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the Democrat. Published every Thursday by GEORGE k ROBERT M. CRAWFORD. Entered at the Post Office, Mineral Point, Wis., as second class matter. Subscription, #1.25 per year in Advance. THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER 2, 1909. I OR Tin: HOYS. Here is something for the boys to read. The Democrat would not preach at the boys or girls too much. In many cases preaching overdone makes them gospel hardened. But here is some thing from th<- Milwaukee Journal that we urge them to read. They will get a great deal more good out of it than they will got out of the sporting page in the Sunday newspaper. The Journal says: “At this time of the year there are some half million American boys and their parents are debating the question as to whether to go back t<> school this fall or to cut loose from boyhood and start out in the great world with a job. “ft is a big question for the boy. “It is a big question for the parents. “The day the boy goes to school the mother loses her baby. “The day the boy leaves school and goes to work, the mother loses her child. “The day the boy leaves school be hind his whole relation to his family and to the world changes. He begins a fight that he will have to wage all his life the tight fbr a job. “There are certain things that school will do for a boy and there are other things that no school or college can do. In the first place it is’nt the arith metic, nor the geography, nor the spel ling, nor Latin, nor geometry that the boy “learns” in school that does the real good. “The only thing that school can do for a doy is to teach him first the habit of disclipine and of apportioning his days and hours with intelligent relation to the tasks he must perform, and second it will teach him to learn. That He bool discipline will teach him how to use that wonderful machine which is called the brain. All the definitions and dates and conjugations that he may stull into bis skull will be useless unless la- shall learn how to use bis brain- his mind as a skilled workman uses bis hands on bis tools. “If the boy wants to go back to school in order that be may wear a peanut cap on the back of bis head and be free to bang around street corners after school then school won’t help him much, but by the same token a job wouldn't help him a great deal, either. “If a boy wants to quit school and gel a jolt HO that he can be “indepen dent"' of bis parents, stay out nights and have money for pool, beer and theatre, then the job won't do him much good, and keeping him in school won t help him much either. • It’s up to the boy. “If be goes to school to dodge work tlien success will dodge him all the days of bis life. If he goes to work to dodge study and discipline then he will probably never be much more than a figure in census and police statistics and will end amounting to no more and probably less than he does now. “But a boy can leave school and go to work and yei have all the benefits of schooling. He can study and teach his brain to think and to learn, and can grow, mentally, as fast out of school as can in if he will. “All things being equal a boy should go to school as long as his parents can afford to send him. This is on flit* theory that he can be taught by experts how to use his brain better than he can teach himself. Also an education will probably permit him to start a little higher in the world of work than he can without it. But schooling won't boost any boy to the top of the ladder, nor it wont keep him from slipping Pack. It. won't furnish him cither common sense or honest ambition. “And lack of schooling won't keep any boy hack if has within him and keeps nourished the two (dements of common sense and honest ambition. •So the answer to the problem is this; “It isn't up to the school; It isn't up to the job: “It’s up to the boy whether he will be a success or a failure. Sixty War Ago University Opened. With the opening of the college year Se]>(. >S, the University of Wisconsin begins its sixtieth year. The prepara tory department, in charge of Prof. John W. Sterling, opened in February 1 sln the fall of that year Trim 11. Lathrop. who had been president of the University of Missouri, was appointed chancellor of the University of \V iscon sin. and was formally inaugurated Jan. K>. ISoO. From (>0 students enrolled in ISoJ. the university lias grown to 4,521. Mineral Point 's next market day will be Thurday. Octsber T. I he Cough of Consumption Your doctor will tell you that fresh air and good food are the real cures for consumption. But often the cough is very hard. Hence, we suggest that you ask your doctor about your taking Ayer’s Cherry Pectoral. It controls the tick ling, quiets the cough. We publish our formulas We banish alcohol / p> y from our medicines J H 3 SOTO We "urge you to * JLc/g/5 One of Ayer’s Pills at bedtime will cause an increased flow of bile, and produce a gentle laxative effect the day following. Formula on each box. Show it to your doctor. He will understand at a glance. Dose, one pill at bedtime. —• &Ude by the 3. C. Ayer Cos., Lowell, hi ass '— AWARD OF PREMIUMS At the Southwestern Wisconsin Fair Held in City of Mineral Point August 17-20, 1909. BUTTER, CHEESE AND HONEY”. Fresh dairy butter in rolls or prints, not less than 5 lbs, Thomas E. Tonkin Ist. Creamery butter, in tub or pails, 30 lbs or more, E. C. Spooner Ist and 2nd. Box of twins (American), not less than 50 lbs, W. A. Bothwell Ist. Swiss cheese, not less than 00 lbs, Louis Knacbuchler Ist. Box daisies, W. A. Bothwell Ist. HONEY. One case honey in comb, 12-lb case, W. E. Frisk Ist and 2nd. Extracted honey, W. E. Prisk Ist and 2nd. Best display of honey, W. E. Prisk Ist and 2nd. Best display of working bees, W. E. Prisk Ist and 2nd. MISCELLANEOUS. CLASS 37 —MISCELLANEOUS. Display of dry goods, W. J. Penhal legon Ist. Display of boots and shoes, H. W. Frieden Ist. Display of furniture and sewing ma chines, Bishop and Stephenson Ist. Display of drugs and toilet articles, Chas. Ivey Ist. Dis]Jay of jeweler’s goods, H. S. Hurl but & Cos. Ist. Display of milliner’s goods (exhibit of own work), Amy Hasten Ist. Case of coins and stamps, Lester Stevens Ist. * Stuffed birds and animals, Ader Appel Ist. Cream separator, Vermont Farm Ma cin'ne Cos. Ist. Electrical display, F. C. Ludden Ist. GRAIN AND VEGETABLES. CLASS 88—-FARM PRODUCTS. One-half bushel fall wheat, Stephen Mitchell Ist. One-half bushel white oats, Stephen Mitchell Ist, Thomas E. Tonkin 2nd. One-half bushel white corn in ear, N. M. Jewell & Son Ist. Mrs. Ed. Wool ricli 2nd. One-half bushel yellow corn in ear, Thomas E. Tonkin Ist, Mrs. Ed. Woolrich 2nd. One-half bushel barley, Stephen Mitch ell Ist. One-half bushel clover seed, Stephen Mitchell Ist. One-half bushel timothy seed, Thomas E. Tonkin Ist. One-half bushel white beans, John H. Callow Ist. CLASS 39—VEGETABLES. One-half bushel early potatoes, Frank Lawinger Ist, N. M. Jewell & Son 2nd. One half bushel late potatoes, Mrs. Walter Oke Ist, Mrs. Ed. Woolrich 2nd. <lne half bushel white onions, Mrs. Ed. Woolrich Ist. One-half bushel yellow onions, Mrs. Geo. Harris Ist. One-half bushel red onions, Mrs. Geo. Harris Ist, Mrs. Frank Collins 2nd. Peck beets for table use, long, Mrs. Walter Oke Ist. Peck turnip beets for table use, Thomas E. Tonkin Ist, Ruth Spensley 2nd. Peck turnips, white, R. D. Wilson Ist, Mrs. Geo. Harris 2nd. Peck rutabagas, N. M. Jewell & Son Ist. Peck tomatoes, Mrs. Walter Oke, Ist, Mrs. Ed. Woolrich 2nd. Peek carrots, Mrs. Ed. Woolrich Ist, Mrs. Frank Collins 2nd. Twelve salsify, Mrs. Geo. Harris Ist, R. 1). Wilson 2nd. Twelve leek, Mrs. Geo. Harris Ist. Twelve ears sweet corn, Nellie Spensley Ist, Mrs. Fred Motley 2nd. Twelve parsnips, R. D. Wilson Ist, Nellie Spensley 2nd. Six table squashes, Mrs. Geo. Harris Ist, Thomas E. Tonkin 2nd. Six mangel wurtzel, red, Mrs. George Harris Ist, Ed. Fitzsimmons 2nd. Six cabbage, Mrs. Ed. Woolrich Ist, R. D. Wilson 2nd. Six bunches celery, Ruth Spensley Ist. Three egg plants, Dr. Chas Ross Ist, Mrs. Ed. Woolrich 2nd. Sample lima beans, Mrs. Ed. Woolrich Ist, Mrs. Geo. Harris 2nd. Sample string beans, R. D. Wilson Ist, F. C. Weidenfeller 2nd. Sample hops. N. M. Jewell & Son Ist. Thomas E. Tonkin 2nd. Sample cucumbers, Mrs. George Harris Ist, Mrs. Fred Motley 2nd. Sample peppers, Ruth Spensley Ist, Mrs. Ed. Woolrich 2nd. Sample tobacco, Thomas E. Tonkin Ist. DIVISION J - FRUITS, PLANTS, FLOWERS CLASS 40- fruit Six varieties summer apples correctly named, Elizabeth Walker Ist, N M Jewell & Son 2d Single plate of summer apples, N M Jewell & Son Ist, Elizabeth Walker 2 Display Siberian crabs, best and larg est display, N M Jewell & Son Ist, Elizabeth Walker 2d Display autumn apples, Elizabeth Walk er Ist, N M Jewell & Son 2d CLASS 41 ORNAMENTAL AND HOUSE PLANTS IN POTS Display house plants, not less than 20, H W Frieden Ist, Mrs Ed Woolrich 2 Display geraniums in pots, not less than 6, Mrs Ed Woolrich Ist Display roses in pots, not less than 3, Lou Suthers Ist Display begonias in pots (fancy leaves) H W Frieden Ist, Mrs Ed Woolrich 2 Display begonias in pots (tuberous) not less than 6, Mrs Geo Jeuck Jr Ist, H W Frieden 2d Display carnations in pots, not less than 3, Mrs Ed Woolrich Ist, Mrs ureo Jeuck Jr 2d Display petunias (double) in pots not less than 6, Mrs Geo Jeuck Jr Ist Display foliage plants in pots, not less 6, Lou Suthers Ist, Mrs W J Jeuck 2 Single geranium in bloom, Fanny Ivey Single helitrope in bloom, Mrs Ed Wool rich Ist Single oleander. Ruth Spensley Ist, H W Frieden 2d Gloxiana, not less than 3, Mrs Geo Jeuck Jr Ist, Mrs F Wagner 2d Asparagus fern, plumonns nanus. Mrs Geo Jeuck Jr Ist, Mrs Ed Woolrich 2 Asparagus fern, spengeri, Mrs Geo Jeuck Jr Jst, Mrs W J Jeuck 2d Boston fern. Dr Chas Ross Ist. Lou Suthers 2d Single palm, Mrs Amos Vivian Ist, Mrs W J Jeuck 2nd Single greenhouse fern, H W Frieden 1 Display native ferns, Lou Suthers Ist, Mrs W J Jeuck 2d Floral design, choiceness of flowers considered, Mrs Belle Hupperts Ist CUT FLOWERS To be arranged in trays if possible. Display geraniums, Mrs W J Jeuck Ist. Lou Suthers 2d Display Verbenas, Mrs Edwin Woolrich Ist. Fannie Ivey 2d Display asters. Chas C Neal Ist “ pansies, “ “ “ drummond phlox, Lou Suthers Ist, Mrs Fred Wagner 2d “ sweet peas, Lou Suthers Ist, Mrs Fred Wagner 2d “ gladiolus, H W Frieden Ist IOWA COUNTY DEMOCRAT: MINERAL POINT WIS., SEPTEMBER <), 1901). Display dahlias, Mrs Isaac Suthers Ist “ nasturtiums, Lou Suthers Ist “ balsams, Grace Winn Ist, Mrs W J Jeuck 2d “ zinnias, Lou Suthers Ist, Mrs Geo Jeuck Jr 2nd “ marigolds, Lou Suthers Ist, Mrs Geo Jeuck Jr 2nd “ phlox (perennial), Mrs J L Gray Ist, Nancy Lambertson 2d “ wild flowers, Mrs Geo Jeuck Jr “ annual flowers, Lou Suthers Ist, Mrs Geo Jeuck Jr 2d “ perennial flowers, Ruth Pen hallegon Ist, Mrs Fred Wag ner 2d “ centaurea imperialis; Mrs Geo Jeuck Jr Ist, Mrs W J Jeuck 2 “ gailardia, Mrs Geo Jeuck Jr Ist, Mrs Belle Hupperts 2d “ cosmos, F C Weidenfeller Ist, Mrs W J Jeuck 2d “ annual pinks, Fannie Ivey Ist, Lou Suthers 2d clXss 42 mechanical and hand work Best pieced worsted quilt, finished, Jennie A Jones Ist, Mrs Walter Oke 2d “ pieced calico quilt, finished, Mrs Mary Wilson Ist, Delia Ovitz 2 “ pieced wool comforter, finished, Jennie A Jones Ist “ quilting, Mrs Walter Oke Ist “ slumber robe crocheted, M Evelyn O’Niell Ist “ display plain needle work, Mrs Robt Hunt Ist “ display of child’s clothing, Eva Curnow Ist, Mrs J Stengel 2d “ dressing sacque for lady, Mrs W G Hales Ist, Mrs Robt Hunt 2d “ fancy corset cover, Mrs Geo Pier son Ist, Lavinia Brown 2d “ corset cover, embroidery, Nellie Ivey Ist, Mrs John Stengel 2d “ child’s dress, Mrs John Stengel Ist, Mrs Frank Divan 2d CLASS 43-drawn thread work Best piece of drawn thread work, silk, Mrs John Stengel Ist, Mrs Tal bert 2d “ lunch cloth, drawn thread work, Mrs John Stengel Ist, Laura Schaumberg 2d “ 6 doilies or napkins, drawn thread work, Mrs Robt Hunt Ist, Mrs Talbert 2d “ shirt waist, drawn thread work, Mrs Geo Pierson Ist EMBROIDERY Best lunch cloth, colored embroidery, Mary Ivey Ist, Fannie Ivey 2d “ lunch cloth, white embroidery, Mrs Jno Stengel Ist, Mrs Ad die Jackson 2d “ lunch set of center piece, 6 plate doilies and 6 tumbler doilies, in white, Mrs Jno Stengel Ist, Mrs Addie Jackson 2d “ embroidered center piece, colored, Delia G Ovitz Ist, Laura Schaumberg 2d “ 6 embroidered doilies, Mrs Addie Jackson Ist, Mrs Talbert 2d “ piece silk embroidery, Kensing ton, Mary Ivey Ist, Laura Schaumberg 2d “ piece silk embroidery not Kensing ton, Nellie Ivey Ist, Mrs Tal bert 2d “ French embroidery, Delia G Ovitz Ist, Mrs Jno Stengel 2d “ shirt waist French embroidery, Mrs S B Harker Ist. Mrs Tal bert 2d “ piece Wallachian, Mrs Jno Sten gel Ist, Mrs Mary Wilson 2d “ embroidered shirt waist Wallach ian, Mrs Belle Hupperts Ist “ center piece of eyelet embroidery, Mrs Addie Jackson Ist, Delia G Ovitz 2d “ shirt waist of eyelet embroidery, Eva Curnow Ist, Delia G Ovitz 2 “ eyelet embroidery, Nellie Ivey Ist, Mrs Talbert 2d “ embroidery on towel, Mrs John Stengel Ist, Mary Ivey 2d “ embroidered toilet set, Mrs John Stengel Ist, Mrs Addie Jackson 2 “ embroidered collar and cuffs, Mrs ' Talbert Ist. Mrs F Divan 2d “ embroidered dresser or sideboard scarf or cover, Mrs Frank Di van Ist, Laura Schaumberg 2d “ embroidered sofa pillow, floral de sign, Mrs Talbert Ist, Mrs Rich Benson 2d “ embroidered fancy table cover, in colors, Mrs F C Ludden Ist, Mrs Jno Stengel 2d “ embroidered table cover, cross stitch, Eva Curnow Ist “ embroidered sofa pillow, cross stitch, Mrs Jno Stengel Ist, Mary Ivey 2d “ sofa pillow, conventional, Delia Ovitz Ist, Mary Ivey 2d “ embroidered pillow cases, Mrs Jno Stengel Ist, Mrs Mary Wilson 2 “ embroidered afghan, child’s, Eva Curnow Ist “ Bedemeier embroidery, Eva Cur now Ist “ embroidered handkerchief, Mary Ivey Ist, Mrs Talbert 2d “ embroidery on flannel, Eva Cur now Ist, Mrs Belle Hupperts 2 “ baby jacket, embroidered, Eva Curnow Ist “ baby bonnet, Eva Curnow 1 and 2 “ embroidered pincushion, Nellie Ivey Ist, Eva Curnow 2d LACE Best Battenburg lunch cloth, May Oke Ist, Mrs H Finklemeyer 2d “ Battenburg center piece, Laura Schaumberg Ist, Mary Ivey 2d “ piano or sideboard scarf or cover, Mrs Talbert Ist, Mrs Geo Pier son 2d “ Honiton or point lace handker chief, Mary Ivey Ist, Mrs Tal bert 2d “ Honiton or point lace collar and cuffs, Mrs Talbert Ist, Mary Ivey 2d “ netted work. Mrs Ed Woolrich Ist, Mrs S Hocking 2d CROCHET KNIT Best toilet set, crochet, Eva Curnow Ist, Mrs W J Jeuck 2d “ baby jacket, crochet or knit, Mrs Jno Francis Ist, Mrs Jno Sten gel 2d “ baby bonnet, crochet or knit, Eva Curnow Ist, Mrs Jno Stengel 2 “ fasinator, crochet or knit, Eva Curnow Ist, Mrs W J Jeuck 2d “ shawl, crochet, Margaret O’Neill Ist, Eva Curnow 2d “ shawl, knit, Eva Curnow' Ist, Mrs Robt Hunt 2d “ pr slippers or shoes, crothet or knit, Mrs Geo Pierson Ist, Mrs W J Jeuck 2d “ specimen knit lace, Mrs Geo Pier son Ist, Eva Curnow 2d “ specimen crochet lace, Mrs W J Jeuck Ist, Mrs Talbert 2d “ table mats, Mrs Jno Stengel Ist, Eva Curnow 2d “ display crochet, Eva Curnow Ist. Mrs Geo Pierson 2d “ Irish crochet, Delia Ovitz Ist, Mrs Walter Oke 2d MISCELLANEOUS Best sofa pillow, fancy, Delia Ovitz Ist, Mrs Ed Woolrich 2d “ fancy handkerchief, not Honiton or point lace, Mary Ivey Ist, Eva Curnow’ 2d “ fancy apron, Mrs Jno Stengel Ist, Mary Ivey 2d “ fancy hemstitching, Eva Curnow Ist, Mrs Robt Hunt 2d “ featherstitching, Amy Masten 1, Eva Curnow 2d “ display of tatting, Mrs Talbert Ist “ handkerchief of tatting, Mrs Tal bert Ist. Mrs Ed Woolrich 2d Best outlining, Eva Curnow Ist, Mrs Jno Stengel 2d fancy shopping bag, Mrs Talbert Ist, Eva Curnow 2d fancy work bag, Mrs W J Jeuck Ist, Mrs Mary Wilson 2d fancy pincushion, Eva Curnow 1, Mary Ivey 2d fancy bead work, Mrs Geo Pier son Ist, Nancy Libby 2d baby bonnet, fancy, Eva Curnow CLASS 44-WORK BY GIRLS UNDER FIF TEEN YEARS OLD Best hemstitching, Viva Pierson Ist, Grace Winn 2d dressed doll. Viva Pierson Ist plain needle work, Grace Winn 1, Viva Pierson 2d center piece, embroidered, Thel ma Huntington Ist, Grace Winn 2d darned stockings, Thelma Hunt ington Ist, Grace Winn 2d sofa pillow embroidered, Viva Pierson Ist fancy pincushion. Viva Pierson 1, Thelma Huntington 2d outlining, Grace Winn Ist, Viva Pierson 2d DIIVSION L—CULINARY” DEPT class 45-home made Loaf wheaten bread, Mrs Geo Marr 1, Margaret Kinn 2d Loaf graham bread, Mrs Fred Wagner Ist, Mrs Geo Marr 2d Loaf of bread by girl under 15, Mary Clark Ist, Grace Winn 2d Dozen yeast biscuits, Florence Knight Ist, Mrs Frank Collins 2d Dozen baking powder biscuits, Mrs Geo Jeuck Jr Ist, Mrs Geo Kelly 2d Saffron cake (yeast) Mrs W J Jeuck 1, Mrs H Ivey Jr 2d Saffron cake (baking powder) Mrs Fred Wagner Ist, Jennie A Jones 2d Sponge cake, Mrs S Hocking Ist Angel food cake, Mrs Thos E Tonkin 1, Mrs Geo Kelly 2d Fig cake, Mrs W J Jeuck Ist, Mrs Geo Jeuck Jr 2d Fruit cake, Mrs Frank Dunn Ist, Mrs W J Jeuck 2d Cocoanut cake, Mrs Geo Jeuck Jr Ist, Mrs W G Hales 2d Chocolate cake, Mrs W J Jeuck Ist, Mrs Geo Jeuck Jr 2d Devil’s food cake, Hazel Suthers Ist, Mrs T E Tonkin 2d Brownie (Devil’s food cake with nut filling) Hazel Suthers Ist, Mrs Hock ing 2d Sunshine cake, Mayme E O’Niell Ist, Mrs T E Tonkin 2d Carmel cake, Mrs T E Tonkin Ist Orange cake, Mrs W J Jeuck Ist, Mrs W G Hales 2d Nut cake, Mrs Geo Jeuck Jr Ist, Hazel Suthers 2d Burnt sugar cake, Hazel Suthers Ist, Mrs Fred Wagner 2d Dozen doughnuts, Mrs Geo Kelly Ist, Mrs Fred Wagner 2d Sugar cookies, Mrs Fred Wagner Ist, Mrs Fred Motley 2d Fruit cookies, Mrs Geo Jeuck Jr Ist, Mrs W J Jeuck 2d Display of cakes, not less than 6, Mrs W J Jeuck Ist, Mrs Geo Jeuck Jr 2d Cake by girl under 15, Lucille Bauer 1, Grace Winn 2d Plum preserves, Mrs Jos O’Niell Ist, Mrs Will Clark 2d Apple preserves, Mrs Geo Marr Ist, Mrs Jos O’Niell 2d Blackberries in glass, Mrs W J Jeuck Ist, Mrs Fred Graber 2d Cherries in glass, Mrs Jos O’Neill Ist, Mrs W J Jeuck 2d Gooseberries in glass, Mrs Jos O’Niell Ist, Mrs Frank Dunn 2d Raspberries in glass, Mrs Geo Jeuck Jr Ist, Mrs Belle Hupperts 2d Strawberries in glass, Mrs Fred Graber Ist, Mrs Jos O’Niell 2d Pears in glass, Mrs Jos O’Niell Ist, Mrs Will Clark 2d Peaches in glass, Mrs Geo Jeuck Jr 1, Mrs Robt Hunt 2d Display of fruit in glass, 10 to 12 sam ples not otherwise exhibited, Mrs Geo Jeuck Jr Ist, Mrs W J Jeuck 2d Apple jelly, Mrs Geo Jeuck Jr Ist, An na Motley 2d Siberia crab jelly, Mrs Geo Jeuck Jr 1, Mrs Jno Bennett 2d Currant jelly, Mrs Geo Jeuck Jr Ist, Mrs Sam Hocking 2d Black currant jelly, Mrs Fred Wagner Ist, Mrs W J Jeuck 2d Grape jelly, Mrs S Hocking Ist, Anna Motley 2d Plum jelly, Mrs Jos O’Niell Ist, Anna Motley 2d Raspberry jelly, Mrs Rich Benson Ist, Mrs Frank Collins 2d Display of jellies not otherwise exhibit ed 10 to 12 samples, Mrs Geo Jeuck Jr Ist, Mrs W J Jeuck 2d Pickled cucumbers, Mrs Rich Benson 1, Jennie Jones 2d Chow chow, Mrs Robt Hunt Ist, Mrs Fred Wagner 2d Mixed pickles, Mrs Fred Wagner Ist, Mrs Pat Clark 2d Mustard pickles, Mrs W J Jeuck Ist, Mrs Fred Wagner 2d Sweet pickles, peaches, Mrs Jno Ben nett Ist, Mrs Geo Jeuck Jr 2d Sweet pickles, pears, Mrs Geo Jeuck Jr Ist, Mrs Fred Wagner 2d Sweet pickles, crabs, Mrs Geo Jeuck Jr Ist, Mrs W J Jeuck 2d Display of pickles not otherwise exhib ited, 6 to 10 samples, Mrs Geo Jeuck Jr Ist, Mrs W J Jeuck 2d Corn relish, Mrs Geo Jeuck Jr Ist, Mrs Belle Hupperts 2d Catsup, Mrs W J Jeuck Ist, Mrs Robt Hunt 2d Chili sauce, Mrs W J Jeuck Ist, Jen nie Jones 2d Display of home-made candies, not less than 4 kinds, Mrs Geo Jeuck Jr Ist FINE ARTS. CLASS 46 — PAINTING, DRAWING, ETC. Oil painting sketch, from nature, Earl Wainwright Ist, Mrs. Wainwright 2nd. Oil painting, landscape, Mrs. J. J. Coates Ist and 2nd. Oil painting, marine, Mrs. Robert Hunt Ist, Mrs. J. J. Coates 2nd. Oil painting, heads, Earl Wainwright Ist, Mrs. Wainwright 2nd. 1 Oil painting, animals, Mrs. J. J. Coates, Ist, Earl Wainwright 2nd. Oil painting, figures. Mrs. J. J. Coates Ist, Mrs. Wainwright 2nd. Oil painting fruits, Earl Wainwright Ist, Mrs. Wainwright 2nd. Oil painting, flowers, Roxie Walker Ist, Earl Wainwright 2nd. Oil painting, on silk or satin, Mrs. J. J. Coates Ist. Water color painting, landscape. Roxie Walker Ist, Mrs. J. J. Coates 2nd. Water color painting marine. Viva Pierson Ist. Earl Wainwright 2nd. Water color painting, from nature, Mrs. Wainwright Ist. Roxie Walker 2nd. Water color painting, flowers. Roxie Walker Ist, E. Wainwright 2nd. Water color painting, fruits, Viva Pierson Ist, Mrs. Wainwright 2nd. Water color painting- on silk or satin. Mrs. Wainwright Ist. Crayon work, landscape or other design, Earl Wainwright Ist. Mrs. Wain wright 2nd. Crayon Work, collection. Earl Wain wright Ist. Mrs. Wainwright 2nd. Pastel painting, figure or portrait. Mrs. Robert Hunt Ist. Mrs. Wainwright 2nd. Pastel painting, display not otherwise exhibited. Mrs. Wainwright Ist. Tapestry painting, best specimen. Mrs. Wainwright Ist. Mrs. Marx* Wilson 2nd. Burnt work on wood or leather. Mrs. Mary Wilson Ist and 2nd. India ink painting or drawing, Mrs. J. J. Coats Ist and 2nd. Display painting on china, not less than ten pieces, Anna Mills Ist and 2nd. Specimen painting on china, Millie Cox Ist and 2nd. Display oil painting, Mrs. J. J. Coates Ist, Mrs. Wain weight 2nd. Display water color painting, Roxie Walker Ist. Earl Wainwright 2nd. Loaned pictures, collection in oil, Mrs. Wain wright Ist, Earl Wainwright 2d. Loaned pictures, piece in oil. Mrs. Wainwright Ist. Earl Wainwright 2d. Loaned pictures, collection in water, Elizabeth Walker Ist, Mrs. Wain wright 2nd. Loaned pictures, piece in water, Elizabeth \\ alker. Earl Wainwright 2nd. CLASS 47— PHOTOGRAPHS. Display of photographs, G. A. Lindsev Ist. EDUCATIONAL DEPARTMENT. class 48 —MAPS. Best large map of South America by pupils of the Bth grade, Myrtle Parm ley Ist, Roscoe Parmley 2nd. Best small relief map of any continent by pupils of the Bth grade. Katie Jackson Ist. Lucille Bauer 2nd. Political map of Wisconsin, by pupils of the 4th grade. Pearl West Ist, Alired Ludden 2nd. Political map of lowa county, by pupils of the 3rd grade, Mary Eckstein Ist. Verda Huxtable 2nd. Best map of the United States showing territorial growth, Bth grade (A), Lucile Bauer Ist, Mary Weidenfeller 2nd. Best map of U. S. showing productive area of staples, bj- pupils of the Sth grade (A), Annette Hutchison Ist, Lucille Bauer 2nd. Map of Europe showing chief cities, rivers and mountains, by pupils of 7th grade, Ruth Coady Ist, Lyle Car penter 2nd. Map of four separate countries of Europe showing industries, by pupils of the 7th grade, Josephine Mcllhat ton Ist, Wilton Huxtable 2nd. Map of North America showing drain age and relief, by pupils of the sth grade (B) Alfred Ludden, Clara Hol man 2nd. Map of Asia showing chief cities, rivers and mountains, by pupils of the 7th grade, Ruth Penhallegon Ist, Harold Brewer 2nd. Collection of six drawings by pupils of the 3rd grade, Mary Eckstein Ist, Annie O’Dowd 2nd. Collection of six drawings by pupils of the 4th grade, A. O’Dowd Ist, Clara Holman 2nd. Collection of six charcoal drawings by pupils of the 7th grade, Grace Winn Ist, Ruth Penhallegon 2d. Best design for stained glass window, by pupils of the Bth grade, Myrtle Parmley Ist, Annette Hutchison 2nd. Set of 3 Posters by pupils of the 7th grade, T. Knight Ist. Best applied design for lantern, by pupils of the Bth grade, Annette Hutchison Ist, Josephine Hutchison 2nd. Display of original booklet cover de signs by pupils of the 7th grade, Ruth Penhallegon Ist. Florence Rink 2nd Set of six physiology drawings, 7th grade, Florence Rink Ist, Romaine Healy. CLASS 50—PAMPHLETS, ETC. Pamphlet containing language work, by pupils of the 3rd grade Verda Hux table Ist, Genieve McMurrongh 2nd. Pamphlet containing language work, by pupil of the 4thgrade, Beulah White Ist, Eleanor Moody 2nd. Pamphlet containing quotations, by pupil of Bth grade, Ada Schaumberg Ist, Blanche Fox 2nd. Pamphlet containing language work, by pupil of the 7th grade, Agnes Peter Ist, Florence Engels 2nd. Pamphlet containing literature, by pupil of the 7th grade, Ruth Penhal - logon Ist, Grace Winn 2nd. Pamphlet containing arithmetic work, by pupil of the 4th grade, Clara Hol man Ist, Isabella Ellery 2nd. Pamphlet containing arithmetic; work, by pupils of the 7th grade, Grace* Winn Ist, Josephine Mcllhatton 2nd. Pamphlet containing geography work, by pupil of the 7th grade, Ruth Pen hallegon Ist, Grace Winn 2nd. Pamphlet containing history work, by pupil of 7th grade, Ruth Penhallegon Ist, Florence Rink 2nd. Spelling blanks, by pupils of 3rd grade, Arthur Brenton Ist. Clara Fine 2nd. Spelling blanks, by pupils of 4th grade, Clara Holman Ist, Leila Woolrich 2d. Spelling blanks, by pupils of 7th grade, Ruth Coady Ist, Kathleen Padon 2nd. Pamphlets containing class work in physiology, by pupils of the 7th grade, Ruth Penhallegon Ist, Grace Winn 2nd. Physiological tablets, by pupils of the 7th grade, Thomas Brenton Ist, Rich ard Brewer 2nd. Copy book, by pupils of the 3rd grade, Ruth Webberly Ist, Genevieve Mc- Murrough 2nd. Copy book, by pupils of the 4th grade, Eunice Noble Ist, Cecil Jackson 2nd. Writing pamphlet, inventors and inven tions, by pupils of the Bth grade, Bessie Batchelor Ist. Katie Jackson 2nd. Copy book, by pupils of the 7th grade, Agnes Peter Ist, Grace Winn 2nd. CLASS 51. Social letter, by pupils of the 7th grade, Florence Rink Ist, Ruth Penhallegon 2nd. Business letter, by pupils of the 7th grade, Ruth Coady Ist, Lyle Carpen ter 2nd. Set of examination papers, (set of four), by pupils of the 7th grade, Maud Keyes Ist. Florence Rink 2nd. Kindergarten display; first premium, |5.00; second premium, $2.00, Miss Etta Neal Ist and 2nd. Sketch booklet, by pupil of 7th grade, Thomas Brenton Ist. Clarence Peters 2nd. Bird booklet, containing ten pictures and descriptions of birds, Ruth Coady Ist. Ruth Penhallegon 2nd. Art and artists booklets, by pupils of the 7th grade, Grace Winn Ist, Agnes Peters 2nd. Best story, by pupils of the 7th grade, Florence Rink Ist. Set of examination papers (4) by pupils of 3rd grade, Fanny Jelliffe Ist, Genevieve McMurrongh 2nd. Set of examination papers (4) by pupils 4th grade, Isabella Ellery Ist, Thelma Richards 2nd. Best diagram showing growth of politi cal parties, by pupils of Sth grade, Lucile Bauer. Ist. Ada Schaumberg 2nd. Best Composition on ‘ Tariff'’ by pupils Sth grade. Ada Schaumberg Ist, Katie Jackson 2nd. Stenciled sofa pillow, pupil Bth grade. Myrtle Parmley Ist, Mary Weiden feller 2nd. Three charcoal drawings, pupil Bth grade. Myrtle Parmley Ist, Lucile Bauer 2nd. Geography tablet, pupil 3rd grade, Arthur Brenton Ist. Leone Hupprets 2nd. Best Treatment for a Burn. If for no other reason, Chamberlain's Salve should be kept in every household on ac count of its great value in the treatment of hums. It allays the pain almost instantly, and unless the injury is a severe one, heals the parts without leaving a scar. This salve is also mi - equaled for chapped hands, sore nipples and diseases of the skin. Price 2." cents. For sale by Metz Pharmacy. “ON THE SWEET GRASS.’’ A Farm and Home on Irrigated Lands in Sweet Grass County, Montana. On the 3d of August I went west on a trip to Montana. My object in going west was to look up a favorable place and conditions for a home. I investiga ted the methods of dry land farming and what is known as farming by irri - gation: would say that in the state of Montana that preponderenee of evidence is in favor of farming by irrigation. It means larger yields per acre and a sure crop every year. While at Helena I met Mr. James Glass, vice-president of the Glass Bros. Land company. Their principal office is at Big Timber. Sweet Grass county. Big Timber is the county seat and has a population of 1300 and is located on the Main line of the N. P. R. R. in the Yellowstone Valley. The south line of Sweet Grass county is within twelve miles of the Yellowstone National Park, the Wonderland of America. At the invitation of Mr. Glass we stepped into an automobile and started out to investigate their lands and irri gation project which lies north of Big Timber. On the way we stopped at several farms to inspect the growing crops. I saw' one field of oats that would be ready to cut within a week. It was estimated to yield 100 bushels per acre. The same field produced that amount last year. I saw wheat that would go 40 bushels per acre, fine crops of other small grains and all kinds of vegetables of the finest qual ity. Alfalfa is the main hay crop and will produce from I to 0 tons per acre three cuttings. We next proceeded to look over the ditches, canals, and large reservoirs, which wo found completed and ready for the water. These reservoirs when filled with water will look like lakes, and will in the future afford opportu nity for fishing and boating. The main canals and ditches for conducting the water to the lands show the surface soil to be rich, and several feet deep; and there is a clay gravel subsoil which will afford excellent drainage. The water in wells and springs is pure, soft, and the very best, and the climate exceptionally healthy. The next important question is prices and terms, which are as follows: Ist. Irrigated land #50.00 per acre; #5.00 per acre down, deferred payments of 0 per cent. Balance on annual pay ment, ten years’ time if desired. The second year interest only. Tins gives the settler a chance to complete his im provements and pay for them. 3d. #50.00 is the price of irrigated land only; that, is if you purchase HO acres and if but 00 acres of it can be ir rigated, the balance, —30 acres, can be bought for dry land prices, and used for dry land crops and pastures. 3d. #50.00 per acre buys the land and a perpetual water right ; no more charge for water, except small proper tiimate cost of maintenance. 4th. Anyone who is dissatisfied after the first year, and previous to the 3d year, the Glass Brothers Land Com pany will pay him back the money he lias paid on the land, the cost of his improvements and 0 per cent interest. Is not this a fair proposition? Man is a social being, and it is very unpleasant for some to leave their rela tives and friends and go out West among strangers. The best way I know of is for eight or ten parties or more to go and select their lands near together, and thus form a neighborhood of friends who are all well acquainted. lam willing to make one of a such party, move West onto this land and make a home for myself and family; and considering that wheat Fresh and Cured Prompt Service Meats. Phone 17. Get the Habit of Trading' at the Market of Enzenroth Tv Jacka Prices Reasonable. Market Fp-to-Datc. “(JET ROOTED IN THE SOIL." Take the Advice of James J. Hill, the Great Railroader, and Huy a Farm. THE OPPORTUNITY. James J. Hill is longheaded; he has a far sight into the future. He says it is unmistakably the part of wisdom to buy land. The other great natural resources of the country are practically out of the market. Get rooted in the soil. The-Mineral Point Real Hstate Agency has a great oppor tunity to offer to parties who want a most excellent large farm cheap. Before returning to his home in Montana this week, Frank Day placed with us for sale his great far.a of 293 acres. It was formerly the John Little homestead and is well known as one of the best farms in the rich agricultural town of Wald wick. There is a very large and fine house on the place and it will make a grand farm for the fortunate purchaser. The place will be sold cheap, as the owner is anxious to realize on it, as he has rare opportunities for making invest ment in growing, prosperous Montana, where he is a pioneer settler. For price and term address CRAWFORD BROS. Telephone 74. Mineral Point, Wis. or barley will bring $23.00 to $30.00 per acre, alfalfa #35.00 to #30.00, oats #30.00 to #40.00, sugar beets #75.00 to #IOO.OO, potatoes #IOO,OO to #300.00, I see no reason why a person could not buy SO to 100 acres of this land, and pay for it with all improvements in from four to five years. He would then own a home in a healthy climate, and on land that would never wear out. This land is just now being put on the market, and if we act soon we have our choice. Let me hear from you before Tuesday. September 31st, which is <*\ cnrsion date. Round trip. Mineral Point to Big Timber. #32.90. WILLIAM CROFT. Mineral Point, Wisconsin. CIII'RCII MKMUKRS SHOI'LI) ASSCMF. OBLIGATIONS. Or. Park hurst Thinks Many Per sons Fail to Apprehend Their Larger Duties. “What is the matter with the Churches 1 asks Theodore Dreiser, Editor of the Delineator, and Or. Park hurst answers ; “Doctorinal formulas count very much less with Christians than former ly. Men who think carefully and feel deeply discriminate much more sharply than formerly between theology and religion, between the part the intellect plays and the part the heart and the will play in Christianity. “There is of course, an advantage in brooding over the great doctrines of the gospel; and it may be made auxiliary to the life, but the invisible spirit of tin* gospel will soak into the soul to a depth impossible to any formulation of the gospel’s meaning. These things lie out too distinctly on the very face of Christ’s teaching to excuse either those in the Church or out of it for failing to act on thi‘ basis of the view herewith presented, save for the reason that a degree of prominence, due to ecclesias tical controversies, has been given to the matter of the intellectual conception of gospel truth, that has obscured the more fundamental and fruitful signiti cance of Christianity experienced as a new life begun in the soul; a life that leans toward the law laid down by (In* Master; a life that has begun to learn the lesson of love taught and exempli tied by Him; and a life along the path way of service over which He has gone before. “While,, then, it is not to be denied that the Christian Church is the most powerful organization anywhere for the uplift of the race, its power would be tremendously enhanced if church mem bers would realize that church privi leges are mated with church obliga lions, and if they would not allow the Church to be considered so close a corporation as to exclude those who ought properly to be in it, but who are ! at present kept out by barriers of mis apprehension and tradation.” Go With a Kush. The demand for that wonderful Spun adi, Liver and Kidney cure, 1 )r. Kind’s New Lite Pills —is astounding. Prideaux & Bliss say they never saw the like. Its heeause they never fail to euro Hour Stoinaeh, Constipation, Indi gestion. Biliousness, .laundiee, Siek lleadm lie, Chills and Malaria. Only ~.V at Prideanx A tCliss, A Good Small Farm For Sale Very Cheap. A farm SO acres in the (own of Wil low Springs on main road one half I mile from Darlington road. Seven j miles from (lie city of Mineral Point. The land is all in good condition. A considerable portion of it has been cleared but not cultivated but, a short time. Good house and good barn on pla c. Farm is watered by good run ning streams. Price #55 per. acre. Impure of Crawford Brothers at the Democrat office, Mineral Point.