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Watertown republican. [volume] (Watertown, Wis.) 1860-1906, November 23, 1887, Image 4

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Watertown Republican.
WATERTOWN. WIS,, NOV. 23, 1887.
thanksgiving proclamation.
Through the goodness of Almighty God,
health, peace, prosperity, and security to person
and property have been accorded to the people
of Wisconsin the past year, and our industries
have received abundant rewards. Because of
these benefits it is due that we reverently, and
with sincere hearts, return thanks to Him for
Hir. blessings.
Now, therefore, in accordance with the procla
mation of the President of the United States. I,
Jeremiah M. Rusk, Governor ot the State of Wis
consin, do hereby appoint Thursday, November
24, 1887, as a day of public thanksgiving and
praise, and I recommend that on that day the
people of this State abstain horn their usual vo
cations, and meeting in their accustomed places
of worship, return thanks for the innumerable
blessings bestowed upon them by the Supreme
Ruler, and that they remember by substantial
benefactions and kindly deeds, the poor and af
flicted among them.
In testimony whereof, I have hereunto set my
hand and caused the Great Seal of the
State to be affixed. Done at the Capi
[seal.] tol in Madison, this 27th day of Octo
ber, in the year of our Lord one thous
and eight hundred and eighty-seven.
J. M. RUSK.
By the Governor:
Ernst G. Timme, Secretaryof State.
MONEY IN ELECTIONS .
At the recent election in New York
city, there were 333 candidates for office
and the average cost of the campaign was
$3,000, making nearly a million dollars
altogether. The party managers assessed
each candidateinacertain amount for the
nomination. The candidates for the su
preme court were assessed $20,000 each,
and the successful one spent $40,000. The
comptroller was assessed $15,000 and
spent nearly $40,000, of which he collected
half from public contractors. The presi
dent of the board of aldermen paid $2,000
for his nomination, the coroner $5,000
and each civil justice $5,000.
The election expenses are mostly legiti
mate, so-called, consisting of printing and
posting circulars, the hire of halls and
bands, and the widespread treating of the
free American voter. It is evident from
this showing that a poor man and honest
stands a very poor chance of a nomination.
As long as nearly a million dollars is
needed to carry on a campaign, men who
must be put up, or men who
get money from contractor!
jwud Gibers who seek jobs at public ex
pense. * Tffe i managers of New
York claim that they never assess can
didates for judicial positions, but it is not
denied that the Democratic managers put
a very high figure on every judgeship.
The danger in all this increasing cost
of elections, this assessment of candidates,
is not alone in the exclusion of a poor
man from office, but in giving public
plunderers an immense power. Since
money is a first object, the candidate of
public plunderers who are ready to open
their fat purses to the widest extent, must
stand a very good chance of getting pub
lic office. It is not reassuring to think
that the controller, who in a way passes
on the accounts of contractors, had a large
part of his campaign assessment paid by
two contractors to whom he can, if he
chooses, show favor at the cost of the
people. More republican simplicity and
certain honesty, and fewer brasss bands,
is the need of the hour in political cam
paigns.—Milwaukee Sentinel.
LAFAYETTE(Iud )Courier: With Gen
eral Harrison as a candidate for the Presi
dency and J. R. Hawley for second place,
the defeat of tbe opposition is assured. A
more formidable combination is not pos
sible.
Pittsburg Com mercial Gazette; There
are scores of Democrats who would reflect
honor on the Federal judiciary and main,
tain its high character for ability, but
Lamar, above all others, will best sub
serve Mr. Cleveland’s purposes.
In fifty-tour counties in the State of
New York the Republicans polled more
votes Nov. 8 than in the Presidential
election of 1884. The Democratic gains
were made in New York, Kings, Monroe,
Chemung, Rensselaer and Washington
counties.
At a convention of cigar manufactur
ers ia New York, Thursday last, a reso
lution was adopted calling upon congress
to abolish the internal tax on tobacco.
The resolution was a signal for a lively
political debate. A proposition to abolish
the tax on all manufactured tobacco wes
defeated.
Asked as to the claim that if Vilas
gets second place on the national ticket
tbe Democrats will have designs on the
governorship themselves, H. A. Taylor,
chairman of the state central committee,
said: “They are no nearer now than they
were three years ago. Wisconsin is surely
Republican—no matter who is nomin
ated.”
There is a row in the State University
growing out of the hazing of a student
named Rosenstaengel, whose father is a
professor of German in the college.
Twenty of the hazers were arrested and
fined, and the whole crowd concerned in
tbe affair, numbering fifty, have been
called upon by President Chamberlain to
apologize to Professor Bosenstaengel for
their misconduct. The hazers are not
inclined to make tbe apology, and severe
measures are said to be contemplated
with regard to them.
The winter quarters of Barnum’s cir
cus at Bridgeport, Conn., were destroyed
by fire Sunday.
New York World: Free and honest
elections are the conditions precedent to
all other political reforms. To secure
them the first step is to take the control
of elections out of the hands of the “strik
ers” and “bummers.”
Cleveland Leader: If the present
administration, with the aid of the South
ern statesmen, succeed in the plans which
they say they are determined to carryjout
this winter, the history of the Polk ad
ministration may soon repeal itself.
A CIRCULAR has been issued announc
ing the appointment of W. A. Scott,
former superintendent of the Madison di
vision of the Chicago & Northwestern
road, to the general superintendency of
the Chicago, St. Paul, Minneapolis &
Omaha road.

Commenting on the fact that Prohibi
tionists in New York have again suc
ceeded in delivering the state into the
hands of the whisky Democracy, The
New York Times says that “the obvious
lesson” for Republicans is that they must
adopt a definite and consistent policy,
and suggests high license or a high tax,
with local option, as “their best hold,”
the minimum limit of the tax to be uni
form throughout the state and the re
ceipts to go into the local treasuries.
This method of dealing with the liquor
traffic is now generally regarded as ihe
wisest and most practical, as has been
evinced by the Republicans in many
states, notably in Wisconsin.
“Hope for a season bids the world fare
well,” when a man finds himself in the
relentless grasp of neuralgia, but be smiles
and takes heart when his wile brings a
bottle of Salvation Oil.
—The Musical Herald for November
is received, and the contents, both of mu
sic and selections on musical subjects, are
choice and interesting. Published by
The Musical Herald Cos., Boston, Mass.
HUSTISFORD.
George Scheiber, of Emmet, teaches
the school in the Randall district.
Miss Lucy Guttler, of Rolling Prairie,
commenced har winter term of school in
the Ryder district Monday morning.
.Mrs. George Wilson is doctoring with
Dr. Voge, of Oconomowoc, and is improv
ing under his treatment.
Miss Martha Hill, of Horicon,ia teach
ing in the Brewer district.
The Union Cheese Factory sold the
October make of cheese at 10 oents per
pound.
August Nienow has sold out his mail j
route to C. Rambow, of Woodland Mr. j
Nienow has gone to Minnesota prospect
ing.
August Vogler has commenced the
erection of anew building on the proper
ty recently bought of F. Bramer. When
completed he will use it for a saloon.
Farmer.
RICH WOOD NOTES.
The young blizzard on Saturday, was a
gentle reminder that winter is approach
ing.
After a week’s visit with his parents,
Fred Ortmann left for Milwaukee/Tburs
day.
K. J. Ryan, while unfastening the
binding-pole on a load of hay in his
father’s barn Saturday afternoon, was
thrown and his collar bone broken by tbe
fall. He was attended by Dr. Whyte, of
Watertown. The patient is now able to
be around.
Mrs. D. Griffin, of Watertown, accom
panied her husband to Richwood, Thurs
day, where she spent the day with friends.
Chairman Kiefer is at Juneau on of
ficial duty.
Mr. and Mrs. John Brooks, of Milwau
kee, were guests of Rev. D. Tierney over
Sunday.
A grand time is anticipated by the
young folks of this burg, at the dance to
be held in Cleveland hall on Thanksgiv
ing night. All who possess “tbe light
fantastic toe,” should attend and partake
of the festivities of the evening.
The ladies of St. Joseph’s church de
serve much credit for tbe late improve
ments on their church as it was through
their efforts the funds were raised to pay
for these improvements.
The many friends of M. Carroll, Sr.,
will be glad to learn that he is able to be
up and around in the house, though be
is rmt gaining in strength very rapidly.
Franzieke Ueblintr contemplates taking
a trip to the east soon.
Mrs. Hagerty, from New York City, is
visiting her father, Thos. Hickey. J.
FARMINGTON.
Mrs. M. L. Piper and son, Irving, have
been visiting friends in Fort Atkinson
for a few days past.
Quite a number of our Good Templars
attended the district convention at Wat
ertown Friday and Saturday.
Zeb Goodbout bought the bouse and
lot owned by Oren Mathews last week.
Consideration, S4OO.
Lan Holcomb and Mart Piper gave an
oyster and turkey raffle at tbe store last
night.
Henry Vanvooras, of Whitewater, is
visiting at Amasa Schofield’s.
A great deal of wood is finding a mar
ket in Watertown from this place.
Fred Schumacher, bought of a Wauke
sha party forty acres of land situated in
the town of Concord. Consideration, S4OO.
Justin Livingston and wife, of Elkhorn,
who have been visiting in this vicinity
for a few days returned home Saturday.
JUNEAU.
The county board of supervisors baa
been in session since Tuesday last and
will probably continue in session during
all of the present week. All of the bills
of the county officers show a reduction of
over one-half from bills of a similar na
ture hitherto presented by these officers.
The sheriffs bill this year is less than
$2,000, as against over SIO,OOO in 1885
and nearly $6,000 in 1886. The county
clerk’s bill for postage and express charges
this year is s2l, against $54 for last year
for similar expenses; the clerk of the
court’s is $24, as against $64 for last year.
The insane asylum is not only self-sup
porting, but there is a balance of S6OO on
hand; in the stationery fund there is a
balance on hand of $350, and in the
county treasurer’s hands a surplus of
$5,000.
In the matter of the county printing,
this year’s experience has shown that
there is no saving for the county in let
ting it to the lowest bidder, but this is
explained by the fact that the county
board cannot control but comparatively
little of the printing; so that for another
year only the printing and publication of
the proceedings of the board will be let
by contract. That ther printing bills this
year are nearly SSOO higher than usually,
is also explained by the fact that the late
county clerk, just before vacating his of
fice, ordered about S3OO worth of printing
done for which he had no use whatever.
While the ordinary expenses of the
county have been lower than for many
years past, and consequently the taxes
ought to he very materially reduced, it is
reported that a combination has been
formed by which a grand raid on the tax
pavers is contemplated, in voting aid to
different cities and towns for bridges and
drainage. This question ought to be
thoroughly investigated, and every mem
ber of the board, before he votes in favor
of any such aid, ought to satisfy himself
that there is not some “steal” at the bot
tom of the matter.
A resolution looking towards heating
the court house by steam has been intro
duced, and hopes are entertained that the
measure will be passed. In the present
system of heating by stoves there is not
only a great waste of coal, but some of
the room**, when the wind blows from a
certain quarter, are so filled with coal gas
as to be uninhabitable for the officers.
Judge Sloan held a short session of
court here on Saturday last to hear mo
tions. It was expected that a motion for
anew trial in the Goeling case would
have been heard, but Judge Bennett, be
fore whom the case was tried, was unable
to be here.
The Sass murder case, tried here two
years atro, reversed bv the supreme court
and taken to Fond du Lac county on a
change of venue, will be tried in the cir
cuit court at that place on Dec. 12.
John W. Davis, one of the early set
tlers and founders of the village of Fox
Lake, died at his residence in Colton,
Cal., on the 9th inst., where he had re
sided for several years past. W.
Worth Knowing.
Mr W. H. Morgan, merchant, Lake
City, Fla., was taken with a severe Cold,
attended with a distressing Cough and
running into Consumption in its first
stages. He tried many so called popular
cough remedies and syjadilygrew worse.
Was reduced in flesh had difficulty in
breathing and was unable to sleep. Fin
ally tried Dr. King’s New Discovery lor
Consumption and found immediate relief,
and aft> r using about a half dozen bottles
found himself well and nas had no return
of the disease. No other remedy can
show so grand a record of cures, as Dr
King’s New Discovery for Consumption
Guaranteed to do just what is claimed for
it.-Trial bottle free at H T. Eberle’s
Drug Store
Renews Her Youth.
Mrs. Phoebe Chesley, Peterson, Clay
Cos., lowa, tel's the following remarkable
story, the truth of which is vouched for
by the residents of the town: “I am 73
years old, have been troubled with kid
nev complaint and lameness for many
years; could no' dress myself without
help. Now lam free from all and
soreness and am able to do all my own
housework. I owe my thanks to Elec
tric Bitters for having renewed my youth,
and removed completely all disease and
pain. Try a bottle, only 511 c and sl, at
Eberle's Drug Store.
Bucklen’s Arnica Salve.
The Best Salve in the world for cuts,
bruises.sores, ulcers salt rheum, fever
sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains,
corns, and all skin eruptions, and posi
tively cures Piles, or no pay required. It
is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction
or money refunded Price 25 cents per
oox For sale bv H. T Eber'e
WM. GORDER,
Dealer in
HARD AND SOFT
it LIBIE, CEMEWT.a"
Stucco, Land Plaster. &c.
And proprietor of T
TWO SAND PITS
In the Second ward.
will furnish all of these articles at the
most reasonable rates and guarantee satisfaction.
Office on Main street between Sixth and Seventh
streets, Watertown Wisconsin.
Watertown Market,
Corrected weekly by Wm. Buchher,
Commission Merchant, Third Street,
Watertown.
Wednesday, N0v.23,-87
Red Winter Wheat- ;i
White Winter wheat 69
Spring “ No. 1 69
“ “No 2...- - 67
“ “ No. 3 64
Barley new- 55^70
Corn V
Oats - 30
Rye - -Mm
Potatoes, hhm 70
Beans 1 [email protected] 00
Peas 1 o(j($l 10
Clover Seed 4 [email protected] 30
Timothy [email protected] 06
Butter, fresh.... 10®13
Fine Dairy Butter- 14^16
Eggs • ••••••••• ••• MM
Hidesgreen 6U®7
Hides, dry - 12
Calfskin - 12
Calfskin, under 8 fcs, a piece- [email protected]
Hope, — - [email protected]
Honey - ll
Wool washed...— [email protected]
Wool anwigoed . [email protected]
Ludlow ,| |
Ludlow LADIES’ FINE HOES sold
LlidlOW very low prices at
LudlOW H J Strauss’.
Ludlow n P“
/
Slippers
. Slippers
> Slippers
, Sljppers
Slippers
And all
iiiidfioiii
In Ladies', Misses' & Ctiildrens'
SHOES
CLOSED OUT at
OOSf,
H. J. Strauss.
THE WATER TOW N
mm nu usouib co.
This company is now organized and ready for
business. It offers good and safe insurance at
low rates. Its business is confined to risks in
this city only It is a home company and con
fidently asks and expects a liberal home patron
age. Insurance statistics shew that 47 percent,
of the premiums paid to outside insurance
companies isexpended for agent’s commissions,
officer’s salaries, rent, etc None of our officers
are salaried- we have no agents, no office rent,
nor any but *he most trifling expenses, so that
nearly all of this 47 per cent, will be saved to
cur policy holders. Thousands of dollars aie
paid annually for premiums, which are sent
away from here and do not benefit our people.
vVhy not keep this money at home? Every
policy holder is entitled to a voice in the man
agement of the coranany. and to his share of
profits accruing. Let every one who has proper
ty to insure take a policy in this company and
help to build it up. The following extracts from
our by-laws give a few points touching our plan
of operations:
4. No property to be insured in this Company
for over two-thirds of its cash value.
5. This Company will pay no ius*eson build
ings burned where the fire was caused by ashes
stored in wood within forty feet of the burnt
buildings.
6. The basis or rate in this Company shall be
the same as established by the board of Under
writers In said city of Watertown, paying three
fifths thereof in cash, when policy is issued,
and assessments on said policy durine its
continnai.ee when necessary to pay lire losses.
16. The compensation of the officers of this
corporation shall be as follows; Of the Secretary
the sum of fifty cents for each and every policy
drawn and record made of the same in the book
o f records, which shall be in full of all demands
for office rent and secretary work, and is to be
paid by assured.
Further information may be obtained of either
of the directors or at the office of the secretary.
Applications for insurance respectfully solicited.
DIRECTORS.
John Fcrd, W. H. Rohr,
Charles Lynch, J. B. Bennett,
F. B Tuttle, W. A. Schluetek,
Fred Kusel, Amosß..ui,
J. T. Moak.
OFFICERS.
J. T. Moak, Pres.
Wm. H. Rohr, Vice-Pres.
F, B. Tuttle, Sec’y.
D. Kusel, Treas.
Watertown, November 1,18*7. 2
H. MULBERGER, G. MAY,
President. Becy. & Treas.
Tl 1 TC
Globe Milling Cos.
Sells Flour delivered free within
the city at the following p/sc®*:
White Fawn, Fancy Pat. $2.60
White Fawn “patent" 2 60
White Rose “2d patent” 2.10
Best family fc str’ght spring’ 2 20
Choice winter “straight” 2 20
Empire Favorite 2.00
Rye Flour 1.90
Superfine ! lour 1.50
Bran sll, Middling slß,Rye
Feed sl3 per ton.
All kinds of feed con
stantly on hand.
ALSO
Corn Meal, Sraiiaa Is Farina.
Prompt attention given to ail
kinds of
CUSTOM WORK
at the Empire Mills, West Side,
December 81st, 188*.
aSmiji m Tia*: held
IST IB W
FURNITURE f BUSINESS
P. May<£ Cos.
We would Inform the public generally that
we have opened a furniture store in P. May’s
building, on Main street, between 3d and 4th
streets, and our stock comprises a large selection
of
Modern, Elegant and
Common Furniture,
Which will be sold at the lowest price. Youi
patronage is solicited. P. MAY & CO.
Fbrd. 3CMEMMEI.. Manager. 36y
DAINT YOUR BUCCY for ONE DOLLAR
Pse Only COIT A Co*B OHK.COAT BBGOT PAIST. Paint Friday, runit toChurch Sunday. Sight Fashionable Shades; Black. Maroon, Vermilion. Blue Yeilow Olive Lake ■■
M Brewster and Wagon oreeas. No Varnishing necessary. Drie. hard with a“hla.“ One Coat and job is done. Indispensable to Farmers, Livery-Stable and I ■
■ Shoos. The greatest money-saving invention of the age. Excellent for Lawn Seats, Flower Pots, Baby Carriages. Screen Doors. Furniture, Store Fronts? etc I ■
the ladies to use about the house. Avoid worthless imitations. We warrant ours not to turn white and to wear at least one year. A quart does abuggy c^mpteteT*
POIT * CO’S HONEST HOUSE-PAINT
H ■ Are you going to Wnt this ywt If don’t buy a paint containing water or benzine when for the same money you can procure COIT A Co*B PURE pi IST that Is war- I
rsatod tci be an HONKST, (lEM.INE LINSEED-OIL PAtNT and free from water and benzine. Demand this brand sad take no other. Merchants handling it are our agents I
W and authorized by ns, ta writing, to warrant It to wear S YEARS with COATS or S YEARS with 9 COATS. Our Shades are the I atest inthe East now becom- ■
■ ng o popular in the West, and up with the times. Try this brand of HONEST PAINT. You will never regret It You run rist Eve? erar£ gallon warranted.
CLOOR-PAINT that WONT DRY STICKY
B . Er " buy Floor Paint that never dried beyond the sticky point, waste a week, spoil the Job. then swear? Next time buy COPTS FLOOR.PAINT, 4 suitable shades, warranted I
I to dr yh*fd • raek over night. Notrouble. No sweanng. Besuspicious when substitutes are offered by Dealers, ttating that “they are as good" as ours. It Is not so. ■
■ Cheap imitations cost less, give more profit but no satisfaction | and life is too short to waste time and money on them. COIT & Cojof CEICAOO. Meattflaoturers I
FURNITURE!
if i
i D Iniii §*M ®# f
all
To furnish, and want te get FURNITURE of the newest de
signs and most Fashionable woods at prices from IO to 25 per cent, be
low any dealer in the Northwest, CiO TO
E. W. Schultz’s Furniture Store,
° NE ITKEE , r^RIDGKl y[AIN ] WATEETOWN, WIS.
SACRIFICE IN CLOTHING
Having determined to re
move from the city, I will
close out my entire stock of
clothing at cost or below
cost price for the next 20
days. Call early. Those who
come first will secure the
best bargains.
A. ALTROGGE.
J. Weber & Son,
Dealers in
Sash, Doors, Blinds, Lumber,
Lath, Shingles, Mouldings, &c.
Odd size sash, doors and blinds, long and heavy
timbers a specialty.
Near Empire Mill, - Watertown, vVis
Ca pan e ei an<l fill -PER
P Portraits, U U DOZEN,
ZMlJkl t T m iTTOIO.
Main Strict, 2 doors east of bridge.
For the past fifteen years my work has received the first premiums at all fairs held
within a radius of twenty miles The best facilit.es, finest material, including the
>est imported cards, enables us to compete with eastern photographers in variety of
style and beauty of finish. Prices reduced on all sizes to meet the demand of the
times, and proofs given in all cases. My usual liberality in making resiitings free of
cha-ge wi 1 be continued.
Until further notice present prices willprevail. J, ~R
Huber <£ Lehmann,
(Successors to Ham’.in & Ford.)
DEALERS IN
LUMBER & COAL.
Sash, Doors, Blinds, Building Paper, Paints, &c., &c„ at lowest market price. Yard
at foot of Fourth St., near Milwaukee depot, Watertown, Wisconsin.
JACOB EOERNER.
THE OLD
and Dealerin BOOTS, SHOES and RUBBER WEAR,hasreceived
an entirely new stock of MEN’S & BOYS’ Boots, and also of Ladies,
Misses and Childrens’ Shoes of the best manufacturers, and will selihig
goods as low as the lowest in the market. Particular attention paidt^
CUSTOM WORK,
He onlv uses the best of material, and only engages experienced work
men, and will always be found at the OLD STAND, on Main,nea
Third £ treet, Watertown, Wis.
aT
■ AG ACT’S.
Main Street, between 3d 4th..
53.i~53.00
For 30 days only I will make CABINET PHOTO
GRAPHS at the enormously low rate of $3.00 per Doz,
of the same grade and quality as my $4.00 work. With
every dozen Cabinets ] will mount one Cabinet in a French
walnut rustic frame, Bxlo size, free of charge. Remember for
30 days only at
FAGAN’S PHOTOGRAPH GALLERY,
Mt.:r. Street, between Third and Fourth,
WATERTOWN. - - WISCONSIN.

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