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Wausau pilot. [volume] (Wausau, Wis.) 1896-1940, May 10, 1904, Image 1

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E. B. THAYER, Editor and Prop.—VOL. XXXVIX.
SSbest tonic
It increases the tones up the
stomach, invigorates and strengthens the
system, and furnishes purer and better blood for the up
** building of the run-down constitution. You will find no tonic
to act so promptly and beneficially where the health has given
way, the strength over-taxed by hard work and close confinement.
Those living in the low, marshy sections of the country, exposed to
miasmatic poisons and breathing the impure air arising from stagnant
pools and sw amps, till their „
' r>ii j >.i Canton, Ohio, Ana. 6, 1903.
Systems are filled With nia- Gentlemen: S. 8. S. ia a good medicine. 1 keep
laria and their health under- th ® house all the while. It is an excellent
• i -II c i o - c tome to rive strength to the system and tone to
mined, will find b. 7>. S. a all the organs. It gives appetite and energy and
most excellent tonic, and its m “^ e * on feel better in every way. I have found
4.: ii it also an excellent blood purifier. month* I
timely use has many tunes was troubled with an itching skin eruption on
prevented the serious com- tlle * ac ®’ and I tried specialists .ad max.y reme
,i . dies to get a cure, but S. S. 3. is the onlv medicine
plications that so olten that seemed to relieve. lam i.ovr
result from malaria. free of this eruption. I think a great deal of your
Good blood pood Tnrf me f* cin .®. believing i*to be the best blood purifier
vjoou uioou, good appe- and tome known to the world to-day.
tite and good digestion are MRS. frank HORNER,
the foundation stones of ’ • ventll at
good health. S. S. S. sup
nhes all snese containincr , , Altoona, Fs., June 90,1903.
pucs au mese, containing I have always been averse to giving a testimo
as it does ingredients for nial, and only do so now because a desire to
the purification of the blood e^llfm 6 medtcTn^.^^oJe^usrng 0 “m l
and also well-known tonic spring I very much felt the need of a tonic; was
properties, making it the tro,^ led . T ' ith , D y s P®P ßi * c <“ietipation, and
. ” my blocu was in bad condition. The use of your
ideal remedy in cases where specific has driven away all indications of Dys
the blood has deteriorated pe sla ’ *gulated my bowels, enriched my blood,
. ’ and caused me to gain 20 pounds in weight, so
trie Stomach disordered and that I feel in better physical condition than I
appetite has failed. haveinyears. In my judgment there is no better
o e o i • i tome and blood purifier on the market than your
O. b. b. being H purely preparation, and I unhesitatingly recommend it
▼egetable compour and, leaves aa auch - A. L. FISHER,
no bad after-effects, like the strong potash and mineral remedies, which
are bad on the stomach and nerves. A course of S. S. S. now will
fortify the and the impurities that have accumulated through
the long winter months are more rendily and promptly thrown off,and
the warm weather finds you in good physical condition, instead of
weak, run-down, tired and debilitated, with no appetite or energy, as
is apt to be the case where the system is neglected and nature left to
take care of herself. If you need a tonic and appetizer, you will
find S. b. S. the best, \fedical advice without charge to all who write us
The most exquisite preparation for chapped hands, face, lips, sunburn or
any roughness, leaving the skin beautifully soft and white. Not sticky
or greasy. A generous sized bottle for 25 cents.
(Economical Drug Store) Frost-Philbrick Drug Cos.
Tico leading features of this store arc Style and Quality.
You know YOU look here for New Goods and if you
are going to buy a nice article you are sure to see our
line. The same effort to secure dependable
merchandise is used all through our store.
VALUE RECEIVED the endorsement we want
Now we are %r- SUMMER e,
our whole
Knotted /y
“ a,SOC
to $| 90 per yd
i Colored Aeolian cloth, 42 inches
wide, (ft 75c per yd.
Fancy Scotch Suitings in great
variety at 48c to $1 00 P er >'d
Handsome Silks for Waists and
Shirtwaist Suits,
- 37 k- 45c "> 75c
Our Ready-to-wear Depart
ment is an Attractive One.
This Handsome Skirt, made of
all-wool cloth, - - $4 50
A nice Skirt, made of all-wool
Oxford cloth, seams bound,
several rows of stitching,
very neat, - - - 337 i
Come and See This Line.
Our Stock of Silk and Wash Waists is Complete.
Ladies' Wrappers, kimonas and Petticoats, Muslin and knit Underwear,
Hosiery, Gloves and Neckwear for Season of I^o4.
Upholsterers @ Shade Makers.
Awnings and Tents.
Telephone 518 “ a " Carpsts Sewed and Laid
C* • 1| Time to tone op the system
Spring Medicine • ri r ,or ,he horry
1 o and bustle of spring.
Nothing better for the purpose than a bottle or two of DR. HAGER S
SYRUP SARSAPARILLA COMPOUND It’s really wonderful how it
rejuvenates the system that feels run down and'out of sorts after the
inactivity of (he winter months.
It’s worth & good deal more.
Prepared by W. W. Albers, Druggist
Wa usa vWb Pilot.
Louisa M. Brayton Sawin, Grand-
Mother of C- B. Bird, of This City.
Last Tuesday evening, May 3d, 1904,
the board of education of the city of
Madison renamed their public school
buildings and one of them was named
after the first teacher of that city—
“ Louisa M. Brayton ” It was the
maiden name of Mrs. Geo. Sav/in, who
still resides in Madison and is the
mother of Mrs. Geo. W. Bird, of that
city, and grand mother of Claire B.
Bird, of this city. The Madison Demo
crat of Wednesday, published an his
torical article concerning the capital
city’s first teacher and the family of
Cos), (ieo. W. Bird, and as all are well
known to our people, portions of the
same will be interesting to the readers
of the Pilot
Louisa M. Brayton, now Mrs. Louisa
M. Sawin, is the mother of Mrs. Geo.
W. Bird and is a member of her family.
She was born in Wilua, Jefferson coun
ty, New York, on the 23d day of May,
1810. Her father was Deacon Jeremiah
Brayton, who moved from Wilnato to
Cleveland, Ohio, in 1835, and in 1837
emigrated to Wisconsin aud settled on
the banks of the Crawfish river, near
A/, talon, in Jefferson county. The
article goes on to give a detailed ac
count of the Brayton family, consisting
of parents, three daughters and one
son, coming to Wisconsin. They came
to Milwaukee by way of the lakes, and
from there, by t)ie assistance of Solo
mon Juneau, and with about nine or
ten others who had joined the party,
secured six bx teams, and with prairie
schooners reached their destination.
Early in 1837 A. A. Bird passed
through from Milwaukee to Madison
with his party, to build the capitol.
Later in the same year he brought his
family to Madison, and Mrs. Bird being
somewhat nervous at the thought of
going into the interior, induced one
of the Brayton girls to go with her—
Miss Lavina Brayton. In 1838 the fol
lowing named were present at a meet
ing to consider the matter of opeuing a
school : A. A Bird, Johu Stoner,
Khan Peek and Prosper Bird, all heads
of families, having children of school
age, and were deeply interested, as
their children were becoming quite
familiar associates with the Indian
children and rapidly acquired their
roving ways aud habits. A school
was directed to be opened, anil upon
consultation with Miss Farina Brayton,
it was decided to send for her older
sister, Miss Louisa, aud have her take
charge of the school.
In the meanwhile a tall Winnebago
Indian had quietly slipped into the
room, and stood back up against the
wall, watching the proceedings and
listening attentively. Although he
could talk a little English, his natural
keenness soon enabled him to compre
hend what was going on, and especial
ly what was wanted, and he offered to
go and bring the girl. He made known
iliat he knew where the Brayton family
lived—that he had been there some
days before and was anxious to take his
pony and go aud bring the girl at once.
To impress his good faith on his hearers
lie explained with much pantomime and
jesticulation where they lived, the nnm
ner in the family, and somewhat of
their habits and surroundings. Then
with much eagerness he tried to ex
plain something he had seen there that
had evidently made a decided impres
sion on him. He beckoned them to the
door—pointed up at the sun, then drew
his finger slowly down the sky to the
eastern horizon, then struck his fist five
or six times in his hand, uttering an
“Uph!” with each strike. Then he
traced his Huger up the sky and at in
tervals stopped and struck his hand
with his fist as before, but with an ad
ditional strike at each stop, until he
reached the zenith w r hen he made
twelve strikes. Then he swung his
baud slowly backward and forward,
uttering “tick-tock, tick-tock.” At
once young Lavina told him he was
describing the tall, old fashioned Seth
Thomas clock they had in their little
log house at home. All were satisfied
then that he had been at the Braytons.
His kiud oiler to go and bring the girl,
however, was declined, and it was de
cided to send Charles H. Bird, a young
er brother of A A. Bird, on the mission.
Such was the first school meeting held
in Madison, and a native Indian of the
forest took a striking part in it.
The article then goes on to say that
at different times on their way they
saw skulking through the woods, a
large Winnebago Indian evidently keep
ing pace with them, who proved to be
the same one that took part in the school
meeting. He had evidently gone un
bidden to she mission for the teacher
and was now returning to see that she
was safely brought to her destination.
The school opened the first day with
twelve scholars, among them were J.
W. Stoner and his two sisters, Serena
and Minerva; Thenodyne and Franklin
Bird and their sister, Marion; Victor
Peck; Prosper Bird and Ed. George.
The article closes as follows:
“In January, 1843, she was married to
Mr. G eorge Sawin, of LaPorte, Indiana.
Two children were born to her there, —
one a son, Albert B. Sawiu and one
daughter, Maria S. Sawin. The son was
a private in Company F. of the ‘26th
regiment in the eivil war, and died in a
hospital at St Louis, the mother reach
ing there just as he expired. The daugh
ter is Mrs. Geo. W. Bird of this city.
Mr. Geo. Sawin died Jan 9th, 1853, and
the daughter was married to Col. Geo.
VV. Bird in Oct., 1864, and sine** hen
Mrs. Sawin has lived in their l mi'-.
She is now over 87 years of age and in
the enjoyment of remarkably good
The old clock that the Winnebago
[ndian so graphically described in the
lirst school meeting stands at the head
of the stairs in Colonel Bird’s residence,
and Mrs. Sawin, every night as she re
tires, passes to the head of the stairs,
draws up the weights and thus kee' ; >s it
running. Although s woodeu clock, it
lias now been keeping time for over 82
years, and after such irmg service is as
reliable as any clock in town except the
special clocks at the University. It has
a clear striking bell, that rings through
the house, and a strong tick that makes
itself constantly know n. No wonder it
made an impression on the Indian.
Every housekeeper should know that
if they will buy Defiance Cold Water
Starch for laundry use they will save
not only time, because it never sticks to
the iron, but because each package con
tains 16 oz.—one full pound—while all
other Cold Water Starches are put up
in {-pound packages, and the price is
the same 10 cents. Then again because
Defiance Starch is free from all injuri
ous chemicals. If your grocer tries to
sell you a 12-oz package it is because
he has a stock on hand which he wishes
to dispose of before he puts in Defiance,
iHe knoVs that Defiance Starch has
j printed on every package in large let
| ters and figures “16 ozs.” Demand De
t fiance and save much time and money
j and the annoyance of the iron sticking
i Defiance never sticks. if.
A base ball team has been organized
!of Wausau home talent, which will be
i under the management of Carl Adams.
Belanger k Struck nave donated a suf
ficient sum of money to purchase uni-
I forms, and the boys will endeavor to
secure a game for next Sunday. As an
I expense guarantee an effort will be
j made to sell 500 tickets at 50c each, and
i if this plan is successful there ought to
be a surplus left after paying all e: pen
! ses. If the team receives the urope en-
Icouragement, its manager will strength
en up as the season progresses and
some good games may be anticipated.
WAUSAU, Wls., TIiESPAY. MAY 10, 1904.
The second meeting of the new coun
cil was held last Thursday evening,
nearly all members were present.
Petitions asking for street macadam
izing on the following streets were read
and eferred to committee: Fifth street
from Forest to Washington; Jackson
street from Fifth to SeveDtb*, Third Ave
from Clark street to Thomas; Harrison
Bl’d. south from Stewart Ave ; Stewait
Ave. from Harrison Bl’d. to Third Ave,
Upon recommendation of the boaru
of education the public property com
mittee will ascertain the advisability
of purchasing a lot west of the Franklin
school property, and also a five acre
tract on Oak street between Fifth and
Sixth avenues, all to be used as school
John Marquardt, who fell on an icy
sidewalk last February and fractured
his leg, presented a bill for SIOO, which
was referred to the claims committee.
The sum of $75 was ordered to be pre
sented to the G. A R. for paying the
expenses of Memorial .lay exercises.
Notice was served by Miss Emma
Zachek that she was about to commence
suit against the city to recover damages
for the injury of her left eye caused by
an overhanging limb of a tree ou Gal
lon street.
The mayor announced his resignation
as a trustee of the free public library
and the appointment *of L Marohetti.
Mrs. S. M. Quaw, Mrs. P. V. Van Vech
ten and Mrs. 1) L. Plumer were also re
appointed to succeed themselves as
trustees of the same institution. All
apjioinmionts were confirmed.
John Fmgle, of the First ward; W.
W. Albers of the Third ward, arid S. M.
Quaw, of the Sixth wan! wore re-ap
pointed to succeed themselves as mem
bers of the board of edq: at ion.
The annual report of the city comp
troller was read, which showed the
city’s assets to t>e $427,801.77 and liabili
ties $206,928.
The report of the superintendent of
Water works showed the present value
of the city pumping station to he $167,-
395.26, with a net profit the past year of
SIO,OOO It was also stated in the report
that at present an average of 2.000,000
gallons of water per day are consumed,
which taxes the capacity of a single
pump and that if the increase keeps up
both pumps will have to lie used in the
near future.
The cost to the city of Wausau’s poor
for the past year, according to the poor
superintendent’s report, was $2,654.30.
Forty-two families, comprising 131 per
sons, were extended aid during that
Twenty-three people were given lodg
ings at the police station during April.
The city engineer submitted estimates
for the cost of a sewer along Stinchfield
creek. That for an Bxß foot brick ce
ment sewer was $17,967 for a 42 inch
brick sewer $9,100
An ordinance creating the office of
electrical inspector was read aud re
ferred to the committee on judiciary
The Danielson Plumbing and Heating
Cos., A. B. Wheeler & Son and B. J.
Hett were granted plumoer’s licenses.
The water works committee reported
unfavorable to the proposition of abol
ishing the office of superintendent of
water works. Emil Flatter, who in
troduced the resolution, asked that the
report be not accepted and moved the
adoption of the resolution. The matter
after some discussion, was laid over to
the next meeting.
CSty street and other labor was fixed
at the same standard as last year.
It was ordered that the board of
public works advertise for bids for the
construction of anew roof on the east
side engine house.
By resolution adopted it was ordered
that the sum of $12,00.1 be transferred
from the sinking fund to the school
fund and $10,00!) from the sinking fund
to the general fund.
It is perfectly astonishing to note the
results of certain modern methods of
medical treatment.'
Some time since there applied to Dr.
L. M. Turbin, the noted specialist, who
is well known in this community
through his monthly visits to Wausau,
Mr. Emil Griffin, of Deerfield, who had
treated with various doctors for nervous
debility for several years without ob
taining help.
His general health became so depleted
from the weakness caused by frequent
severe attacks, as to make him at times
contemplate suicide. The opinions ex
pressed by some of the physicians whom
he consulted were that his vitaltiy was
so low and the nerve-system so wrecked
as to give the case severe feature of
In this dire extremity, the patient
called upon Dr. Tnrbin, who probed
deeply into the cause of the patient’s
terrible state. After thorough exami
nation, Dr. Turbin discovered that his
patient’s debilitated nerve-system, ag
gravated by neglect, could be restored
to normal condition by scientific treat
For such cases Dr. Turbin has a
wonderfully effective system of treat
ment which he at once applied in this
ease with the result of immediate re
lief and a speedy cure. Thus is proven
that a scientific, conscientious physician
is master of grave conditions by reason
of his possession of deep medical knowl
edge and acute skill.
Those who wish to consult a specialist
who is thoroughly abreast of advanced
science and who cau cure any forms of
chronic diseases‘in men and woman,
may be assured that they are right in
calling upon l)r. Turbin. He has the
utmost confidence of many of our fore
most citizens, and he merits it. The
doctor may lie consulted in Wausau,
Tuesday, May 17th at the Beilis hotel.
This is the Way Curtis & Yale Co
s and Then They Sell at Cost.
We are retailing shingles in and about
the city in any quantity at wholesale or
car load lot prices. Have just made
another big purchase of the best brands
of cedar shingles made and, although
our former prices were 75c to $1.25 a
thousand cheaper than in anyother town
in the state, we have again reduced onr
prices as follows : i*ek m
Wis. “Extras” (best grade) f 2 35
Mich. “ “ “ 2.55
W ash. “ red cedar, best grade -> 75
Wis. “Standards,” second grade.... 1 9<>
Mich. “ “ “ .... ? 0
Wash. “Choice A,” “ “ .... 1.75
Wis. "No. 1,” culls 90
Mich. “ “ 1 00
Just as we expected, people arc buy
ing freely. That’s ail right, buy while
prices are low. You might as well take
advantage of conditions aud our good
nature as anyone.
All other kinds of mill work and
building material at reasonably low
prices Get our estimates or prices
before buying. Conns & Yale Cos.
Whooping Cough.
| “In the spring of 1901 my children
| had whooping cough," says Mrs. D. W.
j Capps, of Capps, Ala. “I used Cham
! berlains Cough Remedy with the most
i satisfactory results. I think this is the
i best remedy I have ever seen for whoop
\ ing cough.” This remedy keeps the
cough loose, lessens the severity anti
frequency of the coaghing spells and
counteracts any tendency toward pneu
monia. For sale by all leading drug
Few people outside of real estate
men realize how fast the assessed
acreage of Marathou county lands is
increasing each year. In going over
the returns made by the town clerks to
the county clerk we have found some
very intei estiug figures and give here
with the result for five years. These fig
ures are for lands in *he county that
have been returned for :he years given,
as assessable.
Year 1899 969,566 Acres
“ UtOO 981.073
“ 1901 986,658
“ 1902. 999,400 “
“ 1903 1,000,004 “
There are several reasons for this in
crease one being that state lands have
been purchased aud settled upon from
year to year, and are now subject to
taxation. But notwithstanding the in
crease from this source, it is a fact that
in Wausau and many of the villages,
lands that have heretofore been taxed
as farms, have since been platted into
city and village lots, and are taxed as
such For instance, in the city of Wau
sau for last year the sum of 1,731 acres
was given as the assessed acreage, while
the year before there were 1,944 acres
credited to the city. Of the towns, Pike
Lake, which contains eighty-four sec
tions, and is the largest town in the
county, lias 50,509 assessed acres, and
the town of Wein t le smallest amount
30,898. This increase will be kept up
fora number of \ears to come before
reaching a stand still. The increase of
this year over last, will he considerably
greater than that of any year, owing
to the sale by the state of several thou
sand acres of state land in this county
last winter.
About two weeks ago a son was born
to Mr. and Mrs. Fred Paulus, of the
town of Wausau, makiug the tenth son
in a family of fourteen children. Mr.
and Mrs. Paulus received the hearty
congratulations of friends, who com
plimented them upon living up to the
president’s views as regards the rearing
of large families, 'i hey decided to
name the boy Theodore Roosevelt
Paulus and the father, in a communica
tion, so informed the president. A few
days later Mr. Paulus received the fol
lowing letter, which he will preserve
and present to the hoy in iater years :
White House,
Washington, May 4, 1904.
Mr Deak Situ—
The president has received youy let
ter of the 30th ultimo, and wishes me
to assure you that the compliment you
have paid him in the choice of a name
for your son is appreciated.
Couveying to Mrs. Paulus and your
self the president’s hearty congratula
tion,: upon your tine family, and his
good wishes for all your children, be
lieve me
Very truly yours,
Wm. Loeb, Jk.
Secretary to the President.
Auna, wife of Wm 11. Jalley, died
last Tuesday evening at the family
home in the town of Weston just south
of the city. She had been ill hut a
short time, having contracted a cold
a few days previous, which developed
into pneumonia. Mrs Jalley and her
husband were anting the earliest resi
dents of the section now within the
corporate limits of Wausau. Deceased,
whose maiden uume was Annie Dunn,
was born in Ireland April 23,1833. She
emigrated to this country when quite
young and settled in Milwaukee, where
at about the age of twenty-oue, she was
married to Wm. Jalley. Shortly after,
they came to Wausau, and this has
been their home ever since, up to about
six years ago, when they moved south
of the city on a. farm facing the Scho
field roau. Besides her husband de
ceased is survived by three sons and
four daughters, all of whom are living
in different anil remote sections of the
country, the ones living nearest being
present at the funeral, which was held
Saturday morning from St. Mary’s
Hurrah For Marathon County.
I have for sale r >o choice farms. List
your farm and city property at once as
I have cash buyers for the spring sales.
Can place your money on gilt edge farm
loans and will also make hums from
SIO.OO up. Wm. L. Abbott.
Real Estate & Loan Office, 511-. r l3-3rd
St. Wausau, Wis.
To the Ladies of Wausau:
You can have handsome 1 ugs
made from your \tforn ingrain and
Brussels carpets. Any size desired.
Good work guaranteed. Rugs
turned out promptly. Write for
circular and shipping tags to
Geo. McArthur & Son,. Props.
Baraboo, Wis.
HOrRS I 0 A.M.TO 12 M.
1,30 TO 5 P. M.
It teaches you bow to speak and
write correctly : and. as a work of
reference, is invaluable to the teach
er, the professor, the scholar, the
student, the doctor, the minister, the
lawyer, the business or professional
man or woman, —ia fact, everybody
who uses the English language.
PMithtil Monthly
Out Dollar a Year
Ten Cent* a Copy
Absolutely Pure
Milwaukee, Wis Mar. 1 1904. —Prohi-
bition Party of Wisconsin, is hereby
called to meet in the Library Hall at
Madison, Wednesday, July 27, 1904 at
1:45 o’clock p. m. for the purpose of
placing in nomination two presidental
electors at large and eleven eleuLirs; a
candidate for governor# lieutenant gov
ernor, secretary of state, treasurer, at
torney general, railroad commissioner
and insurance commissioner to be voted
for at the general election to be held in
Wisconsin, Tuesday, Nov. 8, 1904 and
to transact such other business as may
properly come before the convention.
The basis of representation as fixed
by the state committee is, two delegates
at large and one delegate for each 25
votes or major fraction thereof cast in
each county for John Woolley in 1900.
Upon this basis Marathon county is en
titled to 7 delegates and a correspond
ing number of alternatives.
J E.Clayton.Chairman.
Wm. R. Nethekcut, Secretary.
“On To Washington in Five Years."
A Prohibition convention for Mara
thon county is hereby called to be held
at the court house in Wausau on May
KJ, 1904, at 1:30 p. m. to select the num
ber of delegates and alternatives to
which this county is entitled at the Pro
hibition state convention at Madison,
July 27-28, 1904, aud to transact such
other business as may properly come
before the convention.
All voters residents of the county who
are opposed to “graft,” conspiracy,
plunder, corruption—in town,city, state
or nation—and who believe that the* sa
loon system is the contributing cause
of these bad results, and believe that the
government, municipal, state and nat
ional, should be divorced therefrom and
the liquor traffic prohibited by law,
with a political party in power pledged
to enforce such law, and who may in
tend to vote the Prohibition ticket at
the coming general election, are invited
to attend this convention. Com.
At the regular meeting of The Wau
sau Ladies’ Literary club, May 2nd,
1904, the president appointed tlie fol
lowing chairmen and committees for
the ensuing year.
Art& Literature Dept.—Mrs. Agnes B. Murray.
Home A Educattdu"—Mrs. C. ft. Gilbert.
Stu.iy & Philanthropy"—Mrs. Susan L Single.
standing committees —Entertainment.
A. W. Trevitt Chm'n. 0. J. Winton
Walter Alexander Kleckner
TANARUS) L. Plumer .J. A. McKay
S. M. Quaw C. C.Yawkey
liobert Johnson, chm'n. C. S. Curtis
M. B. Rosenberry
Adiu Bardeen, ( hm n. A. W. Mmum
Elmer Miller /
M'l.< I AI. I u M M IT I KHi,!
t I) Jones, Chm'n. W Silverthorn
Fred Burt
1). T. Jones, Ohm’n. T. C. Ryan
Miss Alice Johnsnii
consumer's league.
Mb;., McDonald, Corn'll.
J. VV. Bishop A. L. Kreui/er
J. M. Flaherty J. M. Montgomery
founder’s day program.
II A. Frost, Chm'n. J. I’. Briggs
1> L. Plumer F. Stone
Walter Armstrong. C. W. Harger.
Mrs. C. B. Bird
Miss Buhrer. C'hni'u.
Miss Silvertho.Ti, I.ib.
Frank McCullough, See. Sam. Armstrong, Trees.
Louis K Wrfgbt Ass t. 1. 1 1.
rnuai and rm k improi burnt.
Dickens, Chm'n. Johns
a. W. Trevitt, Chm'n. s. M.tpmw
I). L. Plumer C J. \\ inton
C. C. Yawkey J. A. McKay
Kleckner ’ Walter Alexander
Climatic Cures.
The inflnenceof climatic conditions in
the cure of consumption is very much
overdrawn. The poor patient and the
rich patient, too, can do much better at
home by proper attention to food diges
tion, and a regular use of German Syr
up. Free expectoration in the morning
is made certain by German Syrup so isa
good night's rest and the absence of that
weakening cough and debilitating night
sweat. Restless nights and the exhaus
tion due to coughing, the greatest dan
ger and dread of the consumptive, can
be prevented or stopped by taking Ger
man Syrup liberally and regularly.
Should you be able to go to a warmer
clime, you will find that of the thou
sands of consumptives there, the few
who are benefited and regain strength
are those who use German Syrup. Trial
bottles, 25c; regular size, 75c. At al
Homeseekers' Excursions to the
Northwest. West and Southwest,
and Colonist Low Rates West.
Via the North-Western Line. Excur
sion tickets at greatly reduced rates are
on sale to tbe territory indicated above.
Standard and Tourist Sleeping Cars,
Free Redlining Chai • ‘Jars and “The
dates of sale and full particulars apply
to Agents Chicago <k Northwestern
Low Rate Excurstot Tickets to Mil
waukee. Wis..
Via the '•orth-Western Line, will be
sold at reduced rates May 1(5 and 17,
limited to return until May Is. inclu
sive, account of Democratic State Con
vention Apply bo Agents Chicago A:
North-Western K’y. m."-9t
To the World's Fair- St. Louis. Mo.
Very low rates now in effect via the
North-Western Lit ) to_Sr Louis aDd re
turn, from all points. Excellent train
service and liberal return limits. Ask
Ticket Agent-, Chicago & North-West
ern R'y tor full particulars. m3-4t
No. 24— 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 Farming and Hardwood Lands for Sale in Marathon, Lincoln
and Taylor Counties, Wis.
The lands described below are among the choicest and are located in
Marathon County.
Fine Residence Property, Business Property Building Lots,
and Acre Property for sale in the city.
a . FOIt SALK—se'i of nw>4od of aw%, section 8, town 28, range 8, and n4 ol iv 4, section
8, town 28, range 8. and w 4 of swVp section 1, town 29 range 7. and neVJ of seVi and eU of seW,
section St town 29. range IU. and n.-4. section t>. town 80. range 7. and e'o of geG section 26. town
80. range 7. and f>4 of no! 4, section 35, town 80, range 7. and nV$ of nwV 4 , section 36, town 80, range
.. and se)4 of seVi, section 4. town 80, ranges, anil u4of sw4 and set,.section 10. town 80.
range S. and se - 4 of sw4 and sw : 4 of #e4> section 12. town 30. range 8, and ue' 4 of nwV. section
18, town ), range s, and 11Uof ne‘ 4 . section 15. town 30, range 8. and of nw' 4 section 23. town
• rn K‘ , S ' and nV, of nw4. section 24, town a), ranges, aud eU of n4, eaction 16, town 30, range
J J? and !5„ 4 ' IS, £/ WU H - 9 , *“ d * 4 <>f Be>4, section 19, town .80, range 9, and eS of
sw 4 sectionl 20, town SO. range 9, and 4of ne' 4 and se! 4 , section 21, town SO. range 9, and ne> 4 of
“W'i "f ®. nd e 'ti of sw4. section 22. town 30, range 9, and seb;, section 2T. town 30,
rauge 9. and nw’ 4 of net, and nw' 4 , section 28, town .30, range 9 and of neVi and seW section
town 80, range 9, and sw4, section 10, town 80, rangelo * ••H.nnntion
•J i
. Sf
t ' /SOSev srmeer t I
I*[ '• "i — n— ] —= r ~] —i- *- - 1. i-:
1 I $:
I J meuc: / .
1 :
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I * rucroM armrrr , ,
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—M 11-I■■ 1.1 ■ 14
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' — r. — — r. —F-l — r. t. — i r. w-'i- . • j - J'*
v. I' ?' i * a 1 : i s i•* ii .i* i: 1 ' O is3 SJB
: : H ' !j ■ I■' > / p fcs -H
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fi I ' fV ’4*
ils p— Ii r ‘^4=
For prices and terms, or any information relating to the abevt deserbe
its and lands, apply at my office, Henry B. Huntington.
Your wants will be carefully looked after. Our delivery is
prompt and efficient and cannot be excelled in the city. King
us up for any thing in the Drug Line or Toilet Articles, etc.,
and enjoy the service.
“Yellow Front.” The Store of Quality.
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.
Montgomery Hardware
Co.’s Window.
If at steadily in a good light will cure the worst case of
sore eyes in town. Please don’t crowd the helpless ones.
No _ £S Spring Footwear
! Women and Children. Latest
Jj and Oxfords made in
the latest shapes of
shades of leather. Lgf A I
£ Tan Russian Calf myy
Tan Willow Calf jdSJj
Don't fail to call and M J I
ins{>ect the new spring A
MAYER, the Shoe Man K
largest Exclusive Shoe House in the Northwest.

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