Newspaper Page Text
E. B. THAYER, Editor and Prop.—VOL. XXXVIX.
ISBSpORTHE BLOOD * The best known and most popular blood purifier and ton ‘ c on the market is S. S. S. '2' There is hardly a man, woman or child in America who has not heard of •* S. S. S. for the blood." It is a standard remedy, a specific for all blood troubles and unequalled as a general tonic and appetizer. S. S. S. is guaranteed purely vegetable, the herbs and roots of which it is composed are selected for their alterative and tonic prop erties, making it the ideal remedy for all blood and skin diseases, as it not FHOM only purifies, enriches and invigor- congressman Livingston, ates the blood, but at the same time GEORGIA, tones up the tired nerves and gives 1 strength and vigor to the entire blood remedy on the market. system. For Chronic Sores and Ulcers, FROM Catarrh, Rheumatism, Blood Poison, ex-gov. alien and. candleh. Malaria, Anaemia, Scrofula, Eczema, . , s - s - s - unquestionably a *ooH • r. i. Till . blood purifier, and the best tonic X Psoriasis, Salt Rheum, Tetter, Acne ever used. and such other diseases as are due to a polluted or impoverished condition of the blood, nothing acts so promptly and effectually as S. S. S. It counteracts and * eradicates the germs and poisons; cleanses the system of all unhealthy accumulations and soon restores the patient to health. Write us and our physicians will give your case prompt attention without charge. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, GA. Bring Your Prescriptions to us and have them filled properly. Nothing but registered drug gists in charge. PRICES THE LOWEST. Post Office. Frost-Philbrick Drug Cos. Heavy Soles That Are Not Clumsy. We hear many women say they can’t wear heavy soled shoes, tbo stiff and clumsy they say. We change the minds of such women every time. We \Queen Quality QUEEN QUALITY SHOES are always flexible* always comfortable, and always *3.00. A few special styles at $3.50. Fast color eyelets used in every pair. Largest exclusive Shoe House in the Northwest. IVI AV T EZZ II j SHOE MAN. The public demand a Pure Beer. We brew it. Weisensteiner and Red Ribbon by the case. 2 dozen quarts, $2.00. 3 dozen pints, $1.75. TELEPHONE 93. $ TOILET NECESSITIES. X In the way of Combs, Brushes, Creams, X 4 Lotions, Etc., are one of our specialties. A j YOU: NEED : THEM j J Every (lay and our large stock comprises everything’ in this line, r # Our prices are right and goods the very best that money can buy. r t W. W. ALBERS, DRUGGIST. i I Water % Smoke Salel £E 31 of damaged goods begins February 22, at fcr Montgomery Hardware Cos. 3 f??** Sec Small Bills. w viwvfvvvvvvvvvv•wiiif if*ififtiif*iiifittfi w | - TT. x | j Badger Laundry [ ! Cor. 4th and Washington Sts. # J[ WILL RETURN YOUR LINEN PROPERLY i J LAUNDERED. $ ’ CHAS. H. WEGNER o r Largest General Store in Wausau GROCERIES , CLOTHING , FLOUR. FEED , PRODUCE ; NOTIONS , CROCKERY. A supply of Fresh Butter and Eggs And all Farm Produce always on hand. PHILIP DEAN. Arcfct aid SnpraMit, MoKtnlly B>oC. W3Mail. WU. How To Make Money. Agents of either s*'x should today write Marsh Manufacturing Cos., Lake street. Chicago, for cuts and particulars of their handsome Aluminum Cant Case with your name engraved on it and tilled with 100 calling or bus iness cards. Everybody order them. Sample case and 100 cards, postpaid. 40c. This case and 100 cants retail at 75 cents. You have only to show sam ple to secure an order. Send 40c at once for case and 100 cards or send dOe for 100 cards without case. May 26 “Blue Ribbon" is the r t of the brand of flour sold in g x*St quan tities hv K. ijnehm ilo-tf Wa USA U WSb-PILOT. j CANOE TIPS; TWO FACE DEATH. ! F. L- Sexmith and D. H- Stevens Have Narrow Escape. Heath by accidental drowning was I narrowly averted yesterday afternoon a few rods below the John street bridge when David H. Stevens of Kenosha and Fred L. Sexmith of Wausau, both stu dents of Lawrence universi ,y. approp riated a canoe from a lar ding on the river bank in the vicinity of the Beltz l>oat house and attempted to paddle to Telalah. The instant aid rendered by members of a section crew at work on the Chica go & North-Western tracks was all that saved the young men from drowning, upon the overturning of the frail craft, which occurred in midstream. Neither Sexmith nor Stevens are can oists and had not mastered the difficult art of maintaining the exact equilibrium required in order to prevent a possible accident. When half way across the river Sexmith attempted to shift his kneeling posture to one of sitting and that instant the canoe, a canvas affair, turned turtle and the two young men were struggling in the icy waves They clung to ttie boat, which.kept them floating until rescued by members of the section crew, who seeing the ac cident, immediately put out from shore and rendered assistance. With the ex ception of severe chills, the result of their involuntary bath and their return home in wet garments, the boys are to day little the worse for their escapade.— Appleton Post, March Bth. SHOULD BE TAKEN IN HAND. It has been some time since “Jack the Hugger” the been heard from, and people nad begun to think that his sev eral arrests had done him good, when he bobs up again. One night recently the members of a social organization which meets and bowls at the Columbia, were returnirg home after their game. Some of the ladies started on ahead of the rest of the other members, and when they had reached a point near one of the breweries, were intercepted by this fellow, whose antics will sooner or later cause him a. badly broken head or send him to Oshkosh. He offered them insult and they screamed for help. At this Jack ran away and escaped. The men in the party, when they learned the cause of these women’s screams, were so angered that it was lucky for Jack that he did not fall into their hands that night. A certain member of the party vows he will pound this fellow into a pulp the first time he' meets him, and he is big enough to do it, too. The fellow ought to be corralled j and sent to Oshkosh; he is dangerous to allow loose on the streets. He has been arrested by police officers and has been kicked and beaten into insensibility by husbands and fathers for his actions, but it does him no good. While he has never as yet committed any serious crime, it is hard to tell what he might do, and for him to frighten a woman in delicate health might mean serious con sequences. DEATH OF A, B. WILLETT. On Wednesday morning A. B. Willett who has been suffering for several weeks with an attack of stomach trouble, died at the home of his daughter, Mrs. W. F. Davis, at Wausau. The news of hi 9 death comes as a surprise to his numer ous friends here as he was not known to be dangerously ill. After a brief service at Wausau tin remains were taken to Grafton, the former home of deceased, for interment. For several years prior to April, 1903, Mr. Willett was a resident of this city, being extensively engaged in the real estate and and nursery business and having large property interests in this section. He was an honorable and up right dealer and was universally re spected.—Marshfield Times. Mr Willett had been a resident of Wausau for about a year and made manj warm friends here. Besides Mrs. Davis, who resides at 544 Harrison boalivard, he leaves three other chil dren, one of whom resides in Manches ter, Eng. KATHERINE HIGGINS. P. Kelly received a message VVednes day evening announcing the death of Mrs. Katherine Higgins in the county hospital at Wausau after a short illness resulting from a cold. The deceased was born in the town of Stockton on April 20. 1868, and was therefore in her thirty-sixth year. She was a daughter of Mrs. P. Higgins of Stockton. She leaves a mother, four brothers and a sister to mourn her loss. Miss Higgins was formerly a student in the High school but was compelled to give up her studies on account of men tal debility, aud for the past sixteen years she has been under treatment at Oshkosh and Wausau. Mr. Kelly met the remains here this afternoon and accompanied the body to Stockton station, from which point they were transferred by team to the family home in the north part of the towu. The funeral will be held Saturday morning at 9:30 St. Mary’s church at Custer, Rev. E. P. Lorigan xAciating. —Stevens Point Journal. DR. TURBIN’S MANY FRIENDS. Despite the strenuous duties of a busy professional life, Dr. Louis M. Turbin, of Chicago, manages to favor Wausau with one monthly visit. His many patients and friends, all alike admirers of his exceptional abil j ity. as well as his qualities as a man, I avail themselves of these occasions to express their appreciation and thanks for their cure or to receive the neces sary further medical attention to insure it. Women have learned that he is to be wisely entrusted with the treatment of their various ills. The details of his unrivalled success in the cure of diseases peculiar to the sex are on many tongues. His vast experience and tinished training in the highest achievements of the healing art. as directed to chronic diseases of both women and men and his wonderful skill in orihcial treat ment —that for rectal ailments—as well as his successful methods for the cure of organic and nervous diseases of early I manhood, cause his offices to be crowed with affiicled people who seek | his aid. They are never disappointed, as the willing testimony or our reliable citizens and friends throughout the country fully attests. l)r. Turbin is not only the best of specialists but a well tried, true aud faithful friend. Dr. Turbin will be in Wausau Tues- J day. March 22nd, at the Beilis Hotel. ALL FOR 51.50 The twice-a-week Republic, of St. luis and thc\ Wausau Pilot will be seni to any address hereafter for tl-50 in advance. We were able to make arrangements so as to be able to do this, starting from March Ist. This is the best bargain ever offered to the public. The Republic is one of the best papers published in the United States. It has an agricultural supplement each week and its news of the world's fair is not surpassed. ti. WAliSAli, WIS,, TIiESPAY, MARCH IS, 1904. INTERVIEW WITH W. N. ALLEN W. N. Allen, a weather-beaten lum ber “cruiser” from Wausau, has just re turned to the north after spending four months in the timber of Alabama and is at the Sehlltz hotel. Mr. Allen and three other cruisers spent the winter in Greene, Pickens ami Tuskaloosa coun ties estimating short leaf pine for the Alexander Lumber company of Chicago. The John Alexander of this company’ is a brother of Walter Alexander of Wau sau. Other members of the company are F. P. and George Hixon, formerly of La Crosse, and Mr. Brittingham, Mad ison. The four cruisers estimated the number of thousand feet in each forty worked over and gave their figures to C. N. Cur: is. a youDg attorney from Merrill, who is now ou the tract buyiug the timber from the small fanners there abouts at whatever prices he can best make. Mr. Allen has estimated timber from Maine to the Pacific and knows a lot about it. He is careless in dress, like frontiersmen, and rough and hearty of speech. He said: “G. D. Glenn. A. D. MacDonald and I boarded with the white farmers where we worked. We couldn’t have stopped with the poorer class at all, but we managed to find pretty good families. They gave us corn bread, hot biscuit, bacon, turnip tops mixed with sand (they called ’em greens down there), rice, coffee and sweet potatoes. We furnished our own Irish potatoes and tea. That Jwe could not get and had to have. They call themselves planters if they raise (‘make’) a bale of cotton down there. Why if they would offer oue of their school buildings to us for a hog pen we would not accept it. They all have good feather beds though. “The pine we worked in was short leaf. Lumbermen consider that better than the long leaf because it hasn’t so much turpentine and pitch in it, which makes it lighter to ship. You can’t burn the short leaf forest. The bark seems to shield the trees. The owners of long leaf rent their timber to the turpeutiners at so much an acre for three years before they want to cut it. After that they wait two or three years and cut it. Taking out the turpentine hurts the wood around the stump but doesn’t spoil the timber altogether. The farmers burn over the short leaf woods often to clean up the needles so the grass can grow. There are oaks and hfekories, ;00. Both short and long leaf pine are durable and make a beautiful finish for interior slieath ng. They are hard enough for hardwood floor. too. They say that there is so much pitch in them that the sun will oring it out when used tor clap board ng aud v’erk off the paint. The south has the aovan.age over the north iff that the ycliow ptne will grow .* new crop in twenty-five years. Old cotton fields cell ‘bus soou be covered with woods, while up here hazel brush and blackberry vines would be the crop. We worked mostly along*the Sipev anil Tombigbee rivers.—Milwaukee Even ing Wisconsin. FOOTPRINTS OF THE CEN TURIES, Thursday evening, March 24, Hon. G. A. Gearhart, of Rocherter, N. Y., will lecture at the opera house in this city, under the auspices of the \\ M. C. A. The lecturer is a brother of Chas. Gear hart, of this city, with whom he made a brief visit about a year ago. He is spoken of very highly wherever he has appeared, both by press and people. Here is what the Hartford, Wis., Times says of his lecture at that place. “The lecture last Friday evening by Hon. G. A. Gearhart was a masterly effort in every sense of the word. The “foot prints of the Centuries” and their rela tions to the present and future were portrayed in a scholarly, yet simple manner that appealed to everyone. The poetry, wit and wisdom so skillfully intenvoven in sound logic, showed that Gearhart is * master of word painting. Aside from the entertainment that such a lecture affords it carries with it a weighty inlluenee for good. No one can listen to such an exposition of fun damental truths without feeling that it is a privilege to live at the present time, and that we, too, have our parts to per form in making the Twentieth century even more glorious to live in than the Nineteenth. Owing to an Immense Shortage in the cotton crop coupled with the successful corner of all avail able cotton, the price of this staple has more than doubled in six months. We are pleased to announce to our friends that by reason of early purchases we have secured our stock at very favorable prices. We have it now in our store and we in tend to give our customers the benefit. You will have to pay no advance. NOTE THESE PRICES! For Dresses and Waists. Fine India Linens, - - |()G- I2?C- ISC- 20C an< l 25C P er J arc^ Sheer Persian Lawns, - 15 c 20c 25c 35c and 40c “ “ Beautiful French Lawns, 35c- 50c- 65c- 75c “ “ Mercerized Waistings, - - - 20 - 25C> 35C- 50c u “ Imported Vestings, .... oJjq. 75c “ For Fine Lingerie. Soft Nainsooks, .... -15 c 20c and 25c I** > ard English Long Cloths. - $125 $1 50 and $1 75 per piece Soft Finish Cambrics. - ||fi. |2 i-C I )er )' ar^ Beautiful New Embroideries in All-Overs. Medallions, Edges and Insertions. AH qualities of Swiss. Nainsook and Cambric. Pretty Laces of AH Kinds. |CI liny, Real Torchon. Yalencienes. net top Orientals, all from the dainty little edges to the handsome flouncings. SAMPLES ON REQUEST. f. l. Hudson. WISCONSIN HEALTH PARK. Madison, Wis., March !0. —The annual meetingof the Wisconsin Health 1 ark association was held Unlay in the Lw office of Joseph E. Messerchmidt aud it was determined to remove the headquarters of the association from Madison to Tomahawk. The associa- ■ t on has a tract of 240 acres of land near i Tomahawk, the gift of the late William ’ Bradley, for the establishment of a health resort for consumptives and i t iber invalids. The gift is conditioned j upon the expenditure by the association of $2,500 in permanent improvements. Nearly half of this sum has been re ceived by the association and part has beeu expended. The meeting today was held for the electior of seven directors, six terms having expired and oa vacancy having been made by the resignation of Judge J. H. Carpenter of Madison. The direc tors elected were residents of Lincoln county, where the headquarters are heuceiorth to be. Assemblymau E. W. Whitson was elected, as were alsoG. M. SheidoD, municipal judge; H. Kelly, city clerk; Robert Thieltnan mayor; Banker Maconiber and Messrs. Olson and Pride. I)r. William P. Roberts, of Janesville, an apostle of the open air cure for tu bercular diseases, is in the lield for sec retary of the association.—Milwaukee Free Press. WISCONSIN WORKSHOP FOR THt BLIND. To (Ik Editor of Wausau Pilot ; In order to give all adult blind resi dents of our state an opportunity to work and eventually become able to support themselves, last year’s legisla ture authorized th - establishment of a workshop, in which blind personsmight be instructed in some trade and em ployed at some suitable work, they to receive the margin between the cost of material and the price of the manufac tured article. The Board of Control selected a suit able place in the city of Milwaukee, ap pointed a manager and instructor, pro vided all necessary tools and furniture and already has eighteen blind persons employed in various branches of iudus try, such as making baskets, doll car riages, slippers, making and repairing mattresses and re-caning chairs. The earnings during the first two or three month-, while learning the trade, are. of course, very small, and it is therefore necessary that until the per son becomes efficient at his wo-k and is able to earn a sufficient amount to sup port himself, he be supplied with the necessary funds to pay for board, lodg ing and other necessary expenses, about $4 per week. Id case the party himself or bis rela tives are unable to provide sufficient means, the small amount necessary could undoubtedly be raised by sub scription, or if thought best, by the au thorities, appropriated out of public funds. If there are any male blind persons in your community that are desirous to avail themselves of the advantages of fered at this institution, you are re quested to have their attention called to it. The necessary blanks will be fur nished on application and any other in formation gladly given. Wisconsin Workshop for the Blind. Oscar Kuestermann, Supt. 1323 Vliet street, Milwaukee, Wis. Proper Treatment of Pneumonia. Pneumonia is too dangerous a disease foranj’one to attempt to doctor himself, although he may have the proper reme dies at hand. A physician should al ways he called. It should be borne in mind, however, that pneumonia always results from a cold or from an attack of the grip, and that by giving Chamber lain’s Cough Remedy the threatened attack of pneumonia may be warded off. This remedy is also used by physicians in the treatment of pneumonia with the best results. Dr. Vv. J. Smith, of San ders, Ala., who is also a druggist, says of it: “I have been selling Chamber lain's Cough Remedy and prescribing it in my practice for the past six years. I use it in cases of pneumonia and have always gotten the best results.” Sold by all leading druggists. I*;%* y.. IT IS AMATTEROFHEALTH ftSSU &akik<* POWDER Absolutely’ Pure THERE IS NO SUBSTITUTE O— 3 SHORT NEWS ITEMS. O—1 C) w aoa&u Laundry Cos. cleans carpets. Revival meetings are being held at the German M. E. church. Read Schoenebergs ad. in this issue; it means money for you. The stock of the Healy livery stable was sold today at public auction and attracted many buyers. Geo. Williams, until recently a typo in this office, is now holding down cases on the Marshfield Times. J. E. Cole, the music dealer and wife were presented with a baby girl Wednesday evening—their first child. Twenty per cent, cash discount on all carpet cleaning until June 20th, 1904. tf. Wausau Laundry Cos. Albert and Alexander Empey, of this city, have leased a buildiug in Antigo and will shortly open a steam laundry. The Ladies’ Missionary society of the Presbyterian church held a semi-annual meeting Wednesday evening iu the church parlors. Miss Pinkham of Fond da Lac ad dressed the ladies of the the Presbyteri an church Wednesday afternoon on topics of interest. Have your watches and clocks re paired by Otto Mueller, jeweler, corner Third and Washington streets. All work guaranteed. tf The saw' mill of Philip Menzner at Marathon City has cut about 7,000,000 feet of logs this winter, pine, hemlock aud hardwood mixed. The stockholders of the Marathon County Building-Loan and Investment association meet this evening in the supervisors’ room of the court house. The Columbia orchestra can be had for dances, entertainments, receptions, etc. Leave all orders with Otto Schoc how. Telephone No. 208, or at J. E. Cole’s music store. tf. Jos. Gusman, of Kelly, and Bernhard Baranowski, of Pike Lake, collected bounties of the county treasurer Wednesday on wild cats killed near their respective homes. John Adams and R. A. Quistorf will this week open a tinshop in the Haase building, 404 Washington street. The latter has until lately been employed as a tinsmith by the ivlontgomery Hard ware Cos. A few years ago there were only two styles of photographs to choose from , today yon will find sixty-eight at the Weigand Studio, all the latest, prettiest and most attractive, surely you ought to be pleased. Frank Bliss, of Portage, whom our readers will remember as a former resident here and member of Dana’s Third Regt band, has been engaged by the Marshfield people as leader of their Second Regt. band. Mr. and Mrs. Aloysiits Cross re turned Wednesday from a short visit at Wausau. They were accompanied by Mr. Frank Jouas, who came down on a brief visit at the home of Mr. Gross.—Stevens Point Journal. Frank Jaeger. General teaming. Dealer in dry kindling wood, slab wood and hardw'ood. Is also dealer in horses. Residence, 410 Forest street. Tel. No. 569. All orders promptly attended to. tf. Fred Bernitt, a former loquacious and eccentric member of the county board, has purchased the Win Filber saloon and fourteen acres of land just west of the shooting park in the town of Stettin. The price paid was $3,800 and Mr. Bernitt will take possession April Ist. Mrs. C. A Bretcher was removed to the Northern hospital at Oshkosh Wednesday. She was seized with an attack of nervous prostration and be came so violent that the above move was deemed necessary. There are reasons to believe that she will soon re cover. The bread that mother used to bake was not one bit better than the bread you can bake if you use Blue Ribbon Flour. It makes light, white bread and Huffy pies and cakes. All good grocery stores sell it. Order a sack and give it a fair trial Made by F, W. Kickbueh & son. tf. Merrill people are over the fact that they are to have a paper mill which will lie erected on the old Scott mill site. This is another evidence that the sw mills of Northern Wisconsin are to be superceded by paper mills and that the timber interests of the state are to continue in another form. Herman Greese, a young man cm ployed by the Heinemann Lbr. Cos. was killed Friday. lie was walking along the railroad track beside a train loaded with logs, when one of the binding chains broke, allowing the logs to fall and crush out his life. His remains were removed to Antigo. Sportsmen of West Superior are plan ning a wolf hunt on the ice of lake Superior. Wolves have been so embold ened by starvation that they come out onto the ice to devour the dead sea gulls that have starved to death along the snores! They are sometimes -eon out on the lake a late as eight o'clock in the morning. Farm For Sale,—For sale, a choice farm of 130 acres: 50 acres cleared: good frame house of 10 rooms, with stone cellar: frame barn, farm all well fenced with wire and cedar posts; i plenty of good cord wood timber IN ill Ihe sold cheap if taken soon. Situated l 8 miles from Wausau. Price $3,500. ! Other good farms and farm lands. Call ion the National Land Cos., | mlsw4 Rohde's Block, Wausau. j Thirty additional locomotives have : recently been placed on the Ashland , division of the Northwestern road, be ; cause of the increased pulp wood busi ness along that branch. New paper , mills are springing np along the North western, or in territory adjacent to it* j tine, and thousands of cars of pulpwood i are being hauled over that road weekly, S some coming from Minnesota. No. 16—TERMS, SI.BO per Annum Henry B. Huntington, Law, Real Estate and Fire Insurance. Scott St., Opp, Court House, Wausau, Wis. Over 11,000 Acres of Fine Faming 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. FOB I SALE— cf nw l 4 and of swl 4 , section 8, town 28, range 1 and nVj of ivV, section town 28, range 8, and tj* of section i. town 29 range 7, and ne l 4 of Be*4 and bh of section 81, town 29. range 10, and tte 1 4 , section 6, town 30, 7. and of seV 4 . section 26 town 30, range 7. and e% of ne*4. section 35, town 30, range 7, and nj* f*f dw|. 4 , section 36, town 30, range i. and ae} 4 of *e‘ 4 , section 4, town 30, range 8. and n’s of swW and of seV 4 , section 10, tow * 30. range 8, and *e} 4 of sw l 4 and sw l 4 of ee 1 4l section 12. town 30, range 8, and neV£ of dwU, section 13, town 30, range 8, and nU of neJ4'. section 15,-town 30, range 8, and of nwj 4 . section 28, town 80, range 8. and n 1 * o. nw l 4 , section 24. town 30. range 8. and eU of neL 4 , section 16, town 80, range 9, artl cev 4 . section 18, town 80, range 9 and or se* 4 , section 19, town 30. range 9, and eV% of e l 4 andse14. l 4 . section 21, town 80, range 9, and neVj of nw l 4 of nw l 4 and e? 4of swH*, section 22, town 30, range 9, and se section 2T, town 80, range 9. and nwV 4 of anti section 28, town 80, range 9, and ©H of ne*% and se*4, section •5. town 80. range 9. andsw 1 4, section 10, town 80, range 10. - .., - tiAJLWfm -■ ... i■ ■■ ■■ ..-■■■ s ■- - ■ 5 tracer \ J I --f" ‘ I "1 *|*• r ; 1 *: i5 5 • | MLOCj \ / 5 ■ i : I ’ I 111 m ■l|> ■ N . * * l I . t Avnt. sj/reer . , t —s — B ——* s — s — E — | I I I / • *A , * * * j ! I , 1 t ; i 1 * L -‘- jlj.L i ■ ■■ l ■-** : * K i~ * — 114# rr m> 9 r r \ % * , | t *l, M i * j 1 ' t ST/nrerx ! 1, ■ *r ! > • *.*,*■ * .* i iimTm 1 : , ro 9 r . r . i'i ' ' : —1 ~i-,—. i.. >-4 — r, * * -ti l ~ . Atf L : J ir. p, r-,- * I—l T—l-1 | w ? 5 v 1 st.ee<-f > j : > vs <£- "*j ■ 'I I : • S j_, f 1 :—\ •A ‘ ae 'H k l ■ - 'V r P j,;. w I m iu r .. n! w — 1 1 For prices and terms, or any information relating to the aboved eserb* ota and lands, apply at my office, Henry B. Huntington. EXPERT PRESCRIPTIONISTS “ENOUGH SAID” PARDEE DRUG STORE. “ The Store of Quality.” LIPSKI & CHAUVIN, Upholsterers @ Shade Makers. -MANUFACTURERS OF- Awnings and Tents. Telephone 518 Carpets Sewed and Laid For Rfnt—A 10-room that. Enquire of Lipski A Chauvin. W. P. Sloan landlord of the Sloan hotel, is having an attack of rheum ft tisnt and has been confined to his home for several days. The Eiohert saw mill at the foot of Rib hill closed down Friday, having sawed out a rout 2,000,000 feet of lumber the present winter. Loan Office— Money to loan on dia monds, watches and jewelery; strictly confidential. The Wausau Collateral Loan Office, 20* Jefferson St. Members of <’o. G and ex-members met in their monthly contest at uhist Thursday evening at the armory. This was their second meeting and the con test resulted like the first one—a defeat to the members. Jas. Hubbard, who was injured some weeks ago on the Heinemann branch of the Northwestern R y., was brought to nis home in this city Friday. His in juries wer'-so great that K will be a long time before be will be able to leave his bed. The Milwaukee Evening Wisconsin of Ttinrsday’g date contained a picture of Jos Heineman, whom it stated had been promoted from a sergeant to a lieutenant on Milwaukee's police force. Mr. Heinemann is a son of Jos. Heine mann, -Sr., residing at 516 Hamilton street, this city, aDd has visited here on several occasions. SI,OOO income per YF.AKcan be made from a garden 50x50 feet, grow mg ginseng As easy to take care of a potatoes and more sure crop. A lit tle work night and morning all that is needed. Why waste your time, wbeu i in a few years you can make yourself independent. For full particulars and instructions send a doliar for a year s subscription ToTue Gimgseno Grower, Wausau, Wis. IM it today. Jl*-m3 A Guarantee Cure Fsr all Poisons at ths BLOOD! or the treatment costs nothing. Contagious blood poison ia a cruel and Imperious master; it heeds not the cry for mercy or the voice of prayer. You may have Just recently contracted Blood Poison, or its llnfferln* taint you may have had for years. It is safe to say that you are not cured. The old symp toms and troubles return every now and then. There is only one cure In the world today for Blood Poison in any stage, and that is MKDERINE. It searches out the impurities, cleanses and purifies the system, strengthens ana In vigorates the whole constitution, clears and beautifies the complexion, and ren ders the skin soft and velvety. Wrtw MEDESINB REMEDY CO.. Dt<ak. *—-• * irw M traniment All !* a - UU.IHWS Ixnkltt cooutataf emim aaUcO tm. Price ti.ee per Bottle-6 Rettlee tf.ee. Sent txjxrm raid if you. druggat M curg MWV EJUNE is Mock. MEDERINE OINTMENT jpJSTSSZit Oid ao4RuiuHLg Sores. Bom 90c pm •*- MEDERINE SOAP * per.fct cure tot D•odnitf all tetip a*4 flfcia dtvaatt. Prices - Remedies ars ael4 aa4 gaaraatsstJg W. W. ALBERS, Druggist. lilNE^ C. H. WEGNER. Prop. All kinds of light aud heavy draying Household good* moved, freight de livered. etc. Rates the lowest an service prompt.