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| WAIST SETS ’ BELT PINS BELT BUCKLES LEATHER PURSES —AND— HAND BAGS IT WILL PAY YOU TO LOOK OYER OUR GOODS AND ASK PRICES. C. F. DUNBAR CO. REDUCTIONS IN WALL - PAPER No extra cost for borders in future. We sell side wall, ceilings and border all at same price per roll, except for Ingrain papers. A. W. MUMM & CO., 508 Third Street, Wausau, Wis. Read Schoeneberg’s ad in this issue. A. H. Grout is re-shingling his resi dence, and will also give it a coat of paint. C. C. Yawkev has purchased a hand some saddle horse for his daughter, Miss Leah. A dollar cannot climb a tree or ride a bicycle, but it can purchase a suit of cool comfortable underwear at Seim Bros.’ Free open air band concert at the Columbia Park Wednesday evening, May 11th. Music by the Columbia band, 18 pieces. J. A. Underwood will tear down the old Lanouette residence on Warren street. Work on the same was com menced yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Aekenson, of Minneapolis, are the parents of a boy baby t**rn last week. Mrs. Aekenson was formerly Miss Mae Funk, of this city. S. A. McNeil, Who recently purchased the resilience property at the corner of Sixth and Warren streets, of E. S. Clemence, has taken possession of the same. DON’T let your piano go to ruin. Have it tuned and repaired by an ex perienced workman. (J W. Holmes, 5w Wausau Music House. , Mrs. Nicholas Paulus, wife of a wealthy farmer in Stockton township. Portage county, was asphyxiated at the home of a friend in Stevens Point last Sunday. She blew out the gas. She was 65 years old SAUSAGE NEWS. We receive daily the following varieties of Sausage which we sell at the prices quoted per pound j* J* Milana 30c Liver, smoked . ..13c Ivishka 8c Bologna, round..loc Braunschweiger .14c Tri Metfc. lt*c Bologna, 10ng.... 10c Knaack 1-c Garlic 11c Bologna, thick. . 10c Blood 10c Blood & Tongue.l4c Liver, fresh i2c Perfect Bologua 12c Head Cheese 12c Blood Head Cheese 12c These Sausages are made by the largest factory in the world, and are guaranteed to be strictly fresh, whole some meats. Anyone desiring fancy, appetis ing sausages should give these a trial. MAX E. BOEHM, Two Stores on Grand Avenue. Telephones 318 and 351. Lawrence & Chubbuek, Dentists. New Qffiees-Lawi ence Block, Nos. 515 and 517 Third Street. Specialties in SPRING AND SUMMER FOOTWEAR at Popular Prices, in all Leathers, . . . at . . . McNEIL’S Call and see them. McNEIL, ROHDE BLOCK. Supper at the Universalist church, Tuesday, May 24th. Buy your harness oil. horse brushes, etc., of O. C. Callies, who has a full stock. The sale of “Blue Ribbon” flour ex ceeds that of any other brands at the stores of Max E. Boehm. jl6-tf Another product of the farmer has taken a boom. Hay was selling today on the market square for SIB.OO per ton. The Ladies of the Universalist church will serve supper in the church Tues day, May 24. The ladies w ill also have on sale a tine line of household articles. Avery enjoyable surprise party was given in honor of Walter Beck, at the home of his sister, Mrs. R. Juers. Fri day evening last; about twenty-five were present. The John Dern property on the flat was last week sold by -S. L Mallard, of Antigo, its recent owner, to Chas. Mathey, an employe of the Alexander Stewart Lumber Cos. No preaching needed, no tine talk necessary, no explanation required— our suits of summer underwear speak for themselves. Seim Bros.’ guarantee goes with every sale. Step into the i store and inspect our goods. Frank Gaetzman last week purchased 1 of a Mr. Sehroeder, of Schofield, a house and lot at the corner of Seymour and j Plumer streets, which he will occupy i for a tinip, when he will build a resi dence for himself aud rent the Schroed- I er property. Columbia bowling alleys will be open day and evening. ti. Fok Sale— A lady’s wheel, in line condition. For sale cheap, enquire of Ed. Ringle. Wm. Schoeneberg has a few more fallons of choice maple syrup at only 1.00 a gallon. The ladies’ of St. Martha’s Guild gave a supper at Mercer’s hall on Saturday evening which was a great success. In ordering more paper of a kind you have already used, please send sample or number and save time and confusion —O. C. Callies. J. A. Underwood purchased a finely trained saddle horse for his daughter last w.eek. It is coal black and a very handsome animal. Band concert and dance at Columbia Park and. Palm Garden Wednesday evening, May 11th. Concert takes place in park at 8 o’clock sharp and lasts until 9:30 o’clock. The straw hat season being at hand, Seim Bros, have now in stock all me latest blocks of summer head gear on the market. Step into the store and select a neat, comfortable chapeau. Gustav Priebe and Gustav Hoeft got into a fist tight Sunday evening, and Priebe got badly worsted and had Hoeft arrested and lined yesterday morning. Hoeft suffered a fracture of one of the bones of his hand. Cigar Makers Union No. 482 gave its first dauce at Armory hall Friday even ing. There were about 150 couples present, and the ball proved an enjoy able affair to all who participated. The Columbia orchesta furnished the music. Forest l fires were much in evidence near Minoequa and along the Soo rail road last week. Underbrush and grass were as dry as tinder, and the fire spread rapidly. Our people are now calling for rain very lustily. Miss Lake, representing the nursery of Henry Lake Sons Cos., of Black River Falls, has been here for a week with a crew of men laying out the grounds of B. F. Wilson and .7. W. Bishop. When finished those gentlemen will have beautiful grounds. There is a tide in the affairs of trade, which, taken at its Hood, lead on to money saving. That time has arrived at Seim Bros, and now is your oppor tunity to get anything in the line of slimmer wear at prices that cannot be duplicated elsewhere. The regular meeting of the Ladies Literary club will be held at the Wau sau club house, May 10th, at 2 30 p. m. The department chairman will report this year’s work, and give outlines of the work for next year. Ali mem bers are urged to be present. Wm. Jalley, of Tower, Minn., who was in the city last week to attend me funeral of his mother, stated to a repre sentative of this paper that a few days before, he had been at Duluth, and that at that point there was ice in lake Supe rior as far out as one could see. The appointing of Judge Marehetti on the library board, by Mayor Zim merman, was an act that will be ap preciated by the citizens of Wausau. Mr. Marehetti is not only oue of Wau sau’s most prominent men, but is also one of her most energetic and pro gressive citizens. The Marathon county Prohibitionists will hold a convention at the court house next Frday to elect delegates to the state convention, which is to be held in Madison July 13th. J. L. Sizer, of North Dakota, will be present and address the convention. This county is entitled to seven delegates. Lena, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Boernke, of the town of Stettin, died Monday at the age of seven years and six months, after a five months’ illnes r .. Her funeral will beheld tomorrow from the Lutheran church at Taegeville, the Rev. Koepke officiating, with interment in the town of Berlin. Senator A. L. Kreutzer has been having a cement walk laid about his grounds the past week, and one night a man climbed over the temporary fence, and walked upon the soft eenrent. It was a miserable piece of business, and it is too bad that the fellow cannot be apprehended, and made to pay for his rascality. A formal invitation has been received by the Wausau Sharpshooters to attend the ceremonies incident to the opening of anew park by the LaCrosse Sharp shooters, May 29th. The invitation has been accepted amj at least six from here will attend anff participate in a triangular team shoot that day, in which Milwaukee will be the third con testant. Look over our line of wall paper and get our prices before you buy. We know we can save you money. Our values at 3c, sc, Sc, 10c and 13c to 25c per double roll cannot be equalled. A nice line of erown hangings, moire ceil ings and two-third effects in stock. Room mouldings at le per foot and up. H. R. Huffman, 112 Scott St. ’Phone 42C. A Missouri editor refuses to publish obituary notices of those who, while liv ing, failed to subscribe for his paper, and gives his pointed reason: “People who do not take their home paper are dead anyway, and their mere passing away is of no news value.” He should also include in his cut out list those who were subscribers and failed to keep their subscription account properly balanced. The section of the John Manser dam at Kelly, recently destroyed, has beeu so far repaired that the mill was able to resume operations this morning Every day that the mill has been closed down has resulted in a great loss to Mr. Manser. The section of this mill, wherein shingles are manufactured, will this year be under the manage ment of Mike Sweeney, and Jos Caster line will have charge of and control the output of the lath mill. The Winninger Bros.’ Own Cos. played “Clover Dale” at the opera house iast evening to an audience that packed the house from pit to gallery, and many people were turned away. The com pany has been .increased since its last appearance here and shows a marked improvement. Specialties are intro duced between each set The company will remain here a week and merits a good house each evening. The play for tonight is "Father and Son.” At the annual meeting of the Univer salist church society, held last evening at the church, the following officers were elected for the ensuing year: Moderator —W B Scholtield. Treasurer—E. B. Thayer. Secretary—Karl Mat hie. Trustees —E. A. Gooding and A. L. Kreutzer. Stewards—T. C. Ryan and J. W. Bishop. Collector —Fred Becker. Music committee—Mesdames Frank Kelly, A. L. Kreutzer and D. T Jones. An excellent preparation for wall? ceilings, with .borders to match, that can be applied by anyone, for sale by O. C. Cullies, the paint and wall paper dealet l'he people of Oshkosh arc up inarms against the isconsin Telephone Cos., ! which has recently raised its rates at ! most to the prohibitive notch. At i torneys have been consulted for an I opinion as to a remedy, and have giveu t little encouragement, and the people are j asking of one another “What shall we i do?” Lot them do as Wausau and | other progressive towns of Wisconsin I river valley have done, build an inde pendent system, whose stockholders | are nl looking for a money-making I enterprise for themselves, and then i they will gel fair rates. These same ' Oshkosh people a few months since al ! lowed the Wolf River Telephone Co.’s system to be absorbed by the Wisconsin | company, destroying all competition for tne latter corporation and leaving it a clear field, and now the Wisconsin company is taking advantage of its opportunity to raise rates. A writer on Rib Hill says that sever al wild pigeons were seen over there last week. The Presbyterian Ladies Aid society will give a25 eeDt supper, on the even ing of May 20th, in the basemeut of the church. A dance will be given at the Columbia Palm Garden Wednesday evening, May 11th. Music by the Columbia orchestra of 13 pieces. The Marathon Dairy Cos., is now turn ing out a splendid quality of ice cream, and cottage cheese. Telephone orders promptly attended to. Wanted— Two good girls. One for cook and the other to do second work. Good wages Must furnish references. Call at 516 Warren street. Purchasers will save themselves trouble by purchasing their wall paper several days in advance of the time they expect the paper hangers—O. C. Callies." Cast off your woolen underwear and purchase some of those cool, comfort able, hygienic suits of underclothes sold by Seim Bros, on a guarantee to give satisfaction. Spring must be here. The usual batch of fish stories is being delivered. Two brothers caught a 57 pound stur geon in the Wisconsin river at Stevens Point last week. An exchange say*: “There is no need of walking the iloor with afelon. Wrap a cloth closely around the felon leaving the end open. Pour gunpowder in un til it is covered then wet with camphor. In two hours the pain will be relieved and a perfect cure will follow.—Ex. Last Tuesday being the seventh an niversary of the marriage of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Cawley, living at 606 Mc- Clellan street, a number of the friends of Mrs. Cawley got up a surprise party on the lady that evening and the time from their arrival to their 'departure was spent in the pleasant ways charac teristic of such functions. Helmuth Tetzlaff, aged 14 years, only son of Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Tetzlaff, liv ing at 521 Hamilton street, died yester day. He was ill but two days, and brain fever was the cause of death. Funeral services will be held at the home at 1:30 Thursday afternoon, and at St. Stephen’s church at 2 o’clock, the Rev. F. Werhahn officiating. Geo. Silverthorn, Abel Bugbee, Don Wilson, Edgar Viele, Oscar Bromberg, S. Burke. Elmer Young, George Wilson, Charlie Thomas. Perry Wilson, Le der Ringle, Robert Miller and Orrie Peterson are entered to take part in the Northwestern Inters* hoi as tic track and field meet, to be held at Appleton on Saturday next under the auspices of the Lawrence University. About a year ago at effort was made by Lite local G. A. R. Post, to get markers from the government tor about twelve coldierr’ graves in the Wausau cemetery that have no tomb stones of any kind. While the com mittee lias from time to time received favorable responses to of in quiry. as yet no markers hf ve been re ceived. The Stevens Point Post is fur nishing iron markers at its own ex pense, for its dead. The members of the Equitable Frater nal Union have invited their friends to an informal supper to be held at Mer cer’s hall Thursday evenuig next. Su preme Secretary Merritt L Campbell, of Neenah, will be be present and make an address, and there will be short talks by business men. The busi ness meeting of the society will be held in the old soldiers’ room in the base ment of the court house, at 7:30 when there will be a large class initiated. Mr. and Mrs. John Molanoy, residing at 620 Hamilton street, are mourning the loss of their daughter, Kathryn, who died Saturday evening at eight o’clock of chronic heart trouble, with which she had been afflicted fur three years past. She was six years and eleven months old and a very bright girl. The funeral services were held at 2:30 o’clock Monday afternoon from St. Mary’s church. Just a year ago Mr. and Mrs. Melaney lost a boy of the same disease and of the same age. Two men were disputing over their churches. The one was a Methodist and the other a Baptist. Finally one of them called to a neighbor who was passing by and asked his opinion as to which was the only church in which to be saved. “Well, neighbors,” said he, “son and l have been hauling wheat to mill nigh forty years. Now there are two roads that lead to the mill, one’s the valley and t'other takes over the hill. Some times Igo one, some times the other, and never yet, my friends has the miller asked which road I took, but he always asks, is your wheat good.—Ex. Frank Tittmab, representing the Menominee River Sugar Cos., of Men ominee, Mich., was in this section a few days last week closing contracts with farmers who had agreed to plant a part of their farms to sugar beets this season. He was assisted by John Lamont and W’m. Chellis. The two latter gentle men were appointed a committee by the Wausau Men’s club, to solicit ad ditional acreage and succeeded in get ting a number of acres pledged. They found that most every farmer they visited was willing to try the crop, but that most of them had already sown their land to other crops. Had they started out a few weeks earlier they feel assured that they would have had no trouble in interesting a great many farmers, and if the crops of those who will this year raise beets turns out prof itable, there ought to be no trouble next season in getting several hundreds of acres uledged. Seed was sent here some days ago, and is being sown now. Chicokero Aleeze Nathoo, a Hindoo fortune teller, was arrested at Madison last week aud plead guilty to a statu tory offense aud was fined SIOO and placed in jail for six months. The revelations brought forth by the arrest place the daughters of fire respectable families in a very unenv.able light, and may have the moral effect of making Madison fathers and husbands exercise more care in the future in discouraging the patronage bestowed upon these fortune telling vendors by their fami lies. The city of Milwaukee makes it an offense for anyone to tell fortunes for money within the city’s confines, and it should be an offense in any city Asa usual thing these fakirs are black legs of the worst kind, aud should be driven out of any community. Nathoo spent one summer on a farm, near Ati tigo, a few years ago. and then came to Wausau. He lingered around here for several days but the prospects for suck ers looking slim, he departed for other fields. Fortune tellers, clairvoyants, palmists and others of their cult are a class that should be shunned by every respectable man or woman. CEMENT WALKS ETC. l)o you want the l>est of cement walks, basement or barn floors, car riage drives, combined curb and gut ters. or any other first class cement work done? If so lam Itetler prepared than most any other man in the state to make the !*est of work for as low a Frice as good work can be done for, as have made the construction of all kinds of walks a specialty a good share of the time for over thirty-one years. So I have had more experience in that line of work than all of my competitors com hints!. I have a more come.ete outfit of tools to work with than any contractor I ever met, and i can finish your work in any one of a half dozen different ways as may suit you best. I would like to make a bid on your work. I will make a walk for 12 cents a foot, which 1 will guarantee to lie bet ter than any walk ever made in this city by any of my competitors at any price excepting those made by the Northwest Tile Cos. of Milwaukee I have made cement walks in Stevens Point, Wausau, Merrill, Marshfield and Tomahawk, and I guarantee all of my work to give satisfaction. I can give the best of references. Respectfully yours, mlO w 4 Georoe W. Clark UNIVERSALIST CONVENTION. The 57th annual meeting of the Wis consin State Universalis! convention ; will be held this year in W’ausHU, June i 7 to 9. inclusive. It is twelve years since this body met as the guest of the Universalist parish in our city and the friends here look forward \ ith antici pation to its session. Fully a hundred delegates will be in attendance, all ministers being expected, besides a large coterie of workers from the churches aud numerous visitors from outside the territory embraced. It is impossible at this time to otter the com pleted program, although the arrange ments for the evening mass meetings are approximately determined. Mon day evening, the sixth of June, preced ing the convention, the Rev A R. Grier, pastor of the Church of the Good Shephard, at Racine, and who is well ami favorably known as an eloquent speaker and lecturer, will give a lec ture under the auspices of the Young People’s society, upon “The Best Things I Saw in Europe.” This lecture will be profusely illustrated with col ored views of rare merit. All delegates and visitors to the convention will be admitted free. To others a nominal admission of 25 cents will be asked. Tuesday will be devoted to the con vention of the Young People’s Chris tian Union and will be tilled with bright addresses and enthusiastic dis cussion. Tuesday evening the 'Rev. John S. Lowe, of LaCrosse, will deliver au address upon “How to Save the Church and How to Save Young Peo ple.” The second speaker of the even ing will be the Rev. Charles Ellwood Nash, 1) 1)., late president of Lombard college and newly appointed field sec retary of the Universalist Denomina tion in America. This gentleman is one of the strongest preachers on this hemisphere, his recent address upon “Education” being remembered with delight by all those of our citizens who availed themselves of the privilege of hearing him. l)r. Nash will speak upon the theme “A National Evangalism.” Wednesday will be devoted to the business of the convention proper, al though much of interest will be said and doue. In the afternoon there will be the session of the "Women’s Mission Circle,” to which ladies are particular ly invited. Wednesday evening the Occasional Sermon will be preached by the Rev. J. li. Palmer of Monroe, a literary writer of marked ability aud a man of spiritual power. An address will follow by the Rev. Marion D. Shutter, D. D., pastor of the Church of the Redeemer, Minneapolis. Thursday will be the concluding day. A part of the afternoon session will be given to a consideration of the problems of the Sunday School. Thursday even ing there will beau address by the Rev. V\ . H. McGlaullin, I). D , for twelve years missionary in the sunny South, under the auspices of the Youug People, builder aud pastor of the two important cnurches at Harriman, Tenu., and Atlauta, Ga. Dr. AleGlaullin has re cently been appointed by the uus lees of the geueral convention of Uuiversalists to the position of • Northwest superintendent, having supervision over the territory ini lutioii w ithin the states of Wisconsin, Minne sota and lowa. He will be present and active during all the meetings. The second anti concluding address will he given by the Rev. Isaac M. Atwood, 1). 1)., General Superintendant, the benign head, revered authority of the Uuiver salist church. Dr. Atwood’s theme will be “Holding fast the Profession of Your Faith.” It will be impossible for this gentleman to be present until the closing, as he will attend upon the Ohio convention which assembles the same week, but at the solicitation of Rev. B. B. Gibbs, the Wausau pastor, he has consented to remain as his guest and preach the Sunday following, June 12. An elaborate musical program is already being rehearsed, under the direction of that able chorister, Mr. Geo. Andrews, and it is not to much too prom ise an appreciative public that both vocal and instrumental work will be of exceptional worth. The members of the Wausau parish will extend the hos pitality of their homes to all comers, and it is expected that friends in other local churches will attend aud profit by the meeting which, so fortunately for all, is to meet this year in this city. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE LECTURE Bicknell Young, C. 8. 8., of Chicago, will deliver a lecture on Christian Sci ence at the opera house in this city next Sunday afternoon, May 15th, com mencing at 3:30 o’clock. The lecture will be given under the auspices of the First Church of Christ, Scientist, of this city, admission will be free, every one is cordially Invited to attend. ■ - - - • m ♦— COUNTY FAIR. The “purely agricultural” fair notion is not a “myth.” One of the most suc cessful fairs ever held in any state— the Marathon county fair at Wausau, Wis., is conducted on that basis and larger numbers of people assemble every year to see the exhibits that show a marked improvement each succeeding year. The best people in Illinois have demanded that their state fair be clean; and the Wisconsin state fair board have resolved that no fakers will be allowed on the state fair grounds this year People go to agricultural fairs to see the progtess being made in agricultural and along live stock lines, and to learn from those most successful—not to “ridicule” the farmer and the products of his skill and labor, as some would have us think. We believe that each succeeding year will see an improvement in our agricul tural fairs ami this improvement will not come from the addition of new “freak” attractions, but from an in crease in the quantity and quality of farm machinery, poultry, livestock and things of interest to farmers.—\\ is. Agriculturist. I TARGET PRACTICE. \ Following are the scores made on the rifle range of the Wausau Sharp shooters’ society, Sunday : k t O. Mueller 216 70 O. Mathie 214 03 F Mathie 210 01 W Koppe 204 65 H. Binzer 100 71 H. Abraham 104 ol A. Liptnski 181 ....55 G. Mueller 158 65 F. Ritter 205 50 11 Schmidt 204 58 W. Lohmar 105 40 J. Dern 161 •}-} S. Karas 147 ■>•> G Chathan 130 50 In a match shoot with Milwaukee, the following was the result: MUST TEAM. Wausau 1,214 Milwaukee 1.1 ‘6 SKCNNP TEAM. Wausau I.oo> Milwaukee - t (l7 BARK PEELERS, BARK PEELERS wanted at our mill, four miles west of Amigo. B. Heinemans Li mber Cos. Cured His Mother of Rheumatism. “My mother lias been a sufferer for many years with rheumatism,’ says \\ . H. Ho ward, of Husband Pa. "At times she was unable to move at all. while at alltiir.es walking was painful. I pre sented her with a bottle of Chamber lain's Pain Balm and after a few appli cations she decided it was the most wouderful pain reliever she had ever tried, in fact, she is never without it ■ow and is at all times able to walk. An occasional application of Pain Balm keeps away tbe pain that she was for merly troubled with.” For sale by all leading druggists. QO-CARTS! GO-CARTS!! :j; ' ■ j? : . = r~ 1 '"fiSi AH Styles Prices f RITTER & DEUTSCH, I 206-208 THIRD STREET. THREE FIRES. The lire department was called out three times the past week. Thursday, when Mrs. Geo. Brown on Seventh street was preparing the evening meal ou an oil stove, the latter became ablaze and for a short time things looked seri ous. Wm. Brown, her son, was at lmine at tin ime, and hut for the coin age of Billy, damage might have re sulted. He carried the blazing stove out doors and threw it in the grass, and a broom wielded with energy soon ex tinguished the flames. It was a danger ous task aud Mr Brown is being com plimented on his nerve. Yesterday lire was discovered in the basement of Henry French’s residence on Warren street. A defective furnace line set tire to the ceiling, but the firemen suc ceeded in subduing the flames before they eat through the rooms above. At noon yesterday, children discovered that the wagon shed at the rear of Chas. Helke’s furniture store was ablaze, anil notified someone in the store, who in turn notified the department. When the firemen arrived the shed was oue mass of flames, and the lire was so hot that it communicated to the under taking rooms near by. Two streams of water soon queneheiLtlie blaze, how ever, and Mr. Heine's loss will be small. Had this tire broken out in the night serious loss would undoubtedly have resulted, for there are numerous wood en buildings in the immediate neighbor hood. IS MEMBERSHIP EXCLUSIVE? A dispatch from Appleton to the Evening Wisconsin, says that theCatli olie Knights all over Wisconsin are in terested in a movement which it is ex pected will be started soon, to look into the organization’s constitution and by law's and secure a better understanding of the exact requirements of the order. It may be a national movement. Matthias Stapleton, of Rhinelander, declares that the articles of organization of the Catholic Knights provide that no one shall be eligible to membership in that body if they belong to any society or organization using an oath of secrecy, and also that no member who becomes connected with any secret organization after he goes into the Catholic Knights can retain his membership in the latter body. “From the best information possible 1 VOLT AND VOUR FRIENDS ARE INVITED lIY FIRST CHURCH OB' CHRIST, SCIENTIST, OF VVAI'SAIT, WIS., TO ATTEND A LECTURE OX (MINI ST IA X SCI EXCI6. TO hf; (iIVKN BV MICKNEIjL YOUNG, of Uhicauo, 1i.i... or The Fkht Church ok Uiirwt, Scientiht, in llohton. Maw*., at the OPERA HOITNK, wausau, SUNDAY AFTERNOON, MAY 15. 1004, O’c lock admission frkk, can get,” said Mr. Stapleton, members of such societies as the Modern Wood men, Elks, Maccabees, Knights of Py thias, etc., would be disbarred from membership in the C. K of \V . and their beneficiaries could collect nothing in of death. GRAND VIEW ON THE MOUNTAIN A new’ pioneer camp has been erected at Grand View and it is being occupied by Mr. Gladgo, the noted timber slayer, and his family. E. H. Nelson is also having a neat little house put up on his eighty, and will occupy the same in the near future. Game wardens take notice. Two wild pigeons were seen on the mountain t br other day. We were all surprised the other morn ing when we came to the breakfast table to see one of the plates decorated in black crepe, but the cook informed us that the host had been to a wedding and saw one of his girls married. W'c hope he will appreciate the joke and see that the same thing docs not occur in the future. The boys’ concert the other night was very much appreciated by all who heard it. We hope they will boom us with more of them. L. Va’ier was a guest of Archie McKeller, last Sunday, at Grand View. A SATISFIED CUSTOMER. ■ Residence of Mrs. Elizabeth Holman, 107 Garfield street, painted with Lowe Bros.' High Standard Liquid Paint. Mrs Holman informs us that her brother, who is a practical painter, stated that he had never used any paint in his twenty five years' experience that equalled High Standard, in beauty of finish, covering capacity and wearing qualities. See that you get High Standard Paint —the can that bears the little blue Hag—true blue quality, n hether it is for your screen doors, carriages, floors, the house inside or outside, for it gives best results. Color cards and booklets free. Sold in any quantity by H. R. Hoffman, 112 Scott St. 'Phone 426. WELL ATTENDED. The concert given Friday evening at the opera ’house under the aus pices of the Wausau Music House was attended I>y one of the largest audiences that has jet assembled at that place of amusement. Invita tions to the number of the seating capacity of the house were issued and nearly every one was accepted. 8. N. Bridge, the senior member of the tirm, appeared on the stage before the con cert and made a few remarks, in which he said that in his younger days he had directed a great many musical enter prises, but with his advanced age must now trust to younger people, and there fore had chosen George Andrews to conduct the concert of that evening. The program was then carried out in the following order: My Noble Knights Meyerbeer Miss Kuby Wilson. li Baten I Verdi Mr. George Andrews. Her Letter—A Reeitation Brel Hart Miss Maria P. Templeton. When the Heart is Voting—Op. t>7 Buck Mr. Spear. Deligli* Luekstoue Miss Anna Louise opd&hl. a. The Two Larks Lesehetizky h. Walt/., in A fiat Moszkowski Mr. ( has. L. Hoyt, The Night, t almy and silently—Trovalore. Verdi Miss Hattie liiiigle. Danse Polonaise Situ ret Mr. Jacob Reuter. Reeitation Miss Templeton. Accompanists. Mrs. E. V. Speer anil Miss Williamson. Once* more it was demonstrated that Wausau is the home of more than ordin ary musical talent, and the people pres ent were all well pleased with the enter tainment, us was evidenced by the lib eral encores. To give eacli one who took part the proper writeup due them would take up more space than we today have at hand, and so we will simply say that the concert was a suc cess in every particular, and Mr. Bridge is worthy of thanks for getting up such a creditable entertainment. POTATOES! POTATOES! POTATOES! Wm. Schoeneberg has an abundance of choice seed and excellent table pota toes. ’Phone 254. MARRIAGE LICENSES. Wm. Harry, of village Colby, to Helena Hopple, of Hull. John Johnson to Hanah Holst, both of city. John Brill to Barbara Starck, both of Day. Anton Gunderson to Anna Swenson, both of Eldron. Richard Wolford to Anna Luchter hand, both of McMillan. TO CONTRACTORS. Scaled proposals for the parsonage of Si. Mary’s congregation will be re ceived uj) to May 21st, lUO4, 4 p. m. Plans and specifications are on tile at the residence of Rev. P. L. (Jasper. The committee reserves the right to re ject any or all bids. J. J. MrcKKitiiKiDK, See’y. NOTICE. All fraternal orders in the city are most earnestly invited by Cutler Post No. fy>, G A. R., to turn out as organi zations in the parade on Memorial day, May JOth, and help make the celebra tion surpass any of recent years. By order of committee. J. A. Jonks, Coni, of Post. SCHOOL NOTES. TRAINING SCHOOL. Examinations have been held recently in history, physiology and physical geography and the latter completed. Miss Lena Bacrwaid visited at the home of Miss Burnett near Mosinee during Saturday and Sunday of last week. The students of the Training school will celebrate their annual picnic very soon on the banks of the Wisconsin near Granite Heights. The Misses Voss, McHugh anti Gor man of the class of HKiB, and Miss Mueller, 1901. have returned to review algebra, history and literature. The Misses Momburg, Bradley, and Peterson have returned to continue work in unfinished branches with pros pects of completing the course. Mr. Chapman and Mr. Roy Hull of the MacMillan Cos. made a short call at the Training school this morning. Mr. Hull is a graduate of the Washburn high school with which Miss Bohrer was formerly associated. A number of magazines will be added to the reading table by means of a tax assessed upon each member of the Lit erary society for that purpose. The school is already provided with the Re view of Reviews. The World To-Day, The Literary Digest, The Booklover’s Magazine, and the Century. LINCOLN SCHOOL. Last Friday afternoon Kcgcnie Fay was a visitor of room C. Veneta Beck, pupil of room F, played the piano for the last week. The pupils of rooms J, lv and I. had a picnic at the fair grounds last Friday. Arthur Belt/:, a pupil of room C, has withdrawn from school to go to work. Last Wednesday room B had a test in geography. Mr. Mathie visited several of the rooms of this building Wednesday morning. Last Tuesday afternoon several of the scholars of room A enjoyed a pleas ant trip to the woods. A fire drill was given last Wednesday afternoon and the building was vacated in one and three-fourths minutes. Last Friday afternoon Mr. Lemke instructed the pupils of the three up per grades on the planting of the trees they had secured the day before. The following pupils wore detained from school on account of illness : Sarah St. Mary and Lydia Stork. By a vote of the whole school it was decided that school should begin half an hour earl if in the morning and let out half an hour earlier at night. This will continue until the end of the term. The boys of this school were at the fairgrounds last Wednesday evening practicing for the field meet. Juno 2d to be held the last day of school. Miss Bacrwaid, a pupil of the Train ing school, has charge of Miss Buckliu's room on occount of the latter’s illness. Last Wednesday afternoon the three upper grades listened to a very interest ing talk on ‘‘Your Examination and Booker T. Washington” by Rev. Patch, of the First Baptist church. Last Friday afternoon a program was given by the pupils of rooms A and C. it consisted of essays, quotations and recitations. After the program the pu pils were busily engaged in planting trees and shrubs. Miss Deyoe, teacher of room F, was compelled to give up teaching on ac count of her illness, and Miss Crosby lias charge of her grade for the rest of the' term. Last Thursday afternoon rooms A, B, C, 1) and E went out into the woods to get trees and shrubbery to plant on the school grounds Arbor day. Mr. John son took charge of rooms A, B, 1> and E, and took them to Curtis’ farm, where most of the pupils engaged in digging trees and shrubery to wing back. Mr. Lemke had charge of room C ami took them to Marquardt’s farm. The different rooms altogether secured twenty-sit: trees. Mrs. Van Veehten, representing the Ladies’Literary clnb of Wausau, gave a talk to the grades of this school last Friday afternoon, tolling them that the club has a plan to beautify the city, in carrying out which they wanted the children to help them. The plan is as follows : The best kept ward of the city will receive $lO which will be spent in beautifying the school of that ward, and the child who has the best flower garden in each ward will receive one dollar, and the second best fity cents. These gardens must belong entirely to the children. OUR MAY PICNIC. Let u hie to th- woods tbin May day so bright. And welcometbe sweet dainty flowers of spring. With their buddirigs ready, in the deep sun-light To spread happiuoK*, and with it. wonder bring. After the lee King has had his long fnll sway. Bitter weeks of breezes that seemed to freeze thru. There's a gladness onr In heart* for gentie Muy, Let iis eulogize these luxuries so true. M. R. . >. . Advertised Letters. List of letters remaining uncalled for in the Wausau P. 0. for the week end ing May 9, lio4. In calling for same please say “advertised.” Bremabran, Frank Moore, Thomas Crown, Annie Payne, A. L. M. 1). Delfs, if. ParinanOphicalCo, Diterman, Charlie Phillips, Miss Lida Egeler, Otto Kasphnicn. Marie Geotsch, Henry Smith,C. J. M. 1). Hoeft, Mrs. Fred Stevens, Chas. H. Johnson. Mrs. A Sailiv&n, Birdie Jenson, Mrs. Carl Wandrey, Mrs. Lue Kapsehinski, Frank Tetters, Karl Maxwell, Arthur Will. Miss Minnie Marvin, A W. Washburn, H. P. Mengie, Fred Young. Mrs. Barbara Foreign. Prof. L. Lowren, A. W. TKiVITT, P. M.