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Watertown republican. [volume] (Watertown, Wis.) 1860-1906, November 15, 1876, Image 5

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RAILROAD DIRECTORY.
Milwaukee and. St. Paul,
EAST. WEST.
S P night ex 1:10 am SP mght..2:47 a m
* Wat Pass 6:50 a m *Wat Pass 7:00 pm
Mail, 10:10 am Mail 3:27 P M
Freight Ac. 11:40 a m | Freight Ac i 0:00 am
* “ 5:35 pm | “ “ 1;20 pm
*Mad’ Ac 10:00 a m j *Mad’ Ac. 7:25 p m
*Slops at Watertown.
J.H. Sleeper, Agent
Chicago &, Northwestern
north south
-Mail, 3:30 p M -Mai1,....12:44 p. m
* Night Ex.. 11.30 pm | JNigbt Rx3:sß a m
do 5:25 a M ( Freight,.. 11:30,p m
do 8:20 am) do 10:12 am
*Daily except Sundays.
JRuns daily except Mondays as far as Janes
ville, and except Sundays and Mondays to
Chicago.
Ciias. H. Wilber, Agent.
GlTomc 3HctHetr.
BREVITIES
Flinn is elected Member of Assembly
and Kentucky has gone democratic! Tin re
is nothing like publishing news
We wonder if the editor of the Demo
crat would like to shake hands with Judge
Orton now that lie is not a Member of
Congress ?
The Nor'hfield robbers were brought
before the District Court at Faribault yes
terday. We will give the particulars of
the trial next week.
The La Belle House, at Oconomowoc,
is to be opened November 17. A social
party is to be given.
There is nothing like a mao being
“ permitted ’* to go to Conpr whic his
just the luck that has befallen cur friend
Casw ell.
—A couple of rape oases were up before
Justices Baird and Krebs this week, but the
particulars are too indecent for our col
umns.
—ln another column Fischer & Rohr has
a word or two to say to delinquents. All
interested will lake notice and act accord
ingly.
—On and after the 15th inst. the post of
fice will be opened at S A. M and closed at
7:30 P. M. On Sundays, the office hours
will be from 8:30 until 10 A. M.
—ln almost every town in the country
burglars are plying their vocation. K°ep a
sharp lookout for your doors and windows,
for there is no telling when they may con
clude to honor Watertown with their
presence.
—A young man of Hartford, Washington
county, in casting his maiden vote was so
excited that be put a wheal ticket instead
of a Hayes & Wheeler ticket in the ballot
box. He lost his vote and recovered the
check.
—The enforcement act was observed in
Palmyra during the election on Tuesday .
AH the saloons were closed and no liquor
sold. The village gave Hayes 230 major
ity. Caswell, for Congress, received 225
majority.
—Woodland, Dodge county, is considera
bly excited over a case of apparent mal
practice by a Hartland physician, assisted
by a Mayville M D , by which it is said a
lady lost her life while under the influence
of chloroform.
—Mr. J. A. Hirsh, who has been running
a dry goods and fancy notion wagon
through the county for some weeks past,
had the misfortune to lose one of his horses
last week. The horse received a kick from
its mate which broke its leg, and its owner
was obliged to kill the animal. The loss
will be felt keenly by Mr. Hirsh.
Rev. Mr Wanless, pastor of the Meth
odist church of this city, started for toe
Centennial last week Tuesday and wasabsent
from the city last Sunday. Mr. Wanless
was accompanied by bis wife and her
father, Mr. A. R. Earl, of Aztalao. The
pulpit of the M. E church was supplied last
Sunday by Mr. Miller, a theologicaljjsludent
from Milton, who preached morning and
evening.
—The Centennial exposition was formally
closed Friday last by President Grant. The
financial success of the undertaking has
surpassed expectation, while the display and
, management throughout have combined to
make the Exposition a success that has re
flected most favorably upon the country.
The number of visitors has surpassed the
attendance of any past World’s Fair—about
8,000,000 people having visited it during
its six months’ continuance.
Mrs. Henry Finney, of Lowell village,
Dodge county, died very suddenly on Mon
day night last. When her husband awoke
in the morning he found her dead by his
side. She was in her usual health when
she retired but she has been failing for a
year or more, and she was sixty years of
age. She and her husband were among
the earliest settlers of Lowell, having lived
there twenty-eight years.
I. O. of o>, T.
The following officers of Watertown
Lodge No. 314 were installed Friday even
ing Nor. 10, for the ensuing quarter ending
February 1:
W C T—F. M. Eaton
W V T—Mrs. D. Fitzgerald
W C—D. K. Jones
W R S—C. Moak
W A S—Nettie Cunningham
W F S—H. B. Quick
W T—Mrs. N. Carpenter
W M—S. Hall
W I) M—Matie Smith
W G— Mrs. W. E. Jones
W S—W. Davies
W R M S—Millie Chaffee
W L U S—Mrs. S. Kendall
P W C T-Wm. Price
Organist—Nettie Hall
Tile Spenkeiship.
We nominate Ilezekiah for Sieaker. llis
long exp erience as a presiding officer ren
ders him especially fitted for the position,
lie is as familiar with Parliamentary rules
as he is of the Chinese language, and the
Assembly will consult its own interest by
elevating the position (o him.
Sad Accident.
A sad accident happened to the youngest
son of Mr. J. B. Bennett on Monday morn
ing last. While in ihc act of feeding straw
to a rotary straw cutter when in motion
the knife caught his left hand and severed
the second finger at the first joint, ami left
the end of the fore finger hanging only by
the skin. The hand was cared for and
hopes are entertained that the forefinger
may be entirely restored Tin’s accident is
especially painful when we take into ac
count the sad bereavement which the fami
ily have just been called upon to sustain.
Ptie Phoenix Bell.
The Phoenix boys this week placed a bell
weighing 750 pounds in the belfry tower of
their now aad artistic engine house on
Id est Water street, 4ih ward, and with it
the members of the Phoenix Company will
not be slow to call the boys together when
necessity demands prompt and efficient ac
tion. The Phreaix boys are to be sincerely
congratulated over their handsome, cosy
quarters which ii is fit and proper Lucy
should posses when having in their charge
such a beautifully working machine as the
Silsby has proved to be.
Juvenile Temple.
The following officers of Centennial Ju
venile Temple No. 100 were installed by
Mrs. N. A. Carpenter, Superintendent, Fri
day afternoon, Nov. 3, for the quarter end
ing January 31:
C T—Clarence Eaton
V T—Stella Honey
R S—W. B. Woodard
A S—Zell Cunningham
F S—John Gibbs
T—Nellie McMilleu
M—Charles Chaffee
D M—Mableßuudlett
I G—Maggie Evans
S—Dura Woodard
Organist—Myrta Ruudlett
Two Lonesome Individuals.
It seems that we made a mistutcment last
week when we said thut there w fc re 1294
Democratic applicants for the Watertown
Post office. We are informed by one who
is in the field anJ ought to know what he
is talking about, that there are absolutely
two Democratic voters in this city who
would not accept the appointment. The
Republican, always an earnest and consci
entious seeker after the truth, is glad to do
these two unselfish voters justice by cor
recting its mistatement. Be it remembered
therefore, that there are only 1292 gentle
men in this city of Democratic proclivities
who are anxious to pledge their lives and
sacred honor to the service of their country
iu the capacity of Postmaster. So mote it be.
End of the Campaign.
It is perfectly safe to say that the coun
try is glad the campaign is over. Which
ever side has won the victory f there is a
feeling of relief. Those who compose its
non-political classes are tired and sick unto
death of it. The papers have been full of
politics for three months and more. It was
“all the talk," and they are nauseated with
it. This class was never smaller, however,
than it has been this fall. The air has not
been rent with wild demonstrations and
outbursts of enthusiasm; but it has been
surcharged with the electricity of popular
apprehension and expectancy. The strain
upon the nerves has been very great. Both
parties have fought with an energy amount
ing almost to desperation, —Portage Register
Result lu Dodge County.
Complete returns on the Presidential vote
are as follows; For Tilden 6362, Hayes
3282; majority for Tilden 3080, Total vote
9644, which, according to the usual manner
of computing population, one voter to every
six inhabitants, would give Dodge county a
population of 57,864, or nearly 10,000 more
than by the census of 1875—one year ago.
The vote shows an increase as compared
with 1874 of 1308 Democratic and 806 Re
publican votes. The whoba Democratic
county ticket is elected by majorities from
2.000 to 3,000, the smallest majority being
for Williams as Senator. All districts elect
Democratic members of the Assembly, ex
cept the mird, which elects S. H. Shepard
by about 100 behind his ticket owing to
personal unpopularity in his own town,
that, instead of g'v.ng him 170 majority, as
U did Lawrence a year ago, gave Cochrane
one majority.
A New Dodge.
The tramps have resorted to almost every
expedient which human ingenuity could de
vise to extract money from their victims
but the latest way of doing it comes to us
from the town of Lebanon, Dodge county.
A farmer, whose name we could not learn,
was at work in his field, a few days since,
when be was approached by two men, pre
tending to be officers. These pretended
officers had by some means ascertained that
the farmer had quite a sum of money in bis
possession, and they stoutly maintained to
him that it was counterfeit and that they
bad come to arrest him. The former at first
denied having any bad money but the
scoundrels, having their story all made up,
nonplussed the poor granger at every turn,
and finally asked him to let them have his
money and they would not serve the war
rant which they pretended to have with
them. After a great deal of blustering talk
the money was passed into their possession,
and the farmer saw the desperadoes depart
with his money, in a bewildered and per
plexed state of mind.
Dedication of St. Bernard’s.
The dedication of he new Sf. Bernard
Caiholic church of this city last Sunday wes
a noted event in the history of the St. Ber
nard congregation. Ftom small beginnings
S'. Bernard’s parish has grown to propor
tions second hardly to any one church con
gregation in Wisconsin. Their original
wooden church building of a brief qaarter
of a century ago, has been replaced by one
ot the finest church structures in Wisconsin,
aud in many respects equaling any in the
northwest. It is a splendid monument io
the sacrifices, determination and earnestness
of the congregation under the faithful guid
ance and fine business capacity of their
zealous priest, Rev. W. Corby. At an early
hour Sunday morning the streets were
crosvdetl witn people and great interest was
manifested by all over the coming dodica
tion ceremonies which were to begin at 10.]
A. M. A special train from Milwaukee ar
rived at 10 A. M., and added some 200 per
sons to the assembled masses. Several
c lurch societies of Milwaukee came out in
bodies, among them the Hiberian Benevo
lent Society of St Gall's church, and with
t u-jUatholic organizations of the city made
an imposing demonstration through the
streets to the church. So large was the
crowd which had come to witness the ded
ication that nearly one-half was unable to
gain admittance to the building. The cer
emonies in the church were the grandest
and most imposing ever, witnessed here.
Among the high dignitaries of the Catholic
Church present on the occasion were Most
Rev. Archbishop Henni,of this diocese, and
Right Rev. Bishops Krautbauer, of Green
Bay, and Heiss, of La Crosse. Mozart’s
Second Mass was sung with surpassing
sweetness of tone and expression Tbe choir
was composed of tbe following: Precentor,
Prof. F Hopper; Sopranos, Mrs. J. Crane,
Miss Hattie McMahon ; Tenors, Prof.
Corby, J. Terbrueggen and H. Pease; Bass,
G W. Hawley; Organist, Miss Agnes Boyne.
Bishop Heiss was celebrant of the Mass, and
the dedication sermon was delivered by
Rev. F. P. Gurische of St. Louis. The ser
mon was a masterly prolnction like every
effort of this eloquent gentleman, and was
received with marked effect by the vast au
dience. At the close of the church ceremo
nies large numbers repaired to Turner Hall,
where a bountiful collation bad been pre
pared by the ladies of St. Bernard’s Congre
gation, and full justice was done the dishes
and viands by the hungry thousands. At
4 o’clock, P. M., the excursion train re
turned to Milwaukee bearing away trom
tbe scenes and incidents of the dry car
loads of living freight. At the celebration
of Vespers in the evening St. Bernard's
church was again crowded to its utmost
capacity, all eager to participate in the
worship within its portals. The members
of St. Bernard’s congregation have, indeed,
reason to feel proud of their new church
edifice, and they must always look back to
its dedication as a day of unalloyed pleasure
and interest in their lives,
Early Times and the Gospel.
At a very early day a Methodist clergy
man living at Aztaian, then a larger place
than Watertown, desiring to spread the
gospel among tl . heathens, a
meeting at this place, and the settlers gen
erally turned out to hear him. At the con
clusion of the sermon the minister gently
hinted that air was very essential to his
existence, but that he could not live on it
alone, notwithstanding the fact that people
generally supposed be could. The hardy
pioneers took the hint and one of their
number was appointed to pass around the
hat. After passing through the congrega
tion tbe hat was capsized before the Lord’s
servant and the contents displayed for his
inspection. Two, five, ten and twenty dol
lar bills met bis astonished and enraptured
eyes. After the money had been safely de
posited in his pocket, he condoled that
Watertown was sadly in need of a great
deal of missionary work, and thereupon
appointed weekly meetings here until fur
ther notice. Weeks passed but no minister
appeared, and it was supposed that he re
tired from actual labor on the wild-cat
money, worth about a cent on a dollar,
which tbe settlers had so bountifully be
stowed on him.
• .
This community has been in a state of
feverish excitement the past week over the
Presidential uncertainty. Dispatches have
been received without number, some claim
ing the election of Hayes, others claiming the
election of Tilden, and all claiming a great
deal more than they had any authority for.
It did seem a few days ago as if every mao
outside of Watertown had made up
his mind to give us his opinion
by telegram as to who our next
President would be. For a while some at
tention was given to the dispatches of these
men who so graluonsly tendered us their
opinion on the all absorbing question. Most
ot the dispatches bore the aignficant letters
“D. H.” on their lower left hand corner,
which indicated that the senders were dis
patching a President into the White House
at remarkably small expense. All this
served to keep the public in an excited
state. The thing became monotonous aftsr
a while, however* and the people have at
last settled down to the conviction that the
official canvass alone will determine the
result, and we verily believe that a tel
egraphic dispatch from the Ruler of the
Universe himself on the subject in question
would scarcely disturb the equilibrium of
the badly and muchly dispatched people of
Watertown.
Inhaling the hot vapors of Solution of
“Forest Tar” for Bronchitis and Consump
tion, allays the cough, aids expectoration,
restores the appetite and promotes sleep.
Dodge County Items.
Juneau, Nov. 13. 876.
The past week has been one of great anxi
ety io all, not only to the E publicans, but
especially to the Democrats, who have an
eye to the offices. The number of Federal
offices hereabouts is but very small, but
the number of candidates may be counted
by the score.
Last Wednesday evening, when the re
turns indicated the election of Tilden, wit
nessed a gram, e ration on the part of
of the Democrats Their faces in
dicated supreme happiness, but they length
ened considerably the next morning when
it was found that Mr. Tilden . was not quite
elected yet. The Republicans generally
gave up all hope for Hayes, and his election
if really found to have taken place, will be
an agreeable surprise to them.
The election of Shepard, the Republican
nominee for the Assembly by 64 majority,
was accomplished despi'e his unpopularity
in his town and the popularity of his oppo
nent all oyer the district In his own town
he ran behind about 57, and in his oppo
nent’s town about 40. The fact that Wau
pun gave him a full straight vote, and that
Chester went Republican, accounts tor bis
success. Mr. Shepard will undoubtedly
prove an efficient and hard working legis
lator. All the other members from this
county will reflect but little credit on
Dodge county.
Rcr, Mr. Street, of this place, who for
the payear has filled the Presbyterian
pulpits here and at Horicon, leaves next
week to assume charge of a parish at Fort
Howard, Mr. Street has acquired many
friends during his stay here who deeply re
gret his departure. Displace has not yet
been filled.
A disease resembling in sorneof its stages
diptheria has been very severe in Dustisford
and all along Rock river, for several weeks
past, and a large number of children have
died. The disease is believed to be caused
from the stagnant water in the river.
- • •
Shoetiug at Onhkogh,
Friday of last week Albert Lull, of Osh
kosh, shot and severely wounded a man
named Jacob Krall, with whom Lull had
ome high words. Mr. Lull had a barn
burned some two or three weeks ago and
has hud strong suspicious that it was the
work of Krall. Mr, Lull after the unfor
tunate occurrence was lodged in jail, and
was subsequently admitted to bail in the
sum of ssot)o Rut Lull's tneuds have ad
vised him to remain in jail for a few days
longer until it is ascertained whether Krall’s
wound is to prove fatal, for fear the friends
ot Krall will attempt to do him violence
il they get bold of him now.
Mr. Lull is quite well known to a num
ber of our citizens, having resided here
some 27 years ago. Dis friends in Water
town are sanguine that he would never
commit the terrible deed he is charged with
without considerable provocation, and great
in teres- is felt here over the result of the
investigation.
Personal.
Mr. John Crane, a frequent visitor in onr
city the past few years, is in town on a
brief sojourn among his relatives and friends.
Mr. L. D. Peaslee, of Kingston, New
Hampshire, a former resident of this city,
has been on a visit of a few days in town,
making the old Exchange, always a favorite
place ot resort for him, his headquarters.
O •
List of Letters remaining in the
n
Post Office, at Watertown, Nov 14, 1876.
Barker, J R (2) Hackfield. Hendry
Brady, S H Hagon, Mary A
Bergin, James Harrington G R
Bork, John F Law, Josephine Mary
Bolton, Sam (2) Marks. Wiliie A
Catchpole, L G Rev O’Garr, Thos
Olaygan, John Patterson, Elizabeth
Deacon, H P Rockhill, E A
Frisby, Freddie Miss Townsend, Luther
Ges.er, G F
Persons calling for any of the above let
ters will please say “ Advertised.”
J. T. MOAK, P M.

Milwaukee Markets.
The produce markets in Milwaukee yes
terday were buoyant and generally higher,
owing to the increasing complications in
Europe, and wheat advanced la2c, with
liberal sales. About 925,000 bushels
changed bands, at 1.19 1 2 for No. 1 spring,
1.12 I 2a1.13 1-4 for No 2 cash or seller
November, 1.13 5-8a1.14 1-2 December,
1 15 1 4a1.16 January, 1.04 l-2a1.05 for
new and 98c for old No. 3 and 88a91 for
rejected. Flour and millstuffs were dull
and unchanged. Oats were 1c higher, and
No. 2 salable at 32c. Corn was easier with
sales of 2 at 46a47c. Rye was 3-4 c
higher, with sales of No. L at 63 l-2c and
No. 2at 61c. Barley advanced l-2c, and
sold at 78 l-2a 79 l-2c for No. 2 cash and
81c seller December. 44 l-2c for No, 2 cash
and 34 l-2c for rejected. Grain freights
weie dull aud nominally unchanged. Hogs
were firmer, under light receipts, and sales,
ranged at 5 50a5.80 for fair to prime. Pro
visions we.e entirely nominal and un
changed.— Sentinel , Nov. 14.
In this city, Thursday night >ov. 9, 1876
of typhoid fever, Ellkn, daughter of J. B.
and Susanna Bennett, aged 13 years, 1
month and 2 weeks.
The funeral was held at St. Paul’s Episco
pal church last Sunday, and was largely at
tended by tbe friends of the family.
Hymn sung by her School-mates on Nov
I2lh, 1876, at Ella’s open grave.
One sweet flower has drooped and tad ed,
One sweet youthful voice is fled,
One fair brow the grave has shaded,
One dear school mate now is dead.
She has gone to heaven before us,
But she turns and waves her hand,
Pointing to the glories o’er us,
In that happy spirit land
m •
—“Forest Tar Salve” has no equal for
burns and healing cuts and indolent sores.
Wat c r t own .TE ark e I.
Corrected Weekly by Th. Ilacek
Commission Merchant, Main Street
Watertown
Wednesday, Nov. 15, 1876.
Winter Wheat !. 1 2
Spring “ '*o4 'V’r-110
Corn 40
Oats 35
' Barley 30065
Rye 50
Potatoes [email protected]
Beans 750100
D eas “1.25
Clover Seed 7.50
Timothy 2.00
B itter, fresh 15
Eggs 1G
Hides, green..... 6
Hides dry 10
CaPskin 10
Calfskins, under 8 lbs 35
Turkey, Live 40070
Chicken, Live 20030
Geese 40075
Ducks 20',*35
Wool, unwashed 17020
Wool, washed 250* 28
Tallow 7
Oops 025
Honey 14015
Taken. tJp.
Cl AME into the enclosure of flic subscri
) her, in First ward, city of Watertown,
Tuesday, Nov. \4th, 1876, a black yearling
colt, good size. The owner is requested to
take same away.
JOHN HARDEE.
Special Notices.
Au Uimvcrvable Argument.
The strongest argument which cun be
urged against the advisability of adminis
tering such corrosive and nerve-destroying
poisons as arsenic and quinine for intermit
tent and remittent fevers, is the vastly su
perior success, in the prevention and cure o
such diseases, of a medicine which is thef
very antipode of the above named drugs,
both in respect of its composition and the
results wiought by it. Such a medicine is
Hostetler’s Stomach Bitters, a purely vege
table preparation which not only eradicates
with wi.h wonderful promptitude every
trace of fever and ague, and kindred types
of malarious disease, from the system, but
is a certain preventive of all maladies be
gotten of miasma-tainted air and water.
These results mineral anti-febrile remedies
do not effect with certainty, and their con
tinued use entails consequences highly per
nicious to the sy.-tem The Bitters, on the
contrary, not only afford speedy relief, but
establish health on a permanent basis.
That Cough! Stop It! !
From the sale ot 50,000 bottles o f Hale s
Cough. Cordial, sold in the northwest
within the past year, on a guarantee to re
fund the raoaey T in case of a failure to cure,
there were less than fifty bottles returned,
being less than one failure in a thousand.
This fact speaks volumes in favor of this
wonderful remedy for Colds. Coughs, Sore
Throats, Bronchitis. Asthma, ts*c. Physi
cians everywhere acknowledge their sur
prise at the wonderful results from the use
of this medicine. Wo authorize the Water
town druggists to warrant a cure or return
the money in case of a failure after using
one-half the bottie. It is very pleasant to
the taste, making it a very desirable reme
dy for children.
Wonderful Success.
It is reported that Boschee’s German Syr
up has, since its introduction in the United
States, reached the immense sale of 40,000
dozen per year. Over 6.000 Druggists have
ordered this medicine direct from the Fac
tory, at Woodbury, N. J., and not one has
report and a single failure, but every letter
speaks of it? astonishing success in curing
severe Coughs, Cos! Is settled on the Breast,
Consumption, or any disease of Throat and
Lungs. We advise any erson that has any
predisposition to weak lungs, to go to their
druggists, G & H. T Eberl**, F. J. Scree
ter, >r K. Schubert, and get this medicine,
or inquire about it. Regular size 75 cents.
Sample bottle 10 cents. Two dozes will
relieve any case. Don’t neglect your cough.
A CARD,
To all who are suffering from the errors
and indiscretions of youth, nervous weak
ness, early decay, loss of manhood, &c., I
will send a recipe that will cure you, FREE
OF CHARGE. This greatremedy was dis
covered by a missionary in South America.
Send a self addressed envelope to the Rev.
Joseph T Inman, Station D, Bible House,
New York. 51ra6
DISSOLUTION.
THK firm of T. S. Clark fe Cos. have by
mutual consent this day dissolved
partnership, the business revert : ng to T. S
Clark, who pays all debts contracted and
receives all monies due the f; m. The
business will be carried on as heretofore by
T. S. Clark, where everything appertaining
to the book, stationery and news trade will
be furnished at the very lowest market
price. T S. CLARK,
CHAS. MITCHELL.
Watertown. Nov. 1, 1876.
WAR XS DECLARED!
GEEAT EEDTJCTIOH lUT PEICES,
Of BOOTS and SHOES, at
The Champion Boot and Shoe House
— of—
KOERNER Ac KBAUSE.
We hare bought ai Jobbers prices a large and weli selected of Fall Goods,
which we warrant for Comfort, Elegance and Durability to be unsurpassed.
Do not be humbugged by Auction Goods, claimed to be bankrupt slocks, but come,
one and all, examine our stock of responsible goods at auction prices.
Call, get your money s worth, and go home contented
N. B. Good Boots from $3.00 upwards. Shoes at all prices.
SCunert Brothers
Gun cl Locksmiths
AND FITTERS OF
Water, .Steam & Gas Pices,
l7'o?i Railings, Fences,
Lightning Rods, Awnings, Iron
Shutters, &c.
Also a large assortment of Sporting Guns
Rifles, Pistols, Powder Flasks Shot- *
Bags, Powder, Shot, Caps, and
ML ii 11 ting O i itfi t s
Of all Kinds always on Hand.
Reapers and Mowers
AND GENERAL MACHINE WORK,
Promptly Repaired ;esad
Warranted.
opposite Buena Vista House
4th Street.
Watertown, Wis., Feb. 14th. ’W.
Nonhw6slci’n oniveisriy
Institution offers excellent facili
-*■- ties for education at moderate rates.
It lias a corps of seven experienced instruc
tors and all necessary appliances for in
struction. Prof, Deibert, a graduate of the
State Normal School, of Kingston, Pa., has
been called to fill vacancy caused by the
resignation of Prof. J. E. Smith Also,
Prof. Klapproth, for some years a teacher
in Prussia, and who has taught in Ameri
ca one 3 ear, has been added ts the faculty,
it is hoped that students who expect to
enter the academic department will present
themselves promptly at. the beginning, as
some changes will be necessary ''in this'de
partment. The next Colleg'ate year will
begin September Ist, 1876. For special in
formation apply to the President or any
member of the faculty,
AUG. F. ERNST, Pres’t.
"TISAS.
The Finest Qualities of Teat
going fast at
KUSSHIdSi’S TSA STOKE.
Try those 50 and 80 cent
Japan and Young Hyson Teas
at
RUSSELL’S TEA STORE
TEAS AT WHOLESALeT
Farmers and other clubs sup
plied at- Wholesale Rates at •
Russell’s Tea Store.
CHOICE
FNMILY GROCERIES
At Bussell’s Tea Store.
Fresh Arrival of Valencies and
Messina ORANGES at
RUSSELL’S TEA STORE.
Special Attention
Is called to RUSSELL’S Sale of
C*£iozgg Teas,
In Five and Ten pound lots.
Prices made at strictly whole
sale rates at
RUSSELL’S TEA STORE.
COFFEE ROASTED - and
Ground Daily at Russell’s Tea
Store.
GO
RUSSELL'S TEA STORE,
To buy your Oranges and
Lemons, cheapest and best in
Town.
New Lot of Cocanut at RUS
SELL’S TEA STORE.
SMOKE.
Finding my Cigar stock so
well appreciated, and so liberal
ly patronized, I offer still furth
er inducements to customers.
Call and find out.
H. P. RUSSELL.
For Canned Goods call at
RUSSELL’S TEA STORE.
3 lbs. Peach 25 Cents
2 “ “ 18 “
3 “ Tomatoes 18 “
2 “ “ 12J “
All other Canned Goods in proportion
C- W. CHAPPELL,
Jewelefl
main street,
Watertown Wisconsin

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