Newspaper Page Text
E. B. THAYER, Editor and Prop.—VOL. XXXVIX
BOIISJSt csufudnS Have been suffering from Impure Blood for many years, having Boils and other Eruptions. Having heard of S. S. S. I de cided to try it, and am glad to say that it has done me a great deal of good. I intend to continue to use it, as I believe it to be the best Blood Medicine on the market. Cleveland, Tenn. W. K. Deters. For over fifteen years I have suffered more or less from Impure Blood. About a year ago I had a boil appear on my leg below the knee, which was followed by three more on my neck. I saw S. S. S. and decided to try it. After taking three bottles all Boils disappeared and I have not been troubled any since. i Gao. G. Fkrtig. 114 W. Jefferson St., Louisville, Ky. Newark, Ohio, May 23, 1903. From childhood I ihad been bothered with bad blood, skin eruptions and boils. I had boils ranging from five to twenty in number each season. The burning ac companying the eruption was terrible. S. S. S. seemed to be just the medicine needed in my case. It drove out all impu rities and bad blood, giving me perma nent relief from the skin eruption and boils. This has been ten years ago, and I bave never had a return of the disease. Mrs. J. D. Atherton. Write for our book on blood and skin diseases. vL Medical advice or any special in ■ * f orm ati° o about % m jk J* your case will cost MHr you nothing. Tbt Swift Speciflo Company, Atlanta, 6a. OR. L. M. WILLARD DISEASES OF THE EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT OFFICE, MCKINLEY BLOCK WAUSAU, WIS. ■OCRS 1 0 A. M. TO 13 M. 1 1 30 TO S P. M. ■VININUKi TniSDAYS .<• SATCS DAVa, 7 TO 8. SUNDAYS • 8 TO IO A. M. SPECTACLES AND EYE GLASSES SCIENTIFICALLY FITTED. JjjSjWO WAVS I I) °f seeing things ist Jf* w IJ what we advise.— ' n exan, ‘ n ' ing the quality and another way in eom "dHHS paring of prices Piaios k Organs ft* W mII * an, t action go Mjj together amt after that the cost eonsid enition in. In visiting our store 'loßßarelil :‘"‘l acting on our two ways of I.m>k . 1 Tames Music Cos. v 314 Scott Street. Preservation of the Teeth Is an important matter and for a harmless, effective, antiseptic, agreeable Tooth Pasta thernia nothing hettef than EUTHYIii'IL IOOIH BASIL. It is made by Parke Ihwiis &ck Thiais guarantee its quality. Have you tried it* If *, you art* uow usiug hand will co doubt eoutinue. This is always the result. We have it in tubes at' 25 cents each. The Koo.io.nK p rost-Phi 1 brick Pharmacy. 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 98 and. W. WILSON, —HKAIH^I'AKTKKS K'OK Wall Paper, Books, Stationery* Pictures and Athletic Goods. School Supplies of all kinds in Stock. Latest and best Magazines carried. Novel ties and Games in great variety. CALL ON US. Respectfully, G. W. WILSON, . Successor to A. W. Munitn & Cos. < CHAS. H. WEGNER t>' Largest General Store in Wausau GROCERIES, CLOTHING, FLOUR, FEED, PRODUCE, NOTIONS, CROCKERY. A supply of Frcin gutter tad Eggs snd all Fans Produce always on hand. GAVE SATISFACTION. The Merrill Advocate, in its is.su: of last week, speaks very highly of the Wausau ladies who acted as judges in the domestic and. purtnient at the Lincoln county fair. The Advocate says: “We are pleased to note the the Merrill ladies performed their judical duties satisfactorily at Wausau aud can say in return quite as sincerely .hat the Wausau ladies who awarded the premiums at the Lincoln county fair showed themselves possessed of keen judgment aud line discrimination, amt that the satisfaction over their awards is unanimous.” In regard to the same feature the News, published in that city, has the following to say: “The Wausau ladies who officiated as judges in the woman’s department in exhibition hall, performed their duties in a manner, highly satisfactory to all parties concerned, in fact those in terested in the fair are in a quandary as to why this idea had not occurred to someone Iwfore. It has proved so satisfactory on its first trial both here aud at Wausau, when Merrill ladies acted as judges, that there is no ques but this practice will continue in vogue iudefinately.” HARDWOOD MEN MEET. The annual meeting of the Wisconsin Hardwood Lumbermen's association, of which nearly every hardwood manufac turer of Wausau and Marathon county is a member, was held in Oshkosh last Tuesday and the following officers were eh*cted: President, H. C. Humphrey, Milwaukee; vice president, D. J. Arpin, Grand Rapids; secretary aud treasurer, M. J. Colby, of Wausau. The new board of directors consists of Eugene Shaw, Eau Claire; B. W. Davis, Philipps; F. H. Pardoe, Wausau; B. F. McMillan, McMillan; Thomas K. Wall, Oshkosh; George E. Foster, Mellen; George W. Chapman, Eau Claire. The railroads were arraigned for ex cessive charges on lumber and a com mittee was appointed to make a formal protest to the railroads of Wisconsin re garding excessive weights on lumber shipped. It was shown that a carload of lumber of a certain weight when weighed by the railroads with defective scales resulted iu an overcharge amounting to S3O on a car. It was stated there was no politics about the action of the association hut it was pure ly a business matter. -- ■ • ■ ■— THE UNEXPECTED HAPPENS. Everybody predicting an advance in cedar shingles but we told you we could buj’ cheap and would give you the beuebt, so here's another drop in price of 10c & thousand, as follows: Wis. ‘'Extras"—U.st grade made 2.25 per M. Wis. “Standards’'—2u grade 1.80 “ “ Wis. “No I” — Culls .: 80 “ “ Washington Clears—none better 2.70 “ “ All other shingles at proportionately low prices. Don’t fail to see us liefore buying building materials of all kinds. Clrtis & Yai.k Cos. The semi-annual muster of Cos. G was held at the armory last evening at 8 o'clock, the inspection being conducted by Col. O. Ho I way, of LaCrosse, com luanding colonel of the Third regi ment. The citizens of Marshfield bold a fair this week aud those same citizens ex pect to be favored with the presence of Carrie Nation, of saloon smashing fame, on at least two days of the fair. Carrie is this fall making the rounds attending county fairs, speaking iu opera halls and selling little wooden hatchets at 10c each. At Chippewa Falls last week, a man, out of kindness of heart, took it upon himself to intro duce her to an audience, ami after he iiad done so Carrie thanked him by ‘’roasting’’ him to a crisp because of his smoking a cigar. It is rumored that she will also visit Wausau aud pay her respects to the proprietors of our high ball dispensaries. At a public meeting held in Athens a few days ago it was decided to have a high seho(d iu that village. Accord ingly the state high school inspector was summoned and conducted an ex amination of students, but as a suffi cient number did not pass, the plan is blocked for the present. The inspector advised that high school studies be taken up during the fall and winter months, and an assistant principal lie added. He agreed to come again in June and conduct another examination, at which time probably enough students will qualify to warrant the establish ment of a high school. W\ USA uMbPILOT. MURDER AT RHINELANDER. The following dispatch from Rhine lander was sent to the daily papers on Thursday: “Louis Donnerstag, aged 60 years, who resides at Woo.tboro, was brought here today with his skuil crushed in and two bullet boles in his body. The in formation as to bis condition was given by his daughter, who stated that her father had committed suicide. “The daughter, together with Sadie Slack, who had been staying at the Donnerstag home are under arrest, charged with guilty knowledge of the manner of Mr. Donnerstag’s death. Hugo Donnerstag, a son, is also wanted on a murder charge, but he escaped lo the woods before the officers arrived. “The police suspect that the man was murdered. Donnerstag, it is said, did not approve of his sou’s attentions to Sadie Slack and is said to have chased her from die house with a knife ou oue occasion. “Donnerstag is said to have served a term in Waupun on a charge of killing a ‘Soo’ line brakeman alx.ut twelve years ago. He is also said to have re sisted the officers who attempted to ar rest his son two years ago, whim the latter was charged with theft by bis neighbors. “From appearances the man was first shot and, not dying instantly, his head was beaten in with an ax.” BULLET PASSES THROUGH COACH. Several passengers in the northbound St. Paul train Thursday evening bail a narrow escape from death or injury. As the train was pulling out of Mosinee a lifie bullet passed through one, of the coaches, breaking a window on each side. Sitting near the window where it entered was John Davis, of Milwaukee, who is division freight agent of the road, and he was covered with broken glass, though not injured It is not known at present who tired the gun or where the buffet came from but it is supposed that someone on the opposite side of the rivet was doing some promiscuous shooting and a stray bullet from his gun struck the car. The railroad company, we understand is making an effort to locate the guilty party. F*>r a year past the company has experienced some difficulty in run ning down offenders who have been throwing stones through coach windows but tiie offense above noted is a greater one, if it was committed with malicious iutent. At all events one who dis charges a gun without knowing or cariug whom he may shoot ought to be prosecuted. Not long ago two young ladies bad a narrow escape in the north part of tins city, a bullet striking within a few inches of them while they were seated on the river bank. DON’T APPLY HERE. The Merrill News says: “One of the gentlemen from Wausau who exhibited a herd of cattle here was heard to remark Friday, ‘One does not get a great deal of encouragement in en deavoring to interest the farmers of Lincoln and Marathon county in a lietter grade of stock. Why, I bave tw 1 calves here, that no man ever bought for S6O each, have offered them for $25 with no t ikers. I have two yearlings, one of wnich cost me SIOO offered a man his choice for S7O and he didn’t take it.’ Assuredly this is little encouragement, it takes time to educate the average farmer to see the advisability of having the very best that money can procure, but they are coming around to it. thanks to the men who exhibited herds at our fair, chief among them being Gibson, of Merrill. Curtis, Alexander, Stewart, and Merklein of Wausau.” The above criticism may apply to Lincoln county farmers but not to the grangers of Marathon county. At any rate it does not speak well for the intel ligence of the farmers of either county. If the writer of the above undertood conditions in this county he would have cut out the uamc of Marathon. Some years ago our lumbermen farmers be gan the raising of pure blood herds and after they got a sufficient start began selling stock. The result has been that nine-tenths of the stock lias been bought up by our own farmers, aud the latter have also purchased some at auc tion sales in other towns. These they have used to improve their herds and every year, for several years, notes an increase of farmers pure blood stock exhibited at the Marathon county fair. Progressive farmers, such as we have in this county in a large majority, grasp new ideas eagerly, but “hay” farmers, such as we imagine from the News’ crit icism forms the bulk of Lincoln coun ty’s rural population, always stick in the same old rut. ANOTHER CUT IN SHINGLES. Barker & Stewart Lumber Cos. now sells shingles at the following prices: Best Washington Kx. Clear 2.70 2nd grade “ Choice A 1.70 Best Michigan Kx # A* 2.55 “ “ 5 in. or Standard 2.10 Culls 1.00 “ Wisconsin Kx.*A* 2.25 “ “ Sin 1.90 “ “ Culls 90 It will also pay you to got prices on luiulter and lath, as we can save you money if you trade with ns. M A Hurley departed Friday even ing for St. Louis for the purpose of at tending the Universal Congress of Lawyers and Jurists to be held on the exposition grounds tomorrow, Thursday and Friday. Mr. Hurley’ is one of eleven delegates selected by the state l>ar association to represent this state, and the meeting will be one of the most memorable and interesting of any with in the history of the bar ofihis country. There will be nearly a thousand dele gates iu attendance, besides many from Kitropeau countries. Those from ibis country include presidential appoiutees of the men of the bench ami notable at torneys in congress; members of law school faculties; members of the Ameri can Bar Association ami state dele gates. questions of international <m portance will be discussed, many pa pers relative to such matters being* reai! by representatives of Sweden, Switzerland. Eugland and this country. There will be many men present from this country whoae names are familiar to every person iu the land. Mr. Hurley will probably lx* absent alxnit a week. The Merrill News has the following to say of Jas. Brown, of Neenah: “Starter Brown was not up tohis usual form, that is with his side plays amt jollying the crowd. Perhaps it was due j to his having been told that he was | starter and hat '".as ail. While he is one of the lxi fellows on earth and understands bis business from a to z, he will nevertheless play favorites if given an opportunity, and teat's some thing the ueople won't st.“.n** for, nor the associations either, that sa, the one here at Merrill at any rate.” Jim has served as starter in all the races held in Wausau in recent years, aud has always given the best of satis faction, not only to the people in the grand stand but the horsemen as well. The above criticism appears faulty. Perpaps some of Merrill’s home horses did not win. Prof. Hill, of Stillwater, Minn., de livered several interesting lectures last week in Castle hall before the students of the Wausau Business college. WAIfSAIJ, Wls. f TIJESPAY, SEPTEMpER 27, 1904. COUNCIL MEETING. A special meeting of the city council was held F'riday evening. The board of public works submitted a statement giving the cost to the prop erty holders of the macadamizing and sewers that have been laid this season. The total cost of macadamizing was $0,120.70 or at the rate of 37 20 cents per square yard. The cost of sewers was as follows: Second Ave.,51,371.52: Kick busch St.. $076.20; Film 5t.,5665.15; Clin ton St., $303 08; Fulton St, $205 32; Cen tral Ave., $335.40; Fifth Ave., $691.81. Alderman Gaedtke lias moved out of the Eighth ward and is no longer eligi ble to Serve on the council. He pre sented his resignation, which was ac cepted, and a successor will be ap pointed. Win. Borehardt petitioned the coun cil for license to conduct a saloon in the Heling building at the head of Grand Ave. A remonstrance, signed by a numbePof property holders in that vi cinity, was also presented asking that the license be not granted. A recess of ten minutes was taken after which the license was granted by unanimous vote. A petition, signed by a great many property holders along Washington street, was presented asking that the Livingston Mercantile Cos. be estopped from obstructing the sidewalk in front of its store on the Washington street side. Stairways have been built to the basement, that encroach on the street line it is said, and around them have been bhilt an iron fence. The matter was referred to the committee on streets and bridges. The Northwestern R’y Cos. announced that it would pass up all objections to opening FrenMi Ave. across its right of way providing Seventh Ave. wasopened to connect with it. The committee on streets and bridges was instructed to ascertain what arrangements could be made to meet the requirements. RETURNED FROM KLONDIKE. Otto Kickbusch, son of Mrs. Ferdi nand Kickbusch, arrived home from tlie West last week for a visit. He has spent the past four years iu the Klon dike. Mr. Kickbusch has not been in Wausau for four years. He has a claim out about twenty miles from Dawson City. The miners do all of their trad ing at Dawson Cil.y blit he has only visited that place twice the past year, ordering his provisions through the stage driver who goes I)3’ his cabin. He states that Dawsoq is a city of about 0,000 people, and does not grow or lose in population—there are people leaving every da3' hut others drop iu to fill their places. The craze of a few years ago appears to lie on the wane. Some times one discovers gold in pay ing quantities along r* creek or river bed, and in a few days there is a great influx of miners who stake out claims, the claims running live hundred feet in width and back as far as the foot of the hills, which border every stream in ihat country. Plenty of gold is still being found, and Mr. Kickbusch carries a watch chain and a pocket piece iu witness of this fact. The chain is made of gold nuggets, linked together, and is worth a considerable amount. The pocket piece is a large, shapeless piece of yellow metal and is worth, according o assay, S9B. Before he left Dawson City a nugget was brought in, the largest ever found in the Klondike, and estimated to be worth over SI,(KH). He says there is only one Wausau man now at Dawson City—Dave Pareher. Dave is engaged in the bicycle repair business. It takes less tiian a month now to go from Wausau to Dawson City. Leaning north from Skagway is a railroad that cuts down the time considerable. Though this railroad is only 120 miles in length, it costs S2O to ride over it, a fact which Gov. La Follette ought to be informed of, it would make good thun der for his county fair speeches. Mr. Kickbusch may not return to the Klon dike but, it is possible, will enter into business here. A mammoth cabbage weighing 16 lbs. and measuring 48 inches in circumfer ence was brought into this office this week from the garden of S. F. Hanse. After a careful computation we have as certained that it will require just 18 more heads to fill our kraut barrel.— Unity Register. C. It. Harris, of Chicago, last week caught a muskallonge out of Squirrel lake, west of Minoequa, that measured fifty-two inches in length and weighed thirty-eight pounds. Mrs. Lillian Scbaffner, also of Chicago, last week caught a muskallonge in lake Hackley that measured fifty-three inches and weighed forty-seven pounds. The latter is the largest fish that has been caught out of the northern lakes this season. PUBLIC SALE OF ■ SHORTHORN Cattle Saturday, Oct I Grand Rapids, Wis. On tli*-* alxive date I will sell fifty head of PI Rt BRED SHORTHORN Bulls and heifers, ranging from six to sixteen months old. Most of these are sired by the great prize winner and champion bull, THE ADMIRAL. 1 f>0,830. This stale is intended to giv e the farmers of Winn! and adjoining counties an opportunity to improve their stock at little c*st. Don’t fail to come and Jok them over whether you intend to buy or not. L. M. NASH. DON’T WAIT TOO LONG. Your Future May Depend Upon Your Immediate Action Dr. Turbin Takes Great Pains With His Many Patients and Has Gained the Top Through His Skill. “He who will not when he may, when he will, he shall have nay.” It is with a feeling of pardonable pride that Dr. Turbin points to the wort he is doing in this community. The testimonials he can present, give some indications of its extent anti character. But its real .scope and nature can only be learned from the hundreds of patterns who are receiving the attention and care of this physician. A genuine enthusiasm pervades these good people, who. in many cases, bring their friends to Dr. Turbin to receive treatment also. The mild and painless methods in use by this physician are exceedingly gratifying to those who have suffered from the harsh forms of treatment in -ogue with doctors who have not learnt a that the use of acids, electroties, hot wires, caustics, aud escharotics, has been related to the bleeding and cupping refuse piles of other days. All cases undertaken by Dr. Turbin are given the closest and most pains taking attention. Some people may lie indisposed to obey the impulse that prompts them to go to this physician, because they have a prejudice against “advertising doctors.” Of the latter there areas n.any as can be counted; of the former, Dr. Turbin stands alone. The work he has done, the results he shows, the practice he possesses, show he has no equals in his specialties. Dr Turbin will lie in Wausau, Tues day, Oct. 4th, at the Beilis Hotel Sept. 27th. NEW SOCIAL FEATURE. A social feature which is destined to become an anneal event is being adopted by many cities of the Middle West and has reached the coutinesof W isconsiu. While its adoption was made several years ago in the East, the plan is nevertheless new aud unique to the people of this state. The svstem is one that is popular wherever it has been tried and has been prolific of much pleasure. The plan is this: One day, or several days and sometimes a week are devoted to re-unions of fam ilies and friends. Relatives living at a distance are eonimuuicated with and opportuned to come and visit during the time set. The home people get together and public exercises that are in the nature of a family affair. The result is that families are re-united aud boys and girls who were school mates together, but who have since separated, are brought together again aud then follows a season of story-tell ing. reminiscences and good cheer. What a pleasure such an event affords to people of any community? They are given an opportunity of meeting friends who were their boon companions ten, fifteen or twenty years ago, whom they may not have seen for years. The city of W atertown in this state held its first “home coming” a year ago and it is estimated that at least. 4,000 visitors were brought together. This year another was held aud fully, if not a larger number, were brought to the city. MANNING-DAVIS. On W .nesday last a welding took place in this city which united the lives of two who are well known to old set tlers. The groom was Dan Manning, one of our oldest citizens, who has re sided in Wausau alwmt half a century and most of the time lived on a farm with his mother ami was a bachelor until the 21st day of September. His mother died a few years ago, and since the farm has been sold Mr. Manning has accumulated considerable wealth and has been an industrious and worth,y citizen. Mrs. Davis was born and raised In this city, her maiden name being Florence Slosson. The marriage took place at the home of the bride’s brother, Wm. Slosson and the ceremony was performed by’ Justice J. A. Jones in the presence of only a few of the rela tives of the contracting parties. In the evening Mr. and Mrs Mauning started on a honeymoon trip, going to St. Louis to attend the World’s fair. LOCK 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 come to Wausau by rail or water. Barkkk & Stewart Lbb. Cos. ml 7 m 6 Wausau, Wis. ■ .1- SHORT NEWS ITEMS. ' o - A son was born to Mr. aud Mrs. Aug. Berg, 620 Chicago Ave., last Tuesday evening. The sale of “Blue Ribbon” flour ex ceeds that of any other brands at the stores of Max S. Boenin. jlfl-tf A crew of painter,, decorators and carpenters arc ! work in ihe Y. M.C. A. building, g ving its interior a general overhauling. For rent—A house in good condition, with all modern conven iences, centrally located. Enquire at. 516 Warren street. Mrs. Herman Miller is recovering from her recent mishap In falling down stairs several lion s.iu her right arm were broken. John Gritzmaeher has ,i crew of car penters at work at Tomahawk building a residence for C. C. Ramsey, the U. S. Leather Co.’s agent at that place. Jack Synnott has accepted a position for the winter with the Dr. Ravu hos pital at Merrill, and will spend most of his time in visiting the lumber camps selling tickets. Mr. Synnott is an old hand at that work. Harry and William Ellenbceker were summoned to Fradonia, Ozaukee Coun ty, Thursday by a telegram stating that their mother had She was seven ty-six years old aud death was due to old age. F'uneral was held Friday. There were a good many disgusted people about the post office on Friday. It seetns that the mail agent had thrown off the Merrill mail at Wausau asd taken the latter to Merrill. All in Wausau received their mail on Satur day morning. Shavings iD the boiler room of the electric light plant caught fire Thursday morning presumably from a spark fall ing from the fire box. The fire depart ment was called out, but little damage was done. This is the second fire of like origin at. that plant within a few weeks. One of the representative of the Chi cago Bankers’ Electric Detective Cos. was in the city Wednesday and made an inspection of.the burglar alarm sys tem in the National German American bank. The company makes au inspee tion twice each year of the system it has installed. It is an old saying among the Indians, that when the robbing aud swallows brood a second time in one season that the fall will be long and warm. There are several who have noticed that those birds were brooding a second time this season It is hoped that the saying will come true. The James Music Cos. has arranged a very neat show window—au autumn scene, in it is a large pumpkin which, if like the ordinary pumpkin, is tilled with seeds. The one guessing nearest to the correct number of seeds contained is ottered a very liberal inducement for buying a piano. Rhinelander merchants seem to lie far away from the early elbsing move ment. Stores have been closed even ings in that town, up to the present, at eight o’clock each night. Now the merchants are m king an effort to fix the hour at nine. In all progressive' cities of Wisconsin stores close at six. At the quarterly active membership meeting of the Y. M.C. A , held Tues day evening last, the board of directors was increased by three new members. G. Fucnfstueck, R. Janes and Walter Flieth were elected to one, two and three years respectively A committee was also appointed to make arrange ments for receiving returns on the night of election. Hubert Cordell, the enlarged portrait solicitor who is charged with having attempted a criminal assault upon a young lady of Stratford, was up before Justice Jones Wednesday, but waived preliminary examination. He was accordingly bound over to appear at the next term of circuit court, his bail being fixed at $2,000. He has been unable to furnish bail, and will, in all probability, remain in jail until the time of his trial. Johns of the agricultural school was in Athens Tuesday in the interest of the school. He reports favorable progress and says there will be a very large attendance at the opening of the school on Oct. 3rd. Several pupils will l>e in attendance from outside of the county, a cou pie of young men from In diana having signified their intention to come. Prof. Johns has been work ing hard for the school and richly de serves the success that is attending his efforts.—Athens Record. Miss Lula Janes, who was engaged by the board of education as instructor of music in the public schools has been nnabledo fulfill her contract because she was under contract with the Chicago Conservatory of Music and could not secure her release. The hoard there fore has engaged Miss Eleanor Saliotte, of Ecorse, Mich , a young lady who is a graduate of the Detroit Conservatory of Music and who has taught foiir months in the schools of Detroit and uine in those of Hamburg, la. Robt. Isbell, of Stratford, who was charged with having rendered assis tance to Hubert Cordell while the lat ter carried out a plan to attempt Hie crime of criminal assault, had his %t --aniination Thursday. Quite a few wit nesses were examined but as there was not enough incriminating evidence offered to nostain the charge, the man was dismissed. Isbell, from all ac counts, has been a pretty square fellow heretofore and the tight place he has just crawled out of may lie a warning to him to choose .better company in the future. Mn Caroline Ohls. a midwife living on Scott street, was arrested Friday evening on complaint of Aug Fiebel korn, of 401 Hoeflinger street. The complaint alleges that the woman is guilty of practically the same crime as she was charged with last spring upon her arrest—though a lesser o'jense. From certain facts which developed from an examination made WoPnesday evening by two physicians upon a gir! of sixteen, a varrani was issued and Mrs. Ohls was arrested. The woman now has a case on the circuit court calendar against her, charging her with manslaughter. She is alleged to have performed a criminal operation last spring which caused the death of Mrs. John Beck, of the town of Easton, and will be tried in Decem ber on the charge. A stranger giving his name as Mat Schultz was arrested or Third street Friday by Chief Malone because of his strange actions. He was acting in a way that attracted the attention of all who passed him and looked a tit candi date for a lunatic asylum. In his ques tions Mr. Malone asked him if he ever hail headaches. endeavoring to! ascertain if he had any symp-1 oms of insanity, aod the reply |.e got was “So, 1 never have headaches hut lam troubled with cold feet.” He was looking for work in a brewery, he said, and the chit f locked biui up tell ing him that he might find work in the morning. From that time on until Saturday morning he would not speak a word. Saturday, however, his tongue loosened up and he gave his name as Mat. Schultz and his residence St. Paul. He appeared quite aane and wa told to leave town When last seen he was headed lor Merrill. No. 44—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. ' MONEY TO LOAN ON REAL ESTATE SECURITY. FOK SALE—*e> 4 of and e'A of sw‘4, section 3, town 28, range Si and a'A of section 8. town 28, range 8. and wU of section [, town 29 range 7. and neV 4 of se l , 4 and 'A of so l ,, section 81. town 29. range 10, and ne*.i. section 6, town 80, range 7, and e}4 <>f se}*. section 20 town 30, range 7. and l A of section 85, town 30, range 7, and Da of um'4, section 86, town 30, range 7. and se'i of se l 4, section 4, town 80, range 8, and of swW and of seVi, section 10, town 80. range 8, and seV 4 of sw'i and sw l * of aeV, section 12. town 30, range 8, and of uw' 4 . sectiou IS. town 80, range 8. and v'A of neVi- section IS. town SO. range 8. and a'A of nwV„. section 28, town 30. range s. and nft of nw' 4l section 24. town SO, range 8, and e'A of ne' 4 , section 16, town 80, range 9. ami se’i, section 18. town 80, range 9 and m x A of aeotion 19, town SO. range 9, and e*4 of aw 1 4 . section 20, towu 80. range 9. and t'A of neU and seVi. section 21, town 80, range 9, and ne' 4 <>f nw‘ 4 and wA of nw L 4 and e'A of section 22. town 80, range 9. and ae'-i. section 27, town it), range 9. and nw'4 of neV 4 and nw'j, section 28, town SO, range 9, and of ue\ and so( 4 .section 88, town 80, range 9. and ow*/ 4 , section 10, town 80, range 10. 1 K "Sl r- ■ , .arai.wg. -nir.s s-rr.j. ] _• tnmrr • J m jt —c — n —i— ji t v 1 ii""j —r —i*“* , ! \ , J! I J -u>c.: / 8 • , \ t \ \ • !<!?•' 1 . ' is. i ! t sw.ro* sr**wr f \ I —s — v —r~ — b — s ——b — J ( i ''*■** # ' * i [ r 1 i ? : Lnfoj *... ; |lmrrm * r r \ ! ‘ ‘ ' j v ' t ggratv tmrrr t j ' I ‘ | —* I I —”~| —"“I —““1 ! t | J. . .. . . ~! liHtttHn !jl - n m r r l ’■ —ii j. I . 1 . I. j - £ k ' - *• n** i ; * ; i •** s I 'i • ' i.* ,1 j a .j ! o * S V a % & ' <s> For prices and terms, or any information relating to the above deaerbe ots and lands, apply at my office, Henry B. Huntington. Sk And front it derives its flavor, so in turn it may be truly said that “Spice is the Variety of Life.” m S3 While considering the above kindly remember also we have the Sa H Largest Variety of High Grade Spices, g| As the Canning and Pickling Season is now upon us, a time when 3+§ more Spices are used than most any other time in the year, we wish kvc to emphasize and impress you that our Spices are as pure as our ag] ’ll Drugs, and that our SPICES Bn Are not Ground Bark and Hulls sS after the oil lias been extracted. But that they are the choicest and most carefully selected, and impart a taste to your Pickles, Fruits, To- wEi gK matoes, etc., you cannot get out of Cheap Spices. ggS Sea Once used always used, at | e- PARDEE DRUG CO.J SCHOOLSHOESJ °h CV ' cscr ‘P t ‘ on or # Mm fALL OPENING SALE PRICES: * # jyWMfpPfef Boys’ Genuine Kangaroo Calf, lace, a sizes 21 to 5J $1.50 a 4 . Little Boys’ Genuine Kangaroo Calf, # # lace, sizes 13 to 2 $1.25 # Little Gent's Genuine Kangaroo Calf, 0 lace, sizes 9to 13 SI.OO # Warranted strictly solid. 0 i Misses’ Box Calf, lace, Also the Famnn* f'friKree made Shoe* for J sizes 11 jto 2 . $1.50 . Boy " “ nd < J,rU ’ , ’ l)tu>n or !a ‘‘ e - ; Child’s Box Calf, lace, Aft ga Wf— r-> The a sizes 8j to 11 ... - $1.25 |V| TCII j Shoe Man 4 UtUe Child's Box Calf, lace Exrlil-Ve Khf)C the 0 0 sizes, 6to M SI.OO Northwest. a f TO THE HOUSEWIFE. 0 The canning and pickling season is at hand and to obtain palatable 0 0 results PUKE SPICES are essential. A well selected stock, pure ami 0 A fresh, at prices that are right, always on hand at our store Among a 0 them are \ i Cloves, Cinnamon, Mace. Black, White and Cayenne 0 Pepper, Jamaica Ginger. Allspice , Cardamom, Celery, f Caraway, Mustard, <black and white) Seeds, Curry 0 Powder, Turmerie, Salicylic Acid. 0 Remember we have Corks, all sizes, TV J TT/ AT D C|)C J a also Sealing and Paraftim Wax. ** • ** • **LrDd\.o* . |ui Eii 2 to 100 Hosrepower. 3uy your engine direct from the nanufacturer and save agents com-’ nission. Stevens Point. Wls. ’ Bend tor Catalogue.