—Mr. Shelley of Milwaukee was in
Edgerton last Wednesday.
—Mr. and Mrs. Sam Pederson, Janes
ville, spent Sunday with relatives here.
—Mrs. D. C. Gile returned Sunday
from a visit to her mother at Poynette.
Miss Florence Hankins returned
Sunday from a few days’ visit at Min
—Wayne Clarke leaves for Cincinnati
Saturday to accept a position offered
—Services St. John’s Lutheran church
next Sunday at 10:00 a. m. Rev. Spil
—Mrs. Oscar Olson and daughter are
with relati/es in Hamilton, Ohio, for a
few weeks’ visit.
—Mrs. Wallace Bentley visited at
Stoughton Friday, a guest of her hiece.
Mr.'and Mrs. Donald Mclnnes of
Watertown spent the week end at the
A. S. Flagg home.
—Lawrence Whitford arrived home
Saturday from Cedar Falls, lowa, for
the summer vacation.
Margaret Ellingson and Mr. Wm.
Rupert of Madison spent the week end
at the E. B., Ellingson home.
-Mr. and Mrs. Allan Burdick of
South Dakota are guests at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Flagg.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Schiefelbein are
the proud parents of a son, born Tues
day, June 7, at the Lockwood hospital.
—W. W. Hammond and wife were in
attendance at the graduation exercises
in Marshall Wednesday evening of last
—Mrs. Thomas Hurd and daughter
of Eau Claire came Sunday for a visit
with her sister, Mrs. Frank Livick, and
-Mr. and Mrs. F. 0. Holt of Janes
ville attended the baccalaureate ser
mon at the Congregational church last
—The W. C. T. U. will meet Friday,
June 10, with Mrs. H. H. Moen. All
who can please bring flowers as this is
—Miss Josephine Mclntyre has fin
ished a business course at the Janes
ville Business college and returned
home last Friday.
—The pupils and teachers of the
grade school had a picnic Wednesday
at Athletic park. Some exciting ball
games were won and lost.
—Mr. Atwell of the Atwell-Dallmann
Drug Cos. has been ill and confined to
the house with an attack of influenza
during the past days.
Mrs. Richard Trevorrah, Mrs. Con
nie Midtbon and daughter Lucile were
guests of relatives in Beloit for a few
days. They left for there Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed9on Ogden and
baby Jean visited at Stoughton the lat
ter part of the week, guests of Mrs.
Ogden’s sister, Mrs. Ingvald Anderson.
—Edgar Greenwood, who is at the
Federal hospital at Waukesha, was not
well enough last Sunday to be seen by
his relatives who went down to call on
—Mrs. W. H. Wodell was taken vio
lently ill last Sunday evening. The
doctor pronounced it acute appeneicitis
and she was taken to Lockwood hos
pital for treatment.
—Mrs. Julius Sommerfeldt gave a
miscellaneous shower Wednesday even
ing in honor of Miss Hertha Strieker
who is soon to become the bride of
—A public sale of household furni
ture will be held at the F.. W. Coon
home Saturday, June 18, at 2 o’clock.
Linens, china and utensils on
sale beginning June 13.
Miss Edith Lockwood leaves today
for Tulsa, Okla., for a two weeks’ visit
with relatives. She will be accompan
ied home by her mother who has spent
the winter in that city.
—The Ladies society of the Congre
gational church will meet next Wednes
day afternoon at 3 o’clock in the church
parlors to sew. A large attendance is
desired as there is special work. __
—The steam shovel that has been
used in excavating for the street pav
ing here was taken overland to Janes
ville last Saturday. It is the property
of the Samson Housing corporation in
Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Graves and two
sons, Bill and Dave, of Sparta are
camping at Lake Ripley. Mrs. Graves
is a sister of Mrs. J. A. Jenson, who
will spend part of the time with the
Graves’ while they are at the lak^.
—City Treasurer Paul Jenson was
well enough last Monday to return to
the Stevens Point health resort to re
sume the course of treatment which he
had been taking for several months
previous to a relapse which he suffered
during a visit with his family in Edger
ton a few weeks ago.
—The marriage of Miss Jessica North,
daughter of Judge North of this city,
to Reed Innes McDonald of Chicago
will be solemnized at the Edgerton M.
E. church tomorrow (Saturday, June
11) at 11 o’clock in the forenoon. A
number of friends and acquaintances of
the bride living in the city and vicinity
have been invited to witness the cere
—Celebrate the 4th of July with the
Edgerton Concert band and Highway
Trailer ball club. Program next week.
—The Ladies Aid society of Central
Lutheran church will meet in church
parlors Thursday afternoon, June 9th.
The following will entertain: Mesdames
Christ Phillips, John Nelson, Julius
Hageberg and Martin Hageberg.
—A barn dance will be given at the
C. F. Christianson new barn next
Wednesday evening, June 15, located
four miles north-west of Edgerton on
Edgerton-Stoughton road, two miles
west of Albion* Everybody welcome.
—The Misses Genevieve Hahn, Dor
othy Bonnett, Nellie Bradley, Alice
Mooney, lone O’Connor, Amanda Olson,
Martha Maschmeyer, Genevieve Lyons,
Sophie Strieker, Mae and Alice Nich
ols were entertained Tuesday and Wed
nesday by Mrs. T. A. Ellingson at her
cottage at Pleasant View.
—H. C. Schmeling went down to a
hospital in Janesville the latter part of
last week to place himself under medi
cal care. X-ray pictures taken indicate
that there is no serious organic trouble,
but that a careful diet and other care
wifi be necessary in order to restore
him to his usual good health.
—Neil, the little son of Mr. and Mrs.
August Waldo, was buried from the
home at 1 o’clock, from St. John’s
Lutheran church at 2:00 last Saturday,
Rev. Spilman officiating. Interment
was made in Fassett cemetery. The
community spmpathizes with the sor
rowing parents whose only child he was.
—Miss Carrie Holt, who has been
bookkeeper for the Willson laboratory
during the past year has resigned to
accept a very attractive position of
fered her in the Y. M. C. A. of the U.
W. at Madison. Her resignation took
effect last Saturday, and she enters up
on her duties at Madison next Monday
—Miss Agnes Mclntyre left Wednes
day for Janesville where she will at
tend the Rock County Teachers’ Train
ing school commencement exercises,
alumnae banquet and dancing party.
Miss Mclntyre is president of the Alum
nae association and will preside at the
business meeting and program in the
—When this paper goes to press Ros
coe Mclntosh will have the right to the
title of doctor. Thursday this week he
will receive the M. D. degree at the
Washington university of St. Louis,
Mo. Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Mclntosh
left Wednesday to be present at the
commencement exercises. Dr. Mcln
tosh plans to do intern practice in one
of the Madison hospitals.
—The State Conservation Commis
sion has issued the following order:
Relative to the matter of taking of
minnows, this is to advise you that un
der the law rough fish minnows only
may be taken for bait, such as suckers,
red horse, carp, and if minnow seiners
are catching these varieties of fish as
bait allowing them to die, it is really a
—Dr. A. Henderson and wife of Man
dan, N. D., have been spending a couple
weeks at Lake Kegonsa. Dr. Hender
son called at The Reporter office last
Monday. He has lived in North Dakota
during the past nine years and is much
pleased with his location. Matters are
gradually righting themselves in the
great wheat state, and he enjoys the
breezy and cheerful spirit of the people
of the plains.
—The annual picnic of St. John’s
Lutheran church at Athletic park on
Wednesday, June 15, will be a day filled
with enjoyment for all who attend —
and you are all invited. The ball game
between Edgerton and Stoughton in
the afternoon will be one of the larger
attractions. The members of the church
society are good entertainers and to
you they give the hand of welcome.
Entrance to the grounds free.
—Rev. John Halvorson of Koshko
nong and Rockdale left Wednesday
morning to attend three of the district
meetings of the Norwegian Lutheran
church, namely at Montevideo, Minn.,
at Brookings, S. D., and at Eau Claire,
Wis. He is a national member of the
church survey committee, and presents
the annual report upon the church bud
get for the coming year. The budget
for 1922 is fixed "at $1,000,000.
—Ralph Bradley and Cecile Brigham
were united in marriage at the home
of the bride in Janesville, Wednesday,
June 8, at high noon, the Rev. Atkins
of the Congregational church of Edger
ton officiating. The groom is in charge
of one of the chairs in the Williams
barber shop in this city, and the bride
has been assisting in one of the big
stores in Janesville. After the cere
mony Mr. and Mrs. Bradley left for a
wedding trip of two weeks’ duration.
On their return they will make their
home in Edgerton.
Mrs. O. A. Fessenden on First St.,
in going into the cellar at her home
last Thursday shortly before noon, mis
stepped, lost her balance and fell into
the cellar. She was alone in the house
at the time, Mr. Fessenden having gone
to Janesville for the day. When she
regained consciousness she managed to
get out into the air. Mrs. Cooper and
Mrs. Dickinson, neighbors, gave her
assistance, and called a physician. The
doctor found that she had sustained a
severe cut in the head and bad bruises
about the body, but no bones were
broken, and it is thought that she will
recover in a few days.
War Veteran Buried.
' The funeral services for Wallace Ol
son, son of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Olson,
were held from Tellefson’s undertaking
parlors and the Norwegian Lutheran
church last Monday afternoon. Rev.
Emil Grefthen preaching the sermon
and officiating at the grave.
Wallace Olson was a spidier in the
late war, with the rank of sergeant in
the motor transport branch. In April,
1917, he enlisted and on Feb. 1, 1918,
landed in France. During the discharge
of his duties at the front he contracted
pneumonia and Sept. 26, 1918, he
died in a hospital at Chaumont. At the
request of the family the body was
brought back to the United States.
Arriving at New York a military es
cort was furnished and the remains
reached Edgerton last Friday. Wallace
Olson worked near Hartford before en
listing, and when his soldier friends
there received the message that his
body would be laid at rest in Edgerton,
13 comrades in uniform came over to
join the Ralph Amundson post of Ed
gerton in doing military honor to the
The Edgerton Concert band, playing
a suitable march, led the procession
from the undertaking rooms and again
from the church; after them came the
military standard bearers and the sail
ors in uniform, then the firing squad
and the company of soldiers. The
Service Star Legion carrying their flag
marched to the church and drove to
the cemetery in automobiles, followed
by many friends of the bereaved fam
ily. After the religious ceremony at
the grave, and the military salute, Mr.
Frank Russell, commander of the G.
A. R. post, stepped forward and
planted an American flag upon the
grave, reiterating the promise “That
these (soldiers) shall not have died in
vain.’’ A touching moment was the
presentation of the American flag,
which covered the casket, to the moth
er of the dead soldier. Mr. Leon El
lingson made the presentation as of
ficer in charge.
The deceased was born at Clinton,
this state, July 25, 1892. Besides his
sorrowing oarents he leaves to mourn
for him his brothers, Ole of Clinton,
James of Los Angeles, Oscar and John
at the home of the parents, also two
sisters, Tillie of Chicago and Mary at
home. All these, except the brother in
California, were present at the funeral.
Memorial Hospital Meeting.
Friday last week the officers of the
Memorial hospital boards had arranged
to hear certain plans of hospital con
struction and equipment presented by a
representative of one of the leading
firms of hospital architects in the United
As many of the members of the board
of trustees and of the board of direct
ors as could be present met with this
architect at 1:15 in the directors’ room
of the library for a conference. Later
a meeting to which the public had been
invited was held in Culton Memorial
hall. The high school kindly lent the
services of their lantern, and the archi
tect showed a number of slides of hos
pital construction and equipment while
fie gave a most scholarly exposition
the great advantages obtained in build
ing and equipping hospitals according
to the latest results of investigations
made for the purpose of finding a type
of an ideal hospital. Some of the doc
tors and several of the nurses were
present, and a fair sized audience.
No definite steps were taken, as the
board of trustees feel that haste is not
the best policy, but slow and careful
investigation in order that in a matter
of such importance no move is made
which adds unnecessary expense, and
that when those in charge feel that
they are ready to move, they can move
with the assurance that the plans are
right and that no just criticisms can be
Mrs. Louise Pearce and John Couper
Merrill were united in marriage June
the fourth. The ceremony, which was
private, was performed by the Rev.
Atkins of the Congregational church.
After the ceremony Mr. and Mrs. Mer
rill will make a trip through the Dells
and through the Devils Lake region.
Upon their return they will make their
home in the Marion flats. Mrs. Mer
rill will continue in her connection with
the Tobacco Exchange bank in which
capacity she has won a large circle of
acquaintances and friends who join in
wishing her much joy and happiness.
Mr. Merrill, who served as street com
missioner of Edgerton during the past
year, has taken a position with the
Thos. Earle Tobacco Cos.
“Uncle Tom’s Cabin.”
Harriet Ward Beecher Stowe’s fam
ous story of slavery before the Civil
war is well represented in the drama
tization of this well known story, “Un
cle Tom’s Cabin,” and as produced by
Terry’s excellent company. At Edger
ton Monday, June 20. Tent show.
Notice Electric Consumers.
The electric power will be shut off
on Sunday afternoon, Jnne 12th, from
1:00 to 3:00 p. m., to permit further
improvements to the line. We are do
ing this at this time to avoid inconven
ience to as many of our customers as
Janesville Electric Cos.
—The concrete work on Fulton str&t
east of the Saunders creek bridge is
Edgerton Loses to Lake Mills.
The Highway Trailers dropped their
first game of the season in the Tri-
County league at Lake Mills Sunday in
a*ten inning session by the count of 5
to 4. It was hardly possible to have
beaten Lake Mills Sunday with Umpire
Statz in charge. His decisions were
the worst that have been witnessed in
these pp.rts since the league was organ
ized, and they were of a partial na
ture, Edgerton getting the bad end of
it all the way. His decisions on balls
and strikes were bad, but his base de
cisions were even worse, not only on
one occasion but on several.
The locals scored in the first inning
on a base on balls to Silverthorn and a
double by Stuvengen. They held the
lead until the third frame when Lake
Mills scored two runs on a Dase on
balls, a hit, a fielder’s choice that re
sulted in an error and a hit. Melzer
retired three men on strikes after this,
out of the four next men to face him.
They added one more in the fifth on
two hits, and another in the sixth when
an error paved the way for a run. The
game remained a tie until the tenth
when the first two men up singled.
Wooten then relieved Melzer.
out Falk, Kohle went out, Van Rue to
Stuvengen, and Frandsen made his only
hit of the game, scoring the winning
run. Edgerton had a great rally in the
fifth which netted three runs. Frand
sen and Nowak took care of Van Rue,
G. Whitford singled, Olson''followed
suit, L. Whitford flied out to Hammon,
Silverthorn singled scoring G. Whit
ford, Maragi singled scoring Olson and
Silverthorn, Stuvengen struck out.
Following is the box score:
LAKE MILLS AB R *H E
Nowak, lb 5 2 2 1
Hammon, cf... 6 0 2 0
Falk, 2b.x- 5 1 2 0
Kohle, If.: 6 0 1 0
Frandsen, ss 5 0 1 0
Schuman, 3b 3 0 1 0
Cook, rf 2 0 0 0
Landberg, rf 2 0 0 0
Hornickle, c 5 110
Witt, p 4 1 1 0
Totals 43 5 11 1
EDGERTON AB R H E
Silverthorn, c 4 2 1 4
Maragi, ss 4 0 1 I
Steuvengen, lb 5 0 2 0
Herbstreith, 3b 5 0 0 0
Melzer, p 4 0 0 1
Van Rue, 2b 4 0 1 1
G. Whitford, If 4 1 2 0
Olson, rf 4 1 1 0
L. Whitford, cf 4 0 0 0
Totals 38 4 8 7
Score by innings:
Edgerton 1 0003000 0— 4
Lake Mills 00201100 1-5
Struck out by Witt 6, by Melzer 11.
Base on balls, Witt 1, Melzer 7. Left
on bases, Lake Mills 15, Edgerton 6.
Three base hits, Schuman. Two base
hits, Falk, Stuvengen. Umpire, Statz.
NOTES OF THE GAM I.
Silverthorn surely had a bad day for
pegging to second. They had little
trouble in stealing that base.
S-t-a-t-z. The key to his umpiring
knowledge is found in the first and last
letters of his name. He knows the
game from S to Z, and from A to 3
represents what he he lacks.
Dropping one game makes it inter
esting. Mt. Horeb, Madison and Ed
gerton tied for first place.
Madison next Sunday here. This
means that one of the two will be
crowded out of first place.
OTHER LEAGUE GAMES
Madison, 8; Cambridge, 5 /
Mt. Horeb, 5; Waterloo, 1
Sun Prairie, 4; Waunakee, 3
Stoughton, 4; Middleton, 0
GAMES FOR SUNDAY, JUNE 12.
Madisan at Edgerton
Lake Mills at Sun Prairie
Stoughton at Waterloo
Cambridge at Middleton
Waunakee at Mt. Horeb,
STANDINGS OF THE TEAMS
W L P. C.
Edgerton 4 1 .800
Mt. Horeb 4 1 .800
Madison 4 1 .800
Stoughton 3 2 .600
Waunakee 2 3 .400
Cambridge 2 3 . 400
Lake Mills 2 3 .400
Sun Prairie 2 3 .400
Waterloo 1 4 .200
Middleton 0 5 .000
W. T. Pomeroy, the well known Ed
gerton seed man, started his first trans
planting for seed June 6. He will
grow from 7 to 10 acres of plants for
seed in order to take care of his large
field of customers.
The T. B. Earle Tobacco company is
putting their warehouse in trim for the
stemming season. It was found advis
able to make extensive repairs in the
heating apparatus, and anew steel
stack has been put in place, besides
other improvements in the building.
The American Sumatra, the Spitzner,
the Eisenlohr find the General Cigar
warehouses have finished the year’s
packing. Mclntosh Bros, expect to be
through next week. When their ware
house closes the assorters move to the
Hubbell warehouse which has a large
packing to handle.
Methodist Episcopal Church
BOYD W. KRAMER, PASTOR.
Sunday school at 10 a. m.
Worship and preaching at 11 a. m.
Junjor Epworth League at 2:30 p. m.
Senior Epworth League at 6:45 p. m.
Evening worship at 7:30 p. m.
Mid-week services on Thursday even
ing at 7:30
Children’s day will be observed on
June 19th. See announcement next
Central Lutheran Church.
* E. A. GREFTHEN, PASTOR.
Services in English next Sunday
morning at 11:00.
Sunday school at 10:00.
No evening service.
You'll see herejlots of
x Shirts for Summer wear —
shirts in soft, cool materials
♦ with attached collars, in plain
colors or neat stripes.
Just opened up a lot
this morning. They are a
tan color with soft collar
attached at $3.
Then you'll find black
and white stripes in madras
cloth, made with neckband,
Shirts are now “getting
down where they belong"
See them in our win
dow or better still, let us
Anderson & Farman Cos.
The Home of Hart Schaffner & Marx Clothes
Specials at Conn & Boenig’s
$ 15 cent glass Jelly 12c
18 cent glass Jelly 15c
25 cent jar Preserves 20c
35 cent jar Jam 29c
50 cent jar Olives 45c
10 pounds Cane Sugar 85c
40 cent Pure Gojd Peaches’ 35c
25 cent Buster Crackers 20c
Red Label Tea, lb 50c
Hostess Tea, lb 60c
90 cent Elephant Tea, lb 80c
2 pounds Gold Bond Coffee 75c
Fresh Oranges, Pineapple, Strawberries Daily
CONN & BOENIG
Phones 32 and 58 Edgerton, Wisconsin.
You Ought to See
New Etchings and Cuttings
/ . .
Water Jugs to Match all Patterns Tumblers
Berry Sets Bowls Vases Oils
Bath Room Tumblers Butters —Rolling Pins
Come in and See These
BORGNIS - Edgerton
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