Waukesha Freeman, May 5, 1887

Waukesha Freeman

May 05, 1887

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Issue date: Thursday, May 5, 1887

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Thursday, April 28, 1887

Next edition: Thursday, May 12, 1887

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Publication name: Waukesha Freeman

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All text in the Waukesha Freeman May 5, 1887, Page 1.

Waukesha Freeman, The (Newspaper) - May 5, 1887, Waukesha, Wisconsin No. 18. WAUKESHA, WISCONSIN MAT 5; 1887. WHOLE NUMBER, 1483 Thursday Morning by Proprietors. S1.5O A. h-FiCK So. 5 GRAND AVJEWOIE. hAL PAPEB OF THE COUNTY. PAGES: H. HadfieU is said to be J erect a residence. jl pretty village of Eagle is in Lin and has rich iron mines in iu diamond fields. II. Sawyer, the well-known is to make his home L) has taken one of Prof. Rank- Lies. fhe Hudfield Co. has fenced off a c pink in the addition and deer placed therein. This v means a deer park. L mathematician has computed Li! the dost that was: stirred up jay by the wind storm was dump- foMilwaukee Bay, they would be for corn there within a week. Emma Kilrnister and her Anita and Grace have their departure for England, Ibiio there will make their homo smoke stack of the Saratoga Mill was blown down Monday and about half of it torn to pieces. The electric light wires were all from their fastenings by the stack falling across them. communication of Wau- kesha lodge No..37, P. and A. M., on Friday evening, May 6th. Work in the F. C. degree. Visiting brethren invited. Geo. H. Abbott has removed her dress making rooms from her former residence on Main street to the dwelling recently occupied by Mrs Perkins, on Arlington Ave. Donnelly, an insane, man was taken to the asylum by Sheriff Snyder last week. He has been in jail for some time and is liable at any time to becomo desperate.in his insanity. Hodgson and hie father's family have taken up their home in the 'Dr. Bacon residence, and Dr. Bacon's family are making their home in the adjoining residence. honors of the present gradbat. ing class of Carroll College have'been awarded as follows: Valedictory, Miss Mary Rankin; Salutatory, James Wat- son; Honor Oration, Charles Winkin- werder; Honor Essays, Miss Maude Kendrich and Miss Alice Gfiswold. representative, of Tbe Freeman was at Mukwonago yesterday in atten- dance on the Sheep-Shearing Festival, and next week we will give a report of it. There was a fair, attendance. 5TBERG SONS, AliE OFFEEIKC A VERY LAKGE STOCK OF ES jlid Gold, Gold Filled, Silver and Nickel Cases, Prices to Suit the Purse of .Everybody. tho lecture by Kev. A. Presbyterian Church, Sihy, May at p. m. ?c-: "The Universal 'Enemy." free. we pleased to observe that has taken up his "ere, ancl will henceforth be oue fstfesivc citizens of this pro- f town. laiuci Hadfield has been rc- numbers cf letters from boarders requesting ac- .f "ons forlhe summer. Seven reserved. All-for New te People. Y-A COmpe- geaerftl to Mrs. A, J. AVC. f shavo and a dandy 'hair MOW hrber in Cwne block. you Have you seen the Eaudo the Rotunda, the Parisian Roller Hair Brush' acd promoter of. the Perfect Pompadur, at the new barber shop in Carney block, by Won- zor the Tonsor. part of the' residence of the' Misses Winton now undergoing repairs was moved by the heavy winds from its foundation, last Monday. The shed for the covering of agricultural machinery at the corner of "Main and Clinton streets was also blown down. Theso with the destruction of the smoke stack at the Saratoga about cover the losses from the big blow. The loss to the latter firm is computed Charlotte Jones has opened dress-making roGros On South .Street, two doors west.of Grand A.-enue, and, she be pleased to receive calls from all persons wishing anything In her 'r The S. D. Taylor System .used .in- Peshtigo Argus, one of the welcome visitors at .The Freeman, of- fice, contributes.these pleasant words: "The Waukesha Freeman has had .its office enlarged and made more conve- nient-otherwise. It promises to put in other machinery' and improve itself materially. The Freeman is now' a good paper, and we don't see what will become of it if made better. young fellow named R. R. Frisby, who insulted and chased two school girls .'one afternoon last week, GOOD-BYE JOSEPH J. It Does Make a Difference Where the Nomination Comes From. TJie Village Election and its Kesults. Waukesha has done well to show to silly concoetors' of quack tickets and who is very likely the same person that there is a point beyond which that took Jhold of the bridle of Miss j they cannot, successfully and, that Breese's horse and was whipped off by i point was reached when the name of that plucky-lady, -has 'been sentenced Joseph J. Hadfield was'selected as the to jaiK 'If a flogging co.uld head of their.ticket. Mr. A- be'added'-to- tho sentence in this in-iyear ago, accepted- the nomination for stance it would not be a bad idea. I President of the Village on the Repub- -In the drama, "Qut of IIical1 ticket.'! last' fal1 the as given by the Donivaa Musical Com-1 elected him to the Assembly, and a edy hav.e the only recog-1 the Labor1 Union took, nized rival of the famous' "Uncle Tom's him up and expected to wm a victory Cabin." "Out of Bondage" presents hlm- He himself, expected to be thrilling picture of the terrible bondage! elected, and openly boasted that he of slavery days, with their'oppression be; and notwithstanding -the and ignorance, the great: struggle for liberty1, and the glorious emancipation. A great moral lesson, interspersed with clean, wholesome fun, touching pathos and superb music. demand for residences con- tinues to increase and there promises to be much inconvenience resulting on account of the lack of accommoda- tion for tbe numerous families that are Labor Union forced his nomination at' the Democratic caucus, he was beaten', by 119 votes, Mr. John L. Gaspar being the successful candidate; .The other gentlemen on the Citizens' Ticket who were elected are S. A. Perkins, trus- tee, Col, H. M. Enos, supervisor; Wm. Parsons, marshal; .Wm..S. Green, jus- tice; Jerry Sullivan, constable. The. Labor Union elected three trus- tees: Messrs. John Breiim, D. J. Hem- lock and C. A. also the expected, here'between this and June, 5, when the carshops are ready for the commencement of business. In this counc-iction it is noticeable .that an at- tempt to organize a building associa- tion the past week, met with.' no encouragement. It is more ihan line, cutting. IGral probable that some one who has capi- tee, and Wm. Patterson, supervisor. The contest throughout will always remain a memorable one in the local political history of Waukesha, but will leaye no lasting impress on the. two great parties. As will be noticed be- low; the Board of Trustees elected con- For F. M. Putney, T. 'V. R. E. D. R. Prindlc............................S2 The election at Pewaukee last Tues- day resulted in the election ofJosenh Bull as President of the village and Supervisor. A STRANGER'S FATE. Run Down aud Cut in Pieces by a Wiscoustn Central Xraiii. Yesterday morning when the sec- tion men on the Wisconsin. Central road near Vernon station started, out to work they found the body of a roan, terribly mangled lying in the ditch near the track .about a mile south of Vernou station. The Head entirely severed from the body and lying some feet beyond. Justice Hemlock was immediately notified and with. Marshal Wegner .repaired to the place of the accident, and had the remains conveyed on a hand-car to where1, a coroner's jury was impaneled, but up to- the hour of going to press we have not been able to learn the verdict of the same. A recommendation found in 'his pocket would indicate that his name was W. J. Williams. .He also bad a room-key of Whittingham's Hotel, and upon inquiry there it was learned that a. man of that name had been employed at the place- as bar-tender, and that he left there Wednesday night about 12 o'clock. The deceased claimed at the hotel, to have worked on the northern end of the Wisconsin as a switphman pre- vious to coming to Waukesba, and that he had a brother who .worked in the freight yards of the St. Paul road at Chicago. tal is losing a golden opportunity by .sists entirely of young man Several nrrnCDO not providing residence facilities 9uf-1 of them have never held office before, 1 WAKING UP SLEEPERS. u F and- the sensation of a nomination, no ficient, for the almost. certain great] matter where it ctlme such demand. Mendelssohn Quintette Club of Boston; founded in 1S49, and like the famous Jack-knife of the -philoso- phers, retaining only of its ;original members, gave a concert last evening in Association Hall. The playing '-of the club, whether in ensemble or aolo, was thoroughly artistic. The Vocalist of the evening was Miss Alice Ryan, daughter of Mr. Thomas Ryan. She as-to enthuse them and set tbeiryoung blood coursing rapidly through their veins; and more of the result is due to the fact' men were nomina- ted for trustees than to any influence the Union has. Not one of .these young men has been known at Waukesha as .a la- borer. All are either in the mercantile trade in one capacity or another, or etee.in professionallife, and their sym- pathies are no more with the Bill Da- vises and-Patsey Buckleys than- were is a pupil of Marches! and 'Miss 'Ever- jjucKieyswan- were, est of this city, and much Jnterest was 'hose of the sou them sJayeh oldeiswith ir, their slaves in I860. But it 'Will prob-. manifested in her.first appearance in this city. The expectation was not disappointed. Sbe has a unaffected manner; her voice, .though not powerful, is and melodious and has promise of rich development, and her musical feeling is manifest iri every note. It is evident that she is destined to be a favorite on the. con- cert stage. The audiedce, which was thoroughly friendly, fairly filled the ably take a year or so for the Labor Union leaders to discover .this 'fact, so' apparent to every one else.' The .weather on election day was beautiful, and votes were'cast, 250 more than last year, and fully 200' more than at any previous village elec- tion. The following is the vote in de- tail CITIZENS' UNION TICKET. The Prohibitionists Losing but Becoming Bitter. Votes hnuse. The above company will appear For President- at Carney Opera House. May Oth. John t. For Trustees following, in relation, to the natural gas well at Appleton, we ttike from The Sunday Sentinel: "A slight flutter has been caused in natural gas circles by a strong flow of natural gas from the well on the Murphy farm, where operations by the Wisconsin Natural and Mining Company were discontinued some weeks ago. It seems A. W.Jamcj____......................458 T. E. Ryao........-.....................478 John C. A. R. Lcadlcy.........-......-............3QO 5. A. For Snmutl Doddl..........................457 H. M. Enos...........------.............465 Isaac W.Patlcrson----........................578 For W. S. Parsons----'-.....................375 For that orders were given to remove the j w. A. Sinsel..........................-.437 piping from the well, and -while the1 For justice of the W. S..Green............................679 Foe Jeremiah Sullivan.- UNION-LABOR TICKET. For J.J. For Trustees- Frank Elberfeld..........................474 John Brchm, D. J. C- A. Haertct.'..'.-.-...................509 E. L. For Wm. J. J. Paul Kueha-------......-------..........378 "Mardn For Treasurer- August For .Wesley For Justice of the S W. For John Meyer.1............................aoi DEMOCRATIC TICKET. For William For Marshal- Albert Wcjner.................-........308 For William Patterson---------------.--........578 work was being done the escaping gas made itself known by its wavings as it bubbled up through the water with which .the well was filled. It was igni- ted and burned furiously, and boards thrown upon the well were immediate- ly blown away again. C. B. Gray and Maj. McConnell, of the Wisconsin Nat- ural Gas and Mining Company; have been in the city investigating.the flow. A prominent Pennsylvania gas man has expressed the opinion that w.hile a reservoir of gas may. exist at.no great distance from the well, such-flows as have occurred are probably from gas pockets distantly connected with the source Messrs. Isaac Bradley and Skidm'ore, of Eagle, we learn that a man named Patrick Sheridan, on his way home from Milwaukee to Booth's Lake, in Walworth .county, died.qn the road between Jericho and !Eagleville Mills, last Wednesday night, or Thurs- day morning, his" remains beiisg-'found. about noon the 'latter day. He ;came to Eagle from Milwaukee, -where-he had been: to" see about a started on foot, for honie, but lost.Ks wav.. Near Jericho he- enquired of Mi. Skidmore the diicction" to'''-his gentleman went to the corner and gave him the proper direc- tions, and that was the 'of him alive. Tbe remains were .conveyed to his home. Sheridan is said to! have been, a farmer, and -owned a small place at Booth's Luke. fail to read our list of; real estate for sale, OD pase 4.. HOWE KEALEY: PSOHLBIT1ON.TICKET. For William E. F. Tbayer.-...........................54 M. P. N. M. Madden-------.......--...........St J. F. For Fred. Chambers..........................5' 'For Andrew For Constable G- B. .For JusticeOf the once designate the guilty parties that the proper officers may clear them out. Until this is -done every drug- gist here is, practically, charged wich' keeping an unlicensed saloon, and ev- ery saloon keeper with'being proprie- tor of gambling and assignation, house! These things are serious and, should be cleared up. We doutt '-the policy of dealing in "glittering' gener- alities" in matters like ask the gentlemen making the accu- sations to.a.t least clear the names of'.< the innocent ones. Thecolumns of this paper are at their disposal and..the public will dpmand that they- use the space thus offered them... They Sliould be More Explicit. A good sized audience assembled at the town hall Saturday evening to nominate a Prohibition ticket and considerable talking resulted. Mr. M. P. Smith first read a papa- on the subject: "Ami my Brother's Keep- He applied, the question to so-', loon keepers and deduced an argu- ment indicating-a negative answer for them. .And he urged that it devolved on those who' are not selling liquor to protect their brothers. Prof. Bay followed and argued from a scientific point oE view' that any use of alcoholic liquor as a, beverage i is hurtful he favored prohibition, which he declared would bring freedom and prosperity, and that the immoderate use ot liquor would not cease until put down by the strong hand of the law. The portion of the talk, however, that-had vim in it, was contributed by Mr. E. W. Chafiu. He startled his hearers by thejollowing remarks "Strange as it might seem, the standard of mornlltj- In 'Wankesba, was less tban nny other placo la the Stale. There were gamb- ling hells nnd houses of ill-fame in connec- tion with many of the saloons here; and he coold relate- aovaral instances where hus- bands get drunk on the Sabbath whllo tholr are teachinc children in Scmdaj- achools. Knew, also, of a couple of glrlB who attended chnrca having-frequented the saloons within the past few. weeks. He said that the saloons now mean I more than they did forty years Then they were conduct- id with respectability and with, regard for law and order; now it was a rare sight to a saloon that did not enter to the many forms of iniquity and vice. Ho said that when an ignorant foreigner comos here ho does not bring the saloon with hlm.hntfloiJs Italreadyestabllshed. WegJvchimalicenso and then-hn'rl imprecations on him for doing ivbal wo sanction'.. "He said thatlf all CbrlSr tian men united the saloon would soon be put down." Mr. Willard Warner also opened up another of "druggists as salopnists." He said "I would like to direct attention to a iing fact which had never been made pnblic: It theselling of liquor without a license. He said that In one of ourdriic stores there was a room where liquor was dlspoiwd of to those-who were in1..'the Payments were made in theusual way, but a bottle was at the disposal of those who wanted tho liquor, and all they had to do was to help themselves. He thought measures should be taken to bring the violators of the law to Justice." Thesi; grave assertions are true, or they are hot, and if- there are saloons here doing a gambling-and- assigna- tion house business, and a drug store saloon business, these.parties who say they know the.' facts! owe it to and'-themselves to at Deatli of Jas. F. Small. Last, week Wednesday at- .Chicago, occurred the death of.; Jas. ,.F. Small, once ft resident of Waukesha where he was employed for some years' as printer. He died of apoplexy and was in his 45th year. Mr. Small served in the'Union Army and after bis discharge when the Eebellion was suppressed .he worked in The Freeman office for two. years. In 1S67 he went.to Madison, thence to Milwaukee, and from there to Chicago where he afterwards made his home. He went into The Tribune, office nt the latter city, and served in several ca- pacities the composing is a., and also on the edi- torial staff. During the past year he bad been with a large publishing and printing house. His funeral took place at his home in Chicago, Saturday April 30lh, under theauapices of theG. A. he being a member of .George H. Thomas Post. The remains were con- veyed to Waukeaha for interment, and- were .accompanied by his sorrowing wife and two. children. On their arri- val-here they were met by numerous sympathizing friends, and the remains.. were conveyed to the Episcopal Church. The burial service of that denomination was conducted by the Rev. E. P. Wright, of. Milwaukee. The interment took place in Prairie Home Cemetery. The .Republican Caucus i In all our experience at Wauke- sha we have never seen'a finer body of citizens assembled at. a caucus, than were to be found at Amusement Hall t Monday evening, to nominate candidates for village, offices. The proceedings werejof the most orderly and dignified nature and proved beyond question that those present -were earnest, and had responded to the call through desire to see a stop put to the absurd Performances of a few self- sryted "laboring men." Capt. Enos was chosen chairman of the meeting, and on motion of Hon. Isaac Lain it was decided to appoint a committee of seven to rep'ort a ticket for the consideration of the caucus. Before the motion wiis put, invitations were given to any desiring to expres.. their opinions as to the advisability a Union ticket, and the motion of Mr. lain was modified by giving the com- mittee to be chosen, authority, to fer with a like committee of crats, and the motion as amended was unanimously carried; there being.not one dissenting vote in the entire audi- ence. The committee was then appotated as follows: Isaac Lain, Van. H. Bug- bee, Peter Lau; R. M. Jameson, E. C. Blair, Tbos. Kyall and F. A. Eandail. After a thorough consultation by the jommittee, the following names were eported for consideration and unani- mously nominated: John L. Gaspar. president; E.'W.. Estberg, T. E. Eyan, John Lau, C. A. R. Leadley and S. 'A. Perfcine, trustees; Samuel Dodd. Thos, Haynes, Isaac Laic., Wm. Patter- son, supervisors; W. S. Parsons, marshal; W. A. Sinsel, W. S. Green, Justice; J. Sullivan, constable. Changes were made in two positions, the following .morning; Mr. A. W. James was substituted-for that of Mr. Eitberg and that of Coi. H. M. Euos for Haynes, the regu- lar having declined. and raspberry plants'of all the leaoiug'varieties.true .to for sale by the dozen or 100- rates, at our nursery; miles west of Wauke- sha. Any orders left at tbe store _ of'.- Chas. Cork, Waukesha, will receive promptattention. Post-officftbox 1036, Waukesha. ISAAC GALE 15w4 Notice.! Notice is hereby given that tho Petit Jurors for'the May Term of. the Circuit Court for the county of Wankeshsy State of Wisconsin, will be. drawn at the office of the Clerk of the Circuit the village Thursday. May 5tb, A. D; 1SS7. E. J. EVASS, Clerk of the Circuit Court. 'Dated' Waukesha, ;