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E. B. THAYER Editor and Prop.—VOL. XXXVIII.
OATARRHmIk The treatment of Catarrh with antiseptic and v astringent washes, lotions, salves, medicated tobacco 4§Bw • and cigarettes or any external or local application, is fc” just as senseless as would be kindling a fire on top of the pot to make it boil. True, these give tempo vary pfcJ relief, but the cavities and passages of the head and the bronchial tubes soon fill up again with mucus. Taking cold is the first step towards Catarrh, for it ww checks perspiration, and the poisonous acids and 'vSKBEeSBP' vapors which should pass off through the skin, are - thrown back upon the mucous membrane or inner skin, producing inflammation and excessive flow of mucus, 1 1 much of which is absorbed into the blood, and through the circulation reaches every part of the system, involving the Stomach, Kidneys and other parts of the body. When the disease assumes the dry form, the breath becomes exceedingly foul, blinding headaches are frequent, the eyes red, hearing affected and a constant ringing in the cars. No remedy that does cot reach the polluted blood can cure Catarrh. S. S. S. expels from the S-- circulation all offensive matter, and when rich, pure blood is again coursing through the body the mucous membranes become healthy and the skin KO) active, all the disagreeable, painful symptoms disap pear, and a permanent, thorough cure is effected. S. S. S. being a strictly vegetable blood purifier does not derange the Stomach and digestion, but the appetite and general health rapidly improve under its tonic effects. Write us about your case and get the best medical advice free. Book on blood and skin diseases sent on application. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO.. Atlanta, Ga. SPRING MEDICINES, l ime 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 SASAPARILLA 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 gkeal heal more. The Frost-Philbrick Drug Cos. The Economical Drug S'ore. ——■ . Next to Post Office. £\ Summer Good Summer Bad Course you won’t be apt to forget when out choosing Oxfords for the good 1 O ld SUMMER TIME. Our show windows tell the style story. Look. MAYER, The Shoe Man. 311 Third Street. THE STYLE SHOP. 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 & M dson ••wing machines, we wish to warn the public that they are not our author ized agent* and that we do not sell our machines to them nor any other cata logue house or department store. Their advertisments are not for the purpose of promoting the sale of our wiachlnes. They are using our reputa k>n as makers of the highest grade ma chines only, in order to get the names of possible buyers and persuade them to purchase one of their cheapSTENCILED MACHINES. the manufacturers of which they are, evidently, ashamed to ;nake public. If you want a genuine Wheeler & Wtteon machine, do not waste your time writing to anyone who is unable to fur nish it The genuine Wheeler & Wil *on machine, m-de by us and backed by our warranty.it for sale by our author ised dealer* only. When you buy a Wheeler & Wilson, you get a machine that is a machine, backed by a reputation of 50 years’ unparalleled success. Winder 1 Wilson Nfg. Cn.. Chicago.jh. For Sale by JAMES MUSIC CO Wat-sau, Wis. VALUE OF TESTIMONY GREATER THAN ASSERTION. Few of us are so hardened but that when we have been able to aid our fellow creatures by conferring a benefit or bringing a comfort into their lives, we like to have appreciation shown. This is especially true of physicians and the Specialist, Dr. L. M. Turbin, of Chicago, who. through untiring efforts and scientific research has perfected methods of treatment which invariably cure, receives testimonials from hun dreds of grateful patients who have been restored to perfect health by his skillful treatment; and which are a sat isfaction to the doctor, and also prove the great work he is doing for suffering humanity. Many of these patients had been given up as hopeless cases by other physicians, and are so thankful for the relief they have been afforded by the I doctor’s treatment, that they never tire of praising his skill. They bring their friends to be treated aud cored, aud they in turn, tell their friends of the wonderful cures that are performed by the doctor. These people are willing at any time to testify to the doctor’s integrity and skill and a few names given below, will prove to those who contemplate con sulting Dr Turbin, if there has been any doubt in their tmnds, that the doctor has the confidence and respect of the entire community. Mr. T. C. Carlson, Mt. Horeb, Wis., Miss Helen Artus, Stettin, Wis., Mrs. Johanna Weltzein. Appleton, Wis, Mr. Heinaldo Green, Stoughton, Wis., Mr. Otto Uekert, Cataract. Wis, Mr. Adolph Anderson, Edgerton, Wis .Mrs. Conrad Artus. Stettin, Wis., Mr. Ed Miles, Spokeville, Wis., Mr. Henry Bonders, Little Chute, W s , and Mr. Win Strnppe, Coon Valley, Wis. Dr. Turbin has visited our city for the past nine years aud may be con sulted free of charge at the Beilis Hotel, Wausau, Tuesday, May 19tb. GOOD JUDGES. L K Wright, on Thursday J evening from a business trip to Milwau kee and Madison. While absent he ar ranged for expert judges for our county fair next Septe.uber. aud he thinks he has secured four of the best men in the state and as two of them have been I here before the reader is able to judge • for himself. The judges are: Prof. W.L. Carlysle. who has been here twice be fore; George Wylie, member at largo of the State Board of Agriculture, of Mor rison ville, who will judge the stock; E. H Harrington, who is at the head of the dairy at Madison, who wilt judge the dairy products, and L. L. Olds, of Clinton, Rock Cos , who has generally acted as a judge at the state fair, wili | judge the farm produce OA.STOHIA.. BeagfcS WA USA UW^PILOT. AN OLD MAN USES A KNIFE. Shortly after 7 o’clock Thursday evening, word was telephoned in from the poor farm that one of the inmates had been stabbed and the services of a physician and officers was wanted. Dr. Sauerhering was the first to arrive, followed by the sheriff and district attorney. They found an inmate, John Rogulski, lying in bed with a knife wound in his stomach, the nature of which precluded the possibility of the man’s recovery, and seated in another room was James McMullen, whom it was claimed had inflicted the wound. From the story told by other inmate the two men had had a petty quarrel during the afternoon over the use of a certain door, and after supper met again and became involved in another jangle over the same matter. The door in question was one leading to the west entrance of the hallway on the second floor, and next to McMullen’s room. The lock had been broken some time ago, and since then McMullen had pro tested against its being used, whether it disturbed him or if for some other cause, is not made quite clear. Ro gulski was in the habit ci entering by this door, it seems, and for this reason the quarrel arose. Eye witnesses of the affair claim that when the two met. after supper Rogulski made some re mark to which McMullen stamped him as a liar, whereupon the former called the latter a foul Dame, and followed it up with a shake of his fist in the face of the other. McMullen claims to have been struck in the face, but this is denied by witnesses. Rogulski, though a cripple, was a man of thirty-seven years, and capable of handling his ad versary, who is eighty-five years old. The old man claims it was through fear of suffering bodily injury from the young man that he committed the act which followed. When Rogulski shook his fist at the old man the latter pulled out a large, keen edged clasp knife, with a blade about five inches long, and of the deer foot handle pat tern used by hunters. With this he stabbed the younger man in the stomach a few inches to the left side of the navel, cutting a gash nearly three inches long. The blade, in its passage, severed several of the intestines and allowed them to protrude from the wound, and it was quite apparent that the knife thrust would prove fatal. When the district attorney arrived and after getting the attending physician’s opinion of the wound, he secured au ante-mortem statement from Rogulski. The latter was informed that he could not live, and that a truthful story of the affair was wanted, and he gave a ver sion that differs from that of the old man and e'aimed not to have struck the latter. His death was momentarily expected, but strange to say he sur vived until 11:15 a. m., next day. The sheriff, shortly after his arrival, found the old man in the back yard, and upon searching him found the bloody knife and also a pocket knife, and disarmed and brought him to town and locked him up. When asked if he was not sorry for what he had done, the old man is alleged to have said that he was not, that he had a clear conscience, that he did it in self defense, and that had Ro gulski made a move to strike him after he had thrust the knife into him 1 would have slashed him again. Friday afternoon a corner’s jury was empaneled composed of Fred Kienow, W. Waterhouse, J. S Stofer, John Heinrich, John Wolf and B. H. Baker, and after listening to the testimony offered, rendered a verdict in substance that deceased came to his death from a knife wound inflicted by the hand of James McMulleu, the latter acting with murderous intent. When the old I man was brought into court Saturday| morning toe charge of murder was lodged against him, but his preliminary examination was postponed to May 20 for the reason that a stenographer could not be secured to take testimony. The old nun says that he will not plead guilty but will stand trial, and says that if any jury rightly considers the ease he will not be convicted. McMullen is one of the oldest resi dents iu this county, coming here about half a century ago. At one time he was worth considerable money, and it is said is not financially embarassed today. He owned two large farms, one in the town of Maine, the other in the town of Wausau. The former he sold and for a number of years lived alone on the latter farm He was subject to epilepsy and a little over three years ago he was one day stricken with an epileptic tit and laid out doors for several days, ex posed to the elements. He then de termined to secure a home where he could receive care and attention, and deeded his farm to the town with that provision and on Feb. sth. 1900, entered the poor farm. While he waa always considered a. peaceable man in his younger days, he has proved disagree able siuee his entrance at the poor house. It is alleged that on several oc casions he has drawn a kn fe on other inmates, and has caused them to fear him. Although he is of the age stated, with hair as white as snow, he is ex ceedingly spry, and from his physical appearance one would take him to be a much younger man. The dead man was a cripple, having lost a leg some years ago by being run over by a traio. He recently secured an artificial limb aud intended leaving the poor house in a short time to earn his living. Neither party has any relatives living in this part of the country so far as can be j learned. The Niekle Plate Road. is the short lifte to the East aDd 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 trams, with through vestibnied sleeping-cars, and American Club Meats, ranging in price from 85c , to 11.00, are served in Nickel Plate dining cars; also ala carte service. Try a trip over the Nickel Plate Road and you will find the service equal to any be tween Chicago and the East. Chicago depot; Harrison St. and Fifth Ave.. city ticket offices lit Adams Mt.. and Auditorium Annex, John Y. Caiahan, General Agent, 113 Adams St., Room Sun, Chicago. WaUsaiJ, Wls. f tUespay, May )2, isoa. . FIELD MEET. The city schools will close on June 12, and as has been the custom for seveial years, there will be a field meet held at the High school athletic grounds on the afternoon of that day. These contests are confined to athletes from the Fifth to the Ninth grades inclusive. Last year the Fifth grade of the Hunibolt school carried off first honors for its grade, while the Sixth and Seventh grades of the Washington school won for their respective grades. Two years ago the following records were made: 100 Yard Dash —Fifth Grader 14 2-5. Sixth “ 14 3-5. Seventh “ 14 3 5. Eighth “ 12 3-5. 440 Yard Dash—Fifth Grader, 1:12 1-5. Sixth 41 1:152-5. Seventh “ 1:13 4-5. Eighth “ 1:7 4-5 Mile Run—By an Eighth Grader, 5:37. 1-2 Mile Run—Seventh Grade, 3:23. Eighth 44 3. 220 Yard Dash—Fifth 44 35 1-5. Sixth 44 34 3-5. Seventh 44 32 2-5. Eighth “ 29. 1-4 Mile Relay—Fifth Grade, 35 seconds Sixth 44 33 44 Seventh 44 32 44 Ninth 30 44 High Jump—Fifth Grade, 3 ft. 9 in. Sixth. 44 4 ft. ‘2 in. Seventh * 4 3 ft. 10 in. Eighth 44 4 ft. 4 in. Broad Jump—Fifth Grade, 15 ft. Sixth 44 14 ft. 9 in. Seventh 44 14 ft. 11 in. Eighth 44 17 ft. 5 in. The events for the ireet this year will be as follows. 50 Yard Dash too “ 220 44 Run 440 44 1-4 Mile Relay—For the Fifth, Sixth, and Seventh Grades. 1-2 Mile Relay—For the Freshmen and Eighth Grade A. High jump, broad jump, for all grades and shot put for the Eighth grade and Freshmen. The Fifth grades compete against each other, as do the Sixth aud Seventh, while the Eighth grade A will compete against the Freshmen grades. Each boy will be allowed to enter three events but compete in only two, not counting the relay. One week before the time of the meet each grade will select its representatives. The purpose of this meet is to arouse a general interest among the growing boys in out-of-doors sports, and to de velope them physically. SPEAK LOW AND FIRM. The Wausau Telephone company is putting on the long distance trans mitters and receivers and connecting up the lines thus equipped with the long distance line of the 'Wisconsin Telephone company's line as fast as it is possible to do so. The new trans mitters and receivers do their work well, so well, indeed, that it is very hard at the start for the person at the other end of the line, to under stand what the speaker is trying to do, whether to imitate a fog horn or a steam whistle; for the benefit of those who talk into these new in struments, the Pilot will publish two rules which are laid down by the Amer ican Bell Telephone company, as a 'aution to users, viz : “Never, under any circumstances, to hit or touch the diaphragm or the nuts upon the front of the diaphragm of the transmitter. When talking, to place the lips close to the mouthpiece and speak in a firm tone of voice.” AD INFINITUM, Dr. L'empwolff of Berlin, announces tha’ he has found an aquatic insect which preys upon the anopheles mos q'.aio. He is cultivating the creature artificially, with the expectation of de stroying the mosquito and the host of germs which inhabit its body. They’ve found the bug That eats the bug That fights the bug That biles us; They've traced the germ That kills the germ That chews the germ That smiles us. They know the bug That knifes the bug That stabs the bug That jabs us; They've seen the germ That hates the germ That biffs the germ That nabs us. They've struck the bug That slays the bug That flays the bug That sticks us; They've jailed the germ That guides the germ That taught the germ To fix us. But still these bug*- Mlcrobic thngs lu spite of drugs Combat us; And still these germs— Described in terms Inspiring squirms— Get at us. -W. D. Xesbit in Life. Homeseekers Excursions Via Chicago Milwaukee & St. Paul R’y Tickets will be sold May 19th, Juue 2nd and 16th., to points in the South west, West amt Northwest, at oDe fare plus #2 for the round trip, good for twenty-one days from date of sale. For farther information apply at ticket office. R. Goodrich, Agt. IOE. IOE. P. OMEANS, 114 McClellan St., will deliver Ice to private families dur ing the season of 1906 at the following prices: For season, each day, $7.00 For season, 4 times a week, 6.00 Per month, every day, 1.50 Per month, 4 times a week. 1.25 The above includes cleaning and put ting same in refrigerator. The above price* will be reduced SI 00 if ice is not cleaned, etc. LEAVE ORDERS AT I 114 McClellan street. CAUGHT IN SHAFT. Last Tuesday afternoon, after we had gone to press, we received word of an accident at the tannery plant of the United States Leather Cos., which at the time appeared would prove fatal to an employe. Joshua Cress, the engineer and electrician of the institution, was that afternoon working on a staging neat’ a line shaft when he accidentally stepped to close too the shaft and his clothing was caught and wound about it and he was whirled through the air. Other employes rushed to shut down the engine but in the meantime Cress’ clothing was stripped from his body and he fell into a large tank of water, unconscious. W’hen taken out of the water it was at first thought he was dead, but he soon showed signs of life, and was removed to the Emergency hospital. His spine was injured and his death was momentarily looked for, and next day Dr. Hogan was sum- Bjoned from Grand Rapids, as was also the man's father, the latter liviog at Phillips. Wednesday evening con sciousness returned and the young man’s condition gave the physicians hope, but on Saturday he passed away. Me. Cress moved here about three months ago from Phillips, and with his wife and two children lived on the west side. He was twenty-nine years old and a man of strong physique. His body was removed to Phillips Saturday even ing for burial. Deceased was a mem ber of the Phillips Tent of Maccabees. TRAMP ON TRIAL Ed. Berry and James O’Donnell, the two tramps arrested last summer for the murder of Conductor Young, are now being tried before Judge Silver thorn at Rhinelander. Young, it will be remembered, was shot aud killed last July by three tramps whom he was trying to eject from a train at Monico Jet. Speaking of the capture of the two, the Rhinelander New North has the following to say: “The excitemeut connected with the capture of O’Donnell, whose right arm had been shattered below the elbow by a rifle bullet near Pelican Lake, is stii! fresh in the minds of our citizens. Berry was taken in at Algoma, Kewaunee county, July 28, by a deputy sheriff and was brought here by North- Western Detective Peter Valely. O’Donnell showed that he was a man of nerve from the start. Although badly wounded and taffering agony he showed no sign of weakness. The dressing of his arm was an ordeal that few men coaid have undergone without the use of au anajsthetic but he had none, it was thought at the time of the shootmg that he would lose the use of the arm and hand but it is far from being a useless member. PAINTING DECORATING . If you want your work attended to promptly call on Griesel & Zimmer. ’Phone 540, or leave orders at A. W. Mumm’s store. Y. M. C. A. NOTES. All who desire to play base ball even ings after supper will please hand in tbeir names to the physical director. Training of joint classes in athletics of the Seniors and Intermediates will be continued on Monday, Wednesday and Friday evenings. All who wish to take physical exam ination may do so by applying to the director. Those who first took the ex amination have improved wonderfully in development and it is now a question wl o will get the gold medal offered. Sunday, E. W. Shatto gave a report of the work at the R’y. Y. M. C. A. con vention held two weeks ago at Topeka, Kan. Next Sunday Rev. A. Tilgner, pastor of the German Baptist church, will de liver a sermon to men. All who took part iu the recent ath letic exhibition are invited to an ice cream social to oe held in the gymnasi’ um, Thursday evening, May 14th, at 8 o’clock. THE DOCTORS ARE COMING TREE- The Doctors of St. Luke's Hospital have, at the request of a number of patients under the’r treatment in this county, established a branch office in this city, at the Hotel Northern, aud will be here May 13 *2 14. 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 one 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 CITY COUNCIL. At the regular meeting of the eouncil Tuesday night all members were present. The session was begun by two vetos by the mayor of resolutions relating to street improvments, being sustained. Alderman Wolf introduced a resolu tion fixing the salaries in the water de partment as follows: Superintendent 8 600 per year Chief Engineer 1,000 “ “ Assistant Engineer 72 0 44 ~ Firemen 850 per month Tapper..... 0J " , “ This was so amended that the super intendent and assistant engineer wil* each receive 8800 per year. A resolution by Alderman Burke providing for the payment of 8300 to the Marathon County Agricultural society in consideration ofihe use of the fair grounds during tho summer as a public park was referred to the committee on finance. A resolution instructing the city engineer to proceed in the matter of opening up Kickbuscli street across the right of way of the St. Paul R’y Co.’s tracks was defeated by a vote of 7 to 11. A communication from the health officer recommending that the city purchase or lease new grounds for dumping purposes at the end of ‘Third Ave. was referred to the health com mittee. The council was notified that the fran chise recently granted to the Wiscon sin Valley Railroad and Power Cos. had been accepted. Henry Gross, superintendent of water works, submitted his annual re port, as did also Frank Schneider, superintendent of poor. The latter’s report showed that the cost of taking care of the city’s poor for the past year, was $4,569.30. \ Jas. Girdwood and wife petitioned the city to accept a deed for their prop erty at 573 S. Fourth Ave., in consider ation that they be paid S6 monthly and furnished with fuel during the balance of their lives. Referred to committee on j>oor. Jt was voted to employ a competent bookkeeper to instruct city officers in a uniform system of bookkeeping. A. special committee was instructed to purchase for the use of the board of public works a horse, the price not to exceed 8100. The committee on streets and bridges recommended street repairs on differ ent streets to the nfimber of about twenty-five, the estimated cost of which will be 81,345. The committee’s report was adopted and the board of public works instructed to carry out the work except the macadamizing of certain streets, which must be taken up and acted upon separately. A GROWING TOWN. The estimates of the Athens Record as to the cost of the building to be done in that village this summer foots up to $62,400, and is proof of the fact that Athens is one of the livliest little towns in this section of the state. There is more manufacturing being done today in that village than any other town in the county, outside of Wausau, and it is destined to always be one of good staple growth. Speaking of its estab lishment and the advancement made, the Record in its last issue says: “Billy Allen, of Wausau, has been in Athens during the past week, and his reminiscences of the pioneer days of this village are interesting from a his torical view, and also as an example of the rapid growth of Athens. Twenty live years ago Billy Allen surveyed this portion of Marathon county and later platted the village of Athens. At that time not a stick of timber had been cut, and in looking over the land Mr. Allen became convinced that this site would make an ideal one upon which to build a village. It was mainly through his intercessions that Mr. Rietbrock de cided to build the village, and in honor of Mr. Allen one of the streets now bears his name. “From a dense forest has been slowly evolved our thrifty and energetic com munity, which now is rapidly growing into a city of considerable pretensions. When Mr. Rietbrock decided to plat the village he made the remark that be fore Mr. Allen died he would see Athens a town of 1,500 inhabitants, and though unbelieving then, Mr. Allen says he is convinced now that should be live but a few more years Mr. Riet brock’s prophecy will nave become a fact.” RIFLE SCORES. The following scores were made on the range of the Wausau Sharpshooters Sunday: K. U. O. Mueller 216 60 H. Binzer 210 57 F Mathie 204 60 VV. Hett 201 54 J. Ringle —169 60 O. Mathie 166 62 S. Karas 183 53 J. Dern~ 174 50 W. Neuling 174 40 W. Lohmar._ 167. 57 H Schmidt 138 59 W. Sperling 109 54 DOES IT PAY TO BUY CHEAP. A cheap remedy for coughs and colds is all right ‘but yon want something that will relieve aud cure the more severe and dangerous results of throat and lung troubles. What shall you do? Go tea warmer aud more regular climate? Yes if possible; if not possible for you, then in either case take the ojtlt remedy that has been introduced in all civilized countries with success in severe throat and lung troubles, ■‘Bosebee's German Syrup.” It not only heals and stimulates the tissues to de stroy the germ desease, but allays in flammation, causes easy expectoration, gives a good night's rest and cures the patient. Try one bottle. Recommend ed many years by all druggists in the world. You can get this reliable rem edy at ail leading druggists. Prices 25c and 75c. G. G. Grek Woodbury, N. J. HEMLOCK BARK JOB. We want to let a contract to some one man for peeling about 400 cords of hemlock bark. Apply at ©nee to Yaw key Lumber Cos., Hazelhurst, Wis. mo w 2 No. 24—TERMS, $1.50 per Annum. Henry B. Huntington, Law, Real Estate, and Fire Insurance. Third St., Opp, Court House, Wausau, Wis. Over 11,000 Acres of Fine Farming and Hardwood Lands for Sale in Marathon, Linooln and Taylor Counties, "Wis. The lands described below are among the choicest and are located in Marathon County. Fine Residence Property, Business Property Building Lots, and Acre Property for sale in the city. MONEY TO LOAN ON REAL ESTATE SECURITY. FOR SALK—<f nw'/i and eV£ of sw'i- section S, town 28, ranee 8. and nVjJ of wt£. section 8, town 28, range 8. and wl-4 of sw*. 4 , section l. town 29. range 7. and cey 4 of set* and of seV 4 , ■ fiction 81, town ?9. range 10. and n. |- 4 . section 6, town 30, range 7, and e}-* of sc',, section J 6 town 30, range 7 and els of section Sa, town SO, range 7, and nli of nwl£, aection 36,. town SO. range 7. and set£ of se section 4. town Bu, range 8, snd n'-J of and wJ4 of Mk, section 10. town 80, range 8. and Rtli of and sw‘* of set.,, section 12. town 30. range 8, and nek, of n\l 4 . section 18, town 80, range 8, and nl* of seciiou In, town 30. range 8. and si* of nw' 4 . section 28, town 80, range 8. and n’ iof nwl 4 . section 24. town 80 range 8. and of nej 4 , section 16, town 30, range 9, ard seertion 18, town SO, range 9 and wl4 of seli. section 19, town 80, range 9, and eti of ewli. section 20. town 80, range 9, and sbj o* ne l 4 and se!.,. section 21, town 30, range 9, and of nw l . and.w}£ of iiwt 4 and ej4 of ewV 4 . section 22, town 30, range 9, and section 2T. town 30, range 9. and nwli of net, anti nw' 4 . section 28, town 30, range 9. and ej-* of ue' 4 and s; 4 , section 83, town 80, range 9. and sw}4, section 10. town 30, range 10. k JT 4 . nr.tMil.lfr, 1 yum tmtmr * J >jr ■ !■■—"i ts —T— — - K • £ —— r. . !Ii Ii ,1 , i; I ! r t s 1 ♦ Is j<*s' i : I “ mmhmm Lwfc. ■ ■ LrifcJ ’ . * ri/LTOH ermrrr . , 1 I —n ——c —r—* ——b — e—i —e — J I J I I / • r s , * , I. ' ; \ LJ—LX^i—LsJ : —s — * —— ——xr— ; i | irt n /o r r i \ i II a ..iHi a ii w *-9 $ * i t Smrert j I —E—T —n —— r. — —n ——b ——n — J j ! v\ Is ' 1 ' MS* ' ‘ j j . [/ _, ! . j m ” ■"> k”' i. s. ' / \ x |* S * 9 f * \ ' i't' ; — • ■ * * i-'y, •** * n j mPR i !- n . ?& I; 1 81. ' l 3' 1-.. y;2 i J j<> * ajt > P 4urf V O C^/ Ii i y - . * f v I* * 1 r & For prices anti terms, or any information relating to the abovedescribed lots or lands, apply at my office, Henryß. Huntington. tSTHY IS XT ? You find all the leading PHYSICIANS’ PRE SCRIPTIONS on file in our store? FIHST Because the DOCTORS know It Is perfectly safe to have them filled here. (confidence) SECOND —They appreciate the fact We use only Squibb'*, Merck’s and Parke Davis A (purity) Co''s Drugs, Cue nicals and Pharmaceuticals 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. (peliability) FOURTH —Our system of filling prescriptions is very complete and accurate; never filled (accuracy) 6y apprentices, hut only thoroughly experienced Registered Pharmacists, pipypj —The scale of charging Fair and Reasonable. We make a margin on everything (price; we S( ‘H. a small uulform per cent. WE LIVE UP TO AND NOT UPON OUR REPUTATION AT THE Pardee Drug Store, (THE YELLOW FRONT.) HoUse Cleaning Tiijie. At this season it is to your interest to call on the Esch Furniture Company and inspect the line of Carpets, Draperies, Lace Curtains, etc., with assurances that you can Save Money in every department, on all articles, including Tables, Chairs and Rockers. Special Sale —Low Price*. Satisfaction —Ecoiyoijty. 618-THIRD STREET-620. Travelers Guide, C„ a. * ST. r. RAILWAY. Chicago. Milwaukee and St. Paul Railway pas senger trains leave Waua&u aa follows: NORTH. Daily, except Sundays- 9:20a. in Daily-.. .....- —.... 7 : U2 p. in. Sundays —12:45p, r-,. Accommodation —-—11:16a to. south. Daily Daily, except Sundays—- 11:13 a. m. C>oae connection* are made with 11:15 a. id. ! trr.m for ail points in Soothers Wisconsin and jrthent Illinois. Through tickets oa sale and baggage ch xknd to destination. ' B, Goodrich Agemt. CHICAGO AYB SOUTHWESTERN RAILWAY. Leave Afrits Wausau Waosau '5 2:45 a.m. 129 a. xi. Oahkosb. Fond do Lae. .7:25a.m. 1.19a.xi. Milwaukee and Chicago, (12 3 p.m. 32j4j.si. J 11:15 p. m. 10:10 p.an. Antigo. Kt ineiander. nii? "' Hurley and Ashland, (,1.7?? “ ' ) 11:15p.m. l:lua. aa 1 1:29 a.m. 2:45a.m. Marshfield St. Paul, t 10:f<0 fc.ro Minneapolis and west'l24M p. m. 4.45p.m. j 10 :10 p. m. 10*0;p.m. i Parlor car on day trains.' Train leaving! 115 j p. m. has sleeper for Milwaukee and Chicago- Train leaving at I:2> a. m. ha* sleeper and re clining chair oar for 8t Paul and MianescoH*. 1 Tickets sold and baggage checked to all impor tant points m the United State*. Canada Kid Mexico. D. McNacohtoh Agent. PHILIP DEAN, Architect and Superintendent, Z'm block. Warn, Vis. # u Every Woman \ I* ißlriratsU snd sct-sldknew A a \ \ about thf wondarfal A S* > 1 MAItVfL Whirling S prmy M VS J !*?**- -fc Ct A. lion and Hur'tnn. Heel—Nat est-Most fbmvgstoA. x “ " imsiii. Ok ;or IwM b-r R. X AgL If h cannot *l>l‘iy the aMf 1 ' >*s , MAKS Kl- accept W X, >— other. I*ll I>cid sump f<g II- Yv t 'WLS flilritilT MhsMli rves ' / M full icrticnlatssndatrsrtioesln- U. / /W .. a 'HI Kl >.. f W gMW Times Wks.. cw lwrk. For sale by The Frost-Philbrick Drue Company, next to post office. SAS To California and Back From Wausau to San Francisco or Lo Angelas and return. First class ticket*. May 3 and 12 to 18. Via Chicago, Mil waukee & St. Paul railway. Return limit July 15th. Ask nearest agent for details, or write to F. A. Miller, general passenger agent, Chicago. 2w.