Newspaper Page Text
E. B. THAYER, Editor and Prop.—VOL. XXXVIX.
'Summer Rheumatisms® Ihe idea that Rheumatism is .'ictly E x Jrl\^i * winter disease, that comes from exposure or cold, is wrong; a spell of indigestion, • torpidity of the liver, inactive state of the X L kidneys, or sudden cooling of the body when 53/1 v overheated, being frequent causes of an nfip]fr\ Wx attack. Rheumatism is due to an over-acid f condition of the blood and bad circulation. V/cfv^yt- As it flows through the body the blood deposits an acrid corrosive sediment in the joints and USE FOR CEtTTCHBS. muscles, and the circulation 1 h . a £ of Sci * tic Rheumatism in ita , • . , „ wo-t form. The pain waa so intense I became grow s Sluggish because of completely probated. Harinr heard S. 8. S. re the constant accumulation ? omme “ d ® ,i ? =>r Rheumatiem, I decided to *iva „ • j , , it * trial, and after I had taken a few bottles Ot atn. impurities, and X was able to hobble around on crutches, and when the system is in such Ter y soon had no use for them St all., S. S. S. har. i•, ■ . 'r> i . mg- cured me sound and well. All the distressing condition K neumatism is pains have left me. my appetite has returned, and liable to come out at anv 1 happy to be again restored to perfect health, time, winter or summer. It Qn , n , w w EL,L > is hastened and provoked by exposure to cold, damp air, sudden cooling of the body when over heated, a bad spell of indigestion, or anything that is calculated to fur ther derange and depress the system ; but these are only exciting and not the real cause ot Rheumatism. It is in the blood, and when this vital fluid becomes overcharged with the acid impurities and is running riot in the veins, an attack is sure to come, whether in summer time or the cold, bleak days ot winter. \ou are a slave to pain as long as the blood is tainted with acid. Liniments and plasters are helpful and use lul, but it takes something more than rubbing and blistering to drive away this demon of pain. S. S. S. goes to the seat of the trouble, enters the circulation, neutralizes and fil ters out of the blood the acid poisons. It f | enriches and strengthens the weak, dis ea>ed blood; the general health improves 1J under its tonic effect, and when rich, puce blood begins to circulate through the stiff joints and sore, tender muscles, pains and aches vanish, and the longed-for relief comes to the nervous, oain tortured sufferers. S. S. S. contains no minerals, but is guaranteed purely vegetable. Write us if in need of medical advice, which is given without charge. Our book on Rheumatism, telling of the different forms and varieties of this pain-racking disease, is mailed free. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, GA. FROSTINE TOILET CREdn. 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-Phi I brick Drug Cos. Two 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 is the endorsement we want Now we are SUMMER q showing dress goods ourwhoie i SPRING LINE Knotted [/ V,>illes at 50c \ I to SIOO per yd v Aeolian cloth, 4*2 inches WBf wide, @ 75c P er yd- Fancy Scotch Suitings in great variety at 48c to $1 00 P er }’ (l | < \ Handsome Silks for Waists and Shirt waist Suits, 25c. 37R 45c and 75c ujflßT Our Ready-to-wear Depart- C ment is an Attractive One. i t This Handsome Skirt, made of all-wool cloth, $4 50 A nice Skirt, made of all-wool t )\ft>il cloth, scams hound, sovrral rows of stitching, very neat, 3 37 -* Come and See This Line. Ot;r Stock of Silk and Wash Waists is Complete. Ladies’ Wrappers, kimonas and Petticoats, Muslin and knit Underwear, Hosiery, Gloves and Neckwear for Season of 1104. F. L. HUDSON. LiPSKI & HOEPPNER, Upholsterers @ Shade Makers, —MANUFACTURERS OF Awnings and Tents. Carpets Sewed and Laid r* • If J* • Time to tone up the system Spring Medicine*. w y ■ ° and bustle cf spring. Nothing better for the purpose than a bottle or two of I>R. HAGER'S SYRI'P SARSAPARILLA COMPOUND It’s really orderful how it rejuvenates the system that feels run down and out of sorts after the inactivity of the winter months. IT SELLS FOR $ 1 OO FER BOTTLE It's worth a good deal more. Prepared by W. W. Albers, Druggist Wa USA uWbPILOT. SHAKESPEARE’S FINEST COMEDY. Florence i aL A The management has the honor to announce the positive appearance of Ernest Shipman’s New York produc tion of the Shakespearean comedy “As You Like It" which is being played in a few picked eities for a spring tour of forty nights. To add to the already welcome news of this engagement it is only necessary to state that the east will be headed by Miss Florence Gale, without any doubt the most talked of and popular imper sonator of Shakespearean heroines of the past decade. Manager Shipman orginally engaged Miss Gale to appear in Ids all-star pio daction of “Othello” which by the way. has broken all records in point of at tendance throughout the East this present season, and that astute manager had a knotty problem to solve when he decided to take her from that company and place her with “As you I.ike It.” In all contracts signed by him for 4 Othello" it was stipulated that Miss Gale was to play Desdemona and when it became noised abroad that she was to appear in “As \ r ou Like It” Mr. Ship man had some trouble. However, by conceding other things he has so ar ranged matters that we arc to have Miss Gale as the star, and we have no doubt that not only from an artistic sense, but in poiut of receipts, a vital question, Mr. Shipman will be amply repaid for his worry and trouble. This superb organization headed by Miss Gale, will appear here on Thurs day, May 19th at the Grand opera house. Prices 1.50-1.00-75-50-25 C. THE FAIR AN EDUCATOR. The Agriculturist L> greatly interested in the county and other fairs held throughout the country. It believes that these exhibitions of products of the farm are or cau be made of great edu cational value to the interests they do or should represent. It knows that the county fairs can be made strictly agri cultural shows because in our own state we have every fall an example of it at Wausau, Wis.—a fair that by the wise management of secretary L. K. Wright and the co-operation of the best people in the county has been made a great success—and they have allowed neither side shows nor freak “attractions” to make it so. They do have attractions, however, and these are most excellent exhibits of live stock and farm prod ucts, judged by authorities in their dif ferent lines who can and do give their reasons for their work. When we hear people talking about the downfall of the county fairs and predicting that their end has come or is aTvouthere, we are inclined to pity them and wish that they could be so fortunate as to attend a fair like that held at Wausau.—Wisconsin Agriculturist. NEW THROUGH TRAIN. If the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railroad Cos. will carry out the plans as they are reported the company’s patrons on the Valley division will have nothing to “kick” about in the way of train service in the future. Whether the change will or will not be made, can not be stated for a positive certainty at this time. It is reported that a now through train will be placed on this division shortly, running from Minoequa to Milwaukee. The train will have dining, parlor and chair cars and will be as good a train as the company runs on the main lines. The train will only make stops at the largec-cities and will make fast time. It is expected that ut least two hours will be cut off of the running time be tween Tomahawk and New Lisbon. If r.;il be necessary to make some improvements on the road bed in order that the fast schedule may be main tained. To do this it is reported that the company will put three construction crews at work on this division reducing grades and ballasting the track.—Grand Rapids Reporter. DEATH OF MRS. EDWARD HOEPER. Mrs. Edward Hoeper diet! Wednes day afternoon at her home in Brokaw of blood poisouing. Deceased, whose maiden name was Mary Little, was born in Menasha twenty-two years ago and was married to Edward Hoeper in the fall of 1900 and lived here from the time of her marriage up to about New Year's day. She is survived by her husband, one son, aged three years, an infant child, about ten days old, two sisters and three brothers. The funeral was held Friday afternoon from the resi dence of Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Hoeper ion Fourth street, and was conducted by Rev. W. J. Cordick, of West Super i ior, former rector of Si. John’s Episco pal church of this city, assisted by Rev. I Geo. Carmichael, pastor of the First Methodist church of Wausau. TO CONTRACTORS. Sealed proposals for the parsonage of St Mary’s congregation will be re ceived up to May 2lst, 1904, A p. m Plans ami speeitieations are on tile at the residence of Rev. P. L. Gasper. The committee reserves the right, to re ject any or all bids. J. J Mickekhkide, bee y. WAIiSAIJ, Wls. f TIiISPAY, May V 7, 1904. A SOCIAL SESSION. About 150 of the members of Wausau Assembly, No. 37, E. F. U., and their friends enjoyed a social at Mercer’s hall Thursday evening. Arrangements had been completed for the entertainment of a great many more, but rain kept away half the expected attendance. John W. Miller acted as toastmaster and called upon Supreme Secretary Merritt L. Campbell, of Neenah, who was a visitor that evening, for an ad dress. Mr. Campbell confined his remarks to the subject, “Why I am a fraternal ist,” and gave clear, concise, intelligent reasons for people joining fraternal in surance orders, and dwelt upon the work and good they have accomplished, reciting as instances the Galveston and Kansas floods, the New Richmond cyclone, etc*., where the fraternal or ders disbursed thousands of dollars in the aid of needy brothers. F. A. Heeker, who followed him, read a well prepared paper of humor ous thought, which kept those present in good spirit. In explanation of how he came to be seated at a table removed from the rest of the assemblage, he said he had followed a plate of cottage cheese which Sheriff Chellis had levied an attachment on, at the table where he was originally seated, he. haviDg a strong liking for cottage cheese, espec ially the kind donated to the society that evening by the Marathon County Dairy Cos. County Superintendent of Schools John F. Lamont was next called upon, and gave some very cogent reasons for his joining the E F. U., and urged more active work by the local members. A. Spear, a field worker now organ izing a lodge of the order in this city for ladies only, made a few remarks in cident to his work, and stated that within the next few weeks he iutends to have a large class of ladies initiated as charter members of anew lodge. As it was late when Mr. Spear got through with his remarks the session came to a close. Supper was served by John Peterson, proprietor of the Old English Chop House. PHILIP KREUTZER HEARD FROM In the Oil Fields of Indiana. The Anderson (Ind.) Bulletin had a write up recently of the oil investment being made by Philip Kreutzer, former ly of this city and a brother of Senator A. L. Kreutzer of this city. A few ex tracts from this article may be interest ing to the readers of the Pilot : “What a well defined purpose will do in the oil industry is strongly illustrat ed in splendid results which have at tended the development of the Itedkey field, said to be one of the most promis ing territories in Indiana or Ohio, and one which presents great possibilities for successful operation. "Less than a year ago this territory was regarded as wildcat in the true sense of the word, blit acting upon the faith that was in them and against the judgment of many oil operators. Messrs. Kreutzer, Grimes and Goehler went into this field and quietly secured the lease of 6,000 acres of land in a solid body and laid the foundation for the very promising results which have already given evidence of being realized. “Actuated by his absolute confidence in this territory and its surroundings, Mr. Kreutzer has continued to secure leases until he now holds, independent ly, 2,500 acres of the most promising land in Jay, Delaware and Blackford counties and his operations will be ex tended. With this object in view he has organized the Dunkirk Oil and Gas company, of which he is owner and director. This company has one rig up and will begin drilling this week. “Mr. Kreutzer is a man of undefatig able energy and coupled with this is a worthy conservatism w hich gives him that rare faculty of taking the initiative in a project and carrying it to a suc cessful development without being led aside by any allurements which might weaken or divert his purpose.” SHINGLES BY THE MILLION. This is the Way Curtis & Yale Cos. Buy 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 any other town in the state, we have again reduced our prices as follows : FEB M Wis. “Extras” (best grade) $2.35 Mich. “ “ “ 2.55 Wash. “ red cedar, best grade 275 Wis. “Standards,” second grade.... 1 ‘.MI Mich. “ “ “ .... 210 Wash. “Choice A." “ “ ....1.75 Wis. “No. 1,” culls 90 Mich. “ “ 1 (Hi Just a ; we expected, people are buy ing freely. That’s all right, buy while prices are low. You might as well take advantage of conditions and our good Dature as anyone. All other kinds of mill work and building material at reasonably low prices. Get our estimates or prices before buying. Cuktis & Yai.e Cos. BLACKED HIS FACE. Chas. Tompach, a resident of the town of Nor tie, was up before Justice Jones Thursday charged with robbery, but his attorney secured a transfer of the case to Justice Clarke’s court. The attorneys not being ready to proceed, an adjournment was taken to May 19th. According to the story of the complain ing witness, Aug. Sehaedler, who also lives in the town of Nome, a little west of Eland Jet., both n.en have been workiug in the railroad company’s coal sheds at Eland, but Tompach lost his position a few weeks ago. On the 21th of the present month he was seen around the coal shells, and after his dis appearance oue of the men missed a jacket. Later in the day a man dressed in a railroad employe's jacket and over alls, and with his face all blackened up l with coal dust, appeared at Sehaedler's home when Mrs. Schaedler was alone, and making threats of doing her bodily injury unless she gave him money, frightened the woman so that she gave him her pocket book, containing about $3.00. Although the man had disguised himself, th - * woman s description of him tallied somewhat with that of Tompach, and his arrest followed. A RARE TREAT. One universal topic of conversation among music teachers, school teachers, parents ami children seems to be the cantata and recital to be given at the Grand opera house, Wausau, Friday and Saturday evenings, May 27, 28. Each day large numbers from the dif ferent school grades of the city may be seen on their way to the rehersals w here they are uot only preparing for the en tertainment but getting many valuable suggestions in the use of the voice. One hundred and twenty-five of the best voices, boys and girls have been se cured from the various grades and these in chorus, duet, solo and recitation will present one of the most pleasing entertainments that Wausau people ever attended. In add. Lon to the cantata Miss Lena £ Spear, of Chicago, who graduated with honors from the Col umbia School of Oratory, Chicago, one of the leading schools of expression in this country, will give several readings that are sure to be a source of pleasure to all. M iss Marv B. Fox of Appleton, who has a beititiful mezzo-soprano voice, will also capture her audience with vo cal selections. This is an entertainment that will ap peal to all, having no olijectiouable fea tures about it, and much that is elevat ing and reliniug for performer and au dience. The w-hole under the direction of Prof. E. A. Spear, of Chicago, will undoubt edly be a great success. Tickets are now being sold. Millionaire’s Poor Stomach. The worn-out stomach of the over-fed millionaire is often paraded in the pub lic prints as a horrible example of the evils attendant on the possession of great wealth. But millionaires are not the only ones who are atllicted with bad stomachs. The proportion is far greater among the toilers. Dyspepsia and indi gestion are rampant among these peo ple, and they suffer far worse tortures than the millionaire unless they avail themselves of a standard medicine like Green’s August Flower, wdiich has been a favorite household remedy for all stomach troubles for over thirty-live years. August Flower rouses the tor pid liver, thus creating appetite and insuring perfect digestion. It tones aud vitalizes the entire system and makes life worth living, no matter what your station. Trial bottles, 25c; re gular size, 75c. At all druggists. m so,* tis soi Wausau is in the midst of a potato famiue. The potato crop of last year was a practical failure. The wet sea son and the cold weather of last sum mer prevented the potatoes from ripening, and most of them rotted in the ground. This winter the severe cold weather froze them in most of the cellars. Potatoes arc now selling at $1.40 a bushel, and at that are scarce, and most of those that can be had are touched by the fre-t. Many families have been without potatoes for several weeks.—Grand Rapids Reporter. EAGLES TO MEET AT WAUSAU. By an order recently issued by the grand worthy president of Fraternal Order of Eagles, state conventions have been forbidden, but “Dry Dollar Tim” Sullivan, lias been persuaded to issue a special dispensation to Wiscon sin aeries, and they will hold a state convention at Wausau. The question of Ashland’s representation at such meeting will probably be considered this evening, as a representative of the Wausau aerie, who has been booming the convention, promises to be in at tendance to demonstrate how wings should be clipped and which way the winds blow.—Ashland Press. NOTICE. All fraternal orders in the city are most earnestly invited by Cutler Post No. 55, <t. A. R.. to turn out as organi zations in the parade on Memorial day, MayJOtb, and help make the celebra tion surpass any of recent years. By ordar of committee, J. A. Jones Com. of Post. Dr71.1l WILLARD DISEASES OF THE EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT OFFICE, MCKINLEY BLOCK WAUSAU, WIS. HOURS! In A. M. TO 12 M. 1.30 TO S P. M. KVKNTNOSr TI’KSDAYS AND SATUR DAYS, 7 TO S. SUNDAYS I O TO lO A. M. SPECTACLES AND EYE GLASSES SCI ENT IEICALLY FITTED. /grj~ We're No nQojMKSpM iu onr business. Our store enjoys a rep ■ Nation second to ' vSfIBSSr ! nooe for the honesty s* ts^ musical MERCHANDISE n n> and a>"k ■0 wr Y'ou’ll be istii-d and find e\a c t 1 ' - j|| f•• r \\ *• iin r•> Sf pi. & best "t PIANO'* at h fail t" attract the closest buyer. IT, VX 'ii Make us a call ~~ an d convince your | Self. The James Music Cos. 314 Scott Street. 4l*. IT IS A MATTER OF HEALTH POWDER Absolutely Pure THERE IS MO SUBSTITUTE CHANGE IN LAW. The general laTkd ofiice at Washing ton, says the Tomahawk Leader, has re cently issued a circular calling atten tion to several changes made by con gress in tfie laws in regard to proving up ou timber and stone claims. Here tofore itThas been necessary to go to Wausau with two witnesses to prover up on a timber and stone claim, which has been a great expense to the applicant, but now under the new law a person can make final proof before the clerk of the cir cuit court. The new law makes it much easier and less expensive for the applicant. The new law is an act of congress dated March 4, 1!H)4. The fol lowing is quoted from the circular sent to clerks of circuit courts: You will observe that by this act the only changes made in the act of March 11, ltto2 (32 JState., 63), amending sec tion 2294, R. S., circular of instructions, March 26,1902, are that proofs, affidavits and oaths of any kind required to be made by applicants and entrymen un der the various land law's named in the act may, iu consequence of this act of March 4, 1904, bo made in the county or parish in which the land is situated, al though the place of making same may be outside the uroper land district, anil such act also validates all such proofs or affidavits which have heretofore been so made and duly subscribed. MYSTERIOUS DISAPPERANCE. Franklin Lashua, aged 72 years, who was living with his son, Frank. Flan nel-, mysteriously left the house Satur day morning, May 7. The last seen of the old gentleman was at the St. Paul depot Saturday after the north bound passenger had paused. Although rela tives have kept up a diligent search nothing as yet has been learned of his whereabouts, dead or alive. He is a man of about 5 feet 8 inches in height; weighs about 136 pounds; wore black coat, black cap, blue overalls, shoes; little finger gone from right hand. Any information in regard to the Bliss ing man will be thankfully received by hisson Frank Lushun,.—MosineeTimes. CEMENT WALKS ETC. Do you want the best of cement walks, basement or barn floors, car riage drives, combined curb and gut ters, or any other first class cement work done? If so lam better prepared than most any other man in the state to make the best of work for as low- a price as good work can be done for, as I have made the construction of all kinds of walks a specialty a good share of the time for over thirty-one years. So 1 have had more experience in that line of work than all of my competitors combined. I have a more complete outfit of tools to work with chan any contractor I ever met, and I can finish your work iu any one of a half dozen different ways as may suit you best. I would like to make a bid on your work. I will make a walk for 12 cents a foot, which I will guarantee to be bet ter than any walk ever made in this city by any of my competitors at any price excepting those made by the Northwest Tile Cos of Milwaukee I have made cement walks in Stevens Point, Wausau, Merrill, Marshfield and Tomahawk, and I guarantee all of my work to give satisfaction. 1 can give the best of references. Respectfully yours, mlO w 4 Geokoe W Clakk Henry Trantow and Fred Nelson were tried in Justice Clarke’s court Wednesday on the charge of practicing veterinary surgery without a license or diploma and were found guilty and fined $lO and costs each. Trautow paid his fine hut Nelson asked for a da>’s time to hustle the money and was later arrested for intoxication and was taken to the county jail to serve out his line. The complaint was brought by I)r. Jus. O'Reilly, of Merrill. As alleged in the complaint, on May oth these two fel lows tiled the teeth of a team of horses belonging to Fay Andrews and col lected a fee f.,r the same, neither having a veterinary’s diploma. The statutes provide for this offense a line of from $lO to $25 or imprisonment from HO to i<o days or both. They were given the minimum sentence. Saturday after noon Nelson was released from jail, upon his friends paying his tine. One day early last week someone made an attempt to wreck a passenger train on the Northwestern road. When the train which arrives here from the south at 12:04 r\ m. had passed Ringle station alsmt a mile, the crew of the locomotive discovered a railroad tie lying across the t r ack and stopped the train in time to avert a wreck. The company's detortives were at once called to work upon the case, and will perhaps in due time make some arrests, after sufficient evidence has tieen gath ered. We understand suspicion points jto two-ai.uien living in th<• ncighltor hood. Had the lie been placed on the I track by night, when the “limited” goes I through, it probably would not have j been seen in time to prevent a smash-up Jin which someone might have been killed or injured. Farmers. Insure your crops, build ings. etc., against damage by hail cy clone, tornadoes and wind storms, in the North Western Farmers’ Mutual Hail and Cyclone Insurance Cos of Waterloo, Wis Membership fee is $2..% covering aperiod of live years. Call or address ffm, L. Abbott. Wausau. Wis. m29m3 No. 26— TERMS, SI.BO per Annum Henry B. Huntington, Law, Real Estate and Fire Insurance. Scott St., £>pp, Court House, Wausau, Wis. Over 11,000 Acres of Fine Farming; and Hardwood Lands for Sale in Marathon, Lincoln and Taylor Counties, Wis. The lands described below are among the choicest and are located in Marathon County. Fine Residence Property, Business Property Building Lots, and Acre Property for sale in the city. MONEY TO LOAN ON REAL ESTATE SECURITY. KOU SAI.E—seV, if nw' 4 and e',£ ofsst,' t , section 8, town 28, range 8. ami n’-j of w' 4 , section 8. town 28, range 8. and wJ4 of sw|,. section 1, town 29 range 7. and n< *4 of sek and s)4 of se^ 4 , section 81. town 29. range 10. and m} 4 , section 6, town 30, range 7. and eJ4 of set,, section J 6. town 80. range /. and e 1 : 2 of ne| 4 , section 80, town 8<), range 7. and of nw’ 4 , section 36, town 3U. range 7. and se*4 of sel 4 , section 4. town 30, range 8, and u l ., of 8wV 4 and w'A of seV 4 , section 10. town 80. range and e', 4 ..f sw> 4 and sw> 4 of scI*, 1 *, section 12. town 30. range 8. and ne’ 4 of nwJi, soction 18, town 80, range 8. and n 1 <J, of ue}, 4 . section 13, town 80, range 8. and of nw’ 4 . section 28. town 80, range 8, and nH of nwl 4 . section 24. town 30. range 8. and * X A of neV 4 , section 16, town 80. range 9, and se>4. section 18. town 30, range 9. and wH of ee(4, section 19, town 80, range 9, and e>/, of w‘ 4 section 20 town 80. range 9. and a]4 of nek and se>, 4 , section 21, town 80. range 9, and nel 4 of n*!i a “d w.j of dw‘ 4 and eJ4 of sw l 4 . section 22, town 30, range 9, and sek, section 2T, town 30, range 9, and nw l 4 of no;, and nw'4, section 28, town 30, range 9, and ek of nek and sep., section 33. town 80, range 9, and awk. section 10, town SO, range 10. 5= IK. ,* -j " Ji V’ - - - -- . - ! ■ tracer J I 71 — = — ■ — - o —w — r. .... , !i \\ ! J BLO& t $ ■ . 1 . * fvtro* sr**rer r , I — k — s ——* —r —c ——c — x — ; 1 X / , • •*. , * , * I4 . I I \ * \ —s — —r- xr^ I Ii * +* * 3 r r I : !• ! I *- L - ■ --*- 1 1 ‘ t #n**£/* sr*/rrr : j r~x ——xr ——n ——b ——c ——n — j T • • . * *■ • *;! J jjj ir* n m 9 fri —M • 1 \ & . k J m/r/mt//* tr/reer * —jif- j- -r *0 L ■ —• ■ *• — T - —n B "i" j - t * t - * —ir-m —1 * 9! r* v ) jfeocf + j J ; “ c 2 .&:> • \ 3l s | , *A — j 0 b ac p ! ‘ ! : I v I ' s -h i 1 *-4 t , f. ( ,J, o o 5 i ,X A'D/rrurrCSKs 2= ‘/QPfr/or,- \ .VS H \ 1 J i r c*. For prices and terras, or any information relating to the above deserbe ots and lands, apply at my office, Henry B. Huntington. Worth Knowing^U^ Pardee Tooth Powder contains no GRIT or other injurious ingredient, but it is a Scien tific and Antiseptic preparation which thoroughly Cleanses, Whitens and Preserves the Tewth and Hardens the Gums. If you try it, we feel confident you will be as pleased as are the others that have used it for these many years. TAATH RDIICHFC We have the best 25c brush to be I vrv/ 111 UIUjOIIL, J. found and covered by a guarantee PARDEE DRUG STORE, YELLOW FRONT. 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. SORE EVES. THE LARGE DISPLAY OF LAWN MOWERS IN Montgomery Hardware Co.’s Window. If looked at steadily in a good light will cure the worst case of sore eyes in town. Please don't crowd the helpless ones. Oil - Spring Footwear j- ' f° r *^ en - " oraen an< * Children. Latest if and Oxfords made in l the latest shapes of shades of leather. jh J 6 Don't fail to call and M T | inspect the cew spring gLv&g M MAYER, the Shoe Man wS§ Largest Exclusive, Shoe House in the Northwest.