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S. B. THAYER, Editor and Prop.—VOL.. XXXVIX.
MALARIAL AN INVISIBLE ENEMY? gft \ TO HEALTH \ ffl I Malaria is a slow puison, but the most stubborn and L deeply rooted when it takes possession of the sys- BuJaM tem. V\ e breathe into the lungs the polluted, germ tainted air; the little microbes then enter into the sys- ft 1 tem, and feeding upon the red corpuscles of the blood, fLS 'Bt soon reduce this vital, life-sustaining fluid to such a weak, watery state that the patient becomes listless, pale and anaemic, and men- ’ tally and physically de- Amory, Miss., Jan. 28, 1908. Dressed Malaria m-iv he About fifteen years ago I suffered witu boils, pres. eu. i\iaiaria M.i} ne and took a course of S. 8. S., which built m.s> up gin With slight rigors or and entirely cured me of the boils. Three yeara chilly sensations, followed Slwmuchils's” 41 had’ donV by tever and thirst ; but mined to try it again. lam lad to say that the gradually all parts of the . u ,!?> ve *°A r ° a - Since than J ‘cr . . „, e “• s - s - every spring, and have no attack of system are auected ; the Malaria. Last summer I spent most of the time liver becomes torpid, and oa Tombig-bee bottom having timber cut. dark or yellow splotches A ' appear upon the skin; the storr ich tails to properly digest the food, and there are frequent headaches, dizziness, bad taste in the mouth, constipation and a general worn-out, tired feeling that only a sufferer from Malaria can describe. Other and more dangerous symptoms are apt to follow where this disease is neglected, such as nervous pros tration, palpitation, sieeplessness, enlarged liver, weak kidnevs boils and risings and dangerous-looking sores and abscesses. Malaria’is all the more dangerous because of its insidious and stealthy nature. It is an invisible atmospheric poison, and the germs and microbes that are lodged in the blood are propagating and increasing in number all the while, clogging the circulation and gradually wrecking the health. ’ s nee<^e d in Malarial troubles is a blood purifier and tonic. S. S. S. purifies I I the germ-infected blood, tones up the stom acli, improves the appetite and invigorates J the entire system. It stimulates the torpid, sluggish organs of the body, enabling them to properly perform their functions and carry off the poisonous secretions and health-destroving matter that have been polluting the blood and clogging the circulation. S. S. S. con tains no strong minerals, but is strictly a vegetable remedy, a blood purifier without an equal, and the greatest of all tonics. If you have any symptoms of Malaria, write us, and medical advice will be fur nished without cost. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, C4* Pi I -A fineTassortment of Razor Straps, Brush- In/ Ifl 11AIP If \ e>. Shaving Mugs and Soaps. We are mm Id 1./■lk Ik 1 agents well known Yankee Safety A J \J£m M.wMAJ JL Razor. [Guaranteed perfectly satisfactory or money refunded. FROST-PHILBRICK DRUG CO. N‘xt to Post Office. The Economical Drug Store. Tmo 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 Jfe SUMMER o, showing dress goods oiirwhok > ° IMIT SfpHYR s SPRINGLINE AL^ aml i Colored Aeolian cloth, 42 inches wide, (ft 75C P er }d. Fancy Scotch Suitings in great variety at 48c to $1 00 P er yd Handsome Silks for W aists and Shirtwaist Suits, 250- 37k, 45c '><i 75c * ' Our Ready-to-wear Depart ment is an Attractive One. This Handsome Skirt, made of A nice Skirt, made of all-wool Oxford cloth, seams bound, several rows 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 1104. •wL™:\vr: ,; f. l. Hudson. LIPSKI &- HOEPPNER, Upholsterers @ Shade Makers. —M AN r r ACTU K EHS (> F Awnings and Tents. Carpsts Sewed and Laid <-* • mi j* • Time to tone up the system Spring Medicine •< h U „ y ■ O and bustle of spring. Nothing better for th<* purpose thin s bottle or two of DR. HAGERS SYRUP SARSAPARILLA COMPOUND. It’s really wonderful how it rejuvenate* the system that fools run down and out of sorts after the inactivity of the winter months. IT SELLS POR SI.OO PER BOTTLE It’s worth a good deal more. by W. W. Albers, Druggist fit usa rW^Piutr. EAGLES’ PROGRAM. The 'different committees appointed by the Eagles to complete arrange ments for the state convention of the order to he held in this city, June 17, IS and 19, are progressing well with the work and indications point to a most successful event. The secretary is in receipt of letters from lodges of other towns which are pleasing so far as in dicating a large attendance from those cities. Many outside lodges accom panied by bands will be seen in the parade. The program committee has arranged the following program for the three days of the convention : FRIDAY, JUNE 17. Reception of delegates aud visitors. 2:00 p. m.—A Business meeting at Kroeuing’s hall. 3:00 p. no.— Ball Game and Baod Concert at Werle park. 7:00 p m.—Band Concert and p e Works at Harrison Boult vard. 10:00 p. m.—Banquet for Delegates and wives at Beilis house. SATURDAY, JUNK 18. 9:00 a. m—A Business meeting at Kroeuing’s hall. 10:00 a. m.—Ball Game aud Band Concert at Werle park. 1:00 p. m —Carriage ride for Delegates through City. 3:00 p. m —Races at Fair Grounds. 7:00 p. m.—Fire Run and Rand Con cert at Court House squate SUNDAY, JUNE 19. 9:00 a. tn. —A Business meeting at Kroening’s hall. 12:30 p m.—Grand Parade to Colum bia park, Picnic at Colum bia park. 2:00 p. m—Address by Mayor Zim merman. 3:00 p. m.— Grand Ball and Bummer Night Festival at Colum bia park. RACES— S‘>OO 00 IN PURSES. SPECIAI. PURSE 1300.00. A'hambra Wausau Ouieme Medford 2:25 CLASS TROTTING. PURSE 1200.00 La Roy Wilkes Wausau Nina K Wausau Emma Mack Rhinelander At 7:00 o’clock on the evening of Jure 18th, a fire will be kindled on the vacant government lot at the corner of Scott and Fourth streets a: and an alarm of fire turned in. 15oth east and west side tire companies will respond to tiie call and each will endeavor to make a record. For this event policemen will be sta tioned along Third aud Scott streets and keep the crowds off these thorough fares. - In the racing program on Sunday, the lone pacer, Merle F, owned by J'. Wicker, of Medford, will pace against time between heats. The local lodge has ordered uniforms of white duck trousers and shirts and red neck ties. The sum of SSO will be given to the outside organization bringing the larg est attendance, also SSO to the best uni formed society, and SSO to each organi zation accompanied by a band. WAS PERHAPS A BLIND. About one year ago a number of prop erty transfers were made on the “Hat” to outside parties, it being rumored at the time that these parties intended building a large wholesale house in this city. The old Tremont house ; -operty and a number of lots belonging to B. Williams and other residents in that section were included in the deal. The sale was engineered bv Thos. Mullen, traveling representative for Johannes Bros., owners of a large wholesale grocery house of Green Bay, and it was said that the firm intended opening a branch in this city ami had bought this property to place the same on. The deal mystified many at the time be cause more land * - as included in it than would be suflicent for a site for several grocery houses such as this sec tion could support, and a few days after the sale was made Johannes Bros., in letters to the Milwaukee papers, denied any knowledge of the deal or any intention of locating here. It has just leaked out, so it is said, that the property w.is really purchased by the Northwestern Ry. Cos., and has been adviad to that company’s holdings in that section of town. If this be true, for what purpose the purchase was made ; s left open to conjecture. The company certainly has track room enough for empty and loaded freight trains tying up here, and unless other | land is bought there hardly enough available as a site for repair shops. It is possible that anew round house, coal sheds, etc., will be erected within a few years, and that then this proper ty may he utilized. NEW LADIES’ LODGE. Wausau Ladies’ Assembly No. 321, of the Equitable Fraternal Union, was in stituted Thursday evening at Mercer’s hall, a large class being initiated as charter members, .lhe organization took place after the regular meeting of Wausau Assembly, No. 37, and was conducted by the district organizer, A. S|>eer, in the presence of the members of the latter assembly. After initiatory ceremonies the ladies elected officers as follows: President— Mrs. Jennv Scaver. Vice-President— Mrs. Ethel M. t’hellis. Past President —Mrs. Aurora Haider. Secretary—Mrs. Martha Johns >n. Treasurer—Mrs. Josephine Osswald. Adviser—Mrs. Clara Duncan. Warden— Mrs. Pauline Komers. Inside Guard—Mrs. Margaret Donnel ley. Trustee, 8 yrs.— Mrs. Turn B Hecker. “ 2yrs. —Mrs. Susie Ziebell. “ 1 vr.—Mrs. Annie Doonan. “ To the trustees was assigned the duty of securing a lodge hall, etc. In two weeks another large class will be initi ated, and the organizer will perhaps re main in the city until the membership has beeu increased to 100. This pop ! -darorder is this year making an unpre cedented gain in numbers in every state within its jurisdiction. bark peelers, dark peelers wanted at onr mill, four miles west of Anligo. B, Heixevann Li mber Cos. WaUsail, Wls. f tUespay, May 31, j 904. PROGRAM of the 57tli Annual State Univerealist Convention of Wiscon sin to be held at Wausau, June <> to V>. MONDAY, JUNE 6. 8.00 p. u. Illustrated Lecture—“ The Most Interesting Things I Saw in Europe” - Rev. A. C. Grier, Racine. No charge w ill be made to delegates and visitors at the Convention. TUESDAY, JUNE 7 . Young People’s Christian Union Session. 9:30 a. m. Devotional Meeting. Topic—“ Life’s Ideals,” Leader, - - Miss Bessie Vaughn, Wausau. 10:15 a. m. Greetings from the local President, Miss Jessie Kollotk, Wausau. Response and Address by” the State President, Mr. W.m. E. Barter. Racine. Reports from the Secretary and Treasurer. Appointment of Committees. 11:00 a. m. Paper on “Akron.’o3,” - Miss Jennie Herzog, Racine. Paper on “Two Cents a Week for Missions, Mrs. Ada Smith, Racine. Paper on “Onward and the Literature Work of our Unions,” Miss Margaret Young, Wausau Reports from Local Unions. % 2:00 p. m. Election of Officers. Unfinished Business. 3:00 p. m. Address —“Our Young People’s Missionary Achieve ments,” - Rev. W. H. McG-lai fun, D. 1)., Minneapolis' 3:30 p. m. Sermon to the Young People—“ Growth;” Rf.v. John E. June, Markesan. 7:30 P. m. Address to Young People —“Saving the Church and Saving the Young,” - Rev. John S. Lowe, LaCrosse. Address —“A Rational Evangelism,” Rev. Charles Ell wood Nash. D. D., Field Secretary, Galesburg. WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8. 9.30 a. m. Devotional Meeting. Topic—“ Led by the Spirit, Leader, <- - - Mr. B. F. Skiff, Elkborn. lU:15 a. m. Organization oLihe State Convention. Greetings from W ausau, - - - - •- Mr. Kauu Matiiie, Supt. of Schools, Wausau. Response for the Convention, Hon. W. H Rogers, Ft. Atkinson, President. Appointment of Committees. Reports from the Secretary, Treasurer and Fellow ship Committee. Report of the Northwestern Superintendent Rev. W. H. McGlauflin, D. D. 11:30 a. m. Communion Service conducted by - Rev. A. C Grier 2:00 i*. m. Ladies’ Mission Circle Meeting. Devotional Service, conducted by - Rev. Annette Shaw, M. D., Eau Claire. 2:15 p. m. Business Meeting. Mrs. C. A. Grier, State President, Racine 4:00 p. m. Address, - Mrs. Cornelia A. Quimp.v, Honorary Pres ident National Wometu Mission Circle, Boston, Mass. Remarks by Miss Jennie Stumble, State Secy, LaCrosse. 4:45 p. m. Organization of Mission Circle at Wausau. 7:30 p. m. Occasional Sermon, “The Power of a Conviction,” - - - - Rev. J. H. Palmer, Monroe. Collection for the Gunn Ministerial Relief Fund. Address, - Rev. Marion D. Shutter, D. I)., Minneapolis. THURSDAY, JUNE 9. 9:30 A. M. Devotional Jdeeting. Topic—“ Why is Christ Prec ious to You,” Leader, - Mils. J. S. Lowe, LaCrosse 10:15 a. m. Roll Call. Reports from Parishes. Reports of Committees. Election of Officers. 11:30 a. m. Paper—“Do we Need a Parish and Church Organ ization?” - Rev. T. W. Critciiette, Markesan. 2:00 I*. m. Business. Paper—“ How to Hold the Boys.’ - - - Rev. Irving Towslev, Mukwanago. Paper —“The Teacher s Preparation,” - Rev. Olympia Brown, Columbus. 7:30 p. m. Address, “Our Faith and Our Fellowship,” Rev. W. H. McGlacflin, D. D. Address— “Holding Fast the Profession of Your Faith” - Rev. I. M. Atwood, D. D., Rochester, N. Y., (General Superintendent of the Universalist Church.) A special feature each evening will be an excellent musical program provided by the exceptionally fine Wausau double quartette choir. ARRESTED IN RUSSIA. The following dispatch to the daily papers of a few days ago relates to a former Wausau man. The Morris Kleinian mentioned is none other than A. E. Neuman, who for a number of years resided here aud at one time was superintendent of water works, and is a b"< ther of Mrs. G. 1). Bartz. Mr. Neuman, was in Wausau just prior to departing for Russia at the out-break of the present war, to which country he was assigned by the International Harvester Cos. as agent. The dispatch, w hich is dated at Cheliabransk, Russia, reads as follows: “Morris Kleinian, a native of Russia, but a citizen of Wisconsin, has been placed under arrest here, charged with violation of article 325 of the penal code. “Article 325 of the penal code, under which Kleinian is held at Cheliabansk, : provides that whoever absents himself; from the fatherland and enters the ser vice of or swears allegiance to a foreign state without the government’s permis sion, is liable for infringement of his loyal obligation to deprivation of civil rights and perpetual banishment from the confines of the empire, or, in the event of his return without permis sion, to transportation to Siberia. “The second portion of this article is only applicable when a person has been properly tried and condemned for its violation by a competent court. “It was at first reported here that Klei nian was held as a spy, and the tion of the foreign office was called thereto. The government now is in vestigating the matter. There is no questoD of summary action. “Russia has no naturalization treaty with the United States, and the state department, while it has remonstrated on several occasions, has recognized that where a naturalized Russian re turns voluntarily to the jurisdiction ot the Emperor he Is subject to the laws of Russia. “If it develops that Kleiman ex patriated himself with the consent of Russia, of course he is not subject to the penalties provided for by article 325. In any case, unless there is some thing more behind the arrest, the gov ernment probably will release the man. “It is understood that Kleinian repre sented an American agricultural com pany. His passport is said to have be n issued in Washington in 1901, although there is nothing definite on this pv.'ut.’’ Whooping Cough. “In the spring of 1901 my children had whooping cough,” says Sirs D. W Capps; of Capps, Ala. “I used Charu berlaias Cough Remedy with the most satisfactory results. I think this is the best remedy I have ever seen for whoop ing Cough.” This remedy keeps the cough loose, lessens the severity and frequency of the coughing spells and counteracts any tendency toward pneu monia. For sale by all leading drug gists. TELEPHONE MANAGER RESIGNS. Howard I. Crawford, who for the past two years lm been manager of the Rhinelander Mutual Telephone Co.’s interests in this city, lias tendered his resignation which is to take effect June Ist. Mr. Crawford resigns to ac cept a position as manager of the Wau sau Telephone Cos. at an increase in salary, and his position here will be filled by his older brother, R W. Craw ford, who for some time past has been engaged in telephone work in south ern Michigan. Mr. Crawford has a thorough knowledge of the business and has given excellent salisfaction to the local company, who seriously re gret his contemplated change.—Rhine lander Vindicator. Mr. Crawford will assume charge of the Wausau telephone exchange to morrow. He is a young man of worth and ability and under his direction our exchange is expected to make rapid strides in its improvements. LOOK AT THIS. We wish to buy hemlock and hard wood timber lands; any farmer wishing to sell timber and keep the land should come and see us. We want, more espe cially, hemlock timber, and logs that will cone to Wausau by rail or water. Barker & Stewart Lbk. Cos. Iml 7 mG Wausau, Wis. —*• Y. M. C. A. NOTES. The gymnasium classes are using the vacant lot at the corner of Third and Grant streets for their exercises. J. M Smith, the owner of the property, has given tin* boys tiie exclusive use of it during the summer. A tennis court has been arranged on the lot. The entertainment committee is at work arranging a lot of entertainments for next winter’s course and has some very promising nnmbe s in view. The boys will go into camp this year on Tomahawk lake from July Ist to 10th. SHINGLFS BY THL MILIONS. 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 form** r priors were 7 V to Si. 2-5 a thousand cheaper than in any other town in the state, we have again reduced our prices as follows •. cek m. Wis. “Extras” fbest grade) ;.*2.36 Mich. “ “ “ 2.55 W ash. “ red cedar, lust grade 2.75 VVis. "‘Standards," second grade— 1 !<0 Mich. “ “ ” 2lO Wash. “Choice A." “ “ •••• I*s Wis. "No. 1,” culLs Mich. “ “ 1 ( * Just as we expected, peopie are buy ing freely. That’s all right, buy while prices are low. You might as well take advantage of conditions and our good nature anyone. AH otfK- kinds of mill work and building material at reasonably low prices. Get our estimates or prices liefore buying. Clkti- <Se Yale Cos. /riS A MATTER OF HEAUH HI POWDER Absolutely Pure THERE IS NO SUBSTITUTE TEUNWRITN HISTORY. In many sections of the United States, and especially in the Eastern states, which was the home of our Puritan ancestors, every fact of historical in terest from the first settlement of white men to the present day has been care fully recorded, so that the people for generations to come will have a com plete history of those sections. But this cannot be said of Wisconsin, especially this section known as the Wisconsin river valley. It is true that many of the early settlers can give a fair account of events from the time of their coming here up to this late day, and some of the more interesting of these stories may live in the minds of their children for years to come, but will there ever be a written history for the preservation of facts? So little is known of this section at the time the Indian held sway that we doubt if sucu a book could be compiled So far as known, Jear .Nicolet was the first white man to set f(*ot on Wis consin’s virgin soil, he hem* one of the intrepid sons of old France sent out to explore anew territory for his home country. About one hundred years later the great Hudson Bay Cos. began active operation in trading with the Indians of this state ami to the daring men in the employ of this concern, who braved the rigoTous hardships of mak ing their way through unbroken forests anil*among savages, an perhaps be given the honor of opening the way for civilization. The Hudson Bay Cos. is without doubt the oldest corporation doing business on this continent today. Its founders and their successors for each succeeding generation, down to the present time, have been laid away in their graves, but the company or its business purposes have remained the same. At one time its agents carried on business in a territory as large as all Europe, and were 5,000 in number. There are evidences that they did a great trading business along the Wis consin river in this vicinity, a few be ing seen he ,- e after the advent of the settler. The skeleton dug up on Clarke’s island last fall, which had lain in its resting place perhaps a hundred years, was undoubtedly that of one of thesp traders. They had a trading post at Portage and one in Forest county with perhaps intermedi ate posts in the vicinity of Big Bull falls at the mouth of Prairie river and other points. Just sooth of Crandon is a beautiful lake where still can be seen the graves of a number of these traders who died of some disease —no doubt smallffex. This post was often visited by men within the memory of the pres ent generation. Here at Big Bull falls was a regular settlement of Indians. They camped on either side of the falls, and en what was’ afterwards the <>ld Knox mill site, several thousands con gregating here at eertain seasons of the year, and it was at these times that the trader reaped his revenue from ex changes of beads and other cheap goods for pelts, etc. At different times pieces of pottery ware, sun dials, etc., the latter bearing dates o. over two hun dred years ago, have been found along the Wisconsin river showing that whites were in this section at a very early day. If this early history could be known what an interesting page it would make! Many a romance might be woven from its facts, and perhaps many a tragedy, for tiie Jtrader was not always scrupulous, and the Indian was quick to avenge a wrong, fanciful or otherwise J. 0. Clarke, Levi Fleming and other old settlers of Wausau can relate inter esting stone* and anecdotes of early happenings, hut beyond this our knowl edge of facts is limited. They came here at a very early day, and have seen Bull Falls settlement grow to the thriv ing city of Wausau, and have passed through all the vicisitudes and struggles of the pioneer, in their minds is stored data that would till a large sized volume of the most interesting kind of reading, which, if it could be coupled with events further back, would make a book that would be a treasure to this and future generations. Millionaire's Poor Stomach- The worn-out stomach of the over-fed millionaire is often paraded in the pub lic prints as & horrible example of the evils attendant ~n the possession of great wealtb. But millkssaires are not the i jly < ues who are afflicted with had stomachs. The proportion is far greater among the toilers. Dyspepsia and indi gestion are rampant among these peo ple, and they sutler far worse tortures than the millionaire unless they avail themselves of a standard medicine like Green's August Flower, which has been a favorite household remedy for all stomach troubles for over thirty-five years. August Flower rouses the tor pid liver, thus creating appetite and insuring perfect digestion. It tones and vitalizes the entire system and makes life worth living, no inatter*what your station. Trial bottles, 25c; re gular size, 75c. At all druggists. NUTIUt,. From and after this date, 1 forbid enyone harboring or trusting my son Herman, on my account, as 1 will pay uo debts on his contracting. May 16th, 1904. ml7w3 Fhei> Laatscii. No. 27— 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 l ine Farming and Hardwood Lands for Sale in MarathoO, Lincoln and Taylor Counties, Wis. Tha 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. FOlt SALK—se' 4 of nw'4 and of sw*4> section 3, town 28, range 3, and n'.j of tv%,section 8. town 2K, range 8. and w 1 2 of swV 4 . section 1, town 29 range 7. and ne'4 of set-., and of e‘- 4 , section 8L town 29. range 10. and ne)4. section 0, town 30, range 7. and e}4 of seV 4 . section 26 town 30, range 7. and e)4 of as 1 ,, section 35, town 30, range 7, ami nof nw’, section 36, town 30, range 7. and se of se 1 ,, section 4, town 30, range 8. and of sw l 4 and w}4 of se 14, l 4, section 10, town 30. range 8 and ae}* of sw' 4 andsw 1 * of se.l 4 , section 12. town 30, range 8, and neV, of section IS, town SO, range 8. and n l ' of ne> 4 . section 15, town 30, range 8. and a]4 of uwV*. section 23. tywn 80, range 8, and n l , of nw' 4l section 24. town 30, range 8. and eU of ne', 4 , section 16, town 30, range 9. and seV 4 . section 18. tow t 80, range 9 and w>4 of se> 4 , section IV, town SO, range 9, and of sw 1 4 section 20, town SO, ri.nge 9. and e!-.j of ne> 4 and 8e' 4 . section 21. town 30, range 9, and ne' + of uw' 4 and w)4 of nw> 4 and e)4 of sw' 4 . section 22, town 30, rang-. 9. and se'/i, section 27, town 30, range 9, and nw' 4 of neV, and nw % section 28, town 80, range 9. and e>4 of t\e\ andseI*, 1 *, section 38. town 80, range 9, andsw 1 /*, section 10, town 30, range 10. ' ' "V w I ir *K -4 T Mt.yf... a.-—^r--,r,- J u 1 ; /ratsrrs trmrrr . I *jr —n — n ——c —— r. —i* , is 4 j acjyc, : / • ,*/\* !f \ * 1 i 1 I ■ 1.1 -I- U- I ; I . t Si/ITO/* firmrer •. , I —r — c —r—* — c — c — s — j I if • , **, , * . * * i *, 1 ■ j 1,.,. LJ ; " —SI ■ |— A. - —sr I i M ff A> 3 r r \ !. I •| ‘ t ( * t Stfr/nvrM sr/*rert * I —xr — u —c ——r. — u ■ j —R — j | i / * ■ * ■ * ' l i l <1 J ‘ *" .7 • '' J) vC"' > ' I• * * ’ ' • ' \N is * ' ,5 ! n *> a r r . it' ILj !• It, Itrl t. I I ■ . ?' *: Sr - ‘"fry V . *S L 4-e i —n — j— n —'• i ' • r * • w vi ' jßtocv t \ J.tvJ CS i. . I-L / i * ' X \ 'O , b * f i=s h - t .x 49eny/aer/fs tatep/Tx** N ■' r ' 4^ 5 j „ —f |tP ’ i For prices and terms, or any intormation relating to t lie abovt deserbe ots and lands, apply at my office, Henry B. Huntington. Worth Knowing^i^ Pardee Tooth Powder contains no GRTT or other injurious ingredient, but it is a Scien tific and Antiseptic preparation which thoroughly Cleanses, Whitens and Preserves the Tenth 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 RDIICHEC Wehavethebest “ r>cbrushtobe IUU 111 DlyUtjllLrtJt 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 i j your special atten- a f *M- O e ba j e * be ; tion to the well ft ; right^of selected styles of * %oo sale. the famous TRAD^/^CmARK SHOES FOR WOMEN That are especially adapted for that occasion, in both High Boots and Oxfords. Wc are showing them in Tans, as well as Kid, n Dull Kid or Patents. style 4 621 Large** Exetuxive Shoe Bouse in the Northwest.