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Mrs. C. G. Hansen spent Saturday in Janesville. —Mrs. Pauline Jacobus was a Janes ville visitor Saturday. —Virgil Brown spent the week end in Stougton with friends. —The Hager twins spent the week end with their father in Janesville. —The Educational club will give their annual community dinner May 1(>. Paul Jenson, city treasurer, is home from the Stevens Point health resort. —The junior-senior banquet will be given in the high school gym May 25th. —Mr. and Mrs. George Dallmann re turned from their wedding trip last Sunday. —The Thursday Bridge club met Fri day afternoon at the home of Mrs. D. C. Gile. —Friends of Mrs. Priscilla Spike sur prised her on her birthday Thursday of last week. —Miss May Spencer attended the fu neral of her sister-in-law, Mrs. Mina Spencer, Saturday. —Miss Holt, employed at B. C. Will son’s laboratory, spent the week end with relatives in Madison. —Mr. and Mrs. Hatch, Miss Child and Miss Simlich visited relatives in Evansville last Sunday. —The hostess of the waffle party mentioned last week was Mrs. O. G. Hansen, not Mrs. A. Jenson. —Mrs. Frank Pearson and Miss Leo Thompson attended the Sunday school convention at Evansville Friday. —William Isaac and wife motored to Beloit the first of the week to visit their daughter, Mrs. Ray Chamberlain. —Miss Dorothy Evans, Stoughton, who has been visiting friends here for two weeks, returned to her home Fri day. —The Missionary society of the M. E. church will hold a. bake sale at the Peters market Saturday afternoon at 3 o’clock. Mr. Frank Pearson, wife and chil dren motored to Janesville Sunday and visited Mrs. Pearson’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Lee. —The society of the M. E. church will meet May 18 at the home of Mrs. John Scarcliff. A picnic lunch will be served. Everyone invited. —The Ladies society of the Congre gational church will meet next Wed nesday afternoon, May 18, for work. A basket supper will be served. —Miss Lillian Stanke went to Chica go Thursday to attend the alumni ban quet of the Augustana training school for nurses. She returned Monday. —George Crittenden and Wallace Hallett left the first of the week to en gage in clam fishing on the Mississippi river in the vicinity of Prairie du Chien. —A number of Edgerton people at tended the Ladies society held at the beautiful farm home of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Anderson north of Albion last week Thursday. —Mr. and Mrs. Bert Cox of Indian Ford rejoice in the birth of a baby boy which came to their home last Friday. Mrs. Cox is the regular Indian Ford correspondent to The Reporter. —The cement is being poured on the Edgerton-Janesville road. Forty men were at work putting in the material last week. The weather has been most favorable for making progress. Will Tyler is again a full fledged farmer on his place west of Edgerton. He has not operated his farm for the past 20 years, but has taken hold and is going to put the place into its for mer good condition. —The Ladies society of the Central Lutheran church will meet Thursday afternoon, May 12, in the church par lors. Mesdames Charley Nelson, John Marks, Anton Staff and Adolph Swen son will entertain. —The junior class of the Edgerton high school has picked its dramatic tal ent and organized its troup of players. They are now busy rehearsing the piece, “The Touch-down,’’ which wlil be presented June 3rd. —St. John’s Lutheran church Pente cost Sundey, May 15th. Communion service 10:00 a. m. German, also com munion services in the English language at 7:30 in the evening. Rev. Spilman in charge of both services. —The Eastern Star chapter had the honor of holding the first meeting in the lodge room of the new Masonic building last week Thursday evening. The grand worthy matron was enter tained and degrees conferred. Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Birkenmeyer and children have made arrangements to spend the summer vacation in a cot tage on Rock river to be near their many Edgerton friends. They are ex pected to come the last of this month. —On the corner of Albion and Wash ington streets the same family in the fourth generation is now living. Here lived the parents of Wm. and Henry Price; William’s son Glen now owns the place and is raising the fourth gen eration. —Mrs. Joseph Leary is still in a Madison hospital where she is tak ing a course of treatments. Due to anaemic conditions blood transfusions had to be made. It is hoped that the treatments will again start her on a safe way to good health. —The Bethany Circle gave a “fare well” party for the Misses Dorothy and Emma Veum Thursday evening. They left Saturday for a trip to Nor way and will be gone until some time in August. —Wm. Woddell, one of our ex-service men who was gassed during the war, is recovering from a siege of illness, heart trouble. Just as he was beginning to recover, blood poison attacked his right hand, putting it out of business for a while. He is on the road to recovery now. —Mrs. Van Ness Green had a most pleasant experience, though it occurred at 20 minutes after 1 last Sunday morn ing, when her son and his wife, who live in New York, called* her over the phone and said: “Mother, this is Moth ers’ day,” and felicitated her on the holiday. —ln Edgerton and in many rural dis tricts the school work has been inter fered with by the prevalence of a small pox epidemic in a mild form. It seems that under the present health law gov erning smallpox the person who does not submit to vaccination is entitled to a dose of the eruption. —A banquet was spread by the ladies of the M. E. church last Friday even ing in the church parlors. It was in honor of the mothers and daughters of the church. Present also were the Rev. W. Millar and his wife of Janes ville, both of whom spoke interestingly to the assembled guests. —Mr. S. A. Rosendahl, who has been in the plumbing business in Edgerton for some years, left this week for An tigo where he is considering a location. Iron Mountain also wanted to secure Mr. Rosendahl, and he was not fully decided when he left Edgerton whether he would choose Antigo or Iron Moun tain. —The district secretary, through the local assistant postmaster, wishes it announced that the Navy department will hold an examination at Chicago for the appointment to lieutenant (junior grade), civil engineer corps. Applica tions to be directed to J. V. Swanson, Federal Bldg., Chicago, 111., not later than May 16, 1921. —On account of the increase in the volume of mail coming in and going out at this point, the C. M. & St. P. R. R. officials are ad /ertising for bids to han dle mail and parcels post between the depot and post office until June 30,1922. In time the postal department may make arrangements to put a regular carrier on for this service. —When City Assessor A. S. Flagg was seen the first of the week he did not care to give out any figures, but he intimated tnat the assessment on to bacco in the city will be fully up to the figures of last year, if not running over, and this in spite of the cut of about sls a case on the low grades and $5 a case on higher grades below last year’s prices. —The Missionary society of the Con gregational church had an exception ally interesting meeting last week at the home of Mrs. J. W. Conn. Mrs. Fred Sheldon and Mrs. Gamon of Janes ville were present at the meeting and gave a report of the state meeting of the Congregational Missionary society at Appleton held recently. Miss palle of Janesville was also a guest. —The total expense for education in the U. S. today is about 16£ billion dol lars, including equipment and buildings. The total salaries of the teachers in all public schools, colleges and universities is about 400 million dollars, and in pri vate schools about 100 million dollars. The luxury bill of the people of the U. S. amounted to nearly 23 billion dollars in 1920. —Wm. Sherman, a brother of Fred Sherman, died at the latter’s home last Saturday, May 7. He was born in New York state Nov. 4, 1864. He lived in the middle west during the greater part of his life, and was a resident of Ed gerton many years, though in recent years he has lived elsewhere. The fu neral was held from the Sherman home last Monday afternoon, and burial made at Fassett cemetery. The' Rev. Mr. Kramer of the M. E. church officiated at the home and the grave. —Attorney P. N. Grubb, who has been practicing law in Edgerton since 1913, has joined the law firm of Nolan and Dougherty of Janesville, and will enter into active partnership with this law firm about June l,*the new firm to be known as Nolan, Dougherty and Grubb, with offices in the Jackman building. Mr. Nolan has been practic ing law in Janesville since the early eighties, and Mr. Dougherty has prac ticed law for about twenty years, and Nolan and Dougherty have been in partnership during the last six years. Mr. Dougherty was recently appointed U. S. district attorney. Mr. Grubb has as an attorney and as a man and citizen made hosts of friends in Edger ton who wish him every possible suc cess. He has a pretty home here, and for the present his family will continue to make Edgerton their home. Mrs. Grubb has been active in club and church work since coming to Edgerton, and she has frequently been called upon to appear on programs at private and public functions, as she is an accom plished reader. The new cement road between Edgerton and Janesville will make it easy and pleasant for Edger ton friends who live in the big suburb on the Rock river to come and go. Mr. and Mrs.. Sam Kump of Fort Atkinson called in Edgerton last Wed nesday. —Miss Leora Mabbett is now engag ed in the Rosenberg library at Galves ton, Texas. —Oscar Nelson, who went to Sweeden last January, returned to Edgerton Wednesday. —Mr. and Mrs. McDonald of The Carlton entertained a few friends at dinner Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Towne and daughter arrived home safely Tuesday after an enjoyable winter in California. —A bazaar and supper will be given by the Catholic ladies Thursday after noon and evening, May 19th, in Culton Memorial hall. The public is invited. —Tom Burns, manager of the Gen eral Cigar Cos. warehouse at Winona, Minn., has been spending a week at the home of his mol er, Mrs. John Burns. —Mr. Julius Hageberg has been elected to be representative of the Nor wegian Lutheran church at the district meeting to be held in Eau Claire in June. While spring housecleaning is go ing on save all the things not needed for the rummage sale in the interest of the rest room. Leave bundles at the library. Date announced later. —Remember Reciprocity Day of the City Federation of Women’s clubs in Culton Memorial hall, May 20. Dean Nording of the U. W. and Mrs. Kelley of Milwaukee will speak. The public is invited. —A cribbage tournament was staged at The Carlton last Tuesday between ten gentlemen from Janesville and an equal number from Edgerton. The gentlemen from Janesville stayed for dinner at The Carlton. —Tulips are in bloom and for a week have been at their best. One of the pretty beds is in front of L. C. Whit tet’s home. It has been reported that 3ome tulip beds in the city have been tampered with, among them that at the Whittet home. They were of the large red variety. —The Department of the Interior, Washington, D. C., announces that 15,000 acres of irrigated farm land out of a tract of 200,000 acres to be irri gated in the Milk River valley, Mon tana, is open to settlers who have the funds to acquire /land valuee at from SSO to sllO per acre. The land just opened is, described as excellent farm land, located in the neighborhood of Glasgow, Mont., well provided with school and market facilities. Parties interested may write the office of the Reclamation Service, Malta, A!ont., which will furnish maps and general in formation. —The Stevens Point Daily Journal for May 5 has extended reports and ed itorial comment on a citizens’ meeting which endorsed certain street improve ment plans put forth by the city ad ministration. Edgerton’s city engineer, Mr. Walter F. Reichardt, who is also consulting engineer to the city of Stev ens Point, was present and comes in for some very flattering mention in the Journal’s report. We quote: “He (Reichardt) is considered the biggest man among all the engineers who have done work for the city, and when the board of public works decided to get a man who knows how, it was determined to send for him.’’ And the editor makes the following comment: “No body questions the experience and en gineering ability of Walter F. Reicb ardt. He has done work here in the past, and it has been good. Seeking the best possible man for city engineer this year, and hearing only good words for Mr. Reichardt among local people, the board of public works, after look ing up his references from the outside, engaged him to come here and advise us.” Edgerton takes pride in having discovered these qualities in Mr. Reich ardt in years past and it endorsed its judgment by appointing him city en gineer for another term. —Gust Gunnulson, who has been in Rochester, Minn., with his wife during the past two weeks, returned last Wed nesday evening. He called at The Re porter office. Mrs. Gunnulson, who was first operated upon at a Janesville hospital, had to be taken to the Mayo clinic where several major operations were performed. She is now recover ing and may be able to return next week. Mrs. Oscar Mason and her sis ter, Mrs- Fred Lintvedt, are also at the Mayo clinic, the first for an opera tion to remove goiter, and Mrs. Lint vedt to seek relief for ailments of a more general nature. Both are im proving and expect to return to their homes in the near future. Central Lutheran Church. E. A. GREFTHEN, PASTOR. Pentecost services in Norwegian next Sunday morning at 11:00 (Pentecost Day). Sunday school at 10:00. After services a short business meet ing will be held. No evening services. Sunday morning, May 22, beginning at 11:00, confirmation services in Eng lish will be held. The members of the Young People’s Luther League will go on a hike to Pleasant View Sunday afternoon, May 15, for a picnic supper. Those wishing to go will kindly bring one-half dozen sandwiches and one other article of food, besides 10 cents. Meet at the parsonage at 2:00 p. m. Master Richard Bunting celebrated his birthday last Saturday by having ten of his young friends come to spend the afternoon and eat 5 o’clock supper with him at the home of his parents. —Mrs. A. T. Shearer gave a dinner last Friday evening to sixteen guests in honor of Mrs. Louise Pearce at the home of Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Willson. The appointments were pink and white. Sprays of pink apple blossoms were laid at each cover, and for the guest of honor a corsage bouquet of pink rose buds and lilies of the valley. —The Philomathean Study club met last Monday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Smith. Mrs. Smith had charge of the program. Her subject was “The International Jew,” and she gave a most interesting and instructive talk on it. In two weeks the club will close its season’s work by a social pro gram. It will be a costume party and 6:30 dinner a the home of Mrs. Men hall. —The portable quick lunch wagon, which for a long time has been on the corner of Main and Fulton streets, has been sold to Fess & Fess, contractors, to be used by them as a field kitchen while on the road job here. The wagon has been hauled upon the railroad land at the top of the hill east of the Barn Equipment warehouse. The company will also add a portable dining room for their crew. —The work on the Edgerton Country club grounds is progressing nicely. Enough space is already available to giye golf enthusiasts a taste of the coming glories of the course. Have you been up to look at the place this spring? It is worth your while to hike out to the grounds. It isn’t every city that has the prospects of enjoying a play ground like the onejiow in process of preparation by the Edgerton Coun try club. Mr. C. H. Hitchcock was in Edger ton last Wednesday. He came to ar range with Doty & Walsh to truck his household furniture to Rockford where he now lives. He spent the winter at Osage, lowa. Conditions in Rockford are very much the same as in any in dustrial city, Mr. Hitchcock says; a lot of people are out of work. Some fac tories have announced that the shops in the future will be run on the open shop proposition. —Mrs. Alfred Anderson, who is at Lodi assisting in the care of Mr. An derson’s brother who is very ill,, writes The Reporter asking to remind the pub lic of the national conference'in Mil waukee June 22nd of the social welfare organizations. Mrs. Alfred Anderson has been appointed state chairman for Wisconsin. She is also president of the Edgerton welfare or ganization, the Community Council. There should be a handsome delegation from Edgerton at the national meeting in Milwaukee. —lt is of interest to an Edgerton in dustry, the Trailer company, to hear what Trade Commissioner Bengtson of the U. S. Department of Commerce says in his report: “American automo biles and trucks are so predominant in Norway that they give a distinct Amer ican touch to the street traffic. Since the war American tools, metal manu factures, leather goods dnd even tex tiles and Slothing have moyed up so as to hold first and second rank among imports from other countries to Nor way. The American goods are pre ferred due to their quality.” •' —A very pleasant mothers’ and chil dren’s party was held last Thursday af ternoon in the parlors of the M. E. church. The party was given by the teachers and officers of the primary de partment. A delightful program was rendered by the little folks, which con sisted of recitations, songs and play ettes. Mrs. Wm. Bussey had charge of the program. Some very good talks were given by the teachers. Mrs. Clar ence Bunting spoke on “The Early Im pressions of the S. S. to the Child,” while Mrs. 0. W. Isaac gave a talk on “The Mother’s Co-operation with the S. S.” After the program delicious ice cream and cake was served to about 65 mothers and children. —The board of the City Federation of Women’s clubs held a business meet ing at Culton Memorial hall last Satur day afternoon. The president, Mrs. Bussey, presented the matter of finan cial aid by the federation to the social welfare work conducted by the Social W elf are League in the state of W iscon sin. The matter was referred to a com mittee with Mrs. Alfred Anderson as chairman for further recommendations. Plans for Reciprocity day were dis cussed. The president announced that Dean Nardin of the U. W. and Mrs. Kelley of Milwaukee have been secured as speakers. The time of the meeting was not definitely decided upon. The Albion dramatic club will be invited to give an entertainment under the aus pices of the federation for the benefit of the rest room. It was reported that the Fulton club which gave such a splendid performance some time ago for the benefit of the rest room netted its treasury the neat sum of $85.00. In the matter of financing the rest room, it was decided to give the public a chance to assist by a plan which is be ing worked out by the federation. Other minor matters of interest to the organization were talked over and dis posed of. Striking Values in our made to measure clothing show you v * some very striking values in all-wool Suits at $32.50, $38.50, $45.00. You can have them made just the way you want them and there are lots of good patterns - to choose from. Let us show you that good clothes are really a lot cheaper. Anderson & Farman Cos. The Home of Hart Schaffner & Marx Clothes CONN & BOENIG Specials for Friday and Saturday 10 lb. cane Sugar 79c Sacfe Gold Medal Small Cornflake 10c Small Post Toasties 10c Jello 10c 3 packages Argo Starch 25c 3 packages Corn Starch 25c Arm and Hammer Soda 5c 3 lbs. Monarch Coffee SI.OO 2 lbs. Silver Buckle Coffee 70c 2 lbs. Gold Bond Coffee 75c 2 lbs. C. &S. Coffee 90c t * 4 lb. best Rice for 25c 4 lb. Navy Beans *. • 25c 2 lbs. good Prunes 25c 2 lbs. Fancy Peaches 40c lSc can Baked Beans 12c 18c can String Beans •. 13c 3 cans Com for 25c 2 cane Early June Peas 25c Large jar 35c Jam % 29c Large can Apricots 29c Large can Peaches 29c Large can Pink Salmon 15c Few more pounds of Walnut Meats at .50c lb. CONN & BOENIG Phones 32 and 58 Edgerton, Wisconsin.