Newspaper Page Text
E. B. THAYER, Editor and Prop.—VOL. XXXVIX
eczeHA In July, 1883, I began to break out with Eczema on my head, legs and arms, and oeuau treatment with local doctors, but did not get much relief. They said the dis ease had become chronic. I then quit them and tried various ointments and soaps for another two years, but as soon as cold weather came I was as bad off asever, so I finally decided to let medicine alone, and for twelve or thirteen years did nothing towards curing the Eczema, except bath ing. Tbi seemei to do about as much good as anything had tried. During the time I lost about one-half of my hair. I began S. S. S. doubtful of a cure, because the disease had run so long, but soon discovered your medicine was doing me good, and continued to take it. 1 used seven bottles, when I was com pletely cured, not having a single spot on my body, which before was almost com pletely covered. F. C. Nok polk. 1017 Hack berry St., Ottumwa, la. The head, feet and hands are usually the parts affected, though the disease ap pears on other parts of the body. While ex ternal applications allay the itching and burning temporarily, it is the acids thrown off by the blood that cause the irritation and eruptions upon the skin. The acids must be neutralized and the system cleans ed of all humors and poisons before the cure is permanent. &s*■ S. S. S. is guaran- K x ■ X ■ 1 teed entirely free of Potash, Arsenic ’fflk m and other miner als. Book on the |i| ■ skin and its dis i ■ , p i ■ eases sent free. Medical advice furnished free. Tbt Swift Specific Company, Atlanta, 6a. DR. L. M. WILLARD DISEASES OF THE EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT OFFICE, MCKINLEY BLOCK WAUSAU, WIS. HOURS 1 A. M. TO 13 M. lISO TO 5 P. M. IVININSBI -IIIC.SI>Vfi ..uMATr-R navM, 7 to a. • ONWHNi t TO lO A. M. SPECTACLES AND LYE O'ASSES SCIENTIFICALLY FITTED. Jgg, TWO WAVS vTV iC ne * n exa,,, ' n ' st/ ing tin* quality and IgmwwgHj another v> ay in com J^plfiiiDfls&Orgis jp ~J : Tone and aetion go '•* in |9hH|||K| and acting on , two ways ..f !iik ing at what, you want, you’re sure to :1 lit re also li-l|>s \i>ii II jBmJ out by making it the best ami at our Tames Music Cos. 314 Scytt Street. Preservation of the Teeth i* an important matter and for a harmless, effective, antiseptic, agreeable Tooth Paste there is nothing better than KUTHY'MOL TOOTH PASTE. It is made by Parke-Davis & Cos. This is sufficient guarantee its quality. Have you tried it r If SO, you are now using it and will no doubt continue. This is always the result. VVe have it in tubes at Si cents each. The Keotunnha. w Frost-P hilb ri c k 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. Thirty Pays is not a long period, and if any of the bargain hunters of Wausau de sire to place their money where it will reach farth erest, they can do so during the next four weeks at this store. During that time we make the following offers::::::: < CHAS. H. WEGNER > Largest General Store in Wausau GROCERIES ; CLOTHING, FLOUR, FEED, PRODUCE , NOTIONS, CROCKERY. A supply of Trash Butter and Eggs and all 1 arm Produce always on hand. NEW MILL IN OPERATION. The new mill of tlie Jacob Mortenson I.umber Cos. was started up for the first time Saturday morning, Just to test the boilers ami belts. This morning a crew was put to work and sawing liegun, but it is expected that there will lie several delays before the mill will lie prepared to operate steadily, because of the belt ing being new and stretching. The mill is new from top to bottom and of course everything may not work as “slick as a whistle” at the start. A f ter a week or ten days a night crew will lie put on which, with the day crew, will make a larger force by fifteen or twenty men than was employed at the time the old mill burned. The mill will lie op erated steadily throughout the winter, a “hot pond” being arranged later and kept free from ice all winter long. The company has about I*oo,ooo of dry hem lock to cut out, some of it being logged a year ago. Many people who failed to get wood previous to the lire have been eagerly awaiting the sawiug of these logs that they can get the slabs. The company has also been cutting logs on Kib and has nearly a million feet banked near the Northwestern liy. Co’.s gravel pit. It also has a supply at Gallon sta tion. As soou as the dry logs are cut out, logging trains will lie put on and the logs at the two latter places hauled to the city and dumped into the pond. The new mill is twenty-two feetshort erthau the old out; and is a single band, i.e., the hand saw cuts hut one way while in the old mill it cut while the carriage was being moved either way. Running night and day, however, it will have as large a cutting capacity as the old mill. The steam feed clyinder is ten inches in diameter which is doubt less larger than that of any mill in the valley, the usual size is from six to eight inches, lieing run all through the winter mouths it will give employ ment to a great many men who would be forced to leave their families and go to the woods or seek employment else where. It will also furnish a market for farmers having logs to sell during the winter season. - , , ■ FROM THE WEST. •John C. Curran who was the first white man to settle near the present site of this city some forty or more years ago, spent the past week in town. Mr. Curran’s home is now at Everett, Wash., where he has resided for several years, ami near which point he lias large timber interests. He appears as hale anil hearty as when he welcomed the first line of railroad to Pelican rapids twenty odd years since. Mr. Curran superintended the building of the old logging dam, now being removed by the Paper com pany, in 1878, and personally laid the bed timber which are found as sound as when first placed in the waters of the Wisconsin river at that date. — Rhinelander New North. ANOTHER CUT IN SHINGLES. Barker & Stewart Lumber Cos. now sells shingles at t he following prices: Best Washington Ex. Clear 2.70 2nd grade “ Choice A 170 Best Michigan Ex *A* 2.55 “ sin or Standard 2.10 Culls ...1(H) “ Wisconsin Ex.*A* 2.25 “ 5 in 1.80 “ “ Culls 80 It will also pay you to get prices on lumber and lath, as we can save you money if you trade with us. FARM FOR SALE. I will sell my farm, situated in the town of Texas, between Trappe and Pine rivers, f>r a very low price if taken soon. Will sell with stock or without. Call Monday, Tuesday or Wednesday. For further information call at this office. a9novl 1)oka Eimjk.kton. Wall P — at cost. Price per double roll 2c and upwards. All bor ' tiers same as side w alls, except ingrains Pictures —All framed and un framed pictures at forty per cent, dis count. We also frame pictures to order and have the largest stock of picture and room mouldings in the county. Indian tiomls —During the sale all Chinaware, Bric-a-brac and Indian (ioods will be sacrificed at ci>st. G. AY. Wilson A: Cos. SI CCbSSOMS TO \. w. m*M tv CO. m U$A USUbPILOT. CARE OF INSANE. Annual Report ofSnpt. J.B. Thomas Has Been Compiled. In his report for the year ending June 30th, 1904, Supt. J. B. Thomas, of the county asylum has proved that he is following along the same careful, economical lines as did his predecessor, H. C. Head, aud the institution is a money maker for the county. During the past year a great many improve ments have been made which have cost the expenditure of large sums of money, but notwithstanding this fact the re ceipts have been $11,339 20 over and above all expenses. These improve ments include the painting of out build ing , laying cement floors the installa tion of a steel ceilings in the large din ing room and kitchen and rain gutters on the asylum building. The earnings for the year were as . follows: Marathon $4,571.14 Ashland 2,213.33 Bayfield 509 77 Buffalo 109.65 Barron- 513.93 Clark 1,345 53 Florence 340. (Ml Iron 900 00 Jaoksou 688.50 Langlade 677 49 Lincoln 1.981.16 Marquette 337.86 Oconto 1,020.83 Oneida 847.38 Portage 2,69] 84 Hhawano 1,188.87 Kawyer 169.60 State at large 170.95 Taylor 166 35 Vilas 172.37 Waushara 169 75 Wood 2,232 65 Due for board and c10thing...523,085.07 Kec’d for farm produce 1,285.63 Total from all sources $24,370.60 EXPENSES. Salaries $5,816.56 Groceries ; 5,306.47 Meat 1,178.61 Shoes, clothing dry goods 1,254.52 Fuel 190 00 Transportation 43.48 Repairs 2,752 50 Doctor bills.. 212.60 Medicines 150 40 Light 290 56 Farm seed, etc 48.50 Insurance 10:i(M) Crockery, kitchen utensils 422 54 Printing and stationery 71.90 Water, telephone, etc 637.24 Furniture and furnishings 183.10 Live stock 97.90 Total $ 18,555.78 BBCAPITIiI. TIOX. Amount ilue from stale anu other eountie. £_*3 OS' 0T Received from produce and stock 1,28'i,/id Saved on c<o:aty patients, at 11.50 por week 4,571.14 Saved on e'othioif. a* 25 cents per week- 7*11.75 Total 129,703.49 Current expenses 115.555.78 Provisions on hand 1908 1,827.93 Plus insurance 579243 Total 120,963.04 Less unexpired in surance $ 133 (10 Less meat on hand 1,200.00 Less groceries on hand 852.25 Less fuel on hand.... 275.00 Less other supplies on hand 138.50 Total * 2,598 75 *18,304 29 Net Gain to Marathon county $11,339 20 The report shows that S,77t* weeks’ board was furnished at an average cost per patient each week of $2.09 or a little less than 35c per day or less than 12c per meal —anti good “grub” at that. At the time the report was made the patients numbered 172 —97 males and 75 females. During the year four male patients and five females died. The asylum physician, Dr. H. L. Rosenberry, in his report states that the usual high standard of sanitary con ditions have obtained and the usual health regulations been observed. CITY EXPENSES. From reports filed with the city clerk the following tiguresAre obtainable of the cost of running rhe machinery of city gov -rnment for the past year: Health department $ 791.83 (General expenses (5,127.13 Police department 801.39 Fire department 3.495.23 Water department 8,772 40 Poor department 2,273 41 Streets and bridges 8,511.51 Sewers 8,314.65 Paving 13,19*: 22 Street lighting 8,454 78 Salaries 23,889.72 Total - i $85,628.27 A comparison of these figures with the cost of previous years outside of the year the water system was built shows a considerable increase. This, however, is not due to any res)* or wasteful expenditures of the present city administration but rat jer to a growth of the city. During the past year a great many sewers have been laid, streets improved and special levies j made for a street lighting plant, anew I bridge, etc., all permanent improve ments and which have swelled the total. As the city grows, the expenses will grow, but the increase in popula tion will keep down the tax rate. RE-ELECT OLD OFFICERS. The board of directors of the Wausau Electric Cos. met last Tuesday evening and re-elected the following old officers: President—K. E. Pareher. Vice-president H.C. Siewart. Secy, and Mgr. —W. F. Collins Treasurer —F. P. Stone. In addition to the alavre officers, Jas. Montgomery, J. M Smith and Walter Alexander compose the hoard of directors. The board decided to in stall an additional electric generator in the new plant, owing to the large number of requests being made for power. WANTED, Special representative in this county and adjoining territories, to represent and advertise an old established bus iness house of solid financial standing, salary til weekly, with expenses ad vanced each Monday by check direct from headquarters. Horse and buggy furnished when ueeessary; position per manent. Address Blew Bros. A Cos., Dept. A. Monon Bldg., Chicago, 111. w 6 WAIJSAII, WIS. f TLIESPAY, OCTOPER 11, 1904. DEMOCRATIC RALLY! Hon. P. H. Martin OF GREEN BAY, WILL SPEAK AT YONKER’S HALL, On the West Side, FRIDAY EVENING, AT 8 O’CLOCK. Mr*. Martin is one of the ablest speakers as well as ablest lawyers of Wisconsin. Everybody Invited. LHSAPEARANCE STILL A MYS TERY. All the past week a diligent search has been conducted for Aug Ladwig, who disappeared on Friday, Sept. 30 Two or three persons, who knew him well, saw him that evening and others who claimed to have seen him were not quite so sure when subjected to rigid questioning. The last time he was seen was after seven o’clock that evening, lit* was then crossing one of the railroad bridges apparently on his way home and appeared to he in an intoxicated condition. There are several holes it. the briuge, through which a man could fall, and there are several places on the sides where one could fall oil' into the water. One man was crossing the bridge at the same time as Ladwig hut there is so much noise in that vicinity from the rush of water, passing trains, etc., that even had Ladwig fallen into the water a moment after met by this man the latter would not hear the splash or his cries for assistance. Last Thursday the police force directed a dragging of the river, which was continued again on Friday, but resulted in nothing The general opinion is that Ladwig fell off one of the bridges on his way home or he may have wandered around and walked off the river bank. At all events there is little hope now of find ing him. Wenzel L. Boehm, brother of Mrs. Ladwig, ami (ioo. Kutzenmeier, a brother-in-law, both of Shawano, ar rived here Friday night for the purpose of assisting in the search. After ascer taining all the facts in the case they are satisfied that Ludwig met death by drowning. They are satisfied that the authorities have spent every effort in finding the hotly, and it is likely will re turn home without conducting any further search. DIFFICULT OPERATION. Drs. Sauerherring, llosenberry and Tanglier performed a very delicate operation on Louis Haascb, of the town of Stettin, at the Riverside hospi. tal last week. For a long time the man has suffered from stomach trouble, his appetite had grown less each day and he wasubeconting greatly emaciated in appearance. His physician found that an operation was necessary. The pylorus, which is an intestine leading from the stomach, through which the digested food passes, had become af fected and this was cut oft and the opening closed. Anew opening was made in the stomach and connected with the proper canal. Mr. Haasch withstood the operation well and his complete recovery is looked for. An operation of this character isoue usual ly undertaken only in the large hospi tals of the cities. Later —Since the above was put in type Mr. Haasch has died. For a few *Wvys lie appeared to be on the road to re edvery; then he began to show signs of weakness and rapidly failed until the end came Saturday morning. Mr. Haasch was born in the town of Stetten forty-two years ago and had lived in the county all his life. He is survived by his wife and six children. Funeral was held this afternoon from his late home, the Rev. Ehmke officiating GAVE HER POISON. M iss Martha Klawiuski is sick with typhoid fever at her home near Ponia towski. One day last week the attend ing physician s*nt her a large Ix.ttle of disinfectant, composed principally of corrosive sublimate, and a jas i beef tea, with instructions for usin ie beef tea. Miss Klavviuski's attendants gave her two spoonfuls of the disinfectant instead of administering the beef tea. The patient immediately vomited up the deadly poison, but next morning another dose was given to her, which was likewise vomited lip. Thegirl is in a dangerous condition but even yet may pull through.—Athens Record. Healthy Mothers. Mothers should alw'ays keep in good bodily health. They owe it to their children. Yet it is no unusual sight to see a mother, w ith babe in arras, cough ing violently and exhibiting all symp toms of a consumptive tendency. And why should this dangerous condition ex ist, dangerous alike to mother and child, w hen Dr. Bosebee's Herman Syr up would put a stop to it at once* No mother should lie without this old and tried remedy in the house —for its timely use will promptly cure any lung, throat or bronchial trail hie in herself or her children The worst cough or cold can be speedily cured by German Syr up: so can hoarseness and congestion of the bronchia! tubes. It makes expecto ration easy, and gives instant relief and refreshing rest to the cough-racked consumptive. New trial bottles, 25c; large size 75c. For sale by all drug gists. V ery Low Excursion Rates to Ameri can Royal Live Stock Show at Kansas City. Mo.. Via the North Western Line. Excur sion tickets will be sold Oct. 15 to 19, inclusive, limited by extension to re turn until Nov. 8, inclusive. Apply to agents Chicago A North western R’y. TO SHIP SUGAR BEETS. The Menominee River Sugar Cos., which company was successful in inter esting a number of farmers, and some who are not farmers, in raising sugar beets in this county this season, will send a representative here this week. He will visit the different beet fields and advise the owners when to com mence pulling up the beets for ship ment, and will arrange for cars to be at their service at the nearest shipping point. He may also later send another man here to attend to other details, when the time comes for shipping. On the whole the crop raised in Mara thon county has been very successful. In some instances there has been a fail ure, but this was mostly due to the backward season and lateness in get ting the seed sowed. A few who sowed seed had no previous experience and sowed too deep, or on soil not adapted, and of course their crops were failures. In the majority of instances, however, the beet crop has been excellent. John Golz, of the town of V. ausau, exhibited some beets at the county fair that were as tine samples as ever grew out of the ground. The ones raised down the line of the St. Paul on lands owned by the (4. D. Joneo Land Cos., the ones raised by C. S. Curtis, at Fenwood, and those by the Wausau Meu’s club on the Wright farm >u the town of Stettin, are all first class. At the latter farm there is a “pate i” of twelve or fifteen acres. Over twenty acres were sown to beets on that farm in the spring, but some of the soil was not suited to beet raising, which together with the fact that suffi cient latwir could not lie secured at the “thinning out” period, and continued cold rains, made the crop a failure on some portions, yet enough beets will be harvested to pay all expenses of the experiment and leave a profit to the club. The county agricultural school raised a large quantity hut it is doubtful whether the saccharine test will he very high. Under the top soil of the school grounds is a hard pan, which forces root crops up out of the ground or rather prevents them from going down into the soil, aud a sugar beet, to contain sugar, must lie buried beneath the ground. Some of our farmers will compete for prizes that are offered by the sugar company for the highest test in beets, and if the quality of our other crops is any criterion to judge by they ought to wiu. It is variously estimated that there will be from seventy-five to one hundred ears of beets shipped out of the county this fall to the*plant at Menominee, and quite a number from the western part of the county to the plant at Chippewa Falls. On the profits of tlv experiment this year will depend the acreage to he planted next season. WILSON COLLEGE. V v Miss Frances Albers, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Albers, of this city, who is attending school in Wilson College, Chambersburg, Pa., writes a very interesting letter to one of her friends, descriptive of that institution of learning, which the Pilot publishes, with the kind permission of the friend to whom the letter was written. Miss Albers says: “Wilson College is situated in the outskirts of Chambersburg and is ex tremely pretty. There are eleven buildings, three dormitories; Main, in which are about one hundred bedrooms, a library, parlors, class room,?, post office and dining room, Fletcher dor mitory and South College, the Seniors’ home. The dining room seats about three hundred fifty people aud is finished in blue and stiver, the college colors. Besides the dormitories there are Science, and Thompson Music Halls, the Gymnasium, the President’s home. Harmony Cottage, where some of the teachers live, the Observatory, Servants’ Hall and the Infirmary. Most ,of the buildings are built of brick except the Music Hall and the Gymna sium, which are of gray ‘tone, with white stone entrances. The Music Hall auditorium seats about four hun dred people aud entertainments and lectures are given here, Mr. Hamilton Maybee, one of the editors of the ‘Outlook’ gave a lecture here last ! ri day evening on ‘Good Books.’ The Chambersburg people are asKed to come to the lectures and concerts. “The college campus is verv large and beautiful. There are a great many trees on it and a fountain in front of Main Hall. On either side of the latter is a large hockey field and back of these are three tennis courts and a basket ball field. At the back of the buildings is a large orchard of pear and apple trees which are loaded with fruit. The Conococheaque, a small stream, flows thro the orchard and the Athleetic elub owns about fifteen row boats which all the girls are allowed to use. “Chambersburg is a very pretty city, most of the residences are built of white and gray stone or brick with vines creeping over them. The lawns are immense with grand old trees that command respect, and a great many shrubs. “Altho Chambersburg has only ten thousand inhabitants there seem to be a great many more people here than there are at home because about everyone is on the main street especial ly when the college students go down.” THE UNEXPECTED HAPPENS. Everybody predicting an advance in cedar shiugles but we told you we could buy cheap and would give you the benefit, so here’s another drop in price of 10c a thousand, as follows: Wis. “Extras”—best grade made 4.2a per M. > VTh. ‘-Standards”—M grade I.SO - “ Wis. “No I"—Cults 86“ “ Washington Clears—none better 4.W “ “ AH other shingles at proportionately low prices. Don’t fail to see us before buying building materials of all kinds. Cikhs A Yai.e Cos. Two canvassers, who had boarded at the Winkley House two weeks without paying for the service, attempted to sneak out of town Thursday night but their game was spoiled just liefore train time by 17apt. Gorman who notified Thos Winkley of their presence at the depot. Mr. W inkley made them dig up a gold watch and other articles — enough to secure him—and allowed them to depart. They bad removed all their belongings from the hotel without the landlord’s knowledge. They had a plentiful supply of promises to pay but very little cash in stock. Their names on the register appears as N E. Mills and F. W. Fleischfresaer. CITY COUNCIL. The following are the most import tant items of business acted upon at the last meeting of the oouucil held last Tuesday evening: The mayor announced the appoint ment of Emil Reinecke to succeed Win. Gaedtke as alderman of tin* Eighth wait!, which appointment was confirmed. Mr. Gaedtke lately moved out of the ward and is, of course, ineligible to looger service. Mrs. E. Walworth, who lias taken charge of the Laegsdorf property on Third street, petitioned for and was granted a saloon license. Wm. Liljiqvist was appointed a mem her of the public property committee to succeed Wm. Gaedtke, lvsigued. v The proposition of Walter Alexander to deed to the city for a library site the old Meludoe homestead on First street, providing the city buy the three lots adjoining on the south, was read and submitted to the committee ou public property. Three bills amounting to $210.84 from the village board of Birnamwood, Shawano county, for the care of Mrs. Alice Hunter, a poor person claiming residence in this county, was read and referred to the city attorney and com mittee on care of poor. The committee on fire recommended that the salary of City Electrician, Wm. Hussong be raised from $55 to S6O per month. Report was accepted. A resolution providing for raising the salary of Chas. \Veik, assistant chief of the tire department, from $55 to $65 per month was referred to the committee on fire. Alderman Ewing offered a resolution providing for the appointment of a park commission of five members. Referred to committee on judiciary. Two members of the public property committee favored granting the peti tion of a number of property holders who asked that the Livingston Mercan tile Co.lm* compelled to remove side walk obstructions it has placed in front of its store on Washington St. The other member disapproved of such a plan and was supported by Att’y M A. Hurley, who appeared for the Living stons. The matter was finally laid over to the next meeting. According to the report of the chief of police there were locked up in the city calaboose during the month of September a total of fifty-three per sons. The clerk was instructed to place the sewer and street macadam tax on flic roll and turn the same over to the treasurer for collection. The public property committee asked for and was granted permission to advertise for bids on certain city property. The city attorney and Aldermen Kiekbusch, Krueger and Schmidt were appointed a committee to draft a resolution having the following pro visions: Any person building anew structure, altering, improving or re pairing a structure, unless such altera tions, improvements or repairs are not in excess of SIOO, shall report to ami tile plans with an officer to be known as the building commissioner and se cure a permit, which shall cost 50c. In other words a man must pay for the privilege of building on his own property. The fees collected, itaupears to us would hardly be sufficient to pay the officer a salary large enough to cover his hill for hoard and tobacco. It was voted to transfer SI,OOO from the special bridge fund to the general fund, to be returned later. The finance committee submitted its estimates of the receipts anti running expenses for the coming year. The following amounts were recom mended by the finance committee to be levietl for expenses for the ensuing year: For general fund. $32,000.00, For principal and ir terest 14,229.50 For special bridge 9,250 00 For 5ch0015...... .>5,000 00 For public library 2,500.00 Total . $92,979.50 In addition, for sinking fund 5,000 00 For electric liue 12,000.00 Total $109,979.50 In making up the above estimates the committee baseti its figures on the following receipts and expenditures which will be made during the same period: EXPENSES. Salaries .'. $22,000 Board General excuses 5,000 Police department -500 Fire department 2,500 Poor 2.500 Water extension 2,500 Streets and bridges 4,000 Sewerage I,sii Paving 4,000 Street lighting 4,tko To repay transfer made from sinking fund and special bridge fund on account of deficiency in general and school funds4o,ooo Total SB9 000 RECEIPTS. Water works $21 ,000 Licenses 13,500 Sewerage 4,000 Paviug 5.000 lis. pe'.centage 1,500 Isxin to school Imard— 12,0tt0 Total $57,000 Total levy for general fund.. 532,000 The committee also submitted the I following: Your committee, in submitting the j foregoing report, tegs to refer to the [extensive work executed during the I past year in excess of the usual general I expenses of the city, consist in ir in part of the installation of a $12,000 street lighting equipment : a special tr x of $9,256 for the erection of the First rteventh ward bridge with additional cost for a retaining wall for the same, about SI,OOO for openiug Harrison boulevard; additional appropriation of $1,500 for the new proposed puolic library; $1,500 for water filtering test plant; one-third more street paving than ever executed before; many sewer and water extensions and the purchasing of school property, all of which will bear their just proportion ate responsibility for increased tax levy. No. 46—TERMS, $1.30 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. KOK BAl,K—e' 4 of nw l , and of sw‘<, section 8, town 28, range 8, and of section 8. town 28, range 8. and Uof section 1. town 29 range 7, and neV 4 of se l 4 and Uof e L 4, seotiou 81. town 29. range IU. and net., section 6, town 80. range 7, and e>-, of set 4 . section 20 town 30. range 7. and of ne‘ 4 . section 35, town SO, rang* 7. and n}* of n*>i section 36, town 80, ram;* 7. and seJi of s*> 4 , section i. town 80, range 8, and nj* of and of se 1 .. section 10, town SO. range 8, and of sw 1 , and bw 1 , of se'-i, section 12. town 80, range 8, and ne' 4 of nw'i. section 18, town 30, range 8. and n*4 of ne‘ /4 , section 15, town 80, range 8. and s'i of nw 1 ., section 23, town 30, range 8. and nH of nwl 4 , section 24, town 80, range 8, and eU of ne'. 4 , section 16, town SO, range 9. and se‘4. section 18, town 80, range 9. and of seW, section 19, town 80, range 9, and eS of *'< section 20. town 30. sange 9. and a'A of neW and se l 4 . section 21, town SO. range 9. Rnd ne' 4 of i . **f and *'A of swl*. section 22, * >wa SO, range 9. and se>/ 4 . section 21, tow n 30, range 9. and uwV of ne’, andnw 1 4, section 28, town 80, range 9. and of ne>* and selection 38, town 80, range 9, and w>i, section 10, town 80, range 10. I 'K 1 S ' /ror/** trmrrr i T i>r *■ -f-i ■- 1 • T 1: ”r ; I a ? ' II 3 I J jaoe-:/ 5 • I I ‘ I • 1 - 1 - 1 - 1 - 1 * 1 - 1 I * . t svtro" snrnr t , i —s ——* —r“* —— * — ,yM t-t — ; I ,/ # * , • i * , ; i ,1 • S 1 1--C . 1 - I y—-- r -1? j i m f m i r r I •j ‘' • J | < S sew grweirrt 1 J , ■ , , r M j T ! i v\ I, 1 a * BE * = =^=l 'lj 'W 'S * n m • r , r . IV ; —M * ■ ■ * * t J :j—' r ~' r -. n <*> nTi i n i—i * —rni —) O £ ill II; >*ll!' -,i j|V ih t -4 |S (,§ * j] i fTfcrt * oass*k* =*4— —\ 13 *3 £ rl 1 ” f— 33 ° f £ For prices and terms, or any information relating to the abovetl eserbe ots and lands, apply at my office, Henry B. Huntington. Worth Knowing AND REMEMBERING THAT OUR PRESCRIP TION DEPARTMENT IS OUR PRIDE. We have the confidence of the physicians, and our prescription trade grows steadily every month. The utmost care, hacked by long and intimate experience in this branch of PHARMACY, insures your always getting here exactly what your Doctor calls for. No delays, no substituting—a perfect service, perfectly supplementing the effort of your physician to bring back Health and Strength. Few stores un equipped as we are for this important work. COME TO US. PARDEE DRUG CO. yel Xnt SCHOOL. SHOES of every description for JKp FALL OPENING SALE PRICES: Hoys’ Genuine Kangaroo Calf, lace, Kittle Hoys’ Genuine Kangaroo Calf, Little Gent’s Genuine Kangaroo Calf, Warranted strictly solid. Misses' Hox Calf lace Also the Kamom IMnicree ma<le Sheen for sizes 11 jto 2 $1.50 Boy * and alrU ’ 1,11110,1 or ,ace - Child s Box Calf, lace. ft J| /l Wr- f-% Th sizes 8j to 11 ......... .$1.25 |VI MTt M j She* Man Little Child s Box Cal , Largest Kzcluaive Shoe House In the sizes, Oto a fI.W , Northwent. TO THE HOUSEWIFE. The canning and pickling season is at hand and to obtain palatahlc results PURE SPICES are essential. A well selected stock, pure and fresh, at prices that are right, always on hand at our store. Among them are:— Cloves, Cinnamon. Mace, Black, White and Cayenne Pepper, Jamaica Ginger, Allspice . Cardamom. Celery, Caraway. Mustard, (black and white) Seeds, Curry Powder, Turmeric, Salicylic Acid. Remember we have Corks, all sizes, \Y/ AT also Sealing and Paraffim Wax. ** * ** • Model Gasoline Engines 2,t0 100 Hosrepower. Buy your engine and rect from the manufacturer and save agents com mission. Central City Iron Works, Stevens Point, Wis. Send for Catalogue.