Newspaper Page Text
E. B. THAYER, Editor and Prop.—VOL. XLIV.
A Safe and Sure Cough Core. Kemps Balsam Does not contain Opiom, Morphine, or any other narcotic or habit-forming drag. Nothing of a poisonous or harm ful character enters into its com position. This clean and pure cough cure cures coughs that cannot be cured by any other medicine. It li£s saved thousands from con sumption. It has saved thousands of lives. A 25c. bottle contains 40 doses. At all druggists’, 2.5 c., 50c. and sl. Don't accept anything else. WisconsiiVallsy 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, Vice-Pres. C. B. Bird, Treas. Otto G. Feiilhaber, Sec’y and Cashier. Corner Fourth and Scott Sts. jwy - JJp |Mi Wfflet ■f J Cossitt, jJS OCULIST WAU S A U 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 O ▲. M. TO 12 M. 1130 TO ft P. M. IVBNINGB | TUESDAYS AJfZ> SATUR DAY’S, 7 TO 8. SUNDAYS • 8 TO lO A. BA SPECTACLES AND EYE GLASSES SCIENTIFICALLY FITTED. —————— 400 C. F. Woodward THE EXPERT PIANO TONER, g * 4 has tuned over 400 Pianos in Wausau. His work is scientific, up-to-date and satisfactory. Put in your order at the James Music Cos. or telephone No. 1047. -■ OOf ——— Marathon County Bank WAUSAU, WIS. Capital Stock, 575.000 Surplus, 535,009 Orflulled under tbe General Banking Law of the State of Wisconsin. Will receive deposits, discount notes, buy and sell drafts, make collections, and do all other business connected with General Banking. Interest Paid on Time Deposits. Drafts Sold on all Points in the World. Has Safety Deposit Vault. Boxes for Rent at $2 Per Year. Savings Department in Connection. Anax SrawißT, Pres'L K. C. Zixmkkm as, C. W. Baxes*, Vice-Pres't. Cashlet Directors—Alex Stewart. W. Alexander. C. W Barger. K. C. Zimmerman. W. B. Scholfield. Property Owners INSURE WITH Zimmerman & Rowley who represent Fire Insurance Companies that pay losses promptly. Basemt:i Haratkon My Bail ’Phone 1030 FURNISHED MUCH INSTRUCTION. Facuity of the College of Agriculture Give Inter esting Lectures. The farmers’ course, given under the auspices of the Marathon County School of Agriculture and Domestic Economy and the College of Agricnltnre of the University of Wisconsin in the court house Tuesday, Wednesday and Thurs day, was not as well attended as it should have been. Notwithstanding the liberal amount of advertising done by G. A. Crosthwait, principal of the school, those farmers who should have been interested were few in number. It was one of the best educational meet ings which our farmers coaid have at tended. If the attendance had been what it should, it would have assured a similar meeting next year. Under the circumstances similar meetings will be held in some other county than Mara thon next year. Dr. A. S. Alexander of Madison, on the morning of Wednesday, handled the topic, “The Horse’s Foot and its Humane Treatment.” He showed how the average horse shoer docs his busi ness, caring little for results. He stated that shoeing of a horse was a very important factor in its u i.ity. That horses should be shod properly is one of the requisites which a farmer should see to. Prof. D. H. Otis of Madison, gave a talk on “Makiog the Most of Our Common Cows by Good Feed and Care.” This was a very interesting lecture. In illustration of his subject he used photographs showing scrub cows as they were in the care of careless farmers aud how they appeared after ward in the hands of experienced peo ple. By proper feeding, he claimed, and showed by illustrations, the worth of a scrub cow could be greatly im proved . “The Conservation of Good Blood in our Live Stock” was handled by Prof. G. C. Humphrey of Madison. His mis siori was, he said, to educate the farm ers to raise better herds. By selecting the best cow in a farmer’s herd and breeding her with pure bred stock and inter breeding with the progeny, in the meantime killing off or getting rid of the scrubs, will result in the betterment of a herd. This was advocated for the farmer of little means, who has not the money to inv9„ in pure blood stock. Prof. E. J. Delwiche of Madison, spo’-.c on “Corn Growing in Northern Wis consin.” His advice was that, to se cure best results, instead of changing seed, the best seed each year should be selected. In this way, he claimed, a uniform grade of corn can be grown He mentioned different systems of planting corn and advised that every farmer plant a certain portion of his land in corn each year. Corn, he said, rids the land of weeds and for this rea son alone it should be planted. “The Farm Separator” was the topic of Prof. E. H. Farrington of Madison. He explained the different methods used in extracting the cream from the milk, and showed which method was the best. Prof. C. A. Ocock of Madison, spoke on “Principles of Silo Construction." The stone silo, he said, was vsed as far back as the Egyptian era. He Bxplained the different methods of silo construc tion and told which materials have giv en the best satisfaction. Prof. C. P. Norgord took the place of Prof. R. A. Moore, who was unable to be present, and he spoke on “Corn Im provement as Adapted to Wisconsin Conditions.” This was a most interest ing lecture for the corn grower. He advocated the setting aside of a certain portion of ground for the growing of corn, to be used the next year as seed. This corn should be carefully watched, only the best plants preserved and only the best ears selected. To secure best rcsnlts a seed should be taken from each ear, before the planting season, soaked in water and covered with saw dust, each seed being numbered to correspond with the cob it was taken from. By observing the germination one can easily tell which cobs to select as seed. “Preventable Sickness” was treated by i)r. Margaret Trevitt. Her plea was plenty of fresh air in the treatment of cases. Ir. substantiation of her plea she cited the fact that some years ago when sick soldiers had been placed in tents, on account of the overcrowded condition of the New York City Mili tary hospital, they recovered far quick er than those indoors. With the aid of the ltmgs of diseased cattle which were shipped here, H. L. Russell, dean of the College of Agricul ture, gave a most interesting lecture on LUMBER RATES LOWERED Charges From Wisconsin Poinis to Chicago Will Be Less by Rul ing of the Commission. Rates to Chicago on lumber from points in Wisconsin are to be lowered under a decision rendered by the Inter state Commerce Commission on Satur day. The complaiut was brought by G. W. Jones Lumber company against the Chicago & North-Western Railway company. Lumber producing points on that rail road iu northern and northwestern Wis consin have under its schedules been classified in groups and the same car load rates on lumber as prevail from all points in a particular group to Chicago and points in Illinois and lowa. Wabeno, Wis , was placed in the Rhinelander group, from which the rates to points in Illinois and lowa are from t cent to 1 cent higher than the rates from the Wausau group, which adjoins the Rhinelander group on the southwest, as the commission finds that by reason of its geographical location and distance of Wabeno by rail from Chicagb and other points in Illinois and lowa, it is entitled to the same rates as points in the Wausau group. Wonderhose, warranted to wear 8 months without darning. F. L Hudson. Wa usa uMsb Pilot. the subject of tuberculosis. The only reliable *test is the tuberculin, which demonstrates whether or not an animal has the disease. As soon as one dis eased animal is discovered it should be separated from tne herd. By the in troduction of one diseased animal a whole herd may become diseased. The tuberculin test was explained. The danger resulting from the nse of milk from cows having tuberculosis was fully explained. The danger means much to the growing generation, he said, as cows* milk is given largely to children. By the use of such milk children may contract the germs of tuberculosis. Meat of such animals should not be eaten and one would not knowingly feed such meat to his family. Tubercu losis is spread among herds largely, he said, through creameries and cheese factories. In taking home infected skim milk and whey, and feeding it to calves, the disease is distributed through young herds. As an illustration of the value of the tuberculin test the dean related an in cident relative to the man who owned the herd from which the diseased cows were taken for demonstration in Wau sau. Six years ago, be said, a boy from the College of Agriculture entered the employ of this man and offered to apply the test to the herd. The owner al lowed him to do so and he found twelve animals diseased. The man laughed at the boy and his test. Last winter when the city of Chicago refused to buy Wis consin milk, unless guaranteed to be free from tuberculosis germs, this man was forced to have his herd tegted, that he might continue selling milk in Chi cago. The second test showed that a total of tifty-seven animals in the herd were affected after the elapse of six years. They were condemned and are, or will be, all killed. Had the man not looked upon the boy’s test as something unworthy of notice, he* might have saved himself a severe financial loss. In exhibiting the lungs, liver, heart, intestines, etc., of one of the diseased animals shipped here purposely for the demonstration the dean said that in all his experience he has seen but two other animals as badly affected. One peculiar feature, which cannot be ex plained„ is that bacilli enter the intestines without apparently perfor ating them. By so doing the disease is carried to every part of the animal’s body. He fully explained the manner of test ing cattle and advised farmers to apply to G. A Crosthwait, of the county school tor blanks, which, when tilled out and mailed to the experiment sta tion in Madison, will bring to the farm er a quantity of tuberculin for a test. As thi9 northern section is destined to soon lead Southern Wisconsinin dairy ing and cattle raising, he said, new is the time to stamp out tuberculosis be fore it gets a foothold. We wish we had more space to devote to the dean’s lecture, for it was without doubt the most interesting and on the most vital subject of the course. Prof E H. Farrington spoke Thurs day evening on “Dairying in Europe.” He visited the continent a few years ago, going first to Holland, then to Denmark, Germany, Switzerland and England, in the order named. In each country he investigated dairying condi tions. In some he found commendable features; in others, the reverse. In Denmark, he said, sanitary conditions in dairying are better than in any other country. Farmers’ institutes in Ger many are provided with plenty to eat and drink. Addresses were made on maty minor topics and some local men spoke. One interesting feature was the talks given by boys of the agricultural school on conditions which enter into farming and dairying. The boys had prepared their papers with great care and they illustrated the value of the training af forded by this excellent school. Miss Emma Conley, teacher of domes tic science in the county school, with two assistants, gave illustrations in cooking and a number of appetizing dishes were prepared. Miss Conley il lustrated the use of the tireless cooker. The sessions were enlivened by music, readings and singing. This course offered a fund of infor mation to the farmer, which he could get in no other way than by long study, and it was a blot on the name of our farmers that more were not in attend ance. It cost them nothing but their time, and those in attendance learned many things which will be of great value to them in the y?ars to come. PREPARE TO CLEAN UP. Wausau should have a general clean ing up time this spring, it will be for the good of the city and its people in more ways than one. It will conduce much to the good health of every in dividual in the city. If will help to prevent the spread of disease and a tidy, clean city has everything to do in creating the right impression on strang ers who happen to come within oar gates. Now is the time to get ready; talk it over and prepare for the on slaught. Perhaps some way can be de vised whereby we may have cleaning up days and the city tiear a part of the expense. This has been tried in former years but just because the debris was carted away free by the city, there were those who took advantage of the op portunity to hav6 the accumulations of years hauled away and the cost to the city was enormous; perhaps, as an in centive, the city might help along by chargtcg a low rate for hauling to the dumping grounds. Some place in the central part of the city might want filling up. This would make a short haul. Aayway, let us arrange for a general cleaning up and now is the time tc prepare. Attend the Wausau Business college, Wausau, Wis. a6-tf WAIISAt), WIS., TVIESCAY, MARCH 9, 1909. MARCH MIRRpR. We have reached the third month in the calendar of 1909, known as March. This month is not noted for anything especially, except tbit the 17th day of Ireland and the beginning of spring fall in this portion of the cycle. March usually comes in like a lion aud goes out like a hyena. The moon was full on the 6th—so were some human apetr. On dwellers of the green sod, and some from some other countries, will respect the memory of the patron saint by the wearing of the green. Spring will begin on the 21st and end about July Ist in this latitude. Sleigh ing will be rather poor on the latter date. It was in the month of March that Julio*) Caesar’s blood was let out of his veins. The Black Hand society sent< a notice to bring a sack of money and deposit it on the wood yard near Wall street, Rome. When be and Brutus, the latter a Blackhander, met, Brutus enquired, “Did you bringa da mun!” Caesar replied, “1 did not fatch eet,” whereat the society fell 'upon hiir wi Ji stilettoes and cut him ia zwei, to nse a German word. Alas for one of the mightiest figures in history, and twice alas for the fact that ships have since been bringing to this country as ballast members of that society to “Sella de banan.” March, 1908, will go down in history as the month in which the “big stick’s” rule ended in Washington, and when Wisconsin elected an octogenarian as one of its representatives in the senate. The corpulent Taft and pink-whiskered “Sunny Jim” have taken their >eats, and soon T. R. starts for Africa to stir up the lions, whereat the stork is shed ding tears and the nature fakers and members of the Annanias club are crawling out from under the bed. It is said that children born in March will slave to gather wealth, and later spend all they have hoarded in getting back their health. You can go down to the Big Bull falls bridge the latter part of the month and watch the ice go out —if you place no value on your time. About March 15th the spring prevaricator will make affidavit to the statement that be saw a robin roosting in the court house yard. It’s strange that at this period of the year, when gazing on mating sparrows’ these prevaricators are stricken with color blindness. Rind friend, are you a subscriber to the Pilot? If you are not there is no better month in the year to begin a sub scription than March. Do you need stationery? The stationery printed in our office is giving the best satisfaction. Last week we printed 1,000 statements for a Wausau business man, and by their aid ho collected a small fortune. Two months ago a man had some note neads and envelopes printed in this office to use when writing to his sweetheart. He’s married now. We print the bulk of the bank checks used in the city. One young man, some time ago, forged one of them. He’s in the penitentiary. A young man recently visited our office and stole some of our paper to make cigarettes with. He’s dead. A short time ago an elderly maiden bought some of our note paper to curl her hair on. Now she’s got a beau. (Ladies, we have only a few packages of this paper in stock. Come early while the supply lasts ) By using our stationery a peison can collect old accounts, tell fortunes, change the weather, be successful in business, triumph over enemies or be elected to congress. (Uncle IWis one of our patrons ) Give us a call. B. B. NOTES. President W. R. Bryan of the local base ball club has been negotiating for a manager. The man he has in view is Lew Drill of St. Paul. Mr. Drill has been highly recommended. He has played in major league company and for the past two seasons has maraged the Terre Haute (Ind.) team in the Cen tral league. Those who have watched his work say that Mr. Drill is equal to too best of player managers—knows a good ball player when he sees one and in addition is a good" ball player him self. If he cannot be landed the local people have some other managers in view and one will be chosen before long. The officers and directors are in no hurry to get a manager, for they feel that time should be taken to choose a good man. A good manager is half of the team and we had some costly ex perience the first two years of league ball. There appears to be a raft of players running around the country looking for jobs, and it is thought there will be no trouble in signing up a good team in a hurry. About ten weeks remain before the opening of the season. League President John Elliott has ap plications from about seventy-five men for positions as umpires in the new league. From this bunch he ought to be able to select some satisfactory men. The schedule is in the hands of ex perts, and, it is expected, will be sub mitted to the clubs for approval in a short time. How’s This? We offer On# Hundred Dollar* Reward for iny case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by 8f..l s Catarrh Cure. F. J. CILEXKY & CO.. Toledo. O. We. tbe undersigned. Hw known P. J. Cheney for the last 15 years, and bellert; him perfectly honorable in all business transactions and financially able to carry out any obligations made by bis firm. WiLtnss, Kisx/.ji A Mast is. Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O. Hall’s Catarrh Cnre is taken internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces o( the system. Testimonials sent free. Price 75 cents per bottle. Sold by all Druggists. Take Hall’s Family Pill* for constipadoi.. FIRE INSURANCE. Kretlow A Laniont wish to announce that they are prepared to write fire insurance in approved stock companies at reasonable rates. They also place plate glass and boiler insurance and surety bonds. First National Bank building. ’Phone 1083. 00-tf Wasted—Hemlock lath bolts, 50 inches long. For particulars inquire at office of Barkek A Stewart Lbr. Cos., Wausau, Wis., tf OCCURRENCES OF LONG AGO. ITEMS OF NEWS BOILED DOWN FROM THE PILOT NEARLY FIFTY YEARS AGO SATURDAY. APRIL 27, 1867. On the 6th of April an ordinance was passed by the village board ordaining that all saloons, halls, alleys, billiard room3 and other places of amusement shall be closed on Sundays and that no liquor shall be sold on that day. Carl Woessner is tearing down his old tailor shop and preparing to erect an other. Owing to the severe illness of Rev. Greene no services will be held tomor row'. A large number of buildings will be erected this summer in Wausan. C. A. Single, Esq , who has so loug and so well catered to the wants of the tiaveling public, a9 landlord of the Forest House, is about to retire from the same, having rented it for a term of years to J. H. Babcock, Esq , who takes possession on May Ist. On Friday afternoon while lumber belonging to Wylie & Judson was be ing dropped. down below Little Bull Falls, Ransom Lillie had his foot caugnt in a cable and which gave it a bad wrench. Fortunately no bones were broken. At a meeting of the congregation, of the “Free Church of St. John in the Wilderness” held at the office of J. A. Farnham, on Monday, the following officers were elected. S. W.—Thos. Youles. J. W.—J. A. Farnham. Vestrymen—F. W. Tyler, R P. Man son, J. C. Clarke, James Single, F. C Atwell, W. C. Silverthorn, R. E Parch er, John Yonles, Charles Clarke and J. W. Chubbuck. J. W. Chubbuck was elected secre tary of the vestrymen and J. A. Farn ham treasurer. The blasting out of Big Bull falls has oe n a big success. A large amount of i; ter from Trappe and Pine livers hai been run over the past few days and scarcely a piece was injured; many of the most experienced pilots consider it the easiest running rapids on the river. This is only the beginning of many permanent improvements until not a single serious obstruction will be left on “Old WiscoDse” to retard the safe outlet of lumber at all times during a proper stage of water. Three cheers for Big Bull! and three times three for CITY COUNCIL At the council meeting held last Tues dt * evening a druggist’s license was granted to Weichmann Bros, to conduct a drug store at 1703 Sixth street. Carl Haase was appointed constable to fill out the unexpired term of Harry Kane, who disappeared from the city last summer. The chief of police reported that dur ing the month of February the city jail housed a total of eighty-five persons, of whom sixty-fi ?e were free lodgers or tramps. Paul R iche handed in his resignation as city electrician. A resolution favoring the passage of an amendment to the state laws regu lating the s?.!e of liquor, was adopted. The bill is before the legislature and provides that cases arising from the violation of liquor laws be tried before a justice of the peace, instead of before city councils, and it also makes the employe in a saloon, if he violates any of the laws, equally as responsible as the owner of tb place. The petition, mentioned in the Pilot last week, for the extension of Garfield street, was presented. Aldermen Roloff, Weisbrod and Reiser were aprointed a committee to make to make an investi gation. An Ideal Cousrh Medicine “As an ideal cough medicine I regard Chamberlain’s Cough Remedy in a class by itself ,” says Dr. R A. Wiltshire, of Gwynneville, Ind. “I take great pleas ure in testifying to the results of Cham berlain’s Cough Medicine. In fact, I know oi no other preparation that meets so fully the expectations of the most ex acting hi cases of croup and colds of children. As it contains no opium, chloroform or morphine it certainly makes a most safe, pleasant and effica cious remedy for the ills it is intended.” For Buie by W. W. Albers. Buick Automobiles SPEED—DURABILITY—RELIABILITY MODEL JO —18 horse power, 4 cylinder shaft drive, 30x3$, Micbelin tires, Remy high tension magneto, price SI,OOO. MODEL F —Five passenger touring car, 2 cylinder chain drive, price $1,250. MODEL 17—Five passenger touring car, wheel base 112 irches, 32x4 Michelin tires, 30 horse power, 4 cylinder shaft drive, Remy magneto, price, including oil lamps, tail lamp, generator, gas head light, horn and repair outfit, $1,750. John Fehl&Sons,Agts Up-to-date Garage, 202 Washington Street our energetic and enterprising “up river boys.” SATURDAY, MAY 4, 1867. The county board appropriated SI,OOO towards building a state road from Stevens Point to Black River Falls, in Jackson Cos. This was authorized by an act of the last legislature. J. P. W’est has received the appoint ment of Deputy U. S. revenue collector for the counties of Marathon, Wood and Portage. The weather was tojf cool for the proper observing of May day. The picnic season this year will be inaug urated about the Ist of August. The usually festive May day was cele brated by wearing overcoats, furs and gloves. It is the opiniomthat “Walrod Island” will some day be an important part of the town, and this is strengthened by the improvements going on there. There are now on the island, two stores, a flouring mill, blacksmith shop and several dwellings. Mr. Edward Kretlow, Sr., of Milwau kee, has been engaged as conductor of our band. Instrument? have been pur chased and Wausau is to have a brass band. We have some genuine ladies in Wau sau who are above the novel-reading, sentimental class, who possess good common sense, are not afraid of soiling their delicate fingers by using the hoe, rake or even the ax, if need be, to ac complish what they undertake, regard less of what Mrs. So-and-So may say or think about them. These ladies assist in cultivating their gardens, cleaning yards and a few have beeu public spir iteth enough to clean up the streets in front of their residences. But a few days since, we ware informed, some of these ladies labored all one afternoon in piling together and burning stumps, roots, etc., and afterwards with a rope, drawing the remnants together and burning them also, not accomplishing the whole until eleven o’clock at night. The streets in that locality, we venture to say, look neat and tidy and the ladies smiling and- happy. Our ladies will make Wausau the handsomest, pleas antest and happiest town in America. (Such were the type of our pioneer women and Wausau owes much to them.) IS ACCIDENTALLY SHOT. Mr. W. Bartlett, f Wausau, a scaler employed by the Johnson Creek Lum ber Cos., was brought to this city Wednesday afternoon to have a bullet wound in his right cheek dressed. It appears that a party where gathered in the lumber company’s office were they were using a 22 caliber rifle shooting at a mark for passtime. Bartlett, who was one of the party, stepped outside of the office for a moment, when the gun was discharged by Chester Winslow. The bullet passed through both walls of the building; Bartlett, who was stand ing just outside receiving the ball in the right cheek. It enter and the cheek about two inches below the eye, midway between the nose and the base of the ear, glanced from the cheek bone and entered the point of the nose passing through both Dostrils. His wounds were dressed by Dr. Daniels, and while it is not of a very serious nature, it is very painful and will lay him up for some time. —Mosinee Times. BOUGHT SILO. A. J. Plowman of the town of Elder on, was in the city last week attending the farmers’ course, given by the Col lege of Agriculture. He listened to a discourse on “Principles of Silo Con struction,” given by Prof. C. A. Ocock of the above named college, aDd de cided that he needed a siio. Before leaving the city he contracted with the Concrete Block and Supply Cos. of this city, to furnish him with the blocks for a silo 16 feet in diameter and 30 feet high. This he will fill in the fall, to feed his herd of Guernsey cattle, for Mr. Plowman is one of the most pro gressive farmers in the county and whenever he sees an opportunity of bettering methods in working his farm he is not slow in making & change. No. 16 —TEhMS, SI.BO Per Annum Henry B. Huntington, LAW AND REAL ESTATE Scott St., Opp. Court House, Wausau, Wis. Over 11,000 Acres of Fine Farming and Hardwood Lands for Saio 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. 4 £ <* r '- , 1- m■ T Mini nt * " srmtorr r —r — = — r. — i. ■■ m m r. . rr. ADDITION 1.1.1. 1 ■ 1 . I . —’ rui.ro* ommmrr , —c ——■ —r*wi- ■"**■ ■■ ‘i j/ * • i - - jqji ij, % 'X. ■ * ; —u ■ Wtm\ #— m i v mm t * I ! - - * 1 J n \Lv $ MfMt. trmmrrx — B ——' tr |■ ■■ 1 ■ •> 'II \ > ( r % s • • * • | l 0 , ~^ r ~ 3gßCe= 5 * ij ! * urn 0 0 o I 'I 1 ~*_ : JSi-ocr 0 J |ma i U- I ' ! ' i:: 'l'li| JL '!‘ ** -Mtn a L. J i S l s j I ; <-*r • 9 i . t— l'* - r t"n ■ " _ * 1 —I ,■: .■ ■- - ‘■" L ft A J a £ • IP a. * omrt rßr - t i~* r J it S #oeru/Y6es ***•£'**• S j | *■ * |_ J For prices and terms, or any information relating to the abovfl described lots and lands, apply at my office, Henry B. Huntington. Your Doctor Fights your disease with medicine. If the medicine is not right he carnot 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 /O West Side 206 Scott St. \*r ) jf\Xtri/ntOXyil 112 Clarke St. __ The Concrete Block and Supply Cos. had an exhibit at the meetings referred to above, and Prof. t)<‘ock said the blocks and method of construction of this company were the best he has ever seen. The blocks will be manufactured some time during the summer and the silo constructed before fall. BOUGHT THE HARDELL FARM. jshn Boss, who for fifteen years has been engaged in the blacksmithing busi ness in Rhinelander has purchased from tbc Herman liardeil estate the Hardell farm of about 120 acres located partly in the town of Maine and partly in the Sixth ward. He intends to bring his family here and locate on the farm. He will not only raise crops, but will devote much of his time to cattle rais ing, and has ordered a car load of fine stock as a beginning. The farm is one of the best adjacent to the city, and as Mr. Boss bears the reputation of being a man of energy he ought to succeed. Mr. Hardell died a few months ago. He was one of thecoußty’s first settlers. PAY BY CHECK. The great advantage of paying bills by check is sometimes overlooked by even a cAreful man or a thrifty house wife. If you pay by check you do not need to carry sums of money with you, thereby taking the chance of loss or error in making change, you always have an indisputable receipt for bills paid and therefore the National Ger man American bank, desiring to co operate with every family in Wausau, urges the small depositor to open a check account wth it. Give year wife a tlieck took as well as carry one yourself C'ome in and talk it e ver with us Our time is yours. CHANGE OF LOCATION. John Merkle, who has been conduct ing the Model restaurant in the Weich man building at the corner of Fourth and Jefferson streets, has rented the upper rooms at 318 Third street and will remove his restaurant there on March 15th. He will sene meals at all hours and especially for regular boarders. It will be known hereafter as the Model Restaurant and Cate. The Lurid Glow of Doom was seen in the red face, bands and body of the little son of H. M. Adams, of Henrietta, Pa. His awful plight from eczema had, for five yearn, defied all remedies and baffled the best doctors, who said the poisoned blood bad affect ed his lungs and nothing conld save him. "Bat," writes his mother, “seven tatties of Electric Bitters completely cured him.” For Eruptions, Eczema, Balt Rhemn, Sores and all Blood Disor ders and Rheumatism Electric Bitters is supreme. Only 50c. Guaranteed by W. W. Albers. ST. VITUS DANCE CURED. Have You a Child Afffloted 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 cases where the system is in a run down condition. It has recently cured several cases of epilepsy and scialit rheumatism. Clark’s special will promptly relieve and effect a perma nent cure for bed wetting. Prepared under ibe formulae of the late Dr. E. G. Clark and for sale by G. W. Clark, 110 Adrian St., Wausau, Wls., 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 rhilbrick’s east and west side drug stores. J25-tf BEAL BBOWI, L- A. PRADT. 0. 8. QILBSBT ABSTRACTS. We have the only abstract of Mara thon county. We have a thoroughly qualified abstractor and make abstracts at reasonable prices. We are respons ible for all abstrat ts 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 iu your title that can be easily remedied and yet might be suf ficient to spoil a sale. If you deeire an abstract of the title to your property, call amheee ue. Wausau Law & Land Associate First National Bank bulMlne Henry Fenner HOUSE MOVER Has the latest and best oatit for moving buildings in Northern Wisconsin, and a crew of exper ienced men. He will give estimates on moving buildings of all kinds Otto* and Addraas . 1 Wausau Art., WAUSAU WIS. m SEEDS M WF BLCABEE’S SEEDS SUCCEED I SPECIAL OFFER: to k.!ld Xt. R.dim. A trial W W make you oar ponnaneat tSSUmer. W I OCAKAXTKM T€ FLXABK. I Write to-dmy; Mention tbts Paper. | L SEND 10 CENTS I —OH'. d>aTlwth J