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E B. THAYER, Editor and Prop.—VOL.. XXXVIII.
CRUTCH-BOUND yrflr The crutch is a poor substitute for legs, and affords a very ; ; ! U inconvenient and tiresome mode of locomotion there is no more . U pathetic sight than a person slowly and painfully moving along the m street supported by these artificial limbs. . a ' When Rheumatism settles in the bones and muscles of the legs, o\\ i t i s S afe to predict that the victim will eventually become helpless jl \ and cru tcli-bound. The corrosive, irritating matte* that is deposited a V in theloints and muscles causes the most intense pam, the knees \ and ankles swell, and wh~n the natural oils and fluids that lubricate , theS e parts are completely destroyed the joints become locked and ® the muscles drawn and stiff, and crutches a necess ty. The acid poisons that produce rheumatic pains form in the and are distributed through the system, and lodged in the arras, shoulders, hands, back and feet or other parts of the body— resulting oiten in total disability. A permanent cure of Rheumatism can be effected only by a complete Cleans ing of the blood, and no other remedy so surely accomplishes this as S. S. S. It neutralizes the acid effects, purifies and invigorates the stagnant blood, and the griuy particles are washed out or dislodged bv the new rich blood, and relief comes to the |fN ffS -in racked sufferer. S. S. S. leaves no morbid, irrigating matter in the Wood to reunite and produce —tj anotheh "attack, but excels every atom of it from . the system. S. S. S. is a purely vegetable remedy, and does not impair the digestion or general health like alkali or pota i remedies. Write for our special free book on Rheumatism, and if any medical advice or other information is wanted, our physicians will gladly furnish it without charge. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, GA. Xmas is Near at Hand ami we have just, received a few car-loads ot HOLIDAY GOODS. Finest line of Rocker di splayed in Wau sau at prices unheard of. Our line of Ladies’ Writing Desks is unequaled. Anyone wishing to purchase a Xmas git't can surely he suited by a selection from our magnifi cent stock of holiday goods. Cof -“ten Sts - Esch Furniturel; Undertaking Cos. Xmas Suggestions. We have received anew, large and well selected stock of Holiday Goods. Purcliase Early. Imported Ebony and French Stag Toilet and Manicure Sets. Military Brushes and CoitAs, Mexican Carved and \\ alrus V\ rist and Chatalain Bags, Perfume in Put Blass Bottles, Alluminum Novelties, and many other useful and durable a ‘tides at prices within the reach of all. No trouble to show goods. Fros t-Philk r :ck Drug Cos. The Economical Drug Store, nsxt to Post Office. Pop corn balls, the finest in the land at John Young’s. Go to J P. Foss’ jewelry store and have your eyes fitted by a graduate optician. Novelties in ebony goods are presents appreciated by either sex. Inspect the line of E. V. Speer. Handkerchief, collar and cuff boxes, and everything needed in the toilet can be found at Albers’ drug stores. Dr .D. Sauorhering has again assumed control of the Riverside hospital. The building he prevouisly occupied south of same lias been leased. Rev. Alfred Badger who formerly occupied the Presbyterian pulpit in this city and later was pastor of the Presby terian ehnreh in Stevens Point, it is rumored, will aeccp. a call from the Presbyterian church society of Oshkosh. It is estimated that ai the last elec tion about 24,000 women availed them of their opportunity of voting for state superintendent of public instruction. An analyses of the vote shows that a large majority of the ladies voted for Karl Mathie Congress is now considering a lull introduced by Congressman Jenkins > r this state providing that newspapers and other periodicals containing pic tures of suicide or details relating"to suicide beyond a simple statement of death by suicide may he exeluded from the mails and imposing a peual'x fo: the publication of such pictures or accounts. Dr. Siehccker dentist, sure* -sor to Dr Rich, office In McKinley block. Special Jj n| 1 f\ *1 I TP j Styles for the ill Slll idj U | 9\ ► v We have added to our large stock 100 new styles of SHOES and SLIPPERS for men, women and children, in all grades of leather, in all shades of felt, and in pi ices shaded very Tlie S'lioe Mian.. Largest exclusive Shoe House in the North west. In pictures we have every thing from the cheapest to the highest arts. Make your selections early and we will held your presents and deliver when wanted. To be in the s vim, you mtift play ping pong. We have the sets at all prices. A. VV Mi mm, & Cos. Air*- and \ report s come, from the log ging camps ill Northern Wisconsin that stun!’pox is makit g its appearance and it is (|niie manifest that we are to have another siege < f it despite the effort the past year to suppress the disease. Manufacturers Iroru this section of the state of late sue complaining of a shortage of ears and the famine greatly hinders shipping. There is geneially a dearth of ears at. this season of the year hut it is more pronounced this year than heretofore. Friday while Wil Callon v > turning a corner his cutu r “slewed - /nnd tipped over. The horse rati a> ny and suc ceeded in linking kindl; .g wood of the cutter. Billy was s >n;what scratched up from lie fleets oMieing “dumped ” The fli !er in the/agricultural school which was damag and to some extent la-t week by reason of a lire being built under 1 it when empty of Water, has been repaired. The students of the different depurtm* nts are again in their accustomed places, and an effort u i In made in the future to see that such wi -iceident does not occur again. \t the jewelry store of Otto Mueller vi>u ran find the nkest line of suitable • },.* i\ present's, such as watches, broaches, chains, Pickets, silverware, lout glass, opera glasses, in fart every thing in the jewelry line All articles i l>oiu-it wi 1 he engraved free of charge jpii the tin st engraving in the city is ; il WA USA U*SIIPILOT MATRIMONIAL. Marriage of Mr. Joseph Coates and Mrs. Jeannette Mercer Staples- Last Wednesday, at 11 a. m., Deo. lifth, 1902, witnessed the celebration of /the nuptials of Mrs. Jeannette Mercer Staples to Mr. Joseph VV. Coates. The wedding was a charmingly simple one in all of its details. The ceremony took place in the First Presbyterian church and there were a large number o invited friends present. Mia# Wil liamson presided at the organ and as the strains of the wedding march from the opera of Lohengrin floated thro’ the church, the bridal party’ marched down the aisles to the altar, the attendants being Dr. Thos. Mercer, ->f Minneapo lis, brother of the bride, and Miss Fan nie Foster, of this city. I)r. S. N Mil son, pastor of the First Presbyterian church, officiated. A luncheon was served immediately after the ceremony at the home of the bride’s mother, Mrs. John Mercer, and Mr. and Mrs Coates departed on th 12:30 C. & X W train for Indianapolis and other points. Their place of residence will be in Milwaukee. The bride is among the best inown ladies of our city. Site has resided here nearly all her life and is very popular with all. Her natural talent for music and the many years devoted to the study of that art, made her a very valu able member of our musical set, and from which she will be sadly missed as well as from society. The groom is superintendent of agents in Northern Wisconsin and Northern Michigan agency for the Mutual Life Insurance company of New York. He has been coming to Wausau for a year past and has m-.de warm friends of all with whom he has come in contact. The best wishes of all go with them. G. A. R. MEETING. A special meeting of Cutler Post No. 55, G. A. R. was held on Friday even ing as a reception for State Department Commander Jas. Eagen, of West Super ior. The meeting was one of the most pleasant held by the Post for a long time and was attended by nearly every member. Commander J. A. Jones introduced Mr. Eagen, and the latter addressed his old comrades. The vis itor made no pretensions of being a speaker, but what he said was listened to with interest by those present. He urged a union of the G. A. R. and Women’s Relief Corps, and the sug gestion, it is said, met with the ap proval of a great many of those present. There was music, both vocal and instru mental, and Father James was the prime mover in this part of the pro gram. Mr. James brought with him a phonograph and at intervals treated the members to patriotic selections, -ongs, etc. It being known that he is a singer of some repution himself he was called upon for songs and re sponded, one of the numbers being a rendition of ’'The Old Canteen,” which brought down the applause of the assemblage. Part of the evening was taken up by the members ot the Post in reciting reminiscences of their army experience, all of which were interest ing. Taken all together it was an evening well spent by those who par ticipated, and they secured more enjoyment to the square inch than they could obtain in any other manner. WHEELS LOOSE AGAIN. Neenah Wis., Dec. 12. —W’llian Hess, a well known character about town was committed to the Northern hospital for the insane Thursday. Hess has been in the hospital before, but for the past year has heeu about the city. Last evening when Chief of Police Brown and Officer Le Roy in addition to an attendant fr >m the hospital attempted to take Hess they met with a stubborn resistance upon the part of the man. The instant that Chief Brown entered the front door of the Hess home the man left by the back door clad only in scant attire and before he could be overtaken ran several blocks. He was caught by Officer Le Joy and refused to return to his house and be dressed, s i it w ;ts necessary for the police officers to dress him ou the street.—Oshkosh Northwestern. The above relates to a former Wau sau man. Hess was first committed to the asylum from here two years ago, but was liberated after a few months, and returned. Returning to his old habits he again became crazed from the excessive use of alcoholic stimulents and last summer was returned. It ap pears that he has again been enjoying ! Ins liberty for some months past until his old enemy, whiskey, got the better of him recently. CITY AGAIN WINS. The ease against VV. H. tieideman, an agent of the T. A. Chapman Cos. of Milwaukee, arrested in this city some months ago for retailing goods without a license, was tried in circuit court last Tue-sday afternoon on au appeal from the municipal court. The City At torney made a very able plea for the city and in the course of his argument cited many similar cases and decisions of the courts. The Chapman Cos. was represented by All y. E S. Mack of Milwaukee, who devoted his time to answering Mr. Hosenberry’s argument. Judge Silverthorn decided in favor* of the city and fined the defendant $125 and Mr. Mack tiled notice of appeal to the supreme court. There is also an action pending against Albert Donovan, another agent of the company who was arresteO at the same time for the same offense, but this case will not be tried unless a favorable decision is rendered iu the higher court in the former, which I is a test case. Holiday purchasers wiil make no mistake in looking over the line of toilet cases, hand mirrors, military hair brushes, perfumes, albums, traveling cases, manicure sets, obony goods, medallions and brie-a-brac, at Albers’ drug stores. WaUSAIT, WlS. f TUESDAY, pECEMDEH 16, 1902. THE REASON WHY. Merchants of Northern Wisconsin are continually complaining that trade which rightfully belong- to them is being given to the merchants of the cities This is true and when we look into the cause- we doi.’t wonder at it The cause lies in the lack of advertising of the local merchant or else in his inahil ity in knowing how to advertise. lor enlightenment we will point to the methods of two ela-st-s of advertisers The city merchant of any prominence employs a man the year around to attend to his advertising That man makes contracts with newspapers writes “ads" daily for the papers and each day touches upon different articles and invariably gives the prices. These advertisements are not confined to the city papers alone, but are placed in the papers of many of the counm towns—it was only last week tha* a Stevens Point paper had a lull page of advertisement of a Milwaukee dry goods merchant. Bv reading these the people ascertain wha> goods the out chant sells and the price asked and they consequently go there to buy. A great many merchants of the country look upon advertising as a “fake” —something tiiat will eat up the profits of their business —and these “turn down ’ the printer or look upon the newspaper as a necessary evil, con demn' its methods and grumble, about business being dull. Another class of the latter advertise to a certain degree hut do it in an unprofitable way. Let the printer approach them for copy for :id “ad” aud inform them that the list ing of seasonable articles with the sale price attached lias proven to be the most profitable way to advertise, the answer he gets is that “I don’t want my competitors to know what I am selling goods at.” Following the plan of the merchants of olden times who hired the town crier to yell to the peo ple that “John Smith sells groceries,” or “Ebenezer Jones is * shoemaker” he is of the opinion that such information will have the desired effect. Screening his goods and prices from the public view as well as from the competititor is it any wonder that the former does a great deal of its buying in the cities? The merchants of this town, as well as many others, have in their stores just as serviceable ana fancy wares with the same price, or nearly so, as those of the city and yet how are people to know of this fact unless they are informed through the only recognized method —advertising. That is the way to stop the flow of trade to some other point. Advertise, and do it rightly. Don’t do its spasmodically but keep at. “Blow your horn if you don’t sell a fish.” Don’t be afraid of printer’s ink, for it hurts no one except evil doers. The Pilot has been one of the best advertising mediums in the valley for years, as we can prove by referring to our advertisers. We have a large circulation and the paper each week goes into the homes and is read by a desirable class of buyers. We are pleased to to talk “advertising” to any one at any time and an advertisement in the paper will bring results. THE WORK BEGUN. Upon a 'varraut sworn out by the district attorney, the sheriff last Tues day night “pulled” the disreputable house west of the city, known as “Sheeny” Bess’ place, and gathered in live painted maidens. They appeared before Justice Jones next morning and plead guilty to tfie charge of being in mates of a house of ill repute, and were fined $lO and costs each. They were then informed that if they were found in this community after the expiration of ten hours from that time, they would be given a jail senteuee, and they took the warning and left town within the prescribed time. It appears that the district attorney had previously warned the keeper to pull up stakes and move elsewhere out of the county, but she heeded not the warning She escaped arrest herself, it is said, by having a foresight that such a thing might occur at any time, and absented herself from the city. If we are rightlj' informed this is but the beginning of a movement that will tend to a betterment of the city’s sur roundings, and every self respecting citizen will join in the encouragement of tut! move. The district attorney and the officers, who have the courage to assist him, will be backed by the decent people of the community, and if it comes to a crisis the latter will assert their interest in the matters in do un certain terms. Two of the women of this house, the keeper, Bessie Menzel, and Laura Mack, the latter gathered in by the raid j of Tuesday night, have been before the I public befort. It will be remembered ! that one night last summer Levi Sny der died suddenly in a saloon in this city The circumstances under which he died made it necessary that an in ! quest be held, and two of the woeesses | called were the women above men j tinned. They were resent in the wine room of this saloon . t *ae time, in com pany with men, and so were subpoe naed. The officials at that time were aware of their character and also knew ■ that they could have no ligitimate busi jin that saiooD, and yet some people would make us believe that all saloons, in the city, are respectable places. This is the season of the year when the prudent and careful housewife re plenishes her supply of Chamberlain’s Cough Remedy. It is certain to be needed before the winter is over, and results are mu. h more prompt and sat isfactory when it is kept at hand and given as aeon as the cold is contracted and before it has become settled in the system. In almost every instance c severe cold may be warded off by taking this remedy freely as soon as the first indication of the cold appears. There is no danger in givi&g it to children for it contains no harmful substance. It is pleasant to take —both adults and chil dren like it. Buy it and yon will get the best. It always cures. For sale by ail leading druggists. v REV. B. F. SNOOK DEAD. This Noble Citizen and Christain Gentleman Passes Away. j "rom the Webster City (Iowa) Journal: I There will be general mourning t oughout oureommunity over the sad B WSuf the death of RrV B F Suook, which ©c or red at his residence in this city short I j after nine o’clock this morn ing, Dec. 4th, 1902. It was known that he had been io ill health for many weeks and great s dicitude was shown by his friends over news from the sick room every day. About a month ago his condition was considered critical but he rallied under the treatments of Dr Lyons aud was able to be up and to walk out. His family grew hopeful that he might regain his health, but last Sunday, after a short walk out •ioois he was taken ..ilb violent tiem ofrbage* and agate yesterday, whirl) i on lie ui i iuii. fiuiu hieti n< amid not rally and this morning death >•' me to bun as gently as the visitation ./f sleep am! h passed peacefully to ms finai rest He died as ha* bad lived, at peace with all mankind. No man within all the range of our acquaintance came so near living in absolute harmony with his fellow men as did Rev B F. Snook. The geuial aud polished manner aud pleasant smile with which he greeted everybody; his kindness of heart toward all i ud his upright character and pure life has made him an example in the community where he has spent the best of his years. Everybody loved him aud everybody was his friend. His death will be mourned by more people than any that has occurred in our city in many a year. Rev. Snook first located in Webster City iu 1872 aud through his efforts the Universalist church society was organ ized and he became the pastor. Two years later anew church building was erected and a strong society was built up through his efforts. Iu 1879 or 'BO he made atrip aboard visiting Egypt and the Holy Land, upon which coun tries he lectured a great deal in the years that followed. He left Webster City several times to take charge of churches in different sectious of the state, but always returned to Webster City which he considered home. About three years ago he retired front active work and was spending the later years of his life in peace and quiet with bis family here. He was 67 years of age on the 20th of last June. He was a man of rugged appearance and fine physique, and his sickness became known no one thought the end so near. His death, therefore, has come as a shock to the community. Aside from the companion of his life, he leaves four sons and two dautghters who reside at the family home here. At this writing no arrangements have been made for the funeral. . Deceased was a prominent member of the Masonic and Odd Fellows lodges and an honorary member of the Elks, holding the office of Chaplain in the local lodge at the time of his death. * * * Rev. Snook was pastor of the Univer salist church in Wausau from the fall of 1895 until the fall of 1898, when he resigned on account of declining health. Rev. Snook was beloved by all who kuew him aud the sad news of his death is received here with feelings of great sorrow. A SUGGESTION. It is a puzzling question to most people to solve what to present a friend for a Christmas rememberance. A good book is always acceptable. The poems of Henry McKay are on sale at the stores of A. W. Mumm & Cos. and J. Rohde, and the price is one dollar per volume. The author is a Wausau yonng man and his poems deal with subjects in which we are all interested. The following are a few extracts from notices which have appeared concern ing the writer and his book: He is at his best in descriptive or semi-philosophical poetry. We like this book.—Minneapolis Times. A close observer of Nature and all her works. —Evening Wisconsin. A good head on him. The writer is strong on the beauties of nature. The world will welcome a real manly poet, a genuine follower of Homer, Shake speare, Dante or Byron. Perhaps Mr McKay will be the man. Let him try. —Oshkosh Daily Nothwestern. They celebrate the beauties of nature. —Slinneapolis Tribune. He has the apprehension of the great things which belong to the realm of poetry, and high aims and varied tal ents.- Milwaukee Sentinel. The book contains many gems.— Stevens Point Gazette. His descriptive poetry is fine, and to the. lover of true poetry this book is a treat.—The Blue P’bbon (Eidon Mo.) A beautiful little volume of superb poems —Milner County Democrat Howard, South Dakota i There are few poets whose muse has swung a wider range than that evi. denced in the product of Mr. McKay's pen.—-The Philosopher (Wausau.) Altogether it is a very attractive little volume —Milwaukee News. 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 sta. i iu time. AlDers’ Terpii Cog Coni is a pure, safe, and reliable pre paration that we guarantee. Our old customers use it every season. IB! IT-25 ctsai 50 CtJ PEE BOTH W. W. ALBERS, 301 Third Street First Are. AN INCREASE For the Wausau Federal Building . Quite Possible. t It may be that before work is begun ou the public building in this city that an additional appropriation will he made by congress, which will be suf ficient for the erection of a building | commensurate with the city’s impor tance It will be remembered that at the time the omnibus bill was passed by congress last spring, which provided, for such buildings in different sections of the country, the senate was in favor of increasing the amounts for the var ious cities over the sum as provided iu the bouse Gill. Congressman Web ster E Brown is now at work for an increase for the Wausau building and it is reported is meeting with favorable euooumgvuivot. Ii ia .quite likely that ho will make the request for additional money at the earliest opportunity, aud should the request be granted a build ing can then he erected that will he a credit to the city. The following dis patch front Washington to the city dailies of December 10th, gives some information on the subject: While it is not likely that the appro | priations for any public building, ex cept possibly emergency cases, will be passed, still members are on the alert to make recommendations for increases to existing appropriations. Representa tive Brown is quietly feeling the pulse at the treasury with a view to obtain ing an additional appropriation for Wausau. The omnibus public building bill passed at the last session carried an appropriation of $50,609 for a site and construction of a builling at Wausau Assistant Secretary Taylor would endorse a Mil for an increase for Wau sau During the si turner a site was chosen costing $9,000, the title to which is now being investigated at the depart ment of justice. This leaves only sll - 000 for the construction of the new post office. This is not deemed adequate in erect a postoffice cammeusur&te with the size,and growing needs of Wausau, and if favorable opportunity arises Representative Brown will ask for an increase at this session. Chairman Mercer of the committee on public buildings and ground is said to be wavering on the advisabilty of attempt ing a bill to cover all cities desiring increases for public buildings. He would report such a hill if he could be assured of its passage. ALL MASONS Should remember that there is to be a dancing party at Masonic Temple on Wednesday evening, December 3lst. The arrangements are in good hands, and the party promises to be the most pleasant of the seasou. There will be extra good music aud extra good refreshments. This party is one of the series but was changed from Saturday as originally stated, to the date above. - NEW OFFICERS. D. OF It. Mrs. Freelore Smith, of B'aok Creek, special deputy of the Daughters of Re bekali, of Wisconsin, spent Friday in Wausau and on the evening of that day exemplified the secret work of the order, at Arbutus Lodge, Daughters of Rebekah, of this city. The ladies who were present are very loud in their praises of the excellent work done by Mrs. Smith; she certainly charmed all, and there was an earnest invitation for her to come again. During the after noon, she was given a ride around the city by some of the members of Arbutus Lodge and ai! together, her visit here proved very pleasant and instructive. The officers elected by Arbutus lodge foi the coming year are: F. G.— Miss Louise Mueller. V. G.— Mrs. Louis Marohetti. Treas—Miss Fredericke Katz Sec.—Miss Bertha Koppe. / E.K.U. Wausau Assembly No. 37, Equitable Fraternal Union, elected officers on Thursday evening for the ensuing year as follows: President —E. I) Underwood. Vice-Pres. -J. H. Pomeroy. See re t ary —W. Waterhouse. Treasurer —A. R. Hudson. Advisor —W. R. Chellis. Warden—Jas. Assols. Past Pres. —F. A. Hecker. Trustee for three years—John W. Miller. Delegate to state convention—F. A. Hecker. Alternate —M. Wawryzniak. The next meeting night falling on Christmas, the date has been changed to Friday, Dec. 19. 'l*he newly elected officers will be installed at the first meeting in January. f, o. E. The Fraternal Order of Eagles elected new officers Friday evening a> follows ; Past President—J H Reiser. President —Henry Ruder Vice President—Frank Chase. Secretary—K Reinhardt. Treasurer —Ovid Belanger. Chaplain—Henry Schultz. Conductor—Ed. Schultz. Inner Guard—Emil Ohms. Physician- Jr. A. L. Brown. Trustees —Ole Biller, Robt. Wegner, Fred Marquardt. Tbe installation will be held at the first meeting in January. EASTERN' STAR. The Eastern Mar elected officers on Monday evening, Dec. 6tb, as follows: W. M Mrs. F. Chartier. W. P—W B Seholtield. A M- —Mrs. Nathan Heioemann. Secy.—Mr* *E i' H >lmes Treas —Mrs H G Flieth. Condnctress—Mrs. L. Livingston. Associate Conductress—Miss Cora Cady. WACSAf CHAPTER. Wausau Chapter, No. 51, R. A. M elected officers iast Wednesday even ing as follows: H P.-P A Reibe. K.—A. V.Gearhart. S —W. P Bruwn. I Ireas.—A. H. Grout. Sec W B. Scholfield. | Trustee for 3 years—C. B. Bird. F ,B Sale —House and lot on Warren strset, at a bargain. Inquire at the Pr jot office. No. 3-TERMS, SI.BO per Annum Th? H. ,13. Huntington Cos., Law, Real Estate and Fire Insurance. ! ' r hird St., Opp. Court House, Wausau, Wit Over 40,000 Acres •f Fin* Faming and Hardwtod Lands for Salt in Maratksn, LiStoli and Taylor Oonntiea, Wi*. etna ftaaldanca Pro.&arty, Bt.il nasi F'roptrty Butldlnc Loti and Aor Property for sale In the olty. MONEY TO LOAN ON NEAL ESTATE SECURITY. tale. the nw!4 ef the Mk w. B, lm tew* H. rmn*. 7, ttsaptiat 19 aeree t* St ITNOWM M 40; ,ood bout. Vb.reon; 1. slow by tbe .ity. fi-e.tbwf.tn. 'or Saxe, a* wo. 4 ud a* ef cat* ud wH we 4 ..4 w% ol iaH. ud ltd *f wti, ul tWIf Of wc 7, .nd *h ud ..!* *f nfli ud .ft af iw* *.d a* af *H see. auto tin It, mat* 14 1* town ef Plover. Per tala, w* of awt* we, 1, tew. w, raage 7; u>4 wt* wo. 14 .af *H iwlf tee. 11, ul awH ef Wt ud Mij ef awl* we. 19, ..ml M ef ant, avi of w'>, tec is. aad aft ef awH we 14, u 4 ef ee‘. 4 tea 15, aH ef w 1 .* we. 82, .id set. ef icH *na ivft ef awH ud .14 ef nrH b 4 aeH ' • x wc IS. .ad .14 ef .wV 4 , we. 94, tew. 34, raage 4 la tew. f Tiiu Per tela >h ef awH. ud a* af et 14 we. 14, teat 98, ruff 4, la tewa ef Wala, Per Bili,ey, we. 94 and aM el aw 14, ud awH ef iwH wc. 94 ud wM Mi. 91. Ud tM MS to. dB la tewa SO, iuft 4 tewa ef Hewitt. Per tela awH ef aa**. ud wH ef aH. we. 91, tewa 80, rente 1 lew* ef KawUt Per tala awH ud awH ef left aei. 94 tewa 10, raaf* 9, tew. ef lewis Per tela a* ef twfc wa 99, ud ek, ef awH see. M. tewa 90, mace 9, tewa ef lawtS Per tela H *f wH aee 99, tewa 17, rufe 4; ud a* ef ae>4 ud aeH B BWH *99. S POM I uft 9. tewa. ef Mealaea ud Claralud. Per B*l. aeH. ud m*H ef e*H we. 19, tewa 94 raage 10, tewa ef ns vex. Per Bale, w)4 wa 19, tewa 19, xaagt 9; ud asH ana 7, tewa 19, rug* I MM Bf aid rexaa Per 9tla a* ef aeH wa 1, tew, H rear* 9, tew.; ef lewis Per tela bwH ud awH wa ta, *ll ta tewa 97, ra-iga 4 tewa ef Imut. Per tele. aeH ef wl* ud H ef reV. we. 19, tewa M, rufe 9, ten ef Bauma Per tele. wH ef >wH ud wM ef w!4 wa 19, tewa so, rufi 9, ton ef TMa Per tala. ae fr.H we. 4 tan 99, rage 7, ten ef iUlaa Per te*a w)4 ef awV4 ud awkt ef *wH na 19, ud aeH s4. 44 tan to. negi X ton ef POM taka Per 9toa lew 9 ud 9, tea 19, ul arH at cH ud w* af airH ud 814 9f wV4 999. M, aB ta ton <O. rente 1 ten ef Hewitt. Per tela, ran af aeH aee. a ud aH ef nr!4 tea 19, ell ta tewa 14 mage li ud aeM aea M, ton to. rutr 4 tewa. ef Tsiu ud Hewitt. Per Ittia H ef wH wa to; ud eH ef atH aea t>, ten It, ruft 9, ton af laewllas Per sale. aH ef aeH ud *H ef nwH wa. 4 a.d a < ef asH aea 4 ton *a rut. 4 ton to Balaay. Per tala, wH aee. K ton 99, range a, ud *H air wH aee. 9, ten 99, range 9, CwutofekiM tad Waatoa. Per 9aia eH of wB4 we. to, ud trwH wa. ta, ten Si, ruts 4la T*/ler raaaty. Par 9.ia wH see. 4 ud tW ef iwk aee. 17, ud *H wH we 14 a’’, f.t ton 17. ruff 4la ton af Bricbtea; ud aH ef wH saa. to, ten 14 rtaf. 9, la tows i-: BerUa: ud .Vt af rwH aea 94 ten Si, ruse 4 la ten ef Beett; a.d awH wa Si, ten 84 rwua 7. ta ten ef ltarrUl. Uaeeta weztj. Per tala aeH ef aeH eea to, tow, to, mate 4 teaa ef lletkreek. Per tela eH ef aeH wa 81, tewa ar, mate 4 ten *r luai Per tel., wH *ee. K ud nrH wa <4 ten 97, re> ft 4 ten ef Olavelaia Per 9toa H ef awH wa to, ten 94 rute 10, to ra ef Bantam. Per tela eH ef awH ud awH ef a*H wa 81, tewa 4 mage 14 ton to BiilllU Per SaLie, awH wa 94 ten to raaga 4 ten ef W jla. Per tale, wH wan, ton 14 ruga 4 ten to Bib Falla. Per tele. wH of awH ud aH f >wH aee. 4 ten to, ruga 4 tewa of IPrukfeta Per tale, lota 14 Uudl9 ud iwH of aeH aea 4 ten 14 ruga 4 aleawA lei# ud Atpaßtag *.#uaa thereea, ten ef Bute* Per tale, nw>4 we. 14 ten SO, raag* 4 la ten ef Btowy. Per tele, aeH •' wH ui H *f *H wa 14 ten 34 ruga 14 ton ef never. Per tele, neH f wHudaH ef mH we. 14 ton ; <4 range 4 tewa ef Jebawa. Per tele, wH of aeH ud awH ef awH we. 14 tewa 94 ruga 4 la tewa ef Seeaeeri uA iMuA aeH of awH we. 14 town 17, ruga 4la town af Biightem; ud aH wo. 14 ton to, rangeV la ■sws of Bull; and aH of wH aml aH of wH wo. 14. ton 14 r.uga 41. town ef Holton; and awH f H we. 14 tew. WI, rkira 4 la tews, ef Can Flelas; and >H *f awH sec. 4 town 97. •wnrt 4, in town ef Clerelaad; ard i H ef aeH uil eH of awH aad *H •> awl* aee. 4 ud awH •< aw V aad aH of awH aad aH ef wH wo. 14 tewa Si, range 4 la town ef Wela; aad aH *f neH aad 1 pH vf aH ul wH ana *H of wH we. 14 tewa M, range 4 aad eH of aeH and aH ef nwU tec. 14, ton to. range 4 la tow. of Merge*; ud aeH of neH we. 14 lawn 87, raage I, In town el If oaf nee; and wH of ?eH we. S, owa to. raage 4 3a town of aad aaH ef wH wo. 14 ewn 27, ranga 7, la tewa cl aroatawattar; aad aH wa. 14, tow* 14 rang, 10, ud nwU of nwU tec. 14. towa 24, raaga 14 la toww af Kaatoa; amt ih af aeH nn<l *H of awH ud awH ef awU aad aH of awH aad aaH •( >aV 4 aid awH of aaH wc. 14 tewa So, raag* 4 aad wH of aw. 14 tan SO. raaga 4 aad awH we. 94 aad r>4 of nwH ud at<H wo . tewa 14 rang, 4 ta town ef Taaaa. Por tale, awH we. 10, ten 14 raage 14 tewa ef BUrrlwa. Par Sala, iwH of cwH wa. 1, ton 94 range 14 towa af Narrla. Per tela, awH of awH we. 94 towa.94 raaga 14 ten ef never. Per Sala, awH ud aH of wH we 14 town 94 raaga 5, tewa ef Bib Palm Per tele, aw frH aee. 14 ton 9T, range 4 ton ef Croneawetter. Par dale, r*H toe. 94 ton 97, ruga 4 town af Barnet. Per Sale, aH of wH wc. I ud aaH af aaH aw. 14 ton 94 raaga 14 ton af Barrtaea. Por Sala, aH of *H wo. 94 and eH of aeH aw. , ud *H af awH aee. 94 ton 94 raage TANARUS, tan of Texaa. Por Sale, wH af wM we. 11, town 10, range 4 ten ef Hewitt. Por Sale, awH ud wH ef aeH we 44 tewa *1 range 4 ton ef iTeratag. TJaeeLa aeaa to- Por Sale, eH of aeH. aw. 14 tewa H 4 ruga 4 town af BawltL Fot’ prices aud terms, or any information relating to the above described! lands, apply at our office, 11. B. Huntington Cos. I Something Brand New and Original 'Parses, Vae *3tow\. Magnificent Ori|ntal Perfumes, the finest goods ever brought to Wausau. Attar of Rose Tubes, East Indian Incense. High grade Indian goods, Baskets, Souvenirs, Sweet Grass and Birch Bark Novelties, Blankets, Etc. These goods are all of the very highest grade and are seldom seen iu the West. They are bound to be ah the rage and we want everybody to see them. Horn Checkers’ Excursions t o the North west, West and Southwest. Via the North-Western Line. Home seekers’ Excursion Tickets at greatly reduced rates will be sold on the first and third Tuesdays of each month, November, lMOij, to April, 1908, inclu sive, to the territory indicated above Standard and Tourist Sleeping Cars, Free Reclining Chair Cars and “The Best of Everything. ’’ For full partieu apply to agents Chicago Ac North West ern R’y 6w. Trailers Guile, 0., m. * BT. r. xaii.wait. Chicago. Milwaakee and St. Pan! Hail way pu wogw train* leave ftaasau as follow*: NORTH. Daily, except Bnn<Uy* .. 9:15 a. m. Daily... 7:17p. m. Sundays Vccommi'datioO SOOTH. Daily - 7:55 p. id Daily, except Sunday* -..10t." . m Close connection* are made with 10:15 a. m. train for ati point* in ttontbern M isoousin and 'iorthera Illinois. fbronuh ticket* on sale and baggage checked ’*> destination. B. fioopai ch. Agent. CHICAGO ASP XOBTBWEaTCB* UAIL'VAT. Leave Arrive Wanned Waosan 5 2a. itt. 129a.m. Oahknah. Fond do Lae ; 7.55 a. an. S :10 a.m. 'dilwankee and Chicago, fl IM> p. m. 15’04 p.m Jll:isp. m. 1007 p.m istif, Rhinelander. }'*% *’ Horiej and Aehiaad, twSlm 1 1:29 a. nt, 2:45 am. d./h field St Pant, \ y 10:(ti.ra MuteteapoUvand treat f 1204 p. m. 4:46 p.m. J 10:07 p. in 10*0p.m. Parlor ear on day trams. Train leaving 1] :16 f. n>. has deeper for Milwaukee and Chicago rain (saving at 1:29 a. m. ha* shwpet and re clirirg chair car for St. Panl and !< innraoolia. Ticket* sold and baggage checked Un ali impor ■MTii points in the United States. Canada and dexico. 0. McNACuatox.Agent. jf. mtm\ DENTIST. OFFICE—PArr’s Block, 216 Third St. ALL THE LATEST METHODS. ; THE LATEBT/ WheeleF& Wilson Hit ADVAHIA6ES COITAIRED II HO OTHER SIWIK6 HACHIIL It com bines gr*t: epaed with light running and ailence. sewing three yards of goada while ether machines aeti two. 0 make* a atitth no heavy goods that la f lactic and strong and will not packer the 1 chest material. it has a practical set of steel attachment! rorering a lares rings of work Mot “how t he*p,’ r but * r ho'' good ” should be yonr tuidafn buying ttrwing machine. Do not he satisfied without ft nt giving tbe "wo. 9** a trial. II you! dealt* does not handle theaa teed for cetaiogue. WHEELER & WILSON MF6. GO. 72 and 74- Wabash Ava. CHICAGO, ILL. For Siic by ciAMFS MUSIC Cy. Wiluss.i, Wit). Ever? Woman It \ uiaumateJ and know S A 1 Stioat tha wondarfsl f I' .1® Whirfi** Spray - On* w Moat (>mraA X ML It h y Hie matBUM rytno Mlm t. i. : emd Mautp In 1 tja w liwt-es*: Inr* ,;:Taa V, M ' ni! will. *rar*l :ir*ru,nsla. CL,/ M rate*’ *lO :• ties MAR tKi. (VI.. •*/ m Bom TmWra Hl** .loss Harts. — w F >r *lc by The Froat-Philbrick Drag Coi ipAoy, uet V- |x>at office.