Centralia Enterprise And Tribune, The (Newspaper) - June 15, 1895, Centralia, Wisconsin THE CENTRALIA ENTERPRISE LUEHR BRUNDAGE, Editors and Publishers. CENTRALIA, WIS., SATURDAY, JUNE 15, 1895. j Enterprise, Tol; XYII, No. 2. Tribune, YoJ. XXI11, So. 7. Save the Pennies And the dollars will take care of themselves, is an old adage that is but too true. We de- sire to give 3'ou AM OPPORTUNITY To do this. Purchase _your groceries provis- ions, notions and hosier3- where you can buy them the At E. Meyer's New Store, CENTRALIA, WIS. Below please find a list of a few of the many things that can be bought at our store. 3 3-lb. cans best Tomatoes, 25 cents. 3 2-lb. cans fine Sugar Corn, 24 cents. i 2-lb. can Early June Peas, 10 cents. i i-lb. can finest Oregon Salmon, 10 cents. I i-lb. can very best Alaska Salmon, 12 cents. i i-lb. can Defiance Brand Salmon, 14 cents. 1 i-lb. can A. Booth's Black Diamond Salmon, 16 cents. Ibs. finest Rolled Oats, 25 cents. 12 Ibs. Granulated Sugar, when accompanied by order, 50 cents. 8 bars Centennial Soap, 25-cents. Best Hardwood Menasha Wash Tubs, largest size, 50 cents. Finest Golden Rio Coffee, per Ib. 24 cents. McLaughlin's XXXX Coffee, per Ib. 22 cents. 2 Ibs. best Soda Crackers, 9 cents. 3 3-lb. sacks Table Salt, 10 cents. 3 boxes Bixby's Shoe Blacking-, large size, 10 cents. 3 packages finest Oat Meal, 24 cents, i doz. boxes best Parlor Matches, 9 cents? i doz. boxes B. D. Parlor Matches, 2oo's, 12 cents. S-oz. bottle best French Mustard, 5 cents. Finest Oil Sardines, per can 5 cents. 3 bottles finest Catsup, 25 cents. 3-lb. can Miller Bros.' Crawford Peaches, 15 cents. Filbert Nuts, per Ib. 10 cents. Bahama Walnuts, per Ib. 12 cents. Finest German Vermicelli, per Ib. 10 cents. x. Best Mouney Gunpowder Tea, 3 Ibs. for Basket Fired Uncolored Japan Tea, 35 cts. per Ib. 3 Ibs. for Finest English Breakfast Tea, per Ib. 25 cents. We respectfully solicit si share of your patronage- E. Daly Brick Block, Conirulia, Wisconsin. WM. SCOTT, Wholesale uitcl Retail Dealers in.... State Horticultural Meeting. What Constitutes Bell? NEW ENTERPRISE. Flour, Feed, Grains Produce Keeps on hand six different kinds of tin. best Flour made in the world. Gold IVIedal, Imperial, Bread Winner Superlative Victor ALSO A LARGE: STOCK OE: Graham and Rye Flour, Bran, Middlings, Corn, Oats and Table Meal. All goods at lowest market prices. Stores in Cenlralia and Grand Rapids, Wis. Goods promptly delivered to any part of either city. As every person is allowed but one pair of eyes, they should protect them by having them fitted accurately to at J. R. CHftPMftN'S For the first tune the annual sum- j Perhaps but" a very small minority mer meeting-of the State Horticultural of mankind would put the cow-bell Society will be held in the twin cities, June ISth and 19th, the court house at Grand Rapids having1 been secured for the purpose. A highly interesting- prog-ram has been prepared and the meeting- promises to be a most success- ful one. The program is as follows: Call to order by the president. Address of Welcome by Judg-e Gard- ner. Response by the secretary, A. J. Philips. The important subject, we Fare after the Great Drought of 1S94, and the Heavy Frosts of 1895." will be opened by C. E- Lobey, superintendent of the Thayer Fruit Farms, Sparta, among the list of musical instruments, t Its tone lacks that chang-e and charm that inheres, for example, in an old j Stradivarius or a modern Steinway. Xo one. not of an unsound mind, would care to sit and listen for hours together to some cow-bell symphony or sonata. No, the cow-bell is pitched on a some- what too monotonous a scale, and its Death of Jonn. Tlmm. sphere of usefulness is therefore re- stricted, beyond coaxing- and charm- ing- the wild, untutored heifer back to civilized life, or to playing- the leading- part in the festive midnight charivari. No. the cow-bell is not pleasing- to the ear of man. "Whenever its tones, and discussion__will follow by "jangled and out of steal in others from different parts of the upon the nightly slumbers of man he state. begins to feel soured and morose, and is liable to say unpleasant words. For that reason the hig-hwise common council of our sister citv at the other Society_ at Baraboo, "A Beginner's Experience in Grow- ing- Small Fruits and Managing- a Trial Fred A. Harden. auweg-a, "Wis. "Experimental "Work at the Madison Prof. E. S. Goff. Followed by questions. Best Varieties of Small Fruits for Market Purposes and for Family by R. J. Coe. of Fort Atkinson, "Wis. Wild Flower a paper read by Miss Cornelia Porter at the annual meeting" of the Sauk County Horticultural March, 1895. ''Horticulture in Connection with our Common Miss Lulu Philips, West Salem, Wis. Tree Planting-" by "W. D. Boyuton, Shiocton, "Effects and Benefits of Irrigation for Small Fruits in 1694 and E. Wolcott, Sparta, Wis. ''Why Women Should be interested in Mrs. Vie H. Camp- bell, Evansville, Wis. "Market Gardening" by John Ho us- er, of Ea Crosse. "Marketing Fruits to the Best Ad- vantage." President L. G. Kellogg, Ripon, Wis. "Reasons Why the State Should Aid the Horticultural Society by Liberal Vice-Prcsidcnt Chas. Hirschinger, of Baraboo. "The Cultivation of Strawberries, Raspberries and opened by A. DrBar-nca, of Waupaca. followed by a general discussion. "The Ten Commandments of Apple Growing which if Obeyed will Furnish an Abundance of Apples for the Far- mers South of the 45th Parallel, and Some North of A. J. Philips, West Salem, Wis. Short talk on experimental work of the Wisconsin State Cranberry Grow- J. A. Gaynor, ers' Association, bv Grand Rapids, Wis. "Second Chronicles, 2nd by Mrs. A. S. Robinson. It is not expected that any of thc.se pap'M'-) will exceed (ifteeu minutes, whirh will leave ample time for dis- cussion. The session of the evening oT June ISLh will lie devoted lo the reading of the 1. (dies' papers. The Mandolin Club of i.hi-i city will furnish the music lor the evening. There will also be offered a largo number of prix.es for collections of (lowers, Iruits and vegetables. The cultivation of .small fruits is just begun for Wood county, and the papers read will therefore be of par- ticular value to those who are making the experiment. A full attendance should greet the visiting" horticultu- rists. Ladies' Bicycle Club. end of the bridge, some years ago, when the city was still pasturing cows on the streets, passed an ordinance forbidding cows with bells on from running at large at night. The ordi- nance, however, had long' ago fallen into innocuous desuetude, when last week occasion arose to resurrect it. A resident of Hig-h street is the owner of a cow which he is keeping in his lot over night. This cow is provided with a. particularly aggravating case of cow-bell. This cow, moreover, from long and continued practice and habit, is an exceedingly early riser. It rises about daybreak every day without the slig-htest cause or provocation. And thus it happened that the neighbors were aroused from their slumbers early evcrv morning- by the jang! clang! jaiig-lang-bang! of the cow- bell's monotonous made them verv irate. All of which Complaints were made to the alderman of the ward, and he spoke to the owner about the matter and asked him to take the bell olf over nig-hts. He. however, could noti see it in precisely that light and said he would see the whole coun- cil in TeSas before he would take that bell off. The alderman then called attention to the aforesaid ordinance. But the owner of the cow was not daunted. He would not take that bell oil for any council or any ordinance. Things looked like v. -for awhile, but the alderman concluded to await de- velopments. And sure, there was that cow in the lot with her bell on as usual, but never a sound did that bell emit. It was as silent as a grave. It was a dumb bell, so to speak. The owner had removed the clapper of ihe bell, but he had kept his word: he would not remove the bell. Now the council is in a qtt.imlary. Can it per- mit it.s ordinances, to de defied in this manner? The ordinance clearlv states the bells he removed over night. Has the owner compli It is clear that it all with t lie lav. 7 ngi's u n The lady bicyclists of the twin cities organized a Ladies' Bicycle Club last week and will soon appear in their handsome new uniforms. The uni- forms are to consist of a navy blue serge skirt and Eton jacket, tan slippers and leg-gins, tan gloves and a sailor hat. The name of the new club is the Plenty Coe.s. This is the aborigine lor "heap fun" and the Kidics me.in to get it out of their wheels. The fol- lowing iilncers were chosen: I're.iidont Alex. Mnir. Capilain All's. O. T. Mougon. Miss Alice King. Unity Church. Public services lor Sundav, June 16. Sunday School at 2 p. m. Preaching by Rev. J. R. Reynolds at 3 p. m. Theme: are God's workmanship." Communion at 4 p. in. recommend Witt's Colic and question, ha I con si ii ules a liril? Is it the metal shell? 01 is it the cl.i ppei or both? The question is of more than ordinary gravity ,imi importance. The council Jeels lll.it it can not to have its ordinances thus dclii-d with impunity or anything- else, and will take the matter under consider. 1 1 ion at ils next mrotiiig. Meanuhiie tin- owner enjoys the situation immense! v. The c.ise may go to the supreme court for a determination of the question, what constitutes a bell? rviarriecl Last There was a happy marriage at the residence of Senator John Phillips, at ten o'clock last Saturday lorenoon. The contracting' parties were Miss llattie M. Phillips and Mr. Kllis M. Rogers, and the ceremony was per- formed by Rev. Jacob Patch. Miss Helen Ileyd, of Milwaukee, assisted as bridesmaid, rind Price XV. Rood was groomsman. The ceremony was as pretty as it was private, being wit- nessed by those mentioned and the im- mediate family only, besides a few of the most intimate friends. After the eeremony, congratulations were show- ered upon the young couple, and then all present partook of the dinner, the newly married coupli !'-av- ing on the noon train for n P.i., the home of the groom's pa 11 i where' they will spend several rn t i o n. The pulilu: uill P'U.INI- t.iKe notice that the of .1 u. In eeli- br.iled in the 1 cilies in I he Usual manner. The A. A- M. Asso- ciation will have eh urge of the alter- noon pi r.i m, which will consist of horse race-, ball game. etc. The asso- ciation is still considerably in debt and take this method of partis' elimi- nating it. In the evening of the s-amc dav, the (Iraud K'apicls Kire Co. will a grand dance at the opera house, which was secured for this purpose about the middle of the winter. The firemen have not given a dance for about two years, and they feel perfectly justified in asking- the patronage of the public at this time. IV1. E. Church. Rev. J. K. Reynolds, pastor. On .June 1895, public services will be held as follows: a. m. Children's Day exercises. "The Golden Gate.1' rendered by the Sunday school and choir. Junior League at p. m. Kpwortb League Prayer Meeting at p. in. Fvvcning service S.i'O. The service j will be in the hands of the "Christian I Ci Captain Lindslav and hi The marriage of Mr. Timothy Lineh.in. of Tomali, and Miss Treat, of Meadow Valley, took place at Tomah las! Tuesday, the llth inst. the Rev. Loin- officiating. The groom lias resided in Meadow for the last six and is interested in the cultivation of cranberries. Tlu bride is the second daughter of Mr and Mrs. J. II. Treat and is hitrhly es- teemed for her many admirable quali- itie.s by a'li who know her. Mr. am Mrs. Linchan will make the city ol Tomah their future home. In the death of Mr. John Timin, of Grand Rapids, the ranks of the sturdy- pioneers of Wood county is thinned by another loss. Mr. Timm's death was not unexpected. For weeks rheuuia- .ism in addition to the intense suffer- ng it occasioned, had deprived him of ail power of administering to bis wants. He was as helpless as a little child. But the hands of love eased to .vhatever extent possible the suffering- of the patient. Long the iron frame leld out. But weeks ago it became apparent that life was a matter of a few weeks at the utmost, and yester- day morning death closed in sleep eternal the weary eyes of the sufferer. John Timm was born in the village of Beutin. Mecklinburg, the year 1819, and was therefore sev- enty-six years of age. He came to America in 1364 and immediately set- tled on a farm in the town of Grand Rapids, where, by industry and ality, he accumulated a considerab le portion of this world's goods. He re- nained on the farm until 1SS4, when, ic removed to the city of Grand Rap- els where he has since continuously Mr. Timm leaves five children to nourn his death, all living in either the town or city of Grand Rapids, namely: Fred Timm, T. C. Timm, Mrs. Adolph Panter, Mrs. Henry Burmeister and Henry C. Timm. His wife died five years ago, in 1890. The funeral services will be held to- morrow (Sunday) afternoon. The funeral cortege will move from the at one o'clock, and the services will be held at the Lutheran church on the Four Mile creek at about three o'clock, after which the remains will be laic! to rest in the Lutheran ceme- tery in that vicinity. To Be Married. To-morrow- Mr. Geo. B. Brar.eau, the efficient city clerk of Grand Rapids, and junior member of the firm of J. W. Freeman Co., will take his departure for Tomah on this (Saturday) evening, and to-morrow will be united in mar- riage with Miss Carrie Perry, at the suburban home of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Perry, near that city. Mr. and Mrs. Brazeau will return to Grand Rapids on Monday morning, the 17th inst., and will immediately go to housekeeping- in the house recently rebuilt and renovated throughout by Mr. Braxeau, in the second ward of Grand Rapids. Both the groom and bride are well known in the twin cities. Mr. Brazeau has been a resident of Grand Rapids since early boyhood, and has held many positions of trust, always gain- ing and retaining the confidence and esteem of his employers every posi- tion he has filled. The bride is a sisltM'of Mrs. 11. 11. Voss and of Miss ICHa Perry, one of our most efficient school tcacheis. She spent most of last slimmer hero visiting among friends, and taught one of the depart- ments ol our school several weeks as a substitute. Mr. and Mts. Br.ixcau formed their !ir-t acquaintance at Auburndale. several years ago, which soon ripened into mutual love and ad- miration for each o'her. Mr. Brazcuu wa.s then employed in the store of the K'. Connor Co.. and Miss Perry was i he village school teacher. The RxTKKi'U'iSK joins with their hosts of friends in wishing them God- speed and much happiness. va-fiRO. N_ RKAI. ESTATK, LNSUK.V.NCK. GRAND R A PIUS, Wis. Marsh field base ball team were defeated by the M. W. A. team in yesterday afternoon's game by a .-core of 12 to 4 at the middle of the seventh Ladies'Aid Society of Unity church will meet with Mrs. Archie McMillan cm Wednesday afternoon. The ladies are preparing for a "box to be given June Fur- ther notice will be given. W. A. Pee'-o's Dental Rooms. Centralia, over Johnson, Hill ei Co.'ft new store. Teeth filled and extracted, without pain. Crown bridge work a specialty. Gold, silver, alluminum ar.d rubber plates. Charges moderate All work warranted, Iv. T. Harmon, cashier of the First National Hank of Grand Rapids, received word on Wednesday last that his younger sister, aged about sixteen years, was very sick at her home in Berlin, and summoning him to her bedside. He accordingly took the evening- train for Berlin, arriving there none too soon, for on Thursday his sister died. Mrs. Harmon was notified and on Thursday evening took her departure for Berlin, to be present at 'he funeral. IN SPA PERI NEWSPAPER!