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TUESDAY, MARCH 23, 1909. Published weekly andentered at the Poet Office •t Wausau as sseond class matter, Ex-President Theodore Roose velt departs today from the United States on his year’s hunting trip in Africa. BiLLr Whitla, the eight year old son of lawyer Whitla, of Sharon, Pa., who was recently kidnapped, has been re turned to his parents. 810,000 was the price paid for him. S. E. Payne opened the debate yes terday,ln congress,on the taritl'question. The country will not get -relief from anew republican tariff law right away. In fact, many think that the law enacted will be for a higher tariff than the Dingley bill. Wm. Jennings Bryan celebrated the 50th anniversary of his birth last Fri day, March 19th, at his home at Fair view. The Nebraska admirers of Mr. Bryan, including democratic leaders and editors throughout the state of Nebraska, arranged for a compliment ary banquet in Lincoln on that even ing and at which Mr. Bryan presided. Robert M. LaFollette now has the chance to so strongly entrench himself that all the money that the stalwarts can raise and spend, and all the howl ing in which the stalwarts might in dulge, would in no way effect his chances for the senate at the next elec tion. He has but to take up the light for the lowering of the tariff and fight every stand patter to a finish, and this will land him in the U. 8. senate again in spite of Stephenson’s or any other man’s money. If he does not take advantage of the opportunity to make this fight, he will fall with the republi can party. Even The Chicago Record-Herald, which ought to be hardened, if not cynical, is led to lament that: Wisconsin has taken such high place among the states in the movement for political reform and for constructive, progressive legislation that the dirty linen now being washed in connection with the re-election of United States Senator Isaac Stephenson presents a particularly deplorable and anomalous spectacle. The instances where far western, and sometimes eastern, state legisla tures have been brazenly debauched by millionaires seeking seats in the United States senate are hardly less shocking than the Wisconsin spectacle, because the latter is in such striking contrast to the ideals which the Badger state has erected. The compensating feature of the whole unsavoriness lies in the thought that it will so disgust everybody as to make a repetition impossible. William R. Taylor ex-goveruor of Wisconsin, died on Wednesday afternoon, March 17th, at Madison at the (iischolt home. He was buried on Friday by the Masonic fraternity. A son who resides in Madison survives him. His second wife is matron of the Home for the Feeble-Minded at Chip pewa Falls. A daughter was the first wife of Judge It. M. Bashford. Taylor served as governor from 1874 to 1876, being swept into office by the granger movement in 1873. Fusion of the democrats and grangers put him at the ticket’s head. He was the only fusion candidate elected. During Taylor’s term an anti-pass law was enacted and a railway commission of three members with power to fix rail road schedules was created. The rail roads contested the commission law and in a notable opinion Chief Justice FI. G. Ryan of the supreme court laid down the principle of the state’s right to con trol corporations. The next legislature, however, repealed the law. Wealty when inducted into the gov ernor’s chair, life since then has been unfortunate financially. Thousands of dollars were lost in investments, and when fate seemed pressing hardest, fire swept his property and ate up his re maining fortune. ‘l’d Rather Die, Doctor, than ha ve my feet cut off,” said M 1, Bingham, of Priueeville, 111. “but you’ll die from gangrene (which had eaten a way eight toes) if you don’t,” said all doctors. Instead-he used Bucklen’s Arnica Salve till wholly cured. Its cures of Ecsema, Fever Sores, Boils, Burns and Piles astound the world. 35c. at W. W. Albers. Record Week THE EDISON APRIL RECORDS will reach us the 24th and the list promises a delightful treat and is com posed A 20 each ol the 2 minute and 4 minute records. We request the pleasure ol playing these lor you as soon as they arrive. Ii you have not bought the phonograph do not delay longer. You could make no better invest ment nor get more real enjoyment lrom so small an amount in ?.tiy other way. Monthly payments to reliable people when desired. 314 SCOTT ST. Time to Call a Halt on Wrong Statements Made by C. L. Warren. My opponent in his very strenuous campaign for county judge, is making so many misstatements, that I cannot, in justice to myself, allow them to go unanswered. To do so might make it appear to many that they were truths, when in fact they are far from it. Mr. Warren has said that he would, if elected, hold court on the western and eastern lines of our county at his own expense. He has elaborated on this, assuring the people that it was his intention to save them thousands of dol lars by moving the court from one town to another within its jurisdiction I* I could at any time have held court in various parts of Marathon oountv and thereby saved the people time and ex pense, I certainly would have done so, but the law expresfly denied me that privilege, and I havs so stated in a pre vious article; notwithstanding, Mr. Warren persists .n making the false statement that the county court can be held in other pai is of the county than at the county seat and that, if elected, he will take the court wherever it is the most convenient for those who have business before it. I can only conclude that in this, as well as in his otherfalse statements, that they are mferely made in an attempt to catch votes. That the voters may have the opinions.nf others, 1 herewith publish the following state ment from well known attorneys of our city: Wausau, Wis., March 22,1909. Hon. Henry Miller, County Judge, city. Dear Sir :—Pursuant to your request we have examined the statutes relative to the establishment and holding of county court in this county. Section 3440 provides: “There is established in each county a county court which CANNOT HOLD COUNTY COURT ANY WHERE BUT AT THE COUNTY SEAT. Wausau, Wis., March 22, 1909. Hon. Henry Miller, County Judge, city. Dear Sir Pursuant to your request we have examined the stat utes relative to the establishment and holding of county court in this county. Section 2440 provides: “There is established in each county a county court which shall be held by the county judge at the county seat of such county, unless otherwise expressly provided by law. ” You are advised that under the law of the state of Wisconsin the county court of this county cannot be held in any place except at the county seat in the city of Wausau. There is no provision in law that authorizes the county judge to hold court at any other place and all matters and business coming before the count) court must be heard ai the county seat. Yours truly, Neal Brown. Fred W. Genrioh. G. D. Jones. The Opening Gun. The tariff’ bill reported from the ways and means committee of the house of representatives should be considered purely as a tenative measure. By the time that it runs the gauntlet of the house and senate its own authors may not know it. This is the history of all tariff' bills which have been framed in committee with a view to reducing duties. The tariff bills that have easy sailing are measures of the McKinley and Dingley type which represents when reported the maximum demands of the tariff'beneficiaries. When the consumer is to be plucked, the work is completed when the last feather is pulled from the public goose. The bill as reported from the house committee leaves the consuming public with many a feather gone, but there yet are rich pickings to be had. And so the measure will not have easy sailing. In the senate, the tariff lords will clutch desperately for the remain ing feathers. And to show their mod eration, perhaps, they may consent that the bird shall not be singed. From the summary of the bill as given by the chairman of the ways and means committee it is disclose*! that many concessions have been made to the agi tation against protection to the tariff sheltered trusts. Iron ore is placed on the free list and steel duties cut in two. As any duty on steel is a protective duty and as the existing duties are mountain high, the cut in steel will not disturb the trust or bring relief to the consuming public. Irou ore on the free list, if it shall prevail, however, will strike the trust in its vitals. F'or it has been active in monopolizing the iron field?,. In possession of the iron miues and with iron ore “protected,” its rivals are placed at its mercy. F'or they must come to it for their raw material. The duty on lumber is reduced from 82 to $1 a thousand feet, while it should be placed on the free list. Standard shall be held by the county judge at the county seat of such county, unless oth erwise expressly provided by law.” You are advised that under the law of the state of Wisconsin the county court of thU county cannot be held in any place except at the county seat in the city of Wausau. There is no pro vision in law that anthorizes the county judge to hold court at any other place and all ma'ters and business com ing before the county court must be heard at the county seat. Yours truly, Neai, Brown. Fred W. Genrich. G. D. Jones I hereby denounce as untrue the statement made by Mr. Warren that he was called on by the county board to become a candidate for county judge. If it were true it would have been made a part of the record. Furthermore, over two-thirds of the members of the county board have signed my nomina tion papers i hereby denounce as untrue the state ment made by Mr. Warren, that the county board, or any member thereof, ever requested me at any time to make a report concerning the fees collected by me. I hereby denounce as untrue the state ment made by'Mr. Warren that I am 73 years of age. My age is 00 years. It is indeed unfortunate that the candidacy of any citizen, eligible to hold the office of county judge, should deem it in good taste to enter upon and conduct a campaign of such a question able character as is being waged by Mr. Clyde L. Warren, but I defy him or any one else to show one instance where I have prostituted my judicial position. Henry Miller. Oil retains its protection in the coun tervailing duties on oil. The paper trust’s pleas to be let alone were in vain. The duty on print paper is cut according to grade one-half and two. thirds and wood pulp placed on the free list when imported from countries not imposing an export tax—a partial concession to the demand for free paper and wood pulp. Agricultural implements under the terms of the bill are to be admitted free from those countries that admit American agri cultural implements without taxing them. And so it might be continued to the end of the chapter. The robber tariff has deserted its outer works and retired x> the inner fortress. What the final result of tariff revision will be, the senate will determine. It is as plain as a pikestaff, however, that “standpatism” is in retreat with the rear guard fighting desperately to prevent a rout. Protectionism has been forced to the ground that ten years ago was held by the “Democratic free trade” of the Wilson-Gorman bill, save that the income tax held unconstitu tional has given way to the inheritance tax of judicial approval. Rather Tough. The Wausau Record-Herald tries to convey the impression, without saying so directly, that The Journal reprinted a Collier editorial without credit. Now, what purpose is served by such false hoods? As for the R.-H , we’d give something if it would take some means, even theft, to get some editorials of a different kind than those it is using, for a drearier or more idealless page than the R.-H.’s is not to be found in the state. It is a shame lo do sucli good prin:i~g of nothing as thte Wausau pressman does —Milwaukee Journal. Act Rather Than Talk. Never boast of your achievements of affect to underrate what you have done. Prefer to act rather than to talk, to be rather than to seem, and give prompt attention to those little, and, apparently, Insignificant things, that may cause pleasure or pain In others. Feminine Lack of Logic. Tell a wife that men are selfish, she will readily acquiesce. But tell that same woman that by spoiling her boys —whether in the nursery or at school or university—she Is sowing the seeds of egotism, she will give you u em phatic denial.—Car. An Ideal Cousrh Medicine. “As an ideal congh medicine I regard Chamberlain’s Cough Remedy in a class by itself ,” says Dr. R A. Wiltshire, of Gwynneville, lnd. “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 fully the expectations of the most ex acting in 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.” F’or sale by W. W. Albers. B. P. 0* ELKS. On Thursday evening Wausan lodge, B. P. O. Fl!k/No. held its anneal meeting and beside® the regular routine business, elected the following officers: E. R — George S. Griffin. K. L. K.—W. J. Butler. L. K.-H. H. Dean. L. of K — H. Bauer. Sec.—H. E. Schuler. Tre as.—Jos. Komers. * Tyler—A. L. Krysbak. Trustee—J F. Latnont. HIGH SCHOOL NOTES. The result of the girls’ interclass basket ball tournament was a surprise when the Sophomores came out in the lead and the Seniors beat the Juniors out of second place. The Freshmen took fourth'. It took four fast games to decide tbe contest and one ofAhese, the Senior-Junior game, was as fast and as even as any game that has been seen at the high school for a long time. The first game of the tournament was between the Seniors and Junior teams and at the end of ten minutes the length of the hajves, the score was a tie, 3 and 3. In this first half neither side got a field basket. Between halves of this game the Sophomores and Freshmen played the first half of their game. This was more open than the first contest and a num ber of field baskets were made by both teams. The half ended with a score of 9 to 7 in Sophomore’s favor. In the last half of the Senior Junior game both teams went in to win a'hd the result was a very fast game. At the end of the half the score was still a tie, the Seniors had made one field basket and the Juniors two free throws. The length of the half was extended, but in five minutes neither team was able to get ahead. It was decided to play the last half of the Sophomore- Freshmen game, after which Seniors and Juniors would have another five minutes to play and if neither team was then ahead each side was to have an equal number of free throws until one team got ahead. At the end of the five minutes the score was again a tie 9 and 9, and Valeria Ringle, Senior and Ruth Kreutzer, were given turns at shooting free throws. Valeria Ringle succeeded in getting the first basket and so won the game for the Seniors. The last half of the F'reshman- Sopho more game was won by the Sophomores making a total score of 13 to 9 in the sophomore’s favor. The game between the winners was a easy victory for the Sophomores in the first half as the Senior team was tired out by their extra long game with the Juniors. The score for the first half was 9to 2. In the next half the Senior team strengthened and made five points to the Sophomores three, mak ing the final score 11-7. The Juniors easily won from the F'reshman by making a field basket and two free throws while the beginning class team made only a field basket. Retta Vosberg of the Sophomore team; made eight baskets and one free throw. This was the high individual score of the evening. Valeria Ringle made fourteen points for her team, four of them on free throws. Ruth Kreutzer and Leah Deutcb did all the scoring for the Juniors and Orpha Livermore and Hazel Menier were the point winners for the F'resh men making seven and four points apiece respectively. The work of the guards, especially on the Sophomore and Senior teams, was excellent all through the games. The line up of the teams was: F'resLmen. Sophomores. Flmtna Buntrock c Gertrude Merklein Ora Manecke r g Frances Brasch Annette Merklein i g Mae Holub Orpha Livermore r f ltetta Vosberg Hazel Menier 1 f Beltz Seniors. Juniors. Rachel Hudson e Margaret Schmidt Imogene Kriskey r g Lottie Taplin Edna Thom I g Grace Panauaker Valeria liingle r f Leah Deutsch Genevieve Edmonds 1 f Ruth Kreutzer Next F'riday night is the boys, local oratorical contest, the winner of which will represent Wausau in the league contest. There will be seven contest ants and judging fr'iu the practices the contest promises to tie an interesting one. The following is a list of the boys that will take part and the pieces that they will speak: Conrad Althen—“lago,” LaFollette. Wylie Sampson—‘‘Crime its own De tector,” Webster. Sam Wells—“ The Pace Problem in the South,” O’Grady. August Schneider—“lndependence of Cuba,” Thurston. Coney Piper—“ Lincoln as a Man Called of God,” Thurston. Milton Sleter—“The Black Horse and its Rider.” Harold Dietel—“America’s Duty to Resist,” Patrick Henry. Beginning with last F'riday when ever lyceum is held upstairs another pro gram will be held in the gymnasium. This is to accommodate the large num ber of people who need lyceum credit in a that will least interfere with school work. The audience in the gymnasium will be composed of those who have less than f units in rhetoricals. Those whose last name begins with any letter from A to M form one group who alternate with the rest of the pupils who have less than j of a unit in forming the audience for the gymna sium. Ray Reiser presided at the meet ing in the gymnasium F'riday. The following are the two programs held last F’riday: Lyceum, Assembly Hall, March 19.1909 “Wouldn’t You” Oscar Eggebrecht Lovely Philosophy Nettie Berg Selections from Ben King... Philip Dean Vocal Solo F’red Schaer F'act and F'able in Animal Psychology Leigh Bugliee The Gypsy F'lower Girl Marie Brands Critics Report F'red Levenhagen Lyceum, Gymnasium, March 19, Ml The Blue and the Gray.... Wm. Brechler Flmmy Lou Bessie Berg Somebody Did Lillian Dreyer The Railroad Crossing Franklin Guenther How Often Mac Alexander A Victor of Marengo Helen Duntield Vocal Solo F'red Schaer Miss Brady, teacher of the sub-prim ary in the Irving school has scarlet fever. Mr. Parlin was ill Monday morning and was not ab e to Lake charge of his classes. Miss Black, who substituted for Miss fiuckiand returned to Lawrence Satur day. Miss Buckland’s place will be tilled by Mrs. Parlin. Miss Gertrude Board, teacher of English, was ill Wednesday. The plaster casts in bas-relief for the Humboldt and Washington schools have been received and will be unveiled next Friday. An excellent teachers’ meeting was held Saturday aDd the allied interests were presented by A. H. Poster, repre sentative of the American chalk talk bmean and drawing teachers’ exhibit. P Mr. Parlin gave an illustrated talk Thursday on his trip from Venice to Florence and a day in Pisa. A number of the girls’ basket ball teams have had their pictures takeu. Elizabeth Plantz, ’OB, who is teaching east ot Brofcaw, was given a vacation on account of the deep snow in the country making walking any distance to school almost impossible. Mr. Schneller left Thursday night for Chicago, where he spent Friday and Saturdar. The official YV’s for the basket ball season will be given out Friday. Stewart McConnel went to St. Louis last week to see a water polo game be tween Chicago and St. Louis. Orrie Petersou, ’OO, was appointed on one of the committees of the Badger board. The track work for the past week was out door running. Thursday the distance men ran about a mile and a quarter and the sprinters went nearly a half mile. Next Friday afternoon the track team will have a short try out. There will a short run outdoors and some work in the lower hall. In the hall the events will be. a thirty-live yard high hurdle, thirty-live yard low hurdles and a thirty-live yard dash. Out doors the event will be a run of about a distance of a half mile. Miss Board i a iii today and Miss Helen Single had charge of some of her classes. COUNTY CORRESPONDENCE, RINGLE. Wm. Schram went to Wausau, Mon day, on business. Mrs. Albert Buokman went to Wau sou Saturday to call on friends and relatives. Peter Nelson went to Wausau, Satur day, on business. Alice Sonntag went to Callun, Mon day, to call on some friends. She re turned Thursday. Miss Lena Schramm came out to Ringle to visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Gust Schram Friday evening. Miss Minnie Miller went to Hatley, Friday, to do some shopping. Oakley Bisheau came out to Ringle, Friday evening, to visit his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Bisheau. He returned to Wausau Monday morning. Dr. McCauley, of Hatley, came over to Ringle, Friday, to attend little Leander Miller who is sick with pneu monia. Wm. Schram went to Kelly, Tuesday, to call on some friends. Geo. Kolbeck went up to Wausau, Saturday, on business. Mr. and Mrs. K P. Lemke went up to Wausau, Saturday, to visit with friends over Sunday. They returned Monday morning. Herman Mamthei is acting as sub rural letter carrier, as the regular car rier has been on the sick list the past week, being confined to the house by what they call “mumps” or bumps or some kind of lumps. The regular car rier expects to go on the route again Tuesday. EDGAR. Misses Anna Petri, Alma Kandler, Margaret Bier, Emma Rem pie and Martha Sangkuhl, and Messrs. John Schmitt, Albie Mueller, Frank Bellon, Frank Gappa, Harry Kandler and Fred Sangkuhl enjoyed a sleighride to Ath ens and back Sunday evening. They all report a very enjoyable time. Mrs. Henry Haman of the town of Wein, died Friday evening of heart failure. She leaves her husband and eight children to survive her. Mrs. Oswald Schneider and daugh ter, Hattie, of Milwaukee, have been visiting Mr. and Mrs. Gus. Schneider of Edgar, for a number of days and will visit a few days it* Wausau on their way home. Miss Lydia Mueller, one of the well known youug ladies of this village, en tertained about twenty of her friends Friday evening. BUSINESS COLLEGE NOTES. Henry King called at the office Fri day, the 15th, to get his diploma. Mary Schmidt who has been absent for several weeks on account of sickness has returned to school. J. H. Miller, the agent for what is known as perpetual calendars, succeed ed in placing an order for the coming year. G. F. Anderes, accompanied by John Seubertof Marathon City, called at the college on Tuesday. Mr. Seubert called for August Ritger who accompanied him home. New classes have been organized in Commercial l aw, English and Short hand. Wm. Kregel made a business call at the office one day last week. Lulu Kraft has accepted a position as bookkeeper and stenographer at l)r. Sauerherring’s office. The following program was rendered at the College Union. Several who were scheduled to appear on the pro gram were sick and as a result it was short. Selection Orchestra Our School in Rhyme :C Reed Comic Paper Victor I)assler Selection „( Archest ra Reading VVm Niebergall Cork Crowing Wm. Lenz Biography of Edison W. Sommers Selection Orchestra After the program several of the young men organized a glee club with Prof. James F. Duncan as leader. H. J Scnmidt bookkeeper for the Menominee Bay Shore Lumber Cos. called at the office Saturday. Mr. Schmidt is one of our former students and is making a success of his work. Miss i.ambrecht called at the office Saturday and mude arrangements to enter school for a brief review. James Nutter and Newton Martin were business callers on Saturday. August Hefele, who recently accepted a position in the bank at Edgar, spent Sunday in Wausau aDd says that be likes his position very much. Mr Hefele’s diploma was sent to him on Monday. Gustav Jahnke of Merrill enrolled Monday for a course in shorthand and bookkeeping. His father, Herman A. Jahnke, called at the office with him and spent the day :n the city. Germa or Starvation. It U now alleged that lettuce, cab bage and similar vegetables are germ conveying. You can take your choice between germs and starvation. Omega Cream Seperators Ihe A r rre of Seperator Perfection |PP' Th e man who owns milch cows must also I .SjyO own a cream separator if he is going to £ -V}- get his best results and biggest profits JJ&kr* from them. Of the many good, bad and indifferent separators on the market, some are better than the others. That’s „ This is why you should buy an Omega. \ You will not be asked to keep it unless it * c rfoy I meets every claim we make for it. It . skims as close as any separator ever made & ~- a nd closer than many; it gets practically a 'l the cream. It produces cream of a TEW H better quality than any other separator, fi u because it does not break the globules of W a \_ butter fat. It turns more easily than auy Ji i 3 ** other separator. A trial will convince * (H you. It is the simplest in construction. It H is the most convenient separator made. It is the most easily and quickly washed of all separators. Having a bearing at both top and bottom makes it impossible for the bowl to vibmte, insuring perfect skimming at all times, delivering the cream and milk both from the bottom of the bowl leaves the cones practically clean after flushing. SOLD AND GUARANTEED BY Wm. Schoenetoerg 514 Third Street, Wausau, Wis. Suits Coats Skirts Waists . . . THAT’S ALL . . . 519 Third Street Rohde Building The little store with goods of quality at low prices Low Fares West Every day from March 1 to April 30, low fares to Pacific Coast and to inter mediate points, via the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Ry. AND Chicago, Milwaukee & Puget Sound Ry. Descriptive folders with complete in formation regarding fares, stop-overs, train service, sent free on request. F. A. MILLER W. W. WINTON General Passenger Agent District Passenger Agent Chicago Madison Don’t It Make You Mad When you find that you have gotten a poor job of plumb ing? Its enough to make any man tear his hair to pay for cheap plumbing. If we do your work, it will be the best and cost no more than you would pay for cheaper work. Ring up Telephone 1654. t 116 Callon St. E. L. PINE Wausau, Wis. —————* j n j.j ie ]j ne 0 f drugs can be A. |J thing bivil at either of our stores. Give us your prescriptions Everything and they will be carefully . compounded. 310 Third St. W. W. ALBERS 3125. Aye. (TWO STORES) To Avoid Taking Cold. Persons who take cold easily can greatly strengthen the entire respira tory tract by bathing the chest and neck morning and night with cold salt water; by “drawing” the salt water into the nostrils and expelling It from the mouth, and by taking deep inhala tions of fresh air before an open win dow, expanding the chest and holding the air as long as possible, then slowly exhaling it. Do this morning and night for ten minutes, and all tendency to colds will vanish; besides you will notice a tremendous improvement In your health and appearance. Best Wrapping for Butter. The use of aluminum paper with which to wrap butter is said to pre serve the sweetness of the butter for a very long period. first pa location March 23, laat April 6. Probate Notice State- of Wiieooain. County Coart for Marathon Coastf.-In Probate- Notice ia her by given that at the special taroi of the county coart to be held in and for said ooonty, at the coart boose in the city of Weaeea. in said coont). on the third Tneaday, -being the 20th day) of April, A. D. 1808, at 10 o clock a ns., the following matter ail! be beard and con mm: Ifce application of V'aleaha Haoaake to admit to probate the laet will and taatameot of Le brecht Behne. late of the town of Norrie. in ■aid ooonty, deceased, and for letters uatamee tary thert-n to be ieeoed tn Vaieeh* Hanoi,e, of town of Norrie, Maratton i o jnty, Wieeoaeui. Dated March B, 1808. By order of the coart, H Mn.t Sk Coont] .lodge D. W. Van Doaxa Attorney THE NEW SOCIETY CRAZE Picture Piizzle For the never grow ups, who never give up. More fascinating than whist. ===== FOR SALE AT ===== Mumm’s Book Store 508 Third Street. Mathie Brewing Company We Store Our Beer in Cass Tanks, Insuring Absolute Purity RED RIBBON AND WEISENSTEINER in Bomts I Coinpound 1 Cod L iver Oil is prescribed 1 ■ I many people who can I not lake it because it nause- I ales them. When you pay SI.OO lor Wl a large bottle ol Nyals Cod Liver Compound you in ■ vest in a remedy that you ■ can take. It is pleasant to I the taste and can he taken ‘ I by anyone, at any season. There is nothing better I i j lor those who do not prop- I erly assimilate their food Spa than Nyals Cod Liver IP® Compound. It increases HB appetite, aids digestion and fIEI builds bodily tissues, giv H ing health and strength to ward oil disease. Bl The more you trade 1 Epj here, the better you II like V I this store. II Pardee Drag Cos. I m r You know the place Property Owners INSURE WITH Zimmerman & Rowley who represent Fire Insurance Companies that pay losses promptly. Basement Marathon County Bank ’l’hoDe 1030 fi|SEiPS ’ Guaranteed to Hleave •iil'erw-r special orris '■Wm* FAMQUS COLLECTION I pk*. 00 In* . ... SO, I phf. PrIAAVM e a a • I®* 1 pkg- HelMarwwiog l> */TT ...*<• 1 pkg. Forty Arrow hr*<l I ahliage . . U* 1 pk- fullwrtoo Market Alsu 1 1 y aiietl** ( holer Mower Sn4i • . $I M Writ# today! Send 10 rent* to hlp py |ro*U*e Mi. 4 packing sod receive the etwrve 'Tlisoat CelkMtk*," ke gather with mir JSw end Instruethns fleiden Gelde (iKKAT NOHTHKKN SKMt ( O. 459 Ko;e Nt. HM*kford, Illinois PHILIP DEAN, AriM and SuperinteDdeQt, i office in Wonsan Wis McKinley Block. ff 0115011. Tf 10. j&Zm POOR TIRED EYES that have given you m> rniieli trooble lately or those headaches. many time* come* from the eye*. Let ,m examine them for yon. It i* free Our price* on gl**e are right. H. S. WRIGHT Jeweler, optician and Mu*ical Mereliaudt*e. 5'J Third Street Paln.ro Tat .eta transform weak, broken-down, nerv ous wrecks into magnificent types of physical perfection. They restore tiie nerves arid kidneys totbeir normal conditions and make you look and feel years younger. Guaranteed. M rents. Book Free. The S. K. r'eil Cos., Cleveland, O. KoranlwbvW W Alh*r dvngr'a* Do you want shingles? If you do call aud look over our large assort ment and get prices before parenasing elsewhere. tf. Bakkkk & Stewart Libber Cos.