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Watertown leader. [volume] (Watertown, Jefferson County, Wis.) 1909-1911, October 06, 1911, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85040722/1911-10-06/ed-1/seq-5/

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£1 Motto of T he Leader: ;XJ
T fl!
KluiheSc y^;;!n
55 In aii the ways you can.
All the time you can.
SOHCOl; OTHERS GC
GooK With Gas.
Smoke “Latest. Out.” 5c cigar.
Mrs. Clara Weis was a visitor in Mil
waukee last Friday.
Hr. and Mrs. M. O’Malley were visitors
Monday in Milwaukee.
Edward Knaack was home from Puri
age to spend Sunday.
Joe Herro was a business visitor in
Milwaukee on Monday.
| fcCol. and Mrs. A. Solliday have gone
John W. Schempl has returned from a
business trip to Chicago.
Miss Nellie Burke came home from
Milwaukee to spend Sunday.
Joseph E. Davies of , Madison, was a
professional visitor here Saturday, and
found time during his stay to shake
hands with a host of his old friends.
Royal has no substitute for
making delicious home=baked foods
Baking Powder
ABSOLUTELY PURE
The only Baking Powder made
from Royal Grape Cream of Tartar
Miss Lillian Geise has been visiting
at Ocouomowoc during tin* week.
Rev. A. G. Wagner occupied a pulpit
Sunday in one of the churches in Juneau.
Rev. and Mrs. J. Morrald of Kaukauna,
are guests at the home of Rev. Carl
Mueller.
Mrs. Gertrude Casswell of Fort Atkin
son, visited friends in this city Saturday
afternoon.
W. C. Stone left Tuesday for Montana
on a business trip and will be absent
three weeks.
Miss Della Evans of Milwaukee, was
the guest of Miss Katherine Williams
over Sunday.
Mrs. John W. Schempf has returned
from Reedsburg, where she had been to
visit relatives.
Mrs. George Weber and daughter Zay
da spent a portion of the week with
friends at Janesville.
Ernst Bramer, the Hustisford cheese
manufacturer, was a business visitor in
Watertown, Saturday.
WANTED A second-hand poultry
house. One that is easy to move. In
quire at the Leader office.
Dr. and Mrs. M. P. Huber of Waterford,
are the guests of Mrs. A. Huber, Sixth
street, mother to the doctor.
Smoke “Latest Out.” 5c cisrar.
The Kind You Have Always Bought, and which lias Seen
in use for over 30 years, lias borne the signature of
and lias been made under his per
sonal supervision since Its infancy.
Allow no one to deceivyou in this
All Counterfeits, Imitations and Just-as-good” are but
Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of
Infants and Children—Experience against Experiment.
What is CASTORIA
Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic
substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
and allays Feverishness, It cures Diarrhcea and Wind
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep.
The Children’s Panacea—The Mother’s Friend.
GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS
jp Bears tlie Signature of
The Kind You Have Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years.
THE CENTAUR COMP. NY, 7T MURRAY STREET, HEW YORK CITY.
Trv, ‘: Fi-:n.-r •>f TDiUleton, was the
guest of M.ss Ll-h Hagen Sunday eve
.:tori! y R. VV. Lueck looked after the
interest!; cf a client at Juneau Wednes
day •
Mr. and Mrs. Grover Glagei of Aship
pun, spent Sunday in this city with rela
tives.
Mrs. W. A Beurhaus and Mrs. L. W.
Wagner were visitors Tuesday in Mil
waukee.
Mr. and Mrs. Augustus Atkins went to
East Troy last week to visit with their
daughter for a week or two.
Mrs, Minnie Kr. use of Chicago, has
been a visitor at the home of VV Hliam
Zeiglemann for several days,
Mrs. J. C. Harrison has returned to
Chicago, after spending a week here
with her daughter, Mrs. John 0. Sund.
Miss Elinor Lange returned Sunday
from Janesvdle, where she spent several
days with relatives and friends.
Miss Helen Schatz, who is attending
the Milwaukee Normal school, was home
to pend Sunday with her parents.
Mrs. William Meyer, after spending a
few days in this city with relatives, re
turned to Milwaukee the first of the
week. Watertown still looks good to her.
Mrs. Minnie E. Foss of Chicago, has
been a guest during the week at the
home of her brother, Charles J. Wonck.
Dr. Barber’s dental office
is now over S dick’s Jew
dry store, next to bridge.
There is a feeling of comfort in having
one’s valuables in the bank of Water
town. Only three dollars a year.
Miss Ella Rogan left for Chicago Sun
day after spending a few days with her
mother and brother at 314 West Main
street.
The Roach-Reynard auto dray Ogives a
sort of a metropolitan air to the city.
T. B. think that nothing is too good for
Watertown.
Fred Werner returned to Chicago
Monday after spending Sunday at home
and sampling the cooking of his sistei
Margurite.
Children Cry
FOR Ft ETCHER’S
CASTORIA
Strauss & Settc have a unique electric
reflector above the Main entrance to
their store which reflects nights the fol
lowing; “Do Your Trading at the Store
of Strauss & Sette,” which is in a circle
about four goet in diameter and at the
outer edge of the sidewalk.
Ex-Mayor Mulbcrger is in Chicago on
bosinoss.
The man of moderate means should
not hesitate to make use of our safe de
posit vaults. Only twenty-five cents a
month. Bank of Watertown.
Miss Bessie Andrews of Waterloo, was
j an over Sunday visitor here the guest of
Miss Elizabeth Ha\hurst, 412 Second
street,
f
Mrs. A. Hayhurst and daughter, Miss
Elizabeth Hayhurst, will leave next
week for California where they will
spend the winter.
More new furniture than ever at The
Central Trading Cos.
Mr. and Mrs. AI. Ackermann of Ply
mouth, are guests at the home of Herman
Tetzlaff. having come to attend the
Glaser-Tetzlaflf w'edding.
W. J. Williams and family, 120 Wash
ington street, had as guests Sunday,
Mrs. Evans and daughter of Milwaukee,
and W. H. Rhoda of Concord.
Mrs. Henry Cehling and Dr. and Mrs.
0, E. Meyer, Miss Linda Cehling, Miss
Alice Walther and Alex Cehling were
over Sunday visitors in Chicago.
Miss Nelda Hilgendprf has returned
to Milwaukee after spending a couple of
weeks with Mr. and Mrs. George Spolm
and daughters, Bernice and Selma.
We have it, and have it of the best,
The Central Trading Cos.
Harry Miller and bride returned Sun
day from their eastern weddidg tour and
will leave soon for Janesville, where
they will he at home to friends after
Nov. Ist.
Attorney C. R. Blumenfeld returned
Friday evening from a professional trip
to Missouri. While in that state, he said
the weather was so warm that he came
near being sunstruck.
Arthur Gamin, son of John W. Gamm,
has received the appointment to a clerk
ship in the office of the Chicago, Mil
waukee and St. Paul road, Puget Sound
division, at Three Forks, Montana.
Children Cry
FOR FLETCHER’S
O AST O R I A
Rev. C. J. Mathews, the minister as
signed to the First M. E. church in this
city at the recent conference, preached
his initial sermon in the church Sunday
morning and made a good impression as
a sermonizer.
When in doubt what to buy and where
to buy it, see The Conti al Trading Cos.
F. B. Schneider of the Bargain Store,
was a business visitor in Milwaukee
Tuesday.
Mrs. F. P. Brooks, a former resident
of this city, now living with her sou
Charles at Miles City, Montana, will
soon move to Chicago and make her
home with her daughter, Mrs. J. W.
Owen.
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. —tf
James Slane, who ran a saloon on
Main street near the bridge, has moved
his stock of liquors to Pewaukee where
he has opened a thirst emporium. The
room which he vacated will be occupied
by Frank Brand as an irrigating con
venience.
For Health and Energy Eat
Cream of Rye
For Breakfast. Reduces Cost of Living.
Free Silver Spoon in Every Package.
Ask your Grocer for a Package.
Miss Clara Reichardt has resigned
Her position at the New Method Steam
Laundry, indefatigable Cupid being re
sponsible for such resignation. Her fel
low’-workers are sorry to see her depart
from among them, and wish her a “bon
voyage” on the sea of life.
FARM FOR SALE OR RENT.-If rent
ed, the renter must buy all farm ma
chinery and implements, work horses
and half of the stock on the place. Can
have possession at any time. Inquire of
G. A. Walther, Rural Route No. 1. ’Phone
831 y. 7 tf*
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Owens of Chicago,
were here the first of the week to place
flowers on the grave of their daughter
who is interred in Oak Hill cemetery.
Mrs. Owen formerly lived in Watertown
and will be remembered by many as
Mrs. Emma Lee.
Has work boon a little scarce and
money hard to get? If so, you want to
save a little. You can do it by trading
with The Central Trading Cos.
Arnold Reuteler and Arthur Kuenzi
returned Wednesday evening from their
1,400 miles trip to Niagara Falls. It
rained during most of their trip, which
dampened their enthusiasm and robbed
the trip of much enjoyment. They made
the run from Chicago home Wednesday
and Thursday morning got up fresh and
ready for work.
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
C ASTO R I A.
William Klatt. a carpenter who re
sides atlitOO Nashotah street, met with
quite a serious accident Tuesday morn
ing while working ou the Kerr building,
[corner West Main and Washington
| street, a scantling falling on his head
I and cutting a deep gash. He was taken
| to the office of Dr. Shinnick who dressed
| the wound and then conveyed to his
home, and will he all right again in a
j few’ days.
| The time to buy your heaters is now;
, the p ace is of The Central Trading Cos.
I Mrs. Alice Trempor of Rice Lake, was
: the guest of Mrs. P. H. Swift, 109 North
I Church street, during the week.
Make hay when the sun shines, and buy
a heater when the frost comes. You can
| get one cheap of The Central Trading Cos.
M. A. Gilbertson, a former superin
tendent of the gas works in this city
but now a resident of Rochester, Minn.,
was here Monday calling on friends.
C. J. Atkinson now has the fastest boat
on the river ond does not have to take
wash from any other craft, for lie can
just run away from them, look back and
laugh.
J. E. Humphrey, the big, genial post
master at Ixouia, was in the city yester
day a short time enroute home from the
county seat. The Leader was favored
with a call, which is always appreciated
LOW COLONIST FARES
TO PACIFIC COAST
September 15th to October 15lh, in
clusive, Colonist one way second class
tickets will be sold to principal points
in California, Oregon, Washington and
British Columbia, via Chicago, Union
Pacific aud North Western Line. Tick
ets available on daily and personally
conducted tours in Pullman Tourist
Sleeping For full information
apply ticket agents, Chicago aud North
Western Ry.—6-2
Corn Growing Contest
The children to whom were awarded
prizes for corn growing at the Inter-
County fair are as follows:
EAR CORN.
Walter Roeck, scholarship. sls 00
Alex Schultz 6.00
Clara Parpart 5.00
Ella May 4.00
Florence Molzahu 3.00
25 Winners 2.00
51 Winners.. .50
CORN IN STALKS.
William Luick, scholarship $15.00
Ella May 3.00
Alice Rieck. 2.00
10 winners 1.00
Prize winners can can call for their
money after October 10 at S. Molzahu
& Co.’s place of business.
GOVERNMENT LAND OPENING
3,000 HOMESTEADS OPEN
TO SETTLEMENT
466,562 acres open to settlement in
the Pine Ridge and Rosebud Reserva
tions, located in Bennett and Mellette
counties, S. D. The Chicago & North
Western Ry. is the direct route to regis
tration points—Gregory, Dallas and
Rapid City, S. D.—aud the only line to
the reservation border. Dates of regis
tration, October 2to 21, inclusive. The
lands to he opened to settlement are
some of the choicest in South Dakota,
For printed matter and full particulars,
apply to Ticket Agents, Chicago & North
Western Ry., or address A. C. Johnson,
P. T. M., 22(5 \\. Jackson Blvd., Chicago.
-6-1.
The Fight for the Water Hole.
“When within a few hundred yards of
the pond, we saw, topping the opposite
\mu
&OMETHINC DIFFERENT AND SOMETHING BETTER
The inside or twin=flue construction of a Laurel Range is the root
of its unequalled cooking and baking qualities cind fuel saving features.
These points will all be made clear to you by a demonstrator
direct from the factory at our
Laurel Stove Exhibition
OCTOBER 9 TO 16
ABE YOU THirKIKG OF BUYING
A NEW RANGE?
You have made up your
mind that trying to manage
with the old stove is a waste of
time and money.
It cannot longer be depend
ed upon for baking. One time
the results are O. K.— the next
a waste of effort, materials
and fuel.
Making up your mind as to
the range to buy is not so easy.
Don’t select a range for its
outside appearance alone.
Beauty is only skin-deep—in
some ranges as deep as the
blackening on them. So get
beneath the blackening in
selecting your range.
The inside construction of
LAUREL Ranges will inter
est you—and no other ranges
present a handsomer outside
appearance.
WM. 6. PRITZLAFF & COMPANY
307 MAIN STREET WATERTOWN
rise, a bunch of some seven
ty in number, coming at top speed for
this same scant supply of what to ns
was worth life itself.”' Such an experi
ence, at the end of an eight hours’ ride
ride under a blazing son, is one long to
be remembered. This episode, together
with the fight that followed, is modestly
set forth by Capt. Miller in his histori
cal account of life with the Texas Rang
ers in the October SPORTS AFIELD.
Other capital pieces in the same number
are: The Brown Gander of Hudson’s Bay,
llettiling’s Reformation, lowa’s Fishing
Eldorado, A Bear Hunt in the Taos
Mountains, On Jack’s Fork in the Ozark
Hills, aud At Split Log Camp—a thrill
ing account of a two months’ sojourn
among the moonshiners of Eastern Ten
nesee. Your newsdealer can supply you;
if not, seud 15 cts. to Sports Afield, 542
So. Dearborn St., Chicago, Ills.
Ixonia.
Mrs. Annie Scow of Racine, was an
over Sunday guest at the home of Win.
Samuel,
Albert Humphrey of Genessee, was
seen on our streets recently.
Mrs. E. E. Humphrey is visiting rela
tives at Waukesha and intends to spend
a few days with friends at Milwaukee
before returning home.
Miss Mabel Triplett of Watertown,
was a week end guest of the Misses Gyu
or and Esther Humphrey.
Several from here attended the Beaver
Dam Fair last week.
Rev. W. 11. Jones was a business visit
or at Waukesha the latter part of the
week.
A large circle of friends and relatives
pleasantly surprised Mr. and Mrs. Theo.
James at their home last Saturday eve
ning. The evening was spent in play
ing games after which dainty refresh
ments were served.
Mrs. J. E, Humphrey spent Sunday
evening with her daughter, Mrs. L. G.
Rupp at Concord.
Mr. aud Mrs. E. L. Pugh, H.E. Pugh,
R. P. Lewis and E. R. Reese were Cream
City business visitors Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Evans were called
to Wales the first part of the week be
cause of the illness of their son Edward.
Dr. Barber’s dental office
is now over Salick’s Jew
elry store, next to bridge.
Arthur Tetzlaff of Plymouth, is spend
ing a few days at home.
■ - - I
pS promptly obtained in all countries OR NO FEE. Bj
M TRADE-MARKS and Copyrights registered. ffe
-vj Send Sketch. Model or Photo, lor FREE RE- BSj
Sg FORT on patentability. Patent practice ex- E 9
clusively. BANK REFERENCES.
9 Sends cents in stamps tor invaluable book
on HOW TO OBTAIN and SELL PATENTS, fcd
Which ones will pay. How to get a partner, BjJ
'T patent law and other valuable information.
Id. swift &co.|
PATENT LAWYERS,
VJSO3 Seventh St., Washington, D. C.Jfj
I
Old Friends and New
,
W inning prermanent, lasting friends is the work of
tune, and this bank numbers among its clients hundreds of
farmers, wage earners and business men with whom it has
had close relations during the 57 years of its existence.
Our iriends have helped to make this one of the
largest and strongest banks in the West. We have helped
in their making, too.
We welcome new friends and will attend to their
wants with the same fidelity 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 Putin Your
Winter Supply of Fuel
Don t wait for the rush, order now as we can make prompt de
livery. We have on hand a good stock of genuine Scranton Coal,
nut, stove, egg, pea and buckwheat sizes. Soft Coal: Smithers
Creek; Black Baud, Hocking, Smithing, Pocahantas, Nut and
Egg. Coke; Watertown Gas Co.’s Lump and crushed; Milwau
kee Solvay 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, S and Maple Clippings.
We also sell Lehigh Portland Cement, Wall Coping, Chimney
Linings, Peerless 1 and 2 ply guaranteed Roofing an 1 Carey’s
Guaranteed Standard Roofing. Order from the old reliable firm.
WM. GORDER CO.
Main office 608 Main St. Phone 33 R-i
Yard —West Milwaukee St. Bridge. Phone 308-x
\ FREE LECTURE")
I CLARENCE C. EATON. C. S. B. I
I A member of the Board of Lectureship of the I
£ First church of Christ, Scientist, Boston, |
| Mass, will deliver a free lecture on |
I CHRISTIAN SCIENCE I
! AT IDE ASSEMBLY ill, MASONIC TEMPLE
1 MONDAY EVE., OCT. 9TH AT 8 O’CLOCK I
] The Public Cordially Invited. |
We cordially invite you to be
present on any one of the above
days, and see for yourself how a
LAUREL Range will heat six
griddles without heating the oven,
the oven without heating the res
ervoir, or the reservoir without
heating the oven.
You’ll be convinced that the
LAUREL Range makes good
every claim made for it.
And remember that a useful
Souvenir will be given to every
lady in attendance.
S7 Premiun Free
With every Laurel Range or Heater
purchased during this exhibit, we
will give a five-piece set of “Wear-
Ever” aluminum cooking utensils.
Don’t decide on your range, at
least, not until after you have read
the valuable little book entitled
“Before You Buy Your Range.”
Come in and get one, or a postal to
The Art Stove Company, Detroit,
will bring you one by mail.
And Don’t Forget the Dates of
Our Exhibit.

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