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Wausau pilot. [volume] (Wausau, Wis.) 1896-1940, December 02, 1902, Image 1

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S. 8. THAYER, Editor and Prop.—VOL.. XXXVIII.
Eczema, Psoriasis, Salt
Rheum,Tetter and Acne
Belong to that class of inflammatory and disfiguring skin eruptions that
cause more genuine bodily discomfort and worry than all other known
diseases. The impurities or sediments which collect in the system because
of poor digestion, inactive Kidneys and other organs of elimination are
taken up by the blood, saturating the system with add poisons and fluids
that ooze out through the glands and pores of the skin, produdng an inde
scribable itching and burning, and 1 0 an cheerfully endorse your S. S. S.
the yellow, watery discharge forms a* a cure for Eczema. I waa troubled
. , J 4.4.1„ with it for 25 years and tried many
into crusts and sores or little brown remediea w jth no good bracts, but after
and white scabs that drop off, leaving using a few bottles of S. S. b wasentire
the skin tender and raw. The effect ly relieved. Wm. Campbell,
of the poison may cause the skin to 313 Central St., V ichita, Kan.
crack ana bleed, or give it a scaly, fishy appearance; again the e.uptions may
consist of innumerable blackheads and pimples or hard, red bumps upon
the faee. Purification of the blood is the only remedy for these vicious skin
diseases. Washes and powders can only hide for a time the glaring
S _, blemishes. S. S. S. eradicates all poisonous accumu
lations, antidotes the Uric and other acids, and
restores the blood to its wonted purity, and stimulates
►O) and revitalizes the sluggish organs, and the impuri
ties pass off through the natural channels and
relieve the skin. S. S. S. is the only guaranteed purely vegetable blood
purifier. It contains no Arsenic, Potash or other harmful mineral.
Write us about your case and our physicians will advise without charge.
We have a handsomely illustrated book on skin diseases, which will be sen.
free to all who wish it. XH£ SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., Atlanta, da
B r i c-a- B rac
.... IN ... .
| LOUWELSA
HHg WELLAR
. WARE.
FOR SALE BY
ThxwbaT S)
3\2> 'DKVrA. SYveet.
Perfumes...
In New York they’re having Perfume Concerts. Just
anew fad, hut very popular at present. Have to be
a millionaire to thoroughly enjoy them, though. Ping
Pong and Golf Queen are the two latest odors that
are now the most popular in New \ ork. Our Per
fumes are a symphony and may be enjoyed by the
people with little pocket lawks.
Drug Cos.
The Economical Drug Store, next to Post Office.
Albert L. Felling,
Manufacturer of
and HEAVY cIFBSS
And dealer in Whips, Robes,
Blankets, ana everything per
taining to the harness and sad
dlery business.
Give me a call.
208 Washington St.
MORGAN BROS.
Klt-gant Rigs furnished oc short notice,
b >nrdin* by the day or week. Price* the very
Ijweet. McClellan 8t 'Phoa* 68.
BEST ON EARTH!
t Can’t be beat
for the money.
W. L. Douglas
$3.00
$3.50
$4.00
SHOES FOR MEN.
Ali the latest shapes.
Ail th e latest leather.
Ah the latest styles.
fUnemtw they are
MAYER, sho E *N.
largest exclusive shoe b.oi*.<e in the
North wesit.
ROBBED AQAIN!
is what the man or woman says who
has purchased unreliable footwear
of an unreliable merchant. To get
a boot or shoe that is wearable you
should purchase only of an old es
tablished firm with a record for fair
dealing. Such are we.
fIUELLER &r QUANDT,
215 THIRD ST.
C. H. WECNEP. P op
j All kinds of light and heavy draying,
Household goods moved, freight de
livered, etc. Rates ihe lowest aud
I service prompt.
ANOTHER SUICIDE.
Wausau has been in a dormaDt state
nearly all of the past summer but just
at present there appears to be an effort
on the part of Fate to help till the news
columns of the local papers, for we
have had two suicides and three hold
ups within a week. The latest indi
vidual to become tired of life is August
Weishauer. For some time past Fred.
Yonker, who eonduc‘s a saloon in tb
Geier building on the west side, has
noticed that someone has been stealing
his wood. Suspecting Weishauer, who
conducted a snoe repair shop in an ad
joining building, he reported the mat
ter to the police. On Thursday night
Captain Gorman watched for the thief
and caught Weishauer in the act of
carrying away an armful aud arrested
him. Although the mau protested his
innocence at the city hall there was
nothing about his demeanor that would
indicate that lie contemplated suicide,
and at an early hour he was visited by
officers Gorman aud Relitz, who ad
vised him to plead guilty and thus get
off with as ligHt a sentence as possible.
This he finally agreed to do and again
laid dow non his cot. Not loug there
after jailer Juneau, in passing the eell
noticed the man’s suspenders wound
about the bar grating in the cell door
and reaching his hand through the
bars caught bolt! of the suspenders and
found that something heavy was at
tached to the other end. Suspecting
the truth he cut the suspenders with a
knife and then unlocked the door,
when Weishauer fell out onto the cor
ridor floor dead. The man had taken
one of his blankets and torn the same
into strips which he braided Into a rope
about 80 inches long. After tying his
suspenders about the iron bars in the
form of a loop he fastened one end of
the rope to th suspenders aud with the
other he made a noose a'uost his neck
and then sank to the floor and strangled
to death. Coroner Dickens was sum
moned and viewed the remains and
surroundings, but as the evidences of
suseido were so plain he concluded it
unnecessary to hold an inquest and the
remains were prepared for burial and
buried iu the potter’s lield.
The man had been a resident of Mara
thon county for over twenty years.
When he first came here he conducted
a small shoe shop for a number of
years and later purchased a farm in
the town of Weston. About a jear ago
he deeded this farm to his wife, and
this act proved to be his undoing.
After the title had been invested with
his wife he went a a, aj iu search of
work He worked for several months
and then returned home only to find
that his wife had, during his absence,
disposed of the farm and with the
money she received had, with their son,
abandoned him and gone to lowa. He
then opened another shoe shop on the
west side by the operation of which he
barely made a living. The man was
about sixty years of age.
STATETOCURECONSUMPTIVES.
It appears that the work of building
hospitals in Wisconsin for the cure of
consumptives which was agitated some
time ago t when the Wisconsin Health
Park association which secured a tract
of land near Tomahawk, from the Alex
ander Stewart Lumber Cos. of this city,
for that purpose, is about to be taken
up by the state as will be seen by tiie
following from the Milwaukee Free
Press of Friday:
The state board of health in its an
nual report to be made to Gov. La Toi
lette early in January, will recommend
that an appropriation be made for the
establishment of a state hospital for
the treatment of tuberculosis. It will
also urge the legislature to appropriate a
large enough fund to carry on the work
of stamping out this disease, which, it
is believed, can be done if the treatment
now in vogue in the East is introduced.
“The principal work of the state board
the coming year will be to stamp out
the ravages of tuberculosis in Wis
consin,’’ said Dr. UO. B Wingate,
secretary of the board. “Consumption
can be cured; there is no longer any
doubt about that. Statistics taken dur
ing the past year in the Mew England
states, where tuberculosis is more com
mon than here ir. the West, prove with
out doubt that fully 95-per cent, of
incipient eases can be cured if they are
discovered in time. Yes, the treatment
of f lie New England sp adalists has suc
ceeded iti curing cases in the advanced
stage of the disease, although I an not
prepared to give my data or statistics
in regard to these cures.
“The climate of Wisconsin is specially
adapted to the cure of tuberculosis.
It is out plan to estabish a hospital, pos
sibly at some point near thiscity, which
j will be under the direction of the state
board of control, as are the other state
j institutions, and where people who are
unable to pay ft - treatment eau be
| taken care of. In many states in the
j union such hospitals are being erected
j or are already in operation, and as a re
sult many incipient cases have been
!cured.
i "Yes. is it open air treatment that
| has effected a cure in the greater num
ber of cases that have come before the
attention of the authorities in the dif
ferent states, and hospitals for the
treatment of the disease are so con
structed that the patient always has a
supply of cool pure air and plenty of it.
As 1 have said, we shall urge strougiy
the necessity of the establishment of a
hospital for the treatment of tuberculos
is. for the disease is on the increase in
Wisconsin and thousands of people who
are suffering with this disease, suppos
edly incurable, can, unde; the open air
treatment and the care of physicians
who have made the phases of tubercu
loss a life study, regain their health ''
A aver used Letters.
List of letters remaining uncalled for
in the Wausau P O. for the week end
ing Nov. -2-1, ltxe * In calling for same
please say “advertised.”
Bickford. M ss Pearl Morris. Francis, 2
Brusch. Leroy Mearet, M.
Miss Anna Madden. A. J.
Durand, F. E. Nitehie. Mrs Otto
Ebert. Albert Peers. Mrs. Anna
! Foss, Joe Shannon. Tim
! Grueneberg, Fret! Stralsund, Ole
j Haffner, Miss Carrie Smith. Miss Manr
| Helener. Gus Starr, Laura H.
Lambert. A. J. Seinm, Merita
L -Mere. Joe States. lXurnard
Larson, C. J. Wright, H. S.
Foreign.
; Kaltenbom, Hanson
j Gerudt, Carl
j Shea, Owen
A W TRrvrrT. P. M
Have your books and magazines
bound at Paul F- Stelae’s, H3O Washing
i ton street. 'Phone 355. nIS-wS.
WAUSAU, U IS., TUESDAY, PECEIHpEIf 2, 1902.
NOT STRICTLY MORAL.
The investigation growing oat of the
death of Eunice Odette and the subse
quent examination of the deceased
girl’s chum, Gertrude Hillsberg, has
brought to light many facts as to the
city’s present state of morality, that de
cent people have hitherto been unaware
existed within the city’s confints. For
this state of things we will not attach
any blame on any one or collection of
individuals, but certain it is that there
should be a house cleaning and the
town rid of some lecherous whelps and
crime breeding resorts. We have it
from good authority that certain citi
zens will assume this responsibility if
something is not done in the matter
soon.
The confession of the Hillsberg girl
in court proved her to be so hardened
in a life of shame as to make her an
object of envy for the most soulless har
lot. And what made her so? Such
places that she has frequented, some of
them in the heart of the city, and the
men who make these places their head
quarters are responsible for this.
Drinking houses have been in existence
for hundreds of years and probably will
continue to be licensed by law ami
fostered until the end of time, and if it
is Dece sary that such places should ex
ist in a city they should be conducted
on a plan whereby their name should
in a fair measure not become a blot up
on the uame of a city. But in the light
of present facts we cannot give all the
salortns of Wausau and surrounding
country credit for being thus conducted.
According to the testimony of numbers
there are some that are little better than
brothels. These have “wine rooms” or
“restaurants” in the rear whose only
articles of furniture are a few chairs, a
poker table aDd a couch and here men,
women, boys and girls gather, drink
intoxicating liquor? and become in
ebriated, and for the young one such
experience generally results in their
undoing. Almost nightly, girls are seen
entering the back alley ways to these
places and we are told a certain woman
receives remuneration from the keepei s
of theseyplaces for enticing girls into
them, iu her testimony, the Hillsberg
girl implicated many who have had a
hand in her ruin and among them a
policeman and also a member of the
local Chinese colony. It should have
been the policetnau’s duty to have res
cued her from a place of the character
we have mentioned, but she alleged his
actions as quite the contrary. That
policeman has since resigned before
charges could be preferred agaiust him
There is another matter that needs
the attention of the public. We have
been told that for sometime past gamb
ling has been carried on to a greater
extent than it ever was before in the
city, and that six of the main saloons
on Third street have conducted roulette
wheels, without iuteruption for months
past, until the recent stir-up. The
alluremeuts of the gambling room with
their demoralizing effect have too often
been told to need repeating at our
hands, but we will tell of a fact which
the general public perhaps is not aware
of. In the mills aud factories of this
city there are a good many young men
and boys employed who are under age.,
and who of necessity are called upon to
help support their parents,—or may be
a widowed mother aud younger
brothers and sisters. They toil hard
during the month and at the end get
their pay envelope and then look for a
poker game. Invariably they come
away from the board, losers, and then
have to make excuses at home for not
furnishing an ample supply of money,
claiming that they are being paid poor
wages or that their wages are being
withheld by their employer. This fact
has caused the employers of labor in
Wausau no end of trouble, in replying
to questions asked by the parents and
guardians of these boys in regard to
the wages being paid.
These are but a few instances of
where corrections can be made in this
city. We did not intend this for a tem
perance sermon but merely to awaken
interest in this matter, and if we mis
take not the sentiment of business men
and decent people there will be a gen
eral shaking up, not such as character
ized the shake-up two years ago, but
one that will be lasting in its effects
Before closing we must warn parents
that they cannot be too careful in safe
guarding the iuterests of their chil
dren, and not allow them to roam the
streets nightly at their will for many a
good intentioned youth or Miss has
been led into pitfalls.
NOTICE.
The Hoard of Education of the city of
Wausau, will receive bids up to the
hour of 4 o'clock p m , of Monday,
Dec. 15th. at the city clerk's office, In
the city hall, for wood delivered as
follows :
At High School.
2-10 cord*. 4 ft. body maple wood.
60 cords, 4 ft. body birch wood.
At Lincoln School.
130 cords, 4 ft. body maple wood.
30 “ 4 “ “ birch “
40 “ 3 “ “ maple “
At Longfellow School.
50 cords. 3 ft. body maple wood.
20 “ 3 “ “ birch “
At Humboldt School.
50 cords. 8 ft. body maple wood.
15 * 3 " “ birch “
At Washington School.
00 cords, 3 ft. body maple wood.
20 ** 3 “ “ birch
At Irving School.
SO cords, 3 ft. body maple wood.
20 “ 3 “ “ birch
At Franklin School.
63 cords, 8 ft. body maple wood.
20 “ 8 “ “ birch “
At Columbia School.
10 cords. 18 inch body map.** wood.
The Board reserves the right to reject
any or all bids.
Dated Nov 24th. 1902.
By order of the Board.
' C. F. Beck, City Clerk.
CASTOR IA
For Intacta and Children.
Tie Kind Yoa Han Always Boagiit
Signature of f&c&4t
SENATOR DOLLIVER.
Senator Dolliver spoke at the opera
house on Wednesday evening last to a
large audience. The subject of his
addresss was “A Poor Man’s Govern
ment and a Poor Boy’s Country.”
Mr. Dolliver also spoke at Stevens
Point upon the same subject, and as the
Journal’s criticism’s correspond with
our views e w.“ use them :
The senator is not, strictly speaking,
a polished orator, In fact bis appear
ance on the stage \z somewhat uncouth
and grotesque, and his gestures defy
all the rule, ever set down in the books,
but despite all that, everyone who
heard him will undoubtedly agree that
he is an intensely interesting talker
and his gestures serve to emphasize his
thought id his own peculiar way.
In coinmenceing his address the sen
ator said he was not a lecturer, in the
common acceptance of the word, but
a plain country politician, making,
however, absolutely no apology for
that
His argument was made principally
against the tenets of socialism and
those other issues that aim to reform
the world through a general upheaval
of present policies and conditions. He
did not include in that list anarchy,
which he stated he considered as a
negligible quantity ia the political
progress of the world. He said that
it seemed the purpose of many of these
reformers to bring about an era in
which all members of society will have
leisure, repose, relief from competition,
etc., etc He said he personally knew
quite a number of people iu his own
town who already enjoy most if not all
of those alleged ideal conditions and
there was not one of them that
amounted to anything. He also knew
another large c ,? ss of this same kind of
people, but they are all living on ieser
vations in charge of government agents.
The law of human life, he said, is the
law of labor, of sacrifice, of earnest
endeavor.
The reformers plead for sympathy
for the children of the poor. I’ll save
my sympathy for the children of the
rich. Ihe great individuals that have
figured in the progress of the world
have come from the homes of the poor.
If there is a man in the audience who
has $30,000 and a son, I wish, he said,
to advise him to keep the two as far
apart as possible. It will be better for
the boy and the $.50,000. Give your
money to institutions of learning, to
charity and philanthropy but let the
boy struggle for himself. He spoke of
Lincoln, the mightiest man that has ever
lived in the tide of time, of Bryan and
McKinley, as examples of the possibility
of buys of ability to rise from abject
poverty to pinnacle- ol fume regardless
of the alleged oppression of capital.
True worth is bouud to assert itself.
He said that evt ry } cung man ought
to run for president, not in the hope of
getting, but with the view of being
qualified for that honor. There are
naturally but few chances to ohiue as
great statesmen, great corporation pres
idents or as the holder of other posi
tions commanding world wide or even
national attentiou, but the real measure
of man’s success is neither fame uor
dollars. It is the fidelity which bears
to the every day business of the world.
He said he recently ran across a
young man down at Fonda, Pocahon
tas county, lowa, who is working out
his personal problem of sociology in
what the speaker considered an ideal
way AK x Detweller came from Can
ada to lowa five years ago. He said he
got off the cars at Fonda in order to
please the conductor. When he got off
he did not have a cent left. Alter a
futile attempt to get employment at
Fonda he finally hired out to a farmer
to take care of hogs at S2OO a year. He
learned he had been keeping an ac
count of his financial transactions for
the past five years and he submitted
the following summary of the same.
Total receipts, $1,000; expenses, church
and Sunda; school S6O, sent home to
mother $!??, trip home and to Omaha
exposition $75, personal expenses,
clothing, etc., $l4O, team and carriage
$l5O, money at interest S4OO. There
was no waste or extravagance there.
Some day that man will be the president
of a bank and the fellows who are today
assumedly his equal companions in toil
will stand around the corner spitting
tobacco and cursing this man as a capi
talist and an oppressor.
Some people claim that capital is the
unpaid profit on the labor of one’s
fellows, but Senator Dolliver claims
that it is the savings and earnings from
labor.
There never was a time in the history
of the world, he said, that a dollar
counted for so little and able men for
so much as today. The strength of men
and nations is commensurate with the
work they do.
“LOOKOUT FOR THE CARS.”
A party of surveyors went out to
Moreley on Tuesday, for the purpose
of surveying and locating a route from
Moreley to Trout City where it will
form a connection with the Bradley
road. There is no doub', that another
season the road will be continued to
thiscity thus giving direct connection
with Merrill. Mr. Heineman, of Wausau,
is the investigator of the road, although
it is said he is backed by the Northwest
ern. If this rorid is built, as it is expect
ed it will be, it will be of immense ben
efit to Aoiigo and the country between
here and Trout City, as there is a large
amount of unoccupied land on the pro
posed route which would soon become
invested into farms. The name of Trout
City will be obliterated from the map
and will l>e substituted by “Heineman”
by which name it will be known hereaf
ter. Mr. Heineman has extensive lum
ber interests, not only at and aronnd
Trout City but along the proposed route.
He will have a saw mill at each end of
the line.—Antigo News Item.
COUGHS
Are dangerous if not promptly
and properly treated. If you
have a slight cough now. don't
wait for it to get worse before
trying to cure it. Every day’s
neglect makes it harder to
break. It’s easy and costs lit
tle if you start in time.
Airs' Tori Coil Core
is a pure, safe, and reliable pre
paration that we guarantee.
Our old customers use it every
season.
TET IT-25 dual 50 els PEE BOTTLE
W. W. ALBERS,
891 Third Street. 312 First Are.
FAKIR EXPOSED,
Last Wednesday’s Evening Wisconsin
had the following to say in regard to a
fake nan of medicine who has been
“practicing” at Rorellville in this
county for some time past. The fellow
was arrested a week ago by a Milwau
kee detective :
In the arrest of Henry Spencer, alias
“Dr.” Charles A. Clark, of Rozellville,
Marathon county, for false representa
tions in obtaining a license to practice
medicine and surgery in Wisconsin, the
Wisconsin Board of Medical Examiners
claim to have exposed a remarkubie in
stance of double identity that even went
so far as deceiving one’s own wife. Sat
urday Dr. Filip Forsbeck of the board
swore out a warrant for Spencer's arrest,
based on a long complaint specifying
detailed charges of misrepresentation.
Detective Louis Walierman went to
Marshfield and the little t.'wn of Rozell
ville, ten miles distant, yesterday,
brought Spencer back to Marshfield
and at midnight the party set out for
Milwaukee, arriving here ibis morning.
“Dr.” Clark, as he had been known to
everybody, even his wife, was lodged
in tne county jail late this morning to
await his appearance in 'the district
court tomorrow morning.
Mrs. Spencer, who upon the arrest of
her husband, learned for the first time
in her married life of two years that
she was Mrs. Henry Spencer and not
Mrs. Charles A. Clark, accompanied
him to Milwaukee and was with him
until he was placed behind the bars
this morning. Spencer is 35 years old
and was born in Canada. He is small,
with a sandy beard and bas light blue
and shifting eyes.
The complaint against Charles A.
Clark, alias Henry Spencer, alleges
that on the lltb day of April, 1900, he
appeared before the Wisconsin Board
of Medical Examiners in this county
and falsely pretended that he had grad
uated from the Cincinnati School of
Medicine and Surgery at Louisville,
Ky., and had practiced for seven years.
He had also pretended that he belonged
to the so-called “regular” school ol
medicine, bad received a diploma from
the Louisville school March 13, 181)4.
and had in general complied with the
requirements under the Wisconsin lawi
entitling him to a license. This license
had therefore been issued to Chas. A.
Clark by President H. B. Dale and Sec
retary H. M. Ludwig of the board.
After denying all ths assumptions that
Clark, alias Spencer, had made to the
board, the complaint further accuses
him of represen!iDg himself as Charles
A. Clark of Center Lake, Antrim
county, Mich., and as a physician wm>
had practiced for seven years and had
graduated from the Louisville school,
etc., whereas in fact his name was not
Clark, nor had he done any of the
things claimed.
At the county jail this morning, Mrs.
Spencer, after seeing her husband
locked up, told the following story:
“I did not know that my husband’s real
name was Spencer, and not Clark, until
yesterday. Neither did I know, until
yesterday, that the diploma was not
his. He used to live in Michigan and
while in a town there for four weeks
two years ago met Dr. Charles A. Clark.
Dr. Clark had lived in the town all of
his life. My husband had attended a
medical school for six months and Dr.
Clark told him one day that he would
fix him out. He said that his own
diploma bad burned up, but that be
would send for another. He offered to
sell it for SIOO, but later came down to
SSO. My husband bought it for that.
“My husband came to Wisconsin
about three years ago. I met him first
in Richland Center while I was visiting
there. We were married February 27,
1900 k Mr. Spencer was practicing at
the time as Dr. Clark in Bird’s Creek
near Richland Center.
“About a year ago we moved to Ro
zellville, where my husband has been
very successful. He has been a doctor
for sixteen years and his father was a
doctor before him. He passed the ex
amination in Milwaukee two years ago
and was given a license,” and the wom
an’s tears dried up and her face bright
ened.
“We have been reasonably, happy,”
she continued, “only he takes morphine
sometimes and then does not treat me
very well. That Dr. Clark in Michigan
has moved away from that town now.”
Mrs. Spencer said that her home was
in Ohio. She declined to name the
place for fear that her plight would be
known to her acquaintances.
A member of the state board of ex
aminers said this morning that the
Wisconsin board had become apprised
by the Michigan board of registration a
week ago of the fraud which hud been
practiced. Spencer had tried to work
the same fraud in that state, it is al
leged. Spencer was a veterinarian in
Michigan, it is claimed.
Mrs. Spencer appeared to be a woman
of sincerity, good character and consid
erable intelligence. She took her situ
ation calmly, but could not repress an
occasional tear when she thought of
her Ohio home and of her trouble. She
said that her husband had a young boy
from a previous marriage.
If Clark, or Spencer, had been con
tent to practice medicine ir. Wisconsin,
he probably would have been unmo
lested for all time, bu’, he gretfnam
bitious and wanted permission to prac
tice in Michigan also, a id made appli
cation for a license to the board of med
ic il examiners in that statea/ew week*
ago. The board in looking up the ap
plication found that there was another
man by tbC same name W&4MWB prac
ticing now in Grand Rapids, Micb.. and
that he, too, was a graduate of the
same college and in the same year.
The second application explained this
by saying that be was a nephew of the
other Ciark and that both uncle and
nephew graduated at the same time
from the same institution. To prove
this assertion he showed a statement
from the institution which it is believed
be bad changed to read two men named
Clark graduated instead of one man
named Clark bad graduated from the
school.
BETTER THAN A PLASTER.
A piece of tiannel dampened with
Chamberlain's Pain Balm and bound
on the affected parts, is better than a
plaster for a lame back aDd for pains in
the side or chest Pain Bairn has no
superior as a liniment for the relief of
deep seated, muscular and rheumatic
pains. For sale by all leading drug
gists.
CALIFORNIA
Fully described and illustrated in an
artistically arranged and beautifolly
printed book of sixty pages, just issued
by the Chicago & North-Western R'y;
also portraying the' scenic beauties,
commercial, industrial and transporta
tion advantages of this wonderful slate;
of particular interest to those contem
plating a trip to the Pacific Coast.
Copy forwarded v> any address on re
ceipt of four cents in stamps by W. B.
Kniskero. Passenger Traffic Manager,
Chicago.
No. t-TERMS, SI.BO per Annum
!!> H. B. Huntington Cos.,
Law, Real Estate and Fire Insurance.
Third St. f Opp. Court Housa, Wausau, Wia
Over 40,000 Acres
of Fino Famine Hardwood Lands for Bala in Harathm, Liftaoli
and Tajior Ooontiai, Wia.
fins Aidnc Property, Business Property Bulletins Lota
and Aero Property for sale In the city.
HONEY TO LOAN ON REAL ESTATE SECURITY.
fm kato, th. awk ef the uk ue. 8, la town 8C nnn TANARUS, exnepUag It HtH la the (V MOM! B
Os 40; food houao thereon; n clom ky h slly; great\aigsin.
for Soto, * mo. 4, sad *H of oak, sod nk too. C aaf ufe of ask, sad aft of Mfc. sad nr% ol
•ok mo. 7. and a't sad ask of iwk oak *H f iwk sad aH of Mk Mm. I, aU la tawa IS, rsags Id,
la town sf Plovsr.
ror dais, of twk Me, 1, tows M, ranfo V; sad Mk •*. 10. sad *H iwk in. 11, sal twig of
Mk aad Mk of iwk *•. IS, and H of mwk ad •% of *w‘ \ too. 18, sad aU sf awk sad. 14, sad
DM sf ak MO. 15, ask Of mu mo. Si, mad ik of aek an,! 14 of awk aa4 aH of nrttkad half
of Mk mo. 88, sad >H of awk, mo. *4, Mwa Ik, nag* 8, la tows of Toxas.
Par Solo. aH of rwk. sad aH of tok mo. 14. lowa 88, raifo 4, la tawa of With
for Sals, Mk mo. k and aH sf rwk, sad vwk of *wk mo. M, sad Mk MS tW, del M M> B, aH
la towa W, ranfo 1 towa of Hewitt.
Par Bala, iwk of ask. *d WH *f Mk, mo. 41 towa <O. rani* C towa of IkWIM.
Por Oslo, awk aad awk of aok mo. M, towa 80, rang* C towa of XowltS.
for Oslo, oH f k mo. , aad #H of awk *to. **, towa IC. iaso 4, towa ol Kewtß.
Por Oslo, of awk mo. M. towa Pf, nags 4; aad H of aok sad Mk Mt awk MB. Mk towa B,
raafk 4, towa* sf ItsaißOO sad Clsvslsad.
Por Salt, aok. aad aok of Mk mo. it, towa 4C raaao 10, towa of norm.
Por Bala, awk mo. 1C towa at, nut 0; aad atk mo. TANARUS, towa It, image % mat of laßkaai aai
Texas.
Par tala, oH of Mk too. *l, towa at, raags 8, totfa of Howltt,
Por tala, awk aad wk mo. 88, all la towa 47, image 8, towa of BautoL
Por lalo, aok af uk mad t* af ak ue. It, towa at, raaga l towa of
Por talo, aok of rwk aad wH of aok ms M, towa 80, raaco a, towa of Tsasi
for talo. 00 frk m 4 lowa 4C raage TANARUS, Uwa of Mslao.
Por talo, wH of awt4 aad owk *f nrk •*. B, aad aok to*. B, (owe B, naga l BWI of RBo
Loko.
Por talo, loti I sad I, mo. Ik, aad aok af awk aad wH of awk aad oH of kWH MO.B,aXU towa
It. rmngs k, towa af Xowltl
Por tala, Mk f >ok mo. 4, sad ak of irk Ml. It, all la tawa 4C imago •; sU Mk MO. A Mwa
•X raafk C Uwa* of Toxaa aad Itvltt.
Par tala, M af Mk ms M; aad ak of aok mo. ff, towa M, raaga C towa af ltaowltoa.
Par talo. ok of aok aad ak af awk aoa. t, aad ak f aok mb. 4, tawa M, nags 4, towa of BUMf.
Por talo, Mk as 04. towa C imago 4, aad ak of cwk ms 4. towa M, rmagt |, towao of Johaaaw
tad W tttos.
Por talo, ok of aok mo. B, aad iwk im. B, towa 41, rsags I.l* Te'/.e* sweaty.
Por talo, Mk mo. I, sad wk af twH no. IT, and ak Mk k. it, til In lowa . mega a, ta towa
of BrigkUa; sad tH of Mk MS. B, Uwa 80. nagr 4, lo uwi si 00.-lla; sa*l tH sjTrwkMt M,
uwa 81, rsafo 4, U Uwa of Mott; sad iwk ms *l. w *a 88, tango i. la uwn rr airrlll 1 latrla
Monty.
Por Solo, aok *f atk mo. M, Mwa M, raaf* 4, uwa of Bletbreak.
Por talo, ok of Mk ms. n. Uwa BT, rsags 4, Uwa sf Bmmsi.
Por tala, Mk ms. 84, aad iwk ms. It, Uwa 17, imago 4, tawa sf Olavolaaß
Por tais, wk of awk mo. B, towa It, rsago lft Uwa of Ism mm.
Por talo, ok of awk aad awk af aok mo. U, uwa B, imago It, Mwa of ■oariws,
Por talo, twk MS. It, towa M, rsags 4, Uwa of Wala.
Por talo, Mk ms. to, uwa M, nags 4, Uwa of Klb Palls.
Par talo, Mk of awk aad ok of twk us. 8, Uwa ft, raaga I, Uwa af Piaakfonw
Par tale, lou 18,14 sad II and rwk •* **H 800. 4, Uwa B, imago I, • olooratl Sold sad 4NrtHße
bouM thsross, Uwa sf Kssua.
Par tala, nwk ms. It, Uwa 80, rsags 4, la Mwa of Halsoy.
Por talo, aok af *ok and ik of aok *OO.ll, Uwa at, imago 14, Mwa of Plvm.
Par Sals, nok of sok mad *k of Mk mo. M, uwa U, imago t, Uwa af Jokaooa,
Por Bmlo, wk of aok mad awk of awk ns 14, Uwa 84, raagu I, la Uwa or tpoaoor: sad ak aad
sok of iwk MO. 14, town 87, rsngs lia tewn of BrtgkUa; sad Mk mo. 14, Uwa It, rangoV la
towa of Hull; and ik of twk and H of ok 00. ft, town t, rango S, la u>wo of Holton; and
nwk f “k ms. 1C Uwa 87. rsmgo 8. Is Uwa sf Ban PUjlat; and ak of awU mo. , Uwn BT,
-sngt 4. in towa of Clsvslsad; and nk of ak sad ek of awk aid #k of l iwk mo. I, sad awk •>
twk and *k of awk mad ak of Mk ms. 18, towa 88, rsago 4, la Uwn af Wtla; sad ak of oak
tad **k of aok *od wk and kof Mk toe. 14 Uwa 98, ran* •6, ssd ok of sk and so '4 of awk
mo. 15, town 84, rsago Cla Uwa of Borgoa; ssd ak of noR too. 1C Uwn 17, rango Cin town of
Ifoiinoo; and Mk of ask mo. 8, tows 88, rasgt 4, Is Uwn of Maratboa; sad aok of Mk mo. 19,
own 87, rango 7, fa Uwa of ExoaoawatUr; tat tk mo. 1C towa 88, rango 1(1, and awk of nwk
*cc. 14. tows 88, range 1C la Uwa of Baitoa; sad aH of ak aad k of l awk tad wk of awk
tad *k of awk ssd ask of ttk ssd twk f rsk mo. 14, Uwa rsags C sad wk of too. 1C Uwm
, rsago t, sad iwk 100. 85, sad *k of awk mad twk mo. 8C towa 8C rango C Aa UWA Of Tomas
Por talo, awk mo. 10, Uwm 1C rsago 1C Uwm sf Bsrritom.
Par tala, mwk of mwk mo. 1, Uwm B, rsagt 1C Uwm sf Noma.
Por talo, iwk of wk mo. 8C Uwm 88, rsagt 11, Uwa sf Plover.
Par Sals, awk and k of Mk mo. 1C Uwn 8C rsago C Uwa of lUk Palis
Par talo, aw frk mo. 1C Uwa 87, rsags C Uwa sf Kroaaawtlui.
Por Bait, rwk mo. B, Uwa 7, rsago 4, Uwa of Bousst
Per Sale, sk of Mk m*. 1, sad mold of mk mo. 1C Uwa lft mags 1C Mwa of IlKKiaou.
Por Bslo, ok of Mk mo. 1C snd sk of aok mo. B, aad ak af awk mo. C Utra 1C raaga TANARUS, tawa
of Texas.
Por Sals, wk of Mk MS. 1C Uwn 10, rsago t, Uwm of Howltt.
Pot Sslo, rwk sad wk of uk >OO. tt, Uwn 11, rsago C Uwa of Oormlag, T laoola liaalp.
Por tala, ok of aok, ua. 1C Uwa M, rmags C towa of Howie
For prices and terms, or any information relating to the above described
lands, apply at our office, H. B. Huntington Cos.
KING QUEEN
Charaoii Vest,, | CLaaioi, Vest,,
tailor - mac. 1, for ' 'll tailor-made, for
men, made tf gjL- l-JV* iff 7 women, made of
chamois, reinforc- chamois, covered
ed with flannel. if , ii t with l3annel -
A perfect pro- Ce P S the " elt in Cold Can be worn at
lection for back, Out, thereby protecting the sn B,,de r*nneat,
throat and chest, lungs and body from sud- ora3 ;ino “ ti ' lde g * r '
” . ment, which can be
AU days feel den changes in the weath- taken o{£ when in .
alike to the man gr> i nSur ing VOU against doors, if desired. I
u coughs and colds. r.rf.cWni.,,
Vest. N ° W S the tlrne t 0 by y and helpful.
== PARDEE’S, =
Price, $2 The Yellow Font Drug Store, p rice> g
is the place.
NEAL BROWS. L. A. PRADT. 0. 8. GILBERT
ABSTRACTS.
We have the only abstract of Mara
thon county. We have a thoroughly
qualified abstractor and make abstracts
at reasonable prices. We are respons
ible for all abstracts made by us and
guarantee that they show the condition
of the title properly as it appears oil
record.
An abstract of title is useful rf you
desire to sell or mortgage your prop
erty, and is very valuable in ascertain
ing defects in your title that can be
easily remedied and yet might lie suf
ficient to spoil a sale, if you desire an
abstract of the title to your property,
call and see us.
Wausau Law & Land Associat'd
Offices over First National Bank.
Every Woman
dfcs \ should knew
S vj about lite woi -e-rf al
X £ * MUJYtI Whirling Spriry
oQw VjL ■■■ ■•vt'4 >■. 11 -: !<r
** >■ .‘Mrrft fcr h. w
If!,.- -tt- y :,e ' jfPm <O.
■IR C . *c- rf* ?, W \ ii-JFs
Of r. ifwll- \ W
louim! -.Srf.lt .■ \ / M
fol! i-,-' ,-<!’* aof! m In- U, / M
r*- rf aißinuo., and m
*®rk. w
For sale by The FnwtPhilbriek Dm*
Company, next to post office.
t CNICMESTER’B cnousm
Pennyroyal pills
0.4 0.17 CtnlM
SAFE. *:•.rfW-rf ue. m ;->rr
i tm CUICHItsTKK’S E.SI.LBH
H u K.l a*l b) 4 rnnum Sw> Mini
7 ?'■ nhMjlMi# ftriWn
T H—. Ray ;rw lArmefvn. in*
n*
l*ra Kail. M 4 If
ntrkU Ckll < ,
■ mill. **., hoeim raiLu fa!
THE LATEST,!
WheelefA Wilson
I; HAS ADYAITASES COWTAIIEDII
!; 0 OTHIB SEWING MACHINE.
It combines greet spaed with liftit ronafeg
1 1 sod silence, >et<inf three full of foods while
i other machines sew two.
It makoo 4 stitch oo heev good* tbot It
I elastic and strsng and will sot pockor the
'i lie best mate ial.
i It has a p aetka! set of stoi! ottochasoots
J corering o large range of owk. got "how
i cheap!” hot ‘"bow good” mould be poor
I guide in bay-og a sewing men: noe. JDoootbs
I, satisfied without first giving tbs
j — •*No. 9**
1 • trial. If r< or dealsf dooo art handle thorn
send for cat* ogse^
WHEELER dlvilSßß MF6. CO.
72 mod 74 Wabntib Avs.
CHICAGO, ILL.
WwMXMMM i. ■ rfiH.WH'l. "■■■■IIIMMWHJ
For hale by JAM Fit MUSIC CO.
Wausau, Wk
fou Salio*-Bouse and lot on Warre'c
inset, at a bargain. Inquire at the
Fuast office

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