Newspaper Page Text
S. B. THAYER, Editor and Prop.—VOL.. XXXVIX.
CONSUMED BY A FIRE THATf) WATER WILL NOT qUEHCHW Eczema drives its victim almost to the verge > of distraction by its intolerable itching, stiaging and burning. It seems to set the skin on fire, if' and the tormented sufferer rubs and scratches till the flesh is raw and the skin is torn and bleeds. Nothing applied externally does much good, for the disease is internal; the blood is aflame with acid poisons, that are forcing their way through the glands and pores of the skin, causing it to redden and swell and break out in splotches, pustules and pimples, from which a clear, yellow, watery matter exudes, hardens and dries, and then peels off in scales or fine particles like bran. Eczema kindles a fire that water will not quench, and that lotions, salves, powders and soap cannot smother. As warm weather comes on and the system is reacting and the blood making extra efforts to throw off the accumu* lated poisons, Eczema at tacks with redoubled vio- eczema kept spreading. lence, and the sufferer is al- year* ago my wife had a breakinr-out below .j-. . .1 r her knees. At first red bumps appeared, but soon most distracted by the tear- white, husky scabs came, and when these would ful itching and burning. It ahed off the place became red arain. and would • .1 „ . „ ( itch and burn so that she found it impossible to IS the most uncomfortable sleep. At times a yellow water ran from tha and aggravating of all skin bumps, and it kept g-ettinr worse and worse. Our i . family physician pronounced it Eczema, and pre eruptions and a terror in scribed ointments and powders; hut it kept warm weather. spreading, breaking out on her body and arms, t i , • , and almost closed up her ears. The druasrist at Local remedies give tern- o arnßr told me to try s. s. s., which she did, and porary ease, but as Eczema fter tali ng- several bottles was cured, and la is not due to outside causes, W * U to ' day ‘* d ha * bean for y# ”'’ but to a disordered condi tion of the system and an over-acio and impure blood, the treatment? must be constitutional, or internal. Purify the blood and the skio disease will disappear. No better blood remedy can be found than S. S. S. It builds up the sour and acid blood, rids it of all impurities and poison, stimulates the sluggish or gans, and invigorates and tones UJ the | entire system ; and as all skin eruptions like Eczema are only symptoms or signs of y | bad blood, they naturally disappear when that vital fluid is again restored to health. S. S. S. is guaranteed strictly vege table. It is not only a biood purifier, but a splendid tonic and appetizer, making it an ideal spring medicine. Treat Eczema through the blood, or you will never get permanently rid of it. Write for our book on the Skin and its Diseases, which is mailed free Medical advice furnished without cost to you. j H£ SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, GA. ‘■'■Til Z'* I Wk IT A fine assortment of Razor Straps, Brush -111/ J I 1 If II W es.f Shaving Mugs and Soaps. We are ■■ Id Ij/■lk Ik I agents for the well known Yankee Safety f I M Razor Guaranteed perfectly satisfactory or money refunded. * FROST-PH I LB RICK DRUG CO. Next to Post Office. The Economical Drug Store. Tico leading features of this store are 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 showing \\ our whole SPRING LINE . V <?3 1 a O Voilles at 50c SOOO9 SS3HQ to $| 00 per j and G ’5% Colored Aeolian cloth, 42 inches wide, '$ 75c pei’ yd. Fancy Scotch Suitings in great variety at 48c to SIOO P er yd I > \ 1 landsome Silks for Waists and Shirtwaist Suits, 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 ( hxtdrd cloth, scams hound, oral of stitching. 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 1904. F. L. HUDSON. LIPSKI & HOEPPNER, Upholsterers @ Shade Makers. —MANUFACTURERS OF Awnings and Tents. X™ H *" Carpets Sewed and Laid Spring Medicine-J 1 ° and bustle of spring. Nothing better for he purpose than a bottle „ two of DR. HAGERS hYRUP SARSAPARILLA COMPOUND It’s really wonderful how it rejuvenates the system that feels ruu down aud out of si rts after the inactivity of the winter months IT SI" T I,S FOR SI.OO PER BOTTLE It’s worth a good deal more. Prepared by W. W. Albers, Druggist If A USA uWb-PILOT. DEMOCRATS MEET. Hold Convention to E'eet Delegates to Na io.ial Body. • The democratic state convent:-.a was called to order in Milwaukee in the Pabst theater, at 1:2:30 Tutsday, by chairman F. A. Warden of the demo cratic State Central Committee, who announced the temporary ewnization , as follows: I Chairman, Owen A. Wells, Fond du- Lac;secretary, F. It Schutz, Milwaukee: assistant secretaries, L D. Eastman, P D. Bandor, Ot-onlo, and John Reiff, Milwaukee. Mr. Wells spoke at some length upon the issues of the day, after which an adjournment was taken until 3 o’clock ,p. m. The Milwaukee Journal to!d of the speeches made after the convention ! was called to order at 3 p. m , as fol lows: The Democratic state convention met at 3:00 Neither the committee on cre dentials nor the committee on resolu tions were ready to report. Neal Brown of Wausau gave au address ou the issues of the campaign. j “Our party lias won its victories in the past,” said he, “to invite into its ranks all independent voters. 1 would not be opposed to inviting back into the patty those Democrats who voted for La Follette two years ago. I under stand they want to return to the full fel lowship of the party. We eau’t drive them away, else they may be driven to that awful extreme of joining the Re publiean party They wouldn’t be at h me there. Their home is with us.” The speaker took up national issues and accused the Republicans of violat ing all their promises. After Neal Brown closed vociferous cries of "Peck,” “Peek,” rang through the building. Gov. Peek said: v “1 have had a moving picture of 137 Democrats taken in the lobby of-the Plaukiriton House for the purpose of showing the Republicans of the state how pleasant we look. At Madison the i.ypublicans are wearing angry looks and are ready to kill someone.” Gov. Peek closed with an earnest ex hortation to the doorkeepers to see that all who oame into the Democratic con vention he unarmed J L. O’Connor was next called. He sai<l: “We can be proud of our administra tion and say that they will be models for future administrations. Let the Democratic party be loyal to its princi ples, and not run after this ism and that ism to make the party popular. The time has come, anti come, I think to stay, when the people of this country believe that if we are to maintain the integrity of our country we must turn out of the White house that gaug of scoundrels.” He closed witli a giowing tribute to “that gallant leader, William Jennings Bryan.” Senator Merton of Waukesha was uext called to the platform. It’s time that the democratic party of this slate got hold of the ship of state to guide it for the people of the state. When you select men to go to the national convention at St. Louis select men of purity of character and integrity of pur pose. Burr W. Jones of Dane county com pared the present campaign with that of 1876, when the slogan was; “We ought to turn the rascals out.” In 187 G the Republican party was honeycombed with corruption. Our Republican friends are learning that the scriptural injunction is true. Whatever ye sow: that ye shall reap.’ There shall be a cleaning out of the corruption in the de partments at Washington and there shall be war upon the trusts. Mr. Martin of Green Bay said: “Democracy rocked the cradle of the nation before Republicanism rose and Democracy will rock the cradle of the nation again 'Avhen Republicanism is not. A government by, of and for the people is impossible from a Republican standpoint. We have in national affairs that great Rough Rider of the constitution. When we come to Wis consin we have another great rough rider, the rough rider of the Stalwarts, Mr. La Follette. If the thing goes on in this state it will be little better than a monarchy. An executive that tries to dominate and coerce the legislature has no place in a republic. History has de monstrated that the Democratic party to win must be right. The Republican party can win and be wrong. But in or der to win we must deserve to win. Let us select delegates to the St. Louis con vention to whom we can poiDt with pride. Committee on credentials offered its report. The only contest was on the delegation from Racine county. It was decided by a majority of the committee that Charles Freeman, chairman of the sitting delegation, retain his seat in the convention. The anti Hearst delegates had full control of the convention and by such a large majority that there was no chance for anything but perfect harmony. * The following resolutions were adopted. The last national platform is the code of national Democracy and should be reeogui/.ed as such until anew platform is adopted, but we recommend the fol lowing as suggestions to the St. Louis convention expressing the position of Wisconsin Democrats upon those issues whieh are now regarded as of para mount importance. ■SUGGESTIONS TO ST. LOUIS CON\ ENTION. 1. We favor the stringent enforcement of the laws against the unlawful and monopolistic combinations of capital, to the end that so-called “trust organi zations” may be exterminated. 2. We favor a tariff for revenue only. 3. We favor the repeal o f all tariff taxes upon all trust made articles. 4. We favor free and uninterrupted commerce between all of the people of the Uuited States. 5. We favor deposits of surplus pub lic moneys iu safe bank depositories up on adequate security and at current rates of interest. t>. We favor the enactment of laws prohibiting all railway corporations from engaging in or carrying ou any business except that of the common carrier. 7. We favor the speedy completion of the Panama canal and regret that our government should have permitted this great project to be stained with evi dence of dishonorable intrigue against the integrity of a friendly republic. 8. We favor an income tax law and iau amendment to the constitution if ! necessary to accomplish it. 11. We favor the election of United States senators by a direct vote of the people. The Democ rats of Wisconsin w' .o have always been true to their party and loyal to the candidates, as well as to its prin ciples, send greeting to their bretnreu of other states, ‘iood omens for I)emo emtio success in the forthcoming na tional campaign arc numerous and en couraging Unity and earnestness are necessary to c -ydaiize these promises into achteveniMts. WISCONSIN'S OWN SON. [relieving in the puissance of the great inter mountain region of this conntry, Wisconsin believes that a candidate fron this section will best represent f the broader political vision of this peo ple, as well as the great center of its j material resources and its political j force. The Democrats of this sta e, the state which had no peer in its Demo cratic accomplishments in 1890, 1892 ! and 1893, therefore which to present :o the national Denixcratic convention U. : be held at St. Loc-is. as their choice for : nomination to the presidency of the WAIISAIJ, Wis., TUESDAY, MAY 24, 1904. j United States, Wisconsin's own son—the I Hon. Edward C. Wall— whose record as | a citizen, as a Democrat and as a mao of affairs is wort to -nspire confidence am', pride. Therefore be it “Resolved, that we, the Democrats of Wisconsin in state convention assem bled, do, therefore, instruct our dele gates to the national conven ion to be at St. Louis, to plact .n nomina- Van the name of Edward C Wall be fore that convention and to use all honorable means to secure for him the Democratic nomination for the presi dency of the United States.” We also instruct our delegates to vote as a unit for him in that convention un til the nomination shall be made or his name shall be withdrawn by a Vote of two-thirds of the Wisconsin delegates elect. The work of the convention resulted namirigthc following Presidential and Vice-Presidential ELECTORS: First—G T. Hodges. Green county. Second— Henrv Yolkuian, Kingston. Third— Dr. JP. McCloskey, Crawford. Fourth—Henry.l. Willniau. Milwaukee. Fifth—Thomas McCarthy. Waukesha. Sixth—F. J Bartlett. Fond du Lac Seventh—Sam Richmond. Trempealeau. Eightu—T. H. Patterson. Wild Rose. Ninth—John M. Baer. Appleton. Tenth —E. H. Schweppe. Bedford. Eleventh -Harold X North Hudson Delegates and alternates to the Na tional Convention at St. Louis July Oth. 1904 DF.LBGaTES-AT -large. David S. Rose, Milwaukee. Timothy K. Ryan. Waukesha. Nbaußkohn. Wausau. Charles H. Wkiksk, Sheboygan Falls. DISTRICT DELEGATES. First—Charles E. Freeman, Racine; George E. Sutherland. Janesville. First—second convention: Calvin Btewart, Kenosha; >. J. Stair Green county. Second— W. 8. Henry, Jefferson; J. K. Jones. Po-tage. Third—T. L. Cleary, Hatteville; .John M. Kelly Sauk. Fourth—Melvin Hoyt, Thomas Fleming, Milwaukee. Fifth-John McCoy, Uollln B. Mallory, Mil waukee. Sixth—Michael Burke. Podge couuty; Judge H. Sawyer. Washington. Seventh—J. B. Fleming, Euti Claire; W. R. McCall. Tomah. Eighth—T.| ’. Hanna, Stevens Point; Julius Lensted. Manitowoc. Ninth—M C Heney, Algoma: R. J. McGeeban Depere. Tenth— L ei-rr E. Fitch, Nekoosa; William G. Lordjce. Butternut Eleventh—George B. McCall, Chippewa Falls; R F. McCausJand, Douglas DISTRICT ALTERNATES. First—John M. Delaney, Walworth; Dr. Albert Hagen, Lafayette. First— econd convention: James Corse, Ita. cine: W. \V. Murphy Darlington. Second—George VV. Lewis: Madison: John Barry, Marquette. Third—M. D. Barris, Grant; John Reidy- Juneau. Fourth—Michael Blenski, William Dever. Milwaukee. Fifth—William A. Bhnw, Waukesha; K. M. Schuengel. Milwaukee. Sixth—Simon Gillen. Sheboygan; Michael Bowen, Ozaukee. Seventh—R. B. Blatter, Clark; It. B. Graves, Monroe. Eighth-George Banin, Mentisha; John E McWallen. Chilton. Ninth—Henry Ketzner, Sturgeon Bay; John Noonan, Oconto. Tenth—E. B Thayer, Wausau; M. G. McGee ban, Hurley Eleventh—. John R. Matthews, Dunn county; Judge Winfield E. Tripp, Bayfield. BRAVES OF THE FRONT. Last Tuesday just before the delega tion, stalwarts and party men, left Mil waukee for Madison, Ex-Gov. Peck explained aud perpretrated one of his jokes, says tlie Milwaukee Evening Wisconsin. The governor arrived at the Hotel Ptister about 9 o’clock with a numb'.,, of small New Testaments in his hands. Quietly approaching Messrs Ptister, Rogers, Philipp, Fink and several other well know stalwarts, the governor said: “Gentleman, when I left home to en ter the army my good wife presented me with a copy of the New Testament, which she importuned me to wear over my heart. I presume she did not want me shot and thought the Testament would ward off' any bullets that might be aimed at my heart. 1 “Now, it is understood that you fel lows are going to the front of the battle, and I present you each with a copy of the New Testament, trusting that when you get into the tight you will know what to do with it.” The braves accepted the gifts with thanks. Neal Brown was in Madison, and a spectator at the republican conventions. (Joncering his opinion of the anti La- Follette proceedings a special to the Evening Wisconsin says; There was no prominent Democrat who has witnessed the remarkable con ditions at the present Republican gath ering here with more deep interest, or with more amusement, thaa Neal Brown, the learned man of his party and the sage of Wausau. Nor was any Democrat more sought for by Republi can members of tue convention, for the benefit of his sound logic and judg ment, than Mr. Brown. In the course of a conversation with former Gov. W. H. Upham, “Long” Jones of Waukesha, Julius Wechselberg, F. W. Rogers and others at the Turk hotel after the ad journment of the meeting of the anli- La Follette forces, the sage, with some humor and a good deal of sarcasm said: “Although this is not my funeral, and 1 have no real say in the matter, 1 will give you gentlemen my opinion, from a legal standpoint, as to your move to night. It is my off-hand opinion that you had no other course to pursue and remain a political party at all. The move you made tonight, as well as the stand you took today, seems to me to be absolutely impregnable. It is cer tainly lawful and the law would sus tain it if appealed to for decision. “If a state central committtor any other committee yreated by the sover eign people, or a convention is to gov ern a convention as the state centra] committee did today, then are party conventions useless and at an end. There would no longer he auy use, sense or result in your coming here as dele gates. Of course, I speak as an outsid er; but the power delegated to itself by the state central committee today is one, which if carried through without protest or hinderaoce, constitutes a perpetual or sort of emlless chain power, such as never before existed or was ever before accepted in this or any other state that j I know. It means simply that the com-j mittee, created by a convention, is great- j er and more powerful than its creator, ■ and that it would, or could, perpetuate ! itself forever. “If it has the power to throw out one ■ or ten delegates with credentials from their constituents, it has the power to, throw out 100. SOD or all, and you see j you would have no use for a covention —the committee would run it. “You fellows are a lot of jackasses, anyway. You made La Follette your selves, smd now you find you can't easi ly or quickly unmake him. He is great er than his creator and seems to defy the party that made him. The stand of the committee would renderfurther eonven ttions useless by reason of the tyranny of power which it seems to have mani fested today. It becomes endless, as I have said, and yon have nothing to say, as delegates, unless it wishes to allow you to have a say ” LOOK AT THIS. We wish to buy hemlock aD<i hard wood timber lands; any farmer wishing to sell timber and keep the lami should come and see us. We want, more espe cially. hemlock timber, and logs that (will come to Wausau by rail or water. Barker &/Stewart Lbk. Cos. ml? ruff Wausau, Wis. REPUBLICANS AT MADISON Half Breeds and Stalwarts Split and Place Separate Tickets in the Field- The republican state convention was held iu Madison last Wednesday. Each faction of the party-claimed that it had a majority of the regularly electee] del egates, but the half breeds being in con trol of the state central c <mii’itte\ fixed contesting si> tnat ii was possible to re-nominate Gov. La- Follete and the preseut state officers, as follows : Governor—Robert M. La Follette. Lieut Gov. —JamesO. Davidson. Sec’v of State —Walter L. Houser. Treasurer —John J Kempf. Attorney Gen.— L. M. Sturdevant. Railroad Com.—John W. Thomas Insurance Com.—Zeno M. Host. delegates at large. Robert M. La Follette, Isaac Stephenson, Marinette. James A. .Stout, Menominee. W. D. Con not, Marshfield. The stalwart delegates formed a con vention of their own, placing in nomina tion the following ticket : Governor—Samuel A. Cook. Lieut. Gov.—Geo. H. Ray. Sec’y of State—Nels Holman. Treasurer—Gustav Wollaeger. Attorney Gen.- I). G. Classen. Railroad Com.—F. O. Tarbox. Insurance Com —W O. Roeuitz. DELEGATES AT LARGE. John C. Spooner, Madison. J. V. Quarles, Milwaukee. J. W. Balicoek, Neccdah. Emil Baenscb, Manitowoc. PRESIDENTIAL ELECTORS. Electors at Large. Charles F Ilsley, Milwaukee. A. R. Hall, Dunu. District Presidential Electors First— J. L. Sheron, Green Second—J. M. Bushnell, Columbia. Third—Jas. H. Cabounis, Grant. Fourth —Fred. C. Lorenz, Mil waukee. Fifth—Fred VV. Cordes, Milwaukee. Sixth—o. S. Porter, Dodge. Seventh—H. A. Bright, Jackson. Eighth—E. M’Glaehliu, Portage. Ninth—George Beyer, Oconto. Tenth —M. D. Keith, Forest Eleventh—Fldward L Peet, Burnett. Now which of the conventions is “regular” will have to he determined by the courts. The Pilot will not hazard an opinion on the question; there is one thing certain, the stalwarts have taken the only course open to them to ever become a factor\n their party. To submit quietly to thisViding over them rough shod, means political oblivion. To make the tight led by Spooner, Quarles and Babcock, means either one of two things: That the stalwarts will win or that the democrats, profiting by the republican factional light, will elect their ticket. In either event the stal warts have the best of the situation. The stalwarts have simply got to make the tight or make up their minds that they are hereafter slated to remain out side and take no part iu party delibera tions. There is much bitterness between the stalwarts and half-breeds. Senator Spooner in his speech before the con vention said : “For one to say that he is a divinely appointed prophet who will lead the people of this magnificent state up out of die darkness on to the mountain top and give them the first glimpse they have ever had of representative govern ment is too much. “The people will listen tp you because they are weary, weary of the incessant struggle and the daily incursion of any army of their employes, paid outof their pockets, to teach them what their duties are as ejectors. They are tired of it. “Thisgreat band of oil inspectors and game wardens could not exist a minute under Theodore Roosevelt.” J. L. Lenroot, who was chairman of the La Follette convention said : “Senator Spooner is an able man. So was Jefferson Davis. Davis was guilty of treason to the state. Spooner is guilty of treason to lus party. Neither his standing in the nation nor his ser vices to the party in the past will save him from just cond .. ation, more than did the services of Jefferson Davis be fore he attempted to create another party. lam glad the contest is on. It will be continued until the last traitor in the Republican party has been tried before the bar of public opinion and the verdict next November will he 10,- 000 majority—Guilty!” If you are going to build or make any change in your residence, have your heating plant put in right and your gas work and plumbing done up in a mod ern way. We do all Kinds of repairing in these lines. A. B. Wheeler & Son. 010 Third Street. tf. DR. L. M. WILLARD DISEASES OF THE EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT OFFICE. MCKINLEY BLOCK WAUSAU, WIS. HOURS t 9 A. M, TO 13 M. • 1130 TO S P. M. EVENINGS i TUESDAYS AMD SATUR DAYS, 7 TO S. SUNDAYS i b TO lO A. M. SPECTACLES AND EYE GLASSES SCIENTIFICALLY FITTED. Wre No Jutation second to none for the honesty n need of any MUSICAL gPjljgfgg MERCHANDISE on II- :i!lti look OUT p- jail to attract the j -L ~ an< * convince yonr ; self. The James Music Cos. 344 Scott Street. JTISA MATTER OF HEALTH MBN, &AKING POWDER Absolutely Pure THERE IS NO SUBSTITUTE MEMORIAL DAY. Next Monday is Memorial day and we trust that the following remarks by the state superintendent of public in struction may he given due uotice by citizens: “It is Memorial Day again. We bring our annual offering to the graves of our honored dead. As we sadly strew our flowers and stand in the camp of the fallen heroes, our hearts mellowed with emotions of praise and thanks. The practice of having one day set aside each year for commemoration of the soldiers’ work lias become fixed The thirtieth of May is a legal holiday almost nationally observed. The day needs no proclamation. It is unneces sary for those in authority to urge its observance. Commemoration is a na lural emotion, and memorial exercises become personal ceremonies. “We must he alive to one fact. In a short time the commemorative exer cises of the sleeping soldiers will not be carried on by those who fought by their sides. The impressive scene of surviving veterans inarching to church on Memorial Sunday to listen to a ser mon which their own lives have made real lo the world, and the more im pressive scene as the same scarred veterans carry their floral -tributes to deck the graves of their heroic brothers who lie sleeping that the country may live, will soon exist only in our mem ories. You and I must aid the soldier’s sou and widow iu honoring the men who a generation ago faced death that this government might not perish. It is a privilege that this sacred trust comes to our hands. We must prepare ourselves for it. Though our hands are unused to the instruments of war, we must keep green the graves and the memories of our heroes. “The few surviving comrades should lie exempt from the sterner duties. Ka.'li community should have au or ganization to take entire charge of the exercises in which the veterans should he the guests of honor.” 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 : perm. Wis. “Extras” (best grade) $2.35 Mich. “ “ “ 2.55 Wash. “ red cedar, best grade 2.75 W is. “Standards," second grade.... l ‘.hi Mich. “ “ “ .... 210 Wash. “Choice A,” “ “ .... 1.75 Wis. “No. ’,” culls .90 Mich. “ “ 1 00 Just as we expected, people are buy ing fr tely. That’s all right, buy while prices are low. You might as well take advantage of conditions ami 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. Curtis & Yale Cos. SPECIAL TRAIN. The Masonic fraternity of this city have made arrangements to go to Stev ens Point next Saturday evening upon invitation of Evergreen lodge of that city. The officers of Forest lodge will exemplify the work in the M. M. degree. A special train has been arranged 1 which will leave here shortly after six and will reach Stevens Point at 7:30, returning, to Wausau at 2 a. m., the same night. About seventy-five Wau sau Masons will go down on the special. THE EVENTS OF THE WEEK. , People ere looking forward eagerly *to the cantata hod neital at the opera *hotuM next Friday and Saturday nights ’Grandma in costume, Frank with tin boys in song, the gypsy solo, the queen and in fact every part of the cantata will he delightfully rendered. The storm song will be very realistic as the summer storm hursts in all its violence aud fury upon the scene. Miss Spear is prepared with recita tions to please all, from the dialect to the dramatic. The prices are exceedingly low Seats may he reserved after | Wednesday. FROM BEHIND THE MOUNTAIN. Quite a hail storm Sunday. Mr. Priodle has moved to Wausau. Mr. Hickman has returned to Free mount after his family. Mrs. St. Austin of Wausau visited at Henry Rhyner’s, Sunday. Measles have visited nearly every family in the settlement. Otto Hammond and Ray Morse traveled up and down the creek all the forenoon for two small trout. When they made up th*ir minds that there were no trout in the creek, they met Swister, from Wausau, who hat! been fishing alout half an hour and had a lot of large ones. I Cured His Mother of Rheumatism. “My mother has been asuireier for many years with rheumatism,'' ss ys W H Howard, of Husbaml Pa. “A: tiroes sh< was unable U move at all. while at all times walking was painful. I pre sented her with a bottle of Chamber lain's Paiu Balm and after a few appli cations she decided it was the most wonderful paia reliever she had ever tried, in fact, she is never without it ow and is at all times able to walk. An occasional application of Pain Balm keeps away the pain that she was for merly troubled with.'’ For sale by all leading druggists. Low Rate Fxcursion Tickets to Atlan tic City. N. J , Via the North-Western Line, will be sold with favorable return limits, account of Annual Meetings. American Medkal Association, etc . to be held June 4to 10. For dates of sale, tiekets, etc., apply to agents Chicago A: North- Western R’y. It No. 26-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 iu Marathon County. Fine Residence Property, Business Property Building Lots, and Acre Property fof sale in the city. MONEY TO LOAN ON REAL ESTATE SECURITY. FOB SALE—se'i of nw'4 and e}* of at%, section 8, town 28, range 8, and of Bw'/ 4 , section S. town 28, range 8. mid wU of w' /4 . section 1, town 29 range 7. and ne}4 of seV 4 and of set., section .SC town 29. range 10. an.l n> ! 4 . section 8, town SO, range 7. and of se*- 4 . section 26 town ao, ••ange . and of ne'. 4 section 35, town 80, range 7, and n9J of nwVJ. eection 36, town 80, range '• and sc, 4 of ■> 4. town So, range 8, and nS of sw}4 and wj* of se' 4 , section 10. town So ningc Sand eV 4 of sw 4 and sw' 4 of seV,. section 12. town 80, range 8, and ne' 4 of vm%> section o', town .10. range 8, and nbi of ne* 4 . eection 15, town 80, range 8, and sb; of nw’ 4 . section 28, town range 8, and nl, of nw> 4 , section 24. town 80, range 8, and eU of ne> 4 , section 16, town 30, range 9. acd se 4 , section 18. town SO, range 9 and of seU, section 19, town 30, range 9, and e l j of sw i, section 20 town SO. range 9. and of neVi and se' 4 , section 21, town 30, range 9, and ne* 4 of nw> 4 and w\ of owl* and eU of sw'4. section 22, town 30, range 9, and sei, section 2T, town 30, range 9. and dw! 4 of ueV, ai.,l nw',i. section 28, town SO, range 9. and e'A of ne'e and selection •18. town SO, range 9, and ew*4, section lu, town 80, range 10. 4* 5* . r -- - - • ; .*£*/** srmeer t J I "Jr — C — n n.———. r= — c —— r. —-• 1 a * : I§ 5 1 I | J jnoac.: / $ i : ' \ • ■ J ? * ; * ; *\ J • i ; i l i..a Infill <1 ft a li.Hi.ll ; . * rt/LTOtt ar/rrr . , I S E — * — E E — E | 1 i / * J* . * * * 1 I ( 1 1 ! =Z==Z= | |tunMt a , r r \ !. \ 1 a 1 al,a, 1 a, 1 a si J $ * £ Mfiriftrt jrvwrt k. | : ;l' ' ' ' ' 'i | Hy" ilLu-t ri’'| 1 t *T" ‘ 1 ‘ ‘ ‘ * *. £ t 1 . Sr/VCT L k>_ J. ..1 a v i w "j * . kL '• *" n*• * i ;,v tZ v , jh-oc* + \ J ' ~ ' Ii: ' | . .: .s j 0 ' | a : 1 ‘ O fe 3E i 1 !i;S ! !J ‘ - : 1 O !' n 3 S * J : : .w r n’P* P C 5 ii i p—n_— \ ■ — jlj i 4? For prices and terms, or any information relating to the above descrbe ots and lands, apply at my ofliee, Henry B. Huntington. Worth Knowing 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 Teeth 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. TOOTH have the best 25c brush to be I v/vj 111 l/l\ v* <jllL<*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. To the Graduates of the Wausau High School We desire to call ~~—; your special atten- w # y_/ j We have the | tion to the well M ; . s .°| e , y f J/ right of selected styles of 322 sale. lh - : ■ SHOES FOR WOMEN I That are especially adapted for that occasion, in both High Hoots and Oxfords. We are showing them in Tans, as well as Kid, Dull Kid or Patents. Style ju4 Style 6.M MAYERS: | L*r*e*t Exclusive Shoe Home In tbe Sorthwem.