WI-OLD-NEWS-L ArchivesArchiver > WI-OLD-NEWS > 2006-06 > 1150203834
Subject: New Article for United States - Wisconsin
Date: Tue, 13 Jun 2006 08:03:54 -0500
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A new article has been added at Newspaper Abstracts > United States > Wisconsin > Ozaukee
Direct link to article: http://www.newspaperabstracts.com/link.php?id=26755
More articles for Ozaukee can be found at:
Article Title: Weekly Star
Article Date: March 27 1880
Article Description: LOCAL NEWS
County Judge - L. EGHART
Sheriff - Frank DELLES
Register of Deeds - Walter ZASTROW
County Treasurer - Charles G. MEYER
County Clerk - J. C. SCHROELLING
Clerk Circuit Court - Michael RUPPERT
District Attorney - James HEDDING
Coroner - John NEUENS
Superintendent of Schools - Wm. F. SCOTT
Surveyor - L. TOWSLEY
BOARD OF SUPERVISORS
Mequon - Wm F. JAHN, Mequon
Cedarburg - H. SCHELLENBURG, Horn's Corners
Saukville - A. AHLHAUSER, Saukville
Grafton - Chas. SCHLEGEL, Grafton
Pt. Washington - M. AUDIER, Pt. Washington
Fredonia - J. J. RACE, Ch., Fredonia
Belgium - Louis PIERRON, Dacada
L. TOWSLEY, Wm. A. PORS
JUSTICES OF THE PEACE
Franz A. WILDE, John W. MILBRATH, William F. JAHN, Charles F. FREYE
Herman SCHELLENBERG, William H. FITZGERALD, Theodor KLIEFOTH, William VOGENITZ
Theodore EISEFELDT, Rudolph SCHMIDT, Frank J. WEBER
Joseph ALBRECHT, A. M. ALLING, John W. LUTFRINK, Anthony AHLHAUSER
William J. MERCKLEIN, Christian ROSSARI, Nicholas E. BECKER, John B. KUNDALL
Sebastian KRIER, Michael BINK
C. E. CHAMBERLIN, Henry B. SCHWIN, Lars C. LARSON, Joseph MALBERBE
To-morrow is Easter.
Town election April 6.
Yesterday was Good Friday.
There are only ten P. O.'s in this county.
A dance will be held at GLASNER's hall Monday night.
Peter RIES started for Parker, Dakota, last Tuesday.
Waves mountain high prevailed on the lake Wednesday.
The winter term of the Hill school closes next Tuesday.
It's not lent any longer - so return what you have borrowed.
Only two inches of snow, the beautiful snow, Thursday morning.
KUHN's Meat Market is being re-painted and otherwise "fixed" up.
The school marms are throwing sly glances at the pedagogues at Saukville to-day.
The Union House is being thoroughly fixed up for the summer trade.
The Belgium cheese factory is to be operated this year by J. A. SMITH of Sheboygan.
Mr. J. M. ECKEL will open his cheese factory in this village for business about the 15th of April.
Clerk of the Court RUPPERT is again quite sick. He has been confined to the house for ten days past.
The County Treasurer is already preparing the delinquent tax list. It will be published in about two weeks.
Next Monday, the Tax Club caucus will be held. The Democratic caucus will be held on Thursday or Friday.
The Secretary of the soldiers reunion at Milwaukee reports that 39,000 have already signified their intention to participate, and estimates that the number in attendance will be about 50,000.
Esquire Chamberlin returned to his home last Saturday. He has been in Michigan the past six or eight weeks.
The proceedings of the County Board, in the German language, have been distributed by the County Clerk.
Hill School Lyceum will meet next Tuesday evening instead of Thursday, the change being only for the one week.
A dramatic entertainment will be given at Huebschen's Hall, Grafton, April 4th, for the benefit of St. Joseph's school.
C. E. WEIPKING, of Grafton, is gaining quite a reputation as an artist. He has several very good oil paintings in his studio now.
Henry Chamberlin, of this place, will be the clerk of the steamer Depere, on the Milwaukee and Grand Haven route, during the season.
The first departure from this port this spring was made by the "Tenie & Laura" on Saturday last. She has gone to Grand Haven for a load of Land Plaster.
"Sidewalks or no sidewalks" is the issue at the coming election in Cedarburg. Whether it is a solid village against a solid town, or a divided one, we are not informed.
The Patzer Woolen Mills, at Mayfield, it is reported is to be moved to Grafton. New machinery is being purchased for it. The establishment is now owned by the Cedarburg Company.
TIBOR's Marble Shop now needs only a coat of paint to finish it, when it will be one of the best looking and convenient establishments of the kind in Ozaukee county.
The tax paid this year by the town of Port Washington is in round numbers, $7,100, of which that part of the village lying in section 28 and part of 29 pays $4,100 or more than one-half.
We did not last week make mention of the German Student's lamp which was among the donations to Rev. BROOKS, though the superior light from two such lamps as were on the table that evening could not but be noticed by all present. This was a present form Mr. and Mrs. E. S. TURNER and will for years remain as a beautiful and useful token of the donation occasion.
Besides this, we learn the same party presented a full piece of Dwight Mills bleached muslin and a supply of handkerchiefs for the Parson and his wife.
Probably the minister would not be less thankful for the cash; but we trust that he has a heart to prize such substantial favors as cannot like the cash so quickly pass away.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry DIX celebrated their silver wedding at their residence on Canal street Saturday evening last. A jolly time was had, enlivened by the music furnished by the G. W. Band.
One of the finest monuments in the Cemetery at this place was erected last Saturday over the remains of Mrs. Wm. H. LANDOLT. The work was done at the shop of Mr. M. TIBOR. It is a credit to all concerned.
Mr. BLAKE is busy repairing his pier. For two weeks past, he has been fixing the piling, and now new stringers and other heavy timbers are being prepared. The pier will be in readiness for business upon the opening of navigation.
The northern extension of the M. L. S. & W. road is completed to Norrie, Marathon County, Wis., 15 miles from Tigerton and 190 miles from Milwaukee, and after Monday, March 29th, regular trains will be run to that place.
Almanac makers tell us spring beings March 21. This may be true, but it's hard to make people think so when they are wading around in snow knee deep on the 25th. We are losing all faith in the Almanac. Thursday morning demonstrated that Winter and Spring had a fight and the former got the best of it.
Last Wednesday, Father WILLMES was required to officiate at funeral of Mr. GOETHER, who was born March 22, 1780, and was consequently just one hundred years old when he died. Monday morning, a memorial mass was celebrated at his request for his benefit, and a few hours after he expired.
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