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Watertown Republican. PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNESDAY. ¥m. L. NORRIS, EDITOR AND FROPRIETOU. Entered at the PoH Office at Watertown, Wts., os Second-Class matter TERMS: s'■£•oo per Annum, in Advance Rates of Advertising. 'RACE. l\sk. 1 M. Wm. i.M. i1 Y. 1 square... §1 00 $2 00 J 30056 00 £lO CO 2 squares 150 300 600 900j12 00 4 squares I 250 500 10 00 14 00 18 00 X A column... 350 550 11 00 16 00: 25 00 column... 6 50. 11 00 ! 18 00j 29 4O 00 1 column 1 12 00 1 18 00 1 28 00' 40 QO 1 70 00 Marriages and deaths inserted gratis. Professional and Business Cards 53.00 a year. Business notices in local column 10 cents per ine for first insertion, and five cents for subse quent insertions. Advertisements not accompanied with dlrec ioas, wih be inserted till forbid, and charged for accordingly. RAILROAD DIRECTORY. Time given in this directory is 90th meridian Ime known as “Central Standard Time.” Chicago. Milwaukee & St. Paul. GOING EAST. No. 2—Passenger 1:57 a m “4 “ 5:25 am “ 6 —Passenger 5:56 pm “ * 4—Passenger 8:25 am * ‘ “ ik P M Train No. 22 leaves for Milwaukee at 6:52 a m. • Train No. 24 arrives from Madison and departs for Milwauke at 4:28 p. m. GOING WEST. No.'l —Passenger 11:34 pm ’B “ 3:12 am s—Passenger5—Passenger 12:43 M “ 43 “ 7:50 pm “ 55 “ 6:52 am 27—Passenger for Madison 7:50 p m Watertown and Madison Passenger 9; 3am Trains leave for Madison 9.23 a. m. and 7.5 C P. M. Trains arrive from Madison 8:19 a. m. and 4: 28 p. m. Trains Nos. 1,2, 3 and 4, run daily between Chicago and Minneapolis. Madison linetrams run daily except Sunday. • 5 and 6 run daily except Sunday between Chicago nd Minneapolis. Watertown passenger train leaves for Milwau kee at 6:52 a. m. and arrives from Milwaukee at 7p. m. Sundays excepted. J. H Sleeper. Agent. Chicago and Northwestern. On and after Aug. 21,1887, trains will leave Watertown as follows; GOING SOUTH a. Chicago Mail “ 10:33 a m a. “ Act ommodation Pass 8:40 a m a. Freight Accommodation,... ... - 4:05 pm a. Janesville Passcng* r 7;Alpm a. Freight Accommodation 12:45 am and. “ “ 1:00 p M GOING NORTH. a. Escanaba Pas-seuger. 7;4oam a. Green Bay Mail “ 2:50 pm a. Lake Superior Accom. passenger- 11 ;30 p m a. Freight “ 9:25 am • Freight Accommodation. 7:24 pm * Carries passengers as far as Watertown. 10:33 a. M. train connects direct at Janesville with SEort-iine train for Council Bluffs. Sioux City and all Western points. 7:05 p m train connects direct for Madison and St. Paul. Trains carrying passengers leave Jefferson Junction as follows; GOING EAST. b. Passenger 8:49 a m a> *• 2:22 p m * ‘ 7:07 p m GOING WEST. a. Passenger 1:14 pm p * 4;4pm a ‘ .. 7:40 pm “a” except Sundays, “b” Pally, “and” Sun days oulv. “e” t xcept Saturdays and Sundays, “c.” except Mondays. Chas. H. —Mail closes at the Watertown Post Office as toilows: A. M. Eat . ...7:45 Madison 8:45 South 10:20 West.. 6:30 P. M. East 1:00 N0rth...2:30—9*15 We5t...9:15 Madison 6:30 Automatic Sewing Machine Cos. ✓2 West 23d St, New York, N.Y. Wo invito special air . tention to our New “ Patent Automatic Ten j > sion Machine, making precisely the same /i*H| stitch as the Wilcox it 4f Gibbs, and yet, if not j.. -^4—.preferred to the Wilcox & Gibbs Automatic Ten \\ gion Machine, can be returned any time with* Cjr in 30 days and money cfnnded. But what Is more remarkable still, we aevc-r knew a woman willing to do her own family jewing oh a shuttle machine after baring tried oui aew Patent AUTOMATIC. Even Shoe Manufacturers find it best suited td their work —its elastic seams are.more durable: Indy -Automatic Sowing Machines are fast super jeding shuttle machines, and it is no use to deny it. Trn’th is mighty and does prevail. Shuttle Ma hines have seen their best days. Bend for circular. Correspondence solicited. STUMP PM, $35. T§b Begfc SJachiqe made. Fully guaranteed. No Horses. Two men can lift 40 tons. it is better than any other machine because of its Power, its Strength and Durability, it requires no horses and will lift rocks as well as stumps. The price places it within the reach of every one. It will save time, money, labor, patience and trouble. We want active and reliable Agents all over the country. Send for Circulars. Address: SUTTON BRO S & BELL. INDIANA, Penn. WATERTOWN REPUBLICAN. BUSINESS CARDS. D. Jones, Pres. H. Mijlbekger. Vice Pres. MOSS UTM ÜB, WAXERXOWrST, Stockholders and Managers: F. MILLER, E. JOHNSON W. F. VOSS, H. MULBERGER, D. JONES, P. V. BROWN, P. C. QTJENTMEYER. P. V. BROWN. Cashier. W. F. VOSS, Teller W. P. BROWN, Assi. Cashier. W, W. CJELXVSTX., P RAC T MAI. Ik i:\ T SWT, Office over Hawkins’Grocery store. Fine Fill ings and Extracting carelully done. Plate work at low prices. Teeth Extracted without pain. All work warranted. 49 Daniel Hall C. B. Skinner. UA I.L S, SKI Nls EK, Attorneys and Counselors at Lawand Solici ors in Chancery. Have a complete abstract of the records oi all titles and incumbrances on real estate in Jefferson county. Office over Wis consin National Bank, at the former office of Kuos & Hall. Dr. H. KLEIN. VETERINARY SURGEON GRADUATE OF THE VETERINARY COLLEGE, BERLIN, GERMANY. Office at t lie BUENA VISTA HOUSE WATERTOWN, WIS. m a. & f. a. barber. Physicians and Surgeons. Office, Noeck’sblock 2d floor, corner Main and 2d streets. Office hours from 8 to 12 a. m. w. C. SPALDING. Physician and Surgeonand ExamingSurgeon tor Pensions. Office over Bank of Watertown building, up stairs. Eugene (.oeiriuer, DENTIST, Second Door East of Post Office, Watertown, A’is. Teeth extracted without pain. Artificial teeth inserted on gold, silver and rubber plates, Teeth filled with gold and silver, and all work warranted to give entire satisfaction. FRED HOEPER, TEACHER OF MUSIC, WATERTOWN, WISCONSIN. Orders to be left at the residence of Dr. F, C. Werner Second Street. AUGUST WIGGENHOKN, Watchmaker & Jeweler, Opposite Bank of Watertown, comer Main and Ist streets. Keeps constantly on hand a large stock of Watches, Clocks, Jewelry, Silver and Plated Ware, Ac. Particular attention paid to repair ing Watches, Clocks, Jewelry. &c.. and warrant ed to give satisfaction LAW OFFICE OF FRANK B. TUTTLE, Loan. Notary and Insurance Agent. Report ing and Collection Attorney. Office—Comer of Main and Second sheets. Noack’s Block. Wa ertown. Wis. F. C, MOULDING, Physician and Surgeon, Office in Sweeney’s Building, Main St., near Second. Residence corner Clvman andFifth streets. A, GRITZNER. ?ashionable Barber and Hair Dresser, shop in salick’s basement, on the Bridge, Watertown, Wis. The best of Hair Dye used, warranted to hold color for eieht weeks. Br. N. P. VALERIUS is the only regular graduate VETERINARY SURGEON In this vicinity. Treats diseases of horses and other domesticated animals. Office at Stables, one block east oi Northwestern Depot, Fourth ward, Watertown, Wis. BREED :-:Y0BR:-: MARES To the imported Clydesdales. TERMS -TrEDUCED. #S“To insure one mare with foal. sls; or two mares $25. CALL AND SEE US. DR. N.P. VALERIUS & CO., Watertown, Wis. N. B.—Dr. N.P. Valerius is a regular graduate Veterinary Surgeon Graduate of the American Veterinary College. Treats diseases of all domesticated animals. Calls by letter or tele gram receive prompt attention. CALL AT THE Eepublican Office FOR YOUR Job Printing. Good work and low prices. Note Heads, Envelopes, Letter Heads, Tags, Cards, Posters, Statements, Etc., Etc. WATERTOWN, WIS., WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 9. 1887. OfM W ((ROYAL Absolutely Pure. This powder never vanes. A marvel of puti ty strength and wholesomenoß’S. Moreeconom icai than the ordinary kinds, and < ennui heboid in competition with the low test, shuit we alum or phosphate powders. Sold only in cans. Royal Baking Poivdek Cos.. Waif St., J ew York. •’ 2y3 The undersigned would inform the public generally that they have associated themseives togeher under the firm name of NOWACK BROS. & Cos. For the purpose of v arryingon the Furninre be siness, and will keep constantly on hand.atthe old stand of Nowack Bros, on the corner of and ! oiii th JMreet* A fine assortment of all kinds 01 FURNITURE! Such as Parlo: and Chamber Sets. Cane Sea* and wood bottomed Chairs, etc. etc., together with Common Furniture of every description. UNOCRT AKEftiC. The firm would also state that they have put chased the undertaking business of J. Jungmau A: Cos. ami will keep 011 baud a varied assortmen of Coffins, Caskets,Shrouds, &c. Funerals furn ished with Hearse and Carriages on short notice. CHAS. NOWACK. FRANK NOWACK vol2oi EDWARD SCHMUTZLEE WM. WEBER & 60. Have removed to the Store in VOLCKMANN’S BLOCK, Opposite COLE’S HALL. NOTICE. would cal your special attention toxnvstock of Ball Programmes, Folders, "Wedding Stationery, Etc Ihe most complete line of samples that wer evei brought to the city. Orders promptly at tended to. Just received a full line of the latest styles of Birthday Cards. I HAVE ALSO A GOOD STOCK OF ENGLISH BIBLES ALBUMS, AUTOGRAPHS TOILET SETS. PERFUME GAMES, COLB PENS. which I offer at very low figures, iso a full stock ef Hammocks of every size, Spalding’s Balls and Bats, Score and Guide Books, etc. Call and see my samples of Spies, Velocipedes & Tricycles Agent for the Western Toy Company, of Chi cago. Can give prices as low as the lowest. WM. SCHCPFZ’S Main Street, corner 4th and sth streets. OUR NEIGHBORS. LAKE MILLS. Judging from the sounds Ihe ducks must have caught it about these parts very early this week. Robert Entwhistle and Miss Llbbie Taylor were married yesterday, and de parted for Chicago on their wedding tour. Miss Lois Hunnell, of Argyle, Wis is visiting her sister. Mrs. Edwin Tyler,’ at Aztalan. She will teach school in the iyler district daring the coming winter. The deer hunters from this section who went north report that the fleet-footed game is exceedingly scarce up there, and the hunting party that gets four deer is exceedingly fortunate. Morris Ruther ford killed three, which makes a very creditable record for the whole party.— Lea dev, WATERLOO. Ed. Amburn, of Watertown, greeted his friends here Tuesday. Thos. McCormick started on a trip to Dakota, Tuesday morning, Clarence and Horace Cole departed last week for A hitewafer. where (Ik v will at tt ml the winter term of the Normal school. Through the efforts of Fred Stephen son. a purse of $l4O was raised and pre sented to Emil Doschodis, the young man who recently suffered the loss of a hand Rev. H. F. Knight was greeted last Sunday evening,at the Methodist church by n unusually large congregation. He is a forcible, rapid and distinct speaker, ami one to whom it isa pleasure to listen. — Journal. PALMYRA. Arthur 1 uck is said to have raised 5,000 bushels of corn this season on the farm of J. Thayer, in the west pait of the town. H. R. Leach started for Oshkosh on Monday where he expects to ake treat ment for rheumatism. Dr. Hyland of that city is getting many patients from this vicinity. Rev. O. M. V answearagen, who has been preaching here during the past vear for the Congregationalists expects soon to remove to Evansville where he has been called to preach Mrs. Patrick Agan, of the south part of town, after a protracted illness, died on Sunday. Mrs. Agan was an old and res pected resident of Palmyra.— Enterprise. JEFFERSON. William Newcomb, late of Milford, be gan bis duties as teacher of the Junction school last Monday. Deputy Sheriff Hanover returned from Oshkosh Tuesday with two insane patients for the Jefferson county asylum. The Wisconsin Manufacturing compa ny has increased its working force, and is still unable to fill nil orders for furni ture. Mrs. John Zoellner, of this place, died on Thursday of last week, aged 80 years. The funeral was on Friday from the Catholic church. The benefit ball given at Bender’s ball on last Friday evening for the Jefferson County Agricultural society, was a pleas ant social event and financially a satis factory success. It was attended by at least one hundred couples, and all present entered happily into thesphitof the hour with joyous zest. Ihe net receipts ag gregated $125, which will be used towards defraying the obligations of the associa tion and paying premiums. There is yet to be raised a sum of $360, before the society will be able to make good the expenses of this year.— Banner. Men are otten heard saying that their aspirations are high, but every time they couk r b their noses go towards the earth, with indications that they will follow them soon, unless they are wise enough to take Dr. Bull’s Cough Syrup in time. The November issue of The Eclectic has an attractive table of contents. John Addington Symonds has the place of honor, in a charmingly written paper on “Realism and Idealism,’' in which he dis cusses the burning literary questions of the day. The story of Zehebr Pasha is related as taken from his own lips. Two interesting literary papers, “Invention and Imagination” and “The Present State of the Novel,” the latter by George Saints bury, will be found attractive reading. Striking scientific articles, “The Creatures We Breathe, by Dr. Percy Frankland, and “A Fossil Continent,” will fascinate attention. An account of one of the most romantic episodes of history is given in the sketch of “Masaniello,” and the arti cle on “Count Tolstoi, the Russian novel ist, discusses one of the most talked-of men of a recent period. The poems are the “Appeasement of Demeter,” hy Geo. Meredith, and Sir Theodore Martin’s splendid translation of Schiller’s “Diver.” The “Sacred Way of Eleusis” is a very pleasant study of modern Greece and its relation to old Hellas. There are a num ber of readable short papers, and the de partments have their usual interest. The number is varied and attractive, and will commend itself to cultivated readers as full of real intellectual meat. “Adam the goodliest man of meu since born,” still could not be called exactly enviable, for when he tilled the ground in the dewy twilight and caught a sharp touch of rbeunjatism, be Lad no Salva tion Oil for his cure, and no 25 cents to try it. Vitality of great men is not always in nate or born with them, but many in stances are known where it has been ac quired by the persistent and judicious use of Dr. Harter’s Iron Tonic. Five Children': at One Birth. Faiemount, 111., Nov. 3. —Mrs. Samuel Nelson, living near Sidell, this county, gave birth to five babies yesterday, three girlsand two boys. The bahies are all do ing nicely, but the mother is not expected to live. IShe is thirty years old, and two years ago gave birth to twin girls. The Montgomery Advertiser says: Sim mons Liver Regulator has secured a rep utation in every part of the United States solely on account of its extraordinary merits as a medicine for the liver, stomach and kidneys. The Art Amateur for November b?*? for special features, a very attractive color study of “Grapes” by A. J. H. Way, a figure of a “Sportsman” for tapestry paint ing, a fine pen and ink study of “Nastur tiums,” and a very interesting and pro fusely illustrated article on “Cats,” the first of a series on animal painting and painters. The numerous designs include two full-page figures—a Breton peasant by Jules Breton, and a Flemish maid after and on !ouze; embroideryd°sii. r ns for a cush ion and a sermon case, and a page of monograms in P. The notable practical articles are those on fruit painting in oils (with special reference to the grape study), “wet” water color, photograph painting, flower painting on Holland, and tapestry painting. The “Hints about Art Galler ies,” “My Note Book” aud the book re views are specially interesting. The An Amateur announces a colored plate with every number for 1888 and numerous other attractive reatures which will make it more than ever indispensable to all stu Jentsand lovers of art. Price 35 cents a number. Montague Mark:-, publisher, 23 Union square, New York. The President Safe.—The adminis tration of Mr. Cleveland has certainly not been distinguished tor intellectual power, aud yet it has, in two years and a half, developed two cases of brain trouble— Manning and Whitney. We regard Mr. Cleveland himself as entirely safe, for obvious reasons, for any attack of this kind— St. JjOuis Globe Democrat. Free Speech and Crime.—“ls free speech a crime ?” yells an excited an archist. When free speech blackens a man's good character, free speech is a crime and is punished as a crime; when free speech gives thieves the information they need to commit a robbery, free speech is a crime and is punished as a crime; vhen free speech counsels arson, free speech is a crime and is punished as a crime; when free speech aids and abets a murder, free speech is a crime and is puo j ished as a crime When the anarchists use free speech to blacken character and I counsel robbery, arson and murder all at once, free speech is what? Let thecourts and the governor of Illinois decide.— Omaha World. Patents granted to citizens of Wis consin Nov. 1, 1887, reported through the office of J. F. Beale, 631 F. Street, Washington, D. C: D. Atwood, Milwaukee, rail support; G. H. Bartlet and J. A. Johnson, both of Madison, mowing machine; N. H. Ben lon and H. L. Godding, both of Madison, sulky harrow; J. P. Bullock, Milwaukee, shifting mechanism for grain binder tables; G. A. Gilbert, Milwaukee, mid dlings purifier; H. A. Halverson, White water, tailor’s crayon-sharpening ma chine; B. H. Planthaber, Milwaukee, window screen; H. E. Wallis, Janesville, shifting attachment for vehicle shafts. No Use Sending Coals to Newcas tle. —From the number of rebel flags flaunted in the South during the past week, we should remark that she has enough for her own good without the North swelling the number by returning what she has. —Pittsburgh Commercial Honesty pays. So say Coit & Cos., who advertise in this paper pure and honest house-paints. Read iheir advertisement on page fonr and try their paints. You run no risk. Buy through your dealer, who gets a guarantee from them, and he will warrant to you. Certainly this is fair. Honest goods and square dealing their motto. Further complications in thesomewbat noted case of Nelson T. Bromley against Emeline D. Arndt, of Waterloo,and oth ers, are caused by the death, yesterday, of Mr. Bromley. The old gentleman, it will be remembered, after the death of hi wife, transferred his property to Emeline D. H. Arndt, on the condition that she would take care of him the remainder of his life. George E. Graham was taken by Bromley and wife and raised from a lad 4 years of age to manhood. He seeks to recover the property from Mrs. Arndt on the ground that the old gentleman was in his dotage when the transfer was made, and consequently was unduly in fluenced in the matter. AH his property, amounting to between $25,000 and $30,- 000, was transferred by deed to Mrs. Arndt, while at his death he also left a will be queathing it to her, making the case as badly mixed as it could well be.—Madi son Journal. When baby was sick, we gave her Castoria. When she was a Child, sin cried for Castoria. When she became Miss, she clung to Castoria. When she had Children, she gave them Castoria FOREIGN GOSSIP. —The Parisian porter, or concierge, has heco ne s > unpopular that a spe cil newspipcr has been started called the Anti-Concierge. —A railroad eighty-six miles long which runs to the summit of the Andes near Lima, Pome, lias already cost the Government $25 030,000. — President Diaz has shown special favors to Dr. Mathildo Montoya, the first woman to become a regular prac ticing physicians in Mexico —Tae Austro-Hungarian regulars and militia are to be supplied with Manlichor repealing rifles by 1801. The number required will bo 1.200,- 000, and the cost will lie 43.000,000 florins. It will take the empire ten years to pay for the wrap ns. —ln the city of M xic> every body lives over a shop, it the house he two stories, or uses the lower floor for stabling the homes, qnar ering the servants, etc. Even the millionaires often rent the ground floor of their swell residences for business purposes. —The English co-operatives have a bank whose transactions amount to SBO 000,Ob') •; y -. 'I !■ ; ’ 1.400 stores, and do a business oi v100.000,- 000 a year. Their 900,000 members re ceive an annual profit of sls 0)0 0 00. Their profits during the past twenty four years have SSO 000,00 ), —There is a firm in Berlin that em ploys two hundred girls who manufact ure little bundles of antiseptic dressing material, with which all German sol diers are to be supplied in future, so that they may be able to dress their own wounds in the absence of a surgeon. T ie girls are all dressed in white linen cloaks and are strictly forbidden to bring victuals or any thing else into the 10 >m where they work. —The results of the survey and last census of India are that the area of the Peninsula of Hindustanis 1,382,- 624 squaw miles, and the population 253 891,821. Although immense tracts of country are annually cultivated, ac cording to the most recent survey 10,- 000.000 acres of land, suitable for cul tivation, have not as yet been plowed. At the same time, 120,000,000 of acres are returned as waste land. —Public Opinion. —The Botanic Garden at Oxford is celebrate I for its collection of aquatic plants. The colored water lilies are especially handsome this year, includ ing the blue water lily from the Nile and the red water lily from the Ganges. The former opens in the day time, but the latter then remains closed, open ing at night “It is a pity,” says a recent visitor to the garden, “that these floral peacocks do not show their tails together.”— N. Y. Ledqer. —Amesican newspapers are read here now much more that they former ly were, and the Mexican people are becoming somewhat familiar with affairs in the United States. Still it is a deplorable fact that the American and Mexican people know less about each other than they do about the principal nations of Europe, whereas the very contiguity of their respective territories make it desirable and almost necessary that the reverse should be lhe case.— The Two Repub lics, City of Mexico. —Tolstoi says there are three kinds of love in Russia—elegant love, de voted love and active love. Elegant love is a refined feeling of which one does not care to speak in a common way. and so it is customary to speak of it only in French. Says he: “It is an absurd and grotesque thing to say, but I am convinced that there have been and are—in a certain circle— many persons, especially women, in whom the love they feel for friends, husbands and children would cease the moment it was forbidden to be ex pressed in French.” —Sir Horace Rambold, formerly British Minister to the Argentine Re public, has written a work on that part of South America, in which he says that bird life on the pampas, or South American prairies, is so abundant as to produce the effect of an open-air aviary. “Brilliant little creatures, with red or yellow breasts, cardinals, magpies and oven-birds dart in and out of the grass and bashes in every direction, while in the higher regions numerous hawks and kites hover ominously over these tempting pre serves.” All are fearless in the pres ence of man, except the spur-winged plover, an unfortunate bird, much dis liked, and described as the spy and scold of the pampas. It has a hand some, glossy plumage of lavender and black, and a shrill, discordant voice, with which ii pursues the sportsman, frightening away game. —N. Y. Ledger . * • —There’s some cloud resting on Squander. Every time I meet him he is gloomier than before. He must owe a lot of money.” “That isn’t what troubles him, though. It’s because ho can’t owe any more.”— Town 'Topics. — —When a man dies in the Society Islands they paint his body; in this country they paint his character. NO. 5.