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Have You Heard
The Greatest Musical Wonder of the Age, THE “VICTOR" TALKING MACHINE? Daily Concerts. You Are Invited. THE VICTOR TALKING MACHINE differs from all others in the r* markable fidelity with which it reproduces , yen the most delicate shading of musical < ones, preserving tne mag netic qualities of vocal or of instrumental music with such accuracy as to make the hearer feel the inspiration of the singer or the virtuoso. The soft appealing tones of the violin and the subtle variations of the human voice are repro duced as distinctly as the strident notes of the banjo or the bis re of the trumpet and the dash of the drum and cymbal. It is. therefore, not merely an amusing toy or the pastime of an idle hour, as most talking machines are at best, but it is a perpetual source of genuine esthetic pleasure. Hundreds of New Records. Prices on the VICTR Raff':’ from sls U SSO. “HIS MASTER’S. VO ICE.’’ Come and hear the VICTOR talk for itself. You will enjoy it even though you may not contemplate purchasing. There is a concert always going on in our Victor Department. JAMES MUSIC CO., 314 Scott St., Wausau, Wis. # DR. SECRIST , THE SPECIALIST, ate from the most celebrated hospitals and clinics of Berlin. Germany, and Paris. France. NEW METHOD TREATMENT In all Chronin Diseases Consultation Sacredly Confidential. Examination and Advice Free. DR. SECRIST WILL VISIT Wausau. At the Northern Hotel. Thursday, March I7th Merrill, Wed., March 16, and every four weeks thereafter for one day only. No Pay Until Cured The doctor’s wonderfnl power of diagnosis, greatest of all gifts, enables him to determine the causee of obscnre and chronic ailments, and to apply remedies which effect certain, speedy and permanent cares. X-Ray examinations in appropriate cases upon reasonable notice. Hope for the Afflicted. Many hundreds of sufferers pronounced by other physicians as hopelessly incurable, have been restored to health by Dr. Hocrist Letters of endorsement from many prominent clergymen and handreds of grateful patients are on hie in his office. The doctor has devoted innch time and atten tion in the FRENCH HOSPITALS to the study of alt Special Diseases of Men, and has imported many special medicines and appliances necessary to effect certain cures in the worst cases of Physical Weakness, Varicocele, Impo tency. Nervous Debility, Etc., caused by yonthfnl errors, night losses, genera) dissipation, improper treatment and neglect The doctor will forfeit SSOO where a cure is guaranteed and not affected. KIDNEY AND BLADDER diseases treated by new and eminently successful methods. CATARRH in all its various forms; positive prompt and permanent cares always affected. CLUB FEET, cross eyes and all other deform ities treated with special care and anfailiug suc cess. NERVOUS DISEASES. Eplilepsy and diseases of the blood and skin always yield to the doctor’s modern method of treatment. PILES cured permanently without detention from business and without the use of the knife. LCNG TROUBLES receive careful attention, anil are always treated successfully, when not too long neglected. DELAY IS DANGEROUS.—Those who are chronically ailing should ioee ~o time in con sulting a special physician whose reputation or skill is ao well and widely known. Special attention given to Diseases Peculiar to Women. No unnecessary exposure. No examination No sacrifice of modesty. The doctor does not publish his patients names except with their full consent and appro val. Kn rlish, French and German spoken. Address DR. H. C. SECRIST, CHICAGO AND MILWAUKEE. Ad.lerss all mail to the Chicago offices: 4714 t’ALCMRT AT*.. CHICAGO. ILL. , Established 1880- I&^ll r I BREAD |H M MAKi^V v >yß j Mixes isd Xisids B'Mrf tHcyugMy Mf til IN 3 MINUTES. SS>| Hands do not touch tne dough I?® &pA Dees a*ay milk Hao4 *KS% t\BCiictno and *fsAes ,Belter Brea*. * T* Easy, Sanitary ” * SOLD BY R. BAUMAN, 210-212 Third Street. Rooms to rent for a small family. Also furnished rooms to rent. Prices reason able. Eaauire of Mrs. James Single, 415 South Fifth Street tf THE National German American Baal Capital, Sf 200.000. Surplus, $40,000. United States Depositary. Depository of the State of Wisconsin OmcEHS;-B. Heinemann. Prett; W. Alex ander, Vice*Preet.; H. G. Flieth, Cashier. Dibkctors:—B Heinemann, f. 8. Gilbert. Walt. Alexander, H. G. Fieth, F. W. Kiek bnsch, C. J. Winton. J. D. Koss, H. M. Thomp son and D. J. Murray. SOLICITS YOUR PATRONAGE. Pays interest on time deposits at the rate of 3 per rent, per annum. Invitee attention to its savings department in which interest is payable semi-annoAily on thehrst of January and July, on sums then on deposit three months or more. Bums of 85.00 and upward will be received. Has a safety deposit vault. Boxes for rent at $2 per year. 3&<tSt?.n filet. TUESDAY, MARCH 15, 1904. Published weekly and entered at the Post Office at Wausau aa second class matter. Democratic Caucuses and Convention. Statf. or WTacossis, ) County of Marathon, j At a regular meeting of the democratic city committee, of which a quorum was present, it was decided as follows : To hold the City Convention of the demo cratic party in the Court House, ou Saturday, March 26th. 1904, at 7:30p. m.. for the purpose of nominating candidates for the following offices : Mayor, treasurer, comptroller, as sessor, two constables aud two justices of the peace. To hold the ward caucuses oh the 24th day of March, 1901, commencing at 6 p. m. and con tinuing according to law, for the purpose of nom inating candidates for aldermen. (two) supervi sor. and a;so for the purpose of electing a chairman o; the ward committee and delegates to the city convention. The representation of delegates and the places of holding the caucuses will be as follows : Ist Ward. Longfellow School annex 7 del. 2nd •* East Side engine house 7 del. 3d “ Joe liammerla'B blacksmith shop 5 del. 4th “ Wm. Schmidt's hall 3 del. sth *• Anton Langsdorf's ball 4 del. 6th “ Grant school house 5 del. 7th “ Anton Bonek's hall > del. Bth “ Peter Schmidt's hall 5 del. 9th “ Markstrum's store. 5 del. B. H. Conli.n, Chm. Krbo Ecokks, Sec'v. W ili.iam J. Bryan has been secured to lecture in Appleton on tne subject of “The Value of an Idea,” on the evening of March 23d. So far as presidential aspirants are concerned the Pilot is not advocating any man’s claims. We want to see any good democrat who is tit for the place, and wants it, have a fair field and no favors. Give them all fair play and let the convention decide between them. YYe are for any democrat whom the convention will nominate, because if the convention nominates a democrat we have no fear that its candidate will not be a tit man. The republicans seem to have some difficulty in choosing a candidate for the office of mayor. What’s the matter witli R. H. Johnson ? He is entitled to the honor, if fealty to party and a worker for that cause cuts any figure. His ability is undoubted and a residence here of nearly forty years, makes him weli versed in the city's needs. The Pilot just makes this as a suggestion aud while we are going to have a politi cal scrap, why not place able meu at the head of the tickets and thus he assured of a good mayor. W. 1). Hoard, C. F. Hilsley, Isaac Stephenson, prominent men of the re publican party, issued a call last week asking Robert M. La Follette to again become a candidate for governor of Wisconsin. This call has been circulated throughout many of the cities of Wiscon sin and has received thousands and thousands of signatures, and indications are that La Follette will again receive the republican nomination without very much trouble. That is the way the situation appears to he at present, hut the Stalwarts may become organ ized in the next few months sufficiently to head him off but it is hardly possible, judging from the present inactivity. Cannon for President. The “whirlwind of applause” with which the republican congressmen greeted the nomination of Speaker Can non for the presidency by congressman Smith, of Michigan, in the house of rep resentatives a lew days ago, ought to give Mr. Roosevelt the shivers. Ft was the most significant thing that has hap pened in the political Held for a long time. If it does nothing else it ought to bring Mr. Roosevelt to his senses and make hi:v. understand that his own party does not uphold his autocratic ideas that, after all, perhaps the United States and the white house and the array offices and everything else is not, strictly speaking, his private prop erty to do with as he chooses. If now Mr. Roosevelt will take down that elk’s head and his other hunting trophies with which in* replaced the portraits of Washington, Lincoln and Grant, and hang the portraits up again where they belong, we might hope for him, but as far as heard from the portraits are still in the cellar aud the hunting trophies are hanging on the walls. A Republican View. “The sound position now is that it is Mr. Hearst’s qualifications for the great ' office he apparently aspires to, rather than his character, that concerns the public," says the Milwaukee Sentinel. If you will study that statement, and get all its meaning, you will have a knowledge of one of the greatest evils that now affect American politics, and tlitit is the idea that a man may have a bad character and yet be qualified to be president, if he lias other qualities that give him what the same republican i paper tefers to as “presidential size,” j another new coined deception. Let us pause before we permit the in* j considerate “drifteu. ' who now control our government to take us th it far. I'hey affect to fear anarchy. Yet where j is the road to anarchy if this is not it r Shall we not be ready for anarchy when we come to admit that a man’s charac j ter does not enter into his qualifications j for public office, that they are things : apart from each other —his character | aud his qualifications. The Headline Evil. What do e mean by the "headline evil ?” Here. —to answer and illustrate at the same time, is a sample of it Recently a Milwaukee daily printed on the tirstcolumn of its first page, in the largest type its aesthetic sense permits it to use. the f dlowing headliue Rus sian fleet is defeated ." Following that was the news dispatch which stated that there was a report in 1/omion that a battle had occurred between the Rus sian and Japanese fleets, aud that ' the remit of the entwyement is not announeed." This is a serious fault ir the average daily paper. It is serious because there is a large class of busy men who take those papers, but never have time to do much more than glance at the head lint's. unless the subject indicated hap pens to be something in which they take special interest. On all other mat ters they depeud upon the headlines alone, and till their heads with misin formation . The news from the war between Rus sia anti Japan has been a fruitful source of misleading headlines, owing doubt less to the prejudice agaiust_ Russia. Another recent display of this fault, and a very marked one. we found in tne headlfnes of the dispatches spring an account of the testimony in the Smoot trial in the 1. S. senate Newspaper readers should under stand that lmadiines in daily papers are often misused, aud made to exaggerate or misrepresent for the purpose of help ing the newsijoya, or in older to make them agree with the bias of the paper, political or otherwise. It is wrong, of course, but it is modern. The New York Evening Mud. \\ e are not in the least alarmed about Mr. Hearst’s ability to take care of him self in the matter of the slanders against him published by the New York Even ing Post. Hearst has shown that these slanders originated with a man named Grove Jolmson, who was indicted for forgery at Syracuse, N. Y., aud jumped bis bail aud tied to the West, w here he changed bis name to Miller. After wards he got into some office in Sacra mento county. Cal , aud a part of his duty was to take names for the register of voters. He forged the names of thirty men on the register aud was indicted again, but the forged papers were stolen before the trial and so the proof against him was destroyed. He afterwards got into the California legislature anti at the same time into the employ of the Southern Pacific R. R. Cos., and Hearst defeated some of his railroad legislative schemes by showing up the mans pri vate character. He is now trying to get even with Hearst by concocting bad stories of the character of that gentle man. Aud it would seem the only newspaper he could get to publish his “mud” was the New York Eveniug Post, champion of Grower Cleveland, edited by a degenerate, wuo is on trial in a New York court for attempting to defraud his sister out of her share of her father’s estate. Would uot “New York Evening Mud” be a veracious improve ment ou the name of the paper ? Mrs. Fred Gilham, who has been se verely ill for the past two weeks, is con valescing. Dr. D. Sauerhering has been confined to his home for several days by sick ness. He is now improving. The Home and Educational depart ment of the Ladies’ Aid society will hold a banquet at the home ot Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kelly this evening. The concerts given at the Columbia Palm Garden Sunday afternoon aud evening drew out a large number of people, and proved highly entertaining. The ministers of the city of Wausau formed an organization yesterday. They met at the Y. M. C. A. parlors aud elected Rev. 8. N. Wilson president and Rev. A. E. Patch, secretary. The spring election is coming on apace and soou the caucuses will be here. It behooves both parties to put their best men forward for the different city offices. A failure of any of the parlies to do this will result disastrous ly for them. O. C. Cullies has given up a great deal of his time for the past four months in making selections of wall paper for the spring trade, and conse quently he has some fine offerings. Prices are the lowest in the city. The Liederkranz will celebrate its twentieth anniversarj’ with a concert and ball at Columbia hall on Easter Monday night. Preparations are un der way to make it one of tne biggest social affairs iu the history of that pop ular organization. The Senior Christian Endeavor socie ty of the Presbyterian church to the number of about thirty drove to Kelly last evening and spent several hours. The members were entertained by sing ing and by banjo selections by Henry McKay and sleight of hand work bi- Walter Zeph. Queer how the l.aw of opposites works to your advantage. Some importers were over-stocked. Others had choice broken lots. Both were glad to ex change for Seim Bros.’ cash. The re sult is a most fascinating combination of high values and low cash prices in everything in the spring clothing line. A company has recently been or ganized in VVausau called the //r.usau Specialty company. It is composed of quite a number of our ablest business men. They have secured a valuable patent on a device which is bound to make them money galore. The Pilot will give a full description in some future issue. Notwithstanding the bad weather, there has been a continuous crowd of purchasers at Callies’ store since his spring opening, and he still has a num ber of souvenirs to give away to the ladies visiting his wall paper depart ment. Quite a number of the friends of Mr. anti Mrs. F. H. Pardoe gave them a delightful surprise party on Saturday evening. It was the occasion of the birthday of Mrs. Pardoe and to her the surprise was most complete. Refresh ments were served and a very enjoyable evening was had by those present. Miss Rosalia Bohrer, assistant prin cipal of the training school at Wausau, made our school a very thorough visit last Friday. She Visited every exer cise and talked to the school at the opening of the afternoon session. She spoke in terms of cordial praise of the way in which the students were per forming their tasks. She left the pleas antest memories with us and we hope she may come again at no distant date. —Press, New London. The greatest production of farce ever made is the season of 19*13-4 production of “Happy Hooligan,” which comes to the Grand opera house on Friday, March 23. With new scenery, a s2s,ooooutfit of costumes, a number of the cleverest comedians iu the business, and a score or more of pretty girls, “Happy Hooli gan,” which is always a favorite with theatergoers, will come pretty*near to being the head-liner of attractions of of its kind which will visit thi9 year. Prices SI.OO, 75, 50, 25c. The delegates and basket hall team of the Y. M C. A. which had been at tending the state convention at Oshkosh returned home yesterday. They report a very pleasant time and a large attend ance.'"over 300 delegates being present Wausau was lot very successful in the athletic events. Wausau was put out of the content by being defeated at basket ball by Marinette and Oshkosh, losing by one point to the former and by thirteen points to the latter. The state championship was decided hy Qshkosh and Kenosha, the latter team winning out. The athletes of that town also carried oft honors in the floor events. Last spring a number of the residents of Schofield who had been violating the fish aud game laws, were taught a les son, by being arrested bv game wardens and fined before Judge Miller. Some did not profit by that lesson it seems and are still eng ged in taking fish un lawfully. It is said that a number of darkened tents have been put up over holes cut through the ice of the pond and through these holes fish are speared. Two of the game wardens, our informant states, have been noti fied. and will be here tonight to collect evidence, when arrests will follow. The parties are well known for they have Wen very open iu their work. Many of the old settlers, citing previ ous winters similar to the one that has frozen the marrow in our bones for the past four months, predict that there will be high water in the Wisconsin river this spring. They argue that where a winter is so severe and long aud where so much snow has fallen as in the present, the break-up usually comes with a rush, rain storms and continued warm weather breaking up the ice rapidly, the latter forming jams at intervals ami baekiug up the water which floods surrounding country in low- places, as it usually does this side of Pine River. It might be well to heed these predictions and prepare for the consequences. Major Chas. G Woodward, of the U. S. artillery corps, on Monday. March 7. commenced ;u inspection ot the militia companies if the state and will hare completed his task by April IS. He will inspect Cos G of this city, Wednesday evening, March 23d. This will be the first inspection of state troops under the provisions of the Dick bill and will be more rigid than any those troops have heretofore undergone. Be sides being put through the different military maneuvers, an inventory of stock will be made and the returns of the inspection will tie made to Maj. (ien Bates, who will submit the same to the war department. The object of the inspection is to ascertain the fitnes* of state troops for active service. -o PERSONAL MENTION. 0 —Felix Slimmer returned from the South this morning. —H H. Manson returned front West Baden this morning. —I. S. McCulloch was in Tomahawk, Wednesday, on business. —E. A. Gooding departs this evening for Chicago, ou business. —F. 11. Pardoe returned home Friday frorn a trip to Minneapolis. —Norman Fellows. of Chicago Heights, was in the city yesterday. —Miss Florence Curran, of Stevers Point, visited in the city last week. —Senator A. L. Kreutzer returned home this noott from Hot Springs, Ark. —S. H. Alban of Rhinelander, trans acted business in Wausau last Wednes day. —C. ('. Yawkey will depart this evening for the South for several weeks on business. —J. L. Haile and H. P. Keith, both of Crandon, came to the city yesterday on business. —The Misses Julia and Nellie Baer wald spent Sunday iu Wittenberg visit ing with friends. —H. B lianowitz, one of the young business men of Mosinee, was in the city today on business. —Mrs. Hent’3’ Bardeen arrived in Wausau, Thursday from Darlington, on a visit of several weeks. —E. P. Holmes took a trip up the Northwestern road last week on busi ness for the Curtis & Yale Cos. —Mr. and Mrs. A. V. Gearhart spent Sunday in Clintonville visiting with the latter’s brother, William, and family. —Mr. and Mrs. J. A. McNeil, who have spent some time in the West, re turned home Friday from Spokane, Wash. —Mrs. A. B Rosen berry and daugh ter, of Arbor Vitae, were guests ot Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Bissell for several days last week. —Miss Jeanette Shields, who has been in the town of Haider, visiting for the past seven weeks, returned to the city yesterday. —Mrs. Henry G. McCrossen was called to Marinette on Saturday by the serious illness of her mother, Mrs. Thompson. —Mrs. Gertrude Allen, of Seattle, mother of Mrs. W. G. John, arrived in the city yesterday morning for a stay of several weeks. —L. W. Thayer, of Ripon, came to the city on Saturday for a few- days’ visit with relatives and friends, lie will return home tomorrow morning. —Dr. Perry Millar, presiding elder of the Appleton district of the M. E. church, was in the city yesterday at tending a meeting of the directors of the local church. —Miss Louise Underwood, who has been spending the past year or more abroad and the past five or six months in London, will .rturn home within a week; ohe reached Boston last Saturday. —F. E. Chartier has returned from Hot Springs, Ark., where he had been spending the winter for his health. He came back about three weeks ago, but the great change in climatic conditions prevented him getting out until the past week. He is very much improved in health. —Tom Sullivan, sheriff of Fond du- Lae county, came to the city yesterday on business and remained until this noon. Mr. Sullivan thirty years ago, was a resident of VVausau and is known to a great many of oar older citizens. He always receives a hearty reception when he comes to Wausau. —Ed. Borgeson, who has spent the winter at Hilos looking after the lum bering interests of F. P. Hites, returned to the eity this morning, but departed a few hours later for Chicago to visit his wife who is lying ill in that city. Mr. Borgesou reports that the five camps of his company banked about 10,000,000 feet of logs this winter. —L. 11. Johnson, president of th<j Hennipin Bridge Cos., of Minneapolis) was in the eity yesterday for the pur pose of signing a contract with the city officin’s for the building of a portion of the new bridge in the south part of town. His company was awarded the contract for building the bridge proper at $3,500, the trustle work being let to the Milwaukee Bridge and Iron Cos., The terms of his contract as to time limit are practically the same as those of the latter company which were pub lished iu this paper last week. TARGET PRACTICE. Following are the scores made on the rifle range of the Wausau Sharp shooters’ society, Sunday : K U F. Mathie 218 58 (). Mueller 213 66 H. J. Abraham 209 <>o <). Mathie 206 7q H. Binzer ~201 01 W Koppe 2<X) 08 S. Karas 212. 53 J. Dern 190 41 v\ . Lnhmar 170 55 Geo. Chatham 150 40 Advertised Letters. List of letters remaining uncalled for in the Wausau P. t). for the week end ing March 14, 1904. In calling for same please say “advertised.” G. U. C. (Gen Del) Jung, Mrs. Kati Adams, Win G. Kulla. J. P. Brand, Walter Larson, Mary Ballard, R. J. McCormick, Len Cosby, Miss Lizzie Miller, Geo L. Mr. Connors Martalers, Frank Francisco, Edna Pratt John Flack, Mrs. J. W. Sehlais, Fred Fultz, Tonie Stephens, Mrs. Eliza Farmau Bros. Sehroeder, August Glasner, Cha. Schultz Albert Guenther, C. E. Sweeney, Aunie Mr. Hay (Att’y at Law) Zunker, Otto Johnson. G, Wagner, Herman A \V. Trevitt, P. M. NOTICE TO LOG OWNERS. The Wausau Boom company hereby gives notice to log owners desiring to have logs retained and stored in the Wausau booms during the year 19u4, that the capacity of said lx>om for the spring fresnet of 11*04 is estimated at one hundred million feet aud that the eftioency of said boom is good, and all log owners desiring boomage for logs or timber are requested to file with the secretary of said company on or before the first day of April, 1964, a statement in writing, subscribed by such person, stating the quantity antf specifying the marks or brands thereon, and the said Boom company will be under no obli gation to receive, retain or store any logs or timber, the owners of which do not comply with the foregoing. By order of the Board of Directors, C.*yi H. L. Wheeler, Secretary Dated. Wausau, Wis., March 12, 1904. ■■ - E. S. Cleoience has purchased the residence of Conrad Kiefer, at 626 Ful ton street, and will take possession of the same in the near future. The other day. at one of onr Wausau homes, the following spicy play on words took place Father —(to little girl who was jump ing rope under ".he chandelier. > Look out there, you will ’’catch on' to the chandelier. (Little girl goes to another part of the room and proceeds to jump 500 times without stopping ! Mother—Oh, do let your rope alone. Father—What's the matter with the United States ? Dim iighta—slow music—much groan ing 514 Third Street, Masonic Block. Corsets Hosiery Embroideries Laces Braids T rimmings Perfumes Purses Combs Collars Handkerchiefs Hairpins Belts etc., etc. Wl. gcmiwnt. $1.50 $1.50 LADIES’ MEN’S We call especial attention to our line of both Ladies’ and Mens Shoes. These shoes are well made of excellent material, service combined with good looks and comfort. The ladies’ come in patent and stock tips made in the latest shapes. The men’s come in a var iety of styles, in both plain and cap toe. Our line of \\ orkiugiaen’s sl.f>o Shoes are warranted to stand any reasonable amount of wear and give more service than most $2.00 in the market. Misses’ Shoes in calf or kid patent and stock tip* marked to sell at $1.25. Childs’ Shoes, calf or kid, all solid, 08 cents. Childs’ Shoes, 5 to 8, EE, spring heel, 50 cents. .-.JBWWW a REACHING JE SPOT, It Can be Done, so Scores of Wau- j sau Citizens Say. To cure an achiug back. The pains of rheumatism. The tired-out feelings. You must reach the spot; get ai the cause. lu most cases ‘lit the kidneys. Doan’s Kidney Fills are for the kid neys. Josiah E. Brooks of 314 Ingalls St. janitor in the court house says: “I had an attack of backache or kidney trou ble for ten years and it got so bad that 1 was compelled to do something for it. I procured Doan’s Kidney Pills at a drugstore took them and the lameness and soreness disappeared. There has been no return of it. A year ago 1 was oontiued to my house for for'y days with the trouble not in bed although 1 often had to roll out on the door anil then get np on my hands and knees. It was a common thiug silting in a chair for a while to have to take hold of something before I could get on my feet. The pain anil soreness was most ly in the region of the kidneys but often shifted up and down. Doan’s Kidney Pills cured me.” Just such emphatic endorsement caD be had right here in Wausau. Drop into Albers’ drug store and ask what his customers report. For sale by all dealers. Price 50 cts. Foster —Milhurn Cos. Buffalo, N. Y., sole agents for the U. S. Remember the name, Doan’s, and take no substitute. O CHURCH NOTES. ■—.... ■' GERMAN M. R. CHURCH. Rev. A. W. Wieting. Pastor. Preaching 10:15 a. m. and 7:80 p, m. Sunday. Sunday School at 9:00 a. m. Epworth League, Sonday at 7:00 p. m. and Friday 7:30 p. m. Junior Leagae on Saturday at 11:15 a. m. Prayer meeting in chnrch at 7:30 p. m. Wednes days. FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST. Partridge building, corner Third and McClel lan Streets. Sunday Serviov 10:45 a. m, Children's Sunday School 11.46 m. Wednesday evening meeting 756. Heading room open daily from 2 to 5 p. m., in the Partridge building. ST. JOHN’S CHURCH. 1 Rev. Georg# Hirst. Rector. Sunday morning service at 10:30. Sunday school at 12 m. Hnnday evening service at 7:30. Evening services every Friday at 7:80. Celebration of Holy Communion every Thnrs day morning at 7:80 o’clock. The ladies will conduot a cake sale every Sat urday in U. 8. Express office on Third Bt. St. Faith’s Guild meets Thursday afternoon with Miss Voewinkel. St. Martha's Guild will meet with Mrs. R. E. Parcher on Wednesday afternoon. BAPTIST. Corner of Fourth and Grant streets. Albert E. Patch. Pastor. Services— Sunday. Preaching at 10:30 a. m. and 7 It pm. a Sunday School at 12 m. Junior Society at 3:80 p m. Ladiee’ Aid and Missionary Societies, Wednes day at 2:80 p. m. Prayer Service, Thursdays at 7:80 p. m. Seats free The Ladies' Aid Society will meet with Mrs. Durkee on Wednesday afternoon. GERMAN BA PTIBT. 1212 SIXTH ST. Rev. Albert Tilgner, pastor. Preaching at 9:30 a m and 7 30 p m Sunday-Sohoc! at 11am Prayer meeting at 7JO Thursday evening. Women’s Missionary Society meets on the hrst Wednesday of each month. PRESBYTERIAN. Rev. 8. N. Wilson, D. D., pastor. Preaching at 10 JO am, and HU pm. Sunday. Sunday School at 12 m IPBCE meeting at 6JO p m Intermediate IPBCE meeting, 6JO p m J unior Y PBCE meeting at 3:00 p m Sunday school at west side chapel every Son day at 8:00 o’clock. Snnday school at the Hull Memorial Chapel e-ery Sunday afternoon at 3 o’clock Prayer meeting on Thursday evening at 7:80. In tie morning there are plenty of free seat# for strangers, and all seats free in theeveninc. The lautie*' Aid Society will meet wi**i Mre. John Koebier. 61b Fifth street. n Wednesday afternoon. METHOPtUT. Rev. Geo. C. Carmichael. Pastor. Services at 10J0 a m Sunday. Sunday School at 12 o’clock. Serricea at 7:30 Sonday evening Mission Sonday School, 613 Lincoln Are., (o t 6th street> 2JO y> m West Side Mission meets U) the chnrch audi torium at three o’clock. Epworth League. Sunday a **s p. m. The ladies’ Aid Society will meet wit 1 " Mr*. F. A. Hecker on Wednesday afternoon. UNITEBSALIST. Rev. B- B. Gibbs. Pastor. Morning worship, with sermon, at 19:3b. All welcome. Sunday school at 12 m. Young People's Christian Union devotional meeting at $-50 p. m. No evening service. The ladies' Aid Society will meet with Mr*. E. A. Gooding on Wedneeday afternoon that. N. Campbell. Secretary. Gospel meeting for man. R 4 pa. Sunday, j •ggga&'iv-e,sM.e-. 1 YOUR TRADE SOLICITED, WM. SCHOENEBERG, 514 Third Street, WAUSAU, WISCONSIN. Bible class for ladies meets in the Association parlors every TnesUHy afternoon at 8:80. w. c. T. tJ. The regular meeting will be on the last Friday of eucti month, at 8 o’clock and. m. LEGAL NOTICES^ First pcblication March 15, lest April 12. Notice to Creditors- State of Wisconsin. County Conrt for Marathon Connty.—ln Probate. Notice is hereby given that the time up to, and including the first Tuesday of October, A. D. 1904, is hereby allowed to creditors of Spencer FI. Graves. deceased, to present their claims for examination and aliywanee. Also that all claims so presented, will he examined and adjusted at a regular term of said county eourt to be held at the court house in the oity of Wausau, on the first Tuesday of Ootob"r, V D. 1904. anil on the first Tuesday of November, A. D. 1901. Dated Maroh Bth. 1904. By the court. Henry Miller. County Judge. C. L. Warren, Attorney. First publication March Ist, last March 15th. Order for Hearing Petition. In County Court, Marathon County. In the matter of the estate of | F'redericita King, deceased. J Michael Zahrt having this day presented to this court, his petition setting forth the facts entitling him to a conveyance from Jalius Klug. administrator of the above named estate to the following described real estate, situated in Marathon County, Wisconsin, to wit : The southwest quarter of the southeast qnarler of I Meet ion No. 18, in Township No. 28 North, of j Range 8, East, being 40 acres more or lesa ac ! cording to United States Government survey. ! It is ordered that such petition be heard at a term of this court outlie 22nd day of 'March, 1904. at 10 o’clock in the morning, and j that notice of said hearing bo given by pnbli j cation in the "Wansan Pilot,’’ a weekly news- I paper published in the city of Wausau, at least three (8) successive weeks before the day fixed ; for such hearing, and that the last publication be not more than ten (10) days from the time so fixed. Dated at Wausau, Wis., this 25th day of Feb. 1904. By the court, Henby Mippeb, County Judge. First publication March Ist, last April 6th. Summons Circuit Court, Marathon County. John Hickey and 1 F’rnnces Hickey, his wife, | Plaintiffs, , Frank Carroll, ! Defendant.J The State of Wisconsin, to the said defendants : Von are hereby summoned to appear within twenty days after service of this summons, exclusive of the day of service, UDd defend the above entitled action in the conrt aforesaid ; and m case of your failure so to do, judgment will be rendered against yon according to the demand of the complaijil of which a copy is on file in the office of the clerk of the circuit coorf for Mara thon connty. It. A. Edoar. Plaintifl’-i Attorney. P. O. Address. 617 Third St„ Wansan, Mara thon connty, Wisconsin. First publication March isth, last March 29th. Notice of Final Settlement and As signment. State of Wise mein. County Court for Marathon County.—ln Probate. Notice is hereby given that at a special trm of the county court to be held in and for said county, at the court house in the city of Wansan. in said county, on the second Tuesday, (being the 12th day) of April, A. D. MM, at ten o’clock a m . the following matter will be heard and considered: The application of Friedrich J seeks, adminis trator of the estate of Wilhelmine Jaecks, late of the town of Easton, in said county, deceased, for the examination and allowance of his final avconnt of his administration, and for the assignment of the residue of the estate of Wil helmine Jaecks. deceased, to such other persons as are by law entitled to the same. Dated March 4th. 1904 Ry order of the court, Henry Miller. County Judge. First publication March 15, last April 5. Notice to Creditors. State of Wisconsin, County Court for Marathon County.—ln Probate. Notice is hereby given that the time op to, and inclnding the iiist Tuesday of Octaber. 1904 is hereby allowed to creditors of George William Ohse, deceased, to Present their claims for ex amination and aMowancs. Also that all claims so presented, will be examined and adjusted at a regular term of laid connty court to be held at the court house in the city of Wausau, on the first Tuesday of October and of November, 1904. Dated March 15th, 1904. By the court, Henrv Miller. County Judge. Krkutzeb, Bird A Rosenbkrrv Attorneys for Executor. To Cure La Griope in 24IHours. No remedy equals Warner’s White Wine of Tar Sybi p for this terrible and fatal disease If taken thoroughly and in time, it will eure a case in 24 hours, and for the cough that follows La Grippe it never fails to give relief Price, 25c and sfle. For sale at W. A. Ruuge’s drug store • - J. A. Porter stopped logging opera tions at his mill at Hatley last Friday, having put in G.0G0.800 feet of hard wood, hemlock and pine the past wiuter. There are still quite a numlier of thf farmers hauling and who will keep doing so until sleighing breaks up. Mr Porter's saw mill will be kept busy un til next June menufsetaring the logs A heavy snow storm visited this sec tion Monday. It seems to have covered a large area of territory as reports all over the state say that it way the heav iest of the season. To the Ladies of Wausau: You can have handsome rugs made from your worn ingrain and Brussels carpets. Any size desired. Good work guaranteed. Rugs turned out promptly. Write for circular and shipping tags to BARABOO RUG CO., Geo. McArthur & Son. Props. Bara be©. Wis. 514 Third Street, Masonic Block. GROCERIES are always sold at this store at money saving prices. Granulated Sugar guaranteed the best, 20 lbs., SI.OO. Silver Prunes, the very choicest, 12.1 c. Rolled Oats, the best, 3c per lb. Force Food, J2c. California Prunes, 25 lbs., SI.OO. First publication March IS, iast April 1 Notice to Creditors. State of Wisconsin, ('onnty Conrt for Marathon County.—ld Probate. Notice is hereby given that the time np to. end including the third Tuesday, being September 20th, 1904, is hereby allowed to creditors of Mary Poor, deceased, to present their claims for exam ination and allowance. Also that all claims so presented, will be examined and adjusted at a regular term of said connty court to be held at the conrt honse in the city cf Wansan, on the first Tneeday, being October 4tb, 1904. Dated March 9th, 1904 By the conrt, Henry Milleb. County Judge. IC.MESTER’S ENGLISH IYROYAL FILLS . UHglaal and llnlj Genuine. AKK- AJwars rellahlc 1 telle., ok Drugrlrt tur CHICHL'ILK S ENGLISH Is KF.II AO't trutil metallic ttoei i„l,d •ith bln. ribbon. Take 1.0 other. U.fW a C ernao KubMltutiuno and Iwita tloaa. Buy of yoor nruygi.t. or en<l 4e. in FerUeutaro. TsotltaonlaU sod Relief for Laiiieo," in Irtttr, by re lura Mali. 10,000 Teetlmosiau. Sold by on t hlekeoter Chemical Co' Msatioa tbia popor. MatUsea Suaara, I’ltlLA.. Pal w. a. mmmo Scott Street Grocer, STORE IN PILOT BLOCK. You Will Always Find our Stock Fresh. tpunNr I Goods delivered to any rmjlYL, | par t of the city, free Geo, Ruder Brewing Company, Brewers, Malsrers and Bottlers. *rC!TT:■ TTbEjSST ••'■’•’ly’-T' - **" '-"SfM. The Finest Brewery m All orders for Keg and 7 7T ~ “ 111 Bottled Beer will receive m Northern ■. ■ $ promp , attention. Wisconsin. jjj Telephone No. 3 EVERYTHING IN THE LINE OF FURNITURE NEW GOODS FOR THE == SPRING TRADE. JII-313 C* MCI V C 31M!3 Fourth St. nCLI\C, FoorthSt. Looking for a Homo 7 Sty not keep In view the fact that the farming lands of Western Canada Sclent to support • on of 50.000.000 or over? migration to Western during the past six s been phenomenal. FREE tkjj Homestead Lands vVjfjijL easily accessible, and other lands :nay be purchased from !y± eAff Railway and Lund Companies. [/.dft Western Canada's grain lands vL-'lflrfiJr Produce marvellous crops,while <he Fraxing lands contain all ■&' ,he nutritivc qualities for fat- tening cattle and other stock. /,?-* tlark.ts, Reboot*, Ksllwaft n*t sll. Other condition* Western Causits a deal,-able spot Star the hnese sceker. "T 7 Write to the Superintendent Im migratlor.Ottawa,Canada,for a VL- descriptive Atlas, and other in 7_\ formation: or to the author)',ej rn Canadian Go -ernment Agent— T. O. CURRIE, 13 B. Callahan Bldg., Milwaukee, Wte, Palmo Tablets transform weak, broken-down, tierv | ous wrecks into magnificent types of physical . erfection. They restore the nerves and kidneys to their neural ! conditions and make you I< ok and feel years younger. Guaranteed. 50 cents. Book Free. The S. R. Feii Cos., Cleveland, O. For sale by W. W. Albers, druggist. ' Closing Out Sale of Woolen and Fleece Lined UNDERWEAR and Woolen and Fleece Lined HOSIERY and all kinds of Winter Goods. Also a lot of JARDENIERS to reduce my stock. A well stocked T> and 10c counter. You are invited to call. CHAS. A. WILLIAMS, 100 Scott Street. Every Woman ' \\ \ •* ip Inteniletl *nl nbotiM know a \ about the wonderful | .> s?* \i' l M tRVf L Whirling Spray 111 j The new ' Sj rlnf . / */*•* ! rs v. tion Suction, Hetl—>af- v -' e*t Moftt Convenient. iMllHlij, i Auk year druggtut for 11. \ 1 If Id* tMiimtl FMpuiy the \Mw I other, hut usml etmnp fnr P \ g / UißtnMe | ive< \ # M full pHrth tilH’^Hn l <Me in up In- Os. / m VHiiiithlo n> Uulf*. ;u Ull L 1.1 0., / W I'IUIOM ll4ttt...\‘W Wttl-la.