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Motto of The Leader:
I);i all the Good v-m con. To all the people you can, In all the ways you can. All the time you can. Sit COME; OTHERS GO Cook With Gas. Stoves from 25c up. The Central Trad ing Cos. Miss Elsie Seidel was a visitor in Chi cago last week. Albert Bohnsack of Milford, was in the city Saturday. Miss Ella Kogan of Chicago, is here visiting relatives. Edwin Grunwald of Wauwatosa, was a visitor here Tuesday. O. Crandall of Aurora, 111., spent a few days here lest week. Miss Anna Smith spent Saturday w ith friends in Milwaukee. fj-Eniil Tanck transacted business at Mauston last Saturday. There is a feeling of comfort in having one’s valuables ill the bank of Water town. Only three dollars a year. ROYAL Hjy^iNd v m Alsßoksi&ty Pisr® Economizes Butter, Floor, Eggs; makes the food more appetizing and wholesome Hie only Baking Powder made from Royal Grape Cream oS Tartar Furniture of every v discription cheap. The Central Trading Cos. Mrs. John Schempf spent last week with relatives at Reedsburg. John W. Schempf transacted business in Chicago during the week. Mrs. Gr. Ottowa and baby were guests of Mrs. Julius Podolske, last week. Miss Grace Stout of Columbus, was the guest Monday of Miss Millie Roller. Miss Mollie Ilohr spent several days of late with relatives in M Twaukee. Smoke “Latest Out.” ic cijat. Attorney Nicholas Thauer transacted professional business at Reeseville Mon day. A.J. Kuhn of New York, was a busi ness visitor in the city most of last week. Ex-Mayor Wertheimr r returned Wed nesday from a business trip .to Minnea polis. Rev. and Mrs. William Krebs of Lon don, were the guests of relatives here Sunday. Miss Abide Norton returned from An t igo, where she attended the M. E. con fercnce. Frank E. Kaminski of Watertown lias been awarded er contract at Aurora, 111. The amounl of the work is iu the neighborhood of $20,000. ' 9 For Infants and Children. :MB I Always Bough! AVcge tabic Preparation For As- ,1 * & ! siinila ti ng tlieTood and Reg ula~ | _ ~ Jf I |J JjO&rS tllO j Promotes jf J j nessandßestContains neither J /k AI f Opium .Morphine nor Fhaejal. $ vl / | p KotNahcotic, I U|r lioxfva/OldT*-.tV-fZ77.PfTVHFS M . J\impJan SasJ, ~ ii ja * Alx.Satna * } ijjfc ■ /tpahtUe Selij j %k| a Jf M Anist Seed * I m A * 111 J\ppermmt , > :JB f \ ( j P 9■ I Bi Card ufta& Sain * J ' jgs| I 1 *j It fiirm Setd - \ j ?3S llk JL(? p j 9 iPp || Q Q A perfect Remedy forConstipa- if \| fr don. Sour Stornach.Diarrhoea, ®l Ijy F Worms .Convulsions .Feverish- |\ |J E, ft 3P fl If O P ness and LOSS OF SLEEP. wa Xb/* B U I iUf Tac Simile Signature of 9 , Thirty bars , V ** I-. 1. I TMC CIHTtUR COMPANY, new YORK CITY. Mis-*-' x>i>iiof and Ella Pteuk visited with friends at Columbus over Suj i rlar, l it; and Mrs. E. F. Wi email ami Miss Lillian McManman were visitors Monday in Milwaukee. Mrs. Charles Eehling and son of Ju neau, visited at the home of If. J. Krue ger, last week. Mrs. Arthur Goeldner spent „a part of last week with her mother, Mrs. Peter Robb, at Waterloo. % Mrs. W. J. Cavanaugh and children of Milwaukee, were guests last week at the home of J. W. Cavanaugh. Henry Uehling went to Platteville Monday to look after business interests in the vicinity of that city. Art. Bursinger left Tuesday fer Reeds burg to superintend the installing of a heating plant in that city. Miss Laura Stapleton is attending the Sisters’ School at Madison and will be abst nt for several months. Dr. E. S. Mueller, recently of Milwau kee, will have charge of the operating work in the office of Lr. Gooldnei. Dr. and Mrs. W. F. Whyte are - in northern Michigan, where the doctor is looking after business interests. I hey will he absent several days. Mr. and Mrs. L. 11. Wegner and George Princen of Milford, were the guests Sun day of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Either. Miss Eugenie Abele of Chicago, is a guest of her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Eaton, 412 Washington street. Miss Lena Milker has been callad home from Now London on account of the illness of her father, Fred Milker. Miss Alice Baumann lias returned to Fort Atkinson, after a vacation of two weeks spent with her parents at home. Miss Clara Borgmaun lias returned from Milwaukee, after an absence of several weeks spent with relatives in that city. Miss Millie Roller was a business vis itor in Milwaukee during the week— which means, more millinery goods for her patrons. Children Cry FOR FLETCHER'S C ASTO R I A George W. Wenck lias returned from Chicago— glad to get back to good old Watertown, where he knows nearly everybody. Misses Mayme Uehling and Emma Lemmerhirt of Janesville, who had been the guests of Miss Linda Uehling for a week, left Tuesday morning for Rich wood, to visit relatives at that place. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Seager have gone to Springfield, Mass., to attend the funer al of Mrs. ft. L. Pratt, a sister of Mrs. Seager. Miss lima GJoger of Columbus, spent Saturday and Sunday here with her mother, Mrs. Gustav Gloger, 40s North Water street. What would you do if you had the chance? You have the chance to save a lot of money, if you trade with the Cen tral Trading Cos. The man of moderate means should hot hesitate to make use of our safe de posit vaults. Only twenty-five cents a mouth. Bank of Watertown. Mr. and Mrs. F, W. Lehmann mourn the passing away of their infant son of four weeks, which occurred at their home Wednesday morning. Special attention is called to the large advertisement of Charles Fischer & Son Cos., which appears in this issue of the Leader. This company always does as it advertises. Mrs. J. C. Harrison of Chicago, is a guest at the home of her daughter, Mrs. John O. Suud. She frankly admits that Watertown still looks good to her. Dr. Barber’s dental office is now over Salick’s Jew elry store, next to bridge. Saints on earth. You will think you , have married one if you buy your wife a I nice range. You can get one very cheap of i lie Central Trading Cos. Max Doerring was one of an automo bile party from Lake Mills, that stopped here long enough to say “Hello” and shake hands with friends, on their way I home from Beaver Dam Fair. Mr. and Mrs. Eugene piivier of Taco ma, Wash., have been the guests during the week of relatives in this city. Mrs. Oliver is a sister to F. H. Swift and Mrs. A. R, iggenhorn. Prof. Paul Biefeld, a graduate of our local high s edool, has been appointed to the professo. sh'p of astronomy in Deni son college, Granville, Ohio. Don’t you think it would be policy to make a change if you could do better? Try and see if you can’t do better by trading with the Central Trading Cos. Mrs. Walter Meyer of Preston, lowa, who had been the guest of her sister, Mrs. Otto J. Goeldner, for several days, left Monday for Beaver Dam to visit oth er relatives. Wanted at the Lerder office, a boy to learn the printing trade. One who is willing and anxious to learn and will keep his eyes on his work and not on the clock. Good chance for the right kind of a boy. When the world comes to an end, don’t you think you will be just as well off if yon spend some of your money for some nice things? That you can get of the Central Trading Cos. Miss Elina Steinmanu came out from Milwaukee Friday evening aud remain ed with her mother, Mrs. Mary Stein mann, until Sunday evening, when she returned to resume her work in the school room Monday morning. Children Cry FOR Fl ETCHER’S C ASTO RIA Charles A. Kading, of the law firm of Fading & Kading, and prosecuting at torney for Dodge county, has been at Ju neau during tlie week and lias had his hands full, with a dozen, more or less, criminal cases on the court calendar. Rev. Thomas Hennessey returned Sat urday evening from New Orleans, La., where he had been to visit the Rev. Fr O’Rourke, a former president of Sacred Heart College and much beloved by the students who attended the school during his presidency. Attorney R. M. Lueck transacted pro fessional business at Janesville Monday, and Tuesday morning went to Juneau to be present at the opening of the cir cuit court for Dodge county, being in terested as attorney in several cases on the calendar. Smoke “Latest Out.” 5c cigar. Rev. and Mrs. M. L. Eversz and child ren will depart tomorrow for Antigo to take charge of the M. E. church in that city. They take with them the best wishes of all. May God’s richest blessings be given them. Rev. H. C. Rohm, who was the pastor of the Congregational chuich in this city until a few months ago, and resigned and went to Eugene, Oregon, to practice law, lias accepted ;a call to become the pastor of the Congregational church at Washburn, Wis. The reverend gentle man evidently prefers the ministry to the law. Last week, an automobile dealer in this city, who has a big body to hold a big heart, sent a check for $45.00 to Fire Chief John Glaser with which to pur chase badges for members of the fire de partment, the request of the “fire lad dies” having been turned down by the common council. Smoke “Latest Out.” 5c cigar. F. J. Weuker and bride have returned from their wedding tour and are home to their friends at 114 North church St. They were married in St. Louis on the 6th inst., the bride being Mrs. Minnie Weuker of St. Joseph, Mich. The Leader was not surprised, for there were ru mors, hut extends congratulations to friend Wenker and bride. FOR SALE.—A scholarship in the Williams Business College, Milwaukee. Cost $65.00, will be sold for $30.00, and a scholarship in the International Cor respondence School at Scranton, Penn. Cost $60.00 and will be sold for $25.00. A good opportunity for a young man wishing either a business or technical education. Inquire at the Leader office, Watertown, Wis. Children Cry FOR FLETCHER’S CASTORIA Mrs. John 0. Sund spent yesterday with relatives in Juneau. Mrs. Rose EifiFr of Janesville, is vis iting relatives and friends here. Albert Menk. who seldom takes a day off, spent yesterday at Beaver Dam. Mrs Charles Ryan and baby of Glen coe, Hi., are the guests of Miss Millie Roller. J. W . W iggenhorn has four good-sized lemons which grew upon a tree in his garden. Kills a Murderer. A merciless murderer is Appendicitis with many victim, but Dr. King's New Life Pills kills it by prevention. They gently stimulate stomach, liver aud bowels, preventing that clogging that invites appendicitis, curing Constipa tion, Headache, Biliousness, Chills. 25c at the Gamin Drug Cos. Pipersville Mr. and Mrs, Tony Sydow were Colum bus visitors Sunday. The Misses Annie and Agnes Schroeder and Mrs. John Perry spent Monday at Milwaukee. The Misses Meta Heuscli! and Minnie Holiatz were Watertown visitors Satur day. Miss Lillie Hanna of Oakfield, spent Saturday and Sunday with tier sister, Mrs. Herman Kardtke. Miss Mae Humphrey of Milwaukee, spent Sunday at her home here. Fred Holiatz entertained company from Watertown Monday. Laura Reese of Ixonia, spent Saturday with Florence ami Laura Humphrey. Ernie Goetsch delivered hogs to Wa tertown Monday. A number from here attended Beaver Dam Fair Thursday. Ervin Henning left Tuesday for his school duties at Madison. Milford. Geo. Schneider and son Vincent of Milwaukee, spent a few days with the former’s mother. Frank Dodge of Lake Mills, escaped serious injuries when his horse fell while passing thru Milford Saturday evening. Mrs. Russell Beneke of Janesville, is spending the week with her sister, Mrs. L. H. Wegner. Henry Halfmann and Emil Menzel, who have been employed in Milwaukee of late, returned to Milford Saturday. Arthur Philips and daughter of Madi son visited here with friends andnla tivcs. G. Princeon has organized a Saturday Music School here. Several from around here including Max Hahn, Mill aud Bertha Brumm and Ed. Ruglitz, attended the Water town Inter-County Fair. Ed. Sanders has been helping his brother haul sand to Lake Mills. Mrs. H. Mansfield entertained com pany from Lake Mills last Thursday. Miss Clara Reichardt of Watertown, will be an over Sunday visitor at the Brumm farm. Ere long, wedding hells will be ring ing in this vicinity. Get your tin pans and horns ready. THE COW TO BE QUEEN A Thousand Cows, Represent ing Every Breed, at Inter national Dairy Show. “DOLLY DIMPIE" AND OTHER FAMOUS COW 2, ENTERED. AN EXPOSITION OF DAIRYING PRODUCTS Machinery and T me and Labor Sav ing Devi ces .n the Big Dairy Mechanics Section. W. D. Hoard, editor of Hoard’s Dairyman, and the one man in the United Ssiatos who has done more than any other for the uplifting of the dairy industry, once said; '"‘The cow is the great, universal foster-mother of the human race, from the days of the ancient Hindoo to this time have the thoughts of men turned to this kindly and beneficent creature as one of the chief sustaining forces of human life. What creature has served man more or better?” There is no doubt that the former governor of Wisconsin is right in his contention and there is no doubt that the management of the International Dairy Show, which will Le held in Milwaukee, October 10 to IS, are right in their contention that the cow is the basis of the dairy industry. Greater efforts than ever before have been put forth and are being exer cised by the cattle breeders and dairy farmers who have established the In ternational show to make it a show of 1,000 cows. That their efforts are to be rewarded is already assured by the large entry list of the leading speci mens of all breeds. While the cow will be the basis of the International Dairy Show, no branch of the dairy industry will be overlooked. Dairy machinery is an essential of such a show and it will he an important factor in the expo sition. Machinery, in the dairy in dustry, is a time and labor saver and a money saver. Every factor in the machinery line that will economize for the dairyman, the buttermaker, the cheesemaker, the milk man, the ice cream manufacturer and others in the handling of dairy products, will be shown. It will be a comprehensive sh-ow, an instructive show, hut the cow, a thousand of them, will be the foundation of the show. An appreciation of this fact and purpose was given wide circulation recently by one of the leading dairy publications of the east. Under the caption “The Interna tional Ties to the Cow,” The Practi “Those in charge of the Interna tional Dairy Show, to be held at the Auditorium. Milwaukee, Wis., Oct. 10th to 18th, are thoroughly con duced that the dairy cow is the ba sis of profitable dairying; that she should be given first place in dairy shows rather tbau d.iiiy machinery; and that the success of the dairy show should depend oh the cow exhibit and not be dependent on manufacturers of dairy appliances. “The Practical Dairyman is in thorough accord with taese princi ples. We have repeatedly seen the dairy cow relegated to the back ground in dairy shows and the place of honor given to the manufacturers. “Just as there can be no dairying without cows, so there can be no suc cessful dairy show without pure bred dairy cattle. So long as dairy shows depend on the money paid by the manufacturers of dairy appliances to conduct their shows, so long will those shows be built on foundations of sand. The principle is fundamen tally wrong.” It is the desire of the management to make the section devoted to cattle a model from the point of sanitation and cleanliness. This is important in the interest of the cattle owners and also from the viewpoint of the public, as they wish them to carry away the best impression regarding dairy cattle and their surroundings. For this reason the exhibitors have been requested to give J heir best at tention to the appearance of their helpers, and the cleanliness and or der of the cattle quarters, all of which will tend to make the cattle depart ment the one meet interesting and pleasing to the public. “The cow is the basis of the dairy industry,” said P. A. Cannon, secre tary and manager of the Internation al show. “She has been man’s best friend,. Upon the products of this beneficent creature has been built a magnificent industry whose products represent a money value of over one billion dollars annually It is high ly fitting and proper, therefore, that at a great show expository of dairy ing in all its forms, that the cow should be placed foremost—that at this great annual dairy show the best in accomplishment should be placed before the breeder, the dairy farmer and the consuming public. “The cattle quarters in the Audito rium are ideal; clean, well lighted and well ventilated. Under the su pervision of Professor King, former ly of the University of Wisconsin, whose reputation is foremost in the dairy world as an authority on sani tation, a sytem of forced ventilation has been placed in the Auditorium which will result In a continuous change of air. The space available for stalls is ample, and every care will be exercised for the comfortable and cleanly housing of the cattle. In the main arena where the cattle judg ing ring is to be located there will be room for 1,000 spectators to watch the judges pass upon the individual cows and bulls and the many great herds of the United States and Can ada that have been entered.” Miss Millie Roller would call the at tention of the ladies of Watertown and vicinity to the fact that she is now show ing her new fall line of millinery and fancy goods. A call and inspection will prove valuable. —1£ Board of Education. Regular meeting of the Board of Ed ucation, Sept. 15th, 1911. All members present, except Com, Blaesins. Pres. Moore in the chair. The minutes of the previous meeting were read and approved. Several accounts were presented and referred to the Finance committee. The Finance committee presented the following report which was adopted, and the accounts therein contained were al lowed, all voting in the affirmative. To the Hor., the Board of Education, gentlemen: Your Finance committee would re spectfully report that we have examined F. G. KECK & CO. NEW FALL RUGS ALL SIZES JUST RECEIVED MM’S BiS B SURE TO FAVOR FiijlTlM STOKE | I CALL' THE cicEST OF HOME FURNITURE Fp l/rpi/ O pn The Big Furniture Store i lli !\tu!\ & llUi 110-112 Main Street Old Friends and New W inning prermanent, lasting friends is the work of time, a cl this bank numbers among its clients hundreds of fiumeis, wage earners and business men with whom it has had (dose relations during the 57 years of its existence. Our friends have helped to make this one of the argest and strongest banks in the West. We have helped in their making, too. W T e welcome new friends and will attend to their uants with the same fidelitv 7 which has cemented our rela tions with our oldest ones. BANK OF WATERTOWN Capital $150,000 Surplus $25,000 Established 53 Years Now Is the Time To Put In Your Winter Supply of Fuel Oon t wait for the rush, order now as w r e can make prompt de livery. We have on hand a good stock of genuine Scranton Coal, nut, stove, egg, p?a and buckwheat sizes. Soit Coal; Simthers Creek; Black Bind, Hocking, Smithing, Pocahantas, Nut and Coke: Watertown Gas Co.’s Lump and crushed; Milwau kee S}lvay Nut, Stove and Egg, Standard Oil Co’s Petroleum Carbon. Four foot Wood: Maple, Mixed, Hardwood Slabs, Mixed Slabs, Soft Slabs, 12 inch wood, single and double loads: Hardwood Slabs, Mixed Slabs, Soft Slabs and Maple Clippings. We also sell Lehigh Portland Cement, Wall Coping, Chimney Linings, Peerless 1 and 2 ply guaranteed Roofing and Carey’s Guaranteed Standard Roofing. Order from the old reliable firm. WM. GORDER CO. Main office 608 Main St. Phone 33 R-i \ard West Milwaukee St. Bridge. Phone 308-x the following accounts aiul recorameml their allowance as follows: Ed. Carey, for hauling rubbish - $3.75 Cooley Gr eery House, for sup plies . 11.00 Wisconsin Telephone Cos., for ser vice 6.00 John W. Burns, for coal 1014.53 H. Tetzbiff, for coal 450 79 Otto Biefeld fe Cos., for material and labor, Webster school 4250.00 Otto Biefeld & Cos., for removing slop sink, Webster school 1.00 Otto Biefeld & Cos., plumbing and labor, Webster school 9.60 Otto Biefeld & Cos„ lire escape, Douglas school... 165.00 Emil Tanck, for 12 acknowledge ments 3.(,'0 Rob’t E. Jaeger, for chair rent.. 1.25 Nowack & Kohls, for furniture. 6.12 Win. Schiebel, for repairing clos et, Webster senool .50 Watertown Leader, for printing proceedings 5.75 Schempf Bros. Cos., for ribbon... .40 Achtenhagen & Borchardt, for bunting... 2.10 D. & F. Kusel Cos., for supplies.. 7/0 H.& 0. Winkenwerrter, for plate and handle for door. 3.00 Atkinson, Mentzer & Grover, for class records 4.48 S. Y. Gillan & Cos., for school reg isters 11.00 Beurhaus-Gloger Cos., for diplo ma ribbon. 2.40 John Schatz, for carpenter work 95.30 Yawkey-Crowley Lumber Cos., for lumber 10.08 Carl Bietan, for repairing chairs, etc 4.5 Diamond Ink Cos., for ink ... n.fe Otto Biefeld. for repairs and la bor. 2> J. W. Moore, for printing laj Ed. L. Bartlett, f. grading Lin coln school grounds .. 120.0 On motion, the committee on Buih ings and Grounds was instructed to 100 into the matter of a lire escape on Lii coin school and confer with the stai factory inspector in regard to that mal ter. The Board adjourned. Carl K. Feld, Clerk. Special meeting of the Board of Edi cation. Sept. 16, 1911. All members present, except Com Cooley, O’Malley and Blaesins. Pres. Moore in the chair. Meeting was called to consider the n port of the Finance committee on schoi tax necessary to be levied by the con mon council for the year 1911 to 191 The Finance committee presented report submitting to the board an est mate of school taxes to be raised by tl common council for the year 1911 an 1912.—(Exh. A) The report was adopted, all voting i the affirmative. A further report of the Finance con mittee on the present needs of tl schools in the way of buildings, (Ex B) was adopted. The clerk was instructed to transrn a copy of both reports, (Exh A and B) t the common council. The Board adjourned. Carl B. Feld, Clerk.