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Notice of General Election
State of Wisconsin ) Count}" of Bayfield ) Notice is hereby given that at a general election to be held in the several towns, wards, villages and election districts of the county of Bayfield, state of Wisconsin, the first Tuesday succeed ing the first Monday, being the 6th day of November, 1905, the following officers are to be elected: A governor in place of James O. Davidson, who by virtue of holding the office of Lieutenant Governor, suc ceeded to the office of Gover nor upon the resignation of Robert M. LaFollette, whose term of office will expire on the first Monday of January. A. D. 1907. A Lieutenant governor in place of James O. Davidson, whose term of office will ex pire on the first Monday in January, 1907. A Secretary of State in place of Walter L. Houser, Whose term of office will ex pire on the first Monday in January, 1907. A State Treasurer in place of John J. Kempf, whose term of office wiil expire on the first Monday in January, 1907. An Attorney General in in place of Lafayette M. Sturdevant, whose term of office will expire on the first Monday in January, 1907. A Commissioner of Insur ance in place of Zeno M. Host, whose term of office will expire on the first Mon day in Jannary, 1907. A Representative in Con gress for the Eleventh Con gressional district, consisting of the counties of Douglas, Rusk, Sawyer, Pierce, Bay field, Barron, Dunn, Burnett, Polk, Chippewa, Washburn and St. Croix, in place of John J. Jenkins, A member of Assembly, for the Assembly district consist ing of the counties of Bayfield Sawyer and Washburn in place of Lorenzo N. Clausen. A county Clerk in place of Nels M. Oscar, whose term of office will expire on the first Monday in January, 1907 A county Treasurer in place of John Froseth, whose term of office will expire on the first Monday in January, 1907 A Sheriff in place of Henry J. Conlin, whose term of of fice will expire on the first Monday in January, 1907. A Coroner in place of Her man G. Mertens, whose term of office will expire on the first Monday in January, 1907 A Clerk of Court in place of Frederick A. Bell, whose term of office will expire on the first Monday in January. 1907. A District Attorney in place of Charles F. Morris whose term of office will expire on the first Monday in January 1907. A Register of Deeds in place of Nels Myhre, whose term of office will expire on the first Monday in January, 1907. A County Surveyor in place of Hugo C. Nelson, whose term of office will expire on the first Monday in January, 1907. Such election to be held, votes canvassed, and returns made in aecordonce with law. Given under my hand and official seal at Wash (seal) burn, Wisconsin, this 22nd day of August, A. D. 1906. Nels M. Oscar, County Cler k OPFICERB IN BATTLE. Number Killed In Glvii War Mtteh Greater Than In Eastern Conflict. Deducting eleven lames of efteeci who did not qualify for one reason or another, wo have in this list 415 gener als, and the records given show that of these 74 were killed or mortally wounded in action, or 18 per coat. This is a very striking showing wken we recall the almost entire immunity of the Russian and Japanese armies fighting in Manchuria from fatal casu alties in general officers. We recall but one who has been reported killed in battle in the far east, and if there are others they must be very few; where as the percentage of casualties among the general officers of the Confederacy are far in excess of the percentage of casualties among the rank a£d file of the Rus ian and Japanese armies as given by Gen. Bliss, who has the best of facilities for learning the facts. No less than 23 general officers of the Confederacy were killed in battle dur ing the 11 months of fighting com mencing with Grant’s battle of the Wilderness and ending with Appomat ox. Ton brigadier generals of the Union army were also killed during this campaign, besides 12 colonels com manding brigades, six of them at Cold Harbor alone. At Franklin seven Confederate gen erals were killed, and during Sher man’s campaign five, the Union army losing three. At Gettysburg five Con federate and five Union gen .rals were killed, ten in all, besides th.ee Union colonels commanding brigades. At Fredericksburg two Union and two Confederate generals were killed. In all, the Union army lost in killed or mortally wounded 50 general officers, 23 brevet brigadier generals and 34 colonels commanding brigades. Taking the proportion as one killed to 4.52 wounded, this would indicate that 407 Confederate generals were killed or wounded out of a total of 415. Pacific Coast’s Growth. When the Lewis and Clark exposi tion at Portland, Ore., was projected, the intention was to signalize by an exhibition the growth of Oregon in wealth and resources since the two ex plorers sent on the recommendation of Thomas Jefferson reached the coast. The changed conditions which have followed the Spanish-American war and have marked the Russo-Japanese war have practically transformed the Pacific coast states, making in a period of ten years a change almost as sweep ing as occurred in the same region af ter the discovery of gold half a century ago. Ten years ago the population of San Francisco was 350,000; it is now 450,- 000. Ten years ago the population of Portland where the exhibition is being held, was 80,000; it is now 140,000. Ten years ago the population of Se attle was 35,000; it is now 150,000. Ten years ago the population of Los An geles was 80,000; it is now 125,000. Ten years ago the population of Spokane was 15,000; it is now 40,000. These changes in ten years mark the growth of some of the largest cities of the Pacific coast, but in smaller towns along the coast the gain has been pro portionately just as large; in some cases larger, following the develop ment of an enlarged American market in the Orient. The Lewis and Clark exposition is the first to be held west of the Rocky Mountains, and the Oregon country, the discovery of which the exposition is intended to commemorate, Includes the present states of Oregon, Washing ton and Idaho. The growth of the Pa cific coast cities in population exceeds the growth of the cities of any other section of the country during the same period, and the exposition ia expected to boom them still further. Teachers’ Salaries Are Meagre. Teachers are poorly paid. This is the conclusion reached by the commit tee on salaries of the National Educa tional Association, appointed two years ago, at the Boston meeting. This com mittee has collected statistics through out the United States, and it has been found that the average salary paid to teachers in elementary schools is less than that paid to street cleaners. It must be remembered that the average salary of teachers is low largely be cause of the fact that the personnel of the teaching force is constantly chang ing—new teachers with lower salaries replacing teachers who have been in the service a number of years. In comparing the salaries of teaches and street cleaners, it is noted that the former are on duty hut six hours daily for 36 weeks and the latter 10 hours daily for 50 weeks. But the teachers generally work more than six hours a day, and must live throughout the year on the salary earned during 36 weeks of school. The average salary of teachers in 467 leading cities in elementary schools is $1,161 for men and $650 for women, and in high schools $903 for women and $1,303 for men. In New York city the minimum salary of teachers is S6OO and that of street cleaners $631. Bos ton pays teachers $552, and its street cleaners $603, while Philadelphia pays its teachers $470, or $67 less than the street cleaners. Teachers in San Fran cisco receive S6OO a year, but the street cleaners are paid $750. He Knows the Map by Heart. Sir Clements R. Markham, who has just retired from the presidency of the British Royal Geographical Society, began life as a midshipman in the old days of sailing ships, and his love of travel dates from that period. One of his earliest expeditions was to the Arctic regions, where he served under Commodore Austen in his search for Franklin. Lieutenant McClintock, who became famous afterward as a success ful Arctic explorer, was one of the party. LEGAL NOTICES. [Sept 13 to October 18) State of Wisconsin:-ln Circuit H£oart for Bayfield County International Harvester Company of America, Plaintiff vs Hans P. Swanby, Defendant Notice is hereby given that by virtue of an execution isßued out of and under Ihe seal of the circuit, court of Bayfield county. Wisconsin, on the sth day of Septetnber, 1906, upon a judgment rendered in the above entitled action, I have levied upon the following described premises, situated iu Bayfield county, Wisconsin, to-wit:-The Southeast quarter of the Northeast of sec tion thirty five (35), in township forty nine (49). north of range five (5), west; also the South west, quarter of the southwest quarter of section twenty four (24), in township forty nine (49) north of range six (6) west, which premises I will offer for sale and sell at pub lic sale, at the front door of the court house in the city of Washburn, ia Bayfield county, Wisconsin, n the 27th day of October, 1906, at ten o’clock in the forenoon. Dated September sth. 1906. H. J CONLIN, Sheriff, Bayfield County. Wis. (Oot 4 to Oct 18) STATE OF WISCONSIN CIRCUIT COURT BAYFIELD COUNTY In the matter of the vol- ) NOTICE OF THE untary assignment of v MAKING OF Jacobs-McDonnell Cos. ) ASSIGNMENT Notice Is hereby given that on the 23rd day of August. A. D, 1906, the above named Jacobs McDonnell company made a volun tary assignment for the benefit of, and in trust for, their creditors to the undersigned; that my postofflee address is Washburn, Bayfield County, Wisconsin; and that every creditor of such assignor is required to file, within three months, with me as such assig nee, or With F. A. Bell, Esq., the Clerk of the said Circuit Court, whose postofflee ad dress is Washburn. Bayfield County, Wiscon sin, on pain of being debarrd, a dividend, an affidavit setting forth his name, residence and postofflee address, and the nature, con sideration and amount of his debt claimed by him, over and above all offsets, Dated August A.. D. 1906. D. M, Maxcy Assignee. (Oct4 to Oct 25) Probate Notice. STATE OF WISCONSIN—COUNTY COURT FOR BAYFIELD COUNTY -IN PROBATE Notice is hereby given that at a special term of the county court to be held in and for said county at the court house in the city of Washburn in said county, on the 4th Tuesday (being the 28rd day) of Oct. A. D. 1906, at 10 o’clock a, m., the following matters will be heard and considered; The application of Ole M. Axness. admin istrator of the estate of Anna Axness, late of the town of Mason in said county, de ceased, for the examination aud allowance of his final account, of his administration, and for theassignment of the residue of the estate of Antia Axness, deceased to such other persons as are by law entitled to the same. Dated Sept 25th, 1906. Bv order of the Court. Wm. H. Irish, County Judge, (Oct 11 to Nov 1) STATE OF WISCONSIN —COUNTY COURT for bayfield county. In Probate. Notice is hereby given that at a regular term of the County Court to be held in and for said county at the court house in the city of Washburn in said county, on the first Tuesday (beingthe 6th day) of Nov.. A. D. 1906, at 10 o’clock a. m., the following matter will be heard and considered: The application of Mary E. Wooddisse for the appointment of herself as administratrix of the estate of George F. Wooddisse late of the city of Washburn in said county, de ceased. Dated October 4th, 1906. By order of the Court, Wm. H. Irish, County J udge. From Culican, Mexico, H is re ported that, because a woman en tered the Jesus Maria y Anexae mines, several hundred miners went on strike and refused to return to work until the parish priest went in to the mines and sprinkled all shafts and tunnels with consecrated water. It is an old superstition among Mexican miners that if a wo man enters a mine a catastrophe will follow. —Exchange. While a blacksmith may have many virtues, he must at least have one vise. Foleys honey"tar Cures Colds; Prevents Pneumonia Sold by Q. W. Frost. STEAMER MARY SCOTT WEEK DAYS Leaves Ashland Commercial Dock 6.00 a mi 8 30 a m 9.45 a m 11.30 a m 1.15 p m 2,30 p m 4.00 p m 5.25 p m 7.15 p m SUNDAYS 8.30 a m 9.45 a m 11.30 a m 1.15 p m 2.30 p m 4.15 p m 7.15 p m CAPT. JOHN E. DOHERTY, Manager, Ashland •* - Wisconsin. Leaves Washburn City Dock 7.15 a m 9.00 a m 10.30 a m 12.15 p m 2:00 p m 3.15 p m 4.40 p m 6.00 p in 8.00 p m 9.00a m 10.30 a m 12.15 p m 2.00 p m 8.15 p m 5-15 p m 8.00 p m Constipation Baked sweet apple*. with some people, krl&g piwnpt relief for Constipation. With others, •oarse all-wheat bread will hare the same eifeot. Nature undoubtedly has a vegetable rarnodj to relieve every ailment known to man, If physloiaao ean but find Nature’s way to health. And thig ta strikingly true with regard to Constipation. The bark of a certain tree in California—Cas cara Sagra<la—offers a most excellent aid to this end. But, combined with Egyptian Senna, Slip pery Elm Bark, Solid Extract of Prunes, eta., 6ume Gascara bark is given its greatest possible power to correct constipation. A toothsome Candy Tablet, called Lax-ets, is now made at the Dr. Shoop Laboratories, from this ingenuous and most effective prescription. Its effect on Consti pation, Biliousness. Sour Stomach. Bad Breath, Sallow Complexion, etc., is indeed prompt and satisfying. No griping, no unpleasant after effects are ex perienced, and Lax-ets are put up in beautiful lithographed metal boxes at 5 cents and 25 cents per box. For something new, nice, economical and effective, try a box of Lax-ets M. M. SWEET Weak Hearts Are due to indigestion. Ninety-nine of ever> one hundred people who have heart trouble can remember when it was simple indiges tion. It is a scientific fact that all cases of heart disease, not organic, are not only traceable to, but are the direct result of indi gestion. All food taken into the stomach which fails of perfect digestion ferments and swells the stomach, puffing it up against the heart. This interferes with the action of the heart, and in the course of time that delicate but vital organ becomes diseased. Mr. D. Kauble, of Nevada, 0., says: I had stomach trouble and was in a bad state as I had heart troubl* with it. I took Kodol Dyspepsia Cure for about four months and it cured me, Kodol Digests What You Cat and relieves the stomach of all nervous strain and the heart of all pressure. Bottles only, SI.OO Size holding 2*4 times the trial size, which sells for 50c, Praparad by E. O. D*WITT A CO., OHIQAQO. M. M. SWEET i*. A Card W*, the undersigned, do hereby agtve to refund t v .e money on a 50- cent bottle of Green’s Warranted Syrup of Tar if it fails to cure your couiih or cold. We also guarantee a 25-cent bottle to prove satisfact ory or money refunded. Fox Bros, PATENTS’ ‘ - and TRADE-MARKS promptly obtained In all countries, or no fee. We obtain PATENTS THAT PAY, advertise them thoroughly, at our expense, and nelp you to success. Send model, photo or sketch for FREE report on patentability. 20 years’ practice. SUR PASSING REFERENCES. For free Guide Book on Profitable Patents write to 503-505 Seventh Street, WASHINGTON, P. C- DSWIFM When you want anything in the line of job printing The Times can supply your wants in first-class shape. Presidential Election will make,no change. No matter which candidate is elected, Foley’s Honey and Tar will remain the people’s favorite remedy for coughs, colds and incipient con sumption. It cures colds quickly and prevents pneumonia, A. J. Nusbaum, Batesville, Ind., writes: “I suffered for three months with a severe cold. A druggist prepared me some medicine, and a physician prescribed for me. yet I did not im prove. I then tried Foisy’s Honey and Tar and eight doses cured me.” Sold by Q. W. Frost. The new Pure Food and Drug Law will mark it or: the label of every Cough Cure containing Opium, Chloroform, or any other stupifying or poisonous drug. But it passes Dr. Shoop’s Cough Cure as made for 20 years, entirely free, Dr. Shoop all along has bitterly opposed the use of all opiates or narcotics, Dr. Shoop’s Cough Cure is absolutely safe even for the youngest babe — and it cures, it does not simply sup press. Get a safe and reliable Cough Cure, by simply insisting on having Dr. Shoop’s. Let the law be your protection. We cheerfnlly recommend and sell it. M. M. Sweet. MONTHLY MAGAZINE A Family Library * The Bast in Current Literature 12 Complete Novels? Yearly MANY SHORT STORIES AND PAPERS ON TIMELY TOPICS S2.SQ PER YEAR ; 25 CTS. A COPY fNO CONTINUED STORIES * EVERY NUMBER COMPLETE IN ITSELF \m an u Mwmmmammmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm fBOYSyvAo W, "l I can PIdXY | 3 I Jj WANT boys who can “play ■* the game,” boys who when they 1 H play ball hit it hard and get to “first,” U the boys who want to succeed and ff\ Jt are bound to succeed. We need them / i M| fe H and we help them. We pay them j lJkf wL IS II good money. They can buy cameras, I S ||| bicycles, horses —one boy has even |j| aj bought a house and lot. It’s “easy llyiplSf ifllPk /Ifl” I THE SATURDAY WMS 1 EVENING POST Mi9mE SI And there’s more in it than the money, §1 for we teach boys methods cf sue- il |@ cess —we teach them how to work H out their problems, teach them jjf m salesmanship, which is one of the best paid abilities H in the business world. It’s worth something to a boy 9 to be connected with a large, successful house. tflT And W3 ta ke good care of our boys. There are extra m cash orizes, camping trips, and other special offers. A |H boy can start without its costing him a cent, fer we fur nish |SS his first supply of magazines free, and the money from these We send free an interesting booklet about cur n|j Ml boys. Get into the game NOW by writing for it. IM The Curtis Publishing Company, 1728 Arch St., Philadelphia, Fa. Consumptives Made Comfortable. Incipient consumption is cured by Folev’s Honey and Tar, but we do not hold out false hopes to consump tives by claiming that it w ’ll cure this dread disease in the advanced stages; but if the lungs are not too far gone Foley’s Honey and Tar will effect a cure, as it stops the racking coughs and soothes the inflamed air passages giving them a chance to heal, and even in the advanced stages it always gives comfort and relief. A. A. Herren, of Finch. Ark., writes: ‘‘Foley’s Hone} and Tar is the best preparation for coughs and lung trouble. I know that it has cured consumption in the first stages.” Sold by Q. W. Frost, A Prominent Trainman. The many friends of G. H. Hau san, Engineer L. D. & w. R. R., at present living in Lima, 0., will be pleased to know of his recovery from threatened kidney disease. He says: “I was cured by using Foley’s Kidney Cure, which I recom mend to ail, especially to trainmen, who are usually similarly afficted. ” Sold by Q. w. Frost. Comfort i Trains Are more than half the journey. East and West over the Northern Pacific the service is unexcelled. Safety of travel is assured. Every luxury and comfort. No better dining car meals anywhere. The Northern Pacific’s 5,325 miles of main and branch Hues form thru routes between all impor tant points. Fast p trams over the smoothest of road way. Before you plan your next jonrney ask W. B. Duffy, Agent, about rates. Northern Pacific Railway. German Syrup We want to impress on our readers that Boschee’s German Syrup is positively the only preparation on the market today that does relieve, and cure consumption. It contains the specifice. such as pure tar, ex tra3ts of gum, etc, etc., which have been so highly endorsed for the cure of coughs, colds and consumption by the great medical congresses. The consumptive, whether his disease is iu the throat or lungs, must have rest at night, and be free from the spasm of dry aud racking cough in the morning. The diseased parts want rest, healing and soothing tseatment, and the patient needs fresh air, good food, etc, German Syrup will give free and easy ex pectoration in the mornijg with speedy and permanont relief, Smal bottles 25 cents; regular size, con taining nearly four times as much, 75 ceuts. At Frost & Spies. Many men give lavishly of gold, To build bridges and castles and towers of old: If you want everlasting fame, a bene factor be, Give the poor and needy Rocky Mountain Tea. Pox Bros. Pharmacy. YNgZjp/ [cures] Irheumatisml Iluhbaqo, SCIATICAi ■NEURALGIA and| ■kidney trouble ■ il "5-DROPS” taken internally, rids the blood 9 M 0 f the poisonous matter and acids which ■ B are the direct causes of these diseases. B £B Applied externally it affords almost in- ■ qH stant relief from pain, while a permanent ■ B cure is being effected by purifying the B B blood, dissolving tbe poisonous sub B §■ stance and removing it from the system. B DR. 9. D. BLAND 9 Of Brewton, Ga„ writes: "I bad been a BUfferer for a number of yearn ■ B T(tb Lumb&ga and Rheumatism In my arms ■ n and lags, and tried all tbe remedies that I could ■ §■ gather from medical works, and also consulted ■ m with a number of the beat physicians, but found |B WM nothing that gave the relief obtained from B “5-DROPB.” I shall prescribe It In my praotloe gf B for rheumatism and kindred diseases.” ■ free §§ If you are suffering with Rheumatism, B B Neuralgia, Kidney Trouble or any kin- B ■ dred disease, write to us for a trial bottle M B of “6-DROPS.” and test it yourself. ••5-DROPS” can be used any length of I ■ time without acquiring a "drug habit.” B 9 as it is entirely free of opium, cocaine. ■ 9 alcohol, laudanum, and other similar 9 9 ingredients. 9 Large Blie Bottle, *'S>DROPS” (800 Doses) I 9 SI.OO. For Sale by Druggists. 9 BWAHSON RHEUMATIB OURE COMPARY, 1 Dept. 80. 100 Lake Street, Chicago. lav otc K C Sweet To Eat LQA'tlj J A Candy Bowel Uxntive.