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Watertown leader. [volume] (Watertown, Jefferson County, Wis.) 1909-1911, June 23, 1911, Image 1

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VOLUME LI
(No. 880, A)
CHAPTER 283 LAWS OF 1911
[Published June 9, 1911.
AN ACT
To amend chapter 129, of the laws of
1867, as amended by chapter 196, of the
laws of 1899, relating to Northwestern
university at Watertown, \\ isconsin,
and changing its name to Northwestern
college.
The people of the State of Wisconsin,
represented in Senate and Assembly, do
enact as follows:
Section 1. Chapter 126, of the laws of
1967, as amended by chapter 196, of the
law of 1899, is amended to read: (Chap
ter 129) Section 1. That John Buding,
Philip Koehler, Daniel Kusel, Henry
Sieker, Chas Gausemitz, Ernest Myer
hoff, George Verberg, Gottliebe Thiel,
Charles Kieckhefer, and their successors,
be and they are hereby created a body
politic and corporate, to be styled the
board of trustees of the Northwestern *
* * college, at Watertown,
Wisconsin: and by that name to remain
in perpetual succession, with full power
to sue and be sued, plead and be he im
pleaded; to acquire, hold and convey
property, real and personal; to have and
use a common seal; that all lands owned,
used and occupied by said corporation
for the convenience of its buildings and
enlarging the same, not exceeding forty
acres, the library, cabinet, apparatus
and books employed in the conducting of
said * * * college, together with
all endowment funds which they may
have, hold or receive, shall be exempt
from taxation. Provided, that the
board of trustees shall be subject to the
regulations, rules and general super
vision of the German Evangelical Lu
theran synod of Wisconsin and other
states, under whose patronage the * *
* college and connected colleges or
seminaries are founded; and further,
provided, that the board of trustees
shall have no power or authority to
acquire, hold or convey any real proper
ty, except under the direction of the
said synod, given at a regular or special
meeting of said synod.
Section 2. The said trustees shall
annually elect a chairman, secretary
and treasurenirom among their number,
and shall assign to them their respective
business and duties.
Section 3. The board of trustees of
the Northwestern * * * college shall
have power, under the direction of said
synod, to appoint a president of said *
* * college, and also presiding pro
fessors of any other college or seminary
which may be connected with said * *
* college, or be added thereto with a
view of extending the course and plan
of said * * * college, and all nec
essary professors, instructors and tutors
of said * * * college, or any college
or seminary connected therewith. It
shall have power to appoint and employ
other needful officers for said * * *
college and other institutions of learn
ing ion c.ed therewith, and assign to
them their respective duties. The board
of trustees shall have power to make
such regulations and rules for the ad
mission, instruction and education of
the students admitted to said institutions
as shall be deemed best to them, subject,
however, to the approval and consent of
the synod; and the said board of trustees
shall, with the advice of the faculty of
the synod, make such rules and regula
tions relating to the of study as
they deem best, and all rules for the
better government of the institutions;
provided, however, that no such rule or
regulations shall be repugnant to the
laws of the United States or the laws of
of the state, neither shall any of them
exclude any person of any religious de
nomination whatever from equal right
or advantage of education or from any
of the degrees, liberties, privileges, bene
fits or immunities of said * * * col
lege or of any college or seminary con
nected therewith, on account of his
particular tenets in religion.
Section 4. That the said trustees may,
by the president of said college or any
other person by them authorized and
appointed, give and grant any such de
gree and degrees to all such persons
thought by them worthy thereof, as are
known to and usually granted by any
university or college in Europe or in
the United States; that the said trustees
may and shall have a common seal,
under which they shall and may pass
all grants, diplomas and all other writ
ings whatsoever, requisite or convenient
to pass under such seal, and which shall
be engraved in such form and with such
device and inscription as shall be agreed
on by the said trustees, and to alter the
same at their pleasure, and to have such
general powers not herein specified, and
not inconsistent with the letter and
spirit of this act, as are granted to cor
porations under the name of general
provisions in chapter seventy-eight of
the revised statues of the state.
Section 5, The persons named in the
WATERTOWN LEADER.
first section of this act shall constitute
the hoard of trustees of said corporation,
until their successors are respectively
appointed and qualified as hereinafter
provided.
Section 6. That subsequently the
board of trustees shall be chosen as fol
lows: The German Evangelical Luther
an synod of Wisconsin and other states
shall at its annual meeting, elect one
third of the members of said board, to
be elected for the term of three years
and until their successors are elected
and qualified; said election shall be by
ballot and the persons receiving a ma
jority of the votes shall be declared
elected. Said trustees shall be members
of said synod or members in good stand
ing of congregations belonging to the
synod. The said synod shall have power
to increase the number of trustees by a
vote of said synod, taken at a regular
annual meeting of said synod: but such
proposition shall be published at least
twice in the official organ of said synod,
before such meeting; provided, however,
that at each time of increasing the num
ber of trustees, the additional number
of trustees to be elected shall be divisable
by three, one-third to be elected for one
year, one-third for two years, and one
third for three years. The synod shall
have power to allow oilier Lutheran
synods of adjacent states, to join with it
in the patronage of said * * * college
and other institutions, and to allow such
synods to elect a specified number of
ti ustees, who must be members of such
synod or synods, or members in good
standing of congregations belonging to
such synod or synods; provided, always,
that the majority of trustees shall be
elected by the said German Evangelical
Lutheran synod of Wisconsin and other
states;|provided, further, that the whole
number of trustees shall never exceed
twenty-four.
Section 7. Any member of the board
of trustees may resign, by resignation
sent to the president of the synod of
which he is a member. And any mem
ber of the board of trustees, who ceases
to be a member of the German Evangel
ical Lutheran synod of Wisconsin and
other states, or of a synod that shall
have the privilege to elect such trustees,
or who ceases to be a member in good
standing of any congregation belonging
to said synod or synods, shall thereby
lose his seat and vote, and his place
have power to fill any vacancies
shall be deemed vacant. All the va
cancies shall be filled by ballot at the
next annual meeting of such synod;
provided, however, that the president of
such synod shall have the power to fill
vancancies temporarily until the meet
ing of such synod.
Section 8. Said [board of trustees
shall have power to carry on and con
duct such preparatory departments and
colleges of learning and seminaries as
the said German Evangelical Lutheran
synod of Wisconsin and other states may
direct.
Section 9. That there shall be two
meetings of the said trustees in each
year, as the said trustees shall by
ordinance, to be by then from time to
time made in that behalf, appoint, to be
denominated, stated meeting. When
any special meeting of the said trustees
shall be deemed necessary by the chair
main of said board, or he be by three or
more of the trustees applied to for that
purpose, he shall appoint a time for
such special meeting, and cause due
notice thereof to be given to all the
members of the board, through their
secretary; and at such meeting such
chairman, before entering on any [busi
ness, shall certify such notification to
the trustees there met, and a major part
of the entire board of trustees shall al
ways be requisite to constitute a quorum
for the transaction of any lawful bus
ness.
Section 10. All acts heretofore done
by the board of trustees of the North
western * * * college of Water
town, | Wisconsin, or by the German
Evangelical Lutheran synod and other
colleges of learning, are hereby legalized
and declared valid and legal.
Section 11. This shall take effect
and be in force from and after its pass
age and publication.
This act orginated in the Assembly.
Approved June 7,1911.
Start Cutlery Factory
Anew cutlery works, begun on a
small scale, will soon be added to
Watertown’s industries. Joseph T.
Heon, a competent cutlery man, now
proprietor of the American house, is
fitting up a place on the property
with machinery and will soon engage
in the manufacture of first class cut
lery. He is no novice at the busi
ness but w r ill begin on a small scale
and enlarge the plant as patronage
increases. Mr. Heon is conversant
with the requirements of the trade
and doubtless will make a success of
the venture.
SUCCESSOR TO THE WATERTOWN REPUBLICAN.
WATERTOWN, JEFFERSON COUNTY. WIS.. June 23. 1911.
Northwestern Commence
ment Exercises
Commencement at Northwestern
College was ushered in by field day
at that institution on Monday. The
exercises began at 10 o'clock in the
morning with an open air concert
and after dinner a ball game was
played at 1 o’clock. This was fol
lowed at 3 by a sham battle in
which the college military company
took part. Many out. of town visit
ors were present at the field day ex
ercises, besides the large number of
local citizens.
The formal conmmencement exer
cises took place today and were held
in the college chapel, beginning at 10
a, m. The college colors, black and
red, were used in the decorations on
the grounds and the interior of the
buildings. The Northwestern band
and choir assisted at the exercises,
and the closing address and the dis
tribution of diplomas was made by
President A. F. Ernst. Following is
the list of graduates;
Arthur Berg, Caledonia, Wis.; Ar
thur Hanke, New London, Wis.: Ed
win Hertler, Saline, Mich.; Herman
Klingbeil, Owosso, Mich ; Carl
Kluender, Kenosha, Wis.; Herbert
Koch, Columbus, Wis.; Joseph Krub
sack, Embarrass, Wis.; Gustav Neu
mann, Renville, Minn.; Edmund
Reim, New Ulm, Minn.; Walter Rei
nemann, Burlington, Wis.; Elmer
Sauer, St. Paul, Minn.; Winfred
Schaller, Wauwatosa, Wis.; Gotthold
Schley, Montello, Wis.; Fred W.
Schweppe, St. James, Minn.; Walter
Wente, Crete, 111.; Arthur Werner,
Milwaukee, Wis.
Mr. W. Wente of Crete, 111., deliv
ered the Latin oration and A. Werner
of Milwaukee had the English ora
tion, and E. Reim of New Ulm, Minn,
the German oration, all being pleas
ing numbers on the program, which
follows:
Music
N. W. C. Band
Hymn, No. 1
By the Assembly
Prayer
Rev. H. C. Moussa, Jefferson
Latin Oration, Quibus rebus eft’ect
um sit, ut mores Romanorum
corrumperentur
W. Wente, Crete, 111
Gott der Voter wohns uns bei
N. W. C. Choir
English Oration, The Conciliar Era..
A. Werner, Milwaukee, Wis
The 100 Psalm
N. W. C. Choir
German Oration, Der Einfluss der
hellenischen Bildung auf die
moderne
E. Reim, New Ulm, Minn
Hymn No. 2, Verses 1-3
Closing Address and Distribution
of Diplomas
Hymn No. 2, Verse 4
Benediction
Music
N. W. C. Band
A Pleasant Gathering
The Misses Elsa and Margaret
Sproesser were hostesses at a party
given Saturday evening in Masonic
temple in honor of Mr. George H.
Beurhaus of Tacoma, Wash., who is
visiting former friends in Watertown.
Beautiful and gay was the assembly
room of the temple, the decorations
of palms and cut flowers making the
scene a most enchanting one, while
the cozy corners added a most charm
ing welcome effect. The reception
lasted from 8 until 9 o’clock after
which the young people enjoyed
dancing, the inspiration for which
was furnished by the Weber-Stube
orchestra. The punch bowl was pre
sided over by the Misses Margaret
Abele, Clara Hertel, Olive Achten
hagen and Helen Sproesser. The
entertainment afforded was of the
best and will long be remembered by
the favored guests, among whom
were Messrs, and Mesdames W. A.
Beurhaus, D. H. Beurhaus, A. G.
Keel; Misses Alice Walthers, Grace
Dent, Edna Simon, Lillian McMan
man, Lucy Stiemke, Corrine Bartlett,
Evora Shakshesky, Evelyn Webb, Ger
trude Kramer, Amy Harte, Margaret
Evans, Muriel Schultz, Emily Weber,
Emma Schmutzler, Margaret Eberle,
Alma Francis, Margaret Habhegger,
Janet Kunz, Delafield; Messrs. Alex
Uebling, Carl Baumann, Max Bau
mann, Simon Casey, Cyrus Casey,
James O’Brien, Thomas Fitzpatrick,
Zeno Walther, Curtis Harrison, Roy
Blair, John Hertel, Douglas Pieritz,
Carl Pieritz, Roy Harte, Edgar Mil
ler, Raymond Thauer, John Burke,
Oscar Schmutzler, Arnold Reuteler,
Jack Stapleton, Walter Stiemke, John
Salick, Stanley Greenwood, Lake
Mills, Ray Shanton, Denver, Col.,
Lyle Evans, Fred Linsey, Gerald But
ler, Arthur Smith, Milwaukee, Henry
Kunz, Delafield, Herbert Hawkins,
Madison, William Abele, Platteville.
Takes Off Train
Passenger train No. 2 on the Mil
waukee road, reaching Watertown at
2:40 a. m., has been abandoned.
Into the Shadows.
The following death notice taken
from the Washington, D. C. Herald,
tells of the death of a former Water
town resident, who at one time was
clerk and bookkeeper for the late
Joseph Lindon in his hotel and pack
ing business; “After an illness of
several weeks, Owen McCabe, for
years a well known resident of this
city, died yesterday afternoon at the
residence of his son-in-law and
daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Robert J.
Wynne, 915 Rhode Island avenue
northwest. Funeral services will be
held Monday morning at 10 o’clock
at the Church of the Immaculate Con
ception, of which he was a member,
and his nephew. Rev. Father Mc-
Cabe of Dougheran Manor, Md., will
officiate. Burial will be in Mt. Olive
cemetery. Mr. McCabe was the fath
er-in-law of Robert J. Wynne, former
postmaster general, with whom he
made his home for many years. He
had been in ill health due to the in
firmities of old age for a number of
years and his eyesight had been
weakening. He was born in County
Antrim, Ireland, cofhing to the United
States when a boy. He settled in
Watertown, Wis., and served through
the (Civil war in the Union army. Af
ter the war he entered the real es
tate business in Kansas City and
came to this city several years ago.
He was at one time a clerk in the
surgeon general’s office.
• • •
Mr. Henry Schnuckle departed
this life Thursday afternoon in his
late residence in West Cady street.
He was a native of Germany where
he was bom June 24, 1838. For a
number of years he was engaged in
farming in the North road, but for
the past few years has resided in
Watertown. His widow and ten chil
dren, seven sons and three daughters
survive; William, Theodore, Emil,
John, Charles, Robert, Gus, Tillie,
Louisa and Amanda. The funeral
will take place Sunday afternoon at
1:30 o’clock. Services at St. Mark's
church will be held at 2 o’clock.
* ♦ * •
Mr. William Mallow answered the
final summons at the home of his
son, Gustav Mallow, 309 East Water
"street, last evening after a lingering
illness. Mr. Mallow was born in Ger
many April 15, 1833, and has been a
resident of this city for many years.
He is survived by two sons, Gustav
Mallow and Herman Mallow. The
funeral will take place Monday after
noon at 1:30 o’clock from the home to
St. John s Lutheran church.
♦ *
Mrs. Cruger, relict of the late H. C.
Cruger, died at her home in Water
loo Sunday afternoon after a pro
longed illness of more than a year.
Death resulted from a stroke of par
alysis. She was 72 years old and one
of the early day residents of that
place, settling on a farm near the
village in the 40’s. She is survived
by three sons, E. L. Cruger, Deer
field; H. J. Cruger, Waterloo, and .1.
W. Cruger, Watertown.
Only Stop at Junction
The surprising information was
given out today that passenger train
No. 1 on the Milwaukee road would
not stop at the depot hereafter. The
only stop will be made at the Junc
tion. This means a great inconveni
ence to Watertown people who may
visit in Chicago or the east. If they
miss the three o’clock train at Chi
cago they cannot reach home over
the Milwaukee road until the next
morning.
The new time table which went in
to effect Sunday has a few changes.
No. 2 is abandoned and now one sec
tion of No. 1 runs over the line be
tween Milwaukee and Portage. The
train stops at Oconomowoc but here
after will not stop at the depot in
Watertown.
Our citizens should enter a vigor
oous protest against such action by
the officials. That road get the
greater share of the freight business
out of here but when it comes to giv
ing service on the yellow cars they
seem to ignore the people of this
town.
Former Watertown Man
Frank Chadwick, aged 54, a former
resident of Watertown, is in jail
there and the officers are in a muddle
as to what shall be done with him.
Judge Heck does not believe the man
is insane and refuses to appoint phy
sicians to examine into his mental
condition. Superintendent of Poor
Tiedman and Dr. Schuetz declare
that he is insane. The man stood
upon the streets for hours staring in
to space and efforts to prevail upon
him to talk have failed.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph G. Wiggenhorn
of Red Lodge, Montana, are parents
of a boy baby. This puts the title of
grandfather on Julius Wiggenhorn,
and great-grandfather on our esteem
ed resident, Constance Wiggenhorn.
EVERY man in America who can afford it should have an automobile o?
some kind. The pleasure, the health, the rest that he and his family
will derive from such a possession cannot be secured in any other
way for ten times the amount he may invest. A beautiful car that is like
wise Mechanically Great and not beyond the means of most men, a car
like any one of the Mitchell Models, will return more health and spirit
dividends than any other kind of vehicle or possession one can possibly have.
The Mitchell has been conservatively priced ever since its inception and this
year it is greater and stronger and more beautiful than ever oefore in its
history. We advise you to buy it, and acquaint you with the fact that back
of it is the wonderful “Mitchell Service” which protects you as lone: as you
have the car,
MITCHELL 1911 MODEL
“Silent as the Fool of Time”
’ ....
COPELAND-ROACH MOTOR CO.
Garage Salesroom 108-1 10 First St. Watertown, Wis.
Advertised Letters
Following is a ✓ list of ’ letters re
maining uncalled for in the Water
town postoffice for the week ending
June 20:
Baker, Elsie
Buchholz, Mrs. Wm.
Fink, A.
Gregory, Fred
Goltz, Miss Lillian
Hall, Guy W.
Hudson, F. L.
Ila, Miss Kara
Klausch, Mrs. Otto
Keppert, Roy
Liddln, Miss Lizzie
Liedtke, R.
Mackintosh, Miss Ruth
Mietzel, Miss Amy
Orchard Grove Cheese and Butter
Cos.
Platt, Otto
Perkins, T. J.
Swetgard, Ben
Van Kirk, Dr. F. W.
Watertown Tribune
H. T. Eberle, P. M.
Change in Bank Force
Several changes were made in the
working force of the Wisconsin Na
tional hank at a meeting of the di
rectors Friday evening, which will go
into effect on July 1.
R. M. Hahn, teller of the bank, was
promoted to the position of assistant
cashier, but he will still retain his
duties as teller. This promotion is
well deserved and will be pleasing
news to his many friends and the pa
trons of the bank.
Frank P. McAdams, who has been
in the employ of the Milwaukee road
here several years, was appointed
bookkeeper in place of A. D, Platz,
who tendered his resignation several
weeks ago, to take effect July 1, when
he will enter the real estate and in
surance business. Mr. McAdams is a
young man of good character and
habits and will give his new position
close application as he has in the
past.
The position of clerk and messen
ger, made vacant by the resignation
of Raymond Thauer, was filled by the
appointment of Frank Bandelin, who
will graduate from the Watertown
high school next week.
Manuel Training Exhibit
A fine exhibit of work done in the
manual training department of the
high school by the students is now on
exhibition in the show window of
Hertel & Hoffmann’s store in Main
street. The work is very cleverly
executed and is certainly a credit to
this department of school work.
Pastor Accepts Call
The Rev. N. Carter Daniell of Chi
cago Lawn has accepted the call of
the Congregational church in Water
town and will begin his pastorate on
July 1. He takes the place of fhe
Re\. H. C. Rehm, who resigned sev
oral weeks ago.
Miss Selma Steinfort, who is en
gaged in teaching in Platteville Nor
mal school, and Miss Elvira Steinfort,
teacher at Sauk City, are spending
their vacation at the home of their
father, H. J, Steinfort, 412 Dewey
avenue.
Marriage Licenses
Fred Beck, Ella Bonack, Mayville.
Fred W. Jones, Waupun, Goldie
Cummings, Horicon.
Martin Hauser, Rubicon, Barbara
Kiefer, Theresa.
R. J. Armstrong, Milwaukee, Meta
Owens, Iron Ridge.
Thomas G. Rudolf, Hartford, Nora
L. Derse, Ashippuu.
Glen Allan Servis, May C. Dauer,
Fox Lake.
Rev. August Nickel I, Brodhead,
Sadie A. Gilhart, Fox Lake.
Louis G. Esselman, Hartford, Fran
cis R. Kelly, Rubicon.
(#'• W. Schimm el pfenning, Rosie
Wuetrich, Iron Ridge.
Charles J. Dahl, West Allis, Ber
tha Baumann, Watertown.
Philip Oechsner, Ida Altman, Le-
Roy.
Frank Van Keuren, Oshkosh, Mary
Olive Sawyer, Waupun.
Paul C. Menogue, Koshkonong, Jos
ephine Shannon, Jefferson.
Paul Price, Anna Zuse, Lake Mills.
Joseph E. Scneider, Calumet, Ma
thilda Gritzner, Watertown.
Henry Warmbier, (Elizabeth Menge,
Jefferson.
William C. Krebs, London, Louisa
Stegeman, Milford.
Eld. Sweeney, Clyman, Mary Kioes,
Watertown.
A Peek Into His Pocket
would show the box of Bucklen’s Arnica
Salve that E. S. Leper, a carpenter, of
Manila, N. Y. always carries. “J have
never had a cut, wound, bruise, or sore it
would not soon heal,” he writes. Greatest
healer of burns, boils, scalds, chapped
hands and lips, fever sores, skin-erupt
ions, eczema, corns and piles, 25c, at the
Garnrn Corner Drug Cos.
SENDING MONEY
SAFEST, CHEAPEST,
SIMPLEST By
Bank Money Orders
RATES
On Amounts
Not Over $ 5.00 5c
“ 25.00....10c
“ 100.00...15c
“ 150.00....20c
“ 250.00....25c
Larger amounts at 10c per SIOO
The rates are from 2c to 15c
cheaper than POSTOFFICE or
Express Money Orders on amounts
over S2O.
The Bank guarantees the safe
delivery of all money.
All paid drafts or money orders
are returned to the bank where they
can be examined by the sender at
any time.
SEND 'MR MONEY THROUGH IDE
IAEBCHATVt--
NATIONAL^
BANK
CAPITAL Sr SURPLUS
$ 300,000.00.
NUMBER 44

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