Open to Settlement
I Pin© Ridge and Rosebud
j . Indian Reservation
I Government Stands
l S 1 .--'V v A I M
N f 6R A S r
"*^* r ' r * m 1,,n —— jotiepn || I
*< A N S A S A ’ th,%on MISSOURI? I L L |
•p =r=ss=gc t>J> ., ■■ansascityS ....... 1
Direct Route to the registration points
Gregory, Dallas and Rapid City, So. Dak.
Dates of Registration, Oct. 2 to 21, 1911
For printed matter and full particulars as to
rates, train schedules, etc., call on your
nearest ticket agent, or address
i I Passenger Traffic Manager
mmm ... s, h j cag ° ™ d ., l
iJorth Western Railway
In the Social Kealm.
The Young Men’s Bible study class of
the Moravian Sunday school observed its
first anniversary Friday evening with a
banquet given at the church parlors.
Invitations were extended to the young
men’s adult bible class and also to the
officers and teachers of the Sunday
school. Covers were laid for forty and
the Ladies’ Missionary and Aid society
acted as caterers, and the young ladies
of Miss Weise’s class served, while a
phonograph kindly loaned by Mr. R. H.
Saturday, Oct 14 ? Continues forlOdays
A Distinguished Fashion Display Formally Introducing
The New Authentic Styles For Fall
In keeping with the great Autumn out of doors, we announce that we are now ready to formally
reveal to you the modes w r hich we have been accorded the “seal of approval,” from fashion authorities.
Practical Utility has joined hands with distinctive beauty in the fashions for this season and the
two have been ably reinforced here by our usual moderation in pricing.
Wool Finish Blankets— 11-4 size, in gre\ T ANARUS,
tan or white. This is one of the 9 CR
best values to be had. At ZuiU
Cotton Blankets — Exra 11-4 Cotton fleeced
Bed Blankets, good weight, Qftp
grey or tan, at wUu
Cotton Comforts —Covered with Silkoline,
stitched or tufted, full size, IQC
special value at liZO
Cotton Comforters —Covered with figured
Silkoline and filled with whitel QC
cotton well stitched, extra val at. I lUO
Misses’ All Wool Sweater Coats—Man
nish weave, high turn-over collar or V
neck, in white, cardinal or Ox- i Cft
ford at I tOU
Women’s All-Wool Sweater Coats— Fancy
weave, two pockets, \ shaped neck,
in Oxford and red, all sizes QQ
W'omen’s Gowns —of good qualitv TCp
material, splendidly finished, x val, I Oil
‘ "* ' f ■ I?TOWN [ F4BFT?
-iw-Jfc. -Jl— ft * • ■Ji -i*> vvJL \ ~ii .and JL*d X~\. H 0
Brenuecke, furnished delightful music
The pastor, Rev, Gerhardt Franke,
opened the evening’s program with a
short address ’in which he urged the
young men’s class and the various other
organizations represented to unite for
perfect team work for the coming winter
and then in the capacity of toastmaster
called for the following to respond:
Clarence Schmidt—“ Our Class.”
Carl F. Nowack—“Men and Religion,
Eli Fischer —“Class Advertising.”
Miss Mary Weise —“Young Men.”
Strauss & Sette
Women’s Caracul .Coats— This garment
is made of a good qualit\ ? Caracul cloth,
lined throughout with Venetian lining,
has large shawl collar and turn-over cuffs
'which we offer at the exceed- 1 0 Rfl
ingly low price I ZiJU
Women’s Plush Coats— Made of a rich
lustrous seal black plush of a good re
liable quality, lined with a heavy quality
good Venetian, made on the regulation
semi-fitted line, with shawl collar and
deep turn-over cuff 1 0 LA
Special ... I UiOU
Women’s Stylish Utility Coat— Rather
rough-faced, striped winter English
Cheviot in black and gray or brown and
tan combination. A warm and service
able coat made on graceful semi-i ft Cft
fitting lines and shawl collar at. I OeOU
Blue Russian. Bear Set— Large deep shawl
satin lined, extra large pillow muff 7 Cft
to match shawl, a bargain, set. ... I lull
Women’s Silk Scarfs —in plain or dotted
effects, two yards long and hem- Cft
stitched, extra value OU(j
SUCCESSOR TO THE WATERTOWN REPUBLICAN.
Pa. Rev. Karl Mueller—“ Bible Study.”
“Tbe Thirty Quiet Years of Christ.”
The program closed with several
hymns in which all joined and the re
mainder of the evening was spent in
social converse. The young men re
ceived many expressions of congratula
tions upon the success of the event. Ihe
class meets every Sunday morning at
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Flueter cele.
brated the fiftieth anniversary of their
wedding at their home, 215 Margaret
street, Tuesday afternoon and received
the congratulations of many friends
and neighbors who called during the
day. The golden wedding ceremony
was performed by the Rev. George Sand
rock, pastor of the Immanuel Lutheran
church. Mr. and Mrs. Flueter have
lived in this vicinity for the past thirty
years and enjoy a large circle of friends.
They are the parents of several children
—William Flueter and Mrs. William
Kubow, Watertown; Fred Flueter of
Clara City, Minn.; Miss Anna Flueter of
Blue Earth, Minn.
Several of the friends of Mr. and Mrs.
John Nickels surpiised them last Sun
day, calling to remind them that the oc
casion of their visit was to remind them
that they had not forgottten that the
day marked their twentieth wedding an
niversary. Mr. and Mrs. Nickels were
not only the recipients of congratula
tions, but of gifts as tokens of the esteem
in which they are held. Supper was
The Misses Feder and Esther Meyer
entertained at a miscellaneous shower
at their home Monday evening in honor
of Miss li ma Nickels who will at no dis
tant day become the bride of Mr. Frank
Uttech. A fine luncheon was served,
there being covers laid for twenty-two
Relatives and friends of Mr. and Mrs.
Casper Hub were entertained at their
Eighth street home on Tuesday evening,
the occasion being in honor of their sil
ver wedding anniversary.
Mrs. William Scheelemertained at her
Second street home on Tuesday after
noon in honor of the birthday anniver
sary of her sister, Miss Olga Block.
A regular meeting of the Clover club
was held Wednesday afternoon in the
Clover club rooms and the usual routine
Misses Adelia and Selma Hoermann
entertained a company of friends at a
“coffee” on Wednesday afternoon at
their Third street home.
WATERTOWN. JEFFERSON COUNTY. WIS.. OCTOBER V 1911.
The teachers of this city organized a
cl'il* Monday evening for social and in
tellectual benefits. The meeting was
held at the home of Miss Tekla Krebs
and the following named elected as
officers of the clot*:
President —Miss Hilda Volkmann.
Sec’y-Treas’r—Miss Ida Barganz.
Mrs. Frank L. Cook pleasantly enter
tained the Four Leaf Clover Cmb at her
Western avenue home yesterday after
noon in honor of her birthday anniver
sary. A few hours were spent in cards
and social converse and i dainty lunch
eon was served.
Miss Amy Harte entertained St. Ag
atha’s guild of St. Paul’s church one
evening last week at her home on Wash
The sewing circle of St. Berhard's
church met with Mrs. Baldwin Kane, 112
Washington street, Wednesday after
Mrs. E. W Arborgast entertained the
Whist club M unlay afternoon at her
home on North Washington street.
Mrs. John Kuester entertained the
Mayflower sewing circle at her Emerald
street home, yesterday afternoon.
Mrs. Amalia Hoffmann entertained the
French Whist club at her North Eighth
street home, yesterday afternoon.
The Woman’s Guild of St. Paul’s
church met at the home of Mrs. A. F.
Soliday Wednesday afternoon.
Miss Irene Hertel entertained the Al
pha lota Gamma at her home on Sixth
street Friday evening.
Mrs. Ralph Fuller entertained the H.
B. club at her home on Margaret street
Columbus Day Celebration
Some sixty members of the local
Council of the Knights of Columbus
spent yesterday in Madison. The oc
casion was the annual celebration of
the Discovery of America. A joint Ini
tiation of members from Baraboo, Madi
son and Watertown was held in the af
ternoon. In the evening a banquet was
tendered the visiting Knights, The
principal speakers at the banquet were
M. V, Kennedy of Chicago. Prof. M. G.
Rohan of Milwaukee and the Hon. J. W.
Murphy of PJattevi He. The Watertown
contingent returned at midhight over
the North Western on their special
train. The local Council gained an in
crease of twenty-two members.
A Handsome Embroidered Net Waist -cuffs
and collar lace trimmed, % sleeve Q Cfl
a charming model a popular price. ZlUU
Women’s Fleeced Underwear— the Mentor
kind —nice soft fleece; very fine Cft*
quality cotton —cream or white uUu
Our Special Fleeced Underwear like
lamb’s wool, so soft and warm; fine finish
shirts and drawers, per Rflo
/Men s Domet Flannel Gowns —heavy, soft
material in good washing colors 7 Cn
new styles, extra large f 31)
/Men s Heavy Wool Socks — the best grade
of yarn and practically the same as OCp
home knit, at ZwU
Men’s Cassimere Pants— in dark grey
striped cassimere that will give re-i Hrt
markable good service, at. I iUU
Into the Shadows
It is very seldom that such a sad and
exceedingly pathetic event dunes to a
community as came to this e ty ihe
present week, a sou and mother passing
oni ol the mortal dream ot life within a
few hours of each ether to continue t.ie
lies of love in that realm of life where
all tears are wiped away.
Sunday moruing, after an Hi ness of a
few hours, Harold, son of Alderman ami
Mrs. Garrett J. Russell, fell into that
sleep which mortals call death, but
which is really a transition to a fu 1
realization (f the spiritual conscious
ness, ut the family home, 217 W ashing
ton street. The departure of Harold
was a great shock to the members of the
family, to his classmates in the High
school and the public generally. He was
a good boy, of a kind and sunny disposi
tion and beloved by all because of his
high ideals and Christian character, al
ways exerting an influence for the best
in life and experience with those with
whom he associated. He was but seven
teen years old and had before him a
bright future to mortal sense, but a hap
py future has been realized and he en
tered upon the work of Jove which will
be reflected to those who remain, to meet
him in the future. It can truthfully be
said relative to Harold, “Blessed are
those who die in the Lord.”
Thirty-five hours after the departure
of Harold, his mother, Mrs. Garret J.
Russell, with his name upon her lips
followed him, passing away Monday
evening, October 9, 1911, joining the
loved one who had preceded, her to wel
come her into life eternal. Mrs. Russell
was a true, devoted wife; fond, self-sac
rificing mother and a kind friend and
neighbor whose good works will follow
Mother and son are survived by the
husband and father, Garret J. Russell
one sister. Miss Katherine Russell of
Milwaukee; and three brothers, Leonard
and Irving of Milwaukee, and Ray of
Waukegon, 111., who have the sympathy
of all in their double bereavement.
The double funeral was held Wednes
day morning at 7:T5 o’clock from the
home to St. Bernard’s catholic church,
the pastor, Rev. Thomas Henuessy cele
brating the mass for the dead and
preaching a very affecting sermon in
which ho spoke feelingly of the departed
mother and son. The church was crowded
to its utmost capacity, the members of
the High school being present in a body
and were much affected by the services.
After the benediction was pronounced,
the re gains were .taken to the Milwau
kee depot preceded by the high school
pupils in procession and followed by a
large cortege of sorrowing relatives and
friends in carriages, and taken to Mil
waukee and interred in the beautiful
Calvary cemetery in that city.
Mrs. Wilhelmina Bernhard, widow of
the late Theodore Bernhard, died at the
family residence, 315 North Eighth St.
Wednesday morning, after several weeks
illness, dropsy of the heart being the
cause of death. The deceased was born
in Germany Nov. 4, 1834, coming to this
country with her parents when a child,
coming direct to Watertown, where she
has resided for nearly sixty years. Three
children survive: Misses Emma and
Mathilda Bernhard of this city, and Mrs.
Henrietta Bernhard of Milwaukee. Two
grandchildren also survive. The funeral
will take place this afternoon at 2 p. m.
from the home, the burial to be in Oak
Tuesday morning, Mrs. Wilhelmina
FJath passed away suddenly at the home
of her son, John Flath, route 5, aged 83
years The departed was loved by all
Who had the privilege of an acquaint
ance with her, a devoted mother who
will be greatly missed by the five chil
dren who survive her, who have the
sympathy of all of their friends in their
bereavement. The funeral will be held
this afternoon from the home to the
Moravian church at Ebenezer. A good
woman has passed to her reward.
Lust Four Fingers.
Yesterday morning while operating a
corn shredding machine in Lebanon,
Eugene Mol lenhauer got one of his
hands caught In the machine and four
fingers were severed. The hand was
dressed by Dr. Habhegger at St. Mary’s
While driving Brendel’s delivery
wagon yesterday afternoon, Herman
Ruprecht escaped serious injury. In
turning out tor a street car, he collided
with an auto near the curb, turning
over his rig and pinning him under
neath until help arrived. Fortunately
he was not injured.
Christian Science Lecture.
Monday evening, Clarance C. Eaton, a
member of the Board of Lectureship of
the First Church of Christ, Scientist,
Boston, Mass., lectured in the assembly
hall in the Masonic Temple to a fair
sized and appreciative audience, his
subject being Christian Science. Mr.
Eaton, who was a resident of this city
during his childhood and boyhood days,
is a son of Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Eaton. He
is certainly a very interesting and logi
cal speaker and held his audience spell
boan 1 by his eloquence and his argu
ment, which svas entirely different from
that, heretofore presented in this city
by lecturers on that subject.
Sixty Years the Standard
A Cream of Tartar Powder
Made from Grapes
That 1 1 O’clock Ordinance.
To the Editor of the Leader:
Alderman Humphrey’s ordinance, as
was expected, runs great risk of being
amended so as to render it of little value.
That powerful influence is brought t<>
bear on the city fathers by brewery and
some of the saloons, was painfully evi
dent at the qnasi-pnbiic committee
meeting held last Friday evening. 1 sa\
quasi-public, because very few, outside
the saloonkeepers (who, of course, had
ample notice and consequently were
there in force), had heard of the meeting.
Even the Times did not know of it, or
refrained-under orders—from “wiseing*
the public to this tut of news. W ell, any
way, the 11 o’clock ordinance was talked
about pro and con; his Honor the Mayor,
to the disgust even of his friends, acted
like a spoiled kid; and then the com
mittees put their heads together. After
mature (?) deliberation they said—all
but one —“we’ll close ’em at midnight.”
And there you are! Now I venture to
assert without much fear of contradic
tion that even before the meeting was
called; a f2 o’clock ordinance was agreed
upon, Hence the committee meeting
was a mere formality. And no matter
what evidence might be adduced show
ing the crying necessity of regulation,
word was passed along the line to make
it 12 o’clock regardless of the wishes of
Much good would result to the city b\
the passage of Alderman Humphrey’s
| ordinance. Midnight closing will do
but little to belter existing conditions.
It might be pertinent to inquire if the
aldermen have made any effort to And
out the wishes of their constituents in
this matter. The voters of the Third
ward, for instance, can hardly be in fa
vor of the all-night saloon. And yet one
of the city fathers from that ward is in
favor of it. Is he the representative ol
the people who elected him, or is lie the
representative of the saloons? There
will be an election next spring. Citizens
should note carefully how every alder
man votes at the next meeting of the
council. Bear in mind that every al
derman who votes against Mr. Humph
rey’s ordinance, is opposed to decent
regulation and is in favor of allowing
a certain saloon element to “run,” in ils
own lawless way, our city.
Mr, ami Mrs, Elmer Gallup spent Sun
day with the latter’s mother, Mrs. H.
Dean of Beloit lectured on Prohibition
at the M. E. church Sunday evening, Mr.
and Mrs. C. Wagner of Lake Mills fa
vored the audience with a duet.
Everything looks promising for a fine
program at Milford school on Frida}
evening. Be there with your boxes,
ladies. Funds raised are to be used in
buying chairs and oiling the floors.
Welcoma all—Watertown, Jefferson,
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Lehmann, August
Sander and Henry Miller families were
Sunday visitors at Ed. Sander’s home.
L. Wegner and wife and G. A. Prince
ton were Johnson Creek visitors Sunday.
J. Halfman visited with Milford
friends on Sunday afternoon.
Albert Radtke of Watertown, called at
L. Wegner’s Saturday evening. Hurra! !
John Mansfield and G. Princeton at
tended the concert at Lake Mills Monday
Will Brnmm was a Watertown visitor
Wedding bells soon! Cupid is nearly
frozen to death handling his June left
Never nut of Work.
The busiest little things ever made
are Dr. King’s New Life Pills. Even
pill is a sugar-coated globule of health,
that changes weakness into strength,
languor into energy, brain-fag into
mental power; curing Constipation
Headache, Chills, Dyspepsia, Malaria,
Only 25c at the Gamin Corner Drug Cos.
a Price Reduction.
The Milwaukee Journal, Wisconsin’s
big daily newspoper,on June Ist reduced
its subscription price by mail to $2.00 a
year. At this price. The Journal is the
biggest newspaper bargain in the
country. Subscribe now, and take ad
vantage of 'his big newspaper bargain.
Mayor’s Act Commended.
editor of cfu* Loader does not b -
I'evo in refraining from giving com
mon Mi n f*.r n woi thy officii I act, and
commends most hear iiv the act of May
or G-übe in ordering th - slot machines
rem ved from the saloons in tbi> t it>.
There is n<> doubt in the minds of those
wiio have watched the ‘ playing" of the
machines, that large sums of money are
transferred from the pockets of foolish
men to the owners of the machines,
maupi wh'ch belongs to titeir families
and are a device which produces drunk
Kicked by a Mad Morse.
Samuel Birch, of Beetown. Wis., had a
most narrow eserpe from losing Ins leg,
as no doctor could heal the frightful
sore that developed, but at last Bncklen’s
Arnica Salve cured it completely. It’s
the greatest healer of ulcers, burns,
boils, eczema, scalds, cuts, corns, cold
-.ores, bruises and piles on earth. Try
it. 25c, at the Gramm Corner Drug Cos.
isl(j Sale of Holstein Cattle.
The herd of 125 Holsteins belonging
to F. W. Allis, owner of the Monona
farm opposite Madison and one of the
most extensive breeders in the country
will be sold in Watertown, November 7
and 8. It is regarded as one of the
choicest herds in the state representing
the best families in the Holstein breed.
LOW COLONIST FARES
TO PACIFIC COAST
Colonist one way second class tickets
sold to principal points in California,
Oregon and Washington, via Chicago,
Union Pacific and North W estern Line,
daily to October 15th. Tickets available
on daily and personally conducted tours
in Pullman Tourist Sleeping Cars. For
full information apply ticket agents.
Chicago ami North W estern Ry.
Frank Baumann of New York City,
was here the first of the week visiting
his cousin, A. E. Baumann. It is his first
visit since he left here fifteen years ago
and he was surprised at the great im
provement in the city during his ab
sence. He could hardly believe that
there were six miles of paved streets and
about the same number of miles of
cement sidewalk, when Street Commis
sioner Glaser told him that such was a
William Kloth who was tried for ar
son in the Dodge county circuit court
last week was found guilty. Like the
parrot he had talked too much and was
convicted on his own admission made to
others as to his guilt. He was ably de
fended by Attorney R. W. Lucck of this
Smoke “Latest Out.” 5c cigar.
Friday, Qct. 20,1 p. m. Sharp,
undersigned will sell at public
auction, corner of Main and Eighth
streets in the Second ward in the city of
W atertown, W is., the following personal!
property, to wit:
20 draft horses, one fine high bred
chestnut stallion, two large spotted rid
ing and driving ponies, one black driv
ing mare in foal, five lumber wagons,
one wagon box, one four-seated carryall,
one open phaeton, one covered delivery
wagon, one single collar harness, one
single buggy harness, two sets double
carriage harness, eight sets heavy work
harness and many other articles too
numerous to mention.
Terras of sale: AH sums up to $lO
cash; over that amount 0 months time
will be given on bankable notes at f>
per cent interest.
C. E. Donovan, Auctioneer.
the Hiding Places
IT is a common practice
to conceal money and
valuables about the
house in places which are
supposed to be secure from
burglars. Expert house
breakers seek out these
unusual plaices and are
often handsomely rewarded
for their sea.rch.
You can avoid ta.king alt
chances a.gainst theft or
fire by renting a Safe De
posit Box in our burglar
and fire=proof vaults <vt
$2.00 to s>.oo per year
according to size.
Each box renter has his
own private keys and per
sona.! access to his box.
R.ent a box now and forget
* NATIONAL **
CAPITAL fit SURPLUS
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