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E. B. THAYER Editor and Prop.—VOL. XXXVIII.
Mercury m potash mg ONLY SERVE AS A MASK FOR. CONTAGIOUS BLOOD POISON L vB They hide its repulsive form, and this serpent disease, \\ stupefied by these drugs, lies dormant until the effects FM 1 \\\\V .A have worn off or treatment is discontinued, when it breaks down the mask and becomes as full of life and venom as ever Merenry and Potash may dry up the sores and eruptions, but at the same time they drive the poison back into the blood and system, where it feeds upon the tender tissues, membranes and nerves, finally breaking out in most disgusting sores and even destroying the flesh and bones. Mercury and. Potash cannot accomplish a radical and permanent cure, vi ** palliative but not curative effect upon this treacherous snake like disease. These drugs produce mercurial Rheumatism, destroy the teeth and corrode the membranes of the stomach and bowels, causing inflam mation and dyspepsia, nervousness and general derangement of the system. S. S. S. is a Specific for Contagious Blood Poison, and the only antidote for the peculiar virus that spreads so quickly throughout the system, corrupting the blood and infecting every organ and fibre of the body. S/-\ /—\ S. S. S. destroys the serpent, and eliminates (C* every atom of poison from the blood, it makes a thorough and radical cure of the disease, and at the same time builds up the general health. S. S. S. 1 contains no minerals of any kind, but is a purely vegetable remedy and we offer SI,OOO for proof to the contrary. Write us about your case and our physicians will cheerfully advise without charge. Our home treatment book will be sent free to all who desire THE SWIFT SPECIFIC COMPANY. Atlanta, 6a. 1903 PARIS GREEN WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED A TON OF 11 J|* g\ || which we guarantee to be strictly Hi Cd* 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. OXFO^pS , t f m3 WE SHOULD SAY SO. SI The styles that fashion suggests. JHnyp of high degree of quality make MAYER’S SHOES POPULAR. SPECIAL STYLES j THIRTY STYLES of Hanan Shoes for ; of Queen Quality Shoes for women, men and women * j High Shoes $ 3.C0 an $3.50. $5.00, $5.50 and $6.00j Low Shoes $2.50 and $3.00 SPECIAL STYLES of Misses' and Children's Sandals and Oxfords. Don’t fail to make your selec- I*ons early as the glorious 4th ” is near at hand. The Shoe Man Suggestions FOR Hot Weather. aa# |i suffer yourself to be shut up W 11 T 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 ? m ij w allow your butter to melt, W II T your milk to sour or your vegetables to spoil when for a little money invested in a refrigerator you can overcome these difficulties ? *it w allow yourself to swelter W H T during the heated season when you can get an ice cream 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 stzro of R. BAUMAN 210-212 THIRD ST. ICE. ICE. P. 0 MEANS, 114 McClellan St., will deliver Ice to private families dur ing the season of 1903 at the following prices: For season, each day, $7 °° For season, 4 times a week, 6.00 Per month, every day, 1.50 Per month. 4 times a week, 1.25 The above includes cleauing and put ting same in refrigerator. The above prices will be reduced $1 00 if ice is not cleaned, etc. LEAVE ORDERS AT 114 McClellan street. lEAL BROWS. L. A. "&ADT. C, S. GILBERT ABSTRACTS. We have the only abstract of Mara thon county. We have a thoroughly qualified abstractor and make abstracts at reasonable prices. We are respons ible for all abstracts made by us and guarantee that they show the condition the title properly as it appears on record. An abstract of title is useful if you desire to sell or mortgage your prop ertv and is very valuable in ascertain ing defects in'your title that can be easily remedied and yet might be suf tieient to spoil a sale. If you desire an abstract of the title to your property, call and see us. Vtausau Law & Land Associate ROCKEFELLER AND Jt.SSE JAMES In Some Respects, at Least Their Systems Were Not Dissimilar. The gifts of John D. Rockefeller to educational and other worthy public purposes are frequent and magnificent. But it is alleged—probably without suf ficient justification—that every time this richest man on earth makes a big do nation to charity or education, simultanj eouslv there occurs a corresponding rise in the price of petroleum. It is futher stated that the cause of this ad vance in the market quotations is now so well understood that whenever oii goes up a cent the people all say that Mr. Rockefeller is manifesting symp toms of generosity. Whether or not this method of almsgiving is employed by Mr. Rockefeller, it is certain that he did not invent it. Robin Hood and his merry men pursued a similar course in their time, and it was not unknown among our own outlaws and free booters. As an example an incident in the life of Jesse James may be cited: A long while ago, when Rockefeller was a broker and speculator at St. Louis, Jesse James, then the more fa mous man of the two, was also in Mis souri and operating near this city arouud lone Jack and in the Sin-a-Bar hills. On one of his expeditions, James stopped at a farm house and found the poor widow who lived there, iu tears. Upon inquiry he learned, so the story goes, that she wept because she had no money to pay an overdue mortgage which her creditor had noti fied her he was going to collect that day or take possession of her home. Jesse bade her to be of good cheer, and, pulling out of his owu belt 98.000 in crisp bills, generously gave it to the woman with instructions to pay her debt. He then departed, hid himself, and after the transaction between the poor widow and the rich and grasping banker creditor v. as closed, the gal'.aut Jesse waylaid and killed the latter and took from bis dead body the monej which he, the desperado, had but a few hours before given away in charity. Mr Rockefeller probably was not an intimate acquaintance of Jesse James, although they both lived in the same state, and be is not on record a* ever having approved of the outlaw’s meth ods, even in charity transactions Kansas City Journal. Wanted— Bright, active boy. about sixteen years of age to help in office. Good Willie Bkotheb*. At a meeting of the Liederkranz held Thursday evening the following new officers were elected: President—Frank Ritter. Vice “ —Henry Ruder. Secretary —Bernhard Riebt. Treasurer—Otto Mueller. Musical director—Gustav Mueller. Librarian—Chas. Boerke. Janitor— Emil Mueller. Trustee for three years—E. C. Zim merman. Wa USA uWtPILOT. COUNCIL MEETING. The regular July session of the com mon council convened Tuesday even ing last. The veto by the mayor of ‘.he reso'u tion adopted at a previous meeting authorizing the construction of an en gine house on Bridge street was brought to the attention of the city’s legislators. Alderman Liljqvest, father of the reso lution, stated that it had been intro duced in a spirit subservient to the wishes of the people living in the north end of town but with a misunderstand ing of certain conditions relative to its enactment. He desired that the mayor’s veto be sustained, which was done by the unanimous vote of the council. Later the committee submitted plans and specifications for such building which met with disapproval on the part of some members one being of the opin ion that a brick building should be erected whereas the py is called for a frame stiueture, auo.l.er that the city’s finances would not allow the construc tion of another engine house at this time. Alderman Liljeqvest stated that his people would be satisfied with a frame building in preference to none at all. He desired immediate action and introduced a resolution accepting and adopting the committee’s plans which was carried. A resolution authorizing the board of public works to advertise for bids and begin the work of con struction was also carried. The mayor has since vetoed the reso. lution for the reason as he states there in to get time to study the plans and specifications. A petition asking that Second street be macadamized from Jefferson to Ful ton was granted, upon recommenda tion of the committee. The special committee to whom bad been referred the matter of selecting a site for a bridge across the Wisconsin river to be located in the south end of town reported that the north one impressed the members most favorably. A bridge built on this site would span the river at Stewart’s island with the east end resting just south of Columbia park, the west end at the tannery. The Alexander Stewart Lumber Cos. and the Geo. Ruder Brew ing Cos. will donate a land for the build ing of piers. A lire alarm box was ordered placed at the corner of Sixth and Scott streets. It was agreed to accept the proposi tion of the Wausau Box and Lumber Cos. that, that company build a foot bridge across the Wisconsin river in the north part of town providing the city pay SBOO, or two-thirds the cost of construction. A little horse talk was indulged in between M. J. Cavanaugh and the special committee appointed to pur chase a horse for the use of the board of public works. The committee bought a horse of Mr. Cavanaugh but later, finding the horse not to be sound, re turned it and the council at the last meeting refused to pay for the animal. The matter was discussed without any action being taken. The First street macadamizing hav ing been completed it was ordered that an assessment be levied on abutting property holders benefitted by the same. BARBERS’ LICENSES. How many barbers in this city have secured licenses under the new law ? The barbers commission to collect such liceuses is now doing business and is kept busy making out receipts for the $1.25 that must accompany the applica tion for license and for the administra tion of oath. The commission will con duct four examinations a year at differ ent places about the strand candi dates must present the ives at such times and places. The commissioners say that the examination will be a rigid one. If any are found to be running their shops without the proper creden tials after August 11 they will be dealt with as are “blind pigs” or illicit stills by the state or national government. There are about 4,000 barbers in the state, it is estimated, and as many of these as possible will have a circular mailed to them within the next six weeks. This will be drafted after con sultation with the state board of health and will have to do with sanitary methods of conducting a shop. For in stance, in some shops one towel is used on eight or ten patrons. That will not be allowed. There must be at least one clean towel for each customer. An other practice common in some shops is the use of a stick of caustic to heal bleeding wounds. The barber takes a pencil of the stuff, dips it in water and applies it to the wound. It maj have a drop or two of blood still on it from the last man upon whom it was used. That blood may contain germs of the most malignant sort which are com municated to the second customer. That practice must be stopped. The board intends to inspect every shop in the state and insist upon sani tary conditions. It is said there is but little opposition to the bill, for it will in time elevate the barbers to the level of physicians and dentists. They are working long hours aud in most cities every day in the year. When this law is in full effect they will have shorter hours and get better pay, their shops will be more sanitary and the service better, and the public will pay for it. because the prices of shaves and hair cuts will conse quently be raised. Fob Sale—l offer my residence and grounds, at the corner of Sixth and Warren streets for sale. E S. CIEMESfCR. Willie and Johnny set up a lemonade stand the other day, aud a gentleman was their first patron.. Willie'# sigv read: “Four cents a glass.” Johnny’s modest announcement was: “Twocents a glaas " Being a man with an eye to the fact that a penny saved is a penny earned,”the customer bought a glass of Johnny's lemonade, paid the two cents due. and casually inquired: “Why is your’s cheaper than your brother’s?” “Cos mine is the lemonade wot the puppy fell into.” WAUSAU, W15.,1 TIJESPAY, JULY 14, 1903. NEW RESTAURANT, Wausau is to have a restaurant before the summer closes that will compare favorable with any in the state. Nick Zender has leased of Mrs. Wm Calloo the old Fellows property on Third street, lately vacated by the Montgomery Hardware Cos., and after numerous im provements that are now being made have been completed, will occupy the same. The upper rooms now used as offices will be fitted up as lodging rooms, which will accommodate quite a number of lodgers, a ; those desiring bed and table board will be served. The north store will be rented to Wm. Nablo, the tailor, for a time at least. Both stores will be fitted up with new hardwood floors, steel walls, ceilings, etc., and the south store will have an extension built on the rear. The din ing rooms now used by Mr. Zender on the second story will be cut up into bed rooms. The scheme is one that has been evolving in Nick’s head for a long time. Recognizing the fact that their is a promising Held here for such an enter prise he has decided to relieve some of stress so often encountered there by the traveling publie. A strictly first class restaurant, open at all hours of the day or night, that could be patronized by the better elements, is something that has always been lacking in Wausau. Hotels have generally been “shy” in accommodations and are only ac cessible during regular meal times. The establishment of such a restaurant will not hurt any of the hotels for it will have a tendency to draw further business to the town. As it is now many of the commercial travelers when in this section prefer to spend Sunday in some other town where they are surer of accommodations. Y. M. C. A. NOTES. The party composed of twenty boys of the Y. M. C. A. Sec’y. Neil Camp bell, Thos. Stafford, physical director, and State Sec’y. F. E. Anderson, of Milwaukee, who had been camping in Oneida county, returned home Friday evening. They left Wausau July Ist and encamped on Rice lake, about two and one-half miles from Harshaw and and about fivf minutes’ walk from camp Ruth. All were sun-burned and tanned when they returned hut report having had a nice time not withstand ing the prevalence of clouds of mos quitoes with which the woods are now infested. They had five boats, four sleeping tents and one cook tent and W. Berger presided over the latter. Besides catching numerous fish they had plenty of eut door sports and en joyed base ball games, boat races and swimming races and on Sunday held gospel meetings at near by lumber camps. They had a celebration on the Fourth consisting of fire crackers, fire works, a camp fire and recitations by Mr. Anderson. This was the first Y. M. C. A. camp established since the local association was organized but the custom will perhaps he followed yearly hereafter. Thos. Strafford leaves July 29th for his home at Hamilton, Ont., where he will visit until about Sept. 25, when he will go to Springfield, Mass., to enter a training school. Sec’y. Campbell leaves this evening for Mukwanago to attend a state con ference in boys’ work. The Milwaukee Journal newsboys’ band will be at the opera house next Friday evening for a concert to be given under the auspices of the associa tion. Admission will be 25 and 85 cents. Tickets on sale Thursday morn ing. SUMMER SPECIALTIES AT HUDSON’S. Ladies’ Jersey ribbed corset covers, with or without sleeves, prices All styles of ladies’ union suits “Korso” to be worn either as a vest or corset cover, all sizes. Ladies' silkalisle vests made especially for decollete wear, come and see them. ARRESTED FOR OLD CRIME. George Brown, who resided in the town of Frankfort until about three years ago, was placed in the county jail Thursday charged with an offense which he is alleged to have committed at about the time of his disappearance from the county. The story of the case is as follows : One day in the fall of 1900 Brown called at the home of a neighbor and finding a daughter at home alone he is alleged to have vio lated her person. The girl’s name was Helen Hartig. She was fifteen years of age and a cripple of diminutive siae and has since died. Brown was arrested and was taken to Colby whore his ex amination was held before Justice Pradt, who bound the prisoner over to appear in circuit court fixing his bail at SSOO which he furnished. As soon he had gained his liberty he left the county and forfeited his bond. His wife and family have lived on their farm ever since and last week Brown returned home, evidently thinking that the crime had been forgotten. The father of tVe little girl saw him and notified Constable John Duersteiu, of Marathon City, who went out and arrested Brown. He was taken before Justice Young at Edgar and his bail fixed at $2,500 and being unable to furnish this he was lodged in the county jail. His examination was fixed for Monday. Boys Who Succeed Owe Their Success to Special Preparation. The Wisconsin Business University Has prepared thousands of young men and women for high priced positions- What it has done for others It now offers to do for you. For Catalogue Add: W. B. U., La Crosse, Wis GO TO ASHLAND. The Wausau Liederkranz will leave tt.is city in a special car of the North western next Friday morning at 10 o’clock for the saengerfest to be held at Ashland July 17-18-19. As Ashland is a town noted for being able to take care of conventions, a good time is looked for by those who attend. Sunday will be the main day, when there will be a picnic and grand chorus. Besides the active members there will be perhaps several of the honorary members also attend, the fare for the round trip will b $5.45, or half fare. Returning, the Wausau people will leave Ashland in the morning of Monday and arrive here in the afternoon. Of the active mem bers who have signified their intention of attending are the following : Gustav Mueller John Bartels C*as. Boerk'’ Frank Ritter Henry Bieleuburg Robt. Leistekow Frank Bauer Jacob Forster G t N&ffz Wm. Lohmar Nick Graebel Fred Mohr Herman Lemke Albert Schmidt Otto Mueller Frank Lietz Victor Flecker Bernhard Riebe Oscar Weisse Hilmer Schmidt GIVEN TWO YEARS. Nick Lahr the young man who jumped out of a car window near Marathon City last Monday while be ing brought to the county jail to await trial for an alleged burglary at the Athens House at Athens, has been landed. Sheriff Chellis did a little detective work and finally located his man at Chippewa Falls and Wednesday went over and got him. After jump ing from the car window Lahr says he walked to Colby and there took a train ler the town where he was found. After being brought to Wausau, Lahr notified bis parents, who live at Boyd, telling them of his predicament and asking assistance His folks refused to help him and so he lost courage and decided to pies 1 guilty. He retained Atty. Andrews a9 legal advisor, and on Saturday afternoon went before the court and plead guilty and received a sentence of two years in Waupun prison at hard labor, together with an admonishment of warning never to again stray from the path of rectitude. He was also placed under oath and made a statement regarding the burglary, in which be lays the burden of blame on his partner, Ed. Hegal. This statement will no doubt be introduced in evidence in the trial of the latter who is now enjoying his liberty, having secured bail. McCROSSEN-JONES. The Golden Anniversary of Mr. and Mrs- Jas. McCrossen’s Wedding Day. From the Wausau Pilot we published an <•-'>unt of the golden wedding of Mr.and Mrs. James McCrossen of Wau sau. The worthy couple in the early days of Waupaca and vicinity were among the most popular of our young people of that time. Mrs. McCrossen’s father wasJ.H. Jones one of the intelligent and progressive citizens of the pretty village of Rural at that time. Dr. J. Ashman’s wife is her sister. James McCrossen is a brother to John and the late Robert McCrossen. He was a wide awake and progressive young man and knew where to select a good life partner. Mrs. Chas. Chesley, then MLs Laura Spencer, was the bridesmaid outhat auspicious occasion. A local last week said the wedding party went to the VVeyauwega celebra tion for a wedding journey with an ox team. We are informed that the new ly married couple and the bridesmaid including her sister, Myra Spencer now Mrs. Tompson, at Greenwood and the bride’s sister now Mrs. J. Ashmuu and one or two of the brothers went to Wey auwega, on that memorable day and returned to Waupaca to a dance at the Van Duxce house which hotel stood on the bank of the river near where C. P Dali’s shoe shop now stands. Perhaps that some did go with ox teams but on this occasion it was not so. There were just, a few “swell rigs" in the coun ty and the groom and bride had one on that Fourth of July, fifty years ago. The Republican congratulates them on reaching the 60th milestone of their married! life, as well as their success financially and other ways. Our read ers will be pleased to read the fol lowing extract from the published ac count of the event at Wausau last Sat urday.—Waupaca Republican. (Here fallowed the artlole published in last week’s Pilot.) SCRAPS. Distrust the things you want to do. They’re generally wroDg. • * Men have made laws to protect birds, but the chief offenders, cats, are allowed to live, multiply, and destroy birds, unrestrained. * • • Dog bites seem to be getting as numerous, and almost as dangerous, as mosquito bites. * • • It seems time that the wicked and foolish practice of cutting down beauti ful young trees to stick iu the ground as a Fourth of July decoration, be dis continued. It is not only poor econ my, but poor patriotism, to destroy a tr >. * • * The collarless man, like the collarless gown, is uow much in vogue. * * * The woman who talks of her work, doesn’t generally do as much as ore who spells the word with a small letter. * * Gossiping, like eating onions, leaves a bad taste in one's mouth. Fob Sale House and lot, Ourner of Third and Franklin streets. Inquire of H. A. Beane. Why Experimeai Loafer ? Wc have the only known cure In the world for RHEUMATISM Tour rheumatism Is Just like all others, and for the same reason that they are not cured, you are not cured. There is only one known cure for rheu matism in the world, and that is MEL). ERiNE. Everything else is simply "rr’> ommended.” We have thousands of tes timonials on file from people who were cured by MEDERINE after paying enough for otLer "cures” to buy a farm. Every bottle sold bears our absolute guarantee to cure. RHEUMATISM is caused by uric acid in the blood, which stiffens, enlarges and locks the joints and often renders you a cripple for life. Write MEDERINE REMEDY CO.. Duluth, Mien., fee heir system nf treatment. All letters answered. Illustrated booklet containing cures mailed free. Price si.oe per Bottle—6 Bottle* $5.00. paid if your druggist doe* not carry MED LRINE in stock. MEDERINE OINTMENT Eczema, Salt-Rheum, Old and Running Sores, Boils and Ulcer*. 50c per box. AiCfIPRIIIC CHAD or toilet, bath and nursery, ri wvM■ talizesthe skin; a complexion beautiner, a periect cure tor Dandruff and all scalp and skin diseases. Price asc. Mcderlnc Remediei are sold and anteed by W. VV. ALBERS, 301-3rd St.—3l2 S. First Ave. FINE CATALOGUE. The Pilot has received a very hand some, illustrated catalogue from Tolands’ Business Universities of LaCrosse. It contains about 100 pages, and is very handsomely printed, in fact, we doubt if any institution in the country can show up a handsomer piece of work, or one compiled in bet ter shape. To any desiring to attend such a school it will pay to write in for a catalogue. Mr. Toland has had an army of students and all are holding the best of positions with large pay. It is to be deplored that Mr. Toland was obliged to give np his . Wausau school, but he found it necessary to do so because it was not profitable nor practical to handle the business at so great a distance. The business has now been consolidated with the univer sity at LaCrosse. While here, the school graduated something like 150 students who are now receiving from $35 to $125 per month, a work of which it is certainly to be proud. Wanted— A girl for the summer to go to the lakes to do second work, good wages, apply at the Pilot office before the 14th of July. The flushing of the water mains has been resumed with vigor again this week. For several evenings the city employes will work on the west side and cleanse, so far as possible, the pipes on that side of the river. The flushing has greatly improved the water on the east side. Roy Chellis and Miss Ella Kopplin were married Saturday evening a* eight o’clock at the home of the bride’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Kopplin, 723 Washington street. The attend ants were John Schoenman and Miss Louise Hoppe, and the ceremony was witnessed by relatives and a small party of friends. Following the cere mony there was the customary supper and congratulatory offerings. The young couple have gone to housekeep ing and are living in rooms they have furnished in the Kopplin home. Gentry Bros.’ dog and pony show gave two performances at Warren park last Tuesday to fair sized crowds, and, as on previous appearances gave satis faction. Man’s mastery over dumb brutes was fully exemplified at these performances, and it is truly remark able with what degree of intelligence the latter can be brought by proper training. The company, however, is falling to the level of circuses in the fact that it now has an after perform ance for the purpose of extracting more money out of the people and reserves a number of the best features for the latter show. The tannery was closed down Satur day, all the hides in process of tanning having been turned out into leather that day. The shut down was not* occasioned by a shortage of stock but* that the plant may be enlarged. In the next few weeks numerous improve ments will be made, among them the building of anew leach house which will add to the plants’ capacity, and 300 hides per day will be the limit of the output after all changes have been made. Many of the laborers will not lose a day’s labor by the closing of the institution but will be employed at other work about the plant. The Hoeffler-Gibney company tilled dates at the opera house every night last week and gave better satisfaction than is generally accorded by a reper toire company. The troupe was greeted by fair sized audiences eaci evening and on Thursday night the local lodge of Eagles attended in a body being pre sented with tickets by the management. Friday evening, Burns and Nina, two members of the company, took it upon themselves to give this paper some un solicited advertising, which we fully appreciate. Their act is that of tear ing white paper into fanciful designs daring the course of a song and dia logue. On the evening mentioned, when their aet had been completed, they presented to the audience a piece of paper into which flowers and other ornamentations had been shaped by their deft fingers, and above a center piece were the words hearing the name of this family paper Wausau Pilot. Modesty prevents us from mentioning the fact that the nails in the floor were loosened by the applause brought forth. Wausau Foundry and Machine Shops, frSi""”' are now completed and equipped with new machinery to that extent that all work will be turned out to f,ive 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 us with their patronage and guarantee prompt and good service. Wausau Foiadry aid Machine Shops. Telephone 123. Plumer and Canal Sts. No. 33—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 lauds 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 RFAL ESTATE SECURITY. FOK SALK —we l 4 of nw*4 and e ■> of section S, town 28, range S. and u’j of sw'-,, section 8, town 28, range 8, itnd of swi-*, section 1, town 29. range 7. and ne' 4 of b*' 1 , and of se'-,. section 81. town 28. range 10, and n. > 4 . section 8, town 80, ranee 7. and o}.j of sc', section 26 town 30, range 7. and e>s of ne,’<. section So, town 80, range 7, and n 1 * of aw 1 ,, section 36, town St), range 7, and seJi of se l 4 . section 2, town 80, range 8, and n' jof sWV 4 and w'.j of se> 4 , section 10. town 80, range 8, and set* of sw!i and of 8et 4 , section 12. town SO, range 8, and ne) ,of nw' 4 , section 18, town 30, range 8, and n*£ of net.,, section 15, town 30. range 8. and s l ., of n 1 , section 23, town 80, range 8. and d!* of nw' 4> section 24 town 80. range 8. and of ne’ 4 , section 16, town 80, range 9. and seV*. section 18, town SO, range 9. and of se%, section 19, town SO, range 9, and e‘4 of swV 4 , section 20, town 80, range 9, and sl-S of ne' 4 Hnd se' 4 . section 21, town Sit, range 9, and ne’ 4 of nw l 4 anthw' aof nw' 4 and of ewt 4 , section 22, town 30, range 9, and se) 4 , section 2T, town 80, range 9. and ow'-J of neV 4 and nw'£, section 28, town 80. range 9. and e}4 of ue'i and se'section 38. town 80, range 9, and section 10, town 80, range 10. . Ml.vrr f .. --- „ > • /nmn tnmer t J I b W” .. '*• c o *** . U ft > J J BLOC. : / | ■ | / ’ e t s ; w ‘ t ! s5 j ii : I I—*— 1 .■ o - - ' i *5 I * *r*err , I —s ——e —i—* ——b ——c ——e — } I I 1 t * A*, , * * .* ; ; \ L.L L,L 1-1 -J I . -W-—* I ; | i ft -ft m a r / i ! 1 tj I : (r IT 1.0. J | * ‘ t ittrirJKAt srtrcerx j I * |— g "| -a —— T. — —e ——e-^-tn — < T j . • 3.3 * ' j | I jjS , *. i'i * ' ; J(H , f <" In ft. I■ I *1 ) tl-lj ► r !/■**//*' ■.* ermarr Nr “i • __r. * “ —I •j" '* —tt - ri '• | - 1 r* I ; k-g Z* w 3 J3/.oc'(T 3 > 1 r O i lift i ' i * [.* ,1 |;: *it —4 ’ *s* 1 I • CtH : -* H i . t .lr .tr ( O Si $ ta./fO£>,r,gv \ r ‘ Pi i ’ .—JL-j f t '4 l'|r —— r & hor prices and terms, or any information relating to the above described )ts and lands, apply at my office, Henry B. Huntington. STRICTLY PURE • /y The best that money pans iireen canbuy4ncimodem> science can produce. DON’T BE FOOLED BY OTHERS who say they are selling it cheaper than any one else, for it might be the cheapest they can get and the most expensive for you, for there are two kinds—the good kind and the bad kind. Remember this that the PARDEE DRUG STORE is selling strictly Pure Paris Green at the same price you will pay for inferior and adulterated. Holise Cleaning Tiipe. 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 —Lou/ Prices. Satisfaction —Ecor,oipy. 618-THIRD STREET-620. Added to Your appearance with a pair of Patent Leath er shoes from our superb stock. Fashion calls for Patent Leather Foot wear which is really the most messy of all .leathers, easily cleaned, and always shined. Most economical Shoes on this account. Our stock will supply you with the best lasting Patents in High Shoes or Oxfords at prices consistent with their lasting qualities. /“IUELLER y QUANDT, fIS THIKD ST. Mrs. Clara Boetcher, practical mid wife, Fifth street, next to German Lutheran church. Coe sa* men is and all other kinds of sickaess taken at the house. tf PHILIP DEAN, IrcliM aid SpitenM, McKinley Block. WaBS3II, WIS. Every Woman ■i .* \ isiaUTHttUondchooUlkaow Jni j, \ atK.gt tbe wonderful A \ MX.*VIt Whirling Spray 1 CSS §N. I Tfcrnew •.*••! s.rt**.. Safer- V s* si JL wi'l.'.il. liras- -f --: Mt Mo*t C< Illrim'TOt. It (WaM la4Uti/. iik 3rwr fmr K. MUHM, k< no y ox •t, ‘ -* and *!ai?p for l! yfa g '"//fiCs / A / m r%: \ r > * WIBIII. f 0., >/ # liooua llwre Ik. Vtrftb For sale by The Frost-PhiJbrick Drug Company, next to post office. Saratoga Excursion, July sth and <th, at 17 45 for the round trip, via Nickel Plate Road. Final re turn limit JuiyiSUth. Three trainsdaily to New York. City ticket office 111 Adams St., Chicago. jlfiwS-