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E. B. THAYER, Editor and Prop.—VOL. XXXVIX.
Sleeping VOLCANOES A thin, vapory smoke, lazily ascend- Ing from its crater, may be the only vis ible sign of life in the sleeping volcano; but within is a raging sea of tire, molten rock and sulphurous gases. Those who * fy'!.*''*■% make their homes in the peaceful vai- y leys below know the danger, and though ■" frequently warned by the rumblings and tion ~o unheeded They are living in fancied security; when the giant awa -s with deafening roars.and they are lost beneath a downpour of heated rock and scalding ashes. Thousands of blood poison sufferers are living upon a sleeping \okano, and are taking desperate chances, for Under the mercury and pot ash treatment the external GentUmen^FoF^r^ “■ *t., Mar. 24,1902. „ , wjntwmeß. For over four years I suffered symtpomsot the disease dis- irreatly from a severe case of contagious blood appear, and the deluded vie- AT??* to Hot Springs, staying there four • • . c •• months at a big expense. I then consulted phy tim is happy in the belie! ot sicians, who prescribed Mercury. Nothing did a complete cure: but the “ e an „ y y cod : in fact, the treatment proved more r* .* _ . 1 harmful than beneficial. I mentioned my case to tires ot contagion have only a friend, who told me that S. S. S. had certainly been smothered in the sys- cured him. lat once commenced ite use, and at „„ ,1 „„„ ter continuing it for sometime could find no trace tem, and as soon as these of the diaeMe whatever. This was about two minerals are left off will yars ago. I can. truthfully say lam entirely I 1 n • 1 well. D. M. SANDERS. blaze up again. Occasional sores b*eak out in the mouth, a T .-*d rash appears on the body, and these warning symptoms, if not heeded, are soon followed by fearful eruptions, sores, copper-colored splotches, swollen glands, loss of hair and other sickening symptoms. Mercury and potash not only fail to cure blood poison, but cause mercurial Rheumatism, necrosis of the bones, offen sive ulcers and inflammation of the stomach and bowels. The use of S. S. S. is never followed by any such bad results. It cures without the slightest injury to the system. We offer SI ,OOO for proof that it contains a mineral of any descrip tion. S. S. S. is an antidote for conta gious blood poison, it destroys every strengthens the blood and builds up the I We will mail free our special book on Contagious Blood Poison, with full directions for home treatment. Medical advice i6 furnished by our physicians without charge. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, CA. If Tri Fi IWfl kf T A tine assortment of Razor Straps, Brush- II 1/ es. Shaving Mugs and Soaps. We are ■ W W\, I 1 /■ Ik IX I agents for the well known Yankee Safety If Ij Villlll) I Razor. Guaranteed perfectly satisfactory or money refunded. FROST-PHILBRICK DRUG CO. Next to Post Office. The Economical Drug Store. Two leading features of this store are Style and duality. You know YOU look here for New Goods and if you are going to buy a nice article you are sure to see our line. The same effort to secure dependable merchandise is used all through our store. VALUE RECEIVED is the endorsement we want SUMMER q dress goods i /Si DiMIT^HYR s UfJ cj \/( Now we are showing our whole SPRING LINE & *: Plain and Knotted Voilles at 50c to SIOO per yd ! ' \ . .J/ / Our Stock of Silk and Wash Waists is Complete. Ladies’ Wrappers, kimonas and Petticoats. Muslin and knit Underwear, Hosiery, Gloves and Neckwear for Season of 1904. F. L. HUDSON. THIS IS IT! $3.00 $3 -°° A Queen Quality Patent kitl. Gibson Tie, leather J>uis Heel, Medium Weight Nine, can be worn (>r both occasions —street or dress. b2eS“ MAYER, The Shoe Man Excursion Tickets to German Veterans Convention. Appleton- Wis.. Via the North-\V•Astern Line, will Ih> ; sold at reduced rates June 11, l‘3aud 13, limited to return until June l.j, in clusive. Apply to agents Chicago A North-Western K’jr. It. Colored Aeolian cloth, 42 inches wide, (ti 75c per yd. Fancy Scotch Suitings in great variety at 48c to $1 00 l K ‘ r >’ (J Handsome Silks for Waists and Shirtwaist Suits, 25c- 3745c ;uul 75c Our Ready-to-wear Depart ment is an Attractive One. This Handsome Skirt, made of all-wool cloth, - - S4 50 A nice Skirt, made of all-wool Oxford cloth, seams hound, several rows of stitching, very neat, - - -3 37-i Come and See This Line. Excursion Tickets to Wausau. Wis- Via the North-Western L,ine, will be sold Junc Hi. IT and IS, limited to re turn until June aH), account of Annual Convention Fraternal Order of Eagles. Apply to agents Chicago A North | Western K'y. iTTwi Wa USA U^BbPILOT. COMMENCEMENT. Very Successful Graduating Exercises at the Auditorium of the High School, Wednesday and Thursday Evenings, June Ist and 2d. A large class, numbering eleven hoys and sixteen girls, graduated from the Wausau high school, .ast Thursday evening in the presence of the largest audience ibal ever gathered for a simi lar occasion in the auditorium of our high school. The hall was tastefully decorated with an abundaneeof palms and (lowers, and everything was done to make the exer cises dignified and appropriate to the most important event in the school life of the graduates. On the first evening the Columbia orchestra furnished beau tiful music that served both to entertain and to refresh the audience. On the second evening the music consisted ot a masterful interpretation of Gorki's Beli sario by Miss Imogene Harger whose continued improvement in the art of piano playing is the surprise and delight of every audience; a quartet, Smith's “Song of the Seasons,” by the Misses Rubee Wilson, Chalmers Mclnnis, Mitchell and Tressider, was so well ren dered that it captivated the audience and brought forth an encore, Hawley’s “Spring Song;” and Button’s exquisite waltz song for high soprano, “Aprjl Morn,” which was sung by Mrs. F. W. Kickbusch, Jr., with all the perfection of art and good taste that ever charac terizes her interpretations. In thus presenting such pleasing music the class followed the practice of the last few years of making graduat ing exercises more varied, entertaining and instructive than they used to be. The same purpose was faithfully fol lowed out in the rest of the program and made the exercises for both uiglus a . pleasure. The audience on both nights showed its appreciation by hearty and frequent applause. Another feature that added to the interest, was the way iu which all who took part spoke their lines so that they could be heard throughout the large audience. 'The exercises of Wednesday evening .were opened with music by the orches tra after which Rev. Albert E Fateh invoked divine blessing upon the oc casion. This was followed by the salutatory given by Donald (Joyner Wilson. Mr. Wilson had chosen for his theme, “The Rule of the Minority,” and said in part. “Vox populi, vox ilei,” the voice of the people is the voice of God. This adage, coming down to us from the classics, shows the spark of the divine in tne thoughts of men since time im memorial. The power of public opinion is manifest on every hand. In fact more respect and deference is paid to public opinion than to any other factor in this world. But pause a moment and consider that a final analysis of history would go to show that back of the rule of the majority there is a much more powerful factor in regulating the affairs of men; and that oft times the voice of the minority more nearly expresses the purpose and the will of God. lu the scientific world, individualism exerts itself on every hand. There men make discoveries tfiat the world had never conceived to be possible In Spain one man had the co.u \ge to carry out the convictions that stirred within him. What a transformation of opinion as to the shape of this old world of ours did this one man make on the minds of his fellowmen. In the face of deadly opposition, Martin Luther dared to hurl hisdetiant words at the greatest spiritual and temporal powers, “Here 1 stand, Martin Luther. 1 cannot do otherwise, God help me!” There is no field where the impress of the individual stands forth more dis tinctly both for good and evil than in polities. There is no man connected with our national life whose masterful individuality stands forth in grander outline than Washington. William Lloyd Garrison, that cham pion of the down-trodden negro race, was willing to sacrifice everything for their freedom. Was he to be baffled when even in the city of Boston, “the cradle of liberty,” he was dragged through the streets by a mob? No, he continued steadily forward. The Liberator* was perhaps the greatest single instrument outside of Uncle Tom’s Cabin in influencing the minds of people to the right in the awful struggle which was to follow. One of the greatest moulders of public thought iu modern times is the daily press of our cities. It expresses the ideas of leading men throughout the world. We must notice in this connection the influence of the cartoon. The edi torials appeal to the intellect, while caricatures appeal to the eye as well. Boss Tweed, the notorious leader of Tammany, frankly acknowledged that the scathing cartoons drawn of him by Thomas Nast were mainly instrumental in his downfall. But often the tremendous influence that lies in the grasp of one man is not exerted on the side of right. Colonel Phelps with his small band of respected busiuess men and bribe-givers is today the real head of the government of Missouri. Now, since we have tried Hi show that the minority is really the dominating factor in sen uee, religion and in society everywhere, should it not behoove 11s to Ik* more careful of our actions and consider how they will affect the per sons surrounding us? The world needs men of high sottled integrity who in the face of an avalanche of opposition dare to stand true Hi their convictions of right; men who realize that in a high and holy sense the in terests of Society, the Church and the State are consigued by the hand of God Hi the keeping of the individual rather than the multitude. As Mr. Wilson is blessed not odlj with a good presence and a tine voice but also with a clear head and evident sincerity, he pleased the audience in I every respect. The next number was a plea for a ! better appreciation of what the Greeks and Romans have done for the world, | ami was given by Miss Alice M. Colby, ] who also possesses the qualities that j were shown by the tirst speaker, and made a very agreeable impression on the audience. The following is a brief j outline of her admirable and intelligent jpaper: A misconception has arisen in the the public mind as to the true Talue of the classics in education, a great many people even thinking it useless to teach them. But think what they have con WAIJSAIi, WIS. f TIJ ESPAY, Jl/NE 7, 1904. tribnted to modern civilization ! Rome and Greece have stamped the impress of their law and civilization upon the whole world. With them, in their in parable literature, oratory and the nrama originated and reached their climax. By studying the Grecian and Roman mythology, allusions to their deities and heroes are better understood in modern literature. History, too, liecomes more interesting with the study of the classics. A knowledge of the personal home life of the Greeks and Romans, creates a personal inter est in the lives of men who gave their influence to .our present civilization. There is hardly an element in our present age which does not in some way owe its origin to the Greeks and Romaus. Our own language, archi tecture and art, are all based upon that of these ancient people. Even the American dollar, that symbol ot Ameri can materialism hears on its face, the Latin motto : “E Pluribus Unurn." Besides a broader culture, and heightened interest in their wonderful period of history, the classics impart to us mental discipline. By committing the declensions and conjugations, by working out the difficult constructions, our mental ability is greatly developed and strengthened. Knowing that in the classics we gain a knowledge of the law, literature, his tory, and art of the Grecians ami Ro mans; a better grasp of our own lan guage and tne development of our mental ability, let us unite In standing by the Greek and rhe Latin, and de mand tliqt our education consist of a broad basis of knowledge, together with a complete mastery of our mental powers. The department of domestic science has now been running a year in our high school and it was a fitting part of the graduating exercises that a few of the senior girls, who had taken domes tic science , should present its advan tages to the public. Instead of doing this in a dry way by giving Jour essays on the subject. Misses Jessie Kollock, Bel Murray, Emma Stewart and Lillian Young wrote a play entitled “A Domes tic Science Lunch,” iu which they not only explained the good of a domestic seduce course, but also demonstrated how salad and coffee are made, how meat is garnished and served and how cream-potatoes are cooked. To make this all the more i ntorestirig the stage was fixed up to represent a modern kitchen. There was the gas stove, the tiled refrigerator, the mod ern kitchen table and various utensils. During the dialog t hat was carried on, while the various articles of food men tioned above were being prepared, it wasAhcwu in the most unexpected and unassuming ways what the course iu domestic science in our high school now includes; something about what is iu the equipment; the educational value, as well as the more obvious practical value, was explained; and the- social and moral effects of good cooking ami good housekeeping, made clear. This play was rendered all the more effective and pleasing by the costumes and by the good acting of the girls who took part. Each one carried out her part splendidly and it was hard to realize that it was not a real kitchen in a real high school girl’s home, with a bevy of girls having a good time putting into use what they had learned. The first evening’s exercises were closed with a rousing presentation of one of Howell’s farces, “The Elevator.” The cast of characters was as follows: cast or characters: Mr. Roberts Herman A. Boeltcr. .Jr. Dr. Lawton Edwin V. Sipes Mr. Curwen Robert A. Miller Mr Campbell Arthur Emil Speer Mr. Miller Perry M. Wilson Mr. Bemis (.eorge P. Silverthorn Mrs. Roberts Maud Parcher Mrs Miller Sadie J. Lal)u Mrs. Bemis Laura Hoene Mrs. Crashaw Bessie May Vaughan Mrs Curwen Frances C. Albers Miss Lawton Gwendoline Bugi>ee Elevator Boy Mark Scbolfield The play opened in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Roberts, who were arranging for a dinnerparty. The objection was brought before Mrs. Roberts as to whether it was proper to have Mr. Roberts at his wife’s dinner party. A few of the guests arrived at the appointed time but Mrs. Roberts is kept in great excitement over the non-arrival of the others. They finally decided the best way to bring them along, was to sit down at the table and not fret over their absence. In the next act, the missing guests were seen in an elevator. At tirst they were very jovial, but soon the elevator got stuck. Those people were now very greatly excited and then questibned the elevator boy whether there was any possible means by which they could get out; after hearing a negative reply, one of the party fainted, which caused stili more excitement. Mr. Miller, however, with a cool mind quiets them and then he suggests that “all hollar at once” at each half minute until they are heard. The next act again introduces Mr, and Mrs. Roberts who are still in utter amazement over the non-arrival of the other guests; a cry for help is finally heard, which brings the other guests assembled, who offer their assistance to the party in the elevator, but request them to keep quiet. Nothing was ac complished until Mr. Campbell, a nian of great genius, comes in and, being asked to assist, does so r.nd advises the elevator boy to try U make the elevator go down. I'his is finally done, then the party is freed, and thus all the guests meet. Most of them now went to the dining room agaiu, but Mr. Bemis and Mass Lawton remain. While in the elevator Miss Lawton had requested Mr. Bemis not to leave her. Seeing they were now alone he asks her whether he should now leave her, or if he could j always be by her side by becoming her husband. She accepts the latter proposition and then they also join the dinner party. Every one took his part very well; and had it not been for the long wait between the tirst and second acts the play would have been probably more appreciated. But this delay could not be helped, for the elevator was very heavy and it took time to put it together. But considering the practice the seere shifters had in putting it up they did t in quick time. Space forbids extended mention of each of the participants but a word must be said because of the general ex cellence of the whole company of play ers. Herman Boelter made an excel lent Mr. Roberts by his portrayal of tbpt husband’s subjection to bis wife’s anxiety. Edwin Sipes acted the urbane and witty Dr. Lawton with much cleverness, while Robert Miller by his impetuous and excited manner made Mr. Curwen a very real individual. The brother of Mrs. Roberts, a bashful man of few words but with a practical head, was capitally exemplified by Arthur Speer; while Mr. Miller, a man of many words and a cool head, was equally well por trayed by Perry Wilson. George Silver thorn made a splendid hashful lovi c, under the restriction placed upon him by his histrionic coach. As the class ran short of hoys for the play, Mark Scboltield was chosen from the Freshmen as the most likely tomake a good elevator boy and he fully demon strated the wisdom of that choice by his realistic interpretation of that boy’s predicaments. The girts all made charming society ladies and carried their parts with dig nity and confidence. Certainly it would be difficult to see how the work of some of them could have been im proved. Maud Parcher ran the whole scale of emotion with fin ish and the proper expression of feeling, showing herself quite an actor; Sadie LaDu, as the friend of Mrs. Roberts, in her extremity, carried her part with excellent understanding of what the part involved, while Laura Hoene made a delightfully sweet Mrs. Bemis. Bessie Vaughan was a great favorite with the audience partially on account of the successful way in which she imitated the Southern drawl. Fran ces Albers took the difficult part of the hysterical Mrs. Miller very well, even to the fainting scene a part often spoiled by amateurs; and certainly no one could have made a better Miss Law ton, timid, modest and retiring than did Gwendolin Bugbee. The class as a whole is to be compli mented upon having presented a play of such literary and histrionic excel lence. The weather the second evening ap peared a little threatening but the in terest of the audience during the first evening had been so keenly stimulated that the weather kept but few away, and the auditorium was filled again. After the piano solo by Miss Imogene Harger was rendered and of which special mention has already been made, another innovation in commencement exorcises was n ade by the reading of an original story. “The Hermit’s Flow er,” by Miss Rubee Wilson. Miss Wil son is versatile and shows talent in many fields of artistic and literary en deavor, and certainly when she finds the ope field best suited to her tastes vml confines her energies to that she will be heard from. We can give but a brief outline of her story : This little story is a tale of Western life. The plot centers about a certain primrose growing in the Rockies. The story opens with a description of sunrise upon the mountains. Two men are seen looking around them, the one a botanist, the other a guide. The botanist is impatient at not having found the (lower for which he is search ing. The guide in his slow drawl tries to sympathize with him, and is at last reminded of an old man, who lives in a secluded place on the mountain and who, in his own way, is also a natural scientist, and knows every flower and insect in the region. Together they go to his home and are cordially welcomed The three then make their way under the hermit’s leadership to a wild, rocky cliff which is clearly impassable. Springing up outof crevices in the walls of rock, appear clusters of snow white blossoms, so delicate as to he almost ethereal. The three men stand with heads bared gazing at their marvelous beauty and purity. They give up the quest, however, for were the path accessible, they do not wish to be the ones to dis turb so exquisite a picture. The old man then tells a story how, when he was a young man, his little girl, a child of three years, had been stolen by the Indians and given up for lost. During the long years of fruitless search, his wife had passed away, leav ing him alone. At last he accidentally found trace of a girl whom he suspected to be his long lost daughter. He and his friends rescued her and had almost reached home when they were attacked by these same Indians who pursued as soon as they discovered their loss. His friends were both killed and too, his daughter, whom he had almost regained, he himself was stabbed twice, but faint ed and was passed by asdead. When he came to and beheld the horrible sight, he prayed that he might die, too. As he knelt there he glauced down and saw' a lone white flower bravely lifting Its face from out a crevice of bare rock It gave him hope and he resolved nut to die. From that time he had lived alone in the solitude of the mountains near the scene, of the fatal disaster. As he stands there, living over again the scenes of the past, the two other men quietly leave. They turn back to look and see him still lost in reveries of bygone days, and in the back ground the lovely flowers wave in the fresh morning breeze. A third innovation came when Miss Margaret MeCrossen appeared on the stage and gave a declamation, Mark Twain's “The Mourning Veil.” Miss MeCrossen lias a great deal of ability as a speaker and rendered this exacting but exceedingly humorous selection capitally. It proved to lie a very en joyable part of the program. A more solid subject followed, “The Panama Canal,” which was given by Leauder iiinglc. Mr. Itingle, too, ,; k*- ♦he other speakers, has a good voice and presence and knew his subject thoroughly. The essay on the Panama canal, giv- i en by I>-ander Ringle, involved the past, present and future condition of j the Panama canal. The tirst attempt | at building ihe canal dated back a far j as 15J0. Since then several unsuccess fnl attempts were made. Hut a com pany with Ferdinand de Lessens as president, succeeded in completing two-fifths of the canal, at the cost of #-200,000,000. When this company be came liankrapt anew Panama canal company was organized, which suc ceeded in excavating 1.000.000 cubic yards each year. In I*oo the L S. bought out the interests of the new canai company and the canal is now on the way to completion. The two most important engineering features of the IT JS A HATTER OF HEALTH POWDER Absolutely Pure THERE IS NO SUBSTITUTE canal are the Chagres river and the (Julehra out. On account of the heavy rainfall in that section the Chagres river overflows the surrounding coun try and will prove dangerous to the canal, if the river is not regulated. For this purpose a large dam is to be constructed at a cost of $3,500,000. The Culebra cut runs through a large hill, ranging from 100 to 333 feet above sea level, and the canal must be cut through this hill. The Pacific terminus of the canal route is the city of Panama, and the Atlantic terminus is the city of Colon. By the aid of some 25 beautifully col ored views, the present condition of the two cities was-4iown. It was shown that when the canal would be completed the world’s com merce would be greatly benefited, and the Atlantic and Pacific coasts of the U. S. would be united in such a way that the commerce of the U. S. would be greatly increased. The class prophecy, as usual, was looked forward to with the greatest in terest and pleasure, especially by the students of the high school, who know each other’s failings and foibles so well. The Class Prophecy was au original play representing the accidental meet ing ten years later of a few embers of the class of 1904, at the home of Miss Hudson in Wausau. It was the joint product of Elsa Breitkreutz, Helen Hudson, James Colby, George Wilson and Alfred Zimmerman and during its development predictions were made showing what each member of the class and what the heavenly twins were doing. Miss Hudson had became a famous landscape artist and was visited by Fllsa Breitkreutz, now president of a woman’s college in the Philippines. The girls both carried their parts admir ably and every thing done by them was in titling conformity with their future stations as prophecied. Alfred Zim merman had become a drummer for the International Harvesting Cos. (not in the trust) and in the course of his travels, during which he had seen many of his former classmates, he finally landed at Brokow which led him to visit his dear old Wausau where he met Miss Hudson in her studio. Al fred made a good breezy, hustling trav eling man and put a good deal of swing into the play. James Colby utilized his ability as an artist in showing some of his famous cartoons, those of Mac Montgomery, Ar.liur Speer and Prin. Parlin being received with a great deal of applause by the audience. During the exhibit of these cartoons a tramp appeared at the door, asking for a “hand-out” and coffee. This tramp was so well delineated that very fe .r in the audience at first recognized George Wilson, now a noted educator and sociologist, studying social problems at first hand, disguised as a Weary Willie. Altho the dialog gave the future of over thirty people it was all so skill fully done that it seemed hut a few minutes before the prophecy was over . Afterigiving a Scholarly presentation of ihe sentiment involved in the e'ass motto “Oarpe diem,” showing the im portance of seizing the opportunity when it presents itself, Adeline Hrcit kreuu said a few appropriate words to hferclass mates and the many freinds who ■ make such important occasions possible. Site said in part, in speaking on the motto . America is another word for oppor tunity. It has always meant opportu nity from tiie very beginning of its his tory. A favorable combination of cir cumstances tirst offered a great oppor tunity ic'r the establishment of a better civilization. Then after generations of growth in the right direction, the peo ple had the chance to throw off European domination. The great opportunity of the Revolution realized, another as important arose—the chance to put into practice the principles for which they had fought. How well this opportunity wasseized, over constitution, which has stood the test of time so well, shows bet ter than all else. The next step in the history of great opportunities is the con quering of the great West. The reali zation of this opportunity proved that national power is compatible with national freedom. The greatest crisis in the history of our country, the civil war preserved to the world the popular institutions which south ern eivilizaton menaced and made our natioD truly free. .Since then the great work of the nation was to build up a material prosperity upon which it was possible to build a higher civilization, it is our- to build up on this lasting foundation, a nation mighty in ixiwer, in the arts of peace, in the advancement of ideas, and above all in the nobility of its people. President G. I). Jones, the friend of the young people, preached the doctrine of optimism and encouraged all lo advauce in earnest .in becoming better educated ami more useful, practical and hopeful citizens, after which lie pre ! seated the diplomas to the class. An I informal reception was held on the 1 stage, eiving the friends of the class of ; 1 1(04 an opportunity of extending their I congratulations. Thrown From a Wagon Mr. George K. IS iUwk was thrown from his wagon and severely bruised. He applied Chamberlain’s Pain Halm freely and says it is the best liniment be ever used. Mr. Kalteock is a well known citizen of North Plain, Conn. There is nothing equal'to effect a cure in one-third the time required by aDy other treatment. For sale by all leading druggists. No. 28-TERMS, SI.BO per Annum Henry B. Huntington, Law, Real Estate and Fire Insurance. j .: ** \ ’ Scott St., Opp, Court House, Wausau, Wis. Over 11,000 Acres of Fine Farming and Hardwood Lands for Sale in Marathon, Lincoln and Taylor Counties, Wis. Tho lands described below are among the choicest and are located in Marathon County. Fine Residence Property, Business Property Building Lots, and Acre Property for sale in the city. MONEY TO LOAN ON REAL ESTATE SECURITY. KOH SALK—se l 4 of nw*4 and e\4 of section S, town 28, range 8, and nJ4 of iw!,'. section s. town 28, range 8. aud w J-j of swJ4. section i, town 29 range 7, and ne>4 of seV 4 and of se!-., section 81, town 29. range 10. and n.-J-i, section 6, town 30, range 7. and of se* 4 . section 26 town :to, range 7. and ets of net 4 . section 36, town 30, range 7. and aA of nw’4, section 36, town So, range 7. and ee‘4 of eeV, section 4. town 30, range 8 and a'4 of sw l 4 and w}s of seW, section 10. town 30. range 8 ami *eV 4 of sw 1 , and sw‘ 4 of se!- 4 , s’* ,on 12. town S<>, range 8. and neJ4 of section IS, town 80, range s. and n l 2 of ne' 4 , section 15, town 30, range 8, and s]A of n•• ... section 23, town 30, range S. and n-j of nw,', 4 , section 24. town 80, range 8, and eU of ne^ 4 , see'„io:i 16, town 30. range 9. ami se; 4 . section 18, town 80. range 9 and of se l 4, section 19, town So, range 9, and e 4 of ew'i, section 20. town 30. range 9. and s'A of neW and se' 4 . section 21, tonn 80, range 9, and ne> 4 of nwV 4 and wMi of nw', and fU of sw L 4 , section 22, town 80, range 9. a’,d se*4, section 27, town 30, range 9. and nw> 4 of ne> 4 and nw'4, section 28, town 80, range 9, and of uei and section 38. town 30, range 9, and section 10, town 80, range 10. M . 1* K - ns.wT.ifa-B -4U 1 S . /SOW* ermter J _ ; - ■I- - *• *- I '"I- ; i3, $ t } Ju; / K . I * . „ . , . * J * I : ' \ * ■ * 1 * ! # [ 4 j 3 : I : I | I * i j ; i • . t rw-ra* trmeer f , ' I-X — C T~ ——B — S r — J 1 f • , * i I , * i —\ 1 l a -/I M S r T I : L L 1. j 1 1 t sneer I j I ‘ T I •" p u —c — n "I —n — J T | i ' ‘ * * ' 4 i | ' rrrrm* ; '' Jj| I a n, to r , r i ! in I '. ' : iU it I*l■' 1 >■ i I V ! A7WWW *■',//* •snrerT --—hs-t ~ —■ v —— L . — * * rt r ' b * pm j a. •*" Ip 55* si Pi' ■: s ’! ,j. t / > * s -h 1 i F^-Tv--1 ik- -i ; —\ a ,s* -rw , • *W ? \j— ? k & For prices and terms, or any information relating to the ahov. deserbe ots and lands, apply at m.y office, Henry li. Huntington. Worth Knowing^i^ Pardee Tooth Powder contains no GRIT or other injurious ingredient, but it is a Scien tilic and Antiseptic preparation which thoroughly Cleanses, Whitens and Preserves the Tenth and Hardens the Gums. If you try it, we feel confident you will be as pleased as are the others that have used it for these many years. TOOTH RDIIQHFQ We have the best 25c brush to be IUUI 11 l/IyUkjIILO* found and covered by a guarantee PARDEE DRUG STORE, YELLOW FRONT. TEACHERS FOR NEXT YEAR. Those who will teach in our city schools next year, as selected by the Board of Education, are as follows : HIIIH SCHOOL. C. C. Parlin. Principal. J. P Briggs, Mathematics. Annie H. Carpenter, English. Marion Dickey, History. Arthur VV. Hansen. Physics. Gertrude Harger, Music M. Wm. Heckmann, Manual Training. Eliziitietb A. Latbrop, Latin. Helen Merk, Herman. AuneC. Rankin. Domestic Science. Daisy Rogers, English. Manila Zellhoefer. Mathematics. Judith Wadleigh, Drawing. Lett* V Wheeler. Commercial. John C. Orltilm. Bth tirade. Clyde Osen, 7th tirade. Grace Keir, 6th Grade. Ella Deyoe, sth Grade. Alice Moran, 4th tirade Matle Mitchell. 3rd Grade. Elizabeth C. Ryan. 2nd Grade. Margaret Mower. Ist Grade. Isabel Baker, Kindergarten. Jean Slaymaker, Assistant. HUHBOLDT SCHOOL Anna Jenkins. Principal and 6th Grade, til ace M Arnott, Ungraded Room. Margaret Feldhansen. sth Grade Alta Colby. Sub-Pritnary Myrtle Lillie. Kindergarten. Stella Braeger, Assistant. WASHINGTON SCHOOL. W J. Farrell, Principal and 7th Grade. Ida M. White. 6th Grade. Karen Opdabl, 4th Grade. Della Bowers, 3rd tirade. Mertle Cnltiertson. 2nd Grade. Cora B. Tressider, Ist tirade. Margaret Hurley, Deaf School. COLUMBIA SCHOOL. Geo. K. A. Shields. Principal and lntermedl ate Grades. Luetla Robinson, Primary. LONGFRLLOW SCHOOL Ague; l Bessey. Principal and sth Grade. Estelle O Brien, 4th Grade. Eleanor Votiwlnkel. Srd Grade, fa-iia Armstrong, 2nd tirade. Bessie Kverhard. Ist Grade Stella Gilham. Kindergarten. Mathilda Lambrecbt. Assistant. nuKKUK SCHOOL. Lottie Deyoe. Principal and Jth Grade, j Stella Murnngton. 3rd tirade. ! Frances Ryan. 2nd tirade i Florence Gardner Ist Grade. Anne Fisher. Ist Grade, i Marie Johnson. Kindergarten. I Mary Wilson. Assistant. IKVIJii, SCHOOL. Ma)el Gilmore. Principal. Mae Purves. 3rd Grade Anna Peck, 2nd Grade Emily Chubbuck. Ist tirade Fannie Tripp. Sub-Primary. Maria P Templeton. Kindergarten, j Louise Kollock, Assistant, LINCOLN SCHOOL. ] V* R. Johnson, Principal j Cassandra Thrasher. Assistant Principal, i Florence Derby. 6tb Grade ! Flora Carneross. 6th Grade. Edith Scott, sth Grade Caroline Mower. sth Grade Rose Krentier. 4th Grade. Bennie Bryant. 3rd Grade. Myrtle Baskin, 3rd Grade. Gertrude Arinatrong, 2nd Grade. Myra Huckliu. Ist Grade. Annie Marth, Int Grade. Hazel Doyle, Sub-Primary. Martha Limn. Kindergarten. Wanda llopp, Assistant. Julia Blnueweln, Ungraded Room. GKANT SCHOOL Ida Berger, Principal and Ist Grade Madge H-iskin, Kindergarten. Superintend* nt— Karl Mathie. Secretary—Olga Heinrich. TARGET PRACTICE. Following arc the scores made on the t ill** range of the Wausau Sharp shooters’ society, Sunday: k u F Mathie 217 (10 W. Koppe 214 52 O. Mathie i4 <>d S Karas ]<*"> 53 J. Hern 182 (id G. Chathan iso 47 (3 A Charming Feature about our store In that yon will always get what you want. If we haven't it in slock we'll gladly get it for yon We know that our full Hue of Musical 'Mercliaise cannot he surpassed la excellence, and our price* are within the range of your purse. Why not favor u with j our trade r sat isfactory *el 11 n g make* friend*, and we *ell with thi ob ject tn "lew. Try ua, and ae* how much better you can do here than else where. shf:f:t music it-. The James Music Co* 314 Scott Street.