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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. A few cases of diphtheria are reported in the city. Columbia bowling alleys will be open day and evening. tf. Henry French is having anew addi tion built on lii.s residence on Warren street. Remember that the commencement exercises will begin at the high school at 8 o’clock sharp. The Tuesday Musical club will meet with Mrs. H. E. McEachron, Monday evening, June 6th. Artistic room monldings to match ali our wall papers kept constantly in stock. O. C. Callies. The mail carriers made one delivery of mail Memorial day, the post office being closed at one o’clock. A class of ten will he graduated from the graded in the village of Mosinee on the evening of .June 3d. The steam road roller became mired near the Chicago excelsior factory Thursday evening while being taken to Schofield. A>>out ten acres of the N aeff farm in the town of Stettin have been sown to sugar b*ets to date and this week about fifteen more acres will be sown. Upon complaint of N. A. Wisnewski the sheriff this afternoon arrested the inmates of a house west of the city, iong tearing the reputation of a b.othel. Frank Jaeger. General teaming. Dealer in dry kindling wood, slab wood and hardwood. Is also dealer in horses. Residence, 410 Forest street. Tel. No r WtD. All orders promptly attended 11. t f Miss Florence Crosby gave a party on Tuesday evening. Those participating were: Misses Belle Heinemnnu, Rose Rreutzer, Bessie Porter, Kmilie Nolil, Isa bell Baker and Nell Silverthorn. Jap-a-Lae and rugs are better than carpets and dust; amt then too a var nish floor is artistic, sanitary and easy to clean. Jap-a-Lac stains and varnish es at the same time. Sold by tt U Hoffman. 112 Scott street, ‘Phone 420. Eatables Most Appetizing Delicious, desirable green stuff, “Fresh as the breath of a 'ountry morning.” new potatoes, beets, carrots, crisp lettuce and spinach, fresh peas, beans, cucumbers, red ripe tomatoes, ten der asparagus, pie plant, in fact ali kinds of fresh vegetables, still wet with the morning dew. We offer no left overs. Fresh daily STRAWBERRIES OTHER FRUITS The kind that melt in your Such as pineapples, oranges mouth, red, ripe and de- etc., that tempt the appo licious. tites of all. At the Two Stores where you get good things to e/ It. MAX E. BOEHM, Telephones SIS and 351. Lawrence & Chubbuek, Dentists. New Offices-Lawrence Block, Nos. 515 and 517 Third Street. Mrs. Fay Andrews is reported as being very dangerously ill. A lodge of Mystic Workers will be organized in this city tonight. Mrs. Janies Hubbard is very sick at her home on cast Jackson street. Mrs. <J. A. Goodyear, well known to many in Wausau, dieil in Chicago last week. Hon. Neal Brown delivered the Memo rial day address at Tomah, Wis., yes terday. Dr. Turbin, the eminent German specialist and surgeon, will be at the Beilis House, June Nth. A son was born to Mr. anil Mrs. Fred Mormau, Jr., this morning. This is their third child —all boys. Jas. McCrossen is now occupying rooms in his building on Scott street, next to the rooms of 11 B. Huntington. What is Muresco? It is a plan wall iiuisli and tint that can be applied by anyone. Sold in quanties from one pound to barrel lots at O. C. Crliies. S. E. Machmueller is bavin,, his resi dence at 505 Fifth street painted with Lowe Bros’. ‘High Standard” liquid paints, purchased of H. R. Hoffmann, 112 Scott street. The Geo. A. Krent/.er C-camcry Cos. of Athens, has by its president and secretary, Geo. Kreutzer and Frank Blecha, tiled an amendment to its articles of incorporation changing its name to that of the Athens Creamery Cos. We wish to buy hemlock and hard wood timber lands any farmer wishing to sell timber and keep the land should come and see ns. We want, more espe cially, hemlock timber, and logs that will come to Wausau bv rail or water. Barker a Stewart Lhr. Cos. mIT raO Wausau, Wis. The base ball game between Wau sau ami Oshkosh teams Sunday re sulted in favor of the former by a score of Iff ti. The Monday game was also won by tlu> home team by a score of 15- 2. There was a good attendance at liotb games. Remember that the commencement exercises will begin at the high school at 8 o’clock sharp. The patients at the county insane asylum were given a ride Memorial day, joining the parade at the court house and witnessing the ceremopies at the cemetery. Mr. Dean of Wausau, was in the cPy on Thursday, to complete the plans for a handsome residence that Mrs. T. B. Mclndoe is going to build on Pelham street.—Rhinelander Herald. The Mosinee Times says that W. C. \ on Berg, of Fox Lake, Wis., was in the village Tuesday, interviewing their merchants and business men on the question of establishing a bank there. The Marathon County Medical soci ety will hold a meeting next Friday, and it is expected there will be a full at tendance of the society. A paper on “The Treatment of Pneumonia” will be read by Dr. L. E. Spencer. Yesterday, after one o’clock p. m., it was impossible to hire a rig at any of the livery stables in town. This was because so many took advantage of the beautiful May day to get out doors, and who had decided not to walk. When wanting to know how to finish bath rooms, window sills, inside blinds, doors, walls, front doors and store fronts, call on O. C. Callies, who will give you the information and the right article for the right purpose. Geo. Maxson who has been manager at the Brooks & Ross mills and ’lumber yard has resigned. Mat. F. McCul lough, who has been in the company’s employ at Arbor Vitae, and has also spent some time at the Schofield mills, will take charge tomorrow. On Monday evening next, at 8 p. m , Rev. A. C. Grier, of Racine, will give an illustrated lecture in the Uni versa list church on “The Most Interesting Things I Saw in Europe.” It will be a rare treat and none should fail to at tend. Everybody is earnestly invited. Admission 15 and 10 cents. A crew of men has begun the work of making the east side grade for the bridge which, when built, will connect the hirst and Seveuth wards. The fence at the south end of Columbia park has been torn away and the road way will be along the north bank of the gully or washout. There will be c msiderable more work in making the east side grade than the west approach. If you are in doubt as to the results to be obtained from Lowe Bros.’ “High Standard” liquid paints, ask Mr. Christ Strom, of 324 First avenue, north. Mr. Strom has just finished painting his residence and says for beauty of finisli and spreading capacity he has yet to find its equal. “High Standard” costs him less than $9 00 for two coats. Time has proven the durability of the paint. Ask us for color sheets, prices, etc. H. It. Hoffmann, 112 Scott St., ’Phone 426. The cantata and recital at the opera house, Friday and Saturday evenings, was undoubtedly one of the most en joyable entertainments given in our city for many months. The audience was delighted, evidenced by the fre quent encores. While the special parts were more noticeable and deserving of especial praise, each member of the large chorus contributed his or her part to give a good backing to the whole. Miss Spear is a reader) of high merit; her selections being such as to instruct as well as entertain. Miss Fox, who is still a 'Student, contributed no small part to the success of the entertain ment. Like many of the best things in this world, only small audiences en joyed the program, which should have been greeted with a crowded house. Frank and Otto Mathie, W in. Koppe, Hilmar Schmidt, Henry Binzer and John Dern went to LaCrosse Saturday evening where, on Sunday, in company with live members of the Sharpshoot ers’ society of Milwaukee, they partici pated in the dedication of the LaCrosse Sharpshooters’ new park. The new park is a very fine one, situated o„ an island whueh is reached in about ten minutes’ rule by boat from the city. In the shooting events, Otto Mathie scored the highest number of points on the Mann target, and Frank Mathie was first on the Volks and second on the King. John ft.ohr, a former Wau sau boy, was king. As Milwaukee was only represented by live men that city did not participate in the team shoot, which was won by the home team. In the evening the LaCrosse Sharpshoot ers anil their wives banquetted the visi tors at tlu* Hotel Grand, and the Wau sau participants speak in the highest praise of the way they were entertained while in that citv. Jas. Brown of this city, died Wednes day morning in a hospital in Chicago where, on tlu* Monday previous a goitre was removed from his neek, the nerv ous shock from the operation weaken ing his vital forces so that death resist ed. He had been ill for a year past, and was greatly emaciated in appear ance when he left here a short time ago. Mr. Brown was born in Ireland tifty tive years ago. He emigrated to tills country when twenty-two years of age, and had been a resident of Wausau for a great many years. He worked in the woods during the winters, and in the saw mills in summer as a scaler, and was energetic and industrious. Mr. Brown was a man of many friends, by Whwm he was known as a gentleman of honesty and integrity. His remains were brought here Wednesday evening and on Friday funeral services were held at his late residence, the Kev. S. N. Wilson, officiating. Deceased is sur . vived by bis wife and a sister, the latter residing at Tomah. John Simonson, a painter, is lying at his home on east Mclutosh street in a very serious condition as a result of an accident Saturday evening. John lives just across the St. Paul tracks on Mein tosh street, and is employed by his father, Simon Engic. He had some money due him for labor and went over to his father’s home on Seventh street Saturday afternoon to collect it, and was returning at about five o’clock. As ho neared the tracks a freight train pulled up and split at the crossing John was watching the dead end, sup posing the engine to be at that end, and seeing no movement of that section, attempted to cross. While crossing, the other section, which was but a few feet away, was backed up and John was caught between the cars, several of hU ribs being broken and he has per haps suffered internal injuries, the result of which cannot as yet be deter mined. After the accident he was assisted home by some parties who were passing at the time. TWENTY-SECOND COMMENCEMENT OF THE WAUSAU HIGH SCHOOL Interesting Graduation Exercises.—A Large Class Will Receive Diplomas. On tomorrow evening will take place the graduating exercises of the class of 1904, consisting of the following high school students : GRADUATES. GERMAN COURSE. Adeline Breitkreutz Elsa Brkitkreltz George P. Silvekthokn Arthur Emil Speek GERMAN SCIENTIFIC COURSE. Leandek L. Ringle Alfred H. Zimmerman GERMAN LATIN COURSE. Frances C. Ai.bers MODERN CLASSICAL COURSE. Alice M. Colby Helen Hudson Margaret Adkllk McCrossen Donald Coyner Wilson Rubee Belotta Wilson COMMERCIAL COURSE. Herman A. Boelte j, Jr ENGLISH COURSE. James Metcalf Coi.bv Laura Hoene Jessie Alice Kollock Sadie J. LaDu Robert A. Miller Bel Gketchen Murray Maud Parcher Edwin C. Sipes Emma 11. Stewart Bessie May Vaughan George Russell Wilson Perry M. Wilson Lillian Young LATIN SCIENTIFIC. Gwendoline Bugbke The exercises w ill be varied, interest ing and instructive, and are as follows : WEDNESDAY EVENING, JPNK Ist. Music Columbia Forever March, (byChapi bers) Columbian Orchestra Invocation Rev. Albert E. Patch Salutatory, The Rule of the Minority ’ Donald Coyner Wilson The Contribution of the Classical \Vorld .. Alice M. Colby Music, Ganien of Roses Waltz (Brooks) Columbian Orchestra A Domestic Science Lunch Jessie Alice Kollock, Bel Gretohen Murray, Emma It. Stewart, Lillian Young. Music, Beilelia, Overture (by Shaperio-Bem stein) Columbian Orchestra Class Play, “The Elevator.” (Howells) cast or chabacters: Mr. Roberts Herman A. Boelter. Jr. Dr. Lawton Edwin C. Sipes Mr. Curwen Robert A. Miller Mr Campbell Arthur Emil Speer Mr. Miller Perry M. Wilson Mr. Bemis George P. Silverthcrn Mrs. Roberts Maud Parcher Mrs Miller Sadie J. LaDu Mrs. Bemis Laura Hoene Mrs. Prashaw Bessie May Vaughan Mrs Curwen -Frances C. Albers Miss Lawton Gwendoline Bugbce Elevator Hoy Mark ScholHeld Russian War March (by Laurendau) Columbian Orchestra THURSDAY EVKNINO, JVNE 2l>. Music, Piano Solo, “Belisario.” (Goria) A Story, “The Hermit's Flower" Rubee Belotta Wilson Declamation, “Tbe Mourning Veil,' (Mark Twain) Margaret Adelle McCrossen The Panama Canal (with views) Leander L. Ringle Music, quartet, ‘‘Spring Song,”..(C. B. Hawley) Misses Wilson, Mclnnis, Mitchell, Tressider. Class Prophecy Elsa Breitkrentz, Helen Hudson, James Metcalf Colby. George It. ' Wilson ami Alfred H. Zimmerman. Soprano Solo, April Morn,” (Hattont Mrs F. VV. Klckb'.sch, Jr. Valedictory, “Carpe diem”. Adeline Break re utz Presentation of Diplomas Pres. G. D. Jones From the above program can be seen wbat delightful entertainment is in store for all who may attend. Instead of twenty-seven orations, there is a more pleasing variety. After the Salu tatorian is given by Donald Wilson, THE SENIOR ADDRESS. Commencement week was very auspiciously inaugurated by the splen diil address given at the Presbyterian church last Sunday evening by Prof. Chas. O. Merica, Professor of Sociology from Lawrence University. His theme was “Education and the Modern Indus trial Life.” In the course of his address Prof. Merica showed the absurdity of the demands made upon the schools by the socalled “practical aims;” the great need today that education be tempered with righteousness, and that pupils be taught the ways of honor of faithfulness to duty and to work, of a patriotism that is opposed to graft. The remarks were heartily appreciated by the large audience present and especially by the twenty-seven members of the class of 1904. HIGH SCHOOL CHORUS. FIRST SOPRANO. Irene Albers Sadie J. LaDu Virgie G. Pond Kowena Arthur Blanche L. Lamport Ellen Priebe Adeline Breitkreutz .Johanna Lund Emma Kasmnssen Gwendoline B. Bugbee .Margaret Marshall Sadie M. Kosenberry Kdna Dunn Flossie E. May bee Laura Schoeneberg Jessie Flaherty Chalmers Mcliinia Emma Sohullz Martha Fleming Mary Louise McCullough Ednia Ruth shatto Nellie Fogarty Caroline A. Merkleiti Lneile Stone Helen Harney Amy Miller Olga Tietz Ethel Johnson Clara Momburg Gertrude Wawrsyniak Gladys Johnson Frank Munnn Mabel Weik Jessie Kenyon Clarice Olsen Rubee Wilson Jessie A. Koliock Rosalia Ostring Lena H. Young Louise Kolloek Bertha Pearson Madge Young Frieda B. Xuckuk Ethel Pierce S&F.GONU SOPRANO. Bertha Anderson Rachel Higgins Louise Neuman Elsa If. Breitkreutz Flora Hintze Lida Ostring Elizabeth Bronson Ruth Kollock Gertrude E. Pierce Josephine Collins Mar}' Larson Mildred Parcher Veta Christian Grace Livingston Edith Thresher Louise Gearhart Hattie Mehl Vivian Thorn Aurora 11. Garske Margaret A. MeCrossen Jeannette Wilson sadie Hess Mable Miller fellah Waterhouse 11a I lie liar k i it Beulah c. Mumm Frieda Zletlow ALTO. Alice M. Parney Maud Parcher Olive A. Sampson Harry Hasiin Lenora Ringle Lillian Young Walter R efer laiuis Raduechel Margaret A. Young Amy Mir er TT;NOR. Hiram Anderson Henry Koppa Robert Sipes Stanislaus Burek Harold Morisette Edgar Yiele Roy Boyles Otto Pearson George Wilson Walter Pern Ben stone BASS. Henrv Boehm Osear W. Larson I.eander Ringle Herman Boelter, Jr. George MeNaughtnn Mark Scholtieid Oscar F. Brumberg Robert Altiert M liter Edwin K. SchueU Al*ell R. Bugbee • Arthur Minten Wallace E. shymanski Alexander Robert Craven Donald Montgomery George P. silverthorn Harrv Christiansen J. McVeigh Montgomery Edwin Calvin Sipes Joe Duakey Franklin H. Monnan Charles A. Thomas Robert W. Hunger Frank J. okoneski Fred Wartinan Leroy Johnson Frank S. Osen Donald < ‘oyner Wilson Eddie Johnson Orrie Peterson Patti Zielsdorf Paul Koebke Herman Rauschert Alfred H. Zimmerman Piano ACOOMPANiNTR. Tmoornk Hamgkr and Rn Wii.roj*. OtUAK Acvompamst, Kacufrim NYuxxamson. Norman Stone met with quite a loss the other day. His Shetland pony was taken sick and died. You can make your old furniture, i floors and wood work look like new at a trifling cost by using Callies’ fur niture and floor finishes. The joist timbers being put into the Livingston bniliting are of yellow fir, and the lumber was shipped here from the state of Washington. H M. Tompson has decided not to move back to Mosinee but has puchased a residence in Milwaukee where he will live. The people here are sorry to hear of this change but extend their best wishes to him and family in their new home.—Mosinee Tiroes. one of the interesting features will be i the dialogue by four of the graduates that have been taking the domestic science course in which they present the advantages of that course. Another interesting feature will be the class play, “The Elevator,” one of Howell's | characteristic comedies. Great pains have been taken to tit up the stage properly for the presentation of this play. The Class Prophecy will be a surprise to the rest of the class as well as the audience but nothing can be said about what it involves. Oue of the interesting individual pieces will be the story, “Hermit’s Flower.” Another* the presentation of the Panama Canal problem, illustrated with twenty-live views. Anew feature in this program will be a declamation, Mark Twain’s “The Morning Veil.” lu addition to these features there will be three orations that will be certain to interest the audience. The diplomas will lie presented by G. I>. Jones, President of the Board of Education, on Thursday evening Afterwards the class will be pleased to meet their friends. The music for both evenings, as can be seen from the pro gram, will lie of a high order and will help to maKe the graduating exercises all the more enjoyable. On the next Tuesday evening the classes of 1905 will give a reception in honor of the class of 1904 in the Wausau club house. It is given thus late so that the athletes who are to represent the Wausau high school at Madison, will be able to attend. The Board of Edu- “’on and high school faculty under which this class graduates, is now composed of the following members. BOARD OF EDUCATION. President —G. 1). Jones. Vice President—John Ringle. Secretary—(’lias. Beck. Treasurer—Henry Juers. Superintendent—Karl Mathie. W. W. Albers. Mrs. C. B. Bird. J. H. Johannes. Mrs. Frank Kelly. W. A Paff. S. M. Quaw. E. J. Rifleman. J,. A. Salzinann. W. B Sehoifield. F. P. Stone. IIGH SCHOOL FACULTY. Karl Mathie, Supt., Sociology. C. G. Parlin, Prin., History. Nannie K. Bishop, Drawing. James P. Briggs, Mathemalies. Annie 11 Carpenter, English. Marion Dickey, Mathematics. Arthur W. Hanson, Science. Gertrude Harger, Music. H. W. Heckman, Manual Training. Elizabeth A. Lathrop, English. Helen Merk, German. Mayo Morisette, Assistant in Music. Emilie L. Nohl, Latin. Anne C. Rankin, Domestic Science. Lctte V. Wheeler, Commercial. The price of admission to the ex ercises will be twenty-five cents for one night or thirty-live cents for two nights. Tickets may be reserved at Pardee’s drug store. The commencement exer cises will begin at 8 o’clock sharp. The singing of the high school chorus was especially good in the “Philgrim’s chorus” and in Bethoven’s “Larghetto.” The program as carried out was as follows : Organ Prelude. Pastora.e in A (Henri Be shaver) Miss Katherine Williamson Doxologv Congregation Larghetto (Beetboxen) arranged by Edgar Stillman Kelly High School Chorus Reading From the Scriptures.. Rev. B B. Gibbs Pilgrims’ Chorus(Tannhauser). Richard Wagner p ra yer Rev. G. C. Carmichael “Build Thee More siately Mansions,” (Ar thur Farwll High School Chorus America By the Congregation Address to Senior Class, -Education and the Modern Industrial Life” Prof. Charles O. Merica Benediction Rev. S. N. Wilson Organ Postlude. Grand Processional (March queen of Sheba (Guonod) Miss Katherine Williamson The high school chorus includes the following high school pupils : Every merchant and progressive busi ness man is urged to decerate his place of business prior to the holding of the Eagle’s convention, June l?-lS-',u. It means much to the city—it means much to you—therefore do jour share. H D. Cad wall ad er, representing trie Peters Cartridge Cos. was in the city the latter part of the week and presented the Wausau Gun rleb w ith 500 loaded .shells. On Sunday he participated in a shoot at the fair grounds and rolled up a,high score. Ralph Brehmer, who was recently married and went South on a wedding tour, informs us that he has taken a position with the Chicago wholesale grocery of Sexton & Cos. He was form erly in the employ of Max Boehm in this city. GO-CARTS! GO-CARTS!! All Styles r ! ces RITTER & DEUTSCH, 206-208 THIRD STREET. MASONS AT STEVENS POINT, Special Train Takes Down a Large Number on Friday Evening. Last Friday evening a special train took to Stevens Pcint, from this city, sixty-eight members of Forest Lodge, No. 130, F. and A. M. Evergreen Lodge of that city had extended an invitation to Wausau Masons to spend the even ing with them in their beautiful temple, and to exemplify the work in the M. M. degree. The run was made in one hour and fifteen minutes and many of the members of Evergreen lodge were on hand to extend hearty greetings and to lead the way to the lodge room. After viewing the temple—while not built of the. finest Parian marble, its construction certainly shows the wis dom of a Solomon—the work of the evening commenced. The degree was conferred by the following officers : Worshipful Master—Karl Mathie. Senior Warden—F. P. Stone. Junior Warden—P. A. Riebe. Senior Warden—W. Waterhouse. Secretary—A. H. Grout. Chaplain—Rev. B. B. Gibbs. Organist—E. M. James. Quartet —George A. Hart, E. M. James, R. H. Janes, A. V. Gearhart. A banquet followed, which was served by Mr. and Mrs. J. 1). Giles, as sisted by the following young ladies of Stevens Point: Missess Fannie Blaisdell, Blanche Wyatt, Myra Congdon, Jessie Hawn, Clara and Georgia Olin, Bertha, Ethel and Bay Seott, Laura Pratt, May Fuller, Florence Curran, Nellie Phillips, Grace Hamacker, Edith Burr, Frances Parkhill, Florence Gardner, Inez. Bow dish, Ruth Cate, Bell Mitchell, Kate B ill, and Mcsdames C. E. liedlield, W. H. Matvey. After dinner, speeches followed, C. R. Phillips Worshipful Master of Ever green lodge, acting as toastmaster. Remarks were made by Messers. C. R. Phillips, Karl Mathie, Neal Brown, F. K. Secrist, W. 1). Corrigan, 11. G. Flieth, Mr. Pray and G. D. Jones. The song rendered by the Evergreen quartet was certainly worthy of mention. The quartet was composed of the following named : Messers, Buckingham, Sliuni vvay, Sechrist and Woodward. Tbe following Wausau Masons west down : ** X. Heinemann C. E. Helm Rev. B B. Gibbs A. G. Anderson A. B. Wheeler .Jolm A. Nelson I). M. Maxson .J N. Mansou L. A. Hyman P. O. Means H. (J. F'lieth W. W. Albers H. E. Witter B. Heinemanu ,J. Montgomery Karl M alllie W. B. Seholtieid H. A. Schmidt J.B. Hillmer C. B. Bird Dr. W.T. LawrenceG. 1) Jones Paul Gebert W. K. Curtis A. R. Bardeen A. A. Bock Hyman Baer Paul Moeller C. C. Parlin H. J. Seim L. M. Willard J. F. Komers E. P. Holmys J. A. Field F'red W. Burt E. B. Thayer A. H. Grout F'rank Kelly John Manser F. E. Chartier J C. Snuflh H. L. Mumm W. Waterhouse F - . Slimmer D. MeNaughton J. C. Clarke P. ,J. Hopp 11. Boyce A. V. Gearhart R. H. Janes Dr. P. A. Riebe Ch:is. A. Nutter G. W. Witter F'rank McCulloch F. P. Stone W. M. Trude Neal Brown F. C. Boyce E. M. James Jas. Young George Hart Dr A. L. Brown H. H Manson F'., B. Cromwell Russell Lyon H. L. Crandall FRATERNAL RESERVE ASSOCIA TION. Deputy M. J. Conway, of the F'raternal Reserve association, is in the city in the interest of his order. Mr. Conway ex pects to increase the membership in the Wausau council very materially during the next few weeks. The F’. R. A. is a beneficiary fraternal organization with headquarters at Osh kosh, Wis. Its ollicers are prominent professional and business men of that city. Most of them being well and prominently known throughout the state. The association aims to furnish protection at the least possible cost con sistent with the safety jf the order. It is based upon sound scientific life insur ance basis, and has many new and valu able feat urns In event of death of the insured it provides protection for de pendents. Gives you a personal pro. teetion in event of serious accident, and when old age is reached it provides a fund for you personally and your pay ments cease. It is the intention of the local council to give another one of its popular dances, Friday evening. June 3d, at its regular meeting ’..ace. Members have invited their friends and a good time is anticipated. The F\ R A.’a have always demonstrated their ability as entertainers and every effort will be made have this affair SUTJNUM a] previous events. Cured His Mother of Rheumatism. “My mother has been a sufferer for many years with rheumatism,” says W. H Howard, of Husband Pa. “At times she was unable to move at all, while at all times walking was painful. I pre dated her with a bottle of Chamber lain's Pain Balm and after a few appli cations she decided it was the most wonderful pain reliever she had ever I tried, in fact, she is never without it low amt is at all times able to walk. An occasional application of Pain Balm keeps away the pain that she was for merly troubled with.” For sale by all leading druggists. McFADDEN CONVICTED YV. H. McFadden, keeper of a saloon at 111 Clinton street, was tried under the eity ordinances Saturday for keep ing a house of ill fame. The prosecu tion was cond icted by the city attorney, M. B. liosenberry and the defense by Atty. Warren, and the jury was com posed of YV. YY . Albers, Dan Roemer and C. B. Mayer. Only afew witnesses were called, among them McFaddeu and the young man recently arrested in the former’s place, while occupying a room for the night in company with a woman. This young man’s testimony and that of McFadden did not corres pond as to certain facts. As the young man gave evidence incriminating him self the jury evidently took more stock in his story than it did in MeFadden’s. As to what has been going on in his saloon and the rooms above for the past few years McFadden displayed a child like innocence, although he is in the saloon by day and occupies one of t he rooms above by night. YVhcn ques tioned about the habitues of his place he stated that it was customary for “res pectable” women to frequent lus rooms and drink intoxicants with young men. After retiring, the jury spent but a few minutes in deliberation and re turned a verdict of guilty. McFadden was fined $75.00 and costs and allowed to pursue the uneven tenor of his way. Being convicted of keeping a house of ill repute it is now up to the council to revoke his license. YY'hile his place may be no worse than some others, brothels should not be licensed and pro tected by any city’s council. The bread that mother used to bake was not one bit better than the bread von can bake if you use Blue Ribbon Flour. It makes light, white bread and Huffy pies and cakes. All good grocery stores sell it. Order a sack and give it a, fair trial. Made by F. YV. Kickbueh & son. tf. m Wm. Sclioeueberg 511 Third Wausau, wis. Third Street Sav f the street while you can ! We do not mean to say that we can save you a i i dollar on every purchase you make, but we do j-. say, and will prove to you, that we can save you many a dollar during the year if you will make .-.verlivxJr our store your trading headquarters. Shoes. Shoes. ° ur and Grocery Talking about shoes there are many reasons $1 Hav our shoe business is getting so phenomenal. , 7 V Our shoes are properly made of good leather and positively excell in points of style, lit, durability Fine Sil rx i and wearing qualities, and our prices are always ’ lower then ot hers ask for equally reliable goods. VCF Prunes i— —- me. Potatoes, Ladies’ Shoes. Men’s Shoes. I. a dies’ fine welt, Double sole, sl.lO. The Very yjrr j shoes, diamond qua! Fine dress shoes j ' wool ity, $3 00. $1.50. finest Ladies’ fine turns, The finest patent t-, diamond quality, leathers, $3.50 and $4 IVI-tole Butter, s3yo Tb. ben line of ii j P Ladies’ tine dress men’s shoes in the Syrup $1 _ shoes. $1.50 and $2.00. city. Eggs, a gallon. Men’s Fine Furnishings. " 1 imothy j The finest Men s fine Negligee Dress Stmts 98e, worth | * l - 25 - Granulat- Men’s fine Negligee Dress Shirts 4Sc, worth ’ m cents.w ed Sugar, Men’s fine Dress Shirts, stiff bis mi, worth sl, Clover J0,,r8 for 75 cent*- 19 lbs., sl. Men's fine Balbriggan Underwear, 50c quality, 39 cents. o j Mens Balbriggan Underwear, fine quality, only 25 cents a garment. O’See 8c Miiut, Hosiery. Hosiery 4 ! a package. _ , Men’s Hosiery, Ladies’ Hosiery, Boys’ Force Hosiery, Misses’ Hosiery, Chil- Foa* J2c. dren’s Hosiery. f We call especial attent ion to our lines of 10 and The finest 15 cent Hosiery of which we hav£ just received a . large shipment direct from the mill. Potatoes * New summer goods are arriving daily. Soliciting your patronage. I am, , in the etC. Yours respectfully, Wm, Schoeneberg. EAGLES BANQUET. The local aerie of Kagles initiated about seventy-live candidates Sunday afternoon atOensman’s hall, they being put through in one large class, though several of the more timid ones were selected as special subjects for the amusement of the rest. It was nearly six o’clock when all formed in a body and marched to Mercer’s hall, where Herman Marth had ready for them tables loaded with good things to eat. YVhilo eating dinner, the Columbia orchestra furnished music, and after dinner speeches were made by M. C. Ewing, Henry Ruder, Ovid Belanger, Frank Chase, F. I*. Reguer, Richard Reinhardt, John Mathie and others, George Horowitz acting as toastmaster. About 225 participated in the afl'air and each one was presented with a bouquet of red, white and blue flowers, colors of the order. After dinner was over, cigars were passed around, and some time was consumed in listening to the music and speeches. On June 10th another large class will be initiated, so that by the time the convention is held the local aerie will number :100 or more. John Stuveland, of 906 First avenue, north, used a brand of paint put tip under a very high sounding name, on his house a couple of years ago. It ut terly failed to meet any requirements of a high grade paint. He will use Lowe Bros.’ “High Standard” liquid paint this time, having purchased same of the agent, H. R. Hofl'mann, 115 Scott street, 'Phone 4^6. Miss Marie Johnson entertained young lady friends in honor of her cousin, Miss Klta YVylie, on Saturday. “Joshua Simpkins” will be at the opera house on Friday, June 3d, and “My Daughter’s Husband” on Sunday.