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Table Ware CAuwa MDare FT II It is not alone the name that sells * m the goods, for what can be claimed for the name unless the quality is back of it ? Here name and qual ity are synomous. Have you seen the new arrivals in Picard’s hand painted China ware at our store ? If not, call and we will be pleased to let you examine them. t>&paaese AlDare There no more daintier ware (fl ff\ In the world than Japanese crea tions in pottery. In this art the ff\ Japanese excel any other people. A hand painted piece of their ware is always rich and artistic. We have received a consignment of dishes shipped direct from Japan and will be pleased to show them to anyone calling at our store. There are none more handsome. C. F. DUNBAR & CO., 313 THIRD STREET. SHORT NEWS ITEMS. O —o Rev. Hicks’ 1905 almanac for sale by the Pardee Drug Cos. Kev. A. J. K. Jenner, of Ashland, spent Saturday in Wausau, visiting old friends. Mrs. Ernst Jelling who has been very sick for the past few weeks, is im proving. Dr. Turbin, the eminent German specialist and surgeon, will be at the Beilis House, February 14th. Lent will begin late this year, Ash Wednesday comes on March Bth, Palm Sunday is April 21st and Easter Sunday, April 23d. M. J. Colby has oeen confined to his home by sickness tor a week past. At present writing, he is considerably improved. The regular conclave of St. Omer Commandery will take place Wednes day evening. All members are ; quested to be present. John M“rktein, clerk in the Stanke meat market on Swtt street, has been confined to his home for several weeks with stomach trouble. Mr. and Mrs. Fowler P. Stone invited in a few of their friends to a dinner party on Wednesday to help celebrate he 17th anniversary of their marriage. The Curtis & Yale factory No. 2 re sumed operations this morning after nearly a month’s idleness di ring which time inventory of stock was taken and numerous repairs were made. The Marathon City state bank has filed articles of incorporation with the register of deeds. The capital stock of $15,000 is divided into shares of #IOO each. The stockholders are all resi dents of Marathon City with the excep tion of three. The three non-residents control $9,500 of the stock. -= Littlejohn-Esch Cos. =- - FOR - Fine = Furniture, Carpets and Draperies 618-620 THIRD STREET U ndert akers. Embalmers. | PH Lawrence & Chubbuek, Dentists. New Offices-Lawrence Block, Nos. 515 and 517 Third Street. A number of our young men gave a sleigh ride party oi Saturday evening. The Monday Evening Study club met last evening with the Misses Under wood . A Business Men’s association has been organized at Mosinee with C. A. Bernier as president. I. Freide has purchased the clothing store of I. Brill’s Sons at Marshfield and has taken possession of the same. Ihe fourth annual business men’s banquet will be held at association buildiug on Monday evening Jan. 30th. Ask you dealer for a box of Idaho apples. Choice fruit, carefully packed, absolutely free from worms and guaran teed perfect. Kiefer Cold Storage Cos, Agents. j24-3t. Ihe horse attached to the delivery sleigh of Henrv Pagenkopf, tb*> Sixth street grocer, ran away Satui uay morn ing and succeeded in making a wreck of the sleigh. C. H. Froemmiug, who wrs a teacher in larathon County School of Agiiuulurel, has announced himself as a candidate for the office of county superintendent of schools. Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Gilbert and Mr. and Mrs. I’. V. O. Van Vechten have issued invitations for dinner parties on this and Friday evenings at the home of the latter on Grant street. Miss Delia Thayer gave a violin recital at Merrill, on Friday evening, under tne auspices of the Epworth League of that city. She was assisted by Mrs. F. W. Kick bn sell, Jr.f and Mrs. E. V. Speer. Helen Coates was given a birthday surprise party on Saturday afternoon. Helen was'ten years old on the Tues day previous and her mother invited in ten of her little girl friends to dinner. It is unnecessary to say that the event was made most enjoyable and it was an afternoon that will long be remem bered by those who participated. Friday night, Company A basketball team, of Marshfield, will try their spurs at Castle hall with the local Y. M. C. .‘ M squad. The Company A boys are a cle£.n, fast bunch. Go and cheer for their good plays and your home team The admission will be 25 cents to all. Rev. A. C. Grier, who has been the pastor of the Universalist church of Racine for over ten years, has resigned to enter a larger field of work. Rev Grier’s friends in Wausau will watch with interest his career in his new field of labor and wish him every success possible. Mesdames C. J. Winton and H. G. McCrossen, and the Misses Minnie Smith, Marion McDonald, Marie John son, Emma Conley, and Belle Heine mann and guest, Miss Ruby Asch, of Milwaukee, went to Merrill, Saturday to attend a reception given by Miss Mae Anson, of that city, in honor of Miss Bessie Porter. Capt. Chas. King, U. S. A., brigadier general W. N. G., retired, will make an inspection of Wisconsin’s military or ganizations also an inspection of each armory and of the books of each regi ment. He may be expected in Wausau soon to look over Cos. G’s armory, and many who have read the author-sol dier’s books will be pleased to meet him. Adolph Hinklemann, an old resident of the town of Wausau, died suddenly Thursday evening. He was sitting on his bed reading a paper when, without warning, he was seized wit*- heart fail ure anci fell over backward *nd expired a few minutes later. He was seventy two ypars of age and a highly respected resident of that town. The funeral was held Sunday afternoon. Mrs. Emily Evans died Thursday evening at the home of her son-in-law and d"v.ghter, Mr. and Mrs. O. E. Wells, on Fulton street. She was seventy-two years of age and death was due to a general wearing out of the forces of nature. Her former home was at Manawa, to which place her re mains were removed Saturday morning and the funeral was held Sunday after noon. A fellow whose name is given as Fred White, was brought here Wednesday and delivered to the sheriff by Con stable Jos rKremshreider, who arrested him on a warrant issued by Justice Weigand. White is charged with bav iug committed a crime lart November, Kremshreider’s 5-year old daughter be ing the complaining witness. After the commission of the offense White left the country but returned a few days ago and was arrested. His examination has been set for next Saturday. All parties are resided_ of the town of Johnson. Chas. Damon, who was employed wheeling rock at the city stone crusher last summer, has given out the informa tion that his wife has fallen heir to a legacy of $200,000 left by the death of her grandfather, who died some time ago in his native land, England. He states that the necessary papers have been filed and acknowledged and that the money or its equivalent is expected to arrive at any time. He now resides in a small house on Torney avenue, but says that when the money arrives he will transform that section into a garden of Eden. The Monday Amusement Cos., which held a street fair and carnival here last summer under the auspices of Cos. G, has opened a correspondence with the company officers with a view of coming here again next summer. The manager makes a more liberal offer this time, agreeing to furnish all lighting and staging. If everything is satisfactory Cos. G will make an effort to get con cessions from the council and re-engage the company. The above named or ganization proved to be clean in every respect when it was here last season and gave good shows. The Good Hill Benefit association of the town of Mosinee, filed articles of in corporation last week with the register of deeds. The capital stock is $125; the incorporators Vincent Hlowod, Fred Doehln and Jos. Bittner. Any Bohem ian or German of twenty-one years, who has been a resident of the county for six months, may become a member. The papers do not state the objects of the association, but we learn that it was formed with a view of industrial pro tection and promotion of sociability. The members are all farmers and they will meet once each month. The Christian Endeavor society will hold a sociable on January 30th at the Presbyterian chuich. The Monday Evening Cinch club met last evening with Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Lee at their home on Washington St. Mrs. Lamar Sexmith gave a musical on Saturday afternoon in honor of Miss Bessie Porter. It was l very enjoyable function. The Mission Study ffass of the Pres byterian church met last evening with Miss Bonita Shatto at her parents’ home on Hamilton street. Mrs. F. W. Kickbusch had quite a severe fall at her home on Sunday after noon. She slipped on the ice ami broke the small bones in the wrist of her left hand. Cos. Supt. John Lamont and Principal R. B. Johns of the agricultural school will call public meetings at the Mosinee hill school in the town of Erickson and in the town of Weston school next Fri day and Saturday evenings for the pur pose of exploiting the merits of the ag ricultural school. Miss Bessie Porter, of this city, and Dr. S. M. B. Smith, of Crandon, are to be married tomorrow. The ceremony will be preformed by the Rev. S. N. Wilson, pastor of the Presbyterian church, assisted by Rev. Adams, pastor of the Crandon Presbyterian church- The you „g couple will make their home at Crandon, where Mr. Smith has a lucrative practice. A local committee is arranging for quarters for the accommodation of the members of the Wisconsin Dairymen’s association when they meet here Feb. 8 9-10. All the rooms that can be spared at the leading hotels have been engaged and it is quite likely that many citizens will take a number of the visitors into their homes. No stone will be left un turned to make their stay in this city as pleasant as possible. The W. C. T. U. will hold a parlor meeting at the home of Mrs. C. C. Parlin, 703 FultoD St. Friday, Jan. 27. PROGRAM Paper—“ Things we might do that we don’t do.” Mrs. G W Wilson. Discussion opened by.. Mrs. J. A. Jones. Recitation Clarence Parlin. Helen Post. George Parlin. Solo Mrs. E. P. Holmes. City Engineer Chas. Nutter yesterday made an examination of the walls of the burned Langsdorf building and found them to he dangerous to near by property owners. One wall is leaning toward the home of Mrs J. M. Murray and is in danger of falling at any time. She is absent from the city. Notice has been served on residents of adjoining property to move out until the walls have been torn down, which will be done immediately. Mr. and Mrs. Mike Cawley enter tained their friends at cinch at their home, 726 Warren street, last evening. About forty couples responded to the invitations and when play was finished and scores summed up it was found that Miss Ida Dahlke and John Mathie were entitled to first prizes and Mrs. W. H. Dean and Charles Mayer to the consolation prizes. The guests were served with refreshments and a mosl pleasant time was had. The first game of basket ball of the season will be played Friday evening at Castle hall, at eight o’clock sharp. Company A’s basket ball team, of Marshfield, will line up against the local Y. M. C. A. team. A good, fast game is anticipated. The local boys want to wipe out the defeat they re ceived at Marshfield last Friday night, a id Capt. Selimuler, of Cos. A team, says they expect to add one more mark to their banner of glory. Tickets are now on sale for 25 cents apiece. Considerable difficulty has been ex perienced by the Brooks & Boss Lbr. Cos. at Schofield since the mill was over hauled last fall, in getting enough logs to keep the mill in continual operation. Before the changes were made twenty car loads of logs each day would supply the mill. Since then 27 and 28 car loads are received daily which are turned in to lumber before the expirat’on of twenty-four hours, the mill crew gets caught up and then a shut down of a day is necessiated until the logging crew gets a few logs ahead. The mill has a great er cutting capacity since being rebuilt than was previously estimated. I am getting a surplus of milk cows. Anyone desiring to purchase a cow might find it to tbeir advantage to call and see mine. G. W. Witter, tf. J. A. Rader, of Janesville, who has been at work in the city for several weeks for the purpose of organizing a branch of the American Merchants’ Protective association, expects to get enough signers before many more weeks to open an office. The purpose of the association is to protect its members from profession al dead beats, who make it on object to never pay any bills. It is said that the association is saving ine'"hants in oth er towns, where a branch is in existence, thousands of dollars yearly, which they formerly lost. A Mrs. Garske, of the west side, who is a city charge was to have appeared before Judge Miller yesterday after noon to show cause why she has not taken better care of her three children. Numerous complaints have been made to the poor commissioner of her con duct, and he has from time to time up braided her and extracted promises of doing better in the future. It is said she has uot fulfilled her promises and at last patience has ceased to be a virtue and the poor commissioner has made an effort to have the children taken from her and removed to the Home for Dependent Children at Sparta. It is alleged that the woman is a con firmed drunkard and unfit to care for her children. The examination yester day was postponed to next Saturday morning because of one of the children being sick, it is said on account of neglect. PARTY AT THE CLUB HOUSE. Last evening, the third of the series of subscription parties was given at the club house and was a decidedly success ful function. It was an eccentric dress i affair, and there were present about I sixty, most of whom were made up for the occasion. The ladies locked ctarm- I ing in their sti.vnge costumes and the gentlemen created a good deal of amusement, for many came out in suits that seemed not to have seen the light of day for nigh on to fifty years. Re freshments were served in the basement and altogether it was one of the most pleasant parties that has been given in Wausau for many a day. LANGSDORF BUILDING BURNS. The Olympia hotel and saloon, for merly owned by Anton Laugsdorf, and situated on Third street just n.rth of the .St. Paul Ry. crossing, was totally destroyed by fire at an early hour Sun day morning. The tire was discovered at about three o’clock. At that time the halls were filled with ? moke and the ffames had a good start. Officer Henry Rasmussen turned in an alarm and though the fire department responded immediately, by the time the ruo was made the flames had enveloped the in terior of the building and were beyond control. The occupants of the rooms had been awakened in the meantime but none of them were able to save any of their personal effects. The building was brick veneered and it was hard tc fight the lire. The structure burned furiously and it was nearly five hours before the last embers were quenched and then nothing was left standing but the bare walls. The building was owned by F. L Crossman, of Fond du Lac county, who carried $3,000 insurance, which amount will not cover his loss. The furniture, fixtures, etc., were in insured for SI,OOO. The fire started over the kitchen, but from what cause cannot be determined. While the flames were raging a terrific explosion oecured which wrecked floors, partitions, etc., and what caused this is also a mystery. MUNICIPAL SPRINKLING. At a special meeting of the council held Thursday evening an ordinance was passed providing for the sprinkling of Wausau’s streets t be done by the city hereafter, commencing next spring. The season shali be from the Ist day of May to the 15th of October. According to the provisions of the ordinance the city shall purchase a sufficient number of sprinklers to do the work and shall let the team work to a contractor, who shall tile a bond with the city clerk for the faithful per formance of the *.ork and also a report each day of the work done, the number of hours employed and such other in formation as the board of public works shall require The cost of sprinkling bridges and one-third of the cost of sprinkling the streets shall be borne by the city, the balance by property holders. All paved and macadamized streets shall be kept free from dust, and such other streets as the council may later direct shall be sprinkled each day. It is said that in other cities where the municipality is doing its own sprinkling the cost to property owners for the season has been reduced to a very low rate —about 25c. The cost is collected the same as water tax. ONE YEAR FOR FORGERY. John Engcldinger, who, late in December passed forged checks on Cawley Bros., McGreggor & Prinz and Ed. Bonduski to the amount of $34 and who left some unpaid bills when he departed from town, was sentenced Saturday to serve one year in the Greep Bay reformatory. Engeldinger, after his hasty departure from town, went to Manitowoc. He remained there a few days and then returned to town and has been in hiding here for a week or more. He finally got tired of hiding and on Friday called at the sheriff’s office for the purpose of giving himself up, but a? the sheriff was absent he went to the office of the district attorney to whom he stated that it was his in tent on to plead guilty to the charge against him and “take his medicine.” In answering questions propounded to him by the court it was quite evident that the young man committed the forgeries more through ignorance and lack of knowledge of the seriousness of the offense than with genuine criminal intent. His attorney, Orlaf Anderson, made a strong plea for him and recom mended a short term in the Green Bay reformatory as sufficient to satisfy the ends of justice and be a lesson to the young man in the future. The district attorney also thought the minimum sentence of one year sufficient, and Judge Silverthorn imposed sentence as above stated. Engeldinger’s father, who resides at Colby, was present. The young man’s parents are highly respected people and that they have a sense of honor is witnessed by the fact that they have reimbursed everyone who lost money by their son’s transactions. FIGHT WITH DEATH. Miss Blanche Beunison, of Janesville, Miss Bulah Hubbs, of Lake Mills and Miss Elsie Plantz, daughter of President Plantz of Lawrence university, and Norman Brockaw, of Appleton, narrow ly escaped drowning in the Fox river Friday evening. The party was coast ing on a steep hill behind the university and their bob became unmanageable, and the steersman was unable to stop it and when in the middle of the river where the strong current prevents safe ice the party broke through. No one witnessed the accident. Elsie Plantz assisted Brockaw to the sound ice and he iu turn summoned as sistance. His cries were heard by Irwin Church of Menomonee Falls, Wis., who was on his way to the Lawrence gym nasium, a distance of four blocks from the seen# where the girls were strug gling for their lives. Church, with his characteristic football sprint, hastened to the river and reached the drowning girls just in time. One of Miss Bennison’s hands had be come frozen to the ice and that was all that enabled her to keep her head above water. She had p -actically given up the struggle for life and was uncon scious when taken out. Miss Hubbs, who had floated to the opposite side of the big hole in the ice was about togive up. Miss Plantz perhaps, would have saved herself, her arms and shoulders being above the ice when resuce ar rived. Church was taken seriously ill im mediately after the rescue and was con fined to his bed next morning. The three girls suffered considerably from the shock and exposure, but will re cover. 55-90 To Madison and return Via the C. M. & St. P. Ry. Tickets on sale Jan. 30th and Feb. Ist with re turn limit Feb. 3rd. Account State Board of Agriculture and Various Breeders' meetings. R. Goodrich, Agt. =pl YOUR WIFE I^Lo\\se\v,o\dJ as in former years, is expecting a present from you on her birthday. Do you know what to buy her ? If you have any doubts about being able to please her, just cast ) our optics about the house and see what is needed in See if there is a vacant corner that needs filling. Then come to our store and make your selection and we will guarantee that your wife will appreciate your efforts. We have a very choice line of Morris Chairs, Buffets, Couches, Rockers, and many other useful and ornamental articles suitable for birthday gifts. &00&S ] Ritter & Deutsch Trices W\e PRICES ARE INCREASED. Output During 1904 Showed a Fall ing off Compared With That of 1903—Officers Elected. 'lhe Wisconsin Hemlock association elected officers one day last week at the Hotel Pfister, increased th; prices of several kinds of lumber, discussed the output of 1904, and dined in the red room at 6 o’clock. “The production of hemlock lumber decreased considerably in 1904, com pared with 1903,” said Secretary F. E. Worden, Oshkosh. “The output was not quite 900,000,000 feet in Michigan, Wisconsin and Minnesota. In 1903 it was 1,300,000,000. The price of a few kinds of lumber was increased by adoption of the recommendation of the price list committee.” Officers were elected as follows: President, A. R. Week, Stevens Point; vice-president, J. H. Krueger, Ashland; treasurer, B. W. Davis, Phillips; treas urer, F. E. Wordeu,Oshkosh;directors Eugene Shaw, Eau Claire; W. J. Wag staff, Oshkosh, and the officers. The price list committee includes George H. Chapman, Stanley; H. C. Miller, Rib Lake; C. A. Goodman, Menominee, Mich.; W. C. Landon and F. H. Pardoe, Wausau. Fifty members were present and also several visitors who are well known in ot'ier associations, among them George K. Smith, St. Louis, secretary of the National Manufacturers’ association and of the Southern Pine Manu facturers’ association; J. E. Rhodes, Minneapolis, of the Missis sippi Valley Lumoermen’s association, and P. W. Hollis, Minneapolis, secretary of the Northwestern Retailers’ associa tion. At dinner ex-president W. A. Holt, Oconto, reported on the meeting of the American Forestry congress, which he and the secretary attended at Washing ton, D. C., two weeks ago. There was a discussion during the session concerning the failure of rail roads to furnish cars, the demurrage charge for delayed unloading and delays in transit. OUR PASTOR. The management of the Grand opera house theatre takes great pleasure in announcing the appearance of Mr. Daniel Sully, the eminent Irish actor and comedian, in his new comedy drama, “Our Pastor,” which has been pronounced by press, pulpit and public to be the best play Mr. Sully has ever produced. “Our Pastor” as a play chronicles the history of three hours in the life of a frontier town in Western Idaho; during this brief period many exciting and interesting events occur and a story of absorbing interest is un folded and brought to a happy climax. As Father Daly, the priest, whose in fluence prevents a tragedy and straightens out the tangled threads oi a triple romance, Mr. Sully has a role that fits him like the proverbial glove. He is supported by a strong, well balanced company, every member of which has been carefully selected with a view to absolute perfection in every role. The complete scenic equipment and accessories are carried to insure an absolutely satisfactory production. Mr. Sully and his company will pres ent “Our Pastor” at this theatre. The sale of seats for this engagement will open Wednesday at 9 a. m. FOUR DIE IN FUMES. Mrs. George S. Barnes and her two children, Jennie, age 7, and Virginia, age 3, and Miss Elsie Missiner, a school teacher, perished in the dames which destroyed the Barnes residence near Isl-.ad Lake, eighteen miles south of iron River, Saturday night. Mr. Barnes was working in a store twelve rods away. The night was cold. He had just been at the house and bad started a b g fire, intending soon tocome back. Fifteen minutes later the house was all ablaze. Mrs. Barnes had dragged the two older children out, and, returning to get the two younger ones, perished in the attempt. Mr. Barnes rushed into the house and would have met the same fate had not men pulled him out. Mr. Barnes is one of the pioneer set tlers of Bayfield county and also one of the most prosperous farmers of that county. FIRST COUNTY SEAT. Chapter From Early History of Portage County. The Portage Register contains au article concerning the early history of Portage county, with a map of the county as the boundaries were estab lished by the legislature in 1841, which will be of interest to the older residents. Plover was then the county seat and among the towns showu on the map as located in Portage county are Wausau, Du Bays, Stevens Point, Plover, Whitneys, Grignon and Fort Winne bago. Hon. George W. Mitchell of Milwaukee, who lived iu the county at that time, is quoted as follows : As to the vote on locating county seat at Plover I will say it was taken at the spring election of 1844, at a time when the pinery was full of men from Beloit, Rockford, etc., who came up to run down the river every spring and we availed ourselves of their presence and they all voted for the location of the county seat at Plover; of course there was no opposition, if so it was not counted. I think the name Plover was not named as the county seat, but a certain 80 acres of a(e tain section, town and range. Had it been contested it would have been void but that part which is Columbia county preferred to let it go and get set oft' by the next legislature, which was done. Annual elections were then held in August or September and Nel son Strong oi Grand Rapids was elected the first sheriff against Jacob Low—later of Lowville. Strong was a Democrat and Low a Whig. All parties in the pinery voted for Strong while what Democ rats there were iu what is Columbia voted for Strong al so and that saved him for when the raftsmen were out of the country we were in the minority.”—Stevens Point Journal. TO OUR PATRONS. We take this means to thank all our patrons for the many favors extended us in the past year ; being the first year of our existence in business, we feel grateful to those who so liberally pat ronized us. We have in the short space of our ex sistence built up a reputation for efficiency and reliability and will con duct our business on the same hign standard in the future as we have in the past. We, will ever be alert to the wants of our patrons, and it will be our aim to | keep an cilicient number of workmen ;' assuring the very best of work and prompt service. We will do a general contracting business fro u the smallest residence to the largest public building, both in wood, brick, stone or cement blocks; we will also do general jobbing and will also keep men on hand for this purpose, assuring prompt service. Those contemplating building the coming season will do well to consult with us and receive our estimates before placing their contracts. '1 hanking you again for the expres sions of confidence bestowed upon us in the past, we solicit your good will and patronage in the future. Yours respectfully, W'ausau Construction Cos., John McGill, Supt. W. H. Dean, Sec. and Tres. P. O. Box G. Telephone GOO. ANOTHER CUT-IN SHINGLES. Barker & 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 “ sin. or Standard 2.10 “ Culls 1.00 “ 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. - Paul Abel, of the town of W’eston, and Miss Martha Bauer, of the town of Emmet, were united in marriage yes terday afternoon at St. Mary’s par sonage. A. Jealous L^Tain $ Said to his friend who showed him a parlor suite he had bought of me for |3O, “Well that’s a bait to catch you on something else." He visited our store to get what he considered a rare bargain in parlor suites and before he left purchased goods for three times the above j; amount. Well, if you had l Shot His Wife P the man would not have been more surprised than he was at the prices for which I am offering furniture at present, and h. will come again. The fellow who was caught stealing horses I; -A.2n.ci "Weis I_jy2n.oln.sci. did not feel any worse than did this man who made the above re mark to his friend. He will do all his trading with me in the future and iodnce others to do the same. \ CHARLES HELKE, Advertised Letters. List of letters remaining uncalled for in the Wausau P. O. for the week end ing Jan. 23, 1005. In calling for same please say “advertised.” Anderson, Marie Heartel, Nina Anderson, Mrs. Kate Lambert, Ben Baumann. G. F. Matzke. Emilie Daane, Edd. Miller, Mrs. A. Degner, Pauline Queenis, John Frazer, John Shirley, Lawrence Fox, John 1). Thompson, Anpin Genrich, Edna Wolf, Otto. Foreign. Guzegovz Zemielity Johones Straud Mrs. Anna Marie Grimm Anton Dvobrogoski. BACK-ACHE an 1 all other symptoms of kidney dis ease are sjieedily removed when the kidneys are made healthy, active and vigorous by the use of Dr. A. W. Chase’s Kidney-Liver Pills the world’s greatest kidney and liver regulator, and the only medicine hav ing a combined action on kidneys and liver. One pill a dose ; 25 cents a box. Write for free sample to The Dr. A. W. Chase Medicine Cos., Buffalo,. N. Y. 1 There is only one place of summer sunshine which can be reached in one night from Chicago and that is FLORIDA and there is only one solid train which can take you to that Summerland and that is the Chicago and Florida Limited A solid Pullman train of coaches, drawing-room sleepers, dining car (meals ala certe) and library-observation ear, steam heated and elec tric lighted throughout — a train of solid comfort. Runs via Nashville, Chat tanooga and Atlanta. M akes direct con nections at Jacksonville and St. Augustine for Tampa and Nassau. Your local ticket agent will make your ticket good via this route If vou request it. Forfull information write to A. B. SCHMIDT, G. A. P. D. 91 Adams Stsect, CHICAGO. Chicago & Eastern Illinois R. R. Wfl. ZIMMER Decorating, If you are /, Pa P er in want o Hanging, of any - Hardwood Finishing, CALL ON wn. zmneß, P. O. box, 215; telephone, No. 540. Estimates given on short notice. DR. L M. WILLARD DISEASES OF THE EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT OFFICE. MCKINLEY BLOCK WAUSAU, WIS. HOVKSI a.M.TO 13 M. 1130 TO r P. M. EVENINGS i TL’ESDAYN Am SATT7H DAVN, 7 TO K. SUNDAYS BTO lO A. M. SPECTACLES AND EYE GLASSES SCIENTIFICALLY FITTED.