Newspaper Page Text
E. B. THAYER Editor and Prop.—VOL. XXXVIII.
The liniment bottle and flannel strip are f familiar objects in nearly every household. They are the weapons that have been used for generations to fight old Rheumatism, and are about as effective in the battle with this giant disease as the blunderbuss of our forefathers * would be in modern warfare. Rheumatism ‘s caused by an acid, Sf lr condition of the bio. 1. It is filled with acnd, irritating matter that settles in the joints, muscles and nerves, and liniments and oils nor nothing else applied externally can dislodge these gritty, corroding particles. They were deposited there by the blood and can be reached only through the blood. Rubbing with liniments sometimes relieve temporarily the aches and pains, but these are only symptoms which are liable to return with every change of the weather; the real disease lies deeper, the blood and system are infected. Rheumatism cannot be radically and permanently cured until the blood has been purified, and no remedy does this so thoroughly and promptly as S. S. S. It neutralizes the acids and sends a stream , —of rich, strong blood to the affected parts, which dissolves and washes out all foreign materials, and the ntN. v"S. sufferer obtains happy relief from the torturing pains, kj) kjl S. S. S. contains no potash or other mineral, but X✓ V, j s a perfect vegetable blood purifier and most exhilarating tonic. Our physicians will advise, without charge, all who write about their case, and we will send free our special book on Rheumatism and its treatment. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC C 0 Atlanta, Ga SPRING MEDICINES. Time to tone up the system and get ready for the hurry and bustle of Spring. Nothing better for the purpose than a bottle or two of OUR SASAPARILL/J— --it’s really wonderful how it rejuvenates the system that feels “run down” and “out of sorts,” after the inactivity of the winter months. It sells for SI.OO per bottle—it’s worth a oreal deal more. The Frost-Philbricls: Drug Cos. The Economical Drug Store —■ *- Next to Post Office. Cures all foot ailments. Made in all up-to-date styles, like walking on velvet. SOLD only by MAYER, Exclusive Agent. The Shoe Man Largest exclusive Shoe House In the Northwest TOILET PREPARATIONS. After the spring winds of March and the rains of April, the skin will be left rough and chances for beauty and comfort will be limited. Soaps that clean but don't injure; Talcum Powders, pure and cheap; Toilet Cream, removes rough ness ; Perfumes delicate and sweet. Wausau Pharmacy Cor. 3d and Washington Sts. DON’T BE FOOLED Advertisments having appeared in various publications wherein Sears, Roebuck & Cos. .offer Wheeler & Wilson sewing machines, we wish to warn the public that they ure not our author ized agents and that we do not sell our machines to them nor any other cata- j logue house 01 department store. Their advertisments are not for the j purpose of promoting the sale of our machines. They are using our reputa tion as makers of the highest grade ma chines only, in order to get the names cf possible buyers and persuade them to purchase one of theircheapSTENClLED machines. the manufacturers of which they are, evidently, ashamed to make public. If you want a genuine Wheeler & Wilson machine, do not w aste your time writing to anyone who is unable to fur nish it. The genuine Wheeler & Wil son machine, made by us and backed by ou. warranty, is for sale by our author ixed dealer* only. When you buy a Wheeler & Wilson, you get a machine that ia a machine, backed by a reputation of S') years' unparalleled success. Wheeler 1 Wilson Mfg. Cos.. For Sale by JAM KS MUSIC Cf) Wausau Wis. HEMLOCK BARK JOB. Wp want to let a contract to some one man for peeling about 400 cords of hemlock bark. Apply at once to Yaw key Lumber Cos., Hazelhurst, YVis. m 5 w 2 A muscallonge weighing forty three pounds caught at Minoequa has been shipped to Madison by Supt. Neviu of the state fish hatchery and will he mounted and sent to the world’s fair to be held next year it St. Louis. Postmaster Trevitt ha. made another change in the Sunday delivery system of the Wausau post office Hereafter three carriers will he allowed to enjoy their Sunday afternoons at home, while four do the work at the office. They change about each Sunday, one man handling the mail of the business sec tion of town Fred Becker’s route, while each of the other three will have the mail of two tables to look after The plan will be a little awkward to them at first, but meets with their hearty approval If there is a little more delay than usual at the window for a few Sundays, the public will have patience, for the plan, which is ap proved by the department, gives three of the boys a much needed rest oi that day. Herman Ramthnn, chairman of the county board committee on public prop erty, accompanied Sheriff Chellis to Waupun Sunday night when the latter took Gustav Barauowski to the state prison, and while at the state, institu tion made an examination into the merits of the Bertillion system of measuring and recording a description of prisoners for future identification purposes The committee for sometime has been of the opinion that it would be a good idea for this county to adopt the svstem. It is now being employed at Ostfkosh, Fond du Lac and many second class cities of the state and has long been in use in all of the large cities. It has often proven a great saving to a county for by it crooks can more easily he detected and convicted; the Chicago police station now has a picture and description of almost every criminal that has operated in this country, and when a suspect is arrested it takes but a short time to establish his identity. WANTED—SEVERAL PERSONS OF CHAR- Hcter amt good reputation in each state lone in this county required ' to represent and advertise o f established wealthy business house of solid hnaurial standing. Salary $21.00 weekly with expenses additional, all payable in cash direct each Wednesday from head offices. Horse and carriage furnished when necessary. Refer ences. Enclose self-addressed envelope. Colo nial Cos. KM Dearborn St., Chicago. Mrs. Roswell Blanchard, formerly a resident of Steven* p o* n t. died recently at the home of her son iu Chicago, at the advanced .ige of 85 years. It w ill be renu ntbe - .ed, by old citizens of this city, hat d-H* as**d's huslwiid was mur tiered in the night of Oct 9. 18(59 He was coming home fr . the East where he had been on a visit and had reached a point on the V\ iseonsin river where the \\ j>-. River Paper Co’s, mill now stands, just below Stevens Point, where he was taken from the stage coach stiuok on the head with a wrench and his body securely fastened with ropes aud weighted down with stones and sunk in the river. It was not f .in and until the spring of 1870 The murderers made a mistake, think ing they had killed a _ wealthy lumberman of Stev ns Point, who was returning with a bag of money from the South. The murderers were never brought to justice though sev eral persons were arrested charged with the crime Gustav Buran >wski. the clever forger of l’;ke Lak*\ appeared before Judge Sil vert horn Saturday forenoon and p ead guilty to one count in the infor mal iou tiled against him that of forg ing a note to the state of the face value of $360. In passing sentence the judge took into consideration the plea of his attorney that the defendant had hereto fore been a god citizen, enjoying the trti't and eontidence of his fellow t -wnsmeo; that his wife had died ten whi*’h would t* his children practically orphans during his incarceration in prison and that he is now a man i\iy-si* years of age, and -uffering with chronic disease* While iln- crime had been premeditated and carefully done vei its results had not i worked ar. great injury to anyone, per sonally. ! a thoughtless boy had com mitted such a crime conditions might arrant the minimum sentence of one : \ ear. but a man of his mature year* should have known better, and the [ judge was „f the opini-.n that he should i have a punishment that would be a | !• sson not only to himself hut to others lin his community. He therefore seo ! tenoed him to serve three years in Wan !pun prism at hard labor, the first day of each year to be spent in solitary con . finement. OASTORXA. BMntka HWMWI* BmJ* JEi usa uSism GRAND COUNCIL OF R. A. The first state Grand Council of the Royal Arcanum to be held outside of the city of Milwaukee was convened in this city Wednesday and about seventy delegates were present from different towns, Milwaukee seodiug the largest delegation. The work of entertain ment, of course, fell to Pine Council No. 1453 aud its members did nobly, a fact attested by the resolutions spread upon the minutes of the meeting and by the opinion given in private conversation by the visiting members. The greater number of delegates and visitors arrived here the day preceding, and that evening a special meeting of the local lodge was held at which four candidates were initiated. Following this there was a reception held at Castle hall. Rev. S. N. Wilson greeted the visitors in behalf of Pine Council, with words of welcome, responded to for the visitors by Gen. C. H. Prentice, of Hart ford, Conn. The Grand Council convened in Castle hall at ten o’clock Wednesday morning, finishing its labors at five o’clock in the afternoon, and chose new officers and selected Oshkosh as the next place of meeting, the laAt Wednes day in April, 1904. xhe new officers chosen are as follows: Grand Regent—Paul T. Krez, Sheboy gan. Grand Vice-Regent—Fred Gibson, Fond du Lac. Grand Orator —C. M. Boyles, Wausau. Past Grand Regent— H. P. Morse, Wauwatosa. Grand Secretary—C. D. Simonds, Milwaukee. Crand Treasurer—D. E. Cameron, Milwaukee. Grand Guide—J. A. Francois, tire^n Bay. Grand Chaplain—H. W. Johannett, Monroe. Grand Warden—S. R. Armstrong, Racine. Grand Sentry—Geo. Ewn, Antigo. Deputy Grand Regent—E. M. Easton, Milwaukee Grand Trustees—W. G. Oliver, Oconto; L. C. Schiller, Green Bay; F. C. Arnold, Oshkosh. Representatives to Supreme Council —H. P. Morse, Wauwatosa; O. W. Carl son, Milwaukee. Alternates —S. A. Eckstein, Milwaukee; E. A. Dow, Ply mouth. At six o’clock the members of Pine Council and their ladies served the visi tors with a bounteous supper, three large tables, extending nearly the full length of the hall, being spread with everything imaginable in the line of eatables, flowers, etc. H. B. Aldrich, an actor, author and dramatic reader of Milwaukee, acted as toastmaster, and well he filled the bill. His fund of anecdotes seemed inexhaustible. G E Adams, also of Milwaukee, and a teacher of oratory, favored the people with a number of recitations which brought for him great applause. Ad dresses were made by a great manj others, among them C. M. Tioyles and Rev. S. N W ilson, of this city. Eight members of Pine Council favored the visitors with numerous songs and the evening was well advanced wh -a the tables were cleared and everything in readiness for dancing. Some of the visitors were so taken up with the even ing’s enjoyments that they purposely missed their trains and staid over to the next day E. M Easton, of Milwaukee, the most efficient deputy the society has in this state, recently increased the membership of Piue Council by about twenty. During the past five years he has added eighty to the local lodge. MISSEDHER TRAIN. Thursday an Indian girl arrived in the city from the Toniah Indian school bound for her home on the Keshena reservation in Shawano county, but missed the Northwestern train and re mained at the depot until about 10:30 in the evening, when she was reported to Mrs. W. C. Dickens, humane ageut, who took the girl to her home and gave her lodging for the night. The girl gave her name as Aurelia LaMotte and her age as fifteen, and stated that she had that day received word that her mother was dying The matron at the school gave her *5 00 but after paying her railroad fare she had buj twenty cents left. Being unused to traveling she had lost her oaggage which togeth er with the fact of her missing her train aud being left alone in a strange town almost penniless, caused her to cry bitterly. The next morning she was put aboard a Northwestern train and given directions as to ehauging cars at Clin tonvlf.e, etc., anil later her baggage was found aud sent to Shawano. A BUSY FIRM. Geo Langley, of the firm of Langley & Anderson, the Merrill loggers, was a guest at the Hotel Fuller, Monday. His firm are making preparations to start up their logging camps for the summer. They will log the year around with ihe exception of a few weeks in the spring and fall. This summer they will operate about eight camps. They have recently purchased tw6 steam loaders and expect to load all their logs by steam power this sum mer The scarcity of competent work meu is driving the loggers to use machinery as far as possible.—Rhine lander New North. The Nicklr Plate Road, is the short line to the East and the ser vice equal to the best. You will save time and money by traveling over this line. It has three through daily ex press trains, with through vestibnled sleeping-cars, and American ' Club Meals, ranging in urice from 85c , to SI.OO, are served in Nickel Plate dining cars. also ala carte service. Try a trip over the Nickel Plate Road and you will Hud the service equal to any be tween Chicago and the East. Chicago depot; Harrison St and Fifth Ave., city ticket offices 111 Adams St., and Auditorium Annex, John Y. Calahao, General AgeDt, 113 Adams St , Room 298, Chicago. ICE. ICE- P. O.MEANS, 114 McClellan St . will deliver Ice to private families dur ing the season of 1906 at the following prices: For season, each day, $7 oo For season, 4 times a week, 6.00 Prr month, every day, 1.50 P.-r month, 4 times a week, 1.25 The above includes cleaning and put ting same in refrigerator. The above price* will be reduced tl 00 if ice is not cleaned, etc. LEAVE ORDERS AT 114 MCCLELLAN STREET. WaUsaiJ, Wls. f tUespay, May s, 3903. CANADA NOT A PARADISE. Form Sj- Wisconsin Man Writes of Heavy Snow and Lack of Fuel in Alberta. Phillips. Wis., April 28.—A former resident of Price county, who now lives near BeDtly, Alberta, Northwest Terri tory, in a letter received here says in part: “I came here four years ago and each year we have had snow every month ex cept July and last year we had a driv ing snowstorm Sept. 23. It is colder here than it ever was in Wisconsin. In advertising the oountry they say it is a great wheat country, but I know that it Is still an experiment here, as one year the wheat was blown down before har vesting commenced. Wisconsin people better stay where they can have plenty of fuel —people here have to go thirty miles for wood.” —Milwaukee Tree Press. A TOUGH YOUTH. Mike Scheffler, a boy twelve years of age, a son of a town of Cassel farmer, was arrested Tuesday afternoon last and brought to this city charged with having the Saturday night, before at tempted to wreck a train on the North western. That evening as the passen ger train, which is due here at ten o’clock, was running at a fair rate of speed near Edgar, the engineer dis covered the cross arm of a telegraph pole lying across the track. He re versed the ensine and put on the air brakes but before the locomotive was brought to a standstill it had struck the stick of timber aud the same had been carried along on the rails for some dis tance. Peter Vaiely, the company’s detective, was notified, and after con ducting an investigation caused the. arrest of young Scheffler. A section crew had seen the boy in that vicinity, and the tracks leading from the rail road track corresponded in size to his. Some of his companions also told of his having been guilty of a like offense last February. At that time he placed an obstruction on the track at nearly the same point, but later upon the advice of these boys went back and removed it. When brought into court Scheffler admitted the truthfulness of these boys’ statements but denied that he was guilty of placing the cross arm on the track the Saturday night preceding. He was bound over to circuit court, his bail being fixed at s3ol* which was fur nished by his father. ■ THE MARATHON COUNTY FAIR. The thirty-fourth annual fair of the Marathon County Agricultural society will be held at Wausau, Wis.j Sept. 1, 2,3 and 4, the week before the state fair. The officials of this fair are making the same energetic efforts to have “a fair that is a fair.” this year that they have for several yea?s past, only they are making more of it this year. Live stock and agricultural interests are placed first at this fair and absolutely no fakers are allowed on the grounds Beside many of the regular features there w ill be on Wednesday, Sept. 2, competitive stock judging by the stu dents of the Marathon county agricul tural school On Thursday, Sept. 3, expert cattle, judging, with instructive lecture on each class, held before the first and only judging pavillion on a county fair ground in Wisconsin; fol lowed by a grand parade of pure blood stock and on Friday, Sept. 4, a combin ation sale of pure blood cattle, sheep and hogs. Everyone in the state who can pos sibly do so should plan to attend this great Clover Belt fair and the Agri culturist assures them that they will be well paid. Write to L. K. Wright, Wausau, Wis., for pt liars and have your name listed L;_ a catalogue.—The Wisconsin riculmrist. . The Marathon County Agricultural society’s fairs are considered by all who are engaged in fair work, state or county, to be the very best in Wiscon sin of the semi-state or county fairs. Its reputation grows from year to year and, certainly, every citizen should take greai pride in assisting to make it even better. THE MCKINLEY MEMORIAL. Postmaster *A. W. Trevitt has re ceived from the McKinley National Memorial association a limited supply o the certificates which have been pre pared for distribution to contributors to the monument fund as souvenirs of their participation in that great enter prise. The certificate is a beautiful work of art on which is given an excel lent production of Mrs McKinley’s favorite likeness of her husband, to- f ether with a picture of the McKinley ome in Canton and of the White House The wording below the illus trations is as follows: “This certifies that has contributed to the fund for the erection of the national memorial at Canton, Ohio, in houor of William McKinley.” The workman ship and artistic effects are of the very highest order, the great house of Tiff any & Cos, New York, being the designers and manufacturers. The supply in the hands of Postmaster A W Trevitt, Wausau, Wis., is a portion of the first edition of the certificates and is sent here to enable those who have not as yet contributed to do so. Parties who have already identified themselves with the movement will re ceive souvenirs direct from the office of the association or through local committees. IN THE FORESTS OF CALIFORNIA. The following is an Ashland dispatch taken from the Milwaukee Journal of May 3d : . The association of lumbermen who are operating in California timber, in cludes, besides Thomas Bunion of this city. Waller Alexander of Wausau, J Mortenson of Evanston, 111., theformeV well known Wausau lumberman, W. H. Moon of St Paul, formerly a lumber man of Eao Claire, and S. C. Cook of Minneapolis. Through Mr. Cook, who promoted the project, the association bought a tract in the Humboldt connty region in California, which Mr Cook says con tains about one billion feet of timber The amount paid for the tract, which also includes an unused sawmiP, was about t700.0lX). It was the intention of these lumbermen to hold the timber f>*r speeulative purposes, but it was recent ly decided to begin lumbering there ' Mr. Cook is now in California rnak ing plans for constructing a sawmill plant and to have a railroad built into the tract. NOTIGE TO PROPERTY HOLDERS An order from the Health Department m the Chief of Police instructs him to have all the offal and rubbish scattered along the alleys and stored between the stables, sheds and out-houses bordering the alleys, removed by the city team* the expose to be charged against th* propc from which sneb offal and rube is taken. This order goes int>> effete Axy lOtb, and also applies to all manure piles found in the ailevs aftei May loth. 1 Signed. D. SarauautisG. Health Commissioner. SEVENTH LECTURE ON MOR MONISM. Prof. J. M. Coyner delivered his seventh lecture on Mormonism in the Y. M. C. A. hall last Sunday afternooD. special subject, ‘ Polygamy or Spiritual Marriage.” Marriage among the Mormons or latter day saints has a very important bearing both for time and eternity and plural or spiritual marriage is so inter woven into the system that to abolish it would destroy the system. Polygamy may be checked for a time through political considerations but uever abolished while the system exists. The Mormon believes that plural marriage is heaven fore ordained. That polygamy is universal in the spiritual world That God the Father, God and ail the heavenly hosts have many wives and increase and multiply as men do on earth They teach that Christ is now living in matrimonial relation with Mary and Martha and mauy others who were his wives when on earth. He is taught by the priesthood that there is no resur rectioo for woman outside of the mar riage relation and no possible chance for glory or exaltation either for man or woman ouside of plural marriage. The Professor attended when residing in Utah, a mass meeting of some three thousand of the leading women of the Mormons, called to meet in Salt Lake City, by the priesthood, for the purpose of sending out to the woman of America an appealin favor of their system. The addresses were all made by women. One speaker, the wife of a prominent bishop who had six wives, spoke thus: “Sisters, we have met to defend oue of the most heaven born privileges that was ever bestowed on our sex. Sisters, I would Dot exchange the blessings that spiritual marriage secures to me for all the tributes, the lionors and the glories that pertain to Queen Victoria with all •her principalities and powers.” The statement at first sight seemed the most absurd. It seems impossible that the privilege of owning one-sixth of a man as a husband would secure such blessings, yet from her stand point of belief she was correct. She had been taught from her clnUlho' that the priesthood taught the v.'ul of God. That such teaching must not be questioned. A part of that teaebiug was that her husband having faithfully obeyed the priesthood, when h* died would become a god in the other world and having the powers of creation would form a world and taking her as one of his wives would establish a race which would form a kingdom over which her husband would rule as king and she as queen aud receive tribute, honor and glory, not like Queen Vic toria over a small part of the world and for a few years, but over the entire world aud for all eternity in a perpetual Cerpetutty. All this being so as she elieved without a question or doubt. She was conscientious in her statement, and freely crushed out all her woman’j instincts, even to the extent of iutluene ing her husband to take more wives so as through him to make her exul tation the more complete. Plural marriage as thus spiritually applied is one of the most debasing, soul destroying agencies that Satan has ever planned to distroy mankind. WAIFS. Furnished chambers--A loaded re volver Tfi lap of luxury—When the cat gets cream. Thieving in the outskirts—Picking ladies’ pockets. Beware of dried apples; they live not wisely but to swell. If poverty is a disgrace, mended stockings are a darned shame. My son emulate the mule; it is back wards in deeds of violence. Life insurance briugs ready money at just that moment when it is most timely and welcome. One of Web-ter’s definitions of “plumb” is a handsome fortune —hence the word plumber. I loans mine money to mine friend, He was so very civil: I lost mine money and mine friend. And now I feels likes the devil. NO PAY UNLESS CURED. I was sick with my lungs two years, the doctors all said I had consumption. I was weak with a bad cough and night sweats—Doctor Secrist cured me in four ru.-nths I have gained 34 pounds in weight a id am well as ever. Geo. A. Ekdorf. I)r. Secrist will be iu Wausau—Thurs day May 14th. Mrs. Clara Boetcher, practical mid wife, Fifth street, next to German Lutheran church. Confinements and all other kinds of sickness taken at the house. tf. THE DOCTORS ARE COMING ■rREE= The Doctors of St. Luke's Hospital have, at the request of a Lumber of patients under their treatment in this county, established a branch office in this city, at the Hotel Northern, and will be here May 13 l4. All invalids who call on the first visit will receive 3 months’ Treatment Absolutely Free of Charge, including consultation, examin ation. advice and all minor sur gical operations (medicine ex cepted.) No oue too poor to see the doctors. Chronic Diseases, Private Diseases, Discharging Ears. Deafness, Sore Eyes, Skin Diseases, Deformities of every kind. DO NOT FORGET THE DATE. do you suppose dip Kl into tbat coffee j before you buy it? H (Mf ▼fPcKa chance for handling, ■ or fl ' rt &r to BJhithSfj Clean, Fresh and FrnjranL CHURCH NOTES. GERMAN M S. CHURCH. Key. A. W. Wieting. Pastor. Preaching 10:15 a. m. and 7:80 p, m. Sunday. Sunday School at 9.<)0 . in. Epworth League, Sunday at 7:00 p. m. and Friday 7:80 p. m. Junior League on Saturday at 11:15 a. m. Prayer meeting in church at 7:80 p. m. Wednes days. FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST. SCIENTIST. Partridge building, corner Third and McClel lan Streets. Sunday Service 10:45 a. m. Children's Sunday School 11.45 ra. Wednesday evening meeting 785. Reading room open daily from 2 to 5 p. m., in the Partridge building. ST. JOHN'S CHURCH. Weekly cake sale on Saturday’s at French’s. St. Faith's (iaild meets every Thursday after noon with Miss Josie Maynard. 516 Adams street. I’he ladies of St. Martha’s Guild will meet with .Mrs. R E. Parc.ier on Wednesday after noon. BAPTIST. Sunday Bchool, 11:45 a m Praye- meeting on Thursday evening at 7:80. Pr-iyei n.eerie - 7 Cs 8. free. GERMAN BAPTIST, 1812 SIXTH ST. Rev. Albert Tilgner, pastor. Preaching at 9:30 a m and 7 -30 p m Sunday-School at 11 a m Prayer meeting at 7:30 Thursday evening. Women’s Missionary Society meets on the first Wednesday of each month. PBE9BYTERIAX. Rev. 8. N. Wilson, D. D., pastor. Preaching at 10:80 am, ana ?-S0 j m, Sunday Sunday School at 12 m YPBCE meeting at 6:80 p ra Intermediate I P 8 C £ meeting, 6:a!' p m Janior Y PSCE meeting at 8:00 p m Sunday school at west side chapel every Sac day at 8:00 o’clock. Sunday school at the Hull Memorial Chapei every Sunday afternoon at 3 o’clock. Teacher's Bible study class every Monday evening at 7:59. Prayer meeting on Thursday evening at 7:45. In the morning there are plenty of free seats for strangers, and all seats free in the eisning. The Ladies' Aid Society will meet with Mrs. Carl 11. Moeller. south end of Fifth street, on Wednesday afternoon. METHODIST. Rov. Frank A. Pease, pastor. Preaching at 10:30 a m Hnnday. Sunday School at 12 o’clock. Mission Bnnday School, 618 Lincoln Ave., (ofl iJtli street) 2:80 p m West Side Vlißsion meets in the church andi t >rinm at three o’clock. Epworth League. Sunday at 6:45 p. m. The Ladies’ Aid Society will meet with Mrs. Levi Fleming, on Mobile avenue, Wednesday afternoon. Y. M O. A. N. Campbell, Secret -ry. Gospel meeting for men, at 4 p m, Sunday. Special singing. Bible reading Tuesday at 8:80 p. m. Bible class for ladies meets in the Association pirlors every Tuesday afternoon at 8:80. UNIVERSALIST. Rev. B. B. Gibbs. Pastor. Services 10:30 a. m. and 7:80 p. m. Sunday school at 12 m Y. P. C. U. devotional meeting, 6 80 Snnday evenings. Teachers’ bible meeting Thursday evenings at the ehnroh at promptly 7 o’clock. Mid-week praise meeting Thursday evenings ,t 7:30. Young Ladies’ Aid Society meets Wednesday evening with Miss Kollock. The Ijudies’ Aid Society will meet with Mes dames Scholfield and Gearhart, at the residence of Mrs. Scholfi. id, on * ednesday afternoon. \ W. C. T. U. The regular meeting will be on the last Friday of each month, at 8 o’clock p. m. DISSOLUTION OF CO-PARTNER SHIP The co-partnership heretofore exist ing between J F. Gallagher & Cos., of Waupaca, and C. It Van Orman, of Wausau, Wis., is this day dissolved by mutual consent. C. R Van Orman re tiring from the business and J. F. Gallagher & Cos., assuming all liabili ties and obligations growing out of the business. J. F. Gallagher & Cos. May Ist, 11103. C. It. Van Orman. (m 5 w3) For Sale—Forty acres of land, six and one-half miles northwest of Wau sau. About 13 acres of clearing with out stumps. Has a gooj frame oarn on same. For sale at a bargain. For further particulars enquire at this office. 4w. Geo. F. Beilis & Son having secured the ground upon which the Healy livery stable stands. Mr. Healy was forced to vacate, that they might build He has leased for a period of ten years the old Allen stable on Fourth street con ducted for some time past by Barney Guenther. With the lease he is given the option of purchasing at any time, the price being fixed at s3,Out). He has already taken possession, and during the summer will either build anew stable or greatly remodel the old one. Mr. Guenther wilt build a stable at the corner of Second and Jefferson streets haring paid Hugo Peters $5,000 for his residence and two lots on that corner. Mr Peters is undecided as to his future course, but is strongly talking of mov ing to the Pacific coast. Wanted.—For its keeping during the summer, a driving horse. Will take the best care of the same and return in good condition in the fall. W. B SCHOLFIELD. At the E F U state assembly last week at Marshfield, about 200 visiting delegates were present. Geo. Haider, of Wansau, was elected Warden for the ensuing two years. After a spirited contest the meeting for 1905 weDt to i Mad'SOD, the final vote being Madison, l 43;LaCrosse. 20; Ean Claire, 18. By a j new rule passed giving each assembly j one delegate /nr every 100 members, j Wausau in the future will tie entitled to j three deb *atcs. Another rule passed at the state convention of interest to : local members, is that in the future j delegates will receive railroad fare and $4 for hotel, the money to be raised by ' assessing each member ten cents. Our new wall stock is now in and is larger and finer than ever. We are offering some great bargains. Mi nu s, Book & Wall Paper Store. Half Rates to New Orleans. La., Via the North-Western line. Excur sion tickets will be sold at one fare for r mud trip May 1,2.3 and 4, limited for return by special extension until May 9ft, inclusive, on account of An nual Meeting American Medical As sociation. App3v to agents Chicago dc North-Western ’Ey. a2B OABTOIIXA. Bmtte Tin Lanw taw thwjs Suflf TANARUS” No. 23 —TEFIM3, SI.BO pel Annum. Henry B. Huntington, Law, Real Estate and Fire Insurance. Third St. f Opp, Court House, Wausau, Wis. Over 11,000 Acres of Fme Farming and Hardwood Lands for Sale in Marathon, Linooln and Taylor Counties, "Wis. The lands described below are araong the choicest and are located in Marathon County. Fine Residence Property, Business Property Building Lots, and Acre Property for sale in the city. MONEY TO LOAN ON REAL ESTATE SECURITY. FOR SALE—seVi of and t l /i of Bw! 4 , section S, town 28, range 8. and n** of swt*. section 8. town 28, rang,- 8, and w*4 of awt 4 , section 1. t.wn 29 range 7. and neti of sc'-* and 8H of mV*. >ei;tion SI. town 29 range 10 and u- }4. section 6, town SO, range 7. and *ss of seti- seotion 26 town 30, range 7 and of ne*4 et ction 3a, town O, range 7, and nV$ of nw’£, section 86, town 80, range 7. and arj* of s<-> 4 . section 4, town SO, range 8, and n ' a of 6W>, and of se!4, section 10, town 80. range 8 and a< ' 4 ~faw 1 4 and rw' of section 12. town 30, range 8, and Dt l i of nw*- 4 , section 13, town 00, range 8, and nU of section 16, town 80. range 8 and sjs of nw l 4 section 28, town 80, range 8 and u l , of nw’section 24 town So range 8. and e}* of neV,, section 16, town 80, rang* 9. ard se'i. section 18. town 80. range 9 and of se section 19, town 80. range 9, and #H of aw’t section 20. town 80. range 9. and J-j o' ne 1 /,, and ae> 4 section 21, town SO. range 9, and neV* of uw' 4 of lw* 4 and e’y of swH. section 22, town 30, range 9, and seta, seotion 2t. town 80, range 9 and uwV 4 of net, anti nw 1 ,. section 28, town 30, range 9. aid of ne'e and eeVi. seotion 33. town 80, range 9, and ewV 4 , section 10, tow n 80, range 10. K | /totme trZ-rr ”* T m w —n — k —r-" ♦. —r— —— v ——r —•** , \i li . j jacoc* : / | • ! / f £ [ j ! s | i Jj| i I • I _i _j; t /•wrav &n**vr a. , i j — B ——-—■ ——s ——e--j —ar—w J I ; j l ' ' ■* l I s * • * " 1 Jfofery*" * ; i \ l £ rt . tt /o r r r i I !. ij ■ 1 ‘ ■ ■ "■4-s-l-s-J | * ! t; tr/nrne/* sr*/teri j | > E 8 T. IS B — J T ! , / * j , * . • ,* i j % l mat ... I 3 , i!? i " • ■r , r i 'i' : ij f * >■ t-.i-ije.L 0 - ~ j'l ■ 1 riiJci I > rtni } b%. y li h• , * . j ;| 1 s j —1 o, b * i 'j r Ljv-i r- vii j—\ ae | “ X *Om//*£s **"*>, r/a* \ I < ""W Hi I—ft- —ii For prices and terms, or any information relating to the abovodescribed lots or lands, apply at my office, Henryß. Huntington. wiary is it ? You find all the leading PHYSICIANS’ PRE SCRIPTIONS on file in our store? FIRST —Because the DOCTORS know it is perfectly saf, to have them fillet’ aere. (confidence) SECOND —They appreciate the fact. We use only Squibb's, Merck'R and Parke D'lVli A (purity) Co’s Drugs, Chemicals and Phormacenticals which are recognised the world over for their purity, strength and uniformity. THIRD —That the prescription is always filled exactly as written, and never substituted. (reliability) FOURTH —Our system of filling prescriptions is very complete and accurate; never filled (accuracy) b y apprentices, but only 'Uorougbly experienced Registered Pharmacists. FIFTH —The scale of charging Fair and Reasonable. We make a margin on everything (price) we sell, a small uulform per cent. WE LIVE UP TO AND NOT UPON OUR REPUTATION AT THE Pardee Drug Store, (THE YELLOW FRONT.) Holise Cleaning Tiijie- At this season it is to your interest to call on the Esch Furniture Company and inspect the line of Carpets, Drape lies, Lace Curtains, etc., with assurances that you can Save Money in every department, on all articles, including Tables, Chairs and Rockers. Special Sale —Low Prices. Satisfaction —Ecoijoijty. 618-THIRD STREET-620. Travelers Guide. 0., u. * ST. r. railway. Chicago. Milwaukee and St. Paul Railway pu •enger train* leave Wanaan aa follow*; NORTH. Daily, except Sundays .... #:2oa. ns Daily — 7 Ml p. m. Sunday* .—12:45 p.m. Accommodation. - 11:15 a. m. SOUTH. Daily —„. 7:56p. m. Oaily, except -tonday* —11:13 a. m. Close connections are made with 11:15 a. m. crain for aJJ points in Son them Wisconsin ami Southern Illinois. Through tickets on sale and baggage checked to destination, B. Goodrich, Agent, CHICAGO AND HoaTHWHSTEH* RAILWAY. Leave Arrive Waosaa Waaaan ) 2:45 a. ns. l:sa.m. Oshkoah, Fond do Lae. , 7:25 a. m. 1:10a.m. Milwaukee and Chicago, [I2JOp. m. 1204 p m. I 11:15p.m. 10:10p.m. Anda Rhinelander, ) ** Hurley and Aahland, “>■ ’ ' ) 11:16p. m. I:la. hi v 1 :*# a. m. 2.46a.m. Marshfield, fit. Pash 19:00a n: Minneapolis and weet 'l2*4 p. m. 4:46 p.m. J 10.10 p. m. 10:50p.m. Parlor car on day trains. Train leaving 11:16 o. m. has sleeper for Milwaakee and Oicagn- Tnain leaving at I:2# a. m. has sleeper and nv -lir.ir.g chair ear for St- Paul and Mtaasaaoßn. Tickets sold and baggage ek*eked to aft impor tant points in the United States, Canada and Mealae. DMcNacohto*. Agent. PHILIP DEAN, Architect aid McKinley Block. Waiiajlit \ Every Woman * 4? V I interested sadgMßM know J A 11 sboat tbs worjdsrfsl A .f* T V'lf MARVtL Whirling Spray XtsMs’eSsni'Se. /S)w- XV <Ps e JL Han and .fpettou. that—ftaf* e Most CmthumS. ‘S,. • assess. fasuoor. SsS ysar Srsprht far H. \ If hf sbim wwr the MW ' ■ Sgy , Ntmd a.~j*w> \ other. IsitwTKlsUuni. for U- f "I'/COk, lastraied boot-sss4st.lt gives / foil i*n:-ul*rsand <ltrs*-t*- tr U / m valnaiSeto bwttea. Si 4R4 ltl. 4W., I-v . ■sues n*w*M(..trslarh. For sale by The Froet-Philbrick Drug Company, next to poet office. Half-Rates to New Orleans, La.. Via the North-Western tickets will be sold at one fare for round trip April 11, ■ 12 and 13. limited for return by special extension until April 30, inclusive, on account of Annual Con veutloa National .Manufacturere’ Association Apply Up agents Chicago A North-Western R'j.