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TUESDAY, MAT 16, 1905. Published weekly and entered atthePoatO Rice at Wausau as second class matter. The legislature will adjourn about the 36th of May. President Roosevelt was in Chica go Wednesday, on his return trip from the West. It was a great day for the Windy city. The great strike now on there was brushed aside for the day and all vied with each other to do the f resident honor. In the evening, the riquois club, the great democratic or ganization of that city, entertained the president and there was music, flowers, speeches and a few war whoops. The Omaha Bee quotes President Roosevelt as making the statement that he will not again oe a candidate for president. It says : “You are author ized to state that I will not again be a candidate for the office of president of the United States. There are no strings on this statement. I mean it. I made my speech at Denver for the purpose of convincing the people of my earnest ness in regard to the matter of railroad legislation. I will not be satisfied with any compromise that does not bring relief to the people from the conditions that now exist in regard to transporta tion affairs in the country. No com promise bill from congress will be ac cepted.” Art. Dodge, Washington correspon dent of the Milwaukee Sentinel, says that Postmaster General Cortelyou has sewed up f he federal) patronage to a de gree that io alarming to the faithful. The senators and representatives find, when they call on Mr. Cortelyou, that that official is disposed to make it clear that patronage mongering in the post office field is a thing of the past. Mr. Cortelyou is going to want to know, when the question of a change in a post office is under consideration, what the standing of the postmaster is in the office over which he presides. Politics alone will not be permitted to govern. And yet, it is disclosed by those who have conferred with the postmaster general that he points out many advan tages to the politician in having matters arranged as he proposes. It puts a stop to the wrangling and pressure for places every time the commission of a post master expires. In many instances the postmaster has made an excellent record; his services are satisfactory to the public, but the political organiza tion in the community desires to have a change made in order to pass around the loaves and fishes to those who have borne the heat and burden of campaigns. Chairman Cartelyou believes in political organizations, but he also believes that they should not traffic in the offices which serve the people and in which good service is desired. LINCOLN SCHOOL NOTES. Thursday morning, Bessie, the twelve year old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Andress, died after an ill ness of about three months. The pupils of the higher grades of the Lincoln school collected a sum of money, and purchased a floral harp, with one string broken, of Mr. Lund. Friday morning at eleven o’clock the pupils of the upper grades marched up to Bessie’s home and formed a line on both sides of the walk from the house to the hearse. There was six girls selected from room A, to act as pall bearers; each wore a white dress. When the services were over at the house the casket was borne between the lines and placed in the hearse. Then the children marched four abreast and when they got to the hearse they separated and marched t wo abreast on either side, and on Fifth avenue they joined and walked four abreast until they reached the depot where they formed two lines so that the pall bearers and mourners eould pass to the platform, after that the lines were broken up and the children went home. Lydia and Lizzie Woellller and Alma Wennan entered the Lincoln school Monday morning. Mr. Johnson gave an interesting talk about his trip to Chicago to the pupils of rooms A, B and C last Wednesday morning. Several of the advanced girls of room A are making garments and the sew ing machine, which was sorely needed Friday, was received Monday. Our pianoists for last week were Edna Johnson and Mae Hullob. Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Pettrs and Mrs. J. F. Johnson, of Dodgeville, visited tl e school last week. The ropes of a large swing being unsafe, chains have been substituted. If any one wishes to cut the chains, something better than a jacknife must be used. Plans are being prepared for beauti fying the school grounds. \ number of boys are to be selected and they are to accompany a man with a team. An all day job is anticipated in which a number of cedar, pine and tamarack will be brought to the school grounds and transplanted. Mr. Brown has kindly offered to aid us in planting thorn. The models in manuel training that were sent to Green Bay for exhibition have been returned to us in a sort of mutilated condition. The Lincoln school base ball team defeated the high school last Saturday, by a score of *O. The boys were very warm and did not feel as if they could play a very good game. Mr. Buell, city superintendent o i schools of Janesville, was a visitor at the Lincoln, Friday. CEMENT WALKS. George Clark 'shes unnounce that he is ready to hgure with any one who desires to lay cement walks the coming season, or with any one who 1 s cement work they want done. Ad uress Geo. YV. Clark, IST S. 7th Ave. tf • TARGET PRACTICE. Following are the scores made on the rifle range of the Wausau Sb irp shooters’ society, Sunday : CLASS A. K V O. Maelier 207 (k> CLASS B. W. Lohmar - 194 64 CLASS C. P. Weinkauf 192 65 L. l>odge -181 44 G. Naffs 154 52 The small attendance was due to the rain. Hot Weather Piles. Persons afflicted with Piles should be careful at this season of the year. Hot weathe * and bad drinking water con tribute to the conditions which make Piles more naiuful and dangerous. DeWitt’s Witcn Hazel Salve stops the pain, draws out the soreness and cures. Get the genuine, bearing the name of K. C. DeWitt A* Cos. Sold by W. W. Albers. Very Lew Rates to Toronto. Out.. Via the North-tVestern Line. Excur sion tickets will be sold on June 18, 19, 21, and 22, with favorable return limits, on account of triennial convention. International Sunday School associa tion. Apply to agents Chicago & North- Western foy. Very Low Retes to Milwaukee. Wis- Via the North-Western Line. Excursion tickets will be sold on June 5 and also June 6 for trains reaching Milwaukee on or before noon of that date, limited tore turn until June 9 inclusive, on account of I. 0.0. F. meeting. Apply to agent Chicago x North-Western R’y. ALL UNION MADE mj/M HAND TAILORED THAT MAHHOTH CHAS. H. BELLACK-CO. SUIT PURCHASE At 57c on the Dollar Whereby we became the possessors of what is acknowledged to be the largest surplus wholesale spring stock of the best ready-to-wear union made clothing in America, was consumated at a price which enables us to give our patrons the greatest clothing bargains of the age. Pair comparison will at once convince you that the Remarkably Low Prices We Ask Barely Cover Cost of Manufacture. The unquestioned excellence of fabric, the absolute correctness of pattern and colors, the workmanship and fashion ableness of Chas. H. Bellack Co.’s suits are known to every clothier in America. The reputation of the • manufacturers is so well founded that the firm of Chas. H. Bellack Cos. have attached a guaranty label to each and every garment. This is the Money-Saving* Clothing Sale of the Hour. Our Stocks Show AH That’s New in Boys’ Wear. No $5.00 suit compares with ours—their nearest counterpart are those shown else where at $7.00 —Our $5.00 line of new novelties are just as meritorious as money *L. "ill luiy, there is not a late style missing a,,( l they’re built for boys from 2 h to 10 y*rs o** yon get them (fr |W| l,ere at For Only $3.98 1 : ~pti • 1 1jyr Two and three piece suits, Busters, Russian, i'■ iu)^t Sailors, Eatons and Norfolks, made of dJEST Serges, Worsteds, Cheviots, Thibets, M T weeds, Scotches and Homespuns. A A IL showing without an equal in any other Btore at Bn >' p rice $3.98 Our $3.00 Line itvcer &co ” Is an example of the splendid clothing a small sum buys at the Continental. Sailors, Busters, Russians, Norfolks, Double Breasted and three piece suits made of fine blue and colored serges unfinished worsted?, Thibets, Tweeds, Ilome spuus aud Cheviots. Every garment carefully O tailored aud trimmed—all sizes 24 to 16 years <tP • wFwf Special Suit Offer One hundred boys’ knee pants suits, ages 5 to 14 years, that we carried over from last year aud formerly sold up to $3.00, made in a variety of dependable fabrics. As long as they last we offer choice at Bargain j Offer HU.I <£ A OO For Clias. %P 4.00 H.Bellack Co’s all wool union made suits, they were sold at wholesale for $7.00 and would retail for $9.00 We guarantee every suit to be pure all wool made of cheviots, cassimeres and tweeds in light and dark colorings, every coat made with the cele brated improved shoul der pad. This is with out doubt the grandest suit value ever offered at this low price. Suits made to retail at $9.00 for $4.88 WORTH $9. offTNo.2 OO For Chas. H.Bellack Co’s all wool spring and summer suits Think of it, new, up-to-date suits made by such high class manufacturers at such a ridiculously low price made of plain and fancy cheviots, checked and striped worsteds and Hanover cassimeres in a variety of patterns. Chas. H. Bellack Co’s wholesale them to the largest and best trade to sell at SIO.OO. We offer them at $5.88 WORTH $lO. Men’s and Boys’ Headwear Our hat department for years has been recognized as the lead ing headwear emporium of Wausau. No matter what your head wear wants they can be filled here —our styles are kept constantly up to the minute and you can rely upon the quality of everything bought here. t Finest Derbies and Soft Hats We present the most complete line of Stet son’s and other high grade headwear ever obtained in this city. All of the newest blaek and colors are represented in great pro fusion, derby and soft hats conforming to fashions’ dictates and to suit every face Here is a Rare Hat Value v •/ 5| 98 Buys the ever popular tourists, parsi fals, fedoras and ci ushers, usually sold at $2.50 and $3.00. It's the best line of hats we have ever displayed at.. -• $1.98 This is the Best $1.48 Hat Value ever offered and the largest assortment ever shown in a Wausau store —all the blacks and colors are here in plenty, a halt dozen factories' best styles. They come in derbies, fedoras and a big variety of these popular low crown dip brim shapes. Go where you may, you cannot buy hats like these for leas than $2 and we show a dozen styles where others show one It's jnst l>ecause we bought such an immense lot of these caps that we can offer a bargain like this—Tam O’Sbanters, Golf and Norfolk in newest up-to-date styles, plain or fancy silk embroid ered emblems, worth every cent of 75c /i special at Bargain YU \ Offer nU.O O Q For Chas. %P/00 H.Bellack Co’s $15.00 hand tailor ed suits, in this lot you will find suits that would require experts to tell them from cus tom make, made from the finest foreign and domestic woolens, in the choicest patterns, sewed throughout with pure silk. Tailored in that exact, manner, why pay your tailor $25.00 when you can get such high class clothing at such very low prices. The Chas. 11. Bellack Cos. made these suits to retail at $15.00. Sale price $7.88 WORTH sls. offfNo.4 ~ ft C For Chas. %Py.OO H.Bellack Co.’s hand tailored spring and summer suits —We have given great values in this great clothing store, but never anything to compare with this grand offer; you will find in this lot the greatest variety of patterns ever shown at this price, in any ma terial you may want in the swell single and double breasted sack style, all made with hand padded shoulders and hand felled collar, Chas. IT. Bellack Cos. wholesaled them in large numbers to retail at $lB. Our sale price only $9.88 AYORTH $lB. :r No. 5 . QO For Chas. $ll.OO H. Bel lack Co.’s hand tailored spring and summer suits, every garmeut in this immense lot is hand tailored troughout and made from the finest foreign and do mestic woolens in the handsomest patterns of the season. They come in almost an unlimited assortment of serges, worsteds, thibets, vicun nas, homespuns, tweeds and cheviots. No tailor in the land can produce finer suits than these at any price. Chas. IT. Bellack Cos. wholesaled them in quauntities to the clothiers in the country to sell at $20.00 —Sale price $ll.BB WORTH S2O. Clever New Shirts Neckwear Men’s Swell Colored Shirts in all the up-to date patterns, cuffs attached or detached, |0 small figures and neat stripes, greys, AHv iij tans, pinks and blues, hand laundered, all I;| sizes and sleeves, great tLf 1 -xenaa^^l H | assortment for -■ New Shirt designs for spring, small figures -mi v an< l Bt, ‘P ]*Eiin and plaited bosom, shirts that a ppeal to dressy buyers. An early selection will insure a pick of the choicest • ! designs. Patterns suitable for dress or business, all new patterns, ■ 4fc 4 h Special at -*■ Full Line New Spring Negligee Shirts, plain and colored percales, splendid qualuy in every sense, very stylish patterns. y 4 _ Special low price at Here is our new line of neckwear. Such rich gentlemanly patterns have never been shown before. Grey, blue, wine and champagne are the favorite colorings, but they are flaxed with such an infinite variety of shadings that one is at a loss to say just what the real color is. Newest up-to-date 50c and 75c qualities 39c Just received several hundred dozen swell Ties in Teck, Puffs and the popular wide four-in hands, all pure silks with all the appearance of 50c ties—Saturday they 'p * goon sale at r No. 6 - j Qft For Chas. J) II. Bel lack Co.’s finest $25 and $28.00 spring suits— We claim every garment in this lot is equal in fit, make, trimmings, in every respect to custom make, made in all the stylish grey and brown effects, in stripes and checks, also a good selection of black and blue unfinished wor steds, serges and thibets in the swell double or single breasted styles— Chas. H. Bellack Cos. made them to retail at $25.00 and $28.00, as we bought them at 57 CENTS ON THE DOLLAR we certainly can give you the great est values ever offered at $14.88 WORTH $25.