Newspaper Page Text
E. B. THAYER, Editor and Prop.—VOL. XLIV.
Wiien yctir Watch Stops Yoa ca.inot make it go by shaking it. When the bowels are constipated you can disturb them with T JJ cathartics but, like the watch, they will \"k' not a '^ e [rj \yj\ their allotted work v I V-1 until they are put y (’l / if/ into proper condi- V L'lvV \ I tion Oiie cannot mend 'fl * •SI a delicate piece of II 11 t H mechanism by vio. 1 1c :t m hods, and no machine mad ; by man is as fine as t .3 human body. has use of p:i!s, ral's, castor-oil and strong call: irtic medicines is t 3v: out method. The use of the herb tonic laxative. Lane’s Family Medicine is the method adopted by intelli gent people. Headache, backache, indigestion, constipation, skin disease*—all are benefited inure., lately by the use of this medicine. Druggists sell it at 25c. and 50c. Wisconsin Mey Trust Cos. CAPITAL, $50,000 $25,000 deposit ed with State Treas urer to secure depositors PAYS 4 PER CENT, on DEPOSITS 4 OFFICERS: A. L Kkeutzer, Pres. M. B. Rosenberry, Vice-Pres. C. B. Bird, Treas. Otto G. Feiilhaber, Sec’y and Cashier. Corner Fourth and Scott Sts. Dr. Willet Cossitt, OCULIST inmp" ■~j and Aurist, WAUSAU Office 310 Third St., over Albers' Drug 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 ■ O A. M. TO 13 M. iiao to s p. M. ■TZSINOSI TI T EHX)AVH AMD SATUR DAYS, 7 TO 8. SUNDAYS i 8 TO lO A. M. SPECTACLES AND EYE GLASSES SCIENTIFICALLY FITTED. 400 C. F. Woodward THE EXPERT PIANO TONER, 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. 1647. 400 400 Marathon County Bank WAUSAU, WIS. Capital Stock, $75,000 Surplus, 935,000 Organ!ted under me General Banking Law of the State of Wisconsin. Will receiTe deposits, discount notes, buy ar.d sell drafts, make collections, and do all other busiuess connected with General Banking. Interest Paid on Time Deposits. Drafts Sold ou all Points in the World. Has Safety Deposit Vault. Boxes for Rent at |2 Per Year. Saving.' Department in Connection. At.ax Stewart. Pres't. * S. C. Inanuus, C. W. Ha rusk. Vice-Pres’t. t'ashlei Director*—Alex Stewart, W. Alexander. C. W Barger. K. C. Zimmerman. W. B. Scholfieid. PHILIP DEAN, Architect el Spiteott, MoWniay B.oCc. lUßlljl SNOW, SNOW, SNOW. The storm which began Monday and terminated Wednesday of last week, was the worst of the season and the equal of any we have had for several years. During that time a total of eigh teen inches fell, as recorded by the guage on the county square. If it had remained where it fell there would not have been so much trouble and cussing resulting, but the llaky stuff persisted in moving into places where not wanted and piling Rib hill-high. As fast as one could shovel out a path it would fill up again and during Tuesday and Wednes day most people found it necessary to shovel the snow from their walks at least three times a day. Tee storm, it appears, was worse iouth of here, the snow being mixed with a rain. Wausau people arriving from Milwaukee say that along the lake shore, trees and shrubbery presented a very fantastic appearance, being cov ered with a coating t>f ice from top to bace. Trains arriving in the city from the south showed the effects of the storm. The snow on top of coaches was so deep that only an inch or two of the stove pipes could be seen project ing above the coach roofs ana two en gines were used to draw the trains. The drive wheels of the locomotives were clogged up with snow between the spokes and covered with a sheet of ice. Some trains were as much as six hours late. Mrs. W’ilhelmina Lange was buried Tuesday from the home of her daughter in the town of Hamburg. A number of people of this city went out to attend the funeral. The funeral procession started from the house at about 1:30 and as it proceeded to the church the storm increased in fury, the snow falling so thick that one could hardly see the horses ahead of him and at the same time it was drifting, the drifts in some places being even with the tops of the fences. Before the Lutheran church was reached tHe procession got stalled in the suow, sleighs being abandoned in thq road and all of the people, aside from the pall bearers, seeking shelter in the nearest farm houses. The people and their horses were exhausted. The corpse was taken ont of the hea r se and the pall bearers, after exhaustive labor, succeeded in carrying it to the church, where short services were conducted and the remains were deposited in a churchyard grave near by. Only one was able to reach his home in this city the same day, coming part of the way on a logging road through the woods. Some were delayed until as late as Fri day, and it was two days later before those in attendance got th<*ir sleighs out of the drifts in the roadway. On Wednesday no rural mail carriers attempted to leave the city, and the service was impaired for several days. The effect of the storm on the oads was noticeable here in the city, for it was not until Saturday that farmers in any number were able to reach town. The Milwaukee Free Press of Friday printed some illustrations which showed the effects of the storm up in the upper peninsula of Michigan. One of these illustrations showed a snow drift eighteen feet high across the street car tracks. Another showed drifts reaching to the second story of build ings, so high that people had to dig tun nels tnrough them. Near Green Bay a train got stalled and a relief train sent out met with a like experience. Both were held snow bound for hours, tying up all traffic. We have had several light flurries since and March, 1909, will be recorded on the copper plate of the tombstone of history as a “corker.” The fellow who wrote those lines, “Snow, snow, beauti ful snow,” should have been guillotined before tiie thought entered his cocoa nut. ASK FOR INJUNCTION. At a session of circuit court, held Saturday Atty. Fred Geurich, appear ing for Attys. Hoggins & Brazeau of Grand Rapids, in behalf of the Connor Lbr. Cos., of Marshfield, petitioned the court for an injunction restraining Herman Vetter, treasurer of the county of Marathon, from receiving any money from the treasurer of the town of Bergen on the assessment of the company’s lands for the current year. The court decided that arguments for and against the petition shall be heard at a session of court to be held tomonew. We un derstand that a compromise has been effected between the attorneys whereby they will agree to abide by the re-assess ment which is to be made of the town, as ordered by Judge Reid in a recent decision, in a case brought by the above named company against the town. In the re assessment an assessment will be made for the three years 1907-8 9, the cut of timber during that time, natural iucrease of property values, etc., to be taken into consideration in making the assessment. Since the last assessment considerable trouble has arisen in that town. Fhai the Connor Lbr. Cos. commenced a 9iiit, followed by two other property owners. The contention is that non-resident property owners have been discriminat ed against. The state tax commission each year issues a book for each county, showing the sales in each town, the amount received and the assessed valu ation of each description. The book for- 1908 shows great discrepancies in that town. O o REMOVE OLD PAPER. Many women do their own paper hanging. For sanitary and other rea sons the old paper should be removed from the walls. This is usually very difficult to do, but I have just removed the paper from 18 rooms, where it was made very easy in the following way: The paper was wet thorough*,, with a thin, boiled flour paste, applied with whisk broom or whitewash brush, after which it came off in large strips. The time the paste was allowed to stay on varied with the thickness of the paper, and was easily determined by experi ment. A cake turner was found to be ofgreatusein starting the strips. I learned this “trick of the trade" from a paper hanger.—Kaukanna Times. WA USA UM&kPILOT. ZIMMERMAN-HARRIS. Miss Lora W. Harris Bride of A- H. Zimmerman, of'Wausau, Wis. Southern smilax in abundance hung on the walls and in windows of. the home of Mr. and Mrs. James Douglas Harris, No. 174 Harvard street, yester day, where their daughter, Lora Wini fred, was married at 6 o’clock in the evening, to Alfred Herman Zimmerman, of Wausau, Wis. The ceremony took place in the south parlor. The vows were taken before Rev. Paul Moore Straycr, of the Third Presbyterian church. Mr. Harris gave his daughter in marriage. Mrs. H. B. Burdick, of Saginaw, Mich., aunt of the bride, played the “Bridal Procession” in "Lohengrin” closing with the march, when the bridal couple entered. Miss Harris >as in white messaline, en train, trimmed with rose point and duchess lace, while her jewels were a pearl pennaui., and a pearl and diamond crescent, given to her by the groom. She wore a tulle veil fastened with sprays of orange blossom and carried lilies of the valley. Miss M. Wenona Swift was the maid of honor. She wore white batiste with sash of pink chiffon and small pink roses in her hair, and carried white sweet peas. The bridesmaids were Miss Merne Rich, Miss Marian Salisbury, Miss Maude K. Rugg and Miss Lillie Cros man, all of whom were iu white batiste with gold-colored sashes and gold rose ornaments in their hair. They carried pink sweet peas. The bride’s gifts to them were bar pins set with pearls. Arthur Kiefer, of Wausau, was the best man. His present from the groom was a scarf pin. Mendelssohn's wedding march was played after the service. Immediately following tne ceremony, about forty guests were served at a wedding dinner. American Beauty roses formed the center-piece on the bride’s table. Among those present from out of town were Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Harris, of Syracuse; W. D. Harris and Miss Ida M. Green, of Moravia; Mr. and Mrs. F. W r . Sage and son Donald, of Toronto. From 8 to 10 o’clock there was a reception, attended by some 125 persons. Mr. and Mrs. Zimmerman left fo,* a brief Journey East. In a short time they will return to this city, then leave for Wausau, where they will be at home after May Ist, at No. 611 Kickbusch street. Previous to the marriage entertain ments were given by Miss Grace Flint, Miss Irene Abbott, Miss Marian Salis bury, Mrs. J. H. Schlegal and Miss Maude K. Rugg.—Rochester, (N. Y.,) Democrat-Chronicle, March 11. STATE MONEY. County Treasurer Herman Vetter recently received $2,091 86 from the state treasurer as a balance due this county from the state from various funds. The taxes charged against the county was &s follows: Normal schools $3 984 05 Common “ 26,588 06 Graded “ 2,078 63 Free high “ 2.165 24 University 12.266 72 Interest on indebtness 2,729 42 Charitable and penal institu tions 5,138 25 Special loans 5,596 50 School loans 8,102*35 $68,650 53 There is credited to Maiathon county the following items: School apportionment $48,055 43 Chronic insane 22,686.96 $70,742.39 The difference between the two amc nnts leaves a balance in Marathon county’s favor of $2,091.86. TAKEN SICK IN OLD MEXICO. Jul. Cratuer, of the Theilman Meat and Grocery Cos., has received a tele gram saying that his youngest brother, A. G. Cramer, was taken seriously ill at Mexico City, Mexico. Further than that, he has heard nothing. A. G. Cramer is well known in this city, having at one time made this city his home. Mr. Cramer was recently married in Milwaukee and with his tride was spending the honeymoon in Mexico. The former was also inspect ing the properties of the Coliseum Colonization and Rubber company in that country at the same time.—Merrill Herald. SALE CONTINUED. From now until Easter thesuecial sale will conti do on Fancy belt pins Beautiful hat pins Z jgant back combs Real leather hand bags Decorated hair barretts. These goods are the very latest in style and pattern, and you wHI save money by purchasing during this sale. C. F. Dunbar Cos. CARROLL GETS $30,000. Elizabeth McNaughton, oi Vernon, made Carroll college the residuary legatee of her estate, which amounted to over $30,000. The grandchildren to whom she had left a small sum each, contested the will, but it was finally ad mitted to probate. Contestants appealed to the circuit court where the jury dis agreed. The judge subsequently sus tained the will and the supreme court affirmed the decision of the lower court. Near Death in Big Pond. It was a thrilling experience to Mrs. Ida Soper to face death. “For years a severe lung trouble gave me intense suffering,” she writes “and several times nearly caused my death. Ail remedies failed *nd doctors sa : d I was incurable. Then Dr. King's New Dis covery brought quick relief and a cure so penuaneir that I have not been troubled in twelve years.” Mrs. Soper lives in Big Pond, Pa. It works won ders in Coughs and Colds, Sore Lungs, Hemorrhages, LsGrippe, Asthma, Croup, Whopping Cough and all Bron chial affections. 50c and tt 00. Trial | bottle free. Guaranteed by W\ W. | Albers. WaiJsaiJ, Wis., tUespay, March ig, 1909. B. B. NOTES. Winona has signed as manager, Joe Killian of Sterling, 111, for four years catcher on the La Crosse team in the W.-I. league. Chas. Ferguson, manager of the Lumberjacks for the past two seasons, was in the city last week for a short visit. In a conference with officials of the local club he promised to pass four or five good players this way, which he has no room for on the Appleton team When Ferguson says they’re good they must be good, for he is a splendid judge of material. Officials of the local club have four or five men on the string with whom they are dickering to take the manage ment of the team. The one who looks the most promising will be selected. As far as picking up a good team is concerned, Pres. Bryan says the outlook is rosy. The financial part of the game looks good. Everyone approached so far has signed his name for a subscrip tion and one well known business man has promised to raise at least half the sum required. The schedule of games is being ar ranged by Chas. Cushman of Milwau kee, the expert who makes up the schedules for the American association, the W.-I. and other leagues. It will be ready for submission to the club owners about April 1. The schedule will con sist of 115 games and the season will open about May 14. When th-3 sale of our players was made to Appleton the two sets of uni forms and other paraphernalia was re tained. As the uniforms cost about S3OO, this will be quite a saving to start with. La Crosse, Eau Claire and Du luth will be likewise provided. President Farrell of the national commission, has notified President El liott of the M -W. league that the newly formed organization has been admitted to the protection of the national body as a class D organization. Ac effort was made to get it into the C mass. The W.-I is in class D. ANNUAL GYMNASTIC EXHIBI TION. Tne eighth annual gymnastic exhibi tion of the gym classes of the Y. M. C. A., will be given in the Y gym, Wednes day evening, March 24th. Over a hun dred of tne boys and men of the differ ent gymnasium classes have been train ing for this entertainment to make it the most successful one the local Y has evei had. The different numbers will, with one or two exceptions, be entirely new this year and the program, while it will be a short one, lasting about an hour and a half, will be illustrative of the var.ety of gymnastic and athletic work that the men and boys do in the gymnasium during the season’s work. The program, subject to one or two changes, will be as follows: 1. First half hour with boys of Junior A, class, (a) Twisted Wand drill, full class (b) Class squad work, buck horse, mats aud riogs. (c) Class games. 2. Junior B class. (a) Percussion dumbell drill, (bt Elimentary gymnas tics on horse, by class leaders. 3 Basket ball game. Employed boys clubs, Lincoln vs Franklin. 4. Lecture: “Artificial Respiration,” by Dr. Joseph F Smith. 5. Intermediate class. One quarter mile relay race (four men from each basket ball team of class league ) Class championship. Badges for teams finish ing in first and second places. 6. Gymnastic dance, given by the human jumping jacks. 7. Senior class, (a) Horizontal bar work, (b) Horizontal bar pyramid’s. A couple of first class clowns will be on hand to keep things lively between numbers and they themselves have sev eral good stunts to perform. Tickets are in the hands of the mem bers and a prize contest being among them, they are hustling to see who can sell the largest number of tickets and a large crowd is expected. ERMINIE. The Wausau Choral society produced “Erminie” for the third time on Wednes day evening, under the able direction of Edwin Howard. The opera house was well filled, though the audience was not as large as the occasion warranted. As before, the comic opera was well staged and the costumes rich and at tractive. The beautiful airs of Erminie were again sung and the appreciation of the audience was manifested by re peated encores. The cast, for the prin cipal parts and choruses was the same as on the two previous renditions of the opera. Mr. Cone had his orchestra under per fect control and the music added much to the success of the entertainment. As the Pilot gave a full account at the first rendention of the opera it is unnec* essary to go into detaiis at this time, more than to say all the singers were in excellent voice, and the comic element, such as to give rounds of applause and words of praise for Messrs Taylor and Ingraham. The Choral society and es pecially Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Howard are to be congratulated on the pro nounced success of the opera. ENGINEER’S FOOT CRUSHED. Engineer E W. Shatto of Wausau, who holds a passenger run over the Northwestern, met with a painful acci dent in the yards here last Baturday. He was assisting at the turntable in re versing his engiue, when bis right foot was caught and badly jammed. He is now at St. Joseph's hospital where the amputation of one toe was necessary. His injuries wili not cripple him per manently.—Marshfield Times. Prof. J. E. Hiiiberg, teacher of lan guages in the Northwestern university of Evanston, 111., addressed the Lim bos of the Swedish M. E. church on Friday evening. His topic was "With the Bedouins in Palestine.” This has proved a very popular lecture and Mr. Hiiiberg on this occasion proved his ability as an entertaining speaker. OCCURRENCES OF LONG AGO. ITEMS OF NEWS BOILED DOWN FROM THE PILOT NEARLY FIFTY YEARS AGO SATURDAY, MAY 11th, 1867. High Prices—Flour is sl6 to $lB per barrel; oats $1 50 per bushel; potatoes $1 25 to $1.50 per bushel; feed all gone; fresh beef—not to be obtained. What are we coming to? Every body and his “better half’ are gardening. What has become of the steamboat that was being built at Stevens Point to ply between that town and Mosinee. Ed. Carmer, while working in the Mclntosh mill, on Big Sandy about seven mites east of Wausau, the other day had his left arm broken in two places. Frederick Denkel of the town of Maine, had a heifer killed and devoured by bears on Thursday nigiiL The “varmints” are here in great plenty and are getting very bold and will have to be exterminated. Rev. J. Jacob Hoffman has resigned as Supt. of schools and is about to de part for other fields of labor. Rev. Thos. Greene has been recommended for the position. SATURDAY, MAY 18th, 1867. Prof. Chauncey Poor and Ole Bull will furnish music for a dancing party at Forest hall tonight. Owing to the demand for paper col lars, Herman Miller has found it neces sary to enlarge that department to properly attend to his customers. A man by the na me of Voight, in the town of Berlin, while engaged in clear ing land one day last week had the misfortune to break his leg. Dr. Smith reduced the fracture. Ole Bull gave a concert at Forest hall last evening. He is perfectly at borne on the violin, guitar or banjo. Chauncey Poor gave a specimen of his heel and toe, which brought down the house. J. H. Babcock takes possession of the Forest House on Monday. Chas. Winkley raised a crew of men in bo time and run over a fleet of lum ber for Shelt Norway, on Thursday. 18 pieces were run over from 8 o’clock a. m. until 5 p. m. BUSINESS COLLEGE NOTES. Among the business visitors during the past week were Miss McDonald, Mr Campbell, Mr. Clark, the medicine man, Harry Wood and Frank Anderson. Gua Doebler withdrew from School on Friday and expects to be absent for four or live weeks Mr Erdman called at the office Fri day night preparatory to enrolling for a night course Herman A. JaDke of Merrill, visited the college Wednesday and made prep aration tor his son to enroll next Mon day. Wesley Rodgers, whose home is at Spring Green, Wis., returned some time ago to finish his course in book keeping, but has been '•orupelled to be absent for a few days because of a slight attack of appendicitis. Ralph Preston of Aniwa, came to Wausau on Thursday and made ar rangements to re-enter school for the purpose of completing his course in shorthand. Mr. Cowee was called home Thursday afternoon to help care for his little girl who fell and cut a large gash in her forehead. Cash McVey completed his course in bookkeeping and left for his nome on Friday. Simon Dufeck of Strangeville, Wis consin, enrolled for a short course in English. He began his work on Mon day, Match 15. Jake Srauckler and his son, Joe, of Tigerton, called at the office Saturday. They were accompanied by Mr. Whit ing’s son. Oscar Steffen, one of our former stu dents, resigned his position in Milwau kee to accept a position as stenographer for the Twin Falls North Side Laud and Water company, Melner, Idaho. S. W. Welland, one of our former teachers, called at the office Saturday. Mr. Welland is preparing to go to Port land, Oregon. The telephone man called Friday and renewed the batteries. Wenzel Pivernetz, principal of the Mosicee high school, caUed at the office Saturday afternoon to renew acquaint ances. Mr. Pivernetz is a candidate for snperintehdent, and if elected, will give a good administration. Three or four of Mr. Pivernetz’ former students are attending college. The College Union convened Friday night and rendered the following pro gram. One of the strongest features of the program was the work done by the orchestra: UROGRAM. Music Orchestra Reading. - L Kraft School Paper V. Dassler Piano Solo - M. Keefe Comic Paper Herman Ehlers Music Orchestra Reading Selmer Hasse'l Piano Solo - E. Sharp M usic Orchestra Talk on Music Mr. J. F. DuncaD It Saved His Leg. “All thought I’d lose my leg.’’ writes J. A. Swenson. Watertown, Wis., “Tcd years of eczema, that 15 doctors could not cure, had at last laid me up Then Bucklen s Arnica Salve cured it sound and well.” Infallible for Skin Erup tions, Eczema. Salt Rheum, Boils, Fever Sores, Bums, Scalds, Cuts and Piles. 25c at W. W. Albers FIRE INSURANCE. Kretlow A Lamont wub 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. ’Pbone 1083. QO-tf J. C. Clarke piloted a fleet of lumber over Big Bull falls the past week. Messrs. Walker & Cos., has purchased the interest of Duffy & Adam in the line of stages between here and Stevens Point. Plumer’s addition is fast being im proved and many buildings are goiDg up. All we need now to make Wausau in fact what it is in name—the Roches ter of Wisconsin—is a railroad. Let us but hear the whistle of the locomotive and we will increase in population at a rate that was never before known in au7 inland town in the west. Then, and not until then, will the vast re souices of Marathon county be fully developed. SATURDAY, MAY 25, 1867. Yesterday morning a very valuable milch cow belonging to August Deich sel was found drowned in the river west ot the brewery. How the acci dent happened no one knows. „*. C. Enos, of Milwaukee, father of jf -s. Wm. Philbrick is up here on a visit. 29 years ago we (J. W. Chubbuck and Mr. Enos) were compositors on the Milwaukee Advertiser. Milwaukee then was a town of but a few hundred souls. We have been around in a canoe hunting ducks where now is seen the finest city of the West and the territory was then known as “Ous’sconsin.” A letter from Hiram Calkins an early citizen, and lawyer of Wausau, ap peared in this issue. Mr. Calkins was the receiver in the U. S. land office at Falls St. Croix, Wis. He wanted to find out what was going on in Wausau, so subscribed for the Pilot. (It is un necessary to state that everybody finds it necessary to do the same thing to day ) The spring of 1867 must have been a cold one, from the Pilot. It said in this issue: “Indications are that in this latitude old Boreas will have it all his own way and be as cool about it as he pleases, during the entire season and that our citizens in the mean time, will have a— cool— cooler— COLD—time of it. Ugh!” RULES FOR MOTORISTS. They are to go into Effect 1 and are in Keeping with the Time. The rules up by the Wausau Chauffeur’s club last year, have been widely published in the papers of the U. S. The Sunday Boston Globe, (Mch 7) published an extract from them, with comments as follows: “Aninteresting, not to say ingenious, set of rules has been prepared for the use of the vVausau (Wis.) Chauffeurs’ club, of which organization, it is said, “all owners are honorary members.” The rules are designed effec tive April 1, and their novel features may be seen by examination of the fol lowing extract: “On discovering an appraching team, the automobilist must stop offside and cover bis machine with tarpaulin to correspond with the scenery. “In case a horse does not pass an automobile, the tarpaulin to the con trary notwithstanding, the automobilist will take his machine apart as rapidly as possible and conceal the parts in the grass. “The speed limit on country roads will be secret this year, and the penalty for violation will bv $lO for every mile an offender is caught going in excess of it. “On approaching a corner where he cannot command a view of the road ahead, the automobilist must stop, ring a bell, fire a revolver, hallo, and send up three bombs at intervals of five minutes. “Automobiles must be seasonably painted; that is, so they will harmonize with the pastoral ensemble and not be startling; thus in spring, green; in sum mer, golden; in autumn, red, and in winter, white. “Automobiles running on country roads at night mist send up a red rocket every mile and wait for the road to clear. They musi proceed carefully, blowing their horns and shooting roman candles. “In ease an automobile approaches a farmer’s house when the roads are dusty, it wifi slow down to one mile an hour, and the chauffeur w'll lay the dust in front of the house with a hand sprinkler worked over the dashboard.” ruis is it The Bank that counts your money— the Home Bank that has helped so many oi the bovs and girts in Wausau to get the Saving Habit. One o! them goes f RLL with every new account in our Savings Department It takes only SI.OO to start the account Come in and let us talk it over. FIRST NATIONAL BANK, WAUSAU No. 17—TERMS, Per Annum Henry B. Huntington, LAW AND REAL ESTATE Scott St., Opp. Court House, Wausau, Wis. Over 11,000 Acres of Fin§ Farming and Hardwood Lands for Sale in Marathon t 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. K * $ — r. — u —-1 r — xs ——r-r —fi — T.,rr. ADDITION * ammmtr , * — >' Y—■ ■ 'I j/00• . 0 , *• - ja L _i- ( S — m ——■ , wfm ■... -■ . \mfm 0 t r \ ;Is a1 • 1 —“ T w *T '** *1 "w ' J /,0# 0 * | i " dW 0 § W \ 'I ' ‘ . Jft-oc r 0 | j S;j I '! * jfil *|*|fl iL* J 1 j U ) — \ J '~ LJ t - > f | S X //oeru/*(c3 m iu } j I For prices and terms, or any intormation relating to the above 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 West Side 206 Scott St. / JxaSl/mCLC'II U 2 Clarke St. ' STEVENS POINT VS. Y. M. 0. A. The game Saturday night between the Y. M. C. A. five and the Stevens Point Normals was an easy victory for the Y team. The point team was very weak on team play and the locals were in better shape than they have been all season in any of there games and they played better together than in any of there other games of the season and it was easy to roll up a big score on their opponents, the point men being dazzled by the fast work of the locals at times and seeming to be lost were unable to stop the local five and the score would have been more one sided than it was if the Y fellows hadn’t let up on their scoring the latter part of the game. The Point men are all fast players but they didn’t play together and seemed to be in their own way half the time during the progress of the game and spoiled many good chances to score. Heime at forward and Roberts at cemer played the best games for the visitors. Roberts suffered a painful accident near the close of the game and he had to retire. The teams lined up as follows: Stevens Point—Collins and Heime, forwards; Roberts, center; Halverson and Klingbeil, guards. Wausau—Sexmith and Riugle, for wards ; Scbneller, center; Lampert and Wilson, guards. Referee, Norman; Scorer, Evans. Score 43 to 18 in favor of the Y. A LESSON* LEARNED. The financial depression of the past two years was hard on most families. It was an experience the thoughtful man will profit by and with the return of prosperity will protect himself and family against a similar experience. A Savings Account in The National German American Bank earning 3 per cent, interest is just this protection; ’tis absolutely safe and AT ALL TIME subject to YOUR call. LOW COLONIST*RATES TO PA CIFIC COAST. Daily Throughout March and April These special low rate tickets are available on our daily and personally conducted tours in tourist sleeping cars through to the coast, via the Chicago. Union Pacific & North Western Line. For full particulars write S A. Hutch ison, Manager, Tourist Dept, 212 Clark St., Chicago, 111, or address nearest ticket agent. m 9 *4. Kills Would-Be Slayer. A merciless ainrde-er is Appendicitis with many victims. But Dr. King's New Life Pills kill it by prevention. They gently stimulate stomach, li r- er and bowels, preventing that clogging that invites appendicitis, curing Con stipation, Biliousness, Chills, Malaria, Headache and Indigestion. 25c at W. W Albers. ST. VITUS DANCE CURED. Have You a Child Afflioted With St Vitus Dance? CLARK 8 NERVE TONIC Effects a Positive Cure in all Cases It is equally effective in relieving ner vous prostration, extrema nervousness and other forms of nerve derangement. Is also an excellent general restorative in all cases where the system is in a rur down condition. It has recently cured several cases of epilepsy and sciatic i.ieumatism. Clark’s special will promptly relieve and effect a perma nent cure for bed wettiDg. Prepared under the formulae of the late Dr. E. G. Clark and for sale by G. W. Clark, 110 Adrian St., Wausau, Wis., which is in second block south of Wil liams St , to whom ail letters and mail orders should be sent. Is also for sale at Philbrick's east and west side drug stores. 125- tf BEAL BROWB. L. A. PEADT, 0. B.GILBERT 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 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 yon 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 yon desire an abstract of the title to your property, call and see ns. Wausau Law & Land Associate First National Bank Building Henry Fenner HOUSE MOVER Has the latest and best oat fit for moving buildings in Northern Wisconsin, and a crew of exper ienced men. He will gxre estimates on moving buildings ot nil kinds Ofica and Address 621 Wausau Avi.. WAUSAU WIS. Ei SEEDSU gßy BICKBfcE'S UiXA SUCCEMI W SPECIAL OFFER: W ■TmaS* U Vall4 Ha-/ Ha.laeaa. A trial will W V nM.6 you war panwuicut V f prue tPinaiM KftEajttitil I msA mrs to nziu. Write to-day; Mentha this Paper. L SEND 10 CENTS I Ito earn wa 4 pa*l* r-alwlfck 1 A aoUaAkai at Sa4a ywlfd*. S f .Y* m ■ l.itiartlTA Hcaatlfal 4 m< Hl*a Haak, M layssr^agfiari