Newspaper Page Text
S. B. THAYER, Editor and Prop.—VOL,. XLIV.
BACKACHE, fSideache, Headache, and a Worn-out Feeling Kay all ccir.e from Constipation. Lane’s Family Medicine (called al.-o Lane’s Tea) is a herb Tonic-Laxative and will cure constipation and the ills that come from it. It is a great blood medicine and one of the be t for all stomach, kidney and bowel complaints. All druggists, 25 and 50 cts. Wisconsin Valley Trust Cos. CAPITAL, $50,000 $25,000 deposited with State Treas urer to secure depositors PAYS 4 PER CENT, on DEPOSITS OFFICERS: A. L Kreutzer, Pres. M. B. Rosenberry, Viee-Pres. C. B Bi.id, Sec’v and Treas. Dr. j#- Willst Bi Cossitt, oculist ' WAUSAU •fy Jffiß over Albers’ Drug tWM-y Store. * Practice limited to diseases of the Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat. GLASSES PRESCRIBED DR. L. M. WILLARD DISEASES OF THE EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT OFFICE, MCKINLEY BLOCK WAUSAU, WIS. HOURS i l A. M. TO 12 M. 130 TO B P. M. VXNiNGB TUESDAYS awd SATUR DAYS, 7 TO 8, SUNDAYS • OTO 10 A. M. SPECTACLES AND EYE GLASSES SCIENTIFICALLY FITTED, Property Owners INSURE WITH Zimmerman & Rowley who represent Fire Insurance • Companies that pay losses promptly. Basement Maratban County Bank ’Phone 1030 C F. Woodward THE > EXPERT PIANO TONER, * * o has tuned over 400 Pianos in Waftsau His work is scientific, up-to-date aud satisfactory. Put in your order at the James Music Cos. or telephone No 1(147. White Pljiaeath Rock Cockerels FOR SALE ENQUIRE OF F.!. SYMNOTT, WaOCTjis. PHILIP DEAN, Meet a i Spiateiieil McKinley B.ocß. WaMLWII HITS VEIN OF IRON. A Well Digger Strikes Ore on School Property in the Town of Texas When Drilling. Walter Chilsen, rural mail carrier, who delivers mail on the border line of Marathon county, reports that a vein ot iron has been found in Marathon county by a Merrill man. For two weeks Thomas Frechette has been engaged in drilling into the ground for a well in the school yard in School district No. 2, town of Texas, Marathon county. In that time he has only been able to penetrate the rocks for about twenty feet. In drilling the well, Mr. Frechette noticed a peculiar reddish color of the water in the ground, and that the soil was a brown ish red below the surface some distance It has been discovered that thero is an iron formation, and that a vein was struck, making it very hard drilling to to the right depth for a well.—Merrill News. _ P rom the time the first surveyor com menced to run lines up in the town of Texas, it has been known that there were iron deposits, for the needle of his compass refused to work. Prospecting has been going on tor years, more or Less active, according to the accidental discoveries mentioned above. Of the thousands of dollars spent in that town in quest of iron, the metal has not been as yet found in paying quantities and it is doubtful if it ever will be. Lot us hope, though, it will prove, some day, a second Gogebic. TRANSFER OF PROPERTY, Kiekbusch building on Third street was purchased Thursday by G- H. Hofmeister of Woodruff, a hotel keeper. The former owner re ceived $11,500 for it, with the privilege of occupancy and collection of rent un til May 1. The plans of the new owner are not settled, but lie is of the opiuion that he will in time move here and oc cupy the building himself. The build ing has a frontage of 25 faet and is three stories in height. The lower floor is occupied by Anderson & Belanger as a saloon, the second floor as living quarters and the Third as store rooms. It was built by ex-Assemblyman Her man Miller over twenty years ago and the tower floor has beeu oct'tipied as a saloon ever since. Mr. Hofmeister plans to made a number of alterations The price paid is considered by real estate men as very cheap. The site is valuable because of its location and the solid brick building and lixtures on it could not he replaced for what they originally cost. BIG STORM, ■J - The storm of Friday, it appears, was general throughout the state, but this section did not suffer as much as did the southern part of the state, and the Middle West generally. The suow fall in this section was not very great, but there was a very heavy wind prevailing which drifted highways and railroads to considerable extent. The path of the storm seems to have been in a northeasterly direction, starting from Oklahoma and increasing in fury uutil Southern Wisconsin was reached. In some sections snow and sleet was driven by a ninety mile gale, resulting in put ting telegraph, telephone and train service out of business. In the south ern part of the state most all trains were stalled by snow drifts and on the great lakes ships were held iu harbors The metropolitan papers say it was the worst storm iu years. The city of Mil waukee was almost entirely cut off from communication with the outside world. Trains on the roads entering Wausau were delayed Friday and Saturday, be cause of snow drifts The morning north bouud trains on theSt Paul were about three hours late each day, and all of the passenger trains on that road were drawn by two engines. It was pay with interest for the ten days of spring-like weather we enjoyed previously. B. F. McMillan of McMil lan, will he obliged fora time at least to forget that stock story of his regard ing seeing frogs roosted on logs in his hot pond. Had there been any in sight Friday night the wiud would have blown the spots off them. bankrupt. The F. M. Logan store has been de clared bankrupt and the stock and affairs of the concern are in the hands of a receiver. This action was taken upon the petition of the proprietor and the Wisconsin Valley Trust Cos. is act ing as receiver. The creditors will meet shortly and select trustees who will handle affairs uutil a settlement is made. The liabilities are said to he | about $29,000, with assets footing up to j about half that ametint. For some time it has been currently reported that the financial affairs of the store were in a had way, hence the notice of bank ruptcy did not come as a surprise. The store has been doing a fairly good busi ness but there was not enough capital | back of it to carry the book accounts. A Common Cold- Wetltim that if catching cold could he avoided some of the most dangerous and fatal diseases would never be heard of. A cold ofteu forms a culture bed for germs of infectious diseases. Con sumption, pneumonia, diphtheria and scarlet fever, four of the most danger ous and fatal diseases, are of this class. The culture bed formed by the cold j favors the developement of the germs | of these diseases, that would not other wise find lodgement. There is little danger however,of aDy of these dis eases beicqf contracted when a good ex | pectorant cough medicine like Chsm | bcriaiD.s Cough Remedy is used It cleans out these culture beds that favor the development of the germs of these diseases That is why this remedy has proved so universally successful in preveutiug pneumonia. It not only cures your cold quickly, but minimizes the risk of contracting dangerous dis eases. For sale by W. W. Albers. Wa usa u jHH Pilot. CELEBRATE ST. PATRICK’S DAY, Gritted Orator Rev. Arthur B. C Dunne of EetuClaire, Will Speak Under the Auspices of the Irish 4 m erican Club, of Wausau. Rev. Arthur B. C. Dunne, who re cently lectured in this city on the Two Standards—“ The Cross and the Flag,” will deliver the address of the evening under the auspices of tue Irish Ameri can club in this city on the evening of March l?th, St. Patrick's day. Father Dunne is one of the greatest lecturers on the American platform at the pres ent time and has made himself popular with Wausau people because cf the strength and beauty of his recent lecture here. That a great big audience will greet him on this occasion is a certainty and that all who hear him will he delighted there is no doubt. The Knights of Pythias hall has been engaged for the event and it is to be tastefully trimmed and decorated for the occasion. ' , COL JOHN B. FLIET. Recently the Pilot published articles eoncerniug our late fellow townsmen Gen. John A. Kellogg aud Col John B. Fliet. The latter is still living and re sides at East Sound, Washington. An intimate friend of the Colonel’s,—and who is a subscriber of the Pilot— sent him copies of the same containing the articles and has received the following iu reference thereto, which will be in teresting to our readers: “I sent the two articles regarding him to Col. John B. Fliet, at East Sound, V'Lishington aud today received this reply. ‘I thank you for the marked copies of the Pilot. Some ivo years before the 4"-uh of Gen. Kellogg, he wrote me an i tatiou to visit him and join him in writing the story of ‘Prison Life and Escape.’ It was not convenient for me to do so at the time —which I have ever regretted Oa the i ccp.sica of his death, I wrote an obituary arucle—something over a half columu in length—which was pub lished Feb. 25, ISB3, in the Sunday Tele graph, a soldier paper in Milwaukee, conducted by Col. J. A. Watrous and Col. E. A Calkins. In 1880, iu the solicitation of Col Watrous, I wrote a narrative of our escape—about two columns per week— which were published currently with the writing in eleven successive num bers of the Sunday Telegraph; from Oct. 17 to Dec. 26th. Have just received four volumes of the publications of the Wisconsin State Historical Society, of which I am a member. Among them was ‘Capture and Escape—Kellogg.’ 1 shall take much pleasure in reading it, and will compare it with my own narrative.’ Col. Fliet is a member of the “Loyal Legion,” end will ho eighty seven in April.” A BIG FAKE. Rhinelander New North: The city newspapers, Sunday, contained an ac count of the death of a little girl who had been devoured by a wolf near En terprise, this county. It is learned that the story is a fake and was prolubiy originated out of whole cloth by some over zealous correspondent who de sired to cause a sensation. Wm. Meyers of Enterprise wa9 in Rhinelander Monday and said that the tale was absolutely false. The story, as published in the Sunday papers, was to the effect that the child had been de tained until late after school by the teacher and on her way home was at tacked and killed by the wolf. The ani mal then ate her body and only pieces of her blood stained clothing were found. Miss Cora Hagan of this city is the teacher of the school where the girl was supposed to have been a pupil and she also says that the report is untrue The story, however, served to put En terprise on the map in a startling man ner. FACING ThTTuTURE. In this day of modern conveniences and modern business methods the busy man is liable to neglect the important feature of his existence—his health The average American citizen who succeeds, toils on day after day without a thought of his physical being, uutil he awakens to the fact that he is broken down. Then ie when he faces a future of misery he makes u supreme effort to be properly treated so that' the ravages of disease may be checked. Often times, because he is very busy, he grasps at the first medium at hand for relief and makes the mistake of selecting the wrong kind of treatment or a doctor who is not thoroughly con versant with what is needed for his par ticular case. When 3vfiers fail, consult Dr. I, M Turbin, the eminent specialist who favors our city with a day’s visit every four weeks Dr. Turbin has earnestly devoted years to the study of diseases in his specialty, that of chronic and organic ailments of both men and women, dur ing which time he has developed var ious forms of treatment which are bound to bring about the results de sired. His professional ability is unquestion able and he is able to offer every suffer er safer, surer and more rapid means of obtaining relief than the average physician, because of his skill perfected through vast experience with handling and curing such eases, and bis thorough knowledge of medicine and surgery. Those who are daily storing up t; 'uble for themselves by not paying attention to small aches and pains should make the effort to find out the cause of those pains, strive to get pro per medical attention and be relieved, so that the system can be built up and heal -h restored. The best way to obtain positive re lief and the medical aid necessary, in order to face the future which should Ibe bright and full of good prospects for any man in good health, consult Dr. Turbin when be visits Wausau, at the Beilis Hotel, W'ednesday, Feb, 10:b. WAIJSAIi, WIS., TIiESpAY, FEPKUaRY 2, 1909. RALPH WYLIE MARRIED. A Sensational Article Taken From the Denver Times of Jan. 29th* The following article, taken from the Denver Times, will be of much interest to the readers of the Pilot, inasmuch as Ralph Wylie is well known to our citizens, having resided here during liis* 1 childhood days. He was the youngest son of the fete Dr. D B. Wylie, who was for years Wausau’s leading physi cian. The article, in part, is as follows: “Unconscious of the fact that he had been jilted by the girl he loves and that she was already the wife of anothef, Joseph B. Warner, a wealthy Der ver mining man, hastened to the home of his fiance in PhoeDix, Ariz, to com fort her in what he supposed wr- a serious illness, only to find upon his arrival that his sweetheart, Miss Ramona Rollins, had given her love to Rilph Wylie, a musician, and had plighted her troth to him. ‘ The wedding of Warner and Miss Rollins was to have been celebrated In Denver Jan 29th, aud the occasion was to have been made a social event. Word from Phoenix received in this city last night was to the effect that Miss Rollins had changed her mind at the last moment and had been married to Wylie in Kingman, Ariz., last Tuesday evening. “Love’s youug drean thus rudely shat tered and the romantic attachment which developed when Miss Rollins met Wylie, both had their inception under the azure skies of Arizona. The ending of the one and the beginning of the other are so closely interwoven that friends of the parties concerned have not yet recovered from the startling series of events which have transpired within the last few days. i“Wylie, an accomplished violinist, wltoee home is in San Antonio, Texas, has but recently completed his musical education in Europe and was touring the Southwest when he was introduced to Miss Rollins at a concert two weeks ago. They were much in one another’s company, the girl being won by the stranger almost before she was aware of the subtle change which had taken place in her heart. “Last Tuesday Miss Rollins and her mother left Phoenix ostensibly for Den ver. They did not take Mr. Rollins at all into their confidence and left him ignorant of what was going to take place. At Prescott Miss Rollins sent two telegrams. One was to Wylie, tell ing him that her heart was all his own and that she would discard her Denver lover if he would meet her at Asbfork. The other was to Warner in Denver, stating that she had been taken sudden ly ill aDd waj on her way to California with her mother in order to benefit her health. “The receipt of the telegrams nude two men decidedly busy. Wylie at once' left for the appointed meeting place. Warner departed as rapidly in order to intercept his supposed bride-to-be on her way to the coast. Yesterday the father wired to Denver asking if his wife and daughter had arrived and was sent a copy of the telegram received previously. “Wylie being the closer, reached Ash forks long before Rollins had crossed the Arizona line Mrs. Rollins, her daughter and Wylie immediately went to Kingman, where the marriage cere mony was solemnized. The honeymoon is being spent there. “The father of Miss Rollins, E. W Rollins, L a well known painter of the Grand canon, and his paintiDgs of Indian scenes in Arizona have a world wide reputation Mrs. Rollins-Wylie is a graduate' of the Boston Conversatory of music.” "openedT The Palace roller rink in Merrill, built and owned by the Merrill Amuse ment Cos , which is financed principally by Wausau capital will be formally opened to the public on Thursday even ing. Ovid Belanger of this city will be manager. The rink is the largest in the state outside of Milwaukee, being 80x150 feet. In the centre of the hall there is a platform supported from the . ceiling. Ou this an orchestra will De seated. A music box, knowu as the military band orchestra has been placed in the hall by a Wausau music house. On Thurad y evening the St. Paul pas senger train will carry several extra coaches. These will be filled by Wau sau people the Amusement company guaranteeing the railway company enough paid tickets to warrant the move. The coaches will return to Wau sau at twelve o’clock. MEETS WiTH MRS. RYAN- The regular monthly meeting of the department of Study and Philanthropy, of the Ladies’ Literary eTub, will meet at the home of Mrs. T. C. Ryan, on Monday afternoon, Feb. Bth, at 2:30 o’clock. Mrs Ryan will be assisted by Mrs. YanVechten and Mrs. Nichols. The following is the PROGRAM : Subject—Famous New England Wom en. Roll call—Name of Author and her books. Story Writers -Xl:s. H B. Stowe and others—Mrs. Fisher. Educators—Mary Lyon and E izabeth Peabody—Dr Whitehead. Actresses—Fannie Kemble and Char lotte Cushman—Mrs F Becker. Essayist and Critic—Margaret Fuller —Mrs Coleman. Poetesses—Mrs. Trevitt. Women's Model Lodging House in Chicago—Mrs. Kieckner. Chamberlain s Cough Remedy the Most Popular Because it -is the Best- I * I have sold Chamberlain's Cough Remedy for the past eight years and find it to be one of the best selling med j icines on the market. E>r babies and young children ’here is nothing better in the line of cocgh syrups, sars Paul Alien. Plain Dealing, La .This remedy not only cures the coughs, colds and croup so common among your children, but pleasant and safe for them to take, j For sale by W. W . Albers. OCCURRENCES OF’ LONG AGO. ITEMS OF NEWS BOILED DOWN FROM THE PILOT NEARLY FIFTY YEARS AGO SATURDAY, SEPT. 8 AND 15, 1866 The house and lot on Jac-Kson street belonging to the heirs of David Fye, deceased, has been sold by J. Gensman, guardiaD, to C. Althen, for the sum of SBOO. A company of four gentlemen from the oil region of Pennsylvania, recently visited Wausau on a tour of observation and while hero prospected extensively for oil, and have become fully satisfied that there is oil in Marathon county. They intend to organize a company at once and to commence boring by Nov. Ist. (.lere is further evidence that there is oil in Marathon county.) SATURDAY, SEPT. 29, 1866 A party of six gentlemen, accompan ied by and under the direction of Mr. Dniester, a surveyor and geologist, and a gentleman of considerable experience in mining in Germany and the mineral regions of Lake Superior, started this morning on au exploring 'tour through what is called the Mosinee range, south west of this place. It has long been be lieved that there are rich mineral de posits or veins in that range. Among the party are I). L. Plumer and Chas Hoe (linger. Bears aud wolves are said to be doing a good deal of damage in our county of late. The oil excitement still keeps up and parties have actually succeeded'in ob taining the genuine article, but wheth er it will be found in paying quantities remains to be determined. SATURDAY', OCT 13, 1866. The Pilot hoisted the name of G. L Park, in this issue, for congress, and backed it up with a strong editorial. SATURDAY, OCT 20, 1866. The democrats placed m nomination the following ticket: Sheriff—Wm Wilson. Clerk of Court—J. W. Chubbuck. County Clerk—B. Ringle. Cos. Treas.—C. Hoellinger Dist. Atty —W. C Si 1 vert he. u. Reg. of Deeds—Herman Miller. Surveyor—C. W Nutter. Coroner—Got. Plisch. Which ticket was elected on Nov. 3d. NEW STATE PRESIDENT. Lamar of Wausau Elected State President of the Y. M. C. A. —Character of the Choice- At the recent state convention of the Y. M. C. A held at Wausau, Lamar Sexmith of that city was elected state president of that organization.—News Item. To those who know him not, but who love the organization, the above will be read in the profound belief that whoever and whatever the new president is, the association, because of its high charac ter, its splendid achievements and the wisdom of those who shape its policy, an excellent choice has been made and an extended career of usei dness will be entered upon. To those who know him, it is a story of triumph written before the battle, the details cl a victory sure to follow, every feature of which rests upon the substantial foundation of a life whose achievements have been of just that character which the Y. M. C. A. con tinually aspires to. Reading “between the lines,” and that is usually the most accurate and reliable, the future writ ing will tell of the quiet and unosten.a tious leader, who gets so close to the young men of Wisconsin, that he can feel their heart beats, detect the un healthy character of their moral pulse throbs and so effectually point out to them a better, more useful and more enduring way of living, that the uplift ing inffuence of his life and work will constantly tell of the preparation of a future citizenship, in which ail the state will rejoice. His work as president of the Y. M. C. A at Wausau has been one of signal triumph and will live long after the magnificent building dedicated a year ago shall have outlived its useful ness and the splendid silver loving cup given him on that occasion, shall have lost its brightness. The Y. M.C. A. of Wisconsin is to be congratulated and the state has occasion to rejoice. We know the man.—Wild Rose Times. * AN OLD GUN. While attending ap auction sale re cently upon the farm of Henry Fredrich in the town of Easton, E. C. Kretlow purchased an old relic. A single barrel gun was offered for sale and because of its quaint character he purchased it, paying 25c. The gun is without doubt the oldest of any in the county. A brass plate on the stock shows that it was made in 1828, or 81 years ago. It is of French manufacture and though it has a history the history is not com plete. It was manufactured at a time cartridges were unknown the cl , c being fired with a percussion ea*. on the side of the barrel. The barrel is longer than the gun of the present time, and the arm is supposed to have been an accurate firing piece in its day. As near as can be learned the gun was originally owned by a French revolutionist. At a tune when the city of Paris was seething with revolution, when streets were barricaded against the soldiery and Fiance was passing through a crisis which resulted in the writing of red pages of history, this arm did service. After the revolution ary days it descended from father to son until ibe Franco-Prnssian war. It was tfien owned by a peasant in the province of Lorraine who used it in de fense of the invading army, but it was captured and eventually fell into the possession of Mr. Fredrick’s father. When the family emigrated to this country the gun was brought here and has been a relic in the family uotil the recent auction salr Mr. Kretlow bought it merely for a curiosity. The bridge over the main river is fast nearing completion. Teams will be able to cross on Sunday, Oct. 28th. While digging a well in the town of Berlin, Charles Wendt found a largoi piece of copper ore weighing twelve pounds in quite a pure but rough state. SATURDAY, DEC. 22, 1866. Thomas. Mingle died on Monday, the 17th of Dec., 1866. He was 45 years of age and was sick only three days. He was one of the prominent citizens of the valley. SATURDAY, JAN. 19, 1807. The road is reported good all the way to Lake Superior. On Saturday evening, Jan. 12th, 1877, th* Marathon County Agricultural society was organized by electing offi cers and adopting a constitution. The society is now a permanent organiz e tion and the intention is to purchase a tract ot land near this village for the use of the society and hold annual fairs A large number of the farmers are in terested in the movement and will make it a success. Divine services (Catholic) will be held in the village tomorrow morning at 10 o’clock, at the usual place of meeting, and hereafter services every two weeks. The funeral services of the little child of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Clarke was held on Sunday last, Rev. Wm. Hamnion, of Stevens Point, officiating. A Quick Trip.— Aug Kiekbusch has just made the round trip from Wausau to Milwaukee and return in one week, having selected and purchased a large stock of goods. On Wednesday, Zastrow A Heise, ol Berlin and Stettin, passed through our village with a threshing machine and grain separator, with all the latest im provements attached. Farmers in this county have heretofore pounded out their grain with the old fashioned flail. The difficulty has been that the roads were not opened up properly for the transit of machines from place to place. But the time has come for the operation of a different order of things. ANNUAL MEETING. The annual meeting of the Marr.thon County Telephone company was held Wednesday evening. A report was submitted by the secre tary which showed that the earnings for the year amounted to s3,B] 151 as against $2,483.25 for last year, or a gain of $328 26. The company was organized iu the year 1900, and during its existence has proved to he a money-maker for those who have Invested in its capital stock At the annual meeting a cash dividend of 15 per cent was declared. The fol lowing directors were elected : C. S. Gilbert, E. P. Stone, A. L. Kreutzer, of Wausau; C. B. Barrett, Edgar; W. F. LaDu, Mosinee; G. (7. Lang, Marathon City. The directors held a meeting im mediately after the general business rneeti g and elected the following officers: President— F. n Stone. Vice-President—W. F. LaDu. Secretary—C. S. Gilbert. Treasurer—A. L. Kreutzer. The company plans a number of im provements the coming season. It is quite likely that the Edgar office will be equipped with a desk type switch board. The company, in its eight years of existence has proved a very successful venture. It covers most of the impor tent territory of the county and connects with most country lines, as well as the city system. The company has over twenty sta tions on it? line, Wausau, of course, be ing the best paying one, the receipts the last year from this station lacking 5c of being SI,OOO. MILLINERY* OPENING. The Delaney sisters, the Misses Joan, Margaret and Sadie, will open a millin ery store in the Eunson block next Monday. The Misses Joan and Margaret are in Chicago purchasing goods and the same will be here ready for opening next Monday. They will have an up-to-date line of spring millinery. Remember the place, 610 Third street. TAXING FISHERMEN. The people of Minoequa and other northern lake towns are getting worked up over a proposed law to tax non resi dent fishermen-.’meetings are called in various towns to protest against the bill. The Minoequa Time 9, in com menting upon the situation, says “It. seems that Northern Wisconsin is getting it in the neck lately. The forest reserve is taking away our tax- j able property and shutting out settiers. A corporation is now in control of the rivers and streams, and now they want to tax the fisherman so as to keep them out. It won't be long uatil they will be wanting to charge a license for run ninga boat on our inland lakes. " t ADVERTISED. List of letters remaining uncalled for in the Wansau P O for the ween end ing Jac. 27, 1909 In calling for same please say “advertised ” Box 156 Stont, Mrs. Frank Beer, Gottfred Smith, Albert Bslassa. Dr C E Sprague, Milo Pastor Congregational ebureh Saiibom. Miss Florence Clerk. Bro->kervill school Stolze, Mrs L Fairchild. Lillian Thompson, Mrs R B Geisler, HA. Wilkinson. Mrs Della Hawks Nursery Cos. Wirting, Heorv Knee ieDbe'-g Carl Wortowiskl, F. Haxrison, D F. Warner, John Hanson, C. F. Webber, J W. Manning, Mrs M J. Wod worth, W F. Romain, Mrs. B A. Ziehm, Fred Foregn. John Rose Wilb. Hilddebrant D. Rose Philips Schmitz, Friedreck H. Waline No. 11— TERMS, SI.BO Per Annum Henry B. Huntington, LAW AND REAL ESTATE Scott St., Opp. Court House, Wausau, Wis. Over 11,000 Acres of Fino Farming and Hardwood Lands for Salo in Marathon, Lincoln and Taylor Counties, Wis. Fine Residence Property, Business Property, Building Lots " and Acre Property for sale in the city. MONEY TO LOAN ON REAL ESTATE SECURITY. * A. • t r r —c —! —tv — 1: —[ p —— m —— ■ k hr . L^* TI cr ßy ' : ' f ADDITION M ua/L V\ 1 1.1, I TY or WA^ rviro wwmmwr y n — w— ~-m -i w "f— — ■ — i r•w • * • | 2 if 1.1 ■ m ' m lib * ri rrrr t >* rt m S t * \ • I*■ t *l4 .1 j ***>• * 4*mmrTt /V . / k 4 * • * * | ‘ JWLf .t-jlCjj i / . m 0 r 1 _„_J „ t i-r m il. a a. 4mhJ—L ■■■ i ' /kzm* 1 sr*ooorr j,-- "• Btocv t i—. J t- ? ' ( •* -■ , J I * I , 5 , I 0 I L_— 4 ;: r ! n : ' • i r "„a7l ■ 13^4—>-A -H ; J_ _ t : |i : ‘ .< Z* rant'Of* \ ■ '* | 2 h X * , • .--n For prices ami terms, or any mlormation relating to the above described lots and lands, apply at my ollieo, Henry B. Huntington. Your Doctor Fights your disease with medicine. If the medicine is not right he cannot conquer disease. If the druggist does his duty the medicine will be right and your doctor will stand a fair chance of winning the victory. You can help your doctor by having your prescription filled here. East Side / _ CPUI t ick West Side 206 Scott St. J J\XVI/tYI'CLC 'l4 112 Clarke St. Can You Guess It ? What ? Why Is everybody satisfied with the repairs they have done here ! That Is easy. They get their money's worth. We do nil kinds of bne repairing. Just bring that old watcn in that has given yon so much trouble, and we will doctor it. Prices right. H. S. WRIGHT .Jeweler. Optician and Musical Merchandise. 513 Third Street. DR. GODDARD THE RELIABLE MILWAUKEE SPECIALIST WILL BE. AT THE BELLIS HOTEL Wausau, Wis. Wednesday, Feb. 10 CONSULTATION FREE N. A. Goddard, M. p. The well known Specialist and Medical Advisor, who Ls filling regular appointments at Wau sau, Wis. Chronic Diseases Require Skill ful Treatment for Their Cure I)r Goddard has made a specialty of Chronic diseases for many years. P.y special research, long experience and by the aid of latest Improved instrument* and methods, the Doctor is enabled to more accurately diagnose the disease and to effect a perma nent cure in a larger percentage of all Chronic and long standing disease afflicting mankind. It should be rf-oembered that to treat any disease Intellige try and with hope of suc cess. it ls all jportant first that a correct diagnosis be r .ade of a case; to den rmirie the cause an . true nature of the disease be fore any treatment is prepared is very essen tial. hence the necessity of a person*! con sulsUou. Dr. Goddard will give you a thor ough examination fr-e of charge and will tell yon frankly what be thinks can be done for you. Trwata successfully all curable Shronic Diseases of Men, Women ana hiioren. Per-on applying for treatment will please to bring two to four ounces of urine, (first paused In the morn! ng preferred; for snslysla. REMEMBER DATE OF VISIT A Personal Consultation Important CALL O* WHITE DR. N. A. GODDARD Specialist 404 Colby -Abbot Bio. Milwaukee, Wis. ST. VITUS DANCE CURED. Have You a Child Afflict,od With St Vitus Dance? CLARK S NERVE TONIC Effects a Positive Cure in all Cases It is equally effective in relieving ner vous prostration, extreme nervousness and other forms of nerve derangement. Is also an excellent general restorative in all eases where the system is in a run down condition. It has recently cured several eases of epilepsy anti sciatic, rheumatism. Clark’s special will promptly relieve and effect a perma nent cure for bed wetting. Prepared under the formulae of the late Dr. E (i. Clark and for sale hr (i. W. Clark, 110 Adrian St., Wausau, Wis , which is in second block south of Wil liams St , to whom all letters and mail orders should be sent. Is also for sale at Philbrick’s east anti west side drug stores. j25-tf REAL BROWN. L. A. I’RADT. 0.8. GILBERT ABSTRACTS. We have the only abstract of Mara thon county. We have a thoroughly qualified abstractor and make abstracts at reasonable prices. W r e are respons ible "or all abstracts made by us and guarantee that they show the condition of the title properly as it appears on record. An abstract of title is useful if you desire to sell or mortgage your prop erty, and is very valuable in ascertain ing defects in your title that can be easily remedied and yet might be suf ficient to spoil a sale, if you desire an abstract of the title to your property, call and see us. Mrausau Law & Land Associate Henry Fenner HOUSE MOVER Has the latest and best outfit for moving buildings in Northern Wisconsin, and a crew of exper ienced men. He will give estimates on moving building.l ct all kinds Office and Address 621 Wausau Avi.. WAUSAU WiS. ■SEEDS H mb\W ELCfc&EE'S SEEDS SUCCEED I ' Wf SPECIAL OFFER: Ijßr.*USe te lr4 Kvw R,.Um. A trial Will w mase you <nur permanent customer. V f pure cgiigsm IrOJ kIQQ* , t*** l J | 11 the fines; T*rl. 7 tnlend.4 -, Onlu. S beet varle- 1 f tie*; 19 ftpwalk*—** Tsmtif* ill *U. I DUBAXTEKB TO PUAE. 1t1,,gI tl,,g fogy: I 1 i ato eorer ,<cur. *nA peehlftf AnU r*eo>r* t*l, ee-oafcle J * mmitum of *e*4a tab.rtfc mr bit M * Uotrarttve, Bean Ufa! A *4 a4 Plant Book, M m tt.it il! tbvii tie Beet t Artec* 01 Seed*, fIAStA, M w. Buckbw. -SaftjßßlL M