Newspaper Page Text
E. B. THAYER, Editor and Prop.—VOL,. XL.
When you place your 0. K. on anything you are posi tive it is correct and as it should be. You are willing to stand by your mark—your 0. K. When the NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY puts this trade mark in red and white /on each end of a package of Bis cuit, Crackers or Wafers it has V affixed its final 0. K. which abso . SaMsi rnrmm lutely guarantees the contents of A ’" 1 the Package to be the very super ’"'V i lative of excellence. To learn what 1 jm aa—wr Wm this trade mark really means try a Package of GRAHAM CRACKERS gSjfiS or SOCIAL TEA BISCUIT. NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY gj iS EVERY PRESCRIPTION we dispense we pul #7 OFIGStV these ingredients. It’s because we adhere so firmly _ to this high standard in selecting and caring for all CCUrCLCV ° ur ru ® 8 aui * chemicals, as well as in dispensing, J that our prescription trade has grown so steadily. Intpllinpnrp A 'TRIAL. imcntyuncu FROST-PHILBRICK DRUG CO. Iflf _ A That will Lubricate Anything Machine Ons INCLUDING OILS EXPRESSLY FOR Cream Separators Automobiles Electric Montors Gas Engines Electric Dynamos Gasoline Engines Sewing Machines Treat Cutting Lubricators Drills FARM MACHINERY OF ALL KINDS. We also carry in stock at all times the best Cyclinder Oils, Cup Grease and Lard Qils and High Test Gasoline. Pardee Drug Cos., | “Yellow Front~j W a l! Now is i the Time Paper to Buy at Cost and tlie Place is “ 0. W. Wilson’s 1 hird Street. 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. THE National German American Bank Capital. $200,000. Surplus, $45,000. United States Depositary. epositorj of the State of Wisconsin Officers:—B. Hmnenmnn, Preet; \y, Alex ander, Vioe-Preet.; H. G. Hirth.l'Mkiw. Directors: —B. Heiuemann, C. 8. Gilbert. Walt. Alexander, H. G. Flieth, F- W. Kiok bnech.J. \Vinton. J. D. Bow*. H. M. Thomp son and D. J. Murray. SOLICITS YOUR PATRONACE. Pays interest on time deposits at the rate of per cent, per annum. Invites attention to its savings department in which interest is payable semi-annually on the hrst of Jannary and Jnly, on some then on deposit three months or more. Boms of 16.00 and upward will be received. Has a safety deposit vault. Boxes for rent at $2 per year. Strictly Genuine. Most of tlie patent medicine testimo nials ait 1 probably genuine. The follow ing notice recently appeared in the Atchison (Kan.) Globe: “Joe Tack, a well known engineer, running on tin Missouri Pacific between Wichita and Kiowa, lately appeared in a big one, with a picture, add when he was in this office to- day, we asked him about it He says he had a terrific pains in his stomach, and thought he had eaueer His druggist recommended K<hlol and he says it cured him. He recommended it to others, who were also cured Kodal Dyspepsia t'ure digests what yon eat and cures all stomach troubles. Sold by W. W. Albers. To Rent—A flat, 601 3d St. Apply to M. M. Partridge. The new boiler recently installed by the Geo. Ruder Brewing Go. was tired up for the tirst time yesterday morning Positions for all who exeel. More than 5,000 graduates now employed. Beautiful catalogue free. Address W. B. U., LaCrosse, Wis. I am getting a surplus of milk cows Any one desiring to purchase a cow might tir.d it to their advantage to call and see mine. G. W. Witter, tf. We learn that the citizens of the vil lage of Edgar are soon to adopt the plan of setting apart one day in the month as a general market day, as do the people of Mosinee aud Athens. The Forepaugh-Sells Bros.’ circus wili appear in this city at Warren park June 3d. This circus was purchased by the Riuglings during the winter and has appeared here on st veral occasions The sale of “Blue Ribbon” flour ex ceeds that of any other brands at the stores of Max E. Boehm. jlfl-tf Sam Sieverson, better known as Norwegian Sam. is diligently engaged at present iu distributing cigar* among his numerous friends, all on account of the arrival of a son at his home Friday moruiug. John P. Hume and H. F. Below re ceived a flock of TO goats last week which they had taken to their respec tive farms. They are of the Angora species or the kind that clears up wild land for their stomachs, sake. —Marsh- field News. If you are going to build or make any change in your residence, have your [ heating plant put in right and your gas work aud plumbing done up in a mod i ern way. We do all kinds of repairing lin these lines. A. B. Wheeler & Son. tilt} Third Street. tl. Wk USA uWSkPILOT. GOING OUT TO THE MINES. Conductor W. A. Lee, who has been with the St. Paul R’y Cos. for the past twenty-five years, and whose run is now between Star Lake and New Lis bon, and as all know who travel on the St. Paul, is a painstaking and ac commodating officer, will take a well earned rest and go on a pleasure and business trip to the West, starting about June Ist. About one year ago Mr. Lee became quite heavily interested in The North American Exploitation com pany; which was organized under the laws of the District of Columbia, with an authorized capital of $10,000,000 and a paid up capital at the commencement of business of $2,500,000. The complete ness of the company’s organization, which made it impossible for it to make “grafting” a specialty, appealed to his judgment and he became one of its stock holders. He feels that his judgment was not misplaced, in fact the progress of the company has been far beyond his most sanguine expectations, and fur ther convinced him that it is the best on earth. The following well known mines are now owned by the company: The Rambler Mining and Smelting company of Wyoming; The Bradshaw Mining company of Arizona; The Charlotte Gulch Gold Mining company Limited, of Idaho; The Overlook Gold Mining company Limited, of Idaho; The Reliance Gold Mining company, of Arizona; Tiie Garcia Gold Mining company, of Arizona and The Mormon Girl Mining company of Arizona. Conductor Lee will join a party that is going out to look the mines over, in which will be the following officers of the compaL v: Wm. R. Everett, presi dent; Frank i Day, managing director; Davis Ewing, secretary, and Wilton M. Green, director, all of Chicago. SERVED TIME BEFORE. H. F. Marohl, arrested a few weeks ago at Stratford, had a hearing in municipal court early last week. The defendant asked for an early trial and his request will be granted. As soon as the attorneys for defense and prose cution can settle upon a date trial will be had. The indictment charges Mar ohl with having received money under false pretenses and with having sold fraudulent life insurance, to hich he pleaded not guilty. The criminal court record of Marathon county shows that Marohl was convicted Sept. 18, 1895, on the charge of arson. It was alleged that he set lire to a straw stack belong ing to Win. Marohl, of the town of Mc- Millan. The straw stack set tire to the barn and granary, and the same were consumed with a quantity of goods and tools. The tire was on Sept. 6th aud Marohl was convicted twelve days later He was sentenced by Judge Henry Miller, then county judge, to serve one year iu the state prison. On Aug. 18th he was pardoned from prison by Gov. W. H. Upham, a petition having been circulated for his pardon. PANORAMA OF FINANCE AND THE MARKETS. As one would expect of a great met ropolitan newspaper having the facili ties of The Chicago Record that paper always covers the markets and financial and commercial intelligence generally on a scale of exceptional full ness. covering two entire pages of each issue. The quotations on live stock, grain and provisions, stocks and bonds, and in fact every commercial and tinan cial market in which the people of the Northwest are interested, are thorough ly complete and satisfactory. Special cables tell the story of finance abroad. The “Speculative Gossip,” “Wall Street Talks" and “LaSalle Street Notes” are features of The Record-Herald market page that inter est speculators from the Pacific to the Atlantic coast. They tell of the under currents in the graiu and security markets. They relate personal gossip of the pits, in its way as important as the humdrum and routine part of the dav's story of speculation. The \\ all street letter of John Chambers sum marizes the daily history of Gotham s money market in a most entertaining and instructive fashion. Examine the market page of any issue and see for yourself. W hy Suffer From Rheumatism? Why suffer from rheumatism when one application of Chamberlain's Pain Balm will relieve the pain? The quick relief which this liniment affords makes rest and sleep possible, and that alone is worth many times its cost. Many who have used it hoping only fora short relief from suffering have been happily surprised to fiud that after awhile the relief became permanent- Mrs. \. H. Leggett of Yum Yum, Tennessee, D. S. A . writes “I am a great sufferer from rheumatism, all o*er from head to foot, and Chamberlain's Pain Balm is the only thing that will relieve the pain ” For sale by all druggists. WAIJSAIi, WIS., TIIESpAY, MAY 9, 1905. . CITY COUNCIL An extra long session of the city council was held last Tuesday evening, all Lut two members being present. A petition asking for an appropria tion for a series of band concerts, to be given on the county square during the summer months by the Columbia band, wai referred to committee on finance. C itler Post asked for an appropri atit n of $75 to partly cover the expense of a Memorial day observance. The petition was granted by unanimous vote. Applications for plumbers’ licenses were received from A J. Haider, A. B. Wheeler & Son, B. J. licit and the Danielson Plumbing aud Heating Cos. F. Kickbusch, Jr , J. Justeson and C. Krueger were appointed a committee to investigate the terms offered by the Wisconsin Valley'fraction and Power Cos., which asks tor a franchise to build a street railway. The committee is to report at the next meeting, at which time perhaps some action will he taken with reference to the petition. Poor Commissioner F. E. Schutider submitted his annual report for the year ending April Ist, showing the total cost of his department to have been $8,854,70. J. W. Coates, who had been on' red to remove two strands of barbed , jre he had placed above a woven ire fence, appeared before the eouuci ind entered a protest. Unless the b' >ed wire was allowed to remain, he Jd, the fence would be destroyed by s< .ooi children. His protest was refen* Ito the committee on streets. During the month of April, act rd iug to Chiel Malone’s report, f ere were 8:3 persons con lined in the city lock-up, of whom 40 were vags. Dr. S Sauerhering, city healtn oß'icer submitted a report dealing chieiiy with the condition of the city water. A. B. Wheeler & Sou, plumbers, were given the contract for laying city water service pipes. Paul Bernhard, city lamp trimmer, wastillowed $lO monthly for expense of keeping a horse. A bill was received from the village of Birnamwood for sllO for the support of Mrs. Alice Hunter, a Wausau charge, for a term of months. An investi gation will be made before the nib is paid. It was ordered that the sum of S3OO be paid the Marathon County Agricul tural society for the use of the fair grounds for park purposes during the summer. The hoard of public works w? in structed to advertise for bids for the construction of a sewer in the creek beil of Stinehtield creek. The report of Henry Cross, super intendent of water works, showed that the receipts of the water department for the year had been $30,1)08.05. De ducting free service a profit of f *,659 was left the city. A total of 608,000,000 gallons of water was pumped during the year, an increase of about ‘*0,000,000 gallons over a year ago. Certain properties which have come into possession of the city were ordered sold to the following highest bidders : Win kens property —Herman Under, $000; Frantz property—Jos. Burger, $400; Hankowilz property—John Fop kalla, S7OO. The committee on streets and bridges submitted a report with recommenda tion of streets which ought to be im proved during the summer. The board of public works was au thorized to purchase a street scraper and grader at a cost not to exceed $235. The mayor and city clerk w >n structed to offer M. Kavanaugh $3,000 for the lot at the corner of First and Washington streets. It is doubtful if Kavanaugh will accept. He wants $3,500. A water commissi- n was appointed as follows : Fred. Genrich— one year. J. N. Manson—two years. Aug. Marquardt—three years. The mayor appointed J. H. Farrell as the fourth, or council member. A park board was appointed as fol lows : Chas. Krueger—one year. Neal Brown—two years. P. A. Riebe —three years. C. J. Winton —four years. Jud Alexander—live years. Other appointments made by the mayor were: Board of Education—Seventh ward, W. J. Johannes; Eighth ward, H. Pag enkopf; Fifth ward, C. B. Bird; at large, Mrs. Frank Kelly. Library board—F. W. Genrich, L. Marchetti, Mrs. W. C. Dickens. Police and fire commissioner—Dr. W. C. Dickens. LOOK AT THIS NOW. We have bought a large stock of shin gles which we can now sell at these low prices: Best Washington Ex. Clear $2.70 2nd grade or Choice A 1.80 Best Michigan Ex. *A* 2 40 2nd grade Michigan or 5 in. Clear.. 2.00 3rd “ “ or Culls 90 Best Wisconsin Ex. *A* 2.25 2nd grade or 5 inch 1.80 3rd “ Culls 80 And the place to save money on lum ber and lath at Barker & Stewart Lum ber Co.’s island mill. - LARGE PURCHASE. The Continental Clothing Cos. of Green Bay. Wausau and Milwaukee has purchased a large stock of goods of the Chas H Bellaek & Cos., Milwaukee, for which the sum of $19,950 cash was paid. The stock consists mainly of spring and summer suits and it is one of the biggest deals of the kind ever made in the state. Few firms are able to handle such a large stock but the Continental, having three stores, can dispose of it before it gets out of date. W. W. Albers, the Wausau druggist, received last week from the factory of the Rhinelander Boat Cos., a tioe 18 foot gasoline launch, which was built at the local factory. The handsome craft is equipped with a three horse power Regal engine, and is another sample of the excellent work turned out at this plant, which will be a valuable advertisement, and insure more orders for craft from our thrifty sister city. The fact that orders are being tilled from all parts of the state, is proof that Mr. Sayner’s skill *s a boat maker is appreciated by other than his local patrons.—Rhiuelander Vindicator. The order of the Eastern Star, Mara thon Chapter No. 123 was entertained hy Mr. and Mrs S. M. Quaw on Tues day evening. Whist was the order of the evening and the highest scores were made by Mrs. Olif Osen and B. Heinemanu. Delightful refreshments were served and an enjoyable evening spent by all participants. Another sprinkling wagon has been ordered by the city of the Austin West ern Cos., the company's agent. P. E. Rumsey, having visited the city Friday. It will cost S3OO. A road scraper was also ordered of the company at the same time. The latter will cost $23T>. The Merton dance hall bill w hich passed the legislature and has now be- I come a law, forbids the allowance of girls under 17 years of age attending dances being held in halls connected f with a saloon, unless attended by their guardian. HIGH SCHOOL NOTES. * .... John Griffith, actor, gave the school a very interesting ami humorous talk on Shakespeare Wednesday afternoon. He explained why he thought Shake speare wrote the plays generally credited to that gentleman and the talks about someone else writing them he considered groundless. He told the pupils Shakespeare was a great lover of woman, for he paid her more compli ments than has any other man. Several lines in Macbeth have been discussed by Shakespearian critics. He gave his opinion on these lines, and the way they, ought to be delivered. His opinion of Macbeth is that he was the worst of villians. Alter his talk Mr. Griffith was shown through the build ing and says we have the finest high school building he has ever visited. * * * Why did the United States history class come in the east door single tile Wednesday afternoon? * * • The physical geography classes en joyed an excursion last week to study land formations. * * * The Macbeth class wrote its final ex amination Friday morning. It is re ported that a number failed. * * * Chemiestry A class was treated with a test Thursday afternoon. # * * Miss Merk took the botany class out into the woods Friday afternoon to collect specimens to analyze. * * * The civics class also came in for an examination last week, on the United States constitution. The members take up tiie state constitution for the next live weeks. Thursday afternoon the following recitations were given during the music period : “Burt Wilkins attended the show” Frankie Mumm. “Two Gray Wolves”..Winifred Gallager * * * The following lyceum program was rendered Friday afternoon : Declamation—Domestic Economy. Etta Neuman Kate shelly’s Hide Agnes Olson The Faithful Engineer Lysle Gilliam Declamation—When Thomas Takes the Pen Frieda Heinrich Music Walter Lernke Declamation—His Faithful Friend. Walter Dern Declamation—The Engineer’s Story Harrison Thomas The following new officers were elected : Sarah Rosenbery, president; Beulah Mumm, vice-president; and John D. Rockfeller Stuhlfauth, secretary. * * *> Wausau’s track team is very similar to Wisconsin’s this year—“on the bum.” The boys do not expect to do anything at Appleton this year. The cause of this poor condition in athletic work is that the support which the boys get from all sides, is poor. How will Wau sau ever have a good track team ? Certainly not by letting the spring work slide one year and pushing it the next, t.ut by continually pushing of the men every year. Every student should encourage this work and the faculty should also keep interested to some ex tent in it. * * * The following table shows the Apple t ">u records and the mark required for qualification to compete in the North western Interscholastic meet for May 20, 1905; EVENT. RECORD. MARK. 100 Yd. Dash :10 2-5 :11 1-5 220 Yd. Dash :231-5* :26 440 Yd. Dash :53 3-5 1:00 880 Yd. Run 2:10 3-5 2:25 1 Mile Run 4:57 5:15 High Hurdles :16 3-5 :20 Low :2S* :30 High Jump Broad Jump 20:0i 17:09 Pole Vault 10:03 8:10 Discus 96:0854 85:00 12 lb. Shot Put 39:03 33:00 12 !b. Hammer 137:03* 98:00 Relay 3:49 2-5* *Held by Wausau boys. * * * Friday night, May 12, the Central district contest is to be held at the high school building. This will be the best contest of the kind ever held in Wausau and the assembly hall should be filled to its capacity. For the first time two declaimers from one school will com pete in the contest and Wausau has that honor. The Merrill high school orchestra (16 pieces,) and the Wausau high school orchestra will furnish music. So far, rumors have been re ceived that New Lisbon and Sparta will have representative.! in this contest, but nothing is certain about this. Do not miss this contest; it will be well worth your money. Admission, twenty-five cents. Program begins at eight o’clock sharp. Come early and avoid the rush. Friday, May 12, is the date. CHOICE CATTLE. Th annual sale of Shorthorn cattle, under the sanction of the Wisconsin Shorthorn Breeders’ association, which is to be held at the. fair grounds in this city, Thursday, June Ist, promises to attract a gi ‘at many buyers from out of town. The sales are usually attend ed by Shorthorn fanciers from all over the Northwest and as only the best of cattle are consigned, fancy prices are paid for each head. M. H. Duncan, who is advertising the sale, Las re ceived from the secretary of the associ ation a list of the consignees up to date. They are all well known breeders, their names and number of cattle they place in the sale being as follows: Herr Bros. & Reynolds, Lodi, 8 Robertson & Bissell, Morrisonville,..—s C D. Rosa & Cos., Beloit, 5 Frank Clay, Warrens, 5 H B. Drake & Son, Beaver Dam, 5 Duncan Bros , Wausau, ~5 E. D. Jones iV Son, Rockland, 5 J. L. Jones, Leon, 4 F. T. Mourse, Sextonville 4 Osmond Cockerane, Menomonie, 4 W. B. Wiverstod, Holmen, 3 Geo Gibson, Merrill, 2 Dr. T A. Chanon, Rice Lake,.. 2 Geo. W Smith & Son, Burnett Jet, 2 James Watters & Son, Mineral Point .22 McCauley & McCauley, Dunnville 1 F. T. Mourse also consigns 4 Polled Durham*. There is more Catarrh in this section of the country than all other diseases put together, and nntil the last few years was supposed to be incurable. For a great many years doctors pro nounced it a local disease and prescribed local remedies, and by constantly failing to cure with local treatment pronounced it inerrable. Science has proven catarrh to be a constitu ional treatment Hall's ( atareh Cure, manufactured by F. J. Cheney &. Cos., Toledo, Ohio, is the only constitutional curt on the market It is taken internally in doses from 10 drops to a teaapoon fui. It act* directly on the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. They offer one hun dred dollars for any case it fails to cure. Send for circular* and testimonial*. Address: F. J. CH ESEY A Cos.. Toledo, Ohio Sold by Druggists. 75c. Take flail's Family PUla for constipation. Long Distance Telephone Xo. 820. WAUSAU Employment Bureau, Livingston Block, Wausau, Wis. We famish positions of all kinds for those looking for work, also furnish those with help that are in need of same. This includes both male and female. Male help furnished free. Office ooen day and evenings. LAST WEEK OF OUR GREAT PIANO SALE. Buy Your Piano, Piano Play er or Organ This Week at the Factory Price Sale at James Music Company, 311 Scott Street. We’ll Strike the Iron W:Se It’s Hot by Giving Still Greater Reduc tions Tonight and Ton rrow. Miss Your Dinner—Miss Your Train —Miss Paying the Coal Man (If You Can,) But Don’t Miss This Sale. COME! COME! COME! Easy Payments Offered to All- Store Open Every Night Until 9 O’clock. We start the last week of this great money-saving event with additional features that will cause another stir among the many homes without pianos or organs. The stock of pianos, piano players and organs that we are offering at fac tory prices and easy terms come from twelve of the oldest, most reliable and best known factories in tiie world. Out piano players are from the Ceeilian factories aud the Ceeilian is known and recognized as the “Standard piano player of the world.” If you wish to supply your home with a beautiful new piano the first thing you do tonight or tomorrow, come down to our storeroom and select a new $275 piano for $1(58. Bring sls with you as first payment, the balance $6 a month installments and we will deliver piano to your home with a nice stool and scarf. New parlor organs in beautiful wal nut and oak cases for S3B-$46-SSB $64 $73- SBS. Terms $lO down ballance $4 to $5 a month. Second hand organs sls and upward. Terms $5 down to $3 a month. A good square piano, all right for practice and beginners for S4O. T erms $5, cash $3 a month. W hen you can buy strictly high-grade pianos like the Sonnier, I vers & Pond, Mehlin, Kimball, Hallet & Davis, Story & Clark, Schiller, Sehimiuel, Smith & Barnes, Chase Bros. W’hitney, Hinze, Hackby, Willard, Ceeilian Piano Play ers, Kimball, Farrand, and Estey Or gans at factory prices and easy terms •.s we are now offering, we know you will never have the opportunity again. Pianos that sell in the regular retail for not less than $275 to SSOO, are going at this sale at the remarkable low figures $l6B-$196-$228-$246 $278-294-$326-$348-$3(54 $396 Terms sls to $25 cash, ballance $5 to $lO a month will buy any of the above instruments. Every new instrument fully war ranted. Old pianos and organs taken in exchange as part payment for new. Remember, sale will positively close Saturday night. Call at once and con vince yourself of these great bargains, your credit is good. Store open every night until 9 o’clock, James Music Com pany, 314 Scott st. E. J. Adamson con ducts sale. 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 es pecially. hemlock timber, and logs that will come to Wausau by rail or water. Bark r & Stewart Lumber Cos. m2mo 6. Wausau, Wis. O ■■ -■■■■■ ""■■■ o CHURCH NOTES. o ■ o GERMAN M. X. CHURCH. Rev. A. W. Wieting. Pastor. Preaching 10:15 a. m. and 7:80 p, m. Sunday. Sunday School at 9:00 a. m. Epworth League, Sunday at 7:00 p. m. and Friday 7:80 p. m. Junior Leagne on Saturday at 11:15 a. m. Prayer meeting in church at 7:80 p. m. Wednes days. FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST. Partridge building, corner Third and McClel lan Streets. Sunday Service 10:45 a. m. Children’s Sunday School 11.45 m. Wednesday evening meeting 7:45. Reading room open daily from 10 a. m. to 12 m. and from 2 to 5 p. m. Also Sundays from 2 o 5 p. m. ST. JOHN'S CHURCH. Rev. E. M. Thompson, Rector. Sunday morning service at 10:30. Sanday school at 12 m. Sunday evening service at 7:30. Evening services every Friday at 7;80. Celebration of Holy Communion every Thurs day morning at 7:30 o'clock. The ladies will rondact a cake sale every Sat urday in U. S. Express office on Third St. The ladies ’ of St. Martha's Gnild will meet with Mrs. Wm. Waterhouse on Wednesday after noon. BAPTIST. Corner of Fourth and Grant streets. Albert E. Patch, Pastor. Services—Sunday. Preaching at 10:80 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Monday School at 12 m. Junior Society at 3:30 p. m. Ladies' Aid and Missionary Societies, Wednes days at 2:90 p. m. Prayer Service, Thursdays at 7:80 p. m. Seats free The Ladies’ Aid Society will meet with Vrs W B. Sherman on Wednesday afternoon. german baptist. 1212 sixth ht. Rev. Albert Tilgner, pastor- Preaching at 9:30 a m and 7 98 p m Sunday-School at 11 a m Prayer meeting at 7JO Thursday evening. Woman's Missionary Society meets on the first Wednesday of each month. PRESBYTERIAN- Rev. 8. X. Wilson. D. D , pa-tor. Preaching at 'C JO a m and 7-BB p m, Render- Sunday Sc hot 1 at 12 m f PBCE me ting at 6:8) p m Intermediate IFtillE meeting, 6JU p m Junior V PSCE meeting at 3:00 p m Sunday school at west side chapel eve~y Sun day Ht 100 o’clock. Sunday school at *'j Hull Memorial Chape] every Sunday afternoon at 3 o’clock Prayer meeting on Thnrsday evening at 7:80. A cordial invitation is extended to all services and privileges. The Ladiee' Missionary Society will meet in the church on Wednesday afternoon. METHODIST. Rev. Geo. C. C> -michael. Pastor. Services at 10'. sr. Sunday. Sunday School a ’i o'clock. Servioee at 7:8.> SaaJif evening. Mission Sunday achoo.. Sis Lincoln Ave., (oB sth street) ‘ISO p m West Side Mission meets in the church audi torium at three o’clock. Kpworth League. Sunday a* ‘i:4-5 p. m. The Ladies’ Aid Society will meet with Krs. W. R. Johnson on Wedneeday afternoon. No. 24 —TERMS, $1.50 Per Annum Henry B. Huntington, Laiv, 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 aud 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. FOR SALE—seA, of nw4 and e 1 * of sw'i, section 3, town 28.'range 8, and nH of sw(4< section 8, town 28 range 8. and wji of sw'4* section 1, town 29, range 7, and ne4 of se4 and sVA of seL, section 81. town range 10, and ne‘4, section H, town 80, ranae.T, and of ee4 section 26, town 30, range 7. and t 4 ■ ' ne4- section 85, town;80, range 7, and nJ4 of nw4, section 86, town 80, range 7, and se>/ 4 of ue4* seodon 4. town 80. range 8, and of bw4 and Sof ee*i. section 10, tow-j 30, range 8, and se4 of sw l /, and sw‘4 of se4. section 12, town 80. range 8. and ne4 of nw'i . section 13. town 30, range 8. and n‘4 of neV,. section 15. town SO, range 8, and of uw 1 -,. section 28, town 80, range 8. and n]4 of ow!„ section 24, town 80, range 8. and of ne' 4 , section 16, tow.t 80, range 9, and ss 1 4, section 18, town 30, range 9. and of section 19, town 80, range 9, and of sw'L section 20. town 30, range 9, and of ne' 4 andse 1 /*, section 21, town 80, range 9, and ns)* of uw4 and w 4 of nw>4 and of e 4. section 22, town 30, range 9, *nd s4. section 27, town 30, range 9, and nw' 4 of ue4 and nw ! 4, section 28, town 80, raDge 9, and e' ~of ne 1 * andse 1 !, section 33, town 80, range 9, and swJ4, section 10, town 30, range 10. *2 Sr IK s——TlMi<rtTTi r - .T a- ay. I > • /-awe srmirr % J —c — w p— „ l—wnj —e —— r. —•*- . 1 a * ' i I 5 ’• I j acoc. : / | . i I • [ • [ * \ + : * [ *i ?: i j I Will m 1 1- Anil 1 ■Ai.nl. A. J ; . * fm-Ton snmr . J I r-e-r—>■ i-W ——a ——a ——a — ' I f i / # Ss, * , f , * * 1 l ' I _LL .t -J i i ; I \ m m . rr i; ■| I ' ' j • t mttmtcM snreerx 1 j a| ■ i-ii j"g—j —a—j —= —j j i 1 ' * * * ' ‘ ! J I | "■ • • * '\ ; l IIHI IH —a > ■ L-r j *'~~ r :rA.-.w. 4-~r„ ~lir *~ t ? J ! Juocr.* > L. CS Lfi ' i • i ;; , •\.*, iI ,: * ——4 !° ub ac = M ! 'u\- 1 1•• u b 3 s * jj EsbrafeaWjwTM IS M i For prices and terms, or any information relating to the above described lots and lands, apply at my office, Henry B. Huntington. # Men’s, Women and Children’s SlioesOxfords New Spring Styles All the latest lasts and Newest Shades in Leathers. Remember when getting fitted at this store you are guaranteed WE STUDY YOUR FEET. MAYER, THE SHOE MAN. Largest Exclusive Shoe House in the Northwest. For the Languor of Pk r U Qf yA ~5 0 Early Spring take U* ■ *icig|6l S Syrup Sarsaparilla Compound. It braces you up. It’s good for the peevish, weakly child ; good for the tired, overworked mother ; good for old people in whom the flame of life burns but feebly. Another good Spring Tonic is Beef, Iror and Wine. W. W. ALBERS, DRUGGIST. 301 Third Street, East Side. ,312 First Avenue, West a f Je. T7NI VERBALIST. Rev. B. B. Gibbs, Pastor. Morning worship, with sermon, at 10:8'. All welcome. Sunday school at 12 m. Young People’s Christian Union devotional meeting at 6-80 p. m. Evening service at 7:30. Lasts one hour. Women’s Mission Circle meets on the second of each month. fbo ladies' Aid Society will meet in the laaeroont of ths chord) on iVedneetLy s'ternoon T. M. 0. a. N. Campbell. Secretary. Gosp* meeting for men, at • p m, Sunday. Special singing. Bible reading Tnaadav at 8 20 p. m. Bible class for ladles meets in the Association parlors every Toesday afternoon at I JO. W. C. T. C. The regular meeting will I e on the last Friday of each month, at 3 o'clock t>. m. Very Low Excursion Rates to San Francisco anJ Los Angeles Via the North-Westen Line, will be in effect from allstatior •> May 1,2, 3,9, 11, 12 and 13, witb favorable return limits, on account of General Assembly of Cumberland Presbyterian church at Fresno. Two fast trains to California I daily. “The Overland Limited” felectrie ! lighted throughout), less than three days en mute Another fast train is ; “‘The California Express” w : th draw ing room and tourist sleeping cars. iThe best of everything. For rates, ; tickets, etc., apply to agents Chicago A j North Western R’y. 18a-5w talers Guide, CHICAGO/.XL. SOUTHWESTERN BAIL WAT. Lve Arrive W Arioso Waosan r . , „ 1 2:42 a. m. 13iam. Oehkoeh, Fond dn Lee. ,720 am. !>:loa.m. Milwaukee and Chicago, USD p. m. 12.-G4 p.m. Antigo.Rhinelander, ® :S *a.m. Hnrieyand Ashland ( „ p m - 2 -®P- m. Vf.nhA.M a. n 1 1 1 85a. la. 2:42a .m. Marehfteld, Bt Pan 1, 1 10 : ia. m. Minneapolis and weet fl2*>4 p. m. 4:<6p.m- J 10:20 p. m. llflOp.m, Parlor car on day trains. Train leaving 11:16 p. m. has sleeper for Milwaukee and Chicago. Lyu. ll leering at 1:35 a. m. has sleeper and re clining chair car for Bt. Panl and Mirmeaoolis. Tickets sold and baggage checked to all impor ter points in the United State*. Canada and Mexico. D. McNacghtc v Agent. 0., M. A ST. r. BAILWAY. For Chicago, Milwaukee and weet, daily 8:30 p.m. For Chicago. Milwaukee and west, daily except Sunday-..™. ..10:40 am. For the north, daily, except Sunday™. 9:10 am. For the north. Sundays only 1:15 p.m. For Tomahawk, daily, except Sunday.. 7:45 p.m. Close connections are made with 10:40 a m. train for all points in Southern Wisconsin and Northern Illinois. Tickets on sale and baggage checked to desti nation. R. Goopbicb, Agent.