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F. L. HTTUDSOUNT
509 THIRD STREET,' WAUSAU, WIS. HOT JULY DAYS suggest cool wearing apparel. Another thing we are reminded of is that it’s time to clean up on summer goods. We have sharpened our pencil for the hardest cut we can afford. The first loss is always the easiest. 5,000 yards choice summer goods, regularly sold for 10c, 12J and 15c, to close at 5 cents a yard 5,000 yards Batiste, Foulards, Dimities, etc., value up to 20c, to close, IOC P er 2,000 yards imported Linen Batiste, colored woven, polka dot Swisses, fancy mercerized goods, value 50c and 75c per yard, slashed to 25 cents per yard Silks for Shirt Waists and Suits 20 per cent, discount on all fancy colored silks, only a few left. 20 per cent, discount on wool or cotton voilles. Good selection left. We invite an early inspection. W. Hi_ KCXJDSOINr SO!) THIRD STREET, WAUSAU, WIS. SHORT NEWS ITEMS. C " ' The summer meeting of Wisconsin State Horticultural society will be held at Oshkosh on Saturday next. If you want paints that cover well, look well and wear well, buy of O. C. Cullies. His are “the best what gives.” Plans are under consideration for holding the annual picnic of the Pres byterian church. It will be held some time early in August at the fair grounds. The ladies of St. Cecelia’s Aid society arc giving their lirst church social. It is given on the lawn of Fr. J. J. Brennan and will continue into this evening. The Wausau Telephone company has issued anew directory which will be distributed ttiis week. It is designed to last until the new automatic ’phones are installed. The board of review is in session at the city hall daily, and will be for sometime. We understand that there is a disposition to raise valuations throughout the city. George, son of Anton Schlias, of Bir namwood, died Sunday at the Riverside hospital after an illness of three and one-half weeks. The boy was two years old. The remains were removed to Birnamwood the same evening for burial. A meeting of the board of education was held last evening. The only matters of importance talked over was the school census and the advisability of making numerous small repairs to school buildings. The roof of the high school building leaks and will be given an overhauling. During the warm weather of the past ten days, the court house square has been taken possession of by those who were looking for a cool place under shady trees. It only demonstrates that Wausau should have several convenient ly located parks for the pleasure and comfort of its citizens. It is told of a central Kansas editor, whose paper has adopted “fonctic” spelling, that he recently received the following protest from an old subscrib er. “Ituk your paper for leven years and if you kant spell eny better than you hev been doing for the last two months you may just stopit.” At a very large gathering of people a dashing young widow stooped down to tie her shoestring. When she arose and started to walk away she found (rather he found) that she had tied one end to the shoestring of a handsome young man. It was a mistake, of course, but they were married the very next day at high noon. When a merchant advertises a good article he finds advertising pays. Last week O. C. Callies advertised the mer its of Fly Fluid through the columns of this family paper, and the result was that he had to hire an extra clerk to wait on people as long as the supply lasted. He has got in another stock of this well known and only fly chaser. A Chicago man was in the city the latter part of last week for the purpose of making arrangements to open a store in the Nichols’ block. He gave it that it was his intention to soon open a store for the sale of household furnish ing goods, similar to ones conducted in larger cities. Everything will be handled that goes toward furnishing a home, from a toothpick to a Brussels carpet. WISCONSIN BUSINESS UNIVERSITY MORE GRADUATES OCCUPYING GOOD POSITIONS THAN ALL OTHER BUSINESS SCHOOLS IN WISCONSIN COMBINED. SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS ENROLLING THIS MONTH Send for catalogue containing portraits of nearly 1,000 Toland graduates now employed. DRESS: W. B. U., LA CROSSE, WIS. DOIT NOW ymnk yaK -m. /r% — ■ , ■ h - ■ _ ■ Lawrence & Chubbuek, Dentists. New Offices--Lawrence Block, Nos. BIS and 517 Third Street. Paul Luedtke, a lad 17 years of age, had the fingers of his right hand mashed in the Curtis Yale factory No. 1, yesterday. Wausau, last Sunday, as some sup posed, was not the coldest spot on earth. There was a snow storm at Neenah that day. Miss Edna Reed, who has been in Milwaukee the past year, has accepted a position to teach in our city schools for the coming year. The Methodist congregation at Mosiuee has recently paid oil' a church debt which has been hanging over the edifice for a number of years. Wm. Merklein has purchased the building now occupied by Gilham & Flick as a meat market and will move it to north Sixth street when it is vacated. A room is being fixed up in the base ment of the James Music Co.’s store which will be used as a bargain depart ment for second hand musical instru ments. The Good Templars will meet on Wednesday evenings instead of Satur day, after this. This week there will be meetings both on Wednesday and Saturday. Jas. Weipingcr, the supposed insane man who shot and killed John Mc- Arthur, chief of police of Autigo, a few weeks ago, has been charged with murder and bound over for trial in cir cuit court. The county board bridge committee, composed of F. X. Schilling, A. Emmer ich, H. Schwantes, J. W. Wagner and J. C. Searing, will meet at the court house Saturday next for the transaction of business. What is dead paint? When the oil departs, paint is dead. Linseed oil is the life of paint and when you purchase paints for your house you had better see Callies first and get advice founded on his experience. Caroline Zastrow, aged 86 years, died Saturday at her home in the town of Wausau, old age being the cause. She had resided in Marathon county for nearly fifty years. The funeral was held this afternoon from St. Stephen’s church. Ralph LaFountain has leased the north half of the Althen store on Third Ave. and will open a grocery store in about two weeks. He is an old resident of the west side but for several years past has been acting as millwright for the Brocks & Ross Lbr. Cos. at Scho field. A crew of men is making many needed repairs to the road on Seventh street. A low portion at the corner of Hamilton, where water has settled after each rain storm, has been filled in and the hill north of Hamilton is being cut down so as to allow the water to run the other way. The E. W. Arbogast Motor Cos. filed articles of incorporation today with the register of deeds. The stockholders named in the papers are E. W. Arbo gast, Robt. Kickbusch and Jos. Reiser. The capital stock is SIO,OOO. The pur pose ot the company is to conduct a business for the sale of automobiles, supplies, etc. The saw mill at Mellen, owned by Foster A- Latimer, was destroyed by fire on Sunday. The tire started in the boiler room and was under such head way when discovered that it could not be gotten under control. The estimated loss is $30,000 covered by insurance. George Foster, formerly of this city, is one of the owners of the property. A vest pocket directory of the Baptist church has been issued the past week. It is filled with valuable information and was compiled by Rev. Patch. State Supt. Carey has appointed C C. Parlin, principal of the Wausau schools, as one of the conductors of the Yilas county teachers’ institute, which is to be held at Eagle River beginning Aug. 7th. Martin Jessoviack died Thursday night at the home of his daughter, Mrs. John Muszynski, residing on Fourth Ave. The cause of death was old age, he being past 95 years. His funeral was held Saturday morning. Prof. Tobey, of Chippewa Falls, who has been selected superintendent of our city schools, will arrive in the city, accompanied by his family, on the sth of August. He has rented the residence of Chas. Winton, on Sixth street. Miss Amy Rosenberry, of Wausau, is the guest of the Misses Ethel Me- Naughton and Winifred Macomber. A dinner party will be given in Miss Rosenbcrry’s honor this evening at the Macomber home. —Tomahawk Leader. Flverybody who owns a piece of ground in Wausau has been thoroughly stirred up the past week over the insects that have attacked shade trees. Spray ing kerosene on the trees has been reported to and the result will perhaps be all that is desired. Geo. Hart, who has been ill for the past two weeks with nervous prostra tion and a threatened attack of pneumonia, is somewhat better at present. He was up town for the first time Saturday. He is considering tak ing a long vacation to recuperate. There will be a partial eclipse of the sun on August 30th, visible in Wisconsin if it isn’t cloudy and people arise early enough. It will take place between 5:14 o’clock and 6:28. There will be a partial eclipse of the moon on the night of Aug. 14th, from 8:47 until 10:51. The United States court, by a recent ruling, prohibits police departments from sending out descriptions and pic tures of criminals or supposed crim inals on postal cards. Such pictures and descriptions must be enclosed in an envelope hereafter. Local shoe dealers experienced quite a thriving business Friday in the sale of tan shoes. The reason for this was that 11. J. Abraham, captain of Cos. G, received orders the day previous from the adjutant general that his men must come to camp provided with that kind of shoes. • The bridge crossing Jim Moore creek, built but a few years ago has become, like Shakespeare’s opinion of the world, badly out of joint, and a crew of men are at work making repairs. Stone abutments will be constructed to hold it up, the steel tube supports being twisted out of line. It is reported that several farmers’ boys residing in the town of Texas have been picking line shot out of their hides since last Thursd. y night Clias. Morgenrath, who lives on the old Beilis farm in that town has been bothered of late with boys stealing his cherries. Thursday night a son of Mr. Morgen roth discovered several bo; a in the orchard and blazed away at them wi:h an old shot gun. A yell of pain re sounded and the intruders ran for the road as fast as their legs could carry them. As an undertaker has not been called to that neighborhood it is I thought the boys’ injuries are not serious. LIBRARY BUILDING. Last Friday evening, at a special meeting to consider plans for anew library building, there was a full at tendance of the Wausau Library Board, as follows: Mesdames D. L. Plnmer,S. M. Quaw, VV. C. Dickens, P. V. O. VanVechten, Messrs. Louis Marchetti, H. G. F'lieth, J. Ripczinski, F. H. Gem-icb and E. B. Thayer. F'or a month there had been an attempt to get together on some one plan, but opinions differed. The board first decided upon a two story building and for which plans were ac cordingly asked from and submitted by the following architects: Phillip Dean and J. H. Jeffries, of Wausau; C. H. Van Ryn and Ferry & Claus, of Mil waukee; G. W. Maher, of Chicago, and Mr. F'oeller, of Green Bay. Phillip Dean’s plan had a majority on an informal ballot but missed by one of being adopted on a formal vote. F’or the reason that the board could not agree on any one plan and for the further reason that some of the local contractors (who had been called in to look at the plans) gave it as their opinion that the buildings could not be constructed and first class materials used for the amount given by Mr. Carnegie—s2s,ooo, it was voted to ask for one story plans from the same architects. A resolution was passed, the main points of which being that each plan was to be on a scale of F of an Inch to the foot; four elevations shown; plan to be without coloring and the name of the architect not to appear. All of the architects, with the excep tion of Mr. F'oeller, of Green Bay, again submitted plans. The resolution under which the plans were drawn was fol lowed by all with the exception of Mr. Maher, of Chicago. His plan was drawn one eighth of an inch to the foot, was colored, showed only one elevation and contained the name of the architect in a bold hand in one cor’iei. Objections were raised to this plan being allowed, under the circum stances, to enter into competition, hut a ruling to the contrary, permitted it to be hung upon the walls for consider ation with the others. The one story plans were inspected for the first time by the board on Mon day evening, July 17th, at which time the choice was between the plans of Ferry & Claus and Phillip Dean. An adjournment was taken until Friday evening in hopes of securing a full at tendance. As has been stated, all members were present on that evening and after a season of voting the follow ing motion was passed: “That the secretary be instructed to write Geo. VV. Maher, of Chicago, that a majority of this board adopted his sketch and suggest that he come to Wausau and hold a conference as to detail and cost as soon as possible.” The writer of this, being a member of the board, very naturally had a choice of the particular kind of architecture which he thought should go on the site selected. It so happened that his selection was a plan drawn by a home architect, so he felt doubly justified in holding to his choice to the end. However, there was a majority who did not think as he and a few others did, and that majority made a choice — which it had a perfect right to do—and the style of architecture, presented by Mr. Maher, will adorn the library site. The building selected may not be large enough, but nothing prevents the board if it so elects, from having it enlarged; it may not suit exactly in other partic ulars, still the board can make such changes as will make it come pretty close, at least, to meeting the views, not only of its members but the com munity at large, if it so chooses. The insinuations made in a city paper that there are any on the board afraid to express their convictions in this matter, is a rank insult. Barring the writer, of course, the Pilot knows, and says without the least hesitancy, that the board is composed of citizens who are patriotic in the highest sense and have only the best interests of our city at heart; they are men and women of ideas, of course, and thereon we base our judgment. That they will give the people of Wausau a beautiful library building, complete in all its details, and one which will be a credit to the city, no one need fear for one moment. The members of the board will probably receive the most unjust and unreason ab'e criticisms from those who have not placed one cert upon the subscrip tion list. BONNIE^COTLAND. A delightful entertainment, under the auspices of the Senior Christian F)n deavor society, will be held in the Pres byterian church on Wednesday even ing, namely, an address by liev. Joseph Brown, of Marshfield, on “Bonnie Scotland,” the land of his birth, which he has recently visited. Mr. Brown will be interesting alike to the children and their parents. His daughter may ac company him and recite a Scotch dialect poem. Alfred Wilson will also sing a Scotch song. A small charge of ten cents will be made so that all may come; the object is to help the society raise twenty five dollars for a pledge towards purchasing a piano for the primary department in the Sunday school. 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. Barker & Stewart Lumber Cos. m 2 mod. Wausau, Wis. APPROPRIATED S3OO. A meeting was held at the court house Saturday night by property holders for the purpose of taking action to stamp out the cottony scale, which threatens destruction of our shade trees, and though the meeting had not been very well advertised there was a fairly good attendance. The meeting was called to order by H. G. F'lieth and Prof. R. B Johns was called upon to give some in formation regarding the insect, and de scribed it substantially as given in another column of this issue. He told of the experience people in Southern Wisconsin towns had had with it and the methods that had been applied to destroy it. Others were called upon and gav* interesting talks. H. G. F'lieth, K. B. Johns, Oscar Wenneberg and Dr. L. M. Willard composed a committee selected to draft resolutions and a resolution was framed which contained in substance the following: That at the above meeting it was the unanimous opinion of all present that steps must be taken immediately to stamp out the pest that has begun the work of destruction to our shade trees, and it being the opinion that the work can best be done by the board of park commissioners it is voted that the board be given full power to do the work and that a spfecial meeting of the council be called on Monday evening tor the purpose of taking such action as is neccessary in the matter. The resolu tion was directed to Mayor FI. C. Zim merman and he accordingly summoned the council members in special session last night, a number of citizens and the park board being present. The matter was discussed at length and plans were devised for carrying on the work. The plan decided on was to place the city’s engine in the hands of a crew and , spray every tree in effected districts. | One hose of 50 feet in length will be used for trees on the front of a lot and one of 150 feet for those on the back of a lot. Alderman M. C. Flwing introduced a resolution providing for an appropria tion of S3OO for carrying on the work, purchasing kerosene oil, etc., which was passed by the unanimous vote of the council. In this way it is thought the insects can be killed in a short time. If the matter is left to property owners alone, some will take measures to kill the bugs, while others will not and the hugs of the man who does not spray his trees will move over onto the trees of the man who does the work, and conse quently the insect cannot be stamped out. With the work left in the hands of the park board, aided by citizens, there will be some system in the matter and good results can be obtained. In F'ond du Lac and a number of other cities whose simile trees had become infested, similar action has been taken. The park board will begin work at once, but it is well that the work of citizens, already begun, be not relaxed. BOY RETURNED. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Beyer, who reside at 336 West street, were worked up to a great pitch of excitement Saturday over the fact that their son, Willie, a boy fourteen years of age, who went out into the woods the day before to pick berries, had not returned. The boy started out toward Rib hill but failed to come home that night. Then his parent got anxious. Next morning the father started out to find him but was unsuccessful. He reported the matter to the police and a number of men formed a searching party and went out and scoured the country in the vicinity of where the boy was sup posed to have gone, but failed to find any trace of him. Knowing that the boy sometimes visited at the home of an uncle in the country a brother was sent there on a bicycle and found the lad, but instead of reporting the matter and relieving the minds of their parents, both boys visited until even ing, when they returned home. A fact developed during the search which shows how people can be mistaken. The searching party ran across several people who were positive they had seen the boy in the vicinity of the Rib river bridge, when the truth of the mat ter is he had not been sv_ywhere Dear there. Reports received later indicate that a great deal of damage resulted through out the county from the wind storm which occurred the lirst of last week. Wm. Gehrke, in a letter received later from his father, who resides in the town of Maine, was informed that the latter had two head of cattle killed in the storm, his barn was unroofed and he suffered great damage to his growing crops. Reports from the town of Hewitt state that the storm was unusally severe in that section. Crops were greatly damaged, houses were unroofed ami much growing timber was blown down. The storm appears to have visited nearly every county in the state and many trains were delayed as a consequence of trees being blown down across the track. It will soon come to pass that Wisconsin people must provide them selves with cyclone cellars as do the people of Kansas and the Dakotas Farmers residing abound Kaukauna have transposed the old saw, “Make hay while the sun shines” ami have been making hay while the noon shines. They have cut hay during the recent moonlight nights, which they have been able to stack the next after noon. This they did because of the un settled condition of the weather. In low lands the farmers have had to hang their hay on fences to let it cure, be cause of their farms being hooded with water. MATTRESSES All Styles fg||| JLg. All Sizes All Grades All Prices RITTER & DEUTSCH, 206-208 Third Street. PLEASANT TRIP. Mr. and Mrs. E. K. F'arrell returned home Thursday after six weeks spent in visiting different cities in the Pacific coast states. Mr. Farrell reports that himselt and wife thoroughly enjoyed the trip and ouly regretted that they could not stay longer. In Portland he saw Robt. F'awcett and a young man named Allen who used to live here, also Dan Altenburg. He visited Everett and there met Lyman E., Charles B and Stephen FI Thayer, A. Sherbert and a number of other former Wausau people. In Snohomish he met Chas. Tupper and sons Chas. Jr, and George. In Coer D’alieu he met Bert Good rich. At a place called St. John, about 5 or C miles out of Portland, the Barker 6 Stewart Lbr. Cos. is building a large mill. Mr. F'arrell, in common with everyone who has visited the Western states, tells of the large trees, giants of the forest, to be seen there. At the Lewis and Clark exposition he saw cedar logs eight feet in diameter and fir equally as large. The exposition, he says, is a very fine show and there is a very large attendance on the grounds each day. He states that some parts of the West is very poor for agricultural purposes but many large orchards of various varieties of fruit trees can be seen in the valleys. Some of these valleys are beautiful but withal he says Wisconsin has more charms for him. He further says that the claims of Washington being a great state for rain showers is largely exaggerated. More rain fell here in three days before he left than he saw all the time he was out there. In all his experience, he says, he never saw such abundant wheat fields as he did while passing through Minnesota and the Dakotas. looiTat 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 Fix. *A* 2.25 2nd grade or 5 inch... 1.80 3rd “ Culls 80 And the p'aee to save money on lum ber and lath at Barker & Stewart Lum ber Co.’s island mill. passesTcut off. According to a law passed June 20th, 1905, many public officials will either have to give up their transportation or resign. The railroads have issued cir culars relative to the matter and the same ireceived by many in Wausau. The list of public officials as defined in cludes any political committee; any candidate for any office or position under the constitution and laws of the state or under any ordinance of any town, city or village of the state and any person holding any office of the above character. A school teacher, notary public, constable, road super visors or members of library, school or other board, alderman, street commis sioner, etc., is an office holder within the meaning of the law. The term free pass includes any form of ticket or mileage entitling the holder to travel over any part of the line or lines of any railroad, issued to the holder as a gift, or in consideration of any service performed, or to be per formed by such holder except where such ticket or mileage is used by such holder in performance of his duties as an employe ot the railroad issuing the transportation. TARGET PRACTICE- Following are the scores made on the ritie range of the Wausau Sharp shooters’ society, Sunday : CLASS A. K D H. Binzer 206 60 Otto Mueller 204 70 W. Koppe 184 66 CLASS B. W\ Lohmar 196 61 J Dern 196 57 H. Smith 11*4 50 F. Ritter 180 59 PI A P Paul Weinkauf..... 172 45 G. Nrftz 162 48 H. Wahldick 156 56 Otto Kieper 127 58 C. Hapke 134 52 The above cut illustrates Dr. Searles’ method of reaching the ear through the nose and throat. HpIIERE are not less than 500 Ear Cases in this city that Dr. Searles would like to see while he is here. A young lady was in the office a few days ago suffering from abcess of the ear with one-third of the drum destroyed. The doctor proposed to reform the drum in from four to six weeks. She did not accept. There is trouble in store for her. John D. Rockefeller sent a daughter to Vienna to have the same work done. Dr. Searles has restored ear drums that were completely washed away by disease. Mrs. Conklin, ot Rockford, 111., had her hearing restored by Dr. Searles. She had been totally deaf in the left ear for twenty years, and one-half so in the right ear. Her goodbye to the doctor was accompanied with : “ I am going to give the aurists of Rockford a talking to.” Office Hours 9to J 2—2 to 4 In Lawrence Block This is the proper season for fanners and chicken breeders to rid their coops and fowls of chicken lice. The only effective remedy and one that is inex pensive is Callies’ Chicken Lice Killer. Its use will not harm your chickens in the least and frees them from all in sects. Sold in any quantity. O. C. Callies, store, 313 315 Jackson street. Rev. Joseph Brown, of Marshfield, will lecture at the Presbyterian church tomorrow evening, under the auspices of the C. E. society, the proceeds to be applied to the piano fund. Mr. Brown’s subject will be Scotland. That country is the land of his birth and he has recently visited it and is therefore com petent to give his audience some inter esting and valuable information regard ing the land of old castles and beautiful lochs. Cos. (1 departed for Camp Douglas, Saturday morning, with nearly a full company, and was escorted by the Col umbia band to the depot, where two coaches were in waiting for the boys. We made arrangements to get a few notes on the company’s doings in camp, for this issue, but our reporter evidently is too much interested in passing events and has failed us. The boys will return home next Friday evening. Geo. Haas, who is charged with hav ing murdered Franz Pasnecker, at the latter’s home in the town of Stettin one night recently, appeared in court yes terday to answer to the charge. He waived examination and was bound over for trial in circuit court, being held without bail. Haas is visibly effected either by his confinement or by a realization of what he has done. Unless a change of scene comes soon it is thought he will lose his mind. “Many wed, more are parted.” An instance of the truth of the old saw’ was illustrated Saturday in circuit court when two petitions were tiled for the severing of marital connections. Mrs. Nettie Clark asks for a divorce from her husband, Lyle Clark, on the grounds of cruel treatment. She also asks for alimony. Helena Lemke also wants a divorce from her husband, Otto, whom she alleges has abusively treated her. Their matrimonial relations were of short duration. They married only about a year ago. A number of St. Mary’s Court of Catholic Foresters went over to Marsh field Saturday evening for the purpose of taking the scalps of the Marshfield base ball team, but in undertaking the job they had miscalculated. The Marshfield fellows rolled up a score of twenty-two while they gave the Wausau players six complimentary runs. The local boys blame their left fielder for the loss of the game. While engaged in tightening his belt a bail was batted over his head, which he did not see. The other players yelled at him to field the ball and he did not know where to look for it and four of Marshfield’s players crossed the plate. TraTßlers Gniie, OHIGAOO AND NOUTHWESTERN BAILWAY. Leave Arrive Wansau Wausau T 2:42 a.m. 1:35 a.m. Oshkosh, Fond dn Lac, 1 7:20 am. 3:10 a.m. Milwaukee and Chicago, 112:30 p. m. 12:04 p.m. J 11:15 p.m. 10:20 p.m. Antigo, Bhinelandar, / \ Hurley and Ashland, 2 **P- m - ’ ) 11:15p.m. 8:10a.m. 1 1:35 a.m. 2:42 a.m. Marshfield, St. Paul, I 10:00a.m. Minneapolis and west f 12:04 p. m. 4:46 p.m- J 10:20 p. m. 11:00p.m, Parlor car on day trains. Train leaving 11:15 p. m. has sleeper for Milwaukee and Chicago. Train leaving at 1:35 a. m. has sleeper and re clining chair car for Bt. Paul and Minneapolis. Tickets sold and baggage checked to all impor tant points in the United States, Canada and Mexico. O. MoNahohton .Agent. 0., W. A BT. P. BAILWAY. For Chicago, Milwaukee and west, daily 8:05 p.m. For Chicago, Milwaukee and west, daily except Sunday 10:40 a.m. For the north, daily, except Sunday 9:10 a.m. For the north, Sundays only 1:15 p.m. For Tomahawk, daily, except Sunday.. 7:BG 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 l*Bggage checker! to desti nation. K. (ioomuou, Agent. Long Distance Telephone No. 620. WAUSAU Employment Bureau, Livingston Block , Wausau. Wis. Wc furnish 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 oi>en day and evenings. The Only Way to Cure. To cure a cold when you have no cough —to cure a cough when you have no cold—to cure yourself when you have both—take Kennedy’s Laxative Honey and Tar. The new idea, the original Laxative Cough Syrup. It contains no opiates and is best for coughs, colds, croup, whooping cough, etc. Pleasant to the taste and equally good fee child or adult. Remember the name, “Ken nedy’s,” and see that the red clover blossom and the honey bee is on the bottle. Kennedv’s Laxative Honey and Tar is the original Laxative Cough Syrup. Take no other. Sold by W. W. Albers. A. HOFFMAN, fell Dimer and Pomp Repairer. Large supply of best wood and iron pnmpe Old wells made new by potting in galvanized pipes with brass points. Always pure, clear water. Work guaranteed. Call and see me. 921 4th Ave Wausau. Wls. O. E. Palmer Piano Tuner Leave orders at S. N. Bridge & Son’s Music Store.