty
and the rest of the White House staff
will march. Secretary McAdoo will
£ive permission to treasury employes
to participate and other heads of de
partments will take like action. The
purpose of the administration is to
show the country that the president
is in hearty sympathy with the policy
of preparedness.
A. W. WAITE TURNS RELIGIOUS
Slayer °f Father-in-law Wants to Die
“the Sooner the Better.”
NEW YORK. Dr. Arthur War
ren Waite has turned religious since
convicted of murdering his wife’s fa
ther, John E. Peck. “I don’t want any
tppeal for me,” said Waite. “I am
guilty and the sooner I suffer my pun
ishment the better.”
VON HiNDENBURG
Declares No Peace Possible
Until the Dvina Is Crossed.
Photo by American Press Association.
A GENERAL SURVEY OF
THE WAR.
Thursday, May 25.---Paris admits
further German gains in the Verdun
sector near Fort Douaumont, including
losses between Haudromont wood and
Thiamont farm.
Austrians continue to push their of
fensive on the Italian frontier, the at
tacks shifting to the east, Rome re
ports.
President Wilson’s note delivered to
British and French embassies is said
to vigorously protest against the med
dling with first-class mails between
the United States and neutral coun
tries.
Friday, May 26.—President Wilson
is reported to be preparing a move to
end the European war. It is said the
president thinks both rulers and peo
ple of Europe w T ould welcome such a
step.
The French report retaking a trench
at Thiamont farm in the Verdun sec
tor, and Berlin reports capturing 600
prisoners in taking a ravine near Dou
aumont.
Rome dispatches tell of an attempt
of the allies to begin the end of the
war by a vast offensive in Mesopota
mia and in the Balkans. The dispatch
names Italy as participating in the
drive, the first time Italian troops
have been reported in the Balkans.
Saturday, May 27. —The United
States, denouncing interference with
neutral mails, notifies Great Britain
and France that it can no longer tol
erate the w'rongs which American cit
zens have suffered and continue to
suffer through the ‘‘lawless practice”
those governments have indulged in.
and that only a radical change in pol
icy, restoring the United States to its
full rights as a neutral power, will be
satisfactory.
The Germans have opened anew
bombardment on the west of the
Meuse with the evident purpose of
aiming a blow with infantry at the
enemy’s left flank in the Dead Man
hill sector.
A Havas dispatch from Athens says
it has been learned from a reliable
source that 30,000 Bulgarians have
been brought from the Black sea
coast to reinforce the Macedonian
front.
Sunday, May 28.—Occupation by th<>.
French of portions of three craters
formed by the explosion of German
mines in the Argonne is anounced in
the official statement issued by the
French war department. Paris and
Berlin report other attacks repulsed.
Greece’s protest against the military
operations undertaken by the central
powers and Bulgaria in Greek Mace
donia was forwarded to the ministers
of Greece at Berlin, Vienna and Sofia.
The Bulgars entered Greek territory
unopposed and occupied three for
tresses, one taken from them by the
Greeks in the last war.
After crossing the Aegean Sea with
out loss, the Serbian army in full
strength, or about 100,000 men, now
has been landed at Saloniki, according
to a dispatch received at Paris by
wireless telegraph.
Monday, May 29.—The Greek govern
ment, according to dispatches from
Athens, is determined on a policy of
nonresistance, against the Bulgarian
invision, but grave disturbances have
broken out in Athens and elsewhere,
which may lead to mutiny on the part
of the army and revolt on the part of
the people.
A British force in Africa has pene
trated twenty miles into German ter
ritory on the front between Lakes
Nyassa and Tanganyika.
In the attacks on the British Isles
from sea and air during the war 2,-
166 persons have been killed or
wounded. The number of deaths is
550.
Agree to Workers’ Scale.
LINGOLN, NEB. The strike
of 600 laborers on building jobs, which
has been in progress here a week, was
settled by the employers agreeing to
the 30-cent scale for which the work
ers were contending.
GOOD ROADS PAY
Economic Benefits Easily Recognized—
Improve Social Conditions in
Rural Sections
(Prepared by the U. S. Department of Agriculture)
Use of Split-Log Drag, Arlington Farm, Virginia.
It is estimated that the people of
this country annually waste $250,000,-
000 because of bad roads. Investiga
tions have shown that the average
cost of hauling on roads in the United
States is 23 cents per ton per mile.
It costs the farmer more to haul a
bushel of wheat 9.4 miles, the average
distance from farm to shipping point,
than it ordinarily costs to ship it
from New York to Liverpool. In
France, England and Germany, consu
lar reports show instances where the
cost of hauling agricultural products
is as low as 10 cents per ton per
mile. If the farmers of this country
could reduce the cost of hauling to 13
cents per ton mile, they would save
about $250,000,000 which now repre
sents their ‘‘mud tax.”
The benefits of good roads are nu
merous and far-reaching. They are a
powerful factor in promoting better
farm conditions throughout the coun
try. They make the farmer more in
dependent of seasonal and weather
conditions and permit him to take bet
ter advantage of favorable market and
prices. They increase the value of his
farm and so enhance his material
wealth. They promote better agricul
tural methods and are necessary for
an efficient rural delivery and parcel
post. They have a profound effect on
our country schools and the home life
on the farm. There are indeed few
investments which the farmer can
,# If!/* ~,:, . * • >
Township Does Not Care for Engineering Advice.
country, .it is a well-known fact that
in our rural schools the attendance
almost invariably shows a marked de
crease during the periods when the
roads are bad. Another point worthy
of consideration is that the one-room
school is being supplanted by larger
consolidated schools throughout those
portions of the country where condi
tions make it practicable to convey
children to school at the public ex
pense. Roads passable at all times
are most necessary for successful
school consolidation. There is abun
dant evidence to prove that any ex
tensive road improvement is followed
by better schools and better school
attendance. In some of these schools,
advanced courses have been intro
duced, and it has been possible to
employ teachers having special quali
fications and training.
With good roads, some of the ad
vantages of the city can be brought
to the country. Social gatherings be
come more frequent, and improved
social conditions exert a decided ef
fect upon the principal objections to
life in a rural community—loneliness
and isolation.
This is due partly to the decreased
cost of hauling and partly to the fact
that a good road makes the farm a
more desirable place to live.
Moreover, improved roads have a
market effect on both the amount and
character of production. For exam
ple, around the typical small town,
when the roads are not improved,
truck gardening, dairying and other
forms of intensive farming are con
fined to a small zone, immediately
surrounding the town, which is usu
ally scarcely sufficient to supply the
local demand. Without good roads
the production of perishable goods at
any considerable distance from mar
ket or shipping point is too hazard
ous an undertaking to be profitable.
With good roads the produce can be
brought to market with regularity and
in prime condition, two essentials in
successful marketing.
The parcel post makes possible di
rect marketing between producer and
consumer regardless of distance. But
here again the public roads play no
small part, affecting not only possible
extensions of the system, but also the
cost of its operation.
The condition of our rural schools
is closely connected with the condi
tion of the public roads. While it is
true that various factors contribute
to increase or decrease the attendance
at schools in given sections of the
from which he is so sure to re
ceive generous dividends as from good
roads.
A reduction in the cost of hauling
is one of the most immediate benefits
of a good road. A striking instance
of this is shown by investigations
conducted in Virginia where the av
erage distance from the farm to the
market is 7-8.10 miles, and the aver
age load for the staple crops is about
one ton. Assuming that the wages of
a two-horse team and driver are $3.00
per day, it costs the farmer in Vir
ginia an average of 26 cents per ton
mile to market his crops. If the roads
were graded and improved with a sur
facing suitable for the particular road
and region, the load could be in
creased at least 50 per cent and the
round trip made in the same or less
time without any additional hardship
on the team. This would represent
a clear saving of $1.50 per day to each
farmer in the state for every day in
the year in which he was engaged in
hauling to or from the market.
The increase in land values is an
other benefit that is noticeable wher
ever road improvement takes place.
After Eight Years
Edgerton Testimony] Remains
Unshaken.
Time is the best test of truth. Here
is an Edgerton story that has stood the
test of time. It is a story with a point
which will come straight homo to many
of us.
Mrs. A. D. Humphrey, Blaine Street,
Edgerton, Wis., says: “I suffered
from w T eak kidneys for several years.
I had a dull ache through my kidneys
and often felt weak and worn out. In
a snort time after I began using Doan’s
Kidney .Pills, I felt better and I
steadily improved until I was well.”
(Statement given July 22, 1907.)
AGAIN PRAISES DOAN’S
After a lapse of more than six years
Mrs. Humphrey said: ‘‘l seldom have
any kidney trouble now, but when I
do. a few' doses of Doan’s Kidney
Pills fix me up all right again.”
Price 50c at all dealers. Don’t sim
ply ask for a kidney remedy—get
Doan’s Kidney Pills—the same that
Mrs. Humphrey has- twice publicly
recommended. Foster-Milburn Cos.,
Props., Buffalo, N. Y.
Pa!
Tommy—“Do you go to bed very
early Mrs. Graymare.” Mrs. Gray
mare —“Yes, Tommy, sometimes —
when I feel tired.” Tommy—“ You
wouldn’t go so early if you were mar
ried to my pa, would you?” Mrs. G. —
“Oh, Tommy, you funny boy, why
not?” Tommy —“Cos my pa told my
ma that if lie were your husband he’d
make you sit up!”
Colds Quickly Relieved.
Many people cough and cough—from
the beginning of Fall right through to
Spring. Others get cold after coid. Take
Dr. King’s New Discovery and you will
get almost immediate relief. It checks
your cold, stops the racking, rasping, tis
sue-tearing cough, heals the inflamma
tion, soothes the raw tubes. Easy to take,
antiseptic and healing. Get a 50c bot
tle of Dr. King’s New Discovery today.
“It is certainly a great medicine and I
keep a bottle of it continually on hand”
writes W. C. Jesseman, Franconia, N.
H. Money back if not satisfied. 1
uncle Eben.
“A man kin git de reputation ol
bein’ foolish,’’ said Uncle Eben, “by
sayin’ nothin’ an’ grinnin’ and of bein’
wise by sayin’ nothin’ an’ lookin’ sol
emn.”
Cases of Summer Complaint
Stomach and Intestinal disturbances
are frequently corrected by the use of
Mother Gray’s Sweet Powders for Chil
dren. They tend to cleanse the intes
tinal tract and promote digestion.
Used by mothers for 28 years. At
druggists everywhere, 25c. 28w4
Life Shaped by Thoughts.
A particular train of thought per
sisted in, be it good or bad, cannot fail
to produce its results on the character
and circumstances. A man cannot
directly choose his circumstances, but
he can choose his thoughts, and so
indirectly, yet surely, shape his cir
cumstances. —James Allen.
Dangers of Draft.
Drafts feel best when we are hot and
perspiring, just when they are most dan
gerous, and the result is Neuralgia,
Stiff Neck, Sore Muscles, or perhaps
an attack of Rheumatism. In such
cases apply Sloan’s Liniment. It stim
ulates circulation to the sore and pain
ful part. The blood flows freely and in
a short time the stiffness and pain
leaves. Those suffering from Neural
gia or Neuralgic Headache will find one
or two applications of Sloan’s Lini
ment will give grateful relief. The
agonizing pain gives way to a tingling
sensation of comfort and warmth and
quiet rest and sleep is possible. Good
for Neuritis too. Price 25c at your
Druggist 1
Turtles and Tortoises.
About three hundred species of
turtles and tortoises are known. Some
of these attain a very large size.
Watch Child for Worms.
Worms sap child’s strength, rob child
of food and make child fretful, irritated
nervous. Watch stool and at first sign
or suspicion of worms give one-half to
one lozenge Kickapoo Worm Killer, a
candy worm remover. Gives immediate
results, is laxative, paralyzes and re
moves the worms, improves digestion
and general health of child. Continue
giving Kickapoo Worm Killer until all
signs of worms are gone. 25c at your
druggist. 1
You Should Know This.
The world will have to get along
without you some day, don’t think
that it can’t do it now.
-“ROUGH ON RATS” ends
Rats, Mice, Bugs. Die outdoors. Un
beatable exterminator. Used world
over, by U. S. Gov’t too. Economy
Size 25c or 15c. Drug and country
stores. Refuse substitues. FREE.
Comic Picture R.-E. S. Wells, Jersey
City, N. J. 28w4
A Vow Fulfilled.
“Gladys vowed she would never live
to be gray haired.”
“She has kept her oath. I found her
in a dyeing condition.” Baltimore
American.
Shy on Eoth.
“The golden eagle is very rare, isn’t
it?’’
“But I don’t find it any more so than
just the ordinary ten doilar bill.’ —
Judge.
What He Got.
She—John asked me last night if I’d
give him my photo. He —And you
gave him — She —A negative.—Prince
ton Tiger.
Back to Nature
Nature is the only builder of
beauty. You can improve your ap
j pearance permanently by securing
i good digestion, steady nerves and a
sufficient supply of good quality
blood. HEMO is a force extracted
from your every day foods—con
centrated—powerful—a force that
not only propels at increased speed
but at the same time aids in build
ing rounded bodies.
HEMO will strengthen the ap
petite and pr .Oo r -Lhrnent for
the entire sys. Om. > will help
to drive away ujac ran. 1 l Oing and
induce refreshing sleep. IO is,
therefore, an all around aid to those
who require more than the ordinary
amount of nourishment.
Makes a delicious food drink by
simply adding water.
We suggest that you try a 50c
package with our guarantee of
satisfaction.
MARTIN E. TITUS
Druggist. Edgerton
H. E. PETERS & SON
DEALERS IN
Fresh and Salted Meats,
Fish, Game and Poultry.
Butchering Done for Farmers
at tne following rates:
Beeves, per head - - 50 c
Swine, per head - 600
Sheep, per head - - 10 c
Oalves per head - 10 c
DR. J. L. HOLTON,
DENTIST.
Office in the Ladd and Holton Block .
EDGERTON, WISCONSIN.
ALICE W. NICHOLS
Hair Dressing, Manicuring, Sham
pooing, Facial Massage, Scalp
Treatment, Switch Weaving
Edgerton, - - Wisconsin
Phone 371, 3 rings.
PAUL N. GRUBB
Attorney and Counselor
TELEPHONE NO. 12
Tobacco Exchange Bank Building
Edgerton, - - Wisconsin.
Tobacco Gity Meat Market
Lyon & Biessman, Prop’s.
(Successors to G. W. Nichols)
Dealers in all Kinds of
Fresh and Salted Meats
OYSTERS AND FISH
Butchering on Reasonable Terms
C. E. SWEENEY.
Dealer in Real Estate.
Edgerton, Wisconsin,
WISCONSIN and WESTERN LANDS
for sale or exchange.
A. P. NICHOLSON
DENTIST
Office over Perry’s Dry Goods Store.
Telephone Nos. ( Residence 78
Edgerton - Wisconsin
DR. MEYERS
Dentist
Moved to new office on Fulton St.
Opposite Pringle Dept. Store
Telephone 3 *7l
DR. A. T. SHEARER”’
Physician and Surgeon
I 7toß a. m.; Ito3p. m.
Office Hours j- 7toßp. m.
OFFICE AT RESIDENCE PHONE 20
Edgerton, - Wisconsin.
DR. S. F. SMITH
Practice Limited To
Diseases of theJSye, Ear, Nose and
Throat, and Fitting of Glasses
OFFICE OVER
Shelley, Anderson & Farman Store
E. M. LADD,
Attorney and Counsellor-at-Law.
REAL ESTATE
FIRE INSURANCE
Bdgrrton, - Wisconsin.
H. R. MARTIN
Attorney and Counselor-at Law
Office over Ist National Bank.
Phone 122 Edgerton, Wis.

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