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The Wisconsin tobacco reporter. (Edgerton, Wis.) 1877-1950, April 04, 1919, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86086586/1919-04-04/ed-1/seq-5/

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Local Happenings
Mrs. R. C. Bedford of Beloit is a
guest of Mrs. M. B. Fletcher.
—Oscar Hanson of Cambridge called
on friends in Edgerton Monday.
—Hear the Clio Concert Quartet of
Beloit Saturday evening at Fulton.
—All roads lead to Fulton next Sat
urday evening to hear the Clio Concert
Cos.
—L. A. Anderson departed Sunday
on a business trip to Minnesota and the
Dakotas.
—An evening of choice music and
dramatic reading at Fulton next Satur
day evening. '
—Misses Aileen Mclntosh, Mary and
Kit Barrett were over Sunday visitors
in Milwaukee.
—Services in English at St. John's
Lutheran church next Sunday evening
at 7:30 o'clock.
—Wm. Morrissey has returned from
a two weeks' visit with his daughter at
Albert Lea, Minn.
Mrs. Roscoe Mclntosh of Madison
passed a few days of the week with
Edgerton relatives.
—Our university students returned to
Madison Monday after passing a spring
vacation of a week.
Miss Dorothy Young of Monroe
was a guest of Mrs. Richard Brown a
short time this week.
—Rev. F. W. Schoenfeld was in Chi
cago Tuesday looking after the rentals
of his apartments.
—Ed Kaufman has sold his interests
in Kaufman Bros, paint store to A. D.
Lyon and Charles Parks.
—The Bethany Circle will be enter
tained at the home of Mrs. Jacob John
son Thursday evening, April 3rd.'
—Mrs. Geo. W. Doty went to Chica
go Monday to consult a specialist. She
was accompanied by her son Willard.
—Regular meeting of the Eastern
Star Tuesday evening, April 8, at 8 p.
m. Initiatory work and refreshments.
—After a few weeks' absence with
relatives in Riceville, lowa, Mrs. Fred
Campbell returned home last Tuesday.
—A baby girl was born to Mr. and
Mrs. Harold Strieker, Thursday, March
27, 1919. Harold is another proud papa.
—Mr. and Mrs. T. B. Earle are in
Chicago for a few days while Mr. Earle
is receiving treatment from Dr. Sippey.
—Big attraction at Fulton next Sat
urday evening—five attractive young
ladies will entertain with reading and
song.
—O. L. Clark has sold his 70 acre
farm near Sumner to Chas. North for
$14,000 and anticipates moving to Ed
gerton.
—The Highway Trailer Cos. shipped
two of their large four-wheel type
trailers by express to a St. Louis deal
er Saturday.
—J. S. Miller and family of Madison
were week end visitors at the home of
Mrs. Miller's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
W. T. Pomeroy.
—The pupils of Miss Etta Hubbell
gave a musical recital last Friday af
ternoon at the home of Mrs. C. W.
Birkenmeyer.
—Mrs. M. McDonough of Waterloo,
lowa, visited at the E. M. Hubbell
home and other Edgerton relatives
during the week.
—Mrs. A. W. Altenbern was down
from Stoughton to pass the first two
days of the week with her parents, C.
H. Hitchcock and wife.
—Stanley Fosse and J. Gallman of
Cambridge were in town Monday meet
ing their returned companions of the
original Edgerton platoon.
—M. O. Anderson has moved *his
family from a farm on Albion Prairie
to this city, having rented the Chas.
Spike residence on Blaine street.
—Thursday,. March 27, 1919, will be a
memorable day in the life history of
Frank Dawe and wife. On that day a
baby girl was born to them at their
home on Broadway.
—The Ladies Society of the Norwe
gian Lutheran church will be enter
tained by Mrs. Chas. Adolphson, Mrs.
John Cruise, Mrs. Haried and Mrs.
Danielson, Thurday, April 10. 20t2
—Archie Lackner has rented the
building now occupied by the McCarthy
restaurant and will in the near future
open an electrical contracting store.
He will handle a complete line of elec
trical goods.
—The township of Fulton, through
the different school districts, raised
$284.90 for Armenian relief of the near
East. O. P. Murwin, town clerk, has
receipts from headquarters covering
the amounts subscribed.
—The Ladies Missionary society will
meet Friday, A.pril 4, at 3p. m. The
hostesses are Mrs. L. H. Towne and
Mrs. W. G. Atwell. The topic is “Sons
of Italy." Leaders, Mrs. W. Dickin
son and Mrs. Robt. Willson.
—George Pollard and family of Hol
landale, Wis., have been visiting among
relatives here during the week. Three
years ago George left the firm of L.
N. Pomeroy & Cos., purchased a farm
near that village, which he has recently
sold at an advance of S7O an acre. He
has moved his family to Hollandale
and will look about for another place
the coming season.
—A meeting of the stockholders of
the Driving Park association will be
held in the directors’ room of the To
bacco Exchange bank on Friday even
ing, April 18. —R. E. Hopkins, Sec. 2
—Another Red Cross drive for funds
before the end of the year is predicted
for expenditures during January and
February of this year are the largest
in the organization, is the report com
ing from bead officials.
—Mrs. Gertrude McCarthy will hold
an auction sale of furniture and house
hold goods on Saturday, April 5, at 1:30
p. m., at her restaurant next to the
Schrubb garage. She has decided to
close her restaurant and remove to Col
orado Springs.
—Edgerton’s contribution of used
clothing to “Europe in Rags," gather
ed under the auspices of the Red Cross,
went forward Wednesday and consist
ed of seven barrels and four boxes—ll
packages in all.
—Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Mclntosh
departed Tuesday on a few weeks' trip
into the South. Their objective point
is New Orleans, La., gradually working
back by easy stages. Mr. Mclntosh's
recent illness makes it necessary to in
dulge in a brief vacation.
—Mesdames Isaac Lovejoy, Anon
Eggleaon, Lawrence Lynch, Charles
Guelson, Otto Mathison, Henry Schu
macher and Misses True Hyland and
Amanda Drotning of Stoughton at
tended a dinner and bridge party given
Monday evening by Mrs. Oscar Olson.
—A fire which started in the room
occupied by Miss Florence Jack and
Ruth Birkenmeyer of this city in the
Junior House dormitory at Beloit col
lege last Thursday injured clothing be
longing to these young ladies. No great
damage was done to the building, how
ever.
Mr. E. L. Moorman, lately engag
ed as Bales manager at the Highway
Trailer Cos., brought his family here
from Beloit Monday, moving into the
Skinner residence. The Moormans are
a distinct addition to our community
and The Reporter gladly extends a
warm welcome to them.
—Readers: Get the names and ad
dresses of all persons and companies
offering you speculative, doubtful
stocks and securities in exchange for
your Liberty bonds with copies of their
literature. Mail them promptly for in
vestigation to the Federal Trade Com-
Mission, Washington, D. C.
—Lieut. Max Henderson, who was
six months overseas in the aviation
service, arrived home Monday evening,
having been discharged at Camp Grant.
He leaves next week to resume his
studies at the Northwestern law school
in Chicago and hopes to complete his
course the coming year.
—At the regular meeting of the W.
R. C. Tuesday evening a Grand Army
program was given. Balloted on five
new members and served light refresh
ments. The corps will give a 6:30
o'clock dinner to returned soldiers and
sailors in this community and G. A. R.
on Wednesday evening, April 9.
—After packing and shipping their
household goods, Mr. and Mrs. F. W.
Jensen went Friday morning to Madi
son for a few days' visit with the Tal
lard family and Monday afternoon de
parted for their new home at Manhat
ten, Kansas, where Mr. Jensen is sec
retary of the chamber of commerce of
that city.
—Mr. and Mrs. Van Ness Green left
Saturday morning for New Milford,
Conn., called by the serious illness of
Mr. Green’s father. Mrs. Green will
later join her daughter Genevieve and
her sister and husband in New York
and meet her son Gorton who will re
turn from France in April with the 77th
(N. Y.) division.
—Next Sunday evening, beginning at
7:30, Rev. T. C. Thorson of Janesville
will deliver a sermonic lecture in Eng
lish at the local Norwegian Lutheran
church. Mr. Thorson is a ready speak
er and those who know him know that
his address will be well worth hearing.
No admission fee will be charged and
no collection taken, the expenses being
paid by the Young People’s society,
under whose auspiees the lecture is
given. If the public, by their pres
ence, show a sufficient interest in this
lecture, ib ! will be followed by a series
of other lectures. You are invited.
Come.
—A delightful evening was spent in
the parlors of the M. E. church last
Friday where one hundred young girls
and matrons who responded to an invi
tation to the Woman's Christian Tem
perance Union assembled. A welcome
was given by the president, after which
a delicious supper was served by the
ladies, followed by a program. Owing
to the very few people who came for
the evening meeting, the speaker, Mrs.
Linnie Carl, felt constrained to change
the topic of her address and make it
wholly a young people's meeting. She
showed, in her forceful way, the ad
vantages young people of today have in
assisting to make the world a better
place to live in. Everyone voted her a
charming entertainer. Others who as
sisted in making the evening a pleas
ant one were: Miss Esther Nelson, a
violin solo; Miss Luchinger, vocal solo;
Miss Beatrice Holton, who amused all
with a trip to the circus, reading. Fif- 1
teen new members were gained. Offer- j
ing $25.00.
—W. A. Borgnis and Frank Pringle
are in Chicago on business.
—Miss Hazel Conn returned to Chi
cago Monday after passing the week
end with her parents here.
—Miss Florence Kellogg has been-en
tertaining her cousin, Gertrude Wixom
of Milton Junction for a few days.
—Mrs. C. L. Culton and daughter
Kathleen are expected here from
Blythesville, Ark., today for an in
definite stay.
—Russell Conn returned to his duties
as teacher in the northern part of the
state the fore part of the week after a
short vacation at home.
—Chas. T. Mclntosh and Roger
Mooney left for Sioux Falls, S. D.,
Tuesday evening, where they have the
state agency for an auto tire concern.
The army and navy together ought to
go strong.
—A new plumbing establishment is
to be opened in Edgerton the coming
week. Mr. S. A. Rosendahl of Stough
ton, who holds a state license as master
plumber, has leased the Mawhinney
building on Swift street, is now re
ceiving his supplies and will be ready
to serve the public on orders for plumb
ing entrusted to his care. He has the
reputation of being a competent work
man of many years experience and we
bespeak for him a share of the busi
ness in this city.
BIG VOTE FOR ROAD BONDS.
Saloons Put Back in Edgerton by a
Narrow Margin.
After going dry for a year the voters
of Edgerton gave the saloons anew
lease of life by a margin of 12 votes on
Tuesday last. The dry majority a year
ago was 25 on the largest vote ever
cast in the city, being 607. On Tues
day the total vote cast was 535. Aside
from the interest on the license ques
tion that of bonding the county for
$1,500,000 for concrete highways came
next and on this issue Edgerton was
strong for the improvement by 377 for
to 119 against bonding. For municipal
officers only aldermen and constables in
each ward and justices of the peace
were elected and these without opposi
tion. In the first ward, R. E. Hopkins
was chosen alderman by 168 votes; W.
G. Atwell in the 2nd by ward by 117
votes and August Dallman in the 3rd
by 95 votes. The constable? elected
were Geo. Rea, M. H. Ford and Wm.
Trick; justices of the peace, J. B. Shaw
and Frank Russell. For supreme judge,
Marvin Rosenberry received 281 votss
and J. T. Dithmar 153. For county
judge Chas. L. Fifield, 363 votes.
In Fulton the only contest was for
town treasurer, in which Thos. Houfe
won over Wm. Wille. The officers
chosen were, Henry Arthur, supervis
or; O. P. Murwin, clerk, and Grant
Walrath, assessor. The vote on road
bonds stood 118 for to 80 against. For
judge, Rosenberry received 63 to 45
for Dithmar.
The free high school proposition in
the town of Albion was hopelessly de
feated.
The county bond issue went over with
4854 mojority, 30 out of 39 precincts
voting in favor of 100 miles of hard
roads.
Public Library Notes.
List of new books:
Atkinson—Poilu, Dog of Roubiax.
Brown-At the Butterfly House.
Dell—lron Bars.
Follette—The New State.
Hocking—Morale and Its Enemies.
Holliday—Walking Stick Papers,
Ibanez—Shadow of the Cathedral.
Lincoln - Shavings.
Merrill—Christian Internationalism.
Lincoln—The Three Strings.
Palmer—Formative Types in English
Poetry.
Phelps The Advance of English
Poetry in the 20th Century.
Widdemer—You're Only Young Once.
Miss Lucksinger told stories to the
children last Saturday morning. This
will close the story telling for this year
and we wish to thank all the girls who
have helped make this story hour help
ful and interesting.
Proclamation.
The health and beauty of the city go
hand in hand. It is therefore coming
to be the custom in the cities of Amer
ica to make a special effort to keep all
premises in a clean and attractive con
dition. During the long winter months
much rubbish and dirt are bound to ac
cumulate which must be taken care of
when the days of spring remove the
snow and uncover the accumulations of
the cold season.
The people of Edgerton, desiring to
be in the fore rank of progress, should
take occasion at this season of the year
to clean up and dress up their prem
ises. The city council and Chamber of
Commerce have recognized the need of
going about this matter in a systematic
manner, and request that the week of
April sth to 13th be designated as
“Spring Dress Up Week” for Edger
ton.
Now, therefore, we, J. J. Leary,
Mayor of the City, and W. F. Mabbett,
President of the Chamber of Com
merce, 'do hereby designate the week
of April sth to 13th as “Spring Dress
Up Week” and respectfully call upon
every citizen to observe it by doing
everything that he, or she, can to
make their homes and the streets and
the entire city as clean and orderly as
possible.
Signed: Jos. J. Leary,
Mayor.
W. F. Mabbett,
Pres, of Chamber of Commerce.
Card of Thanks.
For the many beautiful flowers, the
kind and loving help and sympathy dur
ing our bereavement we beg you to ac
cept our heartfelt thanks.
Wm. Barber,
Mrs. C. D. Barber.
Tobacco Notes.
| Julius Marqusee, New York leal'
dealer, was in the state for a short
stay during the week.
Janesville’s live wire tobacco dealer,
Thos. Welsh, was elected mayor 01:
that city Tuesday.
; W. F. Mabbett and C. W. Birken
i meyer departed for Whitehall, Wis.,
Tuesday on tobacco business.
Leo Batt, with the American Suma
tra Cos., returned to New York Tues
day after a couple weeks’ stay in this
market.
A. Jenson & Son have leased a ware
house at Whitewater where a portion
of their purchases will be sorted owing
to the shortage of help conditions in
this market. The building formerly
occupied by the F. G. Borden Cos. wil
be used.
For Sale— 9l cases of 1917 binders
at an interesting price. Address O. H.
Hanson, Cambridge, Wis.

Dress Up Week, April sth to 13th.
If those desiring to have ashes re
moved from their premises during
“Dress Up” week will call at the office
of the Chamber of Commerce, a man
and team will be sent to do the work
for you.
There is no extra charge for this
service, you simply pay the man the
same as you would if you had engaged
him yourself, but we can save you the
trouble of looking for a man to do this
work.
Dress Up Week, April sth to 13th.
***
Obituary.
MRS. WILLIAM BARBER.
Mrs. William Barber, nee Emma May
Jenkins, was born in Sumner, Jefferson
county, Wis., July 7, 1874, and died
March 29, 1919. On March 28, 1900,
she became the wife of William Bar
ber of Albion Prairie. Over 20 years
ago ,she became a member of the Bap
tist church in Sumner and has ever
since been known as an earnest Chris
tian, ready for every good word and
work, and of her it can be truthfully
said, “The heart of her husband safely
trusted in her, she did him good and
not evil, all the days of her life.” As
a worker in the Ladies Aid Society, a
singer in the choir, one who looked
well to the ways of her household and
never ate the bread of idleness, her
price is far above rubies. Gentle, un
assuming, unselfish, her life spent in
working and caring for her loved ones,
of her it can well be said, “She hath
done what she could/”
The sympathy of the entire commun
ity goes out to the bereaved husband
and family in their affliction.
The funeral services, conducted by
her pastor, W. Hooton, were held in
the Albion Prairie M. E. church and
she was laid tenderly to rest in the Al
bion Prairie cemetery in sure and
blessed hope of a glorious resurrection.
Twenty-five Years Ago.
Antone Staff, who went to Norway
to spend Christmas, is home.
Pardon L. Pierce and Miss Stattie
Noe were united in marriage on the
28th.
Dr. Burrows Burdick, who has prac
ticed in Edgerton for over 30 years,
has sbld his home to J. E. Wentworth.
Tom Jones, who left for Los Angeles
during the week with Theo. Clarke,
died while crossing the mountain divide
en route, of hemorrhage.
At the municipal election Tuesday,
W. S. Heddles was chosen mayor; R.
G. Robinson, treasurer; Nelson Taylor,
assessor; T. B. Earle, E. B. Ellingson
and Wm. Mclntosh, aldermen; Wm,
Bentley, F. W. Coon and H. Mclnnes,
supervisors. In Albion the proposition
to purchase the academy fof a high
school was voted down.
Friday, April 6, 1894.
Executive Mansion Is Historic House.
The governor's residence at Madison
was built over sixty years ago, and
during its first quarter century was
under private ownership. Shortly be
fore the civil war the house was pur
chased from its builder by General Geo.
P. Delaplaine. He had been secretary
to three governors of Wisconsin, and
during the war was inspector general
of state troops. His home thus became
the resort of many army officers on
duty at Madison. In 1866 Delaplaine
sold the house to a wealthy Eau Claire
lumberman named Thorpe, who had
been elected to the state senate. His
daughter, Sara, married Ole Bull, the
famous Norwegian musician, and thus
the place became Bull’s home and the
scene of much hospitality. - After the
great musician’s death Jn 1880 the
house stood empty for some months.
In 1882 General “Jerry" Rusk bought
it, lived in it during his term as gov
ernor, and in 1886 sold it to the state
for a permanent executive mansion.
<MM
Norwegian Lutheran Church.
E. A. GREFTHEN, PASTOR.
Services in English next Sunday
morning at 11:00.
Sunday school at 10:00.
Next Sunday evening, beginning at
7:30, Rev. T. C. Thorson of Janesville
will deliver a sermonic lecture in the
English language in our church. The
lecture will be very appropriate for the
time and place. Come.
Notice
Notice is hereby given that the name
of the Babcock and Keller Company
was changed to Pearson & Jagoditch
Company, at a special meeting of the
stockholders of said corporation, held
at the office thereof in the City of Ed
gerton, on the 20th day of March, 1919.
Ben Jagoditch, President.
Attest: J. F. Pearson, Secretary.
20t3
DRESS UP WEEK
Copyright 1919 Hart Schaffner & Marg
The Waist Seam Is
The Style *
We have it in all the popular well known makes.
When you see Hart Schaffner & Marx, Society Brand or
Styleplus label in a coat, you know you have all the style,
all the quality and all the value that your dollar can buy.
We sell them because we know they're best for you;
that means they're best for us. Several new lots of the
popular waist seam models just in this week.
Anderson & Farman Cos.
The Home of Hart Schaffner & Marx Clothes
4
THREE TIMES A DAY
1095 TIMES A YEAR
YEAR AFTER YEAR
FROM CHILDHOOD TO OLD AGE
SEE, THAT THEY ARE GOOD EATS
~ 4338 1
Specials at Conn’s
Large Jar Jam 30c
Glass Orange Marmalade 15c
Glass Sliced Beef 15 and 18c
Bottle Olives 15, 20, 30c
Can Pementoes 15c
Medium Glass Jelly 15c
Large bottle Catsup 25c
■J. W. CON IST ...
Phones 32 and 58 Edgerton, Wisconsin.
DRESS yp YOUR
KITCHEN
with Oil Cloth, Stove Polish, Shelf Paper
DINING ROOM
with Dishes, Glassware, Jardinere
LIVING ROOM
with Curtains, Stationery, Books
BED ROOM
with French Ivory, Nail Files, Pictures
BATH ROOM
with Toilet Soap, Tooth Paste, Brushes
YOURSELF
with Hat, Neckwear, Hosiery
BORGNIS - Edgerton
DRESS UP WEEK APRIL 5 TO 13
I
Large Jar Sweet Pickles 35c
Glass Cherry Preserves... 15c
Glass Peanut Butter. .12, 18, 25c
Can Fish Flake —l5 c
Small Glass Jelly 10c
Small bottle Catsup 10c
Sunkist Oranges and Lemons

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