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E B. THAYER, Editor and Prop.— VOL. XL.
k 4 • M A man’s mark is his nonor. It stands for him and 2 Jg he stands for it. It’s the old Saxon way of signifying m _ good intentions. S The right to be protected in the exclusive use of a ff * trade mark has been long recognized by the common ■ lg law and enforced by the chancery courts of England 3 and this country. jp The Government puts its mark on a bond to give it m ! value. . T-c National Biscuit Company puts its trade mark _ in red and white on each end of a package of biscuit, 2 B crackers and wafers to distinguish these products and J to guarantee the quality, and it does. To more clearly comprehend the real value of this f trade mark, try packages of BUTTER THIN BISCUIT and LEMON SNAPS. 2 0 3E T NATIONAL BISCDIT COMPANY v < 2 ■ z \ ngnl Trade Mark * iflßiTTum''wm ’Mm.. wm'w Honesty Accuracy Intelligence U* iTV • i That will Lubricate Anything; Hie Oils 5 a “ n j 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 Oils and High Test Gasoline. Pardee Drug Cos., j “Yellow Front”"| CHURCH NOTES. o 1 O HERMAN M. E. CHURCH. Rev. A. W. Winting, Pastor. Preaching 10:15 h. m. and 7:30 p, m. Snnday. Sunday School at 9:00 a. ra. Epwortli League, Sunday at 7:00 p. m. and Friday 7:30 p. m. Junior League on Saturday at 11:15 a. m. Prayer meeting in chnrch at 7:30 p. in. Wednes days. FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST. Partridge building, corner Third and McClel lan Streets. Sunday Service 10:46 a. m. Children's Snnday School 11.45 m. Wednesday evening meeting 7:45. Sending room open daily from 10 a. ni. to 12 m. and from 2 to 5 p. m. BT. JOHN'S CHURCH, ltev. E. M. Thompson, Hector. Sunday morning service at 10:30. Snnday school at 12 in. Snnday 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 conduct a cake sale every Sat urday in U. S. Express office on Third St. The ladies’ of St. Martha’s Guild will meet with M rs. 1). Osen on Wednesday afternoon. BAPTIST. Corner of Fourth and Grant streets. Albert E. Patch, Pastor. Services —Sunday, Preaching at 10:30 a. m. and 7:80 p. m. Sunday School at 12 m. Junior Society at 3:80 p. m. Ladies’ Aid and Missionary Societies, Wednes days at 2:30 p. m. Prayer Service, Thursdays at 7:SO p. m. Seats free. The Laities’ Aid Society will meet with Mrs. Chas. Nutter on Wednesday afternoon. GERM AN BAPTIST, 1212 SIXTH ST. Kev. Albert Tilgner, pastor. Preaching at 9:80 a m and 7 :S8 p m Sunday-School at 11 a m Prayer meeting at 7:80 Thursday evening. Women’s Missionary Society meets on the first Wednesday of each month. PRESBYTERIAN. ltev. 8. N. Wilson, D. D., paste.-. Preaching at 10:30 am, and 7-80 pm, Snnday. Snnday School at 12 m Y P 8 0 E meeting at 6:80 p ra Intermediate Y P S G E meetirg, 6-30 p m Junior Y P S C E meeting at 8:00 p m Snnday school at west side chapel every Snn day at 8:00 o’clock. Snnday school at the Hnll Memorial Chapel every Snnday afternoon at 8 o’clock Prayer meeting on Thursday evening at 7:80. A cordial invitation is extended to all services and privileges. The 1 Julies Aid Society will meet with Mrs. S. M. Qoaw oo Wednesday afternoon, and will he euterti %and by Mrs. Qnaw and Mrs. 8. N. Wilson. , V . J M METHODIST. Kav. Geo. C. Carmichael, Pastor. Services at 10:80 a m Snnday. Snnday School at 12 o'clock. Services at 7:80 Snnday evening. Mission Snnday School, 613 Lincoln Ave., (ofl 3th street) 2:80 p m West Side Mission meets in the church andi torium at three o’clock. Epworth League, Snnday at 6:45 p. m. Tne Ladies’ Foreign Missionary Society will meet wi'ii Mrs. F. 8, Miller on Wednesday afternoon. UNIVERSALIST. liev. B. B. Gibbs, Pastor. Morning worship, with sermon, at 10:30. All welcome. Sunday school at 12 m. _ Young People’s Christian Union devotional meeting at 6:80 p. in. Evening service at 7:10. Lasts one hour. Women’s Mission Circle meetß or. the second of each month. The Ladies’ Aid Society will meet with Mrs. O. G. Schilling on Wednesday afternoon. Y. m. 0. A. N. Campbell. Secretary. Gospel meeting for men, at 4 p m, Sunday. Special singing. Bible reading Tuesday at 3:30 p. in. Bible class for ladies meets in the Association parlors every Tuesday afternoon at 3:80. w. c. t. u. The regaiar meeting will be on the last Friday of each month, at 3 o'clock u. m. IN EVERY PRESCRIPTION we dispense we put these ingredients. It’s because we adhere so firmly to this high standard in selecting and caring for all our drugs and chemicals, as well as in dispensing, that our prescription trade has grown so steadily. GIVE US A TRIAL. FROST-PHILBRICK DRUG CO. STILL WAITING FOR TOOLS. A stranger who gives his name as Frank Walworth, is serving a sixty •lays’ term in the county jail because of alleged crooked transactions. Some weeks ago Walworth showed up in Wausau, and claiming to be a foreman sent here by the Western Union Tele graph Cos. to make repairs to lines, secured board, drinks and credit on the strength of it. He hired a crew of men, also some livery rigs, anti took the men north as far as Brokaw on two success ive days. They were to begiu work there, he said, but because of the non arrival of tools they had to wait. Then the crew got suspicious and after a few pointed questions had been put to him, he skipped out. While waiting at Brokaw for his tools Walworth made a good fellow of himself by buying num erous drinks for his crew, which he had charged on the slate. It appears that after leaving here lie went to Merrill and worked the same game, and when the atmosphere of that city got too sultry for him he “dug out’’ for the village of Fenwood. There he was also expecting tools to arrive and while waiting for them boarded at a hotel and consumed quantities of “booze,” all of which would be settled when he got his monthly check from the company. The hotel keeper at length grew suspicious and demanded payment of the board bill. Then Wal worth took French leave, but was caught. He was tried in justice court and upon not being able to pay a tine and costs, amounting to $31.44, he was committed to the county jail for a term of GO days. LIKE FEEDING A FURNACE Oneof the most interesting sights that the people who visited the show grounds Saturday witnessed, was the feeding of the hippopotamus. This la>ge animal is undoubtedly one of the most peculiar as well as interesting features of a circus and requires a great deal of attention and care in order to keep it alive. The hippopotamus is confined in a large tank with a platform at one end and when meal time arrives he places his front feet on the edge of the tank and opens his mouth to receive the food which consists of mush made of bran, meat, milk and some other necessaries. The keeper who has charge of the animal places the mush in large tubs and when the animal opens his mouth to receive the food the keeper shovels it down his throat with a shovel, similar to the way a person would shovel coal into a furnace. CEMENT WALKS. George Clark wishes 10 announce that he is ready to tigure with any one who desires to lay cement walks the coming season, or with any one who has cement work they want “done. Ad dress Geo. W. Clark, 137 S. 7th Ave. tf Wa usa u •Sttsi Pilot. PO3TOFFICE FIGURES. Figures gathered at the postoffice de partment, Washington, D. C., show some interesting things in regard to the business of Wisconsin postoilices. There are in the state seven offices known as first class. They are Milwau kee, Racine, Madison, La Crosse, Osh kosh, Green Bay and Superior. To get in the first class, the total recepts of the olliee must reach $40,000 per annum. A tabulated statement of the business done at the Wisconsin offices for the year 11)04 is as follows: Tostoffice. Gross receipts. Inere se Milwaukee $1,132,114.02 $69,46x.20 Racine £18,143 04 Madison 08,0(38.83 5,033.61 La Crosse 95,212.10 5 226.30 Oshkosh 64,460.68 2,856.81 Green Bay 49,601.94 424.97 Superior 44,182.95 525.20 Fond du Lac. ... 38,026.07 3,376.85 Janesville 37,543.86 1,125.71 Eau Claire 35,520 38 2,371.65 Sheboygan 35,200.00 3,086.41 Appleton 32,600.77 1,009.49 Kenosha 29,819.51 3,203.69 Beloit 28,353.06 2,170.19 Manitowac 25,561.66 3,527.42 Wausau 24,876.52 2,050.40 Ashland 24.110.98 Marinette 22,006.48 336.98 Totals $1,936,260.72 $106,986.97 Racine and Ashland showed a falling off from the previous year. Racine lost $53,976.33 and Ashland $1,620. Racine still does a business of over one-lifth as much as Milwaukee, while its popula tion is only one-tenth as much. This is accounted for by the fact that a patent medicine firm located there buys more stamps for advertising matter than are sold in any second or third class city in the state. The Wausau post olliee shows a healthy increase in business. The establishment of rural routes invariably increase the business of the town they lead out of. 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 incli 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. NO MORE GOAT. Local members of the Modern Wood men order will be interested in know ing that a recommendation will be made this year before the Head- Camp that the ritual of the order be so thoroughly safe guarded that no por tion or passage of it eau be construed to warrant the use of any camp goat or other “dangerous appliances.” The supporters of this recommendation argue that the horse play detracts from the dignity of the order, which is now so large and influential, that such practices cannot be permitted. The society also has had several damage suits to contend with through the in itiation ceremonies. ♦ • Advertised .Letters. List of letters remaining uncalled for in the Wausau P. O. for the week end ing May 29, 1905. In calling for same please say “advertised.” Arenberg, Ed. Klemish,Mrs.Lizzie Andresen, Julius Marqrdt, Herman Alexander, J. A. Nonrse, A. E. S. Crosby & Cos. Peterson, Gena (2) Cavanaugh, Edw. Parker, H. C. Gird man, Jake Schultz, Alfred K. Geske, Mrs. Ed. Schultz, Louisa Henler, Jac St. Clair, Florence Krinke, Wm. Wladek, John Foreign. John Litzenbeger. SIOO Reward. SIOO. The readers of this paper will be pleased to learn that there is at least one dreaded disease that science has been able to cure in ail Its stages, and that is Catarrh. Hall’s Catarrh Cure is the only positive cure now known to the medical fraternity. Catarrh being a constitu tional disease, requires a constitionul treat ment. Hall s Catarrh Cure is taken imernally. acting directly upon the blood and mucous sur faces of the system, thereby destroying the foundation of the disease, and giving the patient strength by building up the constitu tion and assisting nature in doing its work. The proprietors hive so much faith in its cura tive powers that they offer One Hundred Dollars for any case that it LdU *o cure. Send for list of testimonials. Address: F. J. CHENEY * Cos.. Toledo. O. Sold by Druggists, 75c. Take Hall's Family Pills for constipatiou. WaiJsaU, Wls. f tUespay, JIJMe 6, 190S. IN MEMORY OF THE DEAD. The quality of weather given us by the weather man for Memorial day could not be complained of and every thing was auspicious for a proper observance of that great national holi day. The program as previously pub lished in the Pilot was carried out in detail and nothing interfered to prevent the plans from proceeding as arranged. Shortly after one o’clock the different organizations and people assembled at the court house square where brief ser vices were held. Mounted on a plat form Atty. F. P. Regner made a splen did address and was accorded the deepest attention throughout. A quar tette composed of Messrs. E. M. James, Gustav Boehm, A. V. Gearhart and R Janes sang seyeral songs. The mem bers of Carl H. Mueller Camp of Sons of Veterans then placed llowers on the soldiers’ monument and the line of march was taken up to the cemetery in the following order: Marshal of Day—J. E Young. Members of Police Force. City Officials and Council Members. Speaker of Day and Escort. Columbia Band. Cos. G, W. N. G. Wausau M. W. A. Drill Team. Schofield M. W. A. Drill Team. Sons of Veterans. Flower Girls in Carriages. Cutler Post in Carriages. Citizens in Carriages. At the cemetery the services were about the same as in former years. The G. A. R. ritual service was the first in order, the quartette rendered several selections, the band played several pieces and the ilower girls, in charge of a committee of Post members, strewed llowers on the graves of deceased sol diers. Rev. W. O. Carrier, president of Carroll college, Waukesha, who came here for the occasion, delivered the ad dress of the day and lack of space for bids giving a detailed account of it. It was not the old time-worn Memorial day oration that has become tiresome, but in comparison with such was like a breath of fresh air wafted o’er an ap preciative assemblage. All of the manufacturers observed the clay by closing their factories, and the stores were closed the greatef part of the day. 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. Bakkf.k & Stewart Lumber Cos. m 2 mod. Wausau, Wis. HAD VENISON. John Chiber, a I’esident of the town of Texas, was arrested Wednesday and on next Saturday will have a hearing on the charge of having venison in his possession out of season. Complaint was made to Deputy Game Warden K. T. Hougen, of Marathon City, that Chiber had violated the game laws and he searched the latter’s premises and succeeded in finding four hams, two of which were being cured in a smoke house. Chiber claimed that while go ing through the woods near his place he ran across the earcas of a deer, which had been shot. He carried the carcas home, but as part of the meat had commenced to get putrid, he buried some of it but saved the two fresh hams which were found by the game warden. The two hams in the smoke house, he claimed, were from the carcas of a calf he had purchased of a neighbor. At his preliminary examina tion he pleaded not guilty to the charge, and to give him time to procure wit nesses, by whom to substantiate his claims, the time of hearing was set on the above date. Chiber may not he guilty of the offense charged, but it is certain that some violators of the game laws live in his section, for numerous complaints have come from that town. UNDER HEAVY BONDS. Leopold Singhofer, a farmer residing in the town of Kronenwetter, was ar rested Wednesday evening and brought to this city and locked up. The com plainant is his daughter, Lydia, aged sixteen, who charges the crimes of incest and criminal assault. The in formation states that the first offense was committed ir. October, 1900, when she was twelve years of ag_ and the last offense on May 21st of the present year. Singhofer is a man about fifty years of age and his reputation prior to his arrest has not been of the best, ac cording to all accounts. He has threat ened his family on numerous occasions and the members were in great fear of him. \\ nen he saw the sheriff coming he hid himself but was found and placed under arrest. He had his preliminary hearing Thursday morning and that the state might have time to collect testimony his examination was set for next Sat urday. The district attorney asked that the bond be made sufficiently large to keep him in j*i, for if released the man might go home and do violence to his family. The bond was fixed at $4,000 and Singhofer no doubt will re main in jail until trial. He no doubt is booked for a good long term in the state’s prison, and if the charges against him are true he ought to be kept from the society of other people the balance of his life. club banquet. After the elapse of a few months, dur ing which there was nothiug doing, the V\ außau Men’s club resumed its activi ties Wednesday, when the first banquet of the season was given at Mercer's hall. The banquet was w'ell attended by members, non-members and mem* bers of the Wisconsin Shorthorn Breed ers’ association. It was in the nature of a farewell to Supt. Karl Mathie, who is soon to leave the city and after all had supplied the demands of their appetites, Mr. Mathie was introduced by President (4. 1). Jones, as the first speaker of the evening. Mr. Mathie confined his remarks to the management of the city schools, the interest taken by citizens in school affairs, the liberality of Wausau people as directed toward the schools, the high class of citizens appointed on the school board and of the assistance and co-operation that had been given him by the people during the past nine years that he has been superintendent. In stating the advancement that has been made in the schools of the country siuce the time read in’, ’ritin’ and ’rith metic were considered the only essen tials in a common school education, Mr. Mathie said that the schools of Wausau were well organized but their work was just begun. John F. Lamont, who is soon to re tire as county superintendent of schools mentioned the close relationship and harmony that had existed during his terms of olliee, between the city and county schools in affairs bearing on the v. Afare of those schools. Mr. Mathie’s work in the city schools, he said, had grown so that his name had been spread throughout the state as an educator. Dr. W. (_).• Carrier, president of Carroll college, Wankesha, stated that it was always a great pleasure to him to visit his old friends in Wausau, that the same spirit of hospitality was mani fested stronger on each of his visits and that the people of Wausau were known throughout the state for their unity and harmonious action in accomplishing things for the city's progress. When it comes time for him to retire from the activities of life, he said, lie would come back to Wausau to live. C. B. Bird expressed no fear of losing Mr. Mathie as a resident of Wausau. He expected that a lew years’ residence in Minnesota would be sufficient to cause our present e ; ty superintendent to come back to the best city on earth and remain a permanent resident. W. S. Guilford, of Racine, represent ing the Wisconsin Agriculturist, who was in the city to attend the Shorthorn Breeders’ association sale, was called upon and paid a compliment to Wau sau and her people. E. E. Jones, of Rockland, secretary of the above named association said that with each successive visit he made to Wausau his love for the city and its people was strengthened. A nominating committee recom mended the names of the following for office and they were unanimously elected: President —M. B. Rosenberry. Vice-Pres.—Louis Marchetti. Secy, and Treas.—(). K. Ringle. Executive committee—M. B. Rosen berry, O. L. Ringle, C. S. Curtis, L. Marchetti. J. F. Lamout and W. R. Chellis, to whom had been given the work of sup erintending the raising of sugar beets on the Naeff farm last summer, made their report. Over twenty acres of the above farm was sown to beet seed last spring but some of the land not being adapted to beet raising and the season being bad, a roor crop was harvested in the fall. I- above named gentle men reported tha k ifter the crop had been sold and all expenses paid there was a shortage of over SBOO to he made up by the club. One gentleman present immediately signed his name for SIOO and L. K. Wright was appointed a com mittee of one, with power to appoint assistants, to solicit funds to make up the balance of the shortage. WILL HOLD PICNIC. At another meeting of fraternal society representatives held Friday evening in the court house it was de cided to hold a picnic on July Fourth. As little interest has been manifested thus far in the enterprise a committee of live was appointed to visit lodges that have not so far been represented, on their next meeting nights and bring the matter before them. This lack of interest it is thought is due more to neglect than to an unpatriotic spirit. A committee of one was also appointed to attend the council meeting at its session this evening and ask for a dona tion to help pay expenses. Another meeting will be held at the court house on Friday evening June 9th, at which it is hoped every society in the city will be represented. A soliciting committee will in all liklihood be appointed at that meeting to solicit funds and on the amount of funds secured will depend the magnitude of the day’s program. The sentiment appears to be to assess each society 10c per member. This wiil not be collected front the members individually, hut it is to be taken out of the treasury of each society and then only to be collected in case of a short age. In case of running behind each society would be assessed its pro rata share. It will simply be a guarantee fund. If enough money can be collect ed a hand will be engaged and the societies will form in the morning and parade to the fair grounds, where good speakers will make addresses and there will be such a varied program as to make it interesting for all who attend. L'uless the fraternal societies get up a picnic for the Fourth there will be no public celebration of any kind and Wausau will be dead while all the sur rounding towns are making Rome howl. It is believed that the meeting of next Friday will be an enthusiastic one which will be well attended. Every society is invited to send a representa tive and to participate in the picnic. Mrs. W. R. Chellis entertained friends at a einch party Thursday afternoon. Prizes were won by Mesdames Henry Rader, Peter Fay and Geo. Haider. EXHIBITION. At the high school building, last Fri day afternoon and evening, an exibition of the drawing and manual training work of the city schools was open for public inspection. The gymnasium was reserved for the manual training work and the first floor for the drawing. Any scholar who succeeded in getting a drawing or a piece of furniture in this display has reason to be proud, for only the best were on exhibition. The drawing work was arranged as follows: All the first grade work from the differ ent buildings, in one room, etc., so the work of the same grades in different buildings could be compared. The Columbia, fifth grade, work deserves special mention, for its neat and at tractive appearance. Asa whole the drawings were line and should have been inspected by every parent in the city. In the gymnasium combination racks, desks, writing desks, chairs, picture frames, etc., were arranged so as to show the work done by the boys in the manual training departments of the high and Lincoln schools uuder the supervision of Mr. Hamrick and Mr. Johnson, respectively. Avery beauti ful table made by Walter Strouse was the most skillful piece of work in the display while the following pieces were full worthy of praise: A table made by James Ryan; another which August Kickbush put together; a hall tree built by Karl Kratz; clocks by Owen Means and Earl Lake; a pedestal, very neatly made, by Frank McEarchron, and an old colonial seat built by Freddie Levenhagen. Some very clever, burnt and turned work was shown which added greatly to the very complete dis play. HIGH SCHOOL NOTES. Thursday afternoon, Mrs. J. A. Jones presented the high school, in behalf of the VV. C. T. U., with a vorv beauti ful portrait of Miss Francis Willard. Mrs. Jones told ttie pupils a great many interesting facts about Miss Willard’s life. She said Miss Willard was born near Chuvchville, N. Y. Her education consisted of a high school course at Churchville and a course in the North western university. Her life aas de voted to the temperance cause, for which she did a great deal. As an orator she possesed eloquence, humor and power. She died in 1898 in New York (Jity. Today her statue repre sents the state of Illinois in Statuary hall in Washington, she being the only woman that has been honored in this manner. * * * The chemistry class has been set tling up for breakage the past week. How much did you get back? Is a general question, which is answei’ed 72 cents the wrong way by one prominent member. * * * Tomorrow morning a very interesting program is to be given, to which all high school scholars are invited to at tend, at the auditorium. The seniors are especially requested to attend. * * * Tomorrow and Thursday nights the commencement exercises will be held at the high school audiatorium. The program for tomorrow night is the salutatory, two orations and the class play “What’s Next.” Thursday night orations, valedictory and the presenta tion of diplomas. On Friday evening the juniors give the seniors a farewell banquet at Fraternity hall. —■■ • • THE JUVENILE CONCERT. V\ ausau, progressive in most things, bids fair to rival much larger cities in music. We have all listened, entranced, to the exquisite strains of our great violinist, Prof. Reuter. Many of us have heard classical music excellently rendered by our cultured amateurs, both male and female. Upon occasions, the organists and choirs of our churches have given us sacred music of a high order. And now, the children have come to the front to show us what they can do, all by their little selves ! And the little Misses who planned and pre pared the musical entertainment of Friday night last, certainly have done credit to their teachers and to them selves. It is said that comparisons are odious, and where all acquitted them selves so finely, it seems invidious to particularize. But in passing, oue can hardly avoid mentioning the sweet lit tle vocalist, Cornelia McCrossen, who gave two numbers so beautifully. Three cheers for musical Wausau ! And three times three for the young musicians of the city. An Unofficial Reporter.- - • ♦ Cuban Diarrhoea. U. S. soldiers who served in Cuba dur ing the Spanish war know what this disease is, and that ordinary remedies have little more effect than so much water. Cuban diarrhoe is almost as severe and dangerous as a mild attack of cholera. There is one remedy, how ever, that can always be depended upon as will be seen by the following cer tificate from Mrs. Minnie Jacobs of Houston, Texas; “I hereby certify that Chanberlain’s Colic, Cholera and Diar rhoea Remedy cured my husband of a severe attack of Cuban diarrhoea, which he brought home from Cuba. We had several doctors but they did him no good. One bottle of this remedy cured him, as our neighbors will testify. I thank God for so valuable a medicine.” For saie by all druggists. Atty.C. B. Bed, of this city, delivered the Memorial day oration at Marshfield. Of him tue Marshlield Times says: “Mr. Bird departed from the stereotyped form of patriotic addresses and entered upon an original discussion which was greatly epjoyed by the large assem blage. His sane and logical views were admirably expressed and appealed to the reason as well as the patriotism of his hearers.” If in a kind of bilious mood, You wish an aid to digest food, No other pill is half so good As DeWitt’s Little Early Risers. The Famous Little Pills Early Risers cure Constipation, Sick Headache, Biliousness, etc. They never gripe or sicken, but impart early rising energy. Good for children or adults. Sold by W. W. Albers. No. 28—TERMS, SI.BO 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. FOR SALE—seti of nw l 4 and eHL of section town 28. ranee 3, and nJ4 of BwVt, section 8, town 28 range 8, and of svs’4- section 1. town 29, range 7, and ne', of se*4 and B*4 of eeVi. section 31. town 29, range 10, and neti,. section 6, town 80, range. 7, and of se4- section 'l6. town 30, range 7, and of section 85, townlHO, range 7, and nl.j of nw*4. section 86, town 80, range 7, and se'4 of se'4, section 4, town 80, range 8, and nJ4 of Bw % and wjf of ee'A section 10, town 30, range 8, and seti of sw‘4 and kw'4 of ge‘/4, section 12, town 80, range 8, and neVi of nw?4 section 13 town 80, range 8, and n 1 i of ne>4. section 15. town SO, range 8, and sV4 of nwV. section 28, town 80, range 8. and nJ4 of nw 1 . section 24, town 30, range 8, and e}s of ne*4t section 16, town SO, range 9, and se’4, section 18, town 30, range 9, and w)-£ of se 1 .,. section 19, town 80, range 9, and sw) A seer ion 20, town 30, range 9, ami "f ne' t and se',.. section 21, town 80. range 9, and ne l * of uw}4 and w'4 of nw'4 and of swJ4. section 22, town 80, range 9, p nil se!4< section 27, town 30, range 9, and nw*4 of nef£ and section 28, town 30, raDge 9, and e)i of ao\i and sej-i, section 33, town 30, range 9, andswI*, 1 *, section 10, town 30, range 10. *2 * le I *K. . \ - *- 8. j S/ armerr J I *‘-'Y —** — ■ —!■ . —* ——b —— r. —l~ , 1 a fc: I $ 51 I : • I * ! • \ * \ * ! *23 ; 1 ; 1 I t sin. ro* srmrnr . , I K'■ 1— "H" 'rTI ——1 — E —r _ *~T ! I ./ ; I ■ f ; j : .jW* p and ; | I m ** to a r r I !. I , | l - l - l - | e | 'e | i II t /WtsncA’ snrse-rt ! I 1 | > ■—r — u •U" |" -""IT 1 - IT—1 —B — | ! 1 v\ is 1 1 * • • * * 4 \ \ V / w : ' It I |Hii // to a r , r 1 : 1v , . i!:?~ £ k'& * - l-tri V * , JS/.OCT* > A_- i J 1 jo lr ! * <j> 'i' li!b ' !? * jj ) M s " V | •O 44* *9 t T • [ A M \zz‘^z 5 K For prices and terms, or any information relating to the above described lots and lands, apply at my office, Henry B. Huntington. OUR LINE OF TANS IS COMPLETE * Tan Vici ( Colored Russia Calf and Champagne Leather yf 1 \\ J\ selection ever shown in \ \ T this city. Come and let us show I y° u the latest novelties in this sea -1 \ son’s footwear. X) MAYER, t ”-m- Largest Exclusive Shoe House iu the Northwest. For the Languor of y LJ q rrciv’o Early Spring take I . O 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 feeoly. Another good Spring Tonic is Beef, Iron and Wine. W. W. ALBERS, DRUGGIST. 301 Third Street, East Side. 312 First Avenue, West Side. Important OUR WALL PAPER will continue to be sold at a sacrifice, one-half price and less until line is closed. W + A* BAEBWAtB Scott Street Grocer, STORE IN PILOT BLOCK. You Will Always Find our Stock Fresh. 'DUONT ! Goods delivered to any rt-IOINfc., 14*,. ! part of the city free PICTURES, HAMMOCKS most NOVELTIES and J ,000 Books at sale price for month of June. This is a fine opportunity for buyers. Do not miss it. G. W.^WILSON 508 Third Street.