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Walerlown Republican. PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNESDAY. Wm. L. NORRIS, EDITOR AND PROPRIETOR. Entered at the Post Office at Watertown, BTs., as Second-Class matter TERMS: 00 per Annum, in Advance Hates of Advert tsi nq. -PACE. 1 wk. IM. SM.Vi M. IY. 1 square ~ $1 00 $2 00 $ 3 00 $6 00 JlTcO 2 squares 1 150 300 600 900 12 00 4squares ■ 250 500 10 00 14 00 18 00 Vi column.. ! 350 550 11 00 16 00 25 00 H column... I 6 50, 11 00 16 00| 29 00 40 00 1 column 1 12 00' 18 00 28 00 40 00 70 00 Marnagesand deaths inserted gratis. Professional aud Business Cards $3.00 a year. Business notices in local column 10 cents per ine for first insertion, and five cents forsubse quent insertions. Advertisements not accompanied with dlrec ions. wiL be inserted till forbid, and charged for accordingly. RAILROAD DIRECTORY. Time given in this directory is 9<ffh meridian ime known as “Central Standard Time.” Chicago, Jlllwanhee <fe St, Paul. GOING EAST. No. 2—Passenger L” am • • 4_ •• 5:25 am “ 6—Passenger 5:56 pm “ 44—Passenger 5:25 a m • sa “ 1.48 pm 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.T —Passenger 11:34 pm 3_ “ 3:12 a m s—Passenger 12:43 m 43_ 7:50 p M •* 55 “ 6:52 a M 27—Passenger for Madison 7:50 p m Watertown and Madison Passenger 9; 3 a m Trains leave tor 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 linetrains run daily except Sunday. * 5 ami 6 run daily except Sunday between Chicago and Minneapolis. Watertown passenger train leaves for Milwau aee 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 sonn a. Chicago Mail “ U);33 a m a. “ Accommodation Pass 3:40 a m a. Freight Accommodation 4:05 pm a. Janesville Passeng* r 7p m a. Freight Accommodation 12:46 am <L “ “ 1:00 pm GOING NORTH. a, Escanaha Pa-senger 7:40 am a. Green Bay Mail “ ........ 2:60 pm a. Lake Superior Aecom. passenger- 11:30 P M a. Freight “ 9:25 am * Freight Accommodation 7:24 p m * Carries passengers as far as Watertown. 10;S3 a. m. train connects direct at Janesville with S^ort-line train for Council Blufis, Sioux City and all Western points. 7:05 p m train connects direct for Madison aud St. Paul. Trains carrying passengers leave Jefferson Junctiouis follows: GOING EAST. b. Passenger 8:49 a m a. “ 2:22 pm a. “ 7:07 pm GOING WEST. a. Passenger - 1:14 pm 4j. ‘‘ 4;4( pm a•> ‘• 7:40 PM ••a” except Sundays, “b” Dally, “and” Sun days onlv. “e” except Saturdays and Sundays, “c.” except Mondays. Chas. H. Wilbep.. —Mail closes at the Watertown Post Office as follows: A. M. East 7:45 Madison 8:45 South 10:20 West 6:30 P. M. East 1:00 North ...2:30—9*15 We5t...9:15 Madison - 6:30 Automatic Sewing Machine Cos, /2 West 23d St., New York, N.Y. .ij We invite special atr \ tention to our New L-f. Latent Automatic Teh t'J BXox Machine, making precisely the same stitch as the Wilcox St j'f and y et if u°< ■-— —-A preferred to the Wilcox }J & Gibbs Automatic Ten- V\ sion Machine, can be retained any time with in 30 days and money eftmded. But what is more remarkable still, we aever .new a woman wiling to do h> r own family tewing n a shut:! ■ machine after haring tried oui lew Patent AUTOMATIC. Even Shne Manufacturers find it best suited to their work —Ts elastic seams are more durable. Truly—Automatic Sewing Machines are fast super seding shutTo machines, and it is no use to deny it. Truth is mighty and does prevail. Shuttle Machines have seen their best days. Send lor circular. Correspondence solicited, Tge Bes 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. I Address; SUTTON BRO S & BELL, INDIANA. Penn. WATERTOWN *JBSL REPUBLICAN. BUSINESS CARDS. D. Jones, Pres. H. Mtjlberoer, Vice Pres. TBCOISB UIUIUI ÜB, WATERTOWN, 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. CABYL. PRACTICAL IHi ATI ST, 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. HALL & SKIM NEK, 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 VETERLSAIii COLLEGE, BERLIN, GERMANY. Office at tlie BUGXA Vli V HOUSE WATERTOWN, WIS. m. x & f. a. barber. Physicians and Surgeons. Office, Ncack’shlock 2d tioor, corner Main and id streets. Office hours from 8 to 12 a. m. W. C. SPALDING. Physician and Surgeoitand Examing Surgeon tor Pensions. Office over Bank of Watertown building, up stairs. Eugene Got'iiiner, DE2TTIST, Second Door East of Post Office. Watertown, A'is. Teeth extracted without pain. Artificial teeth inserted on gold, silver and rubber plates, Teeth tilled with gold aud silver, aud all work warranted to give entire satisfaction. FRED HOEPER, TEACHER OF MULIC, WATERTOWN, WISCONSIN. Orders to be left at the residence of Dr. F, C. Werner Second Street. AUGUST WIGGKNHORN, Watchmaker & jeweler, Opposite Bank of Watertown, corner Main and Ist streets. Keeps constantly on hand a large stock of Watches, Clocks, Jewelry, Silver and Plated Ware : &c. 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—Corner of Main and Second streets, Noack’s Block. Wa ertown. Wis. f. C. MOULDING, Physician and Surgeon, Office iu Sweeney’s Building, Main St., near Second. Residence corner Civman andFifth streets. A, GRITZNER. fashionable Barber and Hair Dresser, shop in Salick’s basement, on the Bridge, Watertown, 'A is. The best of Hair Dye used, warranted to hold color for eight weeks. Sr. N. F. VALERIUS is the only regular graduate VETERINARY SURGEON in this vicinity. Treats oiseases of horses and other domesticated animals. Office at Stables, one block east ol Northwestern Depot, Fourth ward, Watertown, Wis. BREEDYOUR:-: IVIARES To the Imported Clydesdales. TERMS FItEDUCED. insure one mare with foal. sls; or two mares $25. CALL AND SEE US. DR. N.P. VALERIUS <fe 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 A T THE Republican 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 16, 1887. |p '^§4s POWDER Absolutely Pure. This powder never vanes. A marvel of puri ly strength and wholesomenco's. Moroeconom leal than the ordinary kinds, and cannot besold in competition with tire low test, .-hort weight, alum or phosphate powders. Sola only m c s o. Royal Baking Powder Cos., Wall St., New York. t-yl The undersigned would inform the public generally that they have associated themseives togeher under the firm name oi NOWACK BROS. & Cos. Forthe purpose of earryingon the Fnrniure be siness, and will keep constantly on hand, at the old stand of Nowack Bros, on the corner of Mails amt fourth A fine assortment of all kinds 01 FURNITURE! Such as Parlor and Chamber Sets. Cane Sea* and wood bottomed Chairs, etc. etc., together with Common Furniture of every description. undertaking. The firm would also state (hat they have put chased the undertaking business of J.Tuugman & Cos. and will keep on hand a varied assortmen of Coffins, Caskets, Shrouds, &c. Funerals furn ished with Hearse and Carriages on short notice, CUAS. NOWACK, FRANK NOWACK vol2oi EDWARD BCHMUTZI.ER H*! I/O I Have removed to the Store in VQLGKMAIWS BLOCK, Opposite COLE’S HALL. NOTICE. would cal your special attention tomvstock of Ball Programmes, Folders, Wedding Stationery, Etc Ihe most complete line of samples that wer ever brought to the city. Orders promptly at tended to. lust received a full fine of the latest styles of Birtliday Cards. I HAVE ALSO A GOOD STOCK OF ENGLISH BIBLES ALBUMS, AUTOGRAPHS toilet sets, PERFUME CAKES, GOLD 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 ot Ijolfiles, Velocities Si Tricycles Agent for the Western Toy Company, of Chi cago. Can give prices as low as the lowest. WM. SCECPPE’S Main Street, corner 4th and sth street*. OUR NEIGHBORS. LAKE MILLS. Mrs. Min. Breitkreufz recently gave birth to twins, one of whom died. W. 8. W illis, well known here, has gone to b rancisc.i, where he accepts an ex cellent position in a large publishing house. Sagola Lodge presented Samuel Lusted with a Past Grand’s regalia of a very ap proved pattern sh< rtly before he’ left here, thus showing their appreciation of him as a worthy Odd Fellow. F. B. Largo & Co.’s factory is now en closed and rapidly nearing completion, Jhe old building was torn down, and everything is new throughout. This is only a starter lor Lake Mills’ manufact uring enterprises. At a meeting of the trustees of the Methodist church last Monday evening, it was resolved to thoroughly repair and improve their church, and also build a barn on the parsonage lot, and that the sum cl SI,OOO be raised for said purposes. — Leader. WATERLOO. On Monday the stock of the Rd Front hardware Kt r< was sol*' to W. C. Boor man, Jacob Amborn and Mrs. Peter Jan isch, each taking an equal share of the stock. L. P. Knowlton has the heaviest steer in Dodge county. It is a grade short horn, three years old, and weighs 2,335 pounds. Jt will be fattened until the holidays, when it will be sold lor Christ mas beet. By that time it is expected its weight will reach 2,600 pounds. Deputy Sheriff Roach and son William came home Monday night Irom their visit to the northern part of the state. W ill succeeded in killing one deer. The heaviest hog delivered at this mar ket the present tall was brought in Mon day, having been sold by its owner, H.G. Ryder, ot York, to Burnham & Clark; it held the scale beam at 510 pounds. Judge Carpenter, of Dane county, last week appointed W. H. Cole, of York, as special administrator of the estate ot N. T. Bromley. All property in this? section both real and personal will be appraised on Friday by W. H. Porter, of Marshall, and Grove Wood, of York.— Journal. JEFFERSON. The Banner received word on Wednes day evening from Hebron, announcing the death at that place of Cyrus Cushman, one of me oldest setvlers in the county. He was born in Turubridge,Orangecoun tv, Vt., January 13, 1811,and was there fore 75 years, 10 month and 7 days old. He passed the dayso* his boyhood in New York, and there lie obtained his educa tion. Ir 1836 lie went to Brooklyn,Ohio, and was employed in the store of W. A. Barstow, afterward governor of Wisconsin. In the year 1837 Mr. Cushman came to Wisconain,and settled in Jefferson coun ty, and so far as known was the first white man that slept over night in the town of Sullivan. Henry Haskell, after anillnessof near ly two months, is through the efforts of Dr. Reed as physician and Mr. Heming way as nurse, able to be about again. Ou last Friday evening, November 4, when W. H. Porter went home about 8 o’clock, he found awaiting him a number of old friends, who had gathered to greet him on his fiftieth birthday, and to con gratulate him upon having arrived at the half-century mile-post oo life’s journey. Miss J illie Grimm commenced her du ties as teacher of the Oakland school last Monday. Banner. H ealthfulness can be preserved in ma larial districts by the powerful tonic and alterative effects of a daily dose of Sim mons Liver Regulator, the true malarial antidote, FORT ATKINSON. O. S. Cornish, returned from Manches ter, lowa, Tuesday, looking none the worse for his arduous efforts in behalf of improved dairy appliances. November Ist on complaint of Allie Bingham, Justice Porter issued a warrant agajnst Harry McKinney, charged with violating Section 6 of the game law. The warrant was served and McKinney, plead guilty to using a sneak boat, but said he only used it to get a white goose for a specimen, aud to preserve. The of fence being a technical one the Justice fined him $2.00 and costs. Editor Geo. W. Peck, of The Sun, Mil waukee, was in town Wednesday, for a few days’ duck shooting at the Club House. Hon. L. B.Caswell and family return ed yesterday from their three weeks’ stay in California. Bert Edsall,who has been buying sheep for his Dakota farm left this week with 500 head of fine animals. A dispatch to Joseph Dobbiusannounc ed that the death of Dr. H O. White,at A1 Cajon, California. He had not been feeling well for some time and was in a critical condition, but still his death came so suddenly as to thoroughly shock the entire family. Rev. and Mrs. Gordon, of Milwaukee, gave a dinner on Thursday evening last at the Koshkonong Place, to a number of Chicaga gentlemen and ladies, Thegnests came up in their special car “Waukesha,” on Thursday noon, and drove over from Koshkonong Station, and their car was run up to this station and side-tracked. The dinner was of game and was served ; n six courses. The floral decorations for rooms and table were brought from Chi cago and were elegant.— Union. Salvation Oil delights gvprybody. It can be had of all druggists and dealersin medicines. It eradicates all pain by quick ly removing the cause. It cures neural gia and rheumatism. Price 25 cents. JUDGE TOURGEE ON THE SOUTH. Pittsburgh special 10 The New York World: Judge Albion W. Tourgee and wife are taking a brief rest at the Monon gahela house. They have just returned from the West, where the judge has been lecturing “What do you think of General Jack son’s speech at Macon during the Con federate re-union?” he was asked. “I think General Jackson’s speech the best thing I have read since Lee surren dered,” “That’s rather a novel view of it,” sug gested the reporter. “Very many North ern men regard it as highly treasonable.” “Very many Northern men are fools, consummate and irremediable fools. They are everlastingly proclaiming that the South has accepted the arbitrament of the last argument of kings, when they ought to know, if they don’t, that they know nothing about the South and very much less of the Southern people. Gen. Jack son’s speech is the mot truthful, the most manly utterance which has been given to the real sentiment of the people. I ad mire him for it greatly. The people of the North do not understand the South erners. They cannot understand, because the Southerners are a people as distinct and unique as two peoples can be in some particulars. They are two peoples, and always have been. Some imagine that slavery was the cause of the war. It was not. It was only the excuse. The peo ple of the South have always demanded the sovereignty of their slates, and they demand it yet. Logically and consistent ly they have followed up that idea ever since the revolution. They have charac ter, individuality and pride. They resent interference with their affairs. People talk of the dying cut of the old sentiment. It’s all nonsense. The South has not changed. The North has changed a dozen times since the revolution, but the South does not change likea weathercock. The South is solid because it is a united people, possessing some sentiment in com mon sufficiently strong to keep them solid. Why, look at their conduct during the war. They were united. In the North we were divided, and only by the skin of our teeth were they defeated, not con quered. They submitted to peace and surrendered only when hope of success had vanished and they were famished and suffering for the actual necessaries of life The New South, as it has been called, is onlv a few Northern men who have gone there to make money. They welcome capital. So does everp people, and they are right. The New South is coming, however, and when it comes the people and world will be able to recog nize it without being told. They’ll show it by that individuality, competence and honesty which the times and needs of our country demand.” America's Pride.— True Americau men and women, by reason of their strong constitutions, beautiful forms, rich com plexions aud characteristic energy, are envied by all nations. It is the general use of Dr. Harter’s Iron Tonic which brings about these results. With the November number of The Century that popular magazine enters up on its thirty-fifth volume and begins its eighteenth year The illustrated articles of the number are: “The Home an;l Haunts of Washington,” by Mrs. Burton Harrison; “Mount Vernon as It Is,” by Mrs. S. B. Herrick; “Augustus Saint Ai-.udens,” by Kenyon Cox; “Sugar-Mak ing in Louisiana,” by E. V. Smalley; “College Composites,” by John T. Stod dard, and “Giant’s Last Campaign,” by Horace Porter The installment of fyie history of Abraham Lincoln covers the period after his nomination to the presi dency until his departure from Sprinfield for Washington. George W. Cable be gins anew serial story of creole life en titled “AujLarge,” and Edward Eggleston a serial entitled “The Graysons, a Story of Illinois.” Other noteworthy contribu tions are a story by W. H. Bishop, and “The Last Appeal of the Russian Liber als,” by George Ken nan. Among the attractive features of The Century for the coming year, besides the serials already begun, are illustrated papers on “Siberia and the Exile System.” by George Ken nan; further paperson the war, including one by Gen. Sherman; papers on Ireland by E L. Wilson; a novelette by Frank R. Stockton; a series of papers on dreams, presentiments, spiritualism, coincidences, etc , by Dr. Buckley, etc. The greatest money-saving invention of this age is Coit & Co.’s One-Coat Bug gy-Paint. It has worthless imitations. Be careful and obtain Ue genuine from responsible dealers. Takenoother brand. Every owner of a buggy, wagon or baby carriage can be his own painter. Every livery-stable keeper can have bright, handsome rigs at a nominal expense. Blacksmiths can repair a broken spoke, shaft or cross-bar and paint same while customer is waiting. Time ismoney now adays. Read their advertisement on page four of this paper. — When baby was sick, we gave her Castoria. When she was a Child, she cried for Castoria. When she became Miss, she clung to Castoria. W r hen she had Children, she gave them Castoria PET ECONOMIES. Spendthrifts Who Were Penny Wise and Pound Foolish. Wo don’t all realize i , but each one among us has got a pet economy. Be he ever so careless or exlrava. ant in other respects, lie still clings to mat. A man who was a great gambler, and thought little of losing £SOO or £6OO at a sitting, would always be scrupulously careful, from economical reasons, to turn down his lamp before making his way to the tables. He said that, having sometimes forgotten it and passed along a couple of streets, he would feel compelled to turn back and attend to the unfulfilled duty, even though he know his friends were wait ing for him and his hour past. Did he resist the impulse? The recollection of the wasted light would so annoy him that his play for the evening would be entirely spoiled. Another, who squandered thousands in the year on his special brands of champagne, his forced pines, his straw berries midst the snows of January, his lamb and green peas on Christmas Day, had a hatred of seeing salt wasted. He would dole out a limited number of grains into his pla J o, adding minute fragments v:-> '• a• flavor his last mouthful oj mayonnaise, and looked daggers upon those among his guests who had left a snowy hillock on the edge of their plates almost un touched. It is a common thing for a man who finds at the end of the year that he has exceeded his income by several hundreds to stop a magazine in his household or order a penny p ip ;r in the place of his former, and with that rest content, having a vague feeling that he has effected economies, and all will now be well. Another man, generous by nature, after deciding it would be impossible to dispense with the services of his second footman, tries to strike the balance even by carrying his own bag across the railway platform to avoid the necessity of superfluous tips, or sneaks shame-faced round the corner of a more distant street that he may escape a touch of the hat from his pet crossing sweeper who mutely asks for a copper. Others will prefer to risk setting the house on tire to striking a fresh match on the second story in place of carrying up that with long quivering red end which has served to light the gas below. —London Times. A Reformer's First Duty. The first thing for a reformer to do is to reform himself. Even if he be cor rect on the one point which en gages his energy, he is likely to be faulty some place else, and that, even though it should not do so, will interfere with his usefulness, if not destroy it. Many good causes suffer because the advocates of them live in violation of truths and proprieties that the common-se se of men require that they should believe and observe. —United Fresbjjiennn. ■ WASH IN G "GRAIN BAGS. ’Some Useful Hints Furnished by a Thought ful Larty Correspondent. Don’t let the grain bags waste the grain, through big and little holes and by poor tie strings breaking. If the price is low, all the more need of say ing it all. Put the bags, a few at a time, in a boiler with soft water enough to cover them, to which has been added I soft soap and a little sal soda; let them boil for half an hour, then rub any i extra dirty spots, rinse well and hang up to dry wrong side out. If any of them are too far gone to pay for mend ing, some oft he best parts can be used to mend others, using No. 8 thread. Put the patch on the inside, fell the 1 edge neatly, turn in the edge of the hole, and hem that down. Tor strings take three strands of carpet warp, four threads to the strand, braid a piece half a yard long, tie a knot in each end, and sew it firmly by die middle to the bag. For marking the bags, a very cheap and available stamp can be made of letters cut from the leg of an old rubber boot and glutd to a piece of wood of suitable size. To make the letters, the old boot-leg is split open, laid out ffat and chalked so as to show pencil marks. Then the letters are marked out and cut with a chisel or sharp knife. The smooth side of the letters is glued to the wood, leaving the felt side out. In using the stamp, black paint is spread evenly over a piece of glass, the stamp is pressed lightly upon it and then very firmly on the bag or other article to be marked.— American Agriculturist, When Noah was in the ark young Ham wasalways playing tricks on the old gen tleman. One he told his sea-faring father that there was water in the cellar and they had all caught cold! Then it dawned on Noah that he had omitted to secure a supply of Dr. Bull’s Cough Syrup. Our Little Ones and The Nursery is a monthly magazine which provides care fully prepared reading matter for children from the nursery age to that of leaving the primary school. Nothing better was ever published in the interest of the younger generation than Our Little Ones, and for the coming year it offers to its readers superior inducements, both in the direction of illustration and reading. Specimen copies sent free on application. Subscription price, $1.50 per year. Ad dress Russell Publishing Cos., Boston. NO. 6.