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E. B. THAYER Editor and Prop.—VOL. XXXVIII.
A TA T T "1 Will sour the sweetest disposition and I\J 111 II transform the most even tempered, lov- XJL A 1 V 7 J I X able nature into a cross-grained and irritable individual. T'N 'pi If impatience or fault-finding are I I H ever excusable it is when the body is X A V. 1 tortured by an eating and painful sore. It is truly and scouraging to find after months of diligent and faithful use of external ’•emedies that the place remains as defiant, angry and offensive as ever. Every chronic sore, no matter on what part of the body it comes, is an evidence of some previous constitutional or organic trouble, and that the dregs of these diseases remain in the system; or, it may be that some long hidden poison—perhaps Cancer—has come to the surface and begun its destructive work. The blood must be purified before the sore will fill up with healthy flesh and the skin regains its natural color. It is through the circulation that the acrid, corroding fluids are carried to the sore or ulcer and keep it irritated and inflamed. S. S. S. will purify and invigorate the stagnant blood when all sediment or other hurtful materials are washed out, fresh rich blood is carried to the diseased parts, new tissues form, and the decaying flesh begins to have a healthy and natural look ; tbe discharge ceases and the sore heals. Several years a*o, my wife had a se- , only blood purifier vere sore leg and was treated by tha that is guaranteed entirely vege best physicians but received no benefit. table. It builds up the blood and bo',3.! -•p no bar and she has been well ever since. other medicine does. ±f you have J. B. Harold, 22 Canal a sore of any kind, write us and get Cohoes, If. Y. the advice of experienced and Skilled physicians for which no charge is made. Book on Blood and Skin Diseases free, THE SWIFT JPECiriC CO., Atlanta, Ga. 1903 PARIS GREEN WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED A TON OF which we guarantee to be strictly MS w-H M Vo Vo MM pure and full strength. Hellebore Insect Powder and other pest eradicators in great variety. The Frost-Philbrick Drug Cos. ( The Economical Drug Store ) NEXT TO POST OFFICE. OXFORPS WE SHOULD SAY SO. Wb The styles that fashion suggests. mSBfJBm of high degree of quality make MAYER’S SHOES POPULAR. SPECIAL STYLES of Hanan Shoes for men and women $5.00, $5.50 and $6.00 SPECIAL STYLES of Misses' and Children's Sandals and Oxfords. Don’t fail to make your selec- A tions early as the glorious 4th is near at hand. The Shoe Man Suggestions for Hot Weather. a* it w suffer yourself to be shut up Wnl in a kitchen made sultry by a red hot range when you can purchase an oil stove that takes up little room, does not heat the house and answers all requirements ? \A/U V allow your butter to melt, W PI T your milk to sour or your vegetables to spoil when for a little money invested in a refrigerator you can overcome these difficulties? *M w allow yourself to swelter Wli T during the heated season when you can get an iee ereant freezer that will produce a cooler for your fevered blood ? All these in the latest and most improved patterns for sale at LOW PRICES at the stern of R. BAUMAN 210-212 THIRD ST, Latest Model. Ivers<3 Pond Piano. WE have just received from the IvKRS & Poxo Factory a beautiful Baby Grand piano, style 69, an exact duplicate of the style shown in the cut. _ This is one of the most charming and in every way most artistic Baby Grand pianos ever made. It is thoroughly up-to-date, and embodies all the latest improvements and latest ideas in Grand piano construc tion. This particular piano was specially selected for us by experts, and has a wonderfully rich tone, even scale and responsive action. It is one of the finest pianos ever turned ont by the Ivers & Poxo Piano Cos., noted for its fine pianos. If you are a lover of music, whether you expect to purchase or not, we cordially invite von to call and inspect this excep tionally beautiful instrument— v. 71* jAUCS MUSIC CO.. 314 Scott St.f luuß.fis. For Sale by JAMES MUSIC CO Wausau, Wi*. For Sale. —House and lot, corner of Third and Frauklin streets. Inquire of H. A. Beane THIRTY STYLES of Queen Quality Shoes for women. High Shoes $3.00 and $3.50. Low Shoes $2.50 and $3.00 BURGLAR ESCAPED. A robbery was perpetrated in the Athens House at Athens Sunday night and a number of guests lost their valu ables. The thieves entered tl.e rooms, while the oceupauts were asleep, and rifled their pockets, and also took what clothing suited them. One man lost a certificate of deposit on the Athens bank for 9185. Two young fellows, each about nine teen years old, came to Athens some weeks ago and found employment in the stave and headiug factory. They gave their names as Ed. Hegal, of Thorp, and Nick Lahr, of Boyd, and they boarded at the Athens House. After the robbery they left the hotel and were at once suspected of being the guilty parties to the robbery, ilegal was found in the village by the marshal, H. B. Esselman, with some of the stolen property in his posession. Lahr was located at Boyd, and at the time of his arrest a pair of trousers that had been stolen from one of the Athens House guests, was hauging on his lied post. The two -young men were brought before Justice Peterson Thurs day. plead not guilty, and were bound over to circuit court for trial, their bouds being fixed at SI,OOO each. Marshal Esselman started for Wausau with them Friday morning, to place them in the convty jail. When near the Hib river bridge, this side of Mara thod City, Lahr asked permission to go in the closet of the car, which was granted. Upon entering the closet he locked the door and crawling through the window, swung himself around on the platform and then juuiped to the ground. A passenger standing on the rear platform saw the maneuver, and slates that after jumping, the young fellow stood on the right of way and watched the train until it had dis appeared from his view. It is the presumption of the Athens people that it was these same parties who burglarized the Athens post office two weeks ago. CHOLERA INFANTUM. This has loug been regarded as one of the most dangerous and fatal diseases to which infants are subject. It can be cured, however, when pro perly treated. All that is accessary is to give Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy and caster oil, as directed with each bottle, and a cure is certain. For sale by all leading druggests To Colorado in 1903. The Passenger Department of the Chi cago A North-Western Railway has issued a very interesting folder, giving information as to reduced rates anu 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 U> be held at Denver, July 9th to ISth. v>etid 2-ccnt stamp for copy, to W. B. Knukeru, Passenger Traffic Manager, Chicago. Wa usa uWk Pilot. SEVERE STORM. Results in Two Deaths and Loss of Property. One of the most severe storms that this section has experienced in years visited this part of tbe state last Tues day afternoon and resulted in a pre cipitation of over live inches of rain within a few hours. While the storm was general, the western part of tbe county appears to have suffered worst. During the afternoon of that day there were a few light showers but at eight o’clock in the evening the storm broke forth and continued almost without cessation until after midnight, the wind blowing a hurricane after twelve o’clock. The rain fell in such volume that the city sewers were unable to carry the water off fast enough and the gutters became streams that extended out into the streets. Water was carried into yards and flooded many cellars, some people sustaining losses of con siderable amount. Previously, the Wis consin, Rib, Eau Claire and Eau Pleine rivers had been very low, and a great many of the creeks had dried up, but the latter soon became raging torrents and flowing into the larger streams, raised them to a higher stage than they have been this season. Tbe booms in the mill pond at Marathon City were loosened and about 300,000 feet of logs, belonging to Philip Menzner, were carried down stream. The railroads in this section, while sustaining several washouts, were par ticularly fortunate, and traffic was not delayed, though in some sections o/ the state the loss to railroad, telegraph and telephone property was more serious. It appears that the storm traveled from the west, for some sections of Minne sota were visited by cyclone at an earlier period, resulting in death to a number of persons. THE STORM’S EFFECTS. The barn of S. M. Quaw was struck by lightning but only slightly damaged. Carpenters were at work making improvements and had re moved the roof. When the shower started they sought shelter in the lower part of the building, and immediately following a blinding flash of lightning, discovered that the hay in the barn was on fire. The men at once went into the loft and succeeded in extinguishing the flames. In the town of Wausau the farmers in a certain district have been engaged in road repairing. Four teams had for as many days been hauling rotten gran ite upon a section of road, but the storm undone their work. The granite, which was loose and very tine, was ail washed away and with it part of the road bed. Stinchfield creek was raised to a good sized stream and overflowed its banks. People living contiguous to it suffered their cellars to be completely tilled with water and a number of chicken coops contained deceased poultry next morn ing. W'e have been told by a certain individual who lives in that neighbor hood that these people have had chickeu pie for dinner each day since, but we discredit the story, and think it a slander on the Behind the Creek na tives. The culvert crossing the creek near the old Smith farm on the Marathon City road was washed out. The bridge builders working on the bridge cross ing Rib near the McCleary farm have been forced to allow teams to cross the structure since the flood for the river is too high to ford. Part of the sand bank near the Stew art mill was washed down onto the Northwestern tracks and workmen had to clear same before trains could pass. In the vicinity of the St. Paul coal sheds there was a veritab'e lake, ex tending from the tracks and covering a portion of the Beilis farm and jail grounds. The tvater was as high as the sidewalk in front of the jail although there is a gutter three feet deep beside it. It has been reported that some of the members of the Krause family living at 724 McClellan street when about to re tire that evening were momentarily dazed by a crash of lightning and when they had recovered found that a portion of their bedstead had been shattered and the house damaged to some extent. The Eau Claire river rose to such a height that the surface of the mill pond at Schofield became greatly extended iu area. Below the Means hill the water was backed up to the roadway and part of the low lands are still covered. It is thought that great damage to growing crops will result. Acres upon acres of low land lying along banks of streams and iu many instances at some distance from the latter, were covered with water which has not yet receded. Crops planted on clay soil suffered the most. A farmer living in the town of Maine named Aug. Barteld, suffered the loss of a large barn and other out buildings. The barn was struck by lightniug early iu the evening, setting lire to It. The flames were so rapid iu their consump tion of the building that only the farm machinery was saved. A man named Ott, who recently pur chased a farm ou the Mclntosh road in the town of Wausau, had just com plated building a large new barn the Sunday previous. The lightning of Thursday evening entered the south end and tore off nearly all the hoards, scattering them about and also demol ishing some of the timber supports. The greater part of the boards are so badly splintered that they cannot again be used. A brakeman on the St. Paul, John Hubbard, of this city, got more of the electrical fluid in bis system than be cared to have. He was making a switch at Pine River station, when he was thrown a distance of several feet and knocked unconscious. The freight crew picked him up and carried him to Merrill, where for three hours the doc tors worked over him and finally brought him back to consciousness, but it was found that hi* right aide was WAIiSAIJ, Wls. f Tl/ESPAY, JULY *7, 1903. paralyzed. He was later removed t. this city and is now recovering. A gas main recently laid on Warren street was nearly uncovered, the loose dirt being washed out for a distance <>? several hundred feet. John Mullen living on Warren street found about 100 spring chickens drowned in his yard next morning. They were all blooded varieties the settings for which cost him considerable money. Workmen had jnet completed the stone walls for anew residence on Warren street, between Eighth and Ninth and the mortar was washed out between the stones, allowing half of the wall to crumble. IN TOWN OF FRANKFORT. The town of Frankfort evidently suf fered according to the following rt ceived from S. H. Schooley, a resident of that town: “This town was visited by one of the worst rain and hail storms last night ever known by the oldest settlers. Road beds were washed away, bridges and culverts washed out, trees blown across the highways, fences on low lands carried away, hay that had been cnt carried over on neighboring farms, hail stones as large as hen’s eggs fell, travel on the roads is practically at a stand still, and the damage to crops is enough to cause farmers to look blue. The town will be at a great expense repair ing bridges. The Athens cream station did not run next day because the man in charge could not cross the creek 9, and Mr. Drown was not able to make his delivery of mail. Lightning struck in a number of places, but no serious damage was done.” TWO DEATHS. The passing of the storm left death in its wake and proved fatal to two members of families living west of here. In each case the victim was killed in stantly and both occurred when the electrical elements were at their great est fury. Carl Kragenbrink, a farmer living in the town of Wein, three miles and a half north of Edgar, together with two sons and two daughters were, that af ternoon, working in a hay field. Shortly before the supper hour there were signs of an impending storm and they started for home. The father, the daughter and one son walked in the highway, while one son, Herman, a boy of about eighteen, started for home through the field. When they were nearing home the storm broke and, with it came incessant flashes of light ning. One of them knocked the party, off their feet and when the father and children accompanying him regained their senses, they saw Herman lying in the field. They hastened to him but life was extinct, death appearing to have been instantaneous. Frank Myszka and family living on a farm two miles southwest of Ponia towski missed their twelve-year-old son, John, in the evening, after the first visitation of the storm. They ir augurated a search which resulted ic finding the boy dead. The father was working that afternoon in a field, har vesting his crop of clover. The mother was also absent from home and the boy was left playing about the house. When the parents assembled for their even ing meal the boy was nowhere to be seen, and tearing that something had happened to him the parents searched for him. The family bad once lived in an old log cabin, but this was deserted when the new house had been built and had been used only as a store house since. Going to this they found the boy lying on the floor just inside the door, lliere were no marks of any kind on his body, nor were there any evidences of damage to the building, but there is no doubt but what death resulted from the lightning. It is presumed thr t instead of going to the house to seek shelter he entered ibis building, and had just stepped inside the door vay when stricken down. PAINTING & DECORATING. If you want your work attended to. promptly call on Griesel & Zimmer "Phone 540, or leave orders at A. W T . Mumm’s store. Upon petition of Jonn Novack, of Marathon City, his wife, LilliaD, ap peared in court Friday and was ex amined as to her saaity, the examina tion being conducted by Drs. Dickens aDd Kitzki. After being closely ques tioned by these physicians the woman was discharged upon recommendation of their report. Her maiden name was Lillian Potter and she was sixteen years of age when she married Novack. At the birth of her first child she became temporarily insane, and after she had recovered has not since shown signs of mental weakness, unless the story of her husband can be believed. He avers that she likes whiskey and that when she takes a few drinks she be comes irrational, and on a recent occas ion when he had chided her for drink ing, she struck him a blow with a club and then wrecked his saloon front, us ing a chair in doing so. The couple were former residents of Edgar and only moved to Marathon City recenly. They have considerable property, all of which is in Mr.-. Novack s name. She claims that her husband abuses her, which may be true. The case of John Bahr vs. Mrs. Manley Baldwin, for the recovery of money advanced on a horse deal, which was to have been oooeluded Fri day in Justice Jones' court, was post poned. Boys Who Succeed Owe Their Success to Spec‘al Preparation. The Wisconsin Business University Has prepared thousands of young men and woman for high prlcsd positions. What It has done for othsrs It now offers to do for you. For Catalogue Add- W. B. V., La Crosse. Wis- J THE WOMAN IN SCARLET. I Florence Buchanan, a girl of thirteen, was bronght before Judge Miller, Thursday, for examination and was ‘'Ommitted to the Industrial School for | girls at Milwaukee. The story as told by this girl is one that would bring tbe blush of shame upon any respectable man or woman, to know that such facts as she related should smirch the name of this county, and exist under oar noses. The girl spent some time here last winter and at that time bore any thing but an enviable reputation. She disappeared in the spring, bnt some time ago again came to town, and since has been working as a servant at different homes, until a few weeks ago when her sister, Mrs. Nora Evans, ar rived and induced her to go out and live with her, just west of town. The Evans woman, though but twenty-one years old, says sne has been married three times, and since coming here has been living with an old man of some fifty odd years. They lived in a log cabin of one room, with but very little furniture, and the de graded lepers of this city, who visited thorn carried on nightly revels. At the conclusion of the examination, in which the Evans woman was a witness, the latter was ordered to leave the county within twenty-four hours. In all prob ability some certain individuals in this city will be made jump higher than Rib hill over this matter before it is ended. THE CHRONIC SUFFER’S CHANCE The man or woman who has been unable to get rid of chronic ailment has now the chance to unload infirmity by the aid of the acknowledged of a most skillful Specialist in modern practice. I)r. L. M. Turbin of Chicago, who is conceded to be the master of obsti nate chronic complaints of both sexes, favors our city with one day’s visit each and every month. The best results are proven to follow his treatment and nothing but favor able comment regarding his past work is heard on all sides. His specialty embraces all chronic, nervous and special affections. His skill in treating diseases of women has restored many a disheartened mother and maid; his wonderful knowledge has brought back the glow of health to the faces of men, his curative proced ures have rehibilitatod impaired man hood and brightened the pathway of many a wayward and broken down youth; Abundant evidence in the expressions of gratitude from those lie has already cured in this vicinity, is forthcoming to give all necessary assurance to those in need of the very best professional ser vice that their wisest course is to ace Li. Vai bin without delay. A personal interview is free and he may be consulted with tbe same free dom as the regular family physician. Dr. Turbin will be in Wausau, Tues day July 14th at the Beilis Hotel. SCRAPS. The fool and the cannon firecracker have been joined, and have ascended skyward in fragments. * * The late interesting episode in Ser via has been the means of adding to the general sum of knowledge. Most of us now know where Servia is. # * # ’Tis better to be assassinated and known, than not to be known at all.— King of Servia. * # * And now for three delicious months the small boy can without remon strance say, “Hain’t got no,” and “I seen it.” * * A small girl ran to her mother ex claiming, “Oh mamma, I saw some little birds that were just hatching cut hair ! ” * • • A boy on the bank is worth two in the swimming-hole. * * # What is the use of churches anyhow ? The people who go are good, and the people who are not good, don’t go. * *, * Isn’t it queer how exciting things always happen in other places ! * * * Long time ago, a girl was a girl. Nov. there’s the Summer girl, the Shirt waist girl, the Golf girl, the Matinee girl, and a score of other varieties for merly unknown. What becomes of them as they grow older ? Do they fade and wither away ? Do they, in time become the ‘‘Bachelor Girl” or do they all merge into that wonderful and fear ful thing called the Club Woman ? Let someone unravel the mystery. • * * (With apologies to Janies Russell Lo well.) What is so cold as a day in June ? Then, if ever come chilly days, When tee housewife looks at her gar den leds. And over them softly a blanket lays. There is it sink bole on what is known as the Hines logging road, nearGlid den, in Aihland county, which is -5S feet deep, 300 feet wide and 300 feet in length. At first an effort was made to fill the hole by dumping in fallen trees, gravel, dirt or moat anything that pre sented itaelr but the attempt proved I futile, for the appetite of tb* ok hole ! seemed insatiable. Asa result the com , pany gave up the filling in idea and is j now building tracks around the hole. A Guarantee Care for all Dlnu of tlu BLOOD! or the treatment costs nothing. Contagious blood poison is a cruel and Imperious master; ft heeds not the cry for mercy or the voice of prayer. You may have just recently contracted Blood Poison, or Its lingering taint you may have had for years. It Is safe to say that you are npt cured. The old symp toms and troubles return every now and then. There is only one cure In the world today for B ood Poison In any stage, and that is MEDERINE. It searches out the Impurities, cleanses and purifies the system, strengthens and in vigorates the whole constitution, clears and beautifies the complexion, and ren ders the skin soft and velvety. Write MEDERINE REMEDY CO.. Duluth. Minn., foe their system of treatment All letters answered. Illustrated booklet containing cures mailed free. Pries Si.oo per Bottle— 6 Betties Ss.ee. Sent express paid If jrour druggist does not cAry MED. ERINE in stock. X MEDERINE OINTMENT Eczema, Salt-Rheum. Old and Running Sores, Boils and Ulcers. 50c per box. CAIB for toilet, bath and nursery. ▼*- fWtUtnINC OUAr talizesthe skin; a complexion beaut flier, a perfect cure for Dandruff and all scalp and skia diseases. Price 95c. Mcderluc Renediei are told tad gnAraatced by W. W. ALBERS, 301-3rd Sc.—3l2 S. First Ave. SUGGESTIVE HINTS. The following ideas on “Town Im provement” were written during the closing week of school and were with out a suggestion from the teacher. If these ideals arq kept until the “rising generation” trs "liNB,” Wausau may be made better; iu fact it might be pos sible that public sentiment would be in favor of a library building by that time. Wausau would be better if we would not have any saloons. Wausau would be better if the horses and cattle would not run over the land. It would be better if the men worked all the days except Sundays, not be around the stores and saloons all the time. 1 think it would be very much better if the electric cars were in W’ausau. It would be nice if the people would not spit on the side walks. And it would be better if there would be a waste-basket on every corner, so people could put in their candy bags wheu they are empty, because it makes the horses frightened. Lily Taicher, age 10. I think Wausau would be a better city if there were not so many saloons; the people in Wausau would be much more happy if the} would stay home among their children and not go to the saloons. The city of Wausau would be lots nicer if the people would not keep so many pigs and other cattle. The city of Wausau would be better if the people would be polite and would not chew tobacco and not swear bad words. Wausau would be better if the people would not throw orauge peelings and peanut peelings on the side walks, so that the people would not slip and fall, and might break their necks. Arthur Krueger, age 11. Wausau would look pretty if every body had gieen lawns, and if every dog would be shot, and if all the roads and ditches were clean. It would make Wausau better if they wouldn’t have nasty shows on Sunday , if everybody would have green trees iu their front yard and beautiful flowers, and if there wouldn’t be so many nasty animals. If we had nice green woods where people could have picnics. Elsie Wolfgram, age 9. I think it "would make Wausau better to make a nice big library building, and pave all streets, and the people take a ’buss and ride iuto the park and have a good time. It would make Wausau better if they would have a better city hall, and have a post office of our own, and if the sa loon keepers would not sell whiskey, and the saloons be closed at 10 o’clock at night, and if everyone had nice big comfortable houses. Ervix Marquabdt, age 10. Wausau would be better if there were not so many saloons. I think it would be better if there were more birds. Wausau would be betler if there were street cars. It would be better if the streets and ditches wouia be cleaned. Wausau would be better if no paper would be thrown on the streets. Manda Seeeeldt, age 10. Wausau would be better by having streets cleaner on the west side. Wausau would be better by having cleaner alleys. It would be better if the men would not spit on the side walks. The saloon keepers should lock up at 10 o’clock. John Jojade, age 10. Wausau would be better if the people would keep the streets cleaned. Wausau would be better if there vart no saloons. Wausau would be better if we had street cars. Wausau would be better if there were not so many sparrows. Wausau would be better if the people would keep their yards cleaned. Eddie Tkaxtow, age 10. Wausau could be made better by paving all streets. To have all roads and ditches kept clean, and have lawns with nice grass on. and to have a nice library building, and not to have nasty shows in Wausau. Have nice green trees along the roads and nice parks, houses and barns. Paul Krueger, age 11. I think that if people in Wausau would keep the streets and alleys clean it would make Wausau a great deal better 1 think that it would be a great deal better if there would si be so many saloons, and if people would not be so careless and th f ow paper on the streets. Aleebt vluegel, age 10. Wausau would be better if the people would keep tht streets and alleys clean. Wansau would bo better If there were not so many sal xms. Wausau would he better if the people would Keep thtir bouses and yards clean. WausAn would bo better if he people a ould not sp : t on th side walks Nellie Howiaa, age 8. Wausau Foundry and Machine Shops, !T££""' are now completed and equipped with new machinery to that extent that all work will be tamed out to give the best of satisfaction, and all orders will be attended to with promptness. We therefore ask the public and all the old friends of the firm to favor ns with tbeir patronage and guarantee prompt and good service. Wausau Foaadry aad Mackiae Shops- Telephone 12S. Plumer and Canal Sts. No. 32—TERMS, 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 Property for sale in the city. MONEY TO LOAN ON REAL ESTATE SECURITY. FOK SALK—e*, cf n' t and eV, of sw I ,', section 3, town 28, range 8, and n’ s ' of sw 1 *, section 8, town 28, range 8. and w3<J of sw 1 .,, section 1, town 29. range 7. and ne', of se 1 , and sj-j of se 1 ,, section 81, town i9, range 10, and u<section ti, town 80. ranee 7. and e'., of se I section -li town 30, range 7, and e 1 jof up!,, section So, town 80, range 7. and n'£ of nw I ,'. section 86, town 80, range 7, and of se l .,, section 4. town 80, range 8, and r.’of sW}, and w l ., of se 1 ,, section 10. town 80, range S. and se l /, of sw l , andsw 1 * of se l ., section 12. town 30. range 8, and ns 1 , of uw 1 ,. section 13, town 30, rang* 8, and n I A of ne 1 section 15, town 80, range 8, and }4 of nw'section 23, town 30, range 8, aqd n'i of nw ~ section 24. town 80, range 8, and s’., of no l ,, section 16, town 80, range 9, ar.d se 1 ,. section 18, town 30, range 9. and w!4 of se 1 ,, section 19, town 80, range 9, and eS of swt 4 . section 20. town 80, range 9. aud of ne 1 , andse 1 ,. section 21, town 80. range 9, and ne', of nw 1 -, and,w)4 of nw l , and e’i of sw 1 ,, section 22, town 30, range 9, and se l ,, section 2T, town .'lO, range 9. and of ne 1 ., anil nw 1 .,. section 28, town 80, range 9. aud e*- of ne 1 * andse 1 ,. section 33. town 30, range 9, and sw'4, section 10, town SO, range 10. 7 * ■ /HMW - trmrr t J I r'• - 1 - ~ f - ; II , S' I? §; i : 1 i • l n k JLrifaJwwn >il n i ; I . t rw.ro* trrrer . , . *■ ' * ISgI E S E } I ; I t / a 1 sw. *■ . r . t , I | 1 ; \ =^=“3s3 —•; I\urrns , r , r I : i , * T- " *• *• : * ‘ t ttfrirnc# srmrert Ii a i ■ i. ——r —— u —r-r—t — rs — ! ■I ' : ' ■ ' # # ■*i I , 2 - fir ! “ • - _ * _ ||j I n to ,9■r. r 1 ; I M• * I T ■ * C* * . 1 mV**/./* ' * tr/vecr s . „ aJTU'M. i; . k . : fj-’- rj ■ r* ) $ *_* s v 3 .1 bloc* * x : ► J * ” Mill.'. ! ’ ! i ! ' 'llf'i&ri i! * U 1 'Ti i ■ 5 " ii Is*s II f * 1 ’*' i C)' 1 Jor prices aud terms, or any information relating to the above described ots and lands, apply at my office, Henry B. Huntington. ■WHT IS IT ? You find all the leading PHYSICIANS’ PRE SCRIPTIONS on file in our store? FIRST —Because the DOCTORS know It U: perfectly safe to have them filled here. (confidence) SECOND —They appreciate the fact. We use only Squibb’*, Merck's and Parke Davla A (purity) Co's Drugs, Chemicals and i'tumuacenticals which arc recognizer) the world over for their purity, strength and uniformity. THiRD —That the prescription In always filled exactly as written, and never nubsUluted. (reliability) FOURTH —Our system of filling prescriptions is very complete and accurate; never filled (accuracy) by apprentices, hut only thoroughly experienced Registered i'harmaclsts. FIFTH —The scale of charging Fair and Reasonable. We make a margin on everything (price) we sell, a small uuiform per cant. WE Live up to and not upon our reputation AT THE Pardee Drug Store, (THE YELLOW FRONT.) Holise Cleaning Tiijie. At this season it is to your interest to call on the Esch Furniture Company and inspect the line of Carpets, Draperies, Lfr.ce Curtains, etc., with assurances that you can Save Money in every department, on all articles, including Tables, Chairs and Rockers. Special Sale —Low Prices. Satisfaction —ELcorjoiyiy. 618-THIRD STREET-620. Sea" WITH THE SNAPPIEST line of summer footwear that has been shown this season. OXFORD)?, SAN DALS or HIGH SHOES at almost /toy frice you can name. Id Pi .tent and oamel Calf L>kin, Patent Colt, Patent Kid and other combinations made on comfortable lasts for the hot season wear. Don’t make a purchase of shoes for walking, shopping or dress till you've seen onr assortment. riUELLER W OMAN&T, *l3 THIRD ST. Mrs Clara Boetcber, practical mid wife, Fifth street, next to German Lutheran church. Confinements and all other kinds of sickness taken at the house. if. PHILIP DEAN, Meet aid Spiileit, McKirtitty Block, Wara,fis. Every Woman \ If inlciw. -1 and •Lrxud kr*ow Jttl T \ fclH.iit Umu wf. isrWfui tV X 1 MkltVfl Whirlinq Spray V I /Hitt v. , .41L fm Au/fw*. _ ** M->t nL Afc fmtr 4rm cr<t . * h m %R% Kl . 7H> otf.rr. Vrt s**4 Ufa v f <r!l lIIFU la ' ••i T| ; / '' Jf i m ▼a %h -if ** NIRIRMO., -/ m For sale by The Froxt-Philbrick Drug Company, next to post office. Saratoga Excursion, Juiy sth and itb, at 17.45 for the round trip, via Nickel Plate Road Final re turn limit July 30th. Three trains daily to New York. City ticket office HI Adams St., Chicago. jl#wi