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Wisconsin Tobacco Reporter
FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 1919. Rntered as Second-class Mail Matter at the Postofflce in Edgerton, Wisconsin. CORRESPONDENCE FORT ATKINSON Dr. W. T. Clark has gone to Janes 'ville where he will practice with Dr. Wayne A. Munn. Dr. Clark gave up his practice here nearly two years ago to enter the medical department of the army and for 20 months was stationed at Fort Riley, Kansas. He entered the service as a first lieutenant and was discharged with the rank of major. The men who walked from the court house to the Jefferson depot but did not board the train because the armis tice had been signed may possibly re ceive s6l. They already have one dol lar coming, being on Uncle Sam’s pay roll on Nov. 11th. If the government gives every discharged soldier, sailor and marine two months’ pay these men are in luck and will receive the extra S6O to go with the lonely sl. A representative gathering of busi ness men met at the Fort Atkinson Club on Monday evening*and perfected an organization to place Fort Atkinson in the Central State League again this season on a strong basis. This city, as is well known, is the banner baseball town in the southern part of the state and hundreds of fans will welcome the •pportunity to again view high-class baseball after a year’s inactivity due to the war. Rev. D. Q. Grabill, who has been pastor of the Congregational church since November, 1915, resigned the pastorate last Sunday, but will conduct services until his successor is selected. It was largely through his efforts that Jefferson county went over the top in •early every drive made. It was dur ing this work in which he was closely associated with W. D. James, chair man of the Council of Defense for Jef ferson county, that Mr. James became imbued with the idea that Mr. Grabill possessed just the sort of talent he needed to further the “Jamesway” ed ucationally, and he made him an ac ceptable offer. MILTON Former Station Agent Benedict and family moved their household goods to Palmyra, their present home, Satur day. Frank Holmes, newly appointed agent at this station, and family will occupy the apartments in the Goodrich residence, vacated by Mr. Benedict. John Fanning Sr. passed away at his home in the town of Milton at 4 o’clock Tuesday morning at the age of 77 years. A resident of Rock county 55 years, he was prominent in the com munity and had scores of friends. L. A. Markham, former county agent, is having some remarkable experiences in his Y. M. C. A. work in Russia. He tells of traveling around on snow shoes with the thermometer registering from 20 to 50 below zero. He is located on the firing lines southwest of Archangel supervising the construction of “Y” huts. The C. M. & St. P. passenger from the west, which leaves Mihon Junction at 7:35 p. m. # was wrecked Wednesday night just south of the bridge in Janes ville. A train on the Northwestern crashed into it and mixed things up right. Eslie Jeffrey of Milton, a brake man on the passenger, was quite badly hurt, his head and one limb “getting the worst of it,” and although he is able to sit up it will be some time be fore he will be able to resume work. Edward Mansur Green, son of Man sur W. and Minerva Stillman Greene, was born at Wells, Minn., June 28, 1877. Later the family moved to Far go, N. D., where they lived several year? and where the father practiced law. After the death of the father the mother brother her family to Milton. Edward was married to Helen Smith November 5, 1895. One child, a daugh ter, Edna Louise, was born to them. Edward died March 3, 1919. CAMBRIDGE O. H. Hanson delivered his 12 acre crop of tobacco to the American Cigar Cos. at Sparta this week, receiving $6852.19. Corp. Allen Hanson, Sergt. Glenn Gallman, Pfc. George Anderson, re cently from overseas, have each re ceived his honorable discharge and ar rived home Saturday. Those from out of town who attend ed the funeral of William Rutherford were Joseph Rutherford of Oshkosh, a brother; Clarence Rutherford of Lake Mills, Mrs. J. Hannah and son Ray of Rockford, Miss Mabel Wardell of Be loit, Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Wahl of Jefferson. A surprise party was given at the home of Mrs. Aasil Larson last Friday night in honor of Leonard Anderson, who was recently mustered out of serv ice. About sixty relatives and friends were present, the evening was spent in dancing and playing cards. Refresh ments were served during the course .of the evening. Private Joseph Elmer Olson was born December 26, 1889. September 19, 1917, at the age of 28, he left from Madison for Camp Grant with many other friends. Sometime in April, 1918, he went to Houston, Texas, and a short time afterward he went to Camp Up ton, N. Y. May 14, 1918, he sailed for France and arrived safely overseas. He was gassed November Bth. March 6, 1919, a telegram was received from the War Department at Washington, stating that he died November 28, 1919. Deepest Valley. The deepest valley Is In Palestine; It is 1,300 feet below the level of the sea. Try This for Sour Stomach Eat slowly, masticate your food thor oughly. Eat but little meat and none at all for supper. If you are still troubled with sour stomach take one of Chamberlain’s Tablets before going to qed. DEERFIELD In the death of Arthur Mayne Deer field loses one of her most progressive business men. Mr. Mayne, our jew eler, altho he had been here but a few years, had won great respect. Nels Thorstad has purchased the old Whaling homestead at $225 per acre. It is greatly to the satisfaction of the people of this community to know that Nels has made this purchase and be come a permanent resident of Liberty Prairie. Alfred Moe of Minnesota and Oscar Moe of Mexico were called here by the critical illness of their mother, Mrs. Anna Moe, and their brother Olaus, both of whom died the 3rd of March. They were victims of the flu which de veloped into pneumonia which caused their death. Olaus Moe passed away at the old Moe homestead in Pleasant Springs on March 3, 1919, of double pneumonia which developed from the flu. He was born in the same place where he died Sept. 12, 1872, and spent his entire life there. Some years ago he bought the old homestead, but on account of fail ing health he sold it to his brother-in law, Kornia Kittleson, and retired from active farming. STOUGHTON Miss Eva Louise Hagen, daughter of Peter O. Hagen, and Merrill Haynes, son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Haynes, Evansville, were married in Rockford Friday by the Rev. Chas. Nelson. The young couple returned here for a short visit. The groom has been employed on a farm near Rockford. He served at Camp Shelby, Miss., and was dis charged at Christmas time. His bride is a well known Stoughton musician. At a meeting of Rev. Guttebo’s West Koshkonong congregation Thursday, it was voted to celebrate next fall the 75th anniversary of the founding of the congregation, one of the pioneer church organizations in this section. The date was not decided upon but will be fixed later. The congregation has recently spent a considerable sum in repairing and renovating the church, which now presents a very attractive appearance both inside and outside. County Superintendent Sylvanus Ames is home from Rockford where he had been in a hospital since the rail road accident of two weeks ago. Mr. Ames says that he acquired a choice collection of bumps and bruises, but was fortunate in not breaking any bones, and expects eventually to be all right again. He says that it was a miracle, indeed, that no more were killed, considering the place of the wreck, which, he says was practically a counterpart of the track at the cul vert on Dunkirk avenue. Down such an embankment, 25 to 30 feet high, the coaches were thrown into a dry creek bed, some thirty rods from the Rock river. DealueHNCanuot 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 constitutional remedies. Deafness is 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 resnlt, and unless the inflamation can be taken out and this tube restored to its normal con oition, bearing will be destroyed forever, Dine cases out of t>-n are caused by ca tarrh, which is nothing but an inflamed condition of the 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, O. by druggists, 75c. Take Hall’s Family Pills for Constipation WHERE FLAPPER IS UNKNOWN Life in Japan Seems Largely a Matter of Negations for Both Girls and Women. In Japan the “flapper” has not ar rived. The majority of Japanese young girls never exchange a word with a man of marriageable age out side their own immediate family. There is no masculine audience for young feminine coquettes and there is no masculine eye to admire the little personal adornments, the choice of which fills such a large part of the frivolous western sister’s exciting life. It would seem indeed that life for the young Japanese girl is mainly a matter of negations, observes the New East Magazine. She has no real clothes problem. Her dress has been designed by some mysterious power long be fore she w T as born. It has been de creed that at a certain age she shall wear certain colors, which must be changed at certain seasons. Her kimono shall have longer or shorter sleeves on this or that occasion. Her obi shall be so high and of such and such colors. She has not even to think of how she shall arrange her hair, for the same mysterious power has decreed that the hair shall be oiled, stiffened, combed and twisted into a given pat tern. As this mysterious power has to be obeyed, a hairdresser has to be em ployed regularly for the right fixing of this coiffure. A Japanese girl is scarcely an indi vidual, but is rather part of a plan, and her silhouette must correspond with the plan. A husband having been obtained for her, a dowry provided, her wardrobe filled, she has not even to ex ercise originality in the furnishing of her home. The same mysterious pow er has decreed how this home shall look. For Sale. I have for sale residence—eight rooms —good garage, good location. Sixteen acres of land with a seven room house and barn. All at a reasonable price. Inquire of Brooks Lockwood. tf For a Bad Cold Take Chamberlain’s Cough Remedy. It has stood the test of time and can be depended upon. TRUTHFUL REPORTS Edgerton Reads Them With Un common Interest. An Edgerton citizen tells his experi ence in the following statement. No better evidence than this can be had. The truthful reports of friends and neighbors is the best proof in the world. Read and be convinced. John Koch, Lawton St., Edgerton, says: “I was having a lot of trou ble with my back. It was so lame and sore that I could hardly stoop. My kidneys didn’t act regularly and the kidney secretions were unnatural. I began using Doan’s Kidney Pills and they relieved the lameness and pain and did me a whole lot of good. My kidneys were fixed up in good shape and caused me no more trouble. I have recommended Doan’s Kidney Pills be fore and am glad to confirm my pre vious statement.” Price 60c, at all dealers. Don’t sim ply ask for a kidney remedy—get Doan’s Kidney Pills—the same that Mr. Koch had. Foster-Mil burn Cos., Mfgrs., Buffalo, N. Y. 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 30 years. They never fail. At all drug gists. Sample free. Address Mother Gray Go., Leßoy, N. Y. 16w4 Ought to Save Money. A Lowell man works at the Law rence street plant of the United States Cartridge company and his wife works on Market street. He wofks nights and she works days. When he gets home in the morning she’s gone and when she comes home at night he’s gone. But they see each other on Sat urday long enough to go to the bank together and tuck a nice little roll away after the bills are paid.—Boston Globe. Bad Taste in Your Mouth When you have a bad taste in your mouth you know that your digestion is faulty. A dose of Chamberlain’s Tab lets will usually correct this disorder. They also cause a gentle movement of the bowels. You will find this to be one of the best medicines you have ever become acquainted with. [First publication Feb. 28, 1919] Notice to Creditors. STATE OF WISCONSIN, County Court for Rock County.—ln Probate. Notice is hereby given that at a reg ular term of the County Court to be held in and for said County, at the Court House, in tne City of Janesville, in said County, on the first Tuesday, of July, A. D. 1919, being July 1, 1919, at 9 o’clock a. m., the following matter will be heard, considered and adjusted: All claims against Elizabeth E. Sprague, late of the City of Edgerton, in said County, deceased. All claims must be presented for al lowance to said Court, at the Court House, in the City of Janesville, in said County, on or before the 20th day of June, A. D. 1919, or be barred. Dated February 20, 1919. By the Court: Charles L. Fifield, County Judge. Edward H. Ryan, Atty. for Adminis trator. [First publication Feb. 21, 1919] Notice of Hearing. STATE OF WISCONSIN, County Court for Rock County. —ln Probate. Notice is hereby given that at a spec ial term of the County Court to be held in and for said County, at the Court House, in the City of Janesville, in said County, on the third Tuesday, being the 18th day of March, 1919, at 9 o’clock a. m., the following matter will be heard and considered: The application of D. W. North to admit to probate the last will and testament of Joseph P. Kenyon, late of the Town of Fulton, in said County, deceased, and for the appointment of an executor or administrator of said 6StEt6. Dated February 11, 1919. By the Court: Charles L. Fifield, County Judge. Whitehead & Matheson, Attorneys, Janesville, Wisconsin. FIFTY GIRLS To finish Bradley Sweaters, Caps, Scarfs, etc. Beginners paid not less than $9.50 per week. Experienced girls earn sls and more. Clean, light work in bright, airy work rooms. Saturday half holiday. We maintain our own boarding house for girls. It is under the supervision of a com petent matron. Rates very reasonable. Write, phone or come direct. Bradley Knitting Company DELAVAN, WISCONSIN National Mazda Lamps Better Light For Better Sight! Begin Early the lesson of Good Light. Janesville Electric Cos. Phone 34 105 N. Henry St. Edgerton, Wis. O. MCOON JANESVILLE, WIS. Producer of Best Strains of Spanish Tobacco Seed None genuine without the above trade mark on each package. Price 25c per ounce. Plenty of Guaranteed Golden Glow Seed Corn at the prevailing price. Awarded the Gold Medal at the Panama Exposition / \ It- IIS TRADEMARK u] Comstock Spanish The old reliable seed for Wisconsin Introduced by us many years ago. Improved Connecticut Havana No. 38 A variety originated by University. Has good size, weight and quality. Price of each variety, 50c oz. Prepaid Our seed has been carefully cleaned and re* cleaned, and is extremely high in germination. An ounce to 5 rods. We also sell Commercial Fertilizer and Nitrate of Soda. W. T. POMEROY & CO. Edgerton, Wisconsin Burns * The Dependable Cigars 1 Here comes the Cool. Clean, Klenzo Feeling HERE comes a brand-new dentifrice built from a >WII brand-new formula. Soft— snow-white —and so pleasing t to the taste that g rown “ ups as I CREME use it morning and night. , The cleanness it creates is evidenced by the delightful, cool, refreshing feeling it leaves in your mouth. Get this Cool, Clean, Klenzo Feeling today, by taking home J a tube of Klenzo. S DEAN SWIFT The Rexall Store. - - Edgerton, Wis. MAKE YOUR Home Beautiful With Flowers Blooming Plants Ferns Cut Flowers Funeral Designs and Sprays PHONE NO. 50 Willson’s Flower Shop EDGERTON, WISCONSIN How About the Y. M. C. A.? It will be discussed and questions answered by Mr. V. G. BARNES Principal of Madison High School and former secretary Y. M. C. A. at the CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH Sunday Evening, March 23rd, at 7:30 Everyone Invited!