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E. B. THAYER Editor and Prop.—VOL. XXXVIII.
TA RRH The treatment of Catarrh with antiseptic and J astringent washes, lotions, salves, medicated tobacco and cigarettes or any external or local application, is just as senseless as would be kindling a fire on top of the pot to make it boil. True, these give temporary relief, but the cavities and passages of the head and the bronchial tubes soon fill up again with mucus. |||g£g£gg^| Taking cold is the first step towards Catarrh, for it checks perspiration, and the poisonous acids and RSjH|j|pF 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, much of which is absorbed into the blood, and through the circulatiatt reaches every part of the system, involving the Stomach, Kidneys and other parts cf 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 ears. No remedy that does not reach the polluted blood can cure Catarrh. S. S. S. expels from the Si - -i circulation all offensive matter, and when rich, pure blood is again coursing through the body the mucous membranes become healthy and the skin KOI KOI) 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. TXX& SWIFT SPECIFIC CO.. Atlanta. Ga. nsrow open. We re ready now —better ready than last P year—though good soda has always been our hobby, to tickle your palate as well as quench your thirst at our soda fountain. There's one O 1 thing about our fountain —things are just as TJI OUviCv clean behind the counter where you can’t see them as they are in front of the counter where ■v—* 0 you can. Our syrups, fruit juices and crushed x OUntailL fruits are as good as they can be and pure as they are good. The Frost-Philbrick Drug Cos. t Summer Good and Summer Bad Course you won’t be apt to forget when out choosing Oxfords for the good OLD SUMMER TIME. Our show windows tell the style story. Look. MAYER, The Shoe Man. 3U 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 w r ill be limited. Soaps that clean but don't injure; Talcum Powders, pure and cheap; Toiiet Cream, removes rough ness ; Perfumes delicate and sweet. Wausau Pharmacy Cot. 3d and Washington Sts. DON’T BE FOOLED Advertisments having appeared in various publications wherein Sears, Roebuck & Cos. .offer Wheeler & Wilaon sewing machines, we wish to w arn the public that they are not our author ized agents and that we do r.ot sell our machines to them nor any othar cata logue house or department store. Their advertisments are not for the 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 of possible buyers and persuade them to purchase one of their cheap STENCILED MACHINES, the manufacturers of vC.ich they are, evidently, ashamed to make public. If you r.ant a genuine Wheeler & Wilson machine, do not waste your time •writing to anyone who is unable to fur nish it, '."he genuine Wheeler & Wil son mach.ne, made by us and backed by our warranty, is for sale by our author ixed only. When you buy a Whee’er & Wiivon.you get a machine that is a machine. hacked by a reputation of 50 years’ unpsralleled success. IliMler l liiMi Nfg. Cos., For Sale by JAMES MUSIC CO Wausau. Wis. DAM BILLS PASSED. The bills presented to the state legis lature by Wausau parties, through their representatives at Madison, allowing them the right to construct dams across the Wisconsin river for the purpose “of creating hydraulic and electric power and transmitting and using same” have been passed and approved by the governor and are now- in force. The object in building these dams is guessed at by the people to mean that they are to furnish the power for an electric railway, and now that the gentlemen have secured the rights asked, the people look forward to them accomplishing something. Bill No. 234a gives C. J. Wintou authority to build a dam in sections 32 and 33,1.26, K. 7. This is near the Portage county liue, below what is known as Battle lslnud, and will furnish an excellent water power. Bill 285a allows the same rights to J. D. Ross, C. J *v inton and E. W. Brooks in T 2*' F 7, at just what point on the \\ isconsin river is not stated, but it is ,nrniised thatßoth childs will be the place. Bill 289a authorizes G. D Jones and Neal Brown to harness the river in sections 18 or 14, T 80 R 7 which is at a rapids northwest ofTrappe City, these gentlemen now owning the land on both sides of the river at that point. All are Excellent points for the purposes to be attained, and the three can furnish power euought to run cars from Wausau to the Gulf of Mexico. We look for “something doing” in this work and that at not a far date. While the gentleman mentioned do not herald their movements with brass band music, they are at work all the time, and one of these days we may lx s able to announce to our readers that a crew of men has begun laying the steel bands that are to connect towns of the Wis consin river valley, and carry the cars of an electric inter-urban railway. THE CROW BILL The Milwaukee Free*Press of Sun day's issue says: “The time in which the governor! should have signed the crow bill has J expin and and the bill has not as yet been i deposited with the secretary of state. While this cauuot be stated positively i as portending a veto, it is believed by some of the assemblymen who take an j interest in the measure that this is the j esse. After the bill had passed an j effort was made to recall it from the ] governor for the purpose of changing it The bill passed in a spirit of tun, and but little attention was given to the drawing of the measure. It was not! the. original intention to pass fh** meas- j ore ami after it got through so-ae de sired to call it back, so that it eould be amended. Herman Miller, however, prevented this and now some of the as-: scuiblymen fear the bill may be vetoed.” . , i This bill has stirred up a great deal of criticism from the state press, more i unfavorable than otherwise. The Dunn County News argues against the bill from a political standpoint, thus: "The bill granting a bouuty on crows should be promptly killed, when the crows are. ail gone what will the poor politician have to eat after the cam paign V’ . Every county clerk id the state has looked with disfavor on the measure ! for they say that with its passage and taking effect they will have to hire as ! sistants to look after this feature of : their duties. Then, again, each county I would be requited to purchase a plot of : ground as a place for the burial of 1' crows’ heads, upon which a bounty has been paid. Wa USA uMSkPILOT. YOUNG MAN KILLED. The first accident at the plant of the Wausau Paper Mills Cos. to result fatally happened at an early hour Thursday morning, when Win. Dreyer, of this city, was killed. The young man had worked in the mill about a week, being engaged on the night shift. That morniDg he was engaged in oiling one of the large machines, a work which is prohibited a green hand. A shaft, sus pended a few feet above the floor, was running at the rate of about sixty revo lutions a minute, and young Dreyer, to get nearer his work threw his leg over this. He had on a pair of loose tittiig overalls and these caught on t! c shaft. Realizing the position he ww; in he cried for help but tbt next second he was thrown to the floor and at every revolution of the shaft his head struck the planks. The machine tender heard his cry and throwing off the belt .im mediately stopped the machinery, but it was found that the youog fellow was dead. His brain was oozing out of his head and nearly every bone in his body was broken The superintendent im mediatly called up Mr. Edmonds and the coroner in this city and notified the young man’s father and the latter made request that the body be left where it was until he could hold an in quest. Next morning a coroner’s jury was empaneled composed of R N. Earner, Frank Kummerow, Geo. Farn ham, A. G. Tubbs. R. E Powers and G. VVestcott who rendered a verdict in ac cordance with the above statement. The young man was a son of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Dreyer, living at 510 Sey mour street, the latter being absent from the city at the time of the acci dent. He was born in the town of Marathon nearly nineteen years ago and had been a resident of Wausau for about three years. Besides his parents he leaves five sisters and three brothers, lhe funeral was held Saturday morn ing from St. Mary’s church. YOUTHFUL BURGLARS. Wednesday Judge Silverthorn sen tenced Louis Schopf, of Athens, aged twenty-one to serve one year in the state prison and his brother Joseph, aged seventeen, to a term in the in dustrial school until be is of age. The crime charged, and to which they plead guilty, was burglaiy. Jt appears from the boys’ stories that on the Saturday evening previous they secured and drank a quantity of Athens whiskey, which was responsible for their actions later. After filling up on the com pound of fusil oil and vitrol they pro ceeded to the farm house of Herman Cook and breaking into an outbuilding took therefrom some bridles, celluloid rings and harness trimmings to the value of 51T.45. The next day the younger boy came to Cook’s place and askedto see the trimmings, claiming he had purchased a set like them and wished to make a comparison. Cook became suspicions and had the boys arrested. At first they denied know ing anything about the theft but later made a confession and showed the officers where the articles were hidden, under some hay. The boys were taken before Justice Schmidt at the village, where they plead guilty and were fined $•25 and costs each. Tuesday afternoon the district attorney, who had been notified of the arrest, went oyer to Athens accompanied by the sheriff, and there found out what had taken place As the breaking into a building in the night time is a statutory offense in the trial of w hich a justice has no jurisdic tion, the young fellows were re-arrested and brought to Wausau. They next day stated their desire to enter a plea of guilty before the circuit judge, with the results as above stated. QUESTION ANSWERED. Yes, August Flower still has the larg est ale of any medicine in the civilized world, lour mothers’ and grand nn.-triers’ never thought of using any thing else for Indigestion or Bilious ness. Doctors were scarce, and they soidoni heard of Appendicitis, Nervous Prostration or Heart failure, etc. They used August Flower to clean out the system aud stop fermentation of undi gested food, regulate the action of the liver, stimulate the nervous and organ ic action of the system, and that is all they took when feeling dull or had with headaches and other aches. You only need a few doses of Green’s Aug ust Flower, in liquid form, to make you satisfied there is nothing serious the matter with you. You can get this remedy at all druggists. Price 25c and 75c. G. G. Greex, Woodbury, N. J. WARN YOUR CHILDREN. It will stand our citizens well in hand to warn their children, when going to the cemetery, not to desecrate the grounds in any way; the trees and Bowers there are grown in memory of the dead. Great care and patience have been exercised iu all this and for any to go there and delii'erately break down the, trees or pull up the llowers. should receive the severest penalty of the law. The association has a stand ing reward of $5.00 which it offers to the person who discovers any one mutilating trees and picking flowers on the cemetery grounds and who will notify an officer of the violation. Last week a little girl went to toe cemetery aud broke down several of the little pine trees, taking the boughs of the same aud putting them on her sister’s grave. Later, when one of the officers of the association spoke to the girl’s father about the matter, the child was brought in and questioned, she admit ted having committed the deed, but thought there was no mere barm in mutilating the trees on the cemetery than those that grow in the woods. There was nothing done in thi.s ease as the child was too small to be responsi ble, but parents should impress it upon I their children not to touch a tree, sprout or flower that grows in the cem etery, by so doing they may save lots of trouble for themselves as well as for j the cemetery association. HELL WAS THE TOPIC. “Ripon. Wis . May 16 —The climax in sensational enure h advertising was reached here today when hand bills on red paper were circulated bearing the announceui-nt of tomorrow’s services at the First Methodist Episcopal church. The won! "Hell” is printed in large type in the center. Above is a line in small type stating the time and place and belovr the announcement. “Seats are tree.” The Rev. B. F. Sanford is the pastor of the church.” Rev. Sanford is well known here where he was pastor of the M. E church for a time. PAINTING & DECORATING If you want your work att.-nded to promptly call on Griesel & Zimmer. Phone 540. or leave orders at A. W. Mumm's store. CASTOR IA For Infant* axi Children Tkt KM Yea Dm Atop Bwgkt WaUsaU, Wls., TiiESPAY, May 19, 1903. CANADIAN LANDS. Parties Who Have Been Up There From Wausau Return Disgusted.— What They Say About the Country. For a number of years the Canadian government has been doing persistent advertising all over tbe United States and Europe, in the effort to settle their great northwestern territory. The Canadian railroads have aided them in the way of greatly reduced railroad rates, and a great immigration has been flowing to this part of King Ed ward’s domain. This wave of people is at its crest this spring and therefore any information as to this new Eldorado is of general interest. Two weeks ago a part}’ of Marathon county fanners, nearly all from the town of Easton, returned from a pros pecting trip in Alberta. A representa tive of the Pilot had a long visit last week with Adolf Taschke, one of the party; he is a Geirnan farmer raised in town of Easton, a close and practical observer, and iu addition, he took pen cil notes from time to time of things he saw. We will give his story in narra tive style, viz: We left Wausau the latter part of April, seven of us, accom panied by August Braatz, of this city, an employee of the Canadian govern ment office on Third street. We went to Edmonton, Alberta, which is about 942 miles west of Wausau, 582 miles north Here we hired a team, paying SIO.OO apiece, and drove west, 45 miles, where we were shown land subject to homestead entry. Our journey was made over almost impassable roads; the soil is a black, sticky muck and the wheels go in to the hubs and come out a solid mass, you can’t see a spoke, we got stuck in some mud holes and had to get out and push the wagon ahead with sticks. The country is free from stone and we talked with settlers who tell of raising fine crops, of wheat and oats. The winter wheat is up two inches now. The country is very rough and there are lots of lakes or ponds of water, covering, in some cases, 25 acres. These ponds dry up later iu the summer. They must have some great hail storms there, at Stoney Plain, west of Edmonton, a German settler, showed us his field of oats which was destroyed by hail last year. The straw was beat en down so it was never harvested, the stones were so big that hors, sand ail kinds of stock were killed by them. The country where we were is a good deal of it timber land, they call it brush, the largest trees are a kind of poplar, about a foot through. A home steader does not own the timber on the land he homesteads; a government ageDt marks off a strip from which he can cut buildiDg timber, this he is al lowed to c 1 - . Then other settlers who have no. mber of their own, buy permits from the government and are allowed to cut from the homesteaders land 1,801 lineal feet of building timber. 400 roof poles, 200 fence rails and 30 cords of dr}’ wood. As fast as the tim ber is removed in this way, the settler is allowed to clear. Fifteen acres of land was the largest clearing I saw. The ground is covered with alkali and you can’t drink well water. They sell six barrels of cree'c water for $1 00. The settlers told us the land north of Edmonton was better than what we saw, Homesteaders are locating 125 miles away from the railroad. We had lots of funny experiences. Jim Kemp and I tried to get some breakfast at one town we stopped at, it was early and they wanted 75 cents for 3 eggs and a cup of coffee. They wouldn’t even let us swear about it; said we wern’t iu the states. Then we wanted some beer and the saloon keep er said we couldn’t get it until after 9 o’clock. It only lacked five minutes but we had to wait. L y 9we got our beer, just “schnitz,” but it costs 15 cents a glass. For six glasses be gave me 10 cents change out of SI.OO, and said he would be easy on me because I was from the states. We all had return tickets except Bur goine, ours cost us about $8 00 for the return from Edmonton to the boundary, but it cost him about $30.00. None of us took any land. To go from Mara thou county to Canada, is like going out of a nice feather bed to sleep in a horse blanket. RIFLE SCORES. The following scores were made on the range of the Wausau Sharpshooters Sunday. K. U O. Mueller 213 61 O. Mat hie 201 57 W. Koppe 201 01 F. Mathie 199 66 A Lipinski 198 49 H Binzer 197 54 J. Ringle 195 65 W. Hett 178 57 G. Mueller 169 30 F. Ritter 108 49 S. Karas 192 58 H. J. Abraham 190 03 H Schmidt 175 45 W. Sperling 157 24 It is time ~W to paint Jen you paint the Best Paint Lowe Brothers High Standard” 1. It spreads best end Z. It looks best —most beautiful colors. 3. It costs the least per 4. The guaranty is bread s% for Color Cards. 1 ttractiv* Homas," ffob to Paint,” etc. HEY A*Z FKtC .Hoffman, SOLE AGENT. THE FAMOUS HI HENRY’S MIN STRELS COMING. This organization is said to present one of the strongest and best entertain ments in the minstrel line. They are due at the Grand Opera house on Sat urday May 23, bargain matinee and night, at special reduced prices. Man ager Henry proposes to eclipse any thing ever before presented in modern minstrelsy with this company. Neither pains nor money have been spared to wards this end, and where in minstrelsy is there a manager better qualified to Accomplish it? In this company of fifty all white preformers are the come dians, Billy Clark. Corrigan and Dove, star vocalists, J. P Moore, George Has sell and J. Gilmoure, assisted by a grand chorus of ten cultured singers, and a double orchestra. Amoug tbe olio features are Prof. Probst, the fam ous whistler, the ReDseattas’ “four in number” high class acrobats, the popu lar sexaphone quartette and the Latoy Bros. Never such a expensive show at these low prices. Matinee 10-25-35 cts. Night, 25-35-50 cts. A few box and loge seats 75 cts. * EFFIE ELSLER. ? It is seldom that the people of Wau sau have an opportunity of seeing such a performance as was presented at the Opera House last Thursday evening, on which occasion Miss Etfie" Elsler ap peared in “When Knighthood Was in Flower.” It was a grand piece of work as interpreted by Miss Elsler and her support. Few novels have attained tbe artistic and financial success of “When Knighthood Was in Flower.” The book was copywrighted in 1896 and has had since then a sale of nearly a half million copies. It was dramatized the following year by Paul Kester, * pecially for Julia M.irlowe and pro • i iced at the Criterion Theater, New York, where it ran one whole year, netting Miss Marlowe’s manager, S2OO, CJO. The Duchess-queen, princess Mary Tudor, of England, who was described by the chroniclers of her time, as the only good woman in the court of Henry VIII, was taken by Miss Elsler and she is said to be, by those who have seen both, fully as good as Julia|Marlowe ; she pleased her Wausau audience to such a degree that it was necessary for her to apoear at the close of every .act, before the applause would cease. The stage settings were equal to anything ever seen here. There were five massive stage settings repre senting W’indsor Park, Londun; Bride well Palace, London; The Great Bow and String Inn. Bristol; King Louis’ Royal Palace, Paris and Green wick Palace, London which were said to be historically correct. The entire support was composed of artists The house should have been crowded but it was not; it was only comfortably well filled. Mr. Cone is certainly giving the public some excellent attractions and the public should show proper apprecia tion by turning out and giving full houses and thereby encourageing him in his work. SPREADING OUT. Tho tirm ot A. B. Wheeler & Son is uoi only doir g a large and successful business in W ausau in the line of steam and hot water heating plants and in plumbing and ga-Stting, but its fame ir* turning out gooa work is spreading fast. The firm is now putting a hot water plant into the hotel of Dr. Bul lard, at Waukesha, superintendent of state hospital at Mendota, and also in the residence of A. S. Ludlow of the same city. It is also putting in a hot water plant in the Portage Hosiery company’s works at Portage City. A peculiarity about this plant is that the water is heated by the exhaust steam from the engine. A large plumbing job is also being done by A. B. Wheeler & Son iu St. John’s parish, at Marsh field. This, no doubt, all comes from the senior member of th~ tirm, A B. Wheeler’s long experience m the busi ness, which enables him to plan and lay out work successfully. NO MORE SOUR MILK. The Bib Hill dairy has just received a milk cot ler which will be used daily in that firm’s dairy business. The cooler is a machine which is tilled with ice and through which the milk is passed as soon as taken from the cows; it is then bottled. The cooling takps out all the animal heat and by which process tbe milk will keep better, is made purer and the cream rises to the top and Is ready for use at once. Any one wishing to try the milk from the Rib Hill dairy, which has passed through the above process, will please leave their order at Eunson’s tea store. The special election held at Stevens Point last Tuesday, to vote on the ques tion of issuing $7,000 bonds to buy the f;;ir grounds as a public park, turned out unfavorable to the proposition It was a close vote there only being 50 majority. * GOOD WORK. The good work done by Senators Kreutzer and Stout iu securing addi tional state aid for the County Schools of Agriculture and Domestic Economy of Marathon and Du do counties should not be overlooked by the people. When these schools were organized the state agreed to pay only one-half the cost of instruction, but by the law se cured through the efforts of these two senators the state increases its support to two-thirds the cost of maintenance. When the County Training school for teachers was established those who op posed the school insisted that the cost to the county would grow greater each year. The reverse has been true and although tbe school has steadily grown in size and importance the cost has grown less each year. The same thing will be true of the Agricultural school and the county will now pay just enough to keep control of the i 3al ad ministration of the school. Marathon county has bnilded wisely and wo now have an institution that is practically a state school, but under the complete control of the county authorities and one that will be of incalculable benefit to the county. It was through Sena tor Kreutzer’s popularity ana ability that he was made chairman of the Com mittee on Judiciary aud a member of the Joint Committee on Claims and of the Sen ;te Committee on Education and these preferences gave him power to secure this additional state appro priation to these schools. The law places our school where it cannot be said to be a burden x'n the tax papers and does much toward making it independent of local finan cial support. COUNTY CORRESPONDENCE. KDGAR. A. W. Puehner went to Wausau on business, Thursday. Ralph Mayo visited with his cousin, Cyrus Minshall, over Sunday. G. W. Dudley is on a short visit to his home in West Salem this week. Miss Clara Tubbs, went to Chicago Saturday, returning Monday noon. Miss Mollie Connors, of Wausau, spent Sunday with her grandparents. M. Rowe took advantage of the ex cursion rates to Chicago on Saturday. Miss Alma Frenzel, of Wausau, vis ited over Sunday with her grandparents Mr. and Mrs. Hoenisch. A. W. Puehner, DeWitt Hull and Dr. J. P. Zepp are putting in a tine drain and anew sidewalk in front of their properties. Rand Hoenisch, who is grading for the Heinemann Lumber Cos., at Heine mann, Wis., spent Sunday at his home in this village. Mrs. Nellie Gamble Barden, of Mil waukee, visited her cousin, W. W. Gamble and wife, on Wednesday and Thursday of this week. M. J. Conway, deputy of the F. R. A., has been in our.midsl the past week in the interests of his order. He is build ing up a fine council. Miss Myrtle Mayo, who has been teaching a school near here in the town of Cassel, has finished her term and spent Saturday and Sunday with her aunt, Mrs. C. B. Minshall. Invitations are out for the wedding of Wm. T. Whitney of this place aud Miss Irma Dering, of Portage, to take place on the 28th of this month. Con gratulations and much joy. Mesdames Hauser and Eaton, have been visiting the families of Amos Rogers and John Kress, returned to their homes in Chicago Friday. Mr. LeQua, who has recently moved into the village has purchased the two lots between the village hall and Hotel Cresent and will put up a dwelling on them. Street Commissioner Petri has been trying to fill up some of the wo’st holes in the main street this past week and the ground is drying out so that the roads are more passable. Mr. North, the new supply for the Presbyterian churches at Edgar and Athens, preached his first sermon here Sunday evening. He is a very pleasant scholarly gentleman and is sure to be well liked. Mrs. A. W. Puchner entertained a company, in honor of Mesdames Eaton and Hauser, of Chicago, on Thursday evening at whist. The prizes were taken by Mrs. Kress and Amos Rogers, S. B. Roberts gaining the consolation prize. Prof. G. E. Culver of the Stevens Point normal school, and students, the Misses Reitler, Moen, Miller, O'Connor, Tenney, Thresher and Derby a'nd the Messrs. A. D. Shimek and W. Muret were here on Friday. This is a class in geology and they came up that morn ing, going through to Heights, where they made a study of the rock forma tion, in that looality. Walking to Wau sau they made field observations cn the way, and arrived here tired though well pleased with day’s work, and after eating a hearty supper re turned home on the evening train. Prof. Culver has, since the building and occupying of this school, brought a class here each year. The topography of the country between this city and Heights and the evidence of glacial deposits offers much to the student of geology or physical geography. Thursday a teamster for the Jacob Mortenson Lumber Cos. was hauling logs from the dur ping ground to the river where they were rolled into the stream and carried up on the slide to the mill. In making one of trips he stopped close to the edge of the bank when the logs began to roll and carried the team and driver with them into the river, the horses became en tangled in the harness and were carried under the logs and drowned. The driver was rescued by fellow workmen. S. Crosby & Cos., real estate dealers. Office, basement German American Bank. Have for sale some very desira ble city property, both on the east and west side. If yon wish to buy a home, or if you have property for sale is city or country. Call and see us. Office open evenings. if Rumor was ourrent on our streets yesterday that a deal was about con sum?.ted for the immense water power here. Capitalists for a number of years have been looking with longing eyes towards this splendid water power, and It is to be hoped the rumor is a true one as it means much for the futare welfare of the village of Mosinee. Who was it that said Mosi Dee was dead? He will awake from his Rip Van Winkle sleep ere many days have passed away to find something doing in Mosinee he never dreamed of.—Moaiaec Times. The directors of Pike City Lumber Cos., doing business at Pike City Ark., met in \N aosaa oo Thursday bat the business transacted is not for publica tion. Among those in attendance from out of town wereJ.D Ross. Chicago. Jacob Mortenson. Oak Park, 111., and Chet Werden. Pike City, Ark. The latt r returned home that same even ing: We buy wall paper in nuantitiee di rect from the factories at lowest possi ble prices and give you the benefit. Mtrxx's, Rook 4k Wall Paper Store. No. 25—TEFIMS, SI.BO 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, Lincoln 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 Propet tv for sale in the city. MONEY TO LOAN ON REAL ESTATE SECURITY. FOR BA!jF.—e l / of nw'4 and e’, of 9 w'i, section 8, town 28, range 3. and nts of section 8 town 28, raug* 8. and iK of swV 4 . section 1, town 29, range 7, and neV 4 of sej 4 and ejj, of eeV. •eotion SI, town 29. range 10. and n<-!- 4 , section 8, town 30, range 7, and e}., of seV 4 , section -’B. town •iO, range 7. and e\4 of uej-i. section 85, town 30, range 7. and n?.< of nw 1 ,, section 36, town 30, ran ire 7. Hud of 8014. section 4, town SO. ran ire 8, and n’4 of sW>4 and wl-i of se'4. section 10. town SO. range 8, and et-c. ~f swj < andsw 1 * of seV 4 , section 12. town 80. range 8, and net* of nwj,, section 13, town 80, range 8, and nty of neV4. section 15, town 30, range 8. and ej.<j of nw 1 ,,. section 28, town 80, range 8. and n', of nw’ 4 , section 24. town 80, range 8. and e’s of neV 4 . section 16, town 80, range 9, and set 4 . section 18, town SO, range 9. and of section 19, town 80. range 9, and et 4of ewJ4- section 20, town 80, range 9. and of ne'4 and se l ,. section 21, town SO, range 9, and neV4 of nw!-, of r,w> 4 and el 4of swV. section 22, town 30, range 9, and set 4 , section 2T, town 30, range 9. and o? 4 of ne 1 /, and nwV 4 . section 28, town SO, range 9. and e}% of ueV and seV 4 , section 38. town SO, range 9, and swV4, section 10, town SO, range 10. t k j—i —' - 1 * / /wm trmrrr t \ I- -I-- 1 - 1 - | '• r; i* I? 1 i , : ' 5 : 1 I / t# !<s | e j # I 555 . 1 ! 1 J 1 1 1 - 1 - 1 - i- 1 - 1 .- 1 ; l *. , * rvLTOn tr/frrr . . t I E E * E E—l E J ( ( / * , a*. , * ,*> * j ; *. 1 : jt : 5 \ | \ rr *> -a r , r 1 J I I II .1 * " > " * * * 1 tt Sr/reeTl J ii i Ilm l l ll I u r i ■ ! 1 • * * • • *! j >N\ Z/, I * 2 |a 5 ' j !t* // ,to 9 r r i I I lilt j[ if I >■ 1 n I ■ 1 * I & . ! /w//v * rmer T_ _ . i. a -r—-if-ni — \ J* ji : |§ ! ‘ i!- : h h V, : o J X MKrustc** taswar* \ vi w bj :i i ~ — ‘ vj, I'jr ' 6 Cy For prices and terms, or any information relating to the abovedescribe lots or lands, apply at my office, Henryß. Huntington. WHT JS XT '? You find all the leading PHYSICIANS’ PRE SCRIPTIONS on file in our store? FI RST —Because the DOCTORS know it ig perfectly safe to have them filled here. (CONFIDENCE) SECOND -Theyappreciate the fact. We use only Squibb’s, Merck’* and I’arke Davit A (ruBiTY) Co’s Drugs, Chemicals and Pharmaceuticals which are recognised the world over for their purity, strength and uniformity. • p Q That the.prescription is always filled exactly as written, and never substituted. (ret. I ability) FOURTH Our system of lifting prescriptions is very complete and accurate; never filled (accuracy) l>y apprentices, hut only thoroughly experienced Registered Pharmacists. p| p“TH The scale of charging Pair and Reasonable. We mala a margin on everything (crick) we sell, a small uuiform 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*. Saiiafactioi) —Ecoijoijty. 618-THIRD STREET-620. Hers Me, 0., K. * ST. r. RAILWAY. Chicago. Milwaukee and St. Paul Railway paa •eager train* leave Waoaao aa follow*: NORTH. Daily, except Sunday* ™ 9:20 a. m n.iW - , ~ 7 :U2 p. m. Sanaa?* —.12:45 p. in. Accommodation- .11:1& a. m SOUTH. Daily —... - 7:56p. m. Daily, except Han days 11:15 a. m. Cloae connection* are made with 11:1# a. in. train for all point* in Southern Wiaconain and Northern Illinois. Throngn ticket* on aaie and baggage checked to destination. R.Goopricr, Agent. OX3OXOO ARP kOSTHWMTXSX RAILWAY. Leave Arrive Wanaaa Waaasn 1 2:43 a.m. 1:29 a.m. Oankoefc. Toad da La. I 7 ■'£< am. S:IG a.m. Milwaukee and Chicago, f 12JM p. m. 1204 p.m. ] 11:15 p. m. 10:10 p.m. Ant^ > Parley and Aritiand. J U :I6p.S. :££ 1 1:29 a.m. 2:45a.m. Marshfield. St. Pool, 10:00 a. m Minneapolis and west 1204 p. m. 4 46 p.m. j 10:10 p. m. 10:60p.m. Parlcr ear on day trains. Train lean nr 11 15 p. m. ha* *i*er~w for Milwaukee and Chicago- Train leaving at I:2# a. m ha* sleeper and re cHning chair ear for St- Paul and Minneapolis. Tieketa sold and baggage checked to all impor tant points in the United States. Canada and Mexico, yx. D. XcN acohto* Agent. PHILIP DEAN, MM id SwiltlH, Z’IZZ Block, WaimWis. Every Woman ■i V t* IntetmteJ ewt idxniM know 'x a • about me wonderfa! ,v $ 1 MARVEL Whirling Spray < turn umd .Hurtum. heat— eat* Grr *-Meet Convenient. lIIINMMIHUUIr. MimOwtAlhf*. \ mL U b canw/t *ap|if In# <5 !Wtit* Ml- A/lireptno i f )o*trve,i bookde* It riv* TMJ g W M # -- tiuunio, ~f m Bm TleeeeWaa-.krw Weriu For sale by The Froat-Philbrick Drug Company, next to post office. Mrs Clara Boetcber, practical mid wife, Fifth street, next to German Lutheran church. Confinements and all other kinds of sickneas token at the house. If- L. E. Spencer, M. D., office in the McKinley block, corner Third and McClellan streets.