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llgggf Baking I®ll'% Powder Vtire The Only Baking Powder made from Royal Grape Cream of Tartar —made from Grapes— . Royal Baking Powder has not its counterpart at hpme or abroad. Its qualities, which make the food nutritious and healthful, are peculiar to itself and are not constituent in other leavening agents. SHORT NEWS ITE 4S. Jack Burt has been laid up for a week, by illness. He is somewhat improved today. Dr. W. T. Lawrence, dentist. Over Dunbar’s jewelry store. Telephone No. 1782 nl2-tf The spring v’acation of our city schools will commence on the 27th of March and continue for one week. Mrs. J P. Stelfen, who has been con lined to her bed for the past nine weeks by illness, is now siowly improving. Clinton Bismarck who is at Carroll college, is a member of the glee club of that college, which is soon to visit Wausau. Before house cleaning time give your furniture a coat of Callies’ furniture polish. It gives it the glossy appear auce of being new. Dr. Joseph Smith addressed the Em ployed Boys’ club at the Lincoln school on Wednesday evening. Subject: 1 Cir culation and Respiration.” Ladies! Get a carnation at the Misses Delaney’s store, 610 Third St , March 17-18 19. They are showing the very latest in spring millinery goods. If you are in need of shingles call and see our large assortment and get prices before buying elsewhere, tf. Bakkku & Stewart Lumber Cos. A drug store has been opened by Wiechraan Bros, in the Pagenkopf build, ing on North Sixth street. It is in charge of George Koehler, a pharma cist who comes from Merrill. Save old carpe's, wool clothing (rip apart) sewed rags. Oshkosh Flutl Rug Cos. make the best rugs. Leave orders with U. S Lewis, at the Winkley hotel, who will be here about May oth. Wm. Wilson, who went down to Evansville, Ind , to be at the home of his son William during the winter, in hopes of bettering his health, we hear has not yet improved his condition. A number of lumberjacks have drifted into town the past few days, driven out of the camps by deep snow. They claim that since the last snow storm it is almost impossible to work in the woods. Most of the operators are through logging and those who are not will have sleighing until late in the spring. /eatte /a announce /o <r =■- C atS Ae x , ancA tS&ntxc/f Ss, AS c/ / 9 AAA/oxe, 6/0 ’ /At xcA AAS. LAa/esO next/ A CARNATION GIVEN TO EVERY LADY CALLING JHiygL 519 Third St. Albert Altlien is reported *o be very ill. He is suffering with pneumonia. The ninth program of the Euterpean society will be given this evening in the M. E. church. St. James congregation will give a fish and oyster supper on Wednesday evening, March 17. You will soon need the use of your carriage. Fix it up now. Get a can of carriage paints and make your vehicle look like new.—(J C. Callies. Rev Brigham intended to give the first of a special series of sermons on Sunday evening, March 14th, but he had to ppstpone it until next Sunday. An action for divorce has been started in circuit court by Mrs. Minnie Seward, to gain a separation from her husband, Theodore. She claims he deserted her a few months aft* r marriage. The annual meeting of the B P. O Elks will oe field on Thursday evening, March 18th. There will be election of officers and the business session will be followed by a chicken pie supper. Do you want shingles? If you do call and look over our large assort ment and get prices before purenasing elsewhere. tf. Barker & Stewart Lumber Cos. The Merrill Daily Herald continues to grow better every day and promises under the skillful editorial work of C. N. Johnson, to outclass any daily in the valley. The paper is all home print It is not what you earn, but what you save that makes you rich. By buying your wall paper of us you are saving money, and therefore starting on the road to riches—C G. Pier, 204 Scott St., ’phone 1426. The local lodge of Eagles has decided to hold a memorial service next Sunday, in memory of departed members as fol lows: Otto Neit/.ke, Frank Kummerow, Jos. Fay, Aug. Kroening, Wm. Hett, Max Hirsch, Aug. Bentz and F. Her man. A news item appearing in the Mil waukee papers today says that I. K. Lewis and Hans Von Kaltenborn will be on the team which will represent Harvard college in a triangular debate between that institution of learning and the colleges of Yale and Princeton. Mr. Lewis was a former resident of this city and was an instructor in the high school. Mr. Von Kaltenborn is a Mer rill boy and has many friends in Wau sau. New Suits Received every day in all the Latest Styles and Cloths We are pleased to show them and invite your inspection of our lines. S FROM SB.OO UP Rohde Block THE LITTLE STORE WITH GOODS OF QUALITY AT LOW PRICES John Fehl & Sons today received a Buick rnn&bout automobile for Dr. Thielke. Remember that in buying wall paper now you get the cream of patterns, at a very low price.—O. C. Callies. Wilbert, son of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Wendt of the town of Hamburg, died Saturday, aged one year. The child was ill three days. The Knights of Colnmbns, at the close of business on Wednesday evening, carried out a very delightful St Pat rick’s day program. A new r restaurant has been opened in the Dunbar buildiDg on Third street, one door north of the east side lire en gine house by Mrs Juokermann. Spring openingshowingof very latest in millinery goods. Where? At the Misses Delaney’s store, 610 Third St, March 17-18-19 Carnations given t > every lady calling on those dates. The Marathon County Medical society will hold a meeting Friday evening in the club house. This meeting wasorig inally scheduled to be held at the h> me of Dr Barber in Marathon City, but it was decided later to meet with the doctor some time in May Mrs John K'ttel of the town of T* xas, wa-biought into the city yesterday to have several fractured ribs attended to. She was in the woods wit,* her husband who was loading logs, when a log broke loose from the pile and rolled over her. The injuries are not dangerous. Tug Allen, who had been logging for the Wright Lumber Cos. of Merrill, cut ting logs in the town of Plover, hnished hauling yesterday and the crew came to town today. He cut several million feet of hemlock and hardwood, besides peeling several thousand cords of bark. St. Patrick’s day in the marnin’ is to be duly observed tomorrow. The Irish-American club of Wausau will have a celebration in the evening in Marquette hall, at which the Rev. Fr. Arthur B. C Dunne of Eau Claire, will make an address, his topic to be “The Irish-American.” Atty. Ed. Gorman, at a regular meet ing of the C. O. F. last evening, spoke on “State Government.” Mr. Gorman has heretofore in public addresses proved himself a talented speaker aod the topic upon which he spoke last evening proved a very entertaining feature to those in attendance. Hans Weik and Robt. Wegner, who went up to Horsehead lake before the last snow storm, got caught by it and had to remain there two days before they could get out to Good now and catch a train for home. They say that the trip to the station was the most ex haustive labor they ever peiformed. No matter what you want in the paint, oil, wallpaper or decorating line, you can get it of Callies. He has some thing for everything. While John Hildensperger was com ing from the Wisconsin box factory this noon one of the runners of his sleigh got wedged between the rail and groove of the street car track at the head of Grand Ave. with the result that the thills were broken off and the horse ran away. Wm. Reinecke, who was riding with him, and Mr. Hildensperger were both tbrewn out. City Atty. H. H. Manson on Saturday banded to Atty. Fred Genrich a check in payment of the costs assessed against the city aldermen who voted “nay” when the proposition was brought up a year ago to revoke the saloon license of Fred Brand, because of his bartender having sold liquor to a minor. The check covered the costs in the proceed ings before the supreme court and amounted to between $75 and SIOO. The Ladies’ Missionary society of the Presbyterian church met in annual ses sion on Wednesday and elected the fol lowing officers: President—Mrs. F. P Stone. Vice-Pres —Mrs F. E. Chartier. 2d Vice-Pres —Mrs. Alex. Wilson. liec aDd Cor. Sec —Mrs. O. Anderson. Treas —Mrs. Ed Seim. Sec. of Literatur -Mrs. M. Reeves Pianist —Mrs. B. A. Benson. A. Dietzler, a resident of Ointonville, was arrested in the town of Plover the past week upon a warrant sworn to by John Foster, deputy game warden. He appeared in court and his examination was set for tomorrow. He furnished bail for his appearance. It is alleged that he has been catching trout out of the Plover river all winter and supply ing a lumber camp. He has been work ing in a logging camp in the town of Plover. Carl Merklein has purchased the meat market of John F. Bliese at 524 Scott street and will take possession April 1. The latter has not decided what busi ness he will follow after that date. This market was established quite a number of years ago by Herman Sell. Later John and Carl Merklein conducted it selling out to A F. Stanke, who in turn disposed of it to Klug 5c Bliese. Of late Mr. Bliese has managed it alone. Mr. Merklein was brought up in a meat market and therefore ought to know the business fron A to Z. Geo. Calkins, a resident of the town of Harrison, is confined in the county jail awaiting examination on a charge of forgery. He was arrested Saturday on complaint of Peter Koch, a saloon keeper, who alleges that Calkins gave him an order for six dollars, supposedly issued by the Barker & Stewart Lbr. Cos., which he cashed and found later was not worth the paper it is written on. Calkins denies that he is guilty and says that if the order is a 'orgery he has been made the victim a fraud. He says he got the order from a strang er. His examination has been set for next Monday. People living in the neighborhood at the corner of Third and Franklin streets, were startled Sunday evening upon hearing a man crying for help, and a crowd soon gathered to ascertain the cause of all the noise. It appears that a street car conductor and a motor man found a foreigner lying in the snow near the corner indicated above. They picked him up, intending to bring him up town and place him somewhere where there was no danger of his freez ing. The fellow “sized up” their uni forms and thought he was in the hands of police officers. As he had committed no offense he couldn’t see why he should be arrested. The street car men | tried to explain to him that the* - were j not officers and the more they explained the louder he yelled. Finally they gave up in disgust and left him. The last ! seen of the fellow he was running to wards Merrill at & gait that would put I the pacer, John R. Gentry, in the shade. IMPORTANT SALE. Part of lots 7 and 8, block 18 of the original plat of Wausau was sold yes terday by Ida L. Alderson to the Alder son Investment Cos. This is the prop erty ou which stands the store occupied by Geo. Borowitz. There is 214 foet frontage, 120 feet deep and the con sideration was $4,300, the highest price which has yet been paid per foot for property on Third street —ever S2OO The sale, as will be inferred, and ies not include the briidmg Because of his business demanding larger quarters the owner will build an addition on the rear for Mr Borowitz as soon as weather conditions in the spring will allow The addition will be the full width of the store and will run back 20 feet Aside from the corner purchased by the First National bank, this is the first sale of laud in that biock that has been made in half a century. The fractional lots included in this sale were once part of the site of a shingle mill conducted by M D Corey and Harmon Daniels, it b*-ing siiuaieil just back of wb*-re the First National Dank Dow stands This whs the first i> dependent shingle mill b;11t in " • a s iu, and it was also the first s euu mill to be built here. Mr. Corey later fil tered into business with N B Thayer in the grist mill, on the site where McEachron mill is situated, and it was the ODly mill of its kind here at that time. The sale of the property mentioned above brings back many reminiscences to ones still in the land of the living who resided here when the greater part of Wausau’s present territory was covered with pine stumps If, by an act of necromancy, some genie could transform Third street to the condition it aacumed in pioneer days, and then change it back at will, what a sight would be revealed to the young generation! Most of those who wielded an ax or grub hoe in clearing the street have since joined the silent majority, but the results of their labor remain as a monument to their mem ory. Little did they think that frontage on that street would some day be sell ing for S2OO per foot. A HARD BLOW. Chas. Cavenaugh was brought before Justice R N. Larner this morning to answer to the charge of assault with in tent to do great bodily harm, preferred b£ Nick Streveler, a town of Emmet merchant. He was bound over for trial in municipal court, his bond being fixed at S3OO, which he was unable to furnish About a week ago Cavanaugh, who bad been working in the woods, appeared at the store of Streveler and offered an order he had received from his employ ers in payment for a bill of goods. Streveler refused to accept the order and a heated discussion arose. Cava naugh invited Streveler to come out side and the invitation was accepted. Cavanaugh struck the merchant, break ing the latter’s jaw bone. The com plainant is in bad shape. It was found necessary to fix his teeth up with wires and a metal plate has been inserted in his mouth to unite the broken bone. He was unable to eat anything for a week. /Tsuccess. The demonstration of the value and utility of the products of the National Biscuit company at Schoeneberg’s store Saturday was an unqualified success from every standpoint. Schoeneberg’s special brands of coffee were a conspic ious part of the demonstration. The endless variety of crackers, cookies and all the other innumerable specialties put out by the National Biscuit Cos. were freely and generously provided to an eager and inquisitive crowd of pa trons who came to partake of the good things given away. Great sales were the result of the demonstration. The coffee was piepared by Miss Heeker of the agricultural school and was perfect in its aroma and flavor. The agricul tural school is admittedly a great insti tution and can at any time give to Miss Heeker a diploma for preparing coffee for a king. DANGEROUS. On Third street, just above the north corner of the Y. M. C. A. building, is a pole carrying electric light wires, which in its present condition is very danger ous to pedestrians. The irons placed in the pole for steps, protrude towards the walk. One is just about the height of a person’s head and unless removed some one is going to get hurt and the city will have a large bill of damages to pay. Whoever owns the pole should have the iron pulled out. SHOT THE PRISONER. Yesterday morning a prisoner of the name of Clyde Carson, in the county jail at Merrill, was taken out with others to shovel snow. Having some words with turnkey Fcmerville, he proceeded to “do him up,” and after knocking him down he tried to escape. Pomerville pulled his revolver and 9hot the prisoner in the left side. The man was taken to the hospital where the bullet was re moved. The wound is not a dangerous one. WEEK OF MEETINGS. Beginning Tuesday evening, March 23d, at 8 o’clock, there will be preach ing every night iu the Universalist church for one week, including Sunday morning and evening. Rev. A. R. Til linghast,state superintendent of the Uni versalist church,for the states of Min nesota, lowa and Wisconsin, will be present and assist Rev. T. B. T. Fisher in these meetings. Rev. Tillioghast is a young man of exceptional ability as a speaker and church worker. SALE CONTINUED. From now until Easter the special sale will continne on Fancy belt pins Beautiful bat pins Elegant back combs Real leather hand bags Decorated hair barretts. These goods are the very latest in style and pattern, and yoa will save money by purchasing daring this sale. C. F. Duxbar Cos. SUPPER TONIGHT, This evening at the Universalist church a 23 cent sapper will be given by the ladies aid society. Sapper from 5:30 o’clock. Everybody invited. ROAD TO OPEN SOON. City Attorney Herb. Maoson has communicated with representatives of the C. & N W. Ry. Cos., regarding the building of a bridge across the com pany’s cut on Canal street The com pany has agreed to build, but has de layed the matter for obvious reasons The time has come when some other route to the cemetery than Grand Ave , is demanded. A roadway to the last resting ground has been provided, but because of the fact that the C & N W. Ry Cos , has not up to the present built a bridge, the road*a> has oot been opened. The hitch b-tween the city and the railway company, it appears, has hiuged ou the kind of a bridge to be built. As near as the Pilot can learn the plans drawn for the bridge by local officials were uot approved of by the railway compaDy, because of the cost Therefore the matter was de layed It appears from legal advice that the city can compel the railway company to build a bridge aeros- the cut, but only one of reasonable i-ate>> and not an expensive structure Mr M.husod expects to go io Milwau kee some ume this week and have a conference with officials of the C & N W He feels certain that he can reach an agreement whereby the company will build a biidge soou. As soou as the bridge is built anew route will be opened to Pine Grove cemetery. We learn that those owning property south of tho termination of Garfield Ave., which is but a continua tion of Canal street, are desirous of having the street opened to the ceme tery. The matter is now before the city council. City Atty. Manson expects to get the controversy between the city and the railroad company settled in a short time, so that the bridge will be built as soon as weather conditions allow. As has been previously stated in thesr; col umns the opening of this thoroughfare will be of great convenience. BUILDING ANOTHER SUMMER HOME. W. B. Schoifield, who has had a sum mer home od Plum lake for a good many years, recently sold the same, which comprises cottages, etc., and fifteen acres of land, heavily timbered, to H. O. Gillet, a professor in the Chi cago university. Mr. Gillet has each stascii for the past five years, taken up about fifty boys, where he and his assistants have watched over and taught them all kinds of out door sports; they have cleared off and leveled a large piece of ground and erected a number of cottages; have base ball and tenuis grounds; a place for swimming; all kinds of canoes, lake skiffs and a large launch. In fact everything to make a crowd of boys, from ten to fifteen years of age, happy and contented. But room was wanted for more cottages a little distance away, where the parents could go and be near their children and also eDjoy an outing in the pine woods of Northern Wisconsin, so negotiations were entered into with Mr. Scholbeld and a purchase made of his propertj, which adjoins Mr. Gillet’s. Mr. Schoifield has purchased an in interest in the Lake and Country club, the members of which are composed ot Wausau people, and has selected his site and made arrangements to build a cottage thereon The building will be erected by Fred Meloy of Sayner, and the material for same wh9 shipped up Saturday. Mr. Schoifield will go up to the lake tomorrow to start the men on his builniog RESIGNS. Job Vaugban, mail carrier, has handed in his resignation to Postmaster Trevitt, to take effect July Ist His successor will be appointed from the sub-carriers, the first in Hue being given first choice. Mr. Vaughan is the oldest carrier in years and point of service now carrying mail. The free delivery system for Wausau was established in 1890 during President Harrison’s administration. There were three carriers then ap pointed, John Egeler, Harry Drake and Mr. Vaughan, all veterans of the civil war. Later two more were appointed, but Mr. Vaughan is the only one left on the force of the original three, the others since choosing other pursuits. Nineteen years is long service. Few peo"v j realize what arduous work there is i * this service and what responsibil ity rests .oon a carrier. They must face all kinds of weather and the work is anything but exceedingly pleasant on days such as last Tuesday and Wednesday were. Now Mr. Vaughan feels that the time has arrived when he must turn over the work to younger hands and take life easier. Those who have met him daily on his route for the past nineteen years will greatly miss him. OPENING DAY. B Frank, recently from Chicago, who has come to Wansau ii- build up a busi ness in the line of ladies’ ready-to-wear goods, opened business last Wednesday in one of the stores in the Rohde build ing, formerly occupied as a reading room for the Christian Science church While the day for the formal opening wa9 in the midst of the heaviest storm of the winter, still the store was filled with ladies all day long. The store is vf:vy handsomely arranged. On either side are apartments curtained off, each containing seasonable ready-to-wear garments. In front and rear are hand some glass show cases, and then there is a resting room; office and remodeling rooms, all handsomely furnished, giv ing to the institution a very metropoli tan appearance. On the occasion of the opening, there were decorations of palms and cut flowers, aDd each lady visitor was presented with a rose. It was a very successful opening. AT THE THEATRES. Last night at the opera house was presented Richard Mansfield's play “Tne First Violin,” with True S. James as “First Violin” and Miss Ella May Fitch as “Mr.y Wedderonrn.” The company was good and gave excellent satisfac tion. A v.’torn date was made for r> me time in May. On Wednesday night the “Isle of Spice” wiil be given at the Grand opera house and on Friday the drama “P *- fal.” Saturday and Sunday nights mov ing pictures. # Moving pictures at the Electric the atre every night. M Hf:/ CIVIC MATTERS. Mayor J. F Lamont addressed the Ladies’ Literary club yesterday after noon on matters appertaining to the duties and what has been and can be accomplished by the park board. The meeting was called in the club house and was attended by a good representa tion of the society. Mr. Lamont defined the duties of the board, as established by law and dis cussed what has been accomplished by the board during the past year. He said that on April 15, 1908, the board had at its command $3,435 56 This year there has been put into the tax levy for the use of the board $1,500. There is on hand at the present time $1,894.08. All of the money that has been ex pended has been used for improving Mclndoe park. No other money has been expended on any other improve ments. He pointed out the possibilities of park improvements for the future. There are many places on the west side of the river, on the islands of the river, along both banks of the river, between the railroad and wagon bridges which can be made more pleasing to the eye than they are at present. There is also the market square to be considered when anew city hall is built. A bridge will be built in the northern section of town some day, spanning the river north of the pumping station, and there are possibilities of making many im provements in that section. Following his address a general dis cussion was indulged in by the speaker and the ladies, and the latter asked many questions which brought forth from Mr. Lamont answers which were interesting. Taken all in all the meet ing was a very profitable oDe. Y. M. C. A. NOTES The Business men are turning out to class in good Dumbers these days and enjoying a good hours’ fun and exfeise The work for the annual exhibition to take place in theg\m a week from tomorrow night is progressing, al! classes faithfully doing there part to make this year’s entertainment the best that the Y has ever given. The senior class horizontal bar and pyramid .-quad put in a good practice last night, and will practice again to morrow night at 7:30 before the senior class league basket ball games. The junior A class leaders had a good work out yesterday afternoon. Tonight the relay teams will be chosen from the four basket ball teams of the intermediate class teams for the class relay race to be run the night of the exhibition. The intermediates will play double headers tonight in their basket ball league series. There are three more games for each team to play to finish the series and with a double header to night and a game apiece next Tuesday night the season will end. Games to night, first to Squirrels vs. Beavers, Gopners vs. Badgers; second games Squirrels vs. Gophers, Beavers vs. Badgers. There are four more games to be played in the senior class basket ball series and double headers will be played tomorrow night and again next Mon day night so that all league games will be over before the exhibition a week from tomorrow night. Games tomor. row night are, first games, Strollers vs- Rangers, Business College vs. Clippers; second games, Strollers vs. B. College, Rangers vs. Clippers. The junior B class leaders will meet tomorrow afternoon for practice on the exhibition work. FUNERAL AT NEENAH. A. A Hoeper who was called to Devils Lake, North Dak., last week on account of the death of his brother O J. Hoeper, returned to the city on Fri day. E. S Bryant, a discharged em ploye, of the Great Northern R R. Cos shot Mr. Hoeper while he was seated in a chair at his desk, without giving the least warning. Bryant then turned the revolver on himself firiDg a bullet into his own body from the effects of which he died on the same day. Mr. Hopper’s brotheni and a sister went to North Dakota and brought their brother’s re mains to their old home city,—Neenah, Wis , where they were interred in the cemetery al that plac-. Mrs. Hoeper of this city, also attended the funeral Deceased was 27 years of age and held a high position with the above named company. r le leaves a wife to mourn bis untimely death. An Ideal Couirh Medicine “As an ideal cough medicine I regard Chamberlain’s Cough Remedy in a class by itself ," says Dr. R A. Wiltshire, of Gwynnerille, Ind. “I take great pleas ure in testifying to the results of Cham berlain’s Cough Medicine. In fact, I know of no other preparation that meets so f ally the expectations of the most ex acting in cases of croup and colds of children. As it contains no opinm, chloroform or morphine it certainly makes a most safe, pleaaant and effica cious remedy for the ills it is intended.” For sale by W. W. Albers. SCARLET FEVER. Scarlet fever keeps on spreading in our city. A few cases of which the Pilot has learned the past week are viz : Florence Kelly, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kelly, Grand avenue. * * * Ruth Hoeper, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Hoeper, corner Fourth and Mcludoe streets. • # James Dean, son of Mr. and Mrs. Philip Dean, 815 Fulton street. * * * Mildred (juimby, 788 Harrison Blvd. is sick with scarlet fever. * * * A sod of Mr. and Mrs. S. C. O. Han son on Franklin street is down with the fever. * * A ease of scarlet fever broke out in the family of Sigismund Karas, 908 Third street on Friday. * * ft Selina Polster, who resides on the West side is ill with scarlet fever, hav ing come down with the disease the latter part of the week. VERY SICK. Mrs. George F. Beilis has been criti cally ill the past week. She has not been well for some time and last Tues day she grew worse and since there has been very little, if any, improvement in her condition. POSTPONED. The Men’s club, of the Universalist church, which was announced to meet on Friday evening next, has been post poned to some evening later in the month. GLEE CLUB. The Carroll College Glee club will come to Wausau on Saturday evening, April 3, and give a concei t in the Pres byterian church under the auspices of the Y P S C E Tickets will be 25 cents and the advance sale will start very soon. All should attend this con cert. Sniff The Charm of Refined Taste in Style and Making So apparent in all La Vogue styles is one reason for their popularity. The smart styles, graceful lines, clever trimmings, unrivaled fit and skillful tailoring, evoke the admiration of the most criti cal and hard to-please. , In the Spring line of La Vogue Suits and Jackets, the designs are limitless, the qualities choice. It is easy to select a style suited to your individual type —a practical garment without lavish expenditure. Lo Vogue makers arc the first to offer a complete range of Little Women’s Suits; a line especially sized to fit small women in addition to the regular Ladies’ and Misses’ sizts. This will be welcome news to small women, and the moderate prices $15.00 to $25.00 You are cordiallg invited to inspect the" La Vogue Spring Suits and Coats now on ditplag in our Cloak Department. m F. L. HUDSON, sri Manufacturers ’ Prices will prevail in this store until room is secured to shew our Spring and Summer goods. We are not offering old, out of date stock, but we must have room for our Spring showing. Ritter & Deutsch Cos. Licensed Embalmers and Funeral Directors 206-208 Third St., W ausau SHARPSHOOTERS’ SCORE. The score given below was made last Sunday by the Sharpshooters’ society. This organization is being strengthened by the addition of new members and' the coming year promises to be an ac tive one for it iu several respects. Kina UNION Paul Weinkauf 216 61 Gus Naffz 209 56 Frank Mathie 209 72 Utto Mathie 199 49 John Dern 194 61 Wm. Lohmar 182 5a Jake Werle 179 48 Jci. Mohr 147 46 Richard Dobrinz 137 46 marriage'licenses. The following marriage licenses were granted the past week by the county clerk : Carl Artus, Stettin, to Alvina Wilde, *Rib Falls. Ward Calvert to Edith Bahr, both of city. ADVERTISED. List of letters remain ing uncalled for in the Wausau P. O. for the ween eud ing March 15, 1909. In calling for same please say “advertised.” Aldenite, H V. Leorne, Mrs. H. Anderson,Mrs Rutt Lowens, Mike Baker, Mrs. Lamonta, Mrs B. Bourgen, Edda Mueller, Mrs. Lettie Billings, J E Majeske, Mrs. Mary Bbend, Mrs. F. Noble, F J. Boden, J H. O’Brien, J. F. Barrelt, James Pastner, John Buzinski, Marie Peterson, Evelyn Coaies, Mrs John Scott, Mrs K ite Cole, Geo E Weudt, Lorouo Hart, P C. Wluue G B Harder, Mr Watkius, Dorothy Foreigu— Johu S Riggs. The Lurid Glow of Doom was seen in the red face, hands and body of the little son of H M Adams, of Henrietta, Pa. His awful plight from eczema had, for five years, defied all remedies and baffled the best doctors, who said the poisoned blood had affect ed his lungs and nothing could save him “But," writes bis mother, “seven bottles of Electric Bitters completely cured him.” For Eruptions, Eczema, Salt Rheum, Sores and al! Biood Disor ders and Rheumatism Electric Bitters is supreme. Only 50c. Guaranteed by W. W. Albers.