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E. B. THAYER, Editor and Prop.—VOL. XXXVIX
Humanity I am compelled by a sense of gratitude to tell you the great good your remedy has done me in a case of Contagious Blood Poison. Among other symptoms I was se verely afflicted with Rheumatism, and got almost past going. The disease got a firm hold upon my system; my blood was thor oughly poisoned with the virus. I lost in weight, was run down, had sore throat, eruptions, splotches and other evidences of the disease. I was truly in a bad shape when I began the of S. S. S., but tne persistent use of it brought me out of my trouble safe and sound, and I have the courage to publicly testify to the virtues of your great blood remedy, S. S. S., and to recommend it to all blood-poison suffer ers, sincerely believing if it is taken ac cording to directions, and given a fair trial, it will thoroughly eliminate every particle o? the virus. James Cuskah. Stark Hotel, Greensburg, Pa. Painful swellings in the groins, red ernp* tioas upon the skin, sores in the mouth and loss of hair and eyebrows, are some of the symptoms of this vile disease. S. S. S. is an antidote for the awful virus that attacks and destroys even the bones. S. S. S. contains no Mercury, Potash or other mineral ingredient. Ve offer |i,ooo for proof that it is not absolutely veget able. Home treat ment book giving ’ H x the symptoms and other interesting and valuable infor- mation about this W W disease, mailed 1 It |t B free. Our physi ciatis advise- free those who write us. The Swift Speolflc Company, Atlanta, 6a. DR. L. M. WILLARD DISEASES OF THE EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT OFFICE, MCKINLEY BLOCK WAUSAU, WIS. BODRB • O A. M. TO 13 M. I ISO TO li V. M. KVININUSI Til KHDAYM tlfu SATI'R DIYH, 7 TO . SUNDAYS i 8 TO lO A. M. SPtCTACLES AND EYE GLASSES SCIENTIFICALLY FITTED. JgS, TWO WAVS I II seeing things is w-/** ne wn f ' n exa,,iin 'nK the quality and another way in HHHHH paring of price-. MhH| u liru Inlying F^|Hios&oriis visiting our HBHHHR ami acting n our I two ways of look ing at what yon , waul, you’re sure to ff Ih* right. Ourgnar- :i 11 In-Ip-\oii II 01,1 Kv making it JHu sure you’re buying the best and at our lames Music Cos. 3H Scott Street. Preservation of the Teeth Is an important matter and for a harmless, effective, antiseptic, agreeable Tooth Paste there is nothing better than KUTHYMOL TOOTH PASTE It is made by Parke Davis Jk Cos. This is sufficient guarantee its quality. Have you tried it ? It so, you are now using it ami will no doubt continue. Tins is always the result. We have it in liila-s at 25 cents each. meFrost-Philbrick 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 93. Q. W. WILSON, —HKAIMjtIAKTKKS FOB— 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. Mu mm <V Cos. CHAS. H. WEGNER t> Largest General Store in Wausau GRO CERIES, CL O THING , FL O UR , FEED, PRODUCE\ NOTIONS, CROCKERY. A supply of Fresh Butter and Eggs and ail Farm Prodace always on hand. SCHWANTES INSANE. A A. Hock, clerk of the circuit court, received notice last week from the state Isiard of control stating that a mental examination would be made of Frank Schwantes in the state prison on Oct. sth. and that in case he \v?s found insane he would he stmt to the state hospital at Oshkosh. Schwantes, it will t-e remembered, was convicted here in circuit court three years ago of having murdered Wm. and Ernestina Klokow, an aged couple living near his place in the town of Spencer. He was sentenced by .Judge O’Neill, ofNeills ville, before whom the case was tried, to serve the balaffce of his life in Wau pun prison. The general supposition was that Schwantes went to the old couple’s home and after murdering them, set lire to the house to cover up traces of the crime, and in this he succeeded fairly well. Tracks in the light snow that had fallen that evening, leading to and from his liou.se to the Klokovvs was a tell tale, and all the evidence, which was in the main cir cumstantial, pointed the finger ot guilt at hint as the author of the crime. Shot ly after he was incarcerated in the state prises ins wife, who manifested great grief at his conviction, was divorced from him and married again. Ever since being confined, it is said, he has been gloomy and has spent his spare time in brooding over matters, so that at present it is clearly apparent that he is not of right mind. BIG POWWOW BEGINS. The Indian carnival at Odanah, in commemoration of the fifteenth anniver sary of the signing of the treaty of peace lietween the Chippewa Indians and the United States government, commenced this morning, and for the next tive days Odeuah will lw> Hocked with people who have watched for the event with considerable interest. A great many people living near the Indian reservation have never seen a real Indian ghost dance, and a great many other dances which were the customs of the Indians years ago, aud as all the old customs of Indians can be seen at this carnival, they should not miss the opportunity. For the past week Indians from the reserva tions at Lae du Flambeau, Court O’Keilles, ltice Lake, Fond du Lac, Hayward and Red Cliff have t>een ar riving at Odanah to take part in the event. The game of lacrosse, the favorite Indian game, will also be seen during the week as there will be a game played every day between the Red Clifi' Indians and the Odanah In dians. Other events, which will also be seen are baseball, football, parades, the moccasin and deaf and dumb games, fireworks and a real typical Indian vil lage. It is safe to say that there will be almost five thousand Indians present during the week.—Ashland Press. 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, add logs that will come to Wausau by rail or water. Barker As Stewart Lhic. Cos. ml? mfi Wausau, Wis. OPENS THREE*’*LAKES CANAL. The canal connecting Maple lake with the Eagle chain of waters at Three Lakes which has been four months in process of construction, was opened one morning last wAk at 7 o’clock by the explosion of twelve pounds of dynamite. A ditch 200 feet long and 6 feet wide was dug in less than two hours from the time the water was let through, the current increased its size to 60 feet in width aud t 2 feet in depth, making fur ther excavation unnecessary. Three Lakes is now connected with a chain of thirty-five lakes, making it a most de sirable place for tourists. TTT . Tf-'K ' s ' onca '^ Wa *7S4 UmUbP/LOT. MORE STREET CAR TALK. A Representative of Eastern Cap italists Visits Town Dr, C. M. Funk, of Wytheville, Va., spent Wednesday in the city for the purpose of looking over the town and investigating conditions with a view of later asking for a franchise granting the privilege of buildig a street car line here. He Is a representative of Eastern men of capital that have been interest ed in Wausau, and who, if conditions warrant, intend building a local car line that may later lie extended to other towns. These men, he stated, had al most unlimited wealth and mean busi ness. He spent the day in gathering as much information as possible as to the feasibility of building such a line, interviewed Imsiness men, talked with city officials and secured a copy of the old franchise, granted to local men two years ago, and which h:is expired. He appeared satisfied with conditions and with the information he gathered will go to his people and lay the matter before them. He experts to return a little later and petition the council for a franchise and stated that if necessary he would be prepared to furnish a bond or place a sum of money in any of the city banks which shall be forfeited in case his people do not build. If they see fit to ask a fraucliise, and it is granted, these people will begin build ing operations immediately, he said. Within the past few years the city council has granted three different franchises giving privileges for build ing a streetcar line and all have expired without a foot of line being built. It now remains to be seen what these folks will do. MARIE MILLARD WEDS. The following article appeared in a recent issue of the Evening Wisconsin. “Mil waukee-Downer college lias a ‘perfectly delicious’ romance, ’involv ing one of the fair students at this stately institution of learning. Miss Marie Alberta Millard, accomplished, charming, beautiful and learned, was married Friday evening to Harry James Mayberry at the residence of Judge L. W. Halsey. It was a pretty wedding, so say the friends of the bride and groom who attended. “The fact is Mr. Millard, father of the bride, is in British Columbia and knows nothing as yet of the marriage of his daughter, liis wife is traveling with him. And so, of course, he will be very much surprised when he tiuds out. Mr. Millard, who resides at 637 Murray avenue, came to Milwaukee two years ago from Antigo, Wisconsin. With his wife and two daughters he took up his residence on Murray avenue and Miss Marie was sent to Milwaukee-Dowr.er college, following a term spent in the east side high school. “Mr. Millard opposed the marriage of his daughter, not because of any objec tions to the groom, but the bride is only lit aud there was her career in college to be considered. She would have graduated this year from the high school course aud for that rea son Mr. Millard was particularly desir ous that his daughter should remain in school. The groom is connected with the Equitable company. “But Cupid won out in spite of parent al objection, and on Friday morning a marriage license was procured from the clerk of court aci in the evening, after a special dispensation had been granted them to wed within the five days limit, the marriage ceremony was performed by Judge Halsey. Only a few ot the most intimate friends of the young peo ple were present. They were unat tended and the service was simple. Mr. and Mrs. Mayberry will reside at 445 Van Buren street.’’ Miss Millard is well known in Wausau being a granddaughter of Mrs. T. Smith, and having visited here quite often. ANOTHERCUT IN SHINGLES. Barker A: Stewart Lumber Cos. now sells shingles at the following prices: Best Washington Ex. Clear 2.70 2nd grade “ Choice A 1.70 Best Michigan Ex *A* 2.55 “ “ 5 iu. or Standard 2.10 “ “ Culls 1.00 “ Wisconsin Ex.*A* 2.25 “ “ 5 in 1.80 “ “ Calls.. 80 It will also payroll to get prices on lumlier and lath as we can save you money if you trade with us. Advertised Letters. List of letters remaining uncalled for in the Wausau P. O. for the week end ing Sept, 26, 1904. In calling for same please say “advertised.” Averill, Allen Keih'i, Julius Bush, Mrs. Carrie Kasteu Fred Biekfoi 4, Mrs.M.H. Luck, Mrs. Wm. Baker, Emma Law I is, Will Ches, Mrs. Ida Mooper, Thomas Ciemans, H K. MeCallin, Satumie Fitzgerald, Miss J. Miller, Jos. A. Felch, Jane Passow, Emma l-isher, Mrs. C. Padrick, Kattie Gensman, Martha Ruddie, Rudolph Graham, J. D. Sullivan, Curly Goltz, Chas. Stoeck, Martha Heart I, Emma Schreiner, Geo. Heller, Jacob Smith. Harry Hyde, Mi's. O. 11. Thompson, Mrs. A. Hooper, Thomas Woods, Chas. Jansen, Ida Wex. Jacob Kraemer, Martha It has been decided to hold the annual meeting o f the Marathon County Agricultural stieiety, in November, at the time the county board is in session. This is done for two reasons. First, because many of the members of the county board are also members of the agricultural association, and second, that the members of the board may he invited to the meeting and become interested in the welfare of the associa tion. At this m. Ming, officers will be elected and the secretary will make his annual report, which will include a financial statement of the late fair, j The fair has been a decided success under the present management, a better showing and more improvements being made each year, and we think it wise that the old officers be re-elected. They are untiring workers ami under stand the work of making a fair that is a credit to the county. WAIiSAIJ, WfS., TUESDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1904. Democratic RALLY Hon. Morris Shepard, Congressman from Texas, will speak upon the National Issues at the GRAND OPERA HOUSE —ON—- FRIDAY AfT HU Evening, UL I . I 111 AT 8 O’CLOCK. LOGGING NOTES. The Brooks & Ross Lumber Cos. at Schofield will tear out the old dam lie low its mill this fall and build anew one. This is done in connection with repairs and changes being made in the company’s mill. The Werheim Mfg Cos. lias decided to build an addition to its factory, and work will commence within a short time. The addition will be <loxßo feet, two stories high, the lower floor to be used for rough cuttings, the upper as au ad dition to the cabinet shop. The Brooks & Ross Lbr. Co.’s mill at Schofield will close down about the 15th to allow contemplated changes to be made. All the logs in the pond were cleaned up yesterday, b it logs will be received by rail in sufficient quantities to keep the mill supplied until the above date. The Fen wood Lumber Cos. lias three camps in operation in the town of Wein. The crews employed in these camps are at present engaged in cutting and skidding logs, which will, as soon as there is sleighing, be hauled to the company’s mill at Fenwood. The tim ber being cut is mostly hardwood. The Brooks & Ross Lumber Cos. at Schofield will re-model its mi*l this fall, necessitating a close down of several weeks, after which the mill will be operated continuously during the win ter. The mill was re-built from top to bottom a few years ago and has been operated both summer and winter since, but the owners find that changes are now necessary. Therefore a stock of new machinery has been ordered of the 1). J. Murray Cos., of this city, which is being manufactured, and as soon as this machinery is ready, the work of re-modeling will begin. The company has been supplying its mill with logs cut on the Eau Claire river and is also hauling by rail from Mercer. It has enough timber in sight to operate for a great many years to come. Were it not for this mill, Schofield would be a pretty dead burg. The Curtis As Yale Cos. has decided to dismantle its mill in the town of Berlin and at least a part of the machinery will go into the mill to be built by the Ingram Lumber company at Ingram, Gates county. The Berlin mill was built about twenty-five years ago and tor a great many years has been under the management of the Curtis & Yale Cos. It had a sawing capacity of 35,000 feet in ten hours’ run and was operated every year during the summer season. It furnished a good market to the farmers in that vicinity who had logs to sell and also was a source of employment fora great many of the farmers and their sons when their services were not required on their farms. The lumber was hauled to the yards of the company in this city during the winter and this also gave employment to many. The dismantlement of rhe mill will be regretted by those living in that vicin ity. T. M. Smith and John Johnson, of of this city, have four crews at work on Pine river in cutting timber. The work is all being done by contractors but is under the supervision of Messrs. Smith and Johnson. They will cut about 5,000,000 feet of mixed timber this winter, which will lie hauled to the old Slimmer mill and sawed. They will also furnish the Wausau Paper Mills Cos. with about 5,000 cords of pulp wood. The Latter will be dumped into the river and floated to the Brokaw mills. The tract of timber from which this is to be cut was purchased of Jacob Slimmer, before the latter sold his mill a year ago. During the sum mer a crew lias been kept at work peeling bark, which has bc a shipped out on cars. Skidding of logs is now in progress and as soon as there is sleigh ing, hauling to the mill will begin. The larger hemlock trees will lie eut into saw logs —the tops into pulp bolts. Everything four inches or larger is used for bolts. THE UNEXPECTED HAPPENS. Everybody predicting an advance in cedar shingles but we told you we could buy cheap and would give yon the benefit, so here's another drop in price of 10c a thousand, as follows: Wis. •‘Extras"—bea itra.le made 2.2 ft per M. Wis. “standards" —3d gra- e l.su “ •* Wis. "No I"—Culls SO •• “ Washington < lears—none better 3.J0 “ '• All other shingles at proportionately low prices. Don’t fail to see us before buying building material of all kinds. (A rtis & Talk Cos. WANTED, Special representative in this connty ami adjoining territories, to represent and advertise an old established bus iness house of solid financial standing, salary s3l weekly, with expenses ad vanced each Monday by check direct from headquarters. Horse and buggy furnished when necessary; position per manent. Address Blew Bros. * Cos., Dept. A. Monon Bldg , Chicago. 111. w 8 SHORT NEWS ITEMS. J. A. McFaul employed iu the ship ping department of the Curtis It Yale factory No. 1 received a sever* flesh wound and a slight fracture of the skull Wednesday morning. Hj was taking down a door from a high pile when it slipped and struck him on the head. John A. Bonnel, who has been en gaged as teacher of manual trail ing in the county agricultural school, arrived here early in the week and is now iu chaige of his department. He is a grad uate of the Stout Training school at Menomiuie and has spent six years in that institution. Jerry Johnson is building anew home on Fulton street, which he expects to have ready for occupancy sonic time in December. The material used for the superstructure will be cement concrete and the cost of the building will lie about $4,000. Robt. Gird wood is super intending the work. Fred Burchinski died Thursday morn ing at the home of his sister, M s. Wm. Kroll, on S. Second Ave. His death was caused by inflammation of the bowels, which had caused his confine ment to the house for six weeks past. The funeral was held Saturday morn ing from the Polish church. For Sale—The Kolter farm three miles west of Wausau, 160 acres. New residence and barns. Stock and imple ments. Address, Geo. Kolter, Wausau Wis., Box 175. s27wt The Central Wisconsin fair, held at Marshfield last week, commenced Wednesday instead of Tuesday on ac count of wet weather, and continued four days. A great many people from Wausau visited it and all returned home well satisfied. They report as large attendance as at the Marathon county fair and say that the exhibits and races were very good. The Columbia band gave a very en joyable dancing party at Castle hall Thursday evening that was largely attended. Early in the evening the band played several pieces in the open air, which of course attracted a large crowd, many thinking open airconcerts had been resumed. This dance was the first of a series that will be given during the fall and winter. The new village of Galloway, in the town of Franzen, has been platted and the plat recorded with the register of deeds. This village has sprung up since the new branch of the Northwestern road was built, running in from Eland Jet. It is named after C. A. Galloway, of the firm of Moore & Galloway, who own large timber land holdings in that section, and carry on extensive logging operations. Joseph Robins died Friday morning at the home of his son-in-law, Jos. Bolin, 920 Third Ave., old age infirmi ties being the cause. He was a veteran of the civil war and has been a resident of Wausau for upwards of twenty years. Deceased was past eighty-msn; years of cge. The funeral was held from his late home Sunday afternoon and the cere monies were in charge of Cutler Post, G. A. R. The boards of registry of the different wards of the city will meet next Tuesday evening at the following places for the purpose of making up poll lists: First ward, Ijongfellow school; second ward, engine house; third ward, Hammerla’s blacksmith shop; fourth ward, Dauiel son’s plumbing shop; fifth ward, Blum enkamp’s store; sixth ward, Grant school house; seventh ward. D. A. U. V. hall; eighth ward, Schmitz’s hall; ninth ward, Markstrum’s store. The board of education has engaged Miss Leona Kristensen, of Milwaukee, as an assistant to Miss Margaret Hurley in the deaf mute school. This was necessitated by the increased attend ance at that school. There are eleven students attending this school, six be ing all that one teacher can handle. The school has been moved from the Washington building to the Humboldt building. Miss Kristensen is a gradu ate of the Milwaukee training school for deaf mute teachers and comes well recommended. Pat Dowling departed from this city Friday noon for St. Paul to meet his mother and make arrangements for the burial of bis brother, James, who died in Butte, Mont. At the time word was received here Thursday of the death, Mr. Dowling was cruising in the woods in the vicinity of Bunby, Langlade county. He wa at once notified and arrived in Wausau next morning. James Dowling was forty nine years of age and is survived by his wife and one child, his mother, and two brothers, Thomas, of Mercer, and Pat. of this city. He lived here at one time and his last visit to the city was about eight years ago. Wausau Ladies' Assembly No. 321, Equitable Fraternal Union, held its first social Thursday evening at Frater nity hall. Notwithstanding the fact that there was also a dance iu progress at Castle hall there was a very good attendance, upwards of sixty couples participating The early part of the evening was taken up in card playing, progressive cinch being the game. This, while anew society, is a popular one. The assembly was organized last June and at present has a membership of about seventy, with new applicants being initiated at every meeting. Rev. August M. Wieting, pastor of the German M. K. church of this city, attended the annual conference of German Methodist churches, held last week at Brillion, returning heme Friday morning. The conference was presided over by Bishop McCabe, of Phila delphia, and there was a very large attendance of ministers and the laity. Mr. Wieting, who has been pastor of the Wausau chnrcb for several years, was re-elected to the pastorate, which is pleasant news for his congregation. Rev. F. A. Bose also was re-appointed to supply the churches in Maine, Rib Falls and Athens. While absent from home Rev. Wieting also visited bis old home in Charleston, Wis. W. L. Abbott, and his aunt, Mrs. 1). Walworth, will conduct a boarding house in the building formerly owned by Anton Langsdorf, just north of the Werheim factory. The einder quarter mile track on the high school campus will be put in better shape this fall. Holes have been worn in many places and these will be tilled in and plank curbing put around the edges. Mrs. F. W. Kickbusch, Jr., had the misfortune to cut her hand quite badly on a piece of ghiss last Wednesday. A physician dressed the wound and the injured member will be all right again in a short time. Fred Gilham who has been very sick with typhoid pneumonia for the past three weeks, is improving and now able to sit up. All hope to see him about again very soon, ami in time his health fully regained. The Wausau Paper Mills Cos. expeels to move into its new office building the latter part of the week or the first of next week. The new office is more in keeping with the company’s volume of business than was the old one. The crew at work on the new bridge in the south part of town was forced to suspend operations temporarily last week on account of high water. Part of the crew was taken to Brown county where one of the contractors has another bridge to build. Work will be resumed here as soon as the water lowers. B. C. Edgerton and G. Nordvi, two representatives of the Batavia Planta- Cos., were in the city several days the past week. A number of the leading business men of our city own stock in this company, which has its head quarters in Milwaukee. The company owns a large plantation of several thousand acres in Mexico, on which is raised rubber trees, coffee, vanilla trees, tropical fruits, etc. The high school first and second teams played a game of foot ball Satur day afternoon that resulted in the first team winning by a score of 22 to 0. The first team Vs fast rounding into shape, the material prov ing far better than was anticipated early in the sea son. The boys ot Grand Rapids, when they pi ay There on the 15tfa, will find the Wausau boys a hard proposition. Stanislaus Burek is captain and Clide Osen coach. Mosinee Times:—Wednesday while Mr. and Mrs. Louis Dessert were fish ing in the Wisconsin river just below the mouth of the Big Eau Pleine, Mrs Dessert caught and landed all by her self with a light rod and reel a muscal longe exceeding in weight by four ounces the big pickerel caught by Mrs 1). Roberts two weeks ago. Mrs. Des sert is very much elated over her big catch, and wellfche might be, for the tish was a beauty, weighing exactly eight pounds and four ounces. The board- of education is con templating adding a number of wood lathes to the manual training depart ment of the high school. Since that de partment. was established last year it has proved to be very popular with the students. Some have advanced so far that more difficult work is required of them, and consequently they must be supplied with implements to do the work. At present there are twenty two work benches in that department, and the students taking manual train ing are given two hours of practice each week. Chas. McCauley, alias Edward Ratigan, a convict in the state prison, appeared before the supreme court last week sci-urely ironed, -and through his attorney plead for f?is release from prison on habeas corpus proceedings. The grounds upon which he bases his argument for freedom is that shortly after be was imprisoned for the Amherst bank robbery, he escaped and that the time he was at liberty before being recaptured ought to be deducted from his prison sentence. Ratigan was caught near this city in the spring of 1899 after a desperate insistence, in which he fought a revolver battle with Sheriff Thos. Malone and deputies. He is one of the smoothest and most desperate safe breakers on the con tinent. If he secures his freedom through present proceedings he will immediately be re-arrested under a law tixiifg a heavy penalty for breaking jail or prison. Harry Seavers, of Appleton, was sen tenced in circuit court Wednesday to serve one year in the state’s reformatory at Green Bay for having committed the crime of forgery. Seavers, our readers will remember, was arrested two weeks ago charged with having forged the en dorsement of a check he found belong ing to Wm. Gird wood, and afterwards cashing the cheek anti appropriating the money to his own use. Realizing the fact that he would stand little show of being cleared if he stood trial he en tered a plea of guilty The young man’s father was present when the son received sentence, and M B Itosen berry acted as attorney for the boy anti made a strong plea for clemency, argu ing for the minimum sentence of one year's imprisonment. The district attorney was also of the opinion that one year was sufficient. In view of the fact that young Seavers has, so far as can be learned, heretofore borne a good reputation, and as this was his first offense, the judge considered the plea of his attorney ami sentenced him as above stated. A Continual Strain. Many men and women are constantly subjected to what they commonly term "a continual strain” because of some financial or family trouble. It wears and distresses them both mentally anti physically, affecting their nerves Wily and bringing on liver and kidney ail ments, with the attendant evils of con stipation. loss of appetite, sleeplessness, low vitality and Mtpntklency They cannot,s a rule, get rid of this ‘‘contin ual strain." but they can remedy its health-destroying effects by taking fre quent doses of Green's August Flower. It tones up the liver, stimulates the kid neys, insures healthy bodily function®, gives vim and spirit to fine's whole be ing, eventually dispels the physical or mental distress caused by that ‘‘contin ual strain.” Trial bottle of August Flower, 25c; regular size, 85c. For sale by all druggists. No. 48—TERMS, $1.50 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 tee choicest and are located in Marathon County. Fine Residence Property, Business Property Building Lots, and Acre Property for sal'; in the city. MONEY TO LOAN ON REAL ESTATE SECURITY. KOU SALK—e ! ; of nw l 4 and of sw 1 ;,, section 3, town 23, range S, and of swV., section 8, town 28, rang* 8, and w‘4 < f s* 1 ,,, section 1, town 29. range 7. and neV4 of set* ands& of so l ., section 81. town 29. range 19, and ne>4, section ft, town 30, range 7, and of seVi, section 86. town 30, range 7 and ets of ne 1 ., section 36, town SO, range 7, and of nw 1 4, section 36, town 80, range 7. and so‘4 of se> 4 . section 4. town 30, range 8, and n!s of swti and m'A of seV 4 , section 10. town Su, range 8. ami *e l . of sw 1 . and swig of se!*, section 12. town so. range 8, and ne 1 -. of nw& section 18. town 30, range S, and of section IS, town 30, range 8, and sV* of nw! 4 . section 23, town 30, range 8. and n‘ t of nw l .. section 24, town 30, range 8, and eU of ne* 4 , section 16, town 30, range 9. andse 1 ., swtion 18. town 80. range 9. and w!4 of se!' 4 . section 19, town SO. range 9, and e 4 of sw'i sectioD 20, town 30. range 9. and sjf of neW and se!*, section 21. town 80, range 9, and ne 1 . of aw},, and w 34 of nw 1 . and <*'A of sw!*. section 22, town 30, range 9, and se l /., section 27, town 30, range 9. and nw 1 , of net, and nw‘4, section 28, town 30, range 9. and o'A of ne!* and seV. .section 38. town 30, range 9, and sw!4, section 10, town 30, range 10. * i |5 ‘K J*--- A— -rr-twt -- | 5 . /wm* srmr*r t ] +.JT—G — ■* — T~z — —— * —— r. —. ‘a * • i§ 5 • ,? , 5; i [ • t • t * \ * • !• 15 ; ! t rtK.rO" srmrvr ? I C E S E * * J Ii / **. * * ,; | .I.UJ.LJ; | | m o " s r r \ ' 1 t unrmo* srmrert ! i; ! T I I -a— —i !■ —“ j“ I j I ' * ! * j ] t // , m • r , r 1 i i 'i * ; lit j[ g nJ ■ - ■ j, . j - '■ *- ■ * ■-= iw k, v 5 shock 4 \ J ! ’ C? 'll!/ ,• . . s ~♦ I; 8;i *\ i 4 , o , ae |* ! i ! ! ! 1 !• ’! ,r< h fes 5 JJ i s f--*i p*=*jU- $—A jg *3 * •-f-t ; , , • -/ k o o ,i — ■ }% * lMr" — 1*^ — r ‘ & For prices and terms, or any information relating to the abovedeserbe ots anti lands, apply at my office, Henry B. Huntington. “VARIETY IS THE SPICE OF LIFE” And from it derives its tlavor, so in turn it may ! ■> truly said that “Spice is the Variety of Life.” While considering the above kindly remember also we have the Largest Variety of High Grade Spices, As the Canning and Pickling Season is now upon us, a time when more Spices are used than most any other time in the year, we wish to emphasize and impress you that our Spices are as pure as our Drugs, and that our SPICES Are not Ground Bark and Hulls after the oil has been extracted. Hut that they arc the choicest and most carefully selected, and impart a taste to your Pickles, Fruits, To matoes, etc., you cannot get out of Cheap Spices. Once used always used, at PARDEE DRUG CO. SCHOOL. SHOES of every description for JB||[ FALL OPENING SALE PRICES: Boys’ Genuine Kangaroo Calf, lace, Little Boys’ Genuine Kangaroo Calf. Little Gent’s Genuine Kangaroo Calf, Warranted strictly solid. Misses’ Box Calt, lace, AlMj the Kamotn Plngrce mulf Shoe* for sizes Ilito 2 $1.50 Uoy * a, ‘' 1 <ilrls ’ butto " or Child's Box Calf, lace, |l/| A \/ r*~ Q The t 1 1’ ’’n \Y \ * 125 ■*IM Tt M j Shoe Man Little Child s Box Calf, a c*> Lret Exclusive Shoe House In the sizes, n to 8... • . SI.OO Northwest. TO THE HOUSEWIFE. The canning and pickling season is at hand and to obtain palatable results PURE SPICES arc essential. A well selected stock, pure and fresh, at prices that are right, always on hand at our store. Among them are : Clovis, Cinnamon, Mace. Black, White and Cayenne Pepper, Jamaica Ginger, Allspice. Cardamom, Celery, Caraway, Mustard, ( black and white) Seeds, Curry Powder, Turmerit, Salicylic Acid. Remember we have Corks, all sizes, XY7 \Y/ A T DUDC also Sealing and Paraflim Wax. ** • ** ♦ a 2to 100 Hosrepower. Buy your engine direct from the manufacturer and save agents com mi.ision. Stevens Point, Wls. Send for Catalogue.