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Niatoial German American Bant Capital,sloo,ooo. Surplus ,$30,000 . United States Depositary. Oeponitory of the State of Wisconsin Officers:—B. Feinemann. Prest; W. Alex ander, Vice-Brest.; H. G. Flieth, Cashier. Directors: — B. Heinemann, C. B. Gilbert, Walt, Alexander, H. G, Fieth, F. W. Kick basch, C. J. Winton, J. D. Loss, H. M. Thomp son and D. J. Matray. SOLICITS YOUR PATRONAGE. Pays interest on time dexioaita at the rate of 3 pf*r cent, per aonam. Invites attention to its savtnfts department in which interest is payable semi'annoally on the first of Jannary and Joly, on snms then on deposit three months or more. Bnms of $5.00 and opward will be received. Has a safety deposit vault. Boxes for rent at $2 per year. U&attsatx IKlcd, TUESDAY, JUNE 2, 1903. ablished weekly and entered at the Post Office at Wansanas second class matter. Mark Hank a is showing his teeth as much as Roosevelt is, at the present time, only Mark’s uncovering of his ivories, means to side track Roosevelt, if possible. Fob the next year we will hear nothing but “llth story” and “Babcock,” “LaFollette” and “half-breeds.” In this democrats will not receive enough of a prod to get up their fighting dan der. The price of silver has taken a jump owing to the demand on this metal for money to use in the Philippines and other countries. This is the time when a fifty-cent dollar isn’t a fifty-cent dollar.—Chilton Times. Babcock says he is “agin” LaFollette because that gentleman is unable to harmonize the conflicting elements. For t'.e same reason hadn’t Bob ought to be retired from Congres ? He failed, dismally so, to unite the discordant ele ments on tariff revision. The Milwaukee Sentinel seems bent on stirring up a row on the negro ques tion. It might just as well concentrate its energies to defeating LaFollette for a third term for Gov. It isn’t a fight the people are looking for, but a solu tion of the question without bloodshed. Bourke Cochran has an idea that Cleveland could again be elected presi dent of the United States. But then everything goes by contraries with Bourke; when Cleveland made his last campaign and won, Bourke knew he could not win, but he did, now Bourke thinks he could win, but he couldn’t. There is much talk about a strike being inaugurated among the freight handlers of Chicago. There are strikes in every part of the United States and it seems that there must he something to warrant this dissatisfied feeling among the laboring classes. Cau it he that the believers in high tariff and the trusts only look to the filling of their own pockets 1 “New' Hope for Consumptives" is the title of an important series of papers in the Review of Reviews for June. Mr. Day Allen Willey describes “The Outdoor Treatment of Tuberculosis” a-i applied in various sanatoria in this country and aboard; Evelyn Mae Hart offers practical suggestions to the con sumptive patient under the title “How to Live Out of Doors;” Mr. Francis S. Kinder describes “The Consumptive’s Chances \ Colorado;” ami Mr. Charles H. Johnsot gives an account of “New York’s Fight Against Tuberculosis.” The purpose of these articles is to show what has been accomplished in public institutions and by private in itiative along the lines of modern methods, especially the fresh-air cure. Y. M. C, A. NOTES All active members keep Monday, Jit, e 15, open as the annual meeting will be held at 8 o’clock. THE DOCTORS ARE COMING "FREE— The Doctors of Sr. Lurk's Hospital have, at the request of a number of patients under their treatment in this county, established a branch office in this city, at the Hotel Northern, and will be here SATI RDA'N JUNE 13th. 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. THE MORMON IN POLITICS. “The Mormon in Politics—the danger and rei: jy,” was the subject of the iast leetu.e of Prof. Coyner, delivered last Sunday 4 r. m. in the Y. M. C A. This subject has become one of the im portant ones of the day. Reed Smoot, senator elect from Utah, was admitted to his seat in Congress at the late called session of the Senate; a protest was filed against his admission which will be considered by the Senate at its opening in December next when there will be a vigorous effort to unseat him in view of the fact that he is one of the twelve apostles of the Mormon priesthood and as such is bound by such oathsand obli gations to that priesthood as to render it impossible for him to discharge his duties faithfully as an American citiaen. The professor read from the official statements of the Mormon leaders as to the nature of the priesthood and it? authority: “The twelve apostles are a traveling presiding high council and have the power to officiate in the name of the Lord under the direction of the First Presidency of the church and to regulate all the affairs of the same in all nations. These twelve apostles form the second general presiding quorum in the church and are equal in authority and power to the quorum of the First Presidency.” Therefore Reed Smoot as one of the twelve apostles stauds at the head of the Mormon priesthood as a part of its chief controlling power and to give him a seat in the Senate but be the same as giving the Mormon church a controlling power in Congress. Asa member of the Mormon apostolate, apostle Smoot cannot make an import ant move, and as a member of the Sen ate, could not cast an important vote without getting permission or taking council of the quorum .of Mormon High Priests to which he belongs. The claims of the Mormon priesthood are thoroughly d'sloyal. “The priesthood hold the power and right to give laws and commands to in dividual churches, rulers aod the na tions of the world; to appoint, ordain establish constitutions and kingdoms; to appoint kings, presidents and judges.”—Key to Theology, page TO. “The Kingdom of God as represented by the priesthood is an order of govern ment as established by Divine authority. It is the only iegal government that ex ists in auy part of the universe. All other governments are illegal and un authorized.’’—Apostle Pratt’s King dom of God. The professor quoUfl many other passages showing that the Mor mon regime, any member of the Mor mon priesthood cannot be a loyal citi zen of the United States. The professor also urged the speedy adoption of the anti-polygamy amendment to the con stitution of the United States, so that violations of the law of marriage can be tried in the United States court rather than in the states court. He also isad the actions of the General Assem bly of the Presbyterian church now in session at Los Angeles, Cal., which is as follows : Whereas, This hierarchy, the church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints, persists in the aetive encouragement and practice of the crime of polygamy in disregard of their own pledges and oaths to the contrary, in contempt of the ethical convictions of the American people and in defiance of the laws and constitutions oi the state and the United States. Whereas, This hierarchy recently, Jan. 20, 1903, through the Utah legisla ture, his had elected to the United States Senate a high ecclesiastic, one of its chief authorities, the Apostle, Reed Smoot, in direct violation of its pledges to the nation to refrain from interfer ence with the affairs of states, and Whereas, This apostle, Senator Reed Smoot, is a direct representative of polygamy, born of its system and in cordial sympathy with it as a divine in stitution, revealed as a law of primary obligation aud made mandatory by the most solemn sanctions, and has en couraged its perpetuation and practice by his personal inlluence as au apostle, and Whereas, In thus doing this the apos tle senator aids and abets criminals, menaces the American people, is un faithful to the laws and Constitution of the United Stales, pays his first allegi ance to the first presidency and apostol ate to which he belongs, and is a re proach to the honor and dignity of the American Senate, therefore, Resolved, That this assembly most respectfully but earnestly calls upon the people of the United States to use their utmost endeavor, employing all honorable means, to secure the expul sion of Apostle Reed Smoot from the halls of the national Senate, and urges the Seuate itself aud each member thereof to exhaust all legal means to this end and in accordance with the provisions of the federal Constitution. PENALTY FOB POLYGAMY. This Assembly also calls upon the peo ple and Congress of the United States in both houses and each member of each house to employ and exhaust all legal means to secure such au amend ment to the federal Constitution as shall detine legal marriage as monoga mie and make polygamy, under every guise and practice, a crime against the United States, punishable by adequate penalties, including disenfraochise meut and disqualification to vote or hold office in the United States or in any state or territory under the juris dlcti*'-" of tlie Uuiteu States. Advertised Letters. List of .etters remaining uncalled for in the Wausau P. O. for the week end ing May. 25, 1903. In calling for same please say “advertised.” Baines, Susie Klenke, Miss Dora Beck, Henry H Rev. Lutke Comais. Frank tier. Press Plate Cos. Drew. H. A. Richards Mrs Hattie Frisboiu. Henry Sehehl. Chris. Grout, E W. Schurbert, Mrs A Hulehan. Mike St-ivert, Miss Katie Heisler, E L. Sewall, Geo. M. National House Welch. R F. Ketehel. G Foreign Kling. Jacob Anna Mangrusen Kempers. Wra. Pkg. Puls. Henry Louie l’agel Elis, Merrill .v Silverwood. Advertised June l. 1908. Berg, John Boanteo, Ferdnand Doonen.Jno. Barndt. Miss Weliha Frishom. Henry Hanner, H 8. Hodges. Eugene Jones. Mace Kmwa, Otto Mires, Mrs Mary Nichols, Orris Nelson. E D Oles, James Philippi. John A. Pett rson. E Y Shield. J S Sand quest. Matt Sudduth. W . H- Conaeline, Frank Ewen, Everitte Yallier. Earnest Wilson, Ralie Kirsu. Miss Johanue Gtorge Moser, Foreign. A. W. Trei itt, P M To Colorado in 1903. The Passenger Department of the Chi cago A- North-Western Railway has issued a very interesting folded, giving information as to reduced rates aud sleeping car service, with a short des cription of the various points of inter est in Colorado usually visited by tour-- ists. these excursion rates applyihg on account of the Christian Endeavor meeting to be held at Denver. July 9th to 18th. Send 2-ceut stamp for copy, to j W. B Kniskero, Passenger Traffic j Manager. Chicago. INVEST ELSEWHERE. The Milwaukee Sentinel of yesterday gives a list of the holdings of Wiscon sin lumbermen in the Southern and Western states, and mentions as Wau sau parties the following: The Alexan der Stewart Cos. witji $250,000 invested iu redwood in California; Winton Tim ber Cos. 40,000 acres of Oregon fir and California sugar pine, $250,000; the Jos. Dessert Lbr. Cos., $400,000 of redwood holdings in California; Pike City Lbr. Cos., 30,000 acres short leaf pine in Ar kansas; Winton Lumber Cos., 30,000 acres of Alabama pine; Wl sau South ern Lbr. Cos., 400,000,000 feet of Miss issippi long leaf yellow pine. Th s list is only partial, and does not include the purchases of the Wisconsin Arkansas Lbr. Cos., in Arkansas, Alex ander Lbr. Cos. in Alabama, the large tracts bought by Wausau and Chicago parties last winter in Alabama, Georgia and Mississippi, and many others. With the attention of lumbermen be ing drawn elsewhere it may be thought by some that Wisconsin is a dead state so far as the lumber industry is con cerned but this is a mistaken idea. Tens of millions of dollars are being invested by these lumbermen in timber lands in the far west and south. The extent of the purchases doubtless has never been realized by those not identi fied with the lumber industry, but any supposition that Wisconsin is to lose its influence in the lumber industry be cause its own pine lands have nearly been cut over is far from the truth. The poor young men who came to Wisconsin a score of years ago to make their fortunes by the cutting and sell ing of the pine with which northern Wisconsin then was covered today are backing with their millions great lum bering companies which are buying up the choicest timber lands in a dozen western and southern states. Instead of losing its influence in the lumber in dustry, Wisconsin is more likely to take a higher rank than ever before by reason of the millions which its self made capitalists are investing else where. The fortunes which were made in Wisconsin pine are being used to cut the timber from many other states, and the millionaires are retaining their offices in this state, still making Wis consin the center of their operations. Though Wisconsin’s pine cutting in dustry is within sight of the end, anew lumber industry is springing up in the cutting and marketing of the hemlock, which in the days wheu the pine was plenty was considered worthless. Now it is being cut by the billions of feet. The hardwood resources of the state also are being utilized, and hardwood mills are taking the place of the plants which sawed up the tall pines a few years ago. The clearings which have resulted from the denuding of the land of its pine timber also are being used, and the sections which were formerly the home of the lumber jack and the rivet hog are now becoming rich agricultural and dairy districts. There are very tew men of money in Wausau or the Wisconsin river valley who have not invested iu South ern real estate within the past few years. The money that has been taken out of Wausau alone amounts to a large sum. They build mills with Wis consin labor and tit them with Wis consin ]• aehinery and Wisconsin men furnish the skilled labor for their operation. A Wausau gentleman who was in the South not many months ago, upon his return had the following to say in regard to that section and the lumber industry: “It is surprising how rabidly the South is developing now. Northern capital has gone in there and purchased the timber, opened large sawmills and marketed the lumber at once, thus put ting new fife into the South. Eastern capital has done the same thing in raw cotton. I understand that the lumber men from the North, that is from lowa, Minnesota, Michigan and Wisconsin, have found it necessary to employ their old woodsmeu and mill hands, rather than to depend upon the black labor of the South. “This movement solves tw-o problems. It tells how the south is to be developed and it shows what the lumber kings of the north are going to do when the forests of their own state are exhausted. Wisconsin, Michigan and Minnesota milltnen are going South every year and re-investing the fortunes they have made. Of course, many are going west into Washington, Oregon and Califor nia. But these go for investments that may require years to secure returns up on. They purchase their timber to hold. But those who go South, for the most part, go into the manufacture of lumber to get immediate returns. “The pine forests of the South have not been touched, comparatively speak ing, and this territory is now destined to become the scene of great activity in lumbering. It is an ideaLplace for the iudustry, oecause it is so fear the mar ket. “The mills that are there now are loaded down with orders. They simply cannot supply the demand. Thej- sell only to w holesalers aud jobbers. They w ill not sell to contractors at all. I look for a geueral exodus of Wisconsin lum bermen, who wish to continue the manufacture of piue, to the South.” GO TO CAMP JUNE 11TH. It has been given out by Adjt. Gen. Boardman that the dates for the com ing annual encampment of the Na tional guard at Camp Douglas, will be as follows: July 11, the Third regiment aud the Tenth, separate battalion will go into camp for one week, it being the first time in several years that the Third has been first in camp; July 18 the First regiment and Battery A of Milwaukee will go iuto camp and July 18 the Sec ond regiment and cavalry Troop A of Milwaukee wiu follow, being the last in ca nip. Special Reduced OSiP[ Excursion Rates Will be in effect from all points on the Chicago & Northwestern Kaiiway for the occasions named below : Travelers, Protect ve Association. Indianapolis. Ind., Juue 9tb to 14th. Modern Woodmen of America, In dianapolis, Ind.. June 17th to 24th. National Educatioual Association, Boston. July Bth to 10th. Nobles of the Mystic Shrine, Sara toga Springs. N. Y.. July 7th to 10th. United Christian Endeavor, Denver, July 9th to 18th. Epworth League, Detroit, Mich , July 16th to 19th. B P. O. E., Baltimore, Md., July 21st to 2Sd. G. A. R meeting, San Francisco, Aug ust 17th to 22d. Baltimore, Md., Sept. 21st to 26th, Sovereign Grand Lodge, I O. O. F For information as to rates, dates of sale, etc., of these or other occa sions. call upon the ticket agent of the North-Western Line. TRAINING SCHOOL NOTES. EDITED BY O. MARSH. Miss Bohrer will visit the Normal School at Stevens Point some day next week. Miss Ethel Bucklin has resumed her studies in school after spending a week iu Milwaukee. The mounting of historical and geo graphical pictures is an important fea ture of the work at this time of the year. The visitors present Friday after* D'ton were Mrs. Marsh, Misses Marsh, Schultz, Dione, and Myers, the latter favoriDg ns with a piano solo. The program. Friday afternoon, was closed with club swinging by Misses Rasmussen, G. Marsh, Bury, and Messrs. Peterson and Schultz. The base ball team of the Training and Agricultural Schools were defeated May 31 by “The Anchors” of this city. The score was eight to thirteen. Mr. Wells visited the State Normal school at West Superior in the capacity of inspector lart we.k. The work in manual training was investigated and especially enjoyed. In the Literary Society last Friday we listened to an interesting debate on, “Resolved, That Memorial Day should be a day appropriate to the living rather than to the dead .” The debate was decided unanimously in favor of the negative. The following is the last of this year’s graduates: GRADUATES. Lois Bessey Mae Mclntosh Amelia Bessey Nellie McHugh Rose Bury Edwin Paff Eliza Buss Hattie Staege '■ ;l MaryChaignot Alvin Peterson Ella Christianson Mary Rasmussen Ama EUingson Martelle Rogers Emil Erdman Ida Schael Susan Gorman Clara Schweutkofske Violet King Agatha Soebner Ina Lambert Maude St. Mary Mayme LaVigne Louisa Weinkauf viva Lucas Corel Welland Gertrude Marsh Agnes Voss Della Marsh Two or three names may he added to the list if work is rnsde up. Mr. Wells entertain ed the school last week with an accou it of his visit to the normal school at Superior. One feature of the w-ork of special interest was the ma mal training and domestic economy introduced last fall. The teachers having this work in charge are enthusiastic in its praise, affirming not only that it has awak ened great interest on the part of the pupils but that its reflex influence upon the academic work of the school has been wholesome and inspiring, result ing in more and better work along all lines. The tone and spirit of the school are reported good and various features of the program w-ere pleasautly com mented on. The launching of a ship, the largest ever set afloat at that place, was wit nessed by the members of the visiting committee, who also visited the dry docks and ship yards where about 1,200 hands are employed. The description of these was greatly enjoyed by the school. Mr H. B. Hubbs of Beaver l)am, chairman of the committee, and Mr. Wells had a delightful ride from Duluth to St. Paul over the Northern Pacific, the old St. Paul and Duluth line. A portion of the time was devoted' to writing the report upon the condition of the school which must be made to the State Superintendent. Take a Trip. over the Nickel Plate Road and be con vinced of its superior train servioe. Solid through daily express traitjs between Chicago, Ft. Wayne, Findlay, Fostoria, Erie, Buffalo, New York City and Boston. American Club Meals, ranging price from 35c to SI.OO, served in Nickel Plate dining ears; also servioe ala carle. Rates always the lowest. No excess fare charged on any train on the Nickel Plate Road. Chicago de pot, Harrison St. and Fifth Ave. City Ticket Offices 111 Adams St. and Aud itorium Audpx, John Y. Calahan,. General Agent, 115 Adams St. room 293, Chicago. The Bachelor. A western editor pays this tribute to a type which has not its fair share of song and story: “The bachelor repre sents the most congenial and big heart ed type of our commonwealth. His name, while held In public derision tiy a host of people, will always remain closely interwoven In the history of pioneer life. He it was who pushsW out Into the wild and woolly west at a time when the buffalo, Indians and coyote w’ere lords of the prairies and by persistent efforts aud under priva tion and want led a heroic life by converting vast areas of the barren wilderness into fertile lands of peace and plenty. Then, without aid of femi nine piety to keep vigil over his every day acts, this sturdy empire builder remained at his post, blazing out the path of fame and Introducing thrift and civilization In his wake. Like the cowboy he Is slowly passing into his tory. but his fame is as farreaching as civilization, his name Indelibly stamped on the pages of history, while the hum ble dugout with Its original environ ments will appear In scenic pictures above the footlights of future genera tions.’’ Persian Athletes. Strong and skilled as western ath letes are. there are some respects in which the athletes of the east, and es pecially those of Persia, surpass them. Their skill is due to the fact that they do not rely on brute strength, but on adroitness, which they have ac quired after years of strenuous train ing. They know the function of every muscle In their bodies, and they are not regarded as experts uutil they are so well trained that they can perform with ease any feat which depends for success not onlyX upon their-strength, but also upon the proper play of their muscles. They are not as bulky as some of the well known athletes of Europe and America, but, on the other hand, their bodies are wonderfully symmetrical, and all their movements are most graceful. In wrestling and swinging clubs they especially excel, and. no matter how expert they may be, not a day passes that they do not practice for several' hours. Aerpeat Wanhtp fa la**a. Serpent worship, once very widely diffused, survives In India. Sometimes when Hindoos find a cobra In some crevice In the wall of their boose it will often be reverenced, fed and nro pi dated, and If fear or the dea~. of some ooe bitten by it induces them to remove it they will handle it tenderly and let It loose iu some held. When Hindoos are bitten, they bare far mors confidence in their magic spell or “moDtra” than to any medicine, even if they do n ft scruple to make am of ! •office . * isljJpPt wren" Great Special Suit m I Continental Next ”—Sale JtJr Saturday—— IWt Cramercy" 500 High Class $lO, sl2 s sls Summer Suits at $7,08 A STUPENDOUS PURCHASE of a Chicago manufacturer’s surplus stock of Men’s Suits and Spring Top Coats—at a price of nearly half— it will be a CLOTHING BARGAIN that will set Wausau talking. It’s a fact that you can readily substantiate —that this sale will offer you not only one of the largest stocks ever exhibited in Wau sau to choose from, hut the best suit bargain you have ever known. Full particulars about this GREAT SUIT SALE in next Friday’s papers. DON’T YOU MISS IT. CITY NOTES. Mrs. Ida Job of the town of Ringle is recovering from her recent severe ill ness. The barbers are trying to arrange for early closing but up to date hate not been very successful. Wanted —Chance to learn dress-mak ing and cutting, by a young lady Al so summer employment fo a teacher. No canvassing, Address Z. 8., Pilot office. tf- Nearly all of the churches will forego holding services next Sunday evening, and join at the Presbyterian church in Baccalaureate service. A fourteen pound baby girl was born to Mr. and Mrs. Pat Dore, of the town of Ringle last week. They have been married twenty years and this is their first child. The infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Gamble died on Wednesday. The funeral was held on Thursday morning, Rev. Frank A. Pease officiat ing. The parents have the sincere sympathy of the community. Fok Sale— l offer my residence and grounds, at the corner of Sixth and Warren streets for sale. E. S. Clemence. There will be a meeting of the coun cil this evening at which time the ap pointment of Andrew Peterson as dog catcher will be acted upon. Since the dog ordinance has been passed there is a noticeable scarcity of dogs upon the streets. Quite a large number of our citizens will go to Athens tomorrow to be pres ent at the meeting of the Guernsey Cattle Breeders’ association. There will be present breeders from all parts of the country and it will be an event ful day for Athens. St. Elizabeth’s Aid society will give another of its popular entertainments at the opera house next Monday, June Bth. If you want a good time don’t miss it. You will see pretty tableaux hear humorous recitations and songs and laugh at comical pantomimes. J. L. Haile has just received a fine new gasoline launch which he will put upon the waters of Lake Metonga for his own personal use. It is one of the famous Racine boats aud will be quite an addition to the vehicles of naviga' tion upon our beautitul iatre. —Forest Republican. Mrs. Bertha Steidman tuis morn ing at her home 114 Fifth Ave. S. after being confined to the house for eight days, her ailment being lung trouble. Her maiden name was Bertha Steck ling and she was born in the towrn of Maine, April 19, 1874 The funeral will be held Thursday, the Rev. F. Werhahn officiating. Ur. H. L. Rosenberry and Atty. J. B. Andrews will occupy offices in the new Rohde block as soon as the building is ready for occupancy. The work of moving Rohde's stock to the new quar ters has been deterred by reason of the painters not having finished their work Badger Laundry Cor. 4th and Washington Sts. WILL RETURN YOUR LINEN PROPERLY LAUNDERED. at the new place. When Mr. Rohde has moved, the Montgomery Hardware Cos. will ■ lake some necessary improve ments iu his old quarters and then oc cupy the same. Iu Judge Miller’s court Wednesday, Aug Mai bach, arrested some time ago, charred with the theft ol a sack of oats from the warehouse of the Cash Trad ing Cos., plead guilty and v/as lined $25 and costs. Mr Maibach claims that he has been persecuted, that he was inno cent of the charge, but plead guilty rather than face further trouble. Mr. Boyle will make everybody enjoy themselves during his clover rendition of several comic roles, in the “Star Boarder.” The company is a large one, playing to crowded houses and de lighted audiences everywhere. One of the big features of this en gagement in addition to the company is one of the very best complete or chestras now traveling. Tuesday, June 9th. Cbas. E. Evenson, who died at Los Vegas, N. M., on Sunday, May 24th, was buried at Amherst, Wis., last Satur day. D. it. McNaughton went down to Cbicago-as a representative of Forest Lodge No. 130, F. & A. M. to meet Mrs. Evenson and accompaiced her and the remains to Amherst. Messrs. C. M. Boyles, Geo. Bartlett and John Johnson, representatives of the Royal Arcanum went to Amherst on Wednesday. John H. Foster, soldier aud printer, languishes in the county jail. John, who fought under General Anthony Wayne at the battle of Brandwine has quite a reputation as a fighter (of booze) and though belonging to the Milwaukee Soldiers’ Home is now enjoying a ninety days’furlough, visiting the dif ferent print shops of the stiite. He worked in one of the local shops last ALL STEYENS RiaES AND PISTOLS SAFE, DURABLE AID ACCURATE. THE FAVORITE RIFLE is an accurate rifle and pots every shot where yon hold it. Weight 4$ pounds. Made in three calibers —.22, 25 and .32 Rim Fire. prick: He. 17, Mala Sljhu, . . *3.00 Ha. IS, Target SlfMa, . . 5.50 Where these rifles are not carried in stock by dealerv we will send, expreai prepaid on receipt of price. Send stamp for catalog describing compile line and containing valuable information to shooters. Tie J. Steteis Airs ah Ton Cos. P.llei 3328. CMICOPtE FAILS, MASS. week long enough to get money to buy some of the elixer of life to lubricate his decrepit joints and Monday night he was arrested by Policeman Goetch charged with drunkness and obscene exposure of person. As he was this morning unable to talk coherently he was sent back to jail and will tomorrow be brought before the judge to answer to the charge. The youngest daughter of W. D. Kollock, was quite badly bitten yester day afternoon by a bull dog. The increase in the business of Wau sau shows a healthy growth of our city. In April, 1902, $1529. 89; April, 1903, $2085.96. May 1902 the receipts were $1638.50; May, 1903, $1902 54. The Nickle Plate Road, is the shprt line to the East ami the ser vice equhl to the best. You will save time and money by traveling over this line. It has three through daily ex press trains, with through vestibuled sleeping-cars, and American Club Meals, ranging in price from 35c., to SI.OO, are served in Nickel Plate dining cars; also ala carte service. Try a trip over the Nickel Plate Hoad 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 111 Adams St., and Auditorium Annex, John Y. Calahan, General Agent, 113 Adams St., Room 298, Chicago. Christian Scientists’ Meeting in Boston, June 28th—July Ist. It will be to your advantage to obtain rates applying over the Nickel Plate Road before purchasing elsewhere. No excess fare charged on any of our trains. Tickets on sale June 25, 26 and 2T. Final return limit August Ist. Call on or address John Y. Calahan, General Agent, 113 Adams St., Room 298, Chicago, for particulars as to stop overs, train service, etc. m 26 j 23. Special Excursion Rates to Colorado, Utah and the Black Hills., Via the North-Western Line. Begin ning June Ist excursion tickets will be sola to Denver, Colorado Springs, Pue blo, Salt Lake City, Hot Springs, Dead wood, Lead and Cluster, S. D., etc., good to return until October 31. A splendid opportunity is offered for an enjoyable vacation trip Several fine trains via the North-Western Linedaily. ‘ Apply to agents Chicago & North j western R’y. Pfpti llanta la Keatrckr. In the Kentucky bottom teJds along | the lower Ohio and Its tributaries the apple orchards and “sugar bush” are things of tradition, says the Indianap olis News. Their places have been tak en by the pecan, which yields a much greater revenue. The pecan orchard is usually distributed throughout one of those immense cornfields of several ; hundred acres inat formed the ante bellum plantations. Here they are en ! rlched by constant cultivation as well as by the fertilizer from the overflow of the Ohio that occurs always once and frequently oftener a season. The pecan season opens special festivities. Society in the neighboring towns and cities takes it up most enthusiastically with pecau “tours," picnics, dinners—ia truth, all varieties of fetes that such in genuity can originate. The right to gather the nuts la purchased and a pro ; fesalonal climber hired. A woods din ner ia the most pleasing feature of the ‘ occasion—bacon, chicken, broiled on a spit before a fragrant fire, Irish pota toes and the real, old fashioned red sweets, onions baked in a crater of hot ; coals, kimmel ry bread, roasted cheese, gingerbread and crabapple cider from the farmhouse. S* Cas* For A Lor™. Insurance Agent—Now that you have a wife, don’t you think yon ought to take out a life policy? Newed—Oh. I guess not. I don't think ahe 1# going to prove dangerous.—Chi cago News. Doesn't Wont It Bark. Sbe—The programme aays it ia taken from the German. He—Humph! I should think they wars glad enough tr et rid of it. PHYSICIANS. DR. O. R. BUOBEE. Office at residence, ft 26 Jackson Street. Office hours, 2 to 6 p. m. DR. A. L. BROWN. DHYI ICIAN AND BUUGEON. Office over 1 Moeller A Quandt's shoe store, Residence over E. V. Speer’s jewelry store. Telephone con nection. Special attention given to diseases of women and children. TV. A. HAZEL TON. M. D. (Successor to F. A. Walters, M. D.) CURGEON. HOMEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN and KlectroTherapeutist. Special attentlou given to Gymnmcology, Bright's Disease, Cancer and X-ray wor*. Office in Danielson block 704 Third St. Office hours 12:30 to 3, and 7 to 8 evenings. 'Phone 18. DR. JOHN HUND (Dbutscbkr Anr.T) PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Office hours, 1 otol2 a. m.; 2to& p. in. Corner Scott and Fourth streets. Wausau, Wis. A. W. Berch, Osteopath and Chiropractic. Office at 700 Third St., corner Grant. Lady Attendant Present. ENTIST - L. M. WILLARD, M. I EYE, EAR, NOSE & THROAT Office Hours— 9 to 12 a m. if to ft i>. m. 7 to 8 j. m. Sundays—B to II a. m. .?/. ftiEm, DENTIST. OFFlCE—Parr’s Block, 216ThikdSt. ALL THE LATEST METHODS. ATTORNEYS. H B. HUNTINGTON. A TTORNEY AT LAW, Office on Third atreeL opposite the Court House. OSCAR L. RINGLE, A TTORNEY AT LAW. Loam and Collee ■ tion* a Specialty. Office oer Harder Broa’ plumbing ahop, 303 Washington atrdet Kreatzer, Bird St Rosenberry. ATTORNEYS AT LAW, W.uaan, Wia. corner cv n f fbirti and Jeffcison alient*—HeinMuann bailding. Money to loan in large or small amount*. Collection a specialty. BUMP. MARCHETTI St BUMP ATTOKNEYB AND (’OCNBELOKH AT LAW Office* over Marathon < oont> Bank. Tela phone No. 178. FRED GENRICH ATTORNEY AT LAW. (Mice in First National Bank Bailding. Waoeaa. *i. NEAL BROWN. L. A. PBADT FRED <1 ENRICH. District Attorney BROWN, PRADT Si GENRICH ATTORNEYS AT LAW. Practise ia all eoarte. 1 *■ Office* over First National Bank* MORGAN BROS. Elesaat RigafornUhed on abort .notice, boarding by the day or seek. Price# tka tMT asset. McClellan Bt, ’Phase M.