Newspaper Page Text
E. B. THAYER, Editor and Prop.—VOE. XLI.
KNOWN HERE. "Merrill was in the throes of a sensa tion last n‘?ht, when a man answering to the name of Richard Fritsch and presum ably hailing from Oshkosh, was arrest ed at the roller skating rink by Police man Wendt as the notorious Constan tine, wanted in Chicago for the murder of Mrs. Gentry. The fellow was taaen to the city jail and this morning given a starching examination. Although resembling ir. a startling degree the Constantine described by the papers, the chief-of-police allowed him to go as the evidence was conclusive enough that he was not the man wanted. The mans actions were erratic enough to make one suspect he came from Osh kosh without having mentioned the fact. He is rather a handsome man and was extremely well dressed, lie armed yesterday afternoon between two and three o’clock on a freight and proceed ed to the Badger hotel where he asked about dinner. Being informed that dinner could not be served at that hour, he carne over and registered under the name given above at the Lincoln. Later he visited the drug store of Drinker and Fowler and there gave his name as Horn, and another place of residence and told an entirely different story. After abstracting a box of candy he disappeared, to be arrested later in the evening on the charge of murdering Mrs. Gentry.” The above is taken from the Merrill Advocate. The young man mentioned is known in this city and visited here the day before going to Merrill. He also has a brother living here. The young man’s queer actions at Merrill cannot be explained by his friends here. INFORMATION WANTED. Information is wanted by 11. A. Etty, special pension examiner at Eau Claire, Wis., of the present whereabouts of the Mrs. Martha Le-vis, widow of James J. Lewis, or of Orrin Lord. Mrs. Lewis, who is a claimant for a pension, former lay lived at Wausau, but was committed to the Northern asylum and discharged therefrom Dec. 81, 1905. The records of the hospital show that she had a son in-law by the name of Orrin Lord and her former neighbors at Wausau say they think Lord lived in the vincinity of Stevens Point Information of the present address of Mrs. Lewis or Mr. Lord should be sent to the postmaster at Stevens Point or to R. A. Etty, Eau- Claire, Wis.—Stevens Point Journal. Mrs. Lewis was committed to the Oshkosh asylum from this county iu 1900, and, as stated above, was released recently, since which time she appears to have dropped out of sight. She has a son-in-law living here, H. W. Bard well, a drayman. Eat More of the most nutritious of flour foods —Uneeda Biscuit —the only perfect soda cracker. Then you will be able to Earn More because a well-nourished body has greater productive capacity. Thus you will also be able to Save More because for value received there is no food so economical as Uneeda Biscuit In a dust tight, moisture proof package, NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY IT HAS STOOD THE TEST tor coughs and colds use Frost’s Excelsior Cough Syrup. It has stood the test for years ami has become a reliable household remedy in this city and vicinity. Guaranteed to give satisfaction or money refunded. For sale only by FROST-PHI LB RICK DRUG CO. DON’T FORGET When buying House Furnishings that there is nothing more useful or home-beautifying than a handsome Mer, Morris Clair or Willow Rocker You can also find in our large stock many other useful and orna mental gifts, such as LEATHER UPHOLSTERED GOODS COUCHES, DINING, PARLOR and BED ROOM SUITE, etc’. We also have a nice line of PICTURES and PARLOR SCREENS. We sell 20 per cent lower than other dealers. CHAS. HELKE, 311-313 Fourth St. mfl 11 D THE WHITE HOUSE COFFEE UUVI is So l l } in 1 and 2 lb. tins, costing 38c and 75c. It is one of the best articles \A/u;+£x Urmca ever put on the market for the price— w MIX© rtouse once used alwavs used. Coffee PURE CREAM FLOUR is ground from hard Minnesota wheat and combines all the good qualities mg* I j sought by a bread baker. Price $1.45 11 11 Ur per sack—once tried satisfaction assured e carry everything in the Fancy Gro- Pure Cream No “ ry Unc yoor Ustc Flour I Scott Street Wa Baerwald YOUNG MAN KILLED. Tuesday afternoon last while Henry LaPorte was engaged in unloading logs from cars in the Brooks & Ross Lumber Co.’s yards in Schofield he met with a fatal accident. A car was beiDg unloaded at abcut the hour of 3:00 The binding chains had been removed but the logs remained on the car. Mr. LaPorte walked across the skidway paraiell with the car and when he had nearly reached the opposite side the logs began to roll off the car. The result was that he was caught beneath them and his body badly crushed. Those working with him soon removed the logs that covered him and he was taken to his home in Schofield. His injuries were 3uch that there was no hope for his recovery. At about 9:00 o’clock that evening he breathed his last. He was a son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry LaPorte who live between Schofield c ' Kelly and was nearly twenty-six years of age. He was born and reared in this county and was a young man highly spoken rf by those who knew him. He was married in this city a year and a half ago to Miss Iledwig Weiland, by whom he is survived as he is by a child three weeks old and his parents, five brothers and one sister. The funeral was held Saturday morn ing from St. Mary’s church, this city, and was very largely attended. He was a member of Cos. G which organiza tion attended his funeral in a body. State of Ohio, City of Toledo, 1 Lucas County. J ss ' Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he is senior partner of the firm of F. J. Cheney & Cos., doing business in the city of Toledo, county and State aforesaid, and that said firm will pay the sum of ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS for each and every case of catarrh that cannot lie cured by the use of Hall’s Catarrh Cure. Fbank J. Cheney. Sworn to before me and subscribed in my presence, this tsth day of December, A. D. 1880. (Seal) A. W. Gleason, Notary Public. Hall’s Catarrh Cure is taken internally, and acts directly on the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Send for testimonials free. F. J. Cheney & Cos., Toledo, O. Sold by all Druggists, 75c. Take Hall’s Family Pills for constipation. At present the Western Union Tele graph Cos. has 52 call boxes in operation in the city, under the franchise granted last summer to the American District Telegraph Cos. These boxes have given goodservice to the public besides increas ing the revenues of the office. At present 75 alarm boxes have been contracted for and perhaps by spring, when the latter system will be installed, 100 boxes will be in use. The installa tion of the latter system is expensive but the service, while more efficient, is a saving to manufacturers in the wages paid night watchmen and in the reduc tion in insurance premiums. E. S. Jordan, formerly of this city, will be united in marriage to Miss Charlotte Hannahs, of Kenosha, Wis., on February Ist. They will make their home in Cleveland, Ohio. ff.i usa u JBBi Pilot. FOOTBALL The following has been received by the Wausau high school, and it explains itself: At the meeting of the high school principals recently held in Milwaukee in connection with the Wisconsin Teachers’ association a committee of live was appointed with instructions to disseminate information concerning game of association (socker) football and to obtain an expression of opinion from the principals of this state upon the desirablility of introducing this game into our high schools. In ac cordance with those instructions, the committee submits the following : The British Football association, from which the game derives its name, was organized in 1803. The game is very popular iu the United Kingdon where it is no unusual thing for 50,000 specta tors to witness an important contest. It has recently been introduced into American colleges. Harvard and Columbia already have strong teams while Chicago and Northwestern uni versities have decided to make it a regular college game. Association football is played with a round hall by teams of eleven players on a field 50 to 100 yards wide by 100 to 130 yards long. Goals are scored by kicking the ball under a cross bar eight feet from the ground and between two uprights eight feet high and eight yards apart, placed in the middle of the ends of the lield of play. The team scoring most goals win the contest. At the beginning of play the eleven men line up as follows : A goalkeeper, 2 full-backs, 3 half-backs and 5 for wards. The duty of the forwards is to attack the opponents’ goal, while the goalkeeper and backs are defense men. The goalkeeper may use his hands or any other part of his body to defend his goal but must not run carrying the ball. All other players must not intentionally use either hands or arms in playing the ball or in interfering with an opponent. The referee tosses a coin and the winning captain may take the kick off or choice of goals. He usually takes the latter and the centre forward of the opposing team kicks off. In genet al this kick off should not be a long drive; on the other hand, it should be a pass with the foot to some open spot where another player of the same side can get the ball. This man in turn makes another pass to some member of his team who has advanced into an exposed position and so the ball is worked up the field until the forwards have got within striking distance of their oppon ents’ goal when one of them tries to kick it through. A tyoical play would be as follows: The centre would pass the ball forward and to the right along the ground where the inside right wing man could get it by sprinting and would himself run straight forward past the opposing centre. The inside right who received it would kick it for ward between the opposing centre and inside left wing man where his own centre who last played it would again receive it. The inside right wing would advance, following the ball, while the centre, upon receiving it, would pass diagonally forward across the field to his own outside right who by that time had gone forward into position to receive it. When the left opposing half back advanced to attack the outside right the latter would pass it to the inside right who would advance a couple of steps and immedi ately pass out again to the outside right, behind the left half back. Then the opposing left full back would attempt to break up this combination play and advance to intercept the out side right who would again be going up the side of the field. Just before reach ing this full back the outjjde wing would transfer the ball to the inside right who would not "middle” the ball, that is, kick it across the field directly in front of the opponents’ goal where his centre and two left wing men would be ready to rush it through. By such a combination as the one just described, a goal is frequently scored without the opponents’ ever having got a foot on the ball. The next attack would be made by the centre giving the ball to the left wing man who advances it iu the same manner and the right wing is given a slight rest from the previous exertion. A good centre plays to his right and left wings alter nately or nearly so. If at any time in the course of the play above outlined it is found that nearly allof the opposing team go to the side against which the attack is directed, it will be good policy for one of the forwards to make a long, high pass clear across the field to the left wing and advance rapidly into position to receive the ball when it is “middled” by a player on that wing. To break up these combination plays the opposing defense men may block the ball or block an opponent, leaving his other men to tak pare of the ball. The latter is the better plan, especially for halfbacks. In case one ol these oppos ing defense men succeeds in stopping the ball, he passes it to one of his forwards and the attack it immediately transferred to the othr end of the field. Of course it is out of the question to outline all the combinations that might occur as the ball is being advanced but enough has been said to show that there is ample opportunity for the cultivation of team work, while there is much left to individual initia tive. It must also be evident that a cool, quick, clear headed little fellow may be the best player on a team, i Weight counts in blocking opponents I but the little fellow may refuse to be I blocked by dodging around his big adversary. In general defense men try to the opposing forwards while the latter should not allow them | selves to be checked. The referee should see that this checking does not become unnecessarily rough, which it : seldom does when one party is trying to avoid it altogether. If in the course ! of the play the ball goes out of bounds at the side of the field it is thrown in by a player of the side which did not play it out. He must stand on the side line I facing the field of play holding the ball |in both hands above his head. Then he WAIJSAIJ, Wf3., TIfESPAY, JANUARY 30, 1906. may throw it in any direction into the field. If one of the attacking players kicks it over the goal line, the defending side is given a free kick within six yards of the nearest goal post. If one of the defenders kicks it over the goal line to relieve his goal, the attacking team is given a “corner kick,” corresponding with a safety in Rugby. A member of that team places the ball on the ground within one yard of the corner llag post and kicks the ball across in front of (he goal for one of his men to rush it through. He usually kicks high so that the ball will drop in front of the cross bar and some other player attempts to “head” the ball through. In this case each defender blocks some opponent so as to give his goal keeper an opportun ity to catch the ball or to knock it away. The only rule that offers any difficulty even to beginners is the “off side” rule. This rule provides that when a player plays the ball, any other player of that side who is nearer the opponents’ goal line is off side unless there are at least three opponents between him and that line. A player who is off side can neither play the ball nor an opponent until it has been played by some other player. Violation of any rule is a foul and it entitles tbe opponents to a free kick where the foul occurred. But if a de fending player commits a foul within 18 yards of his goal the attacking side is given a penalty kick. Any one of them places the ball on a spot 12 yards in front of the centre of the goal and attempts to kick it through. The op posing goalkeepev is the only player between him and the goal, all other players on both teams being required to stand outside a lane 44 yards wide. This corresponds with the foul throw. This synopsis is merely intended to give a general idea of the game. Princi pals interested should procure a copy of Spalding’s Association Football Guide, containing the official rules and other information. The two things to be kept constantly in mind are (1) that hard kicking will not prevail against good team work; and (2) that players should keep their own positions. Be ginners usually race all over the field and kick as hal’d as they can at every opportunity. That is not Asso ciation Football. Here are a few reasons why the game is well adapted to the needs of the high school: 1. Any healthy boy can play it with safety. Accordingly it is suited lo the high school boys as a whole. 2. It places a premium on speed, clear judgment, individual initiative and in telligent co-operation, all of which are qualities of greatest importance. 3. While not dangerously rough it is sulficently strenuous to develop suen virile qualities as courage, self-control, indifference to physical discomfort and a knowledge of one’s own power. 4. It is as rough as a game ought to be which is played by undeveloped boys, whose bones are not completely ossified, whose joints are loosely held together and whose frames are not covered with firm muscle. 5. It is played in an erect position favorable for good lung development. 6. It makes a player sure of foot. 7. It does not require an expensive equipment for players. 8. It is an open game in which the officials have an opportunity to see and prohibit slugging, tripping or even un necessary roughness. 9. It is an admirable spectators’ game. 10. It would meet with little or no objection on the part of parents. 11. It is the very best kind of training for boys who wish to play Rugby in college. It develops every quality re quired in that game except the ability to tackle and an Association player can speedily learn this art under a compe tent coach. As soon as you have read this circular and the ollical rules and weighed care fully the merits of this game, please in form this committee whether or not you will organize a team ana play this game during the fall of 1900. By so do ing you will furnish the committee an opportunity to inform you what teams in your locality von can meet in the football field. 'I he committee believes that concerted action on the part of principals together with diplomacy in dealing with the students can solve the football situation in Wisconsin. The committee would also be pleased to have you answer the question: Would you favor the abolution of the present Rugby game and the substitu tion of this game for it in your school? G. A. Chamberlain, H. C. Buell, M. N. Mclvor, S. B. Tobev, N. J. Mac Arther, Committee. WANTED. Four-foot hemlock bolts. Enquire at Barker & Stewart Lumber Co.’s otlice, island mill, Wausau, Wis. n2l wl3 WOODCHUCK DAY. Friday next, Feb. 2d, is the day which, according to an old superstition, determines the leugth of the remainder of winter, such determination being made by the sun being visible or in visible. In other words it is ground hog day. “If the day blows fair and clear, There’ll be two winters iu the year.” So says the old humbug adage. If the woodchuck sees his shadow he crawls back into his hole to remain six weeks longer. If he sees no shadow he stays out. That ground hog story is about as reliable as a Waterbury watch and as about as truthful as the yarn spun to innocent children at Christmas time about St. Nick coming down the chimney fiue. Both are ridiculous and nonsensical. February has several other days that are noted and observed by people—Lincoln’s birthday. St. Val entines day, Washington's birthday, etc. From the sample of winter weather we have had so far it would appear that winter had just begun, or, judging by the past few days, that spring had begun. The fact is that the greater part of win ter is past. HOW IT WORKS The City Attorney Explains Primary Election Law Features Upon request of the city clerk, the city attorney has written the following letter for the information of the public relative to the the workings of the primary election law, which vill be tried in Wausau for the first time at the coming spring election: Wausau, WTs., Jan. 24, 1906. Chas. 1. Beck, City Clerk , City. Dear Sir : —Replying io your inquiry as to the mode of procedure under the primarj election law for the election to be held upon the 3d day of April, 1906, I desire to say : Under the provisions of chapter 2, spe cial session 1905, it is the duty of the mayor of every city to nominate to the common council at their first regular meeting in February of each year in which a general election is to be held, three persons for inspectors of election, two for clerks of election and two for ballot, clerks in each election uistrict. The qualifications of these election of ficers are prescribed by said chapter 2. They are to be appointed from a list to be submitted to tbe mayor of the city for that purpose by the regular city committee of the two parties which cast the largest vote in each of the several election districts of the city at the last genera, election, the basis in each case to be the vote of the party for the presi dential elector receiving the largest vote frem the last preceding presiden tial election. It is the duty of the chairman of the ward committee of each of the several political parties to present to the city committee a list of names for election ’officers to be apoointed from his ward. These names shall be in turn certified to the mayor by the chairman and sec retary of the city committee. Upon the making of such nominations the same shall be submitted to the common coun cil and be approved or disapproved. If they are disapproved it will become the duty of tht mayor to immediately n®m inate another person selected from the list provided as above, until the neces sary number of election officers have been appointed and approved. The persons so appointed and quali fied will hold their offices for two years and untii their successors are elected and qualified. Part 2 of section 3 of chapter 45 pro vides that all primaries other than the September primaries shall be held two weeks before the election, so that tbe primary election for the city of Wau sau will be held on the 20th day of March, 1900. Notice of this primary election should be given not more than 20 nor less than 10 days before such pri mary election in the manner prescribed by section 4 of chapter 45i of the laws of 1903. Persons desiring to be candidates for offices to be filled at the election to be held April 3d, must be nominated as such at the primary election. Persons who desire to become candi dates for nominations at the primary election rnu’st file their nomination pa pers therefor at least 15 days prior to the date of the primary election. A list of ali to be voted tor at the primary election must be posted and published at least tec days prior to the date of the primary election and the of ficial ballot to be used at the primary election must be orinted at least four days prior to the day of the primary election. (Chapter 359, laws of 1905.) Parties desiring to be candidates at the primary election must be nominated by nomination papers signed by at least 3 per cent, of the party vote and not more than 10 per cent, of the party vote for a ward office and by at least 3 per cent, and not more than 10 per cent of the total party v ,te in at least one-sixth of the election precincts of the city. That would be from at least 2 wards. The basis of percentage is the vote of the party for the presidential elector receiving the largest vote at the last preceding presidential election. Nom ination papers may be filed also for non partisan candidates. Such papers shall contain at least 2 per cent, and not more than 10 per cent, of the total vote cast at the last preceding general election in the political subdivision in which the person is a candidate, tho signers to be distributed the same as signers for party nominations. In all cities except cities of the first class, every primary election day and the Monday next preceding, are regis tration days, where registration is re quired. While there is some doubt, I am of the opinion that the safer course would be to hold a registration day unless an ordi nance or resolution can be adopted, pur suant to section 24 of the statutes of 1898, making other provision in regard there to. It will be your duty to provide tbe necessary blanks for the primary elec tion tbe same as for a general election. Section 11 of Chapter 451 of the laws of 1903 provides that all ballots, blanks aDd other supplies to be used at any pri mary, and all expenses necessarily in curred in the preparation for or con ducting such primary shall be paid out of the treasury of the city in the same manner, by the same officer, as in the case of elections. While you would probably not be required to furnish the blanks for nomination papers, it would undoubtedly be better in the interest of the public that the city furnish such blanks, so that they will be uniform in form and size and so that they would thereby be open to all alike. The no tices and other proceedings are sub stantially the same for a primary as for general elections, and the procedure therefor is embodied in Chapter 451 of the laws of 1903; Chapter 424 of tbe laws of 1905 ; Chapter 359 of the laws of 1905, and Chapters 2, 4 and 5 of the laws of the special session of 1905. There seems to be no prescribed method of choos’ng members of the city committee, or for choosing the chairman of the city committee. Tht la*v expressly provides, however, that the present committeemen shall hold their offices until their successors are chosen under the act. I have written the attorney general for an opinion upon this question and upon receipt of the same will duly advise you. In or der to make the proceeding clear, you will take the followihg example Supposing that John Jones, a demo crat, desires to run for alderman for the first ward. There were 155 votes cast for eleelor in the first ward. He must be nominated by a petition signed by not less than three per cent, which would be by not less thaD 5, nor more than ten per cent, which would be 15. If John Smith, a republican from the same ward, desired to run for alderman, he would have to be Dominated by a peti tion signed by not less than three per cent of 179, which is the total number oi votes cast for Roosevelt, which would be not less than 6 aod not more than 17, being ten per cent of the total number of votes cast for Roosevelt. These peti tions must be signed nnd filed in the office of the city clerk od or before the sth day of March, 1906. If John Jones desired to run for mayor he would have to be nominated by a peti tion signed among the voters of at least two wards, such petition to con tain in the aggregate not less than three per cent nor more than ten per cent of the vote of bis party through out the city at the last presidential election, taking the elector receiving the highest number as the basis. These nomination papers must be • filed by the same time as the nomination paper of an alderman, and so on for other officers who are to be chosen at the election to be held on April 3, 1906. It may also be well to call attention to the fact that in the appointment of the election officers, the mayor must appoint two inspectors, one clerk and one ballot clerk from the party which received the largest vote in the pre cinct at the last general election, and the party receiving the next largest vote shall be entitled to one inspector, one clerk and one ballot clerk. Very respectfully, M. B. Rosf.nberry, City Attorney. Primary election day will be a legal holiday. The council may, by resolu tion, fix the time for opening and clos ing the polls between 6 o’clock a. m. and 7 o’clock p. m. The Australian ballot shall be used. The city attorney has received from the attorney general an opinion regarding city committees. The attorney general holds that under the primary law city committees are a thing of the past. The work of such committees, he states, shall be done by ward committees which shall be elected at the September primaries. There will therefore be no change made until next fall. AGRICULTURAL SCHOOL NOTES. J. A. Bonell, instructor in manual training, who was feeling unwell, went to his home in Menomonie Thursday to recuperate. Principal R. B. Johns and a class of boys visited the F. Rietbrock farm near Athens, Wednesday and made an in spection of the Helendale herd of Guernseys for the purpose of giving the boys a practical lesson in stock judg ing. Four more of Mr. Rietbrock’s herd are finishing a milk test. Fifteen were entered in the test a year ago. Three were dropped and twelve have or will complete the test, two so far having established new world’s records iu their respective classes. Mr. Riet broek undoubtedly has the finest herd of Guernseys in the state. Principal R. B. Johns visited district No. 4, town of Stettin, Friday evening, where he conducted a meeting for the advertisement of the school. Saturday evening he visited Dist. No. 1, town of Reitbrock, for the same purpose. Twelve more such meetings will be held before spring, providing the roads hold out. There has been a better at tendance at these meetings this winter than usual, crowded school houses be ing the rule. Messrs. Johns and Bon ell do not talk wholly on the school, but also give the farmers valuable in formation on farm subjects which in terest them—thus interesting them in the school as well. Mr. Bonell will at some lime in me near future construct a model of a stable for stock, which will then be photographed for stereopticon lantern slide and the view used to illustrate the construction of a stable which will give plenty of ventilation. Farmers realize that their stock needs fresh air, but as a rule they do not know how to construct a well venti lated stable. Greater work is being accomplished in the school this winter in all depart ments than ever before. Miss Conley’s class in domestic science, Mr. Bonell’s boys in the carpenter and blacksmith shops and Mr. Johns’ classes in agricul ture manifest great interest in their studies and the next graduation classes will be the largest in the history of the school. On Thursday afternoon Miss Conley’s class visited the meat market of the Gilham & Rick Cos., where a beef was cut up and explanation made of the table uses of each cut. It was a valu able lesson in “beefology.” Such les sons are valuable not only to the woman who cooks but to those who must “stapd” for the cooking. The average girl when she is called upon to do her own cooking, as she must some day do, is apt to select a steak from the neck of a “critter” as she is to cook green peas pods and all. Graduates of domestic science schools are not responsible for the antiquated jokes or boarding house steaks, hash, butter, etc. De Riddek, La., Jan. 19-06 Mr. E. B. Thayer, Editor Pilot, Wausau, Wis. Dear Sir: Have just finished reading last week’s Pilot and I assure you it is very in teresting reading, more especially when one is over a thousand miles from home. The weather has been very pleasant in this section, rather too warm for comfort at times. The people are getting their gardens in shape for spring planting, in fact some have already planted their sweet “Taters.” The frogs are giving us open air con certs and it will not be long before the most entertaining mosquito will make his appearance. This point is near the center of the Louisiana long leaf pine timber belt. Lumbering is tbe principal, in fact, al most the only industry. This town is located on the K. G. So Ry. This road traverses the Louisiana timber belt from north to south and along its line are located a good many mills, some of them sawing over one hundred thousand feet per day, of eleven hours. There are no cities of any size along this line between Shreveport, La., and Beaumont, Texas, a distance of over two hundred miles. Each mill owner has located his saw mill right at his timber and thereby created small towns five or six miles apart all along this line. The forest in this section is immense, there is timber enough to keep these j mills sawing for twenty years or more, i There is but little farming done here, j The soil is of rather poor quality, and,! too, it would take a different class of people, than the natives here, to ever make any great showing at most any enterprise. The larger mill companies are experimenting with peach raising and also clearing. large tracts of cut oyer lands for farming and no doubt will endeavor to sell their land to settlers after the timber is cut. I shall probably remain in the south for several months. Yours truly, Paul Gebekt. No. lO —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 Sate 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. FOB SALE— se x /i of nwJ4 and of sw>4, section 3, town 28, range 8, and n}s of sw’i, section 8, town 28, range 8, and of swt4> section 1, town 29, range 7, and ne\% of se, 1 .-4 and sH of seJ4, section 3i, town 29, range 10, and ne%, section 6, town 80, range TANARUS, and of section 26, town 30, range V, and e% of no%. section 35, townlSO, range 7, and u]4 of nw4, section 86. town 80, range 7, and of section 4, town 80, range 8, and n l /i of swJ4 and of set 4. section 10, town 30, range 8, and of swji and swV; of se*4, section 12, town 80, range 8, and neV4 of nwV4. section 13, town 30, range 8. and nU of ne)4, section 15. town 30, range 8, and of section 23, town 30, range 8, and n% ot nw,‘4, section 24, town 30, range 8, and e>4 of neV4, section 16, town 80, range 9, and seV*. section 18, town 30, range 9, and wJ-J of eeV4. section 19, town 80, range 9, and ot sw'4- secuon 20, town 30, range 9, and e'A of ne'/ 4 and se>4, section 21, town 80, range 9, and ne*a of nw!4 and wW of nwM and ot section 22, town 30, range 9, *nd ee l /4. section 27, town 80, ange 9, and nw*4 of ueV4 and nwJ4> section 28, town SO, range. 9, and e\4 of neVi and sei-i, section 3, town 80, casge 9, and sw)4, section 10, town 30, range 10. 4 rf;— . n -rWif-WT,- r g | >'l u "f" " • i" T "r: i I ?! i? r i : i j i . • Ii ! t rwjon srmnrr f , I —e — v m ———* ——— ; f I / 4 ja * Wig 3 , ■ ■ ;M-1 I J I t * ■ * '-4* • r r 1 • i * t i'. * 1 1> <■ ■ • I t rnW/rneM snteerr* ! ii ! T I I i. ■"■w l-r r-B1 —S“-| —n—l ! i v\ I, ; [ ' 0 9 0 0 0 \ \ Si : IT l ! n m • r , r l i v : — i s >I * * *I. * * * _ : *rmt*r Nr . tI . k r' i l *• m *•' *• ‘ “* “■ Is. . l V s jbj.oc e 4 \ \— I J N) L ’ i■*,,'|.* l| *ll 0 1 2Lb 2= )i 1 !; ! • H| ‘ '! ,<,7/ P s -H I 1 j • SEfts* Bi ~*f4— ;—\ X ► s # .0 • smarm t t f P p -4 V O S • 5 ***-m>JZ'°*„ \ fi I 51 L JLJ ? V ’ i 1 ? r 1 —~11 1 r • ----- * For prices and terms, or any information relating to the above described lots and lands, apply at my office, Henry B. Huntington. THE SECRET s\. /I l A woman’s shoe should be light jXi \ we '£ht and it must be flexible to i< ! ~-q \ the foot, otherwise an easy, graceful / ./S A walk is impossible. This is the secret / Jgm of the tremendous popularity of the /v JR? QUEEN quality shoe / instep and arch. It gives the toes and ball freedom of action and it actually creates an easy carriage. Yet Queen Quality shoes are the last word in fashion. All styles, all leathers, all shapes. In the Northwest. HATER, The shoe Han Prescriptions H Iways filled aeaurately as ordered by the physician at W. W. Albers, Druggist 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 1093. \\ji ) The answer is more im- WHO S portant than some people seem to think. A J _ . . _ Didn't you ever notice a difference in the work of V ill 1 P various Milliners, Tailors, Plumbers and Painters jat f I I I I I yon have employed? Of course you have, and there Is f \J U| a difference in Drug Stores, too. If we re to ask you what you expect from your Druggist, you would very likely use the word “KELIABILITY.” That is a char j acteristic of our store, and we begin at the right point. v a i We buy reliable Drags. For no matter how much skill I ft .. . run we in compounding prescriptions it wouldn’t I IPI f Irirl CT : : count for much If the ingredients we used lacked in 111 MU U 1\ I or curating properties. You know if it is P Pardee Drug Cos. * j| IT’S GOOD