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Wausau pilot. [volume] (Wausau, Wis.) 1896-1940, February 15, 1910, Image 1

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E. B. THAYER, Editor and Prop.—VOL. XLV.
SfflplßAKlN& POWDER I
° yal * ias ®^ wa y s received the highest award when M
Coin P e^^ oll
ANNUAL BANQUET.
The Mission Circle of the Universa
list church heid its annual banquet
last Wednesday evening at the home
of Dr. D. T. Jones.
An excellent dinner was served on
prettily decorated tables. Following
the dinner Dr. Whitehead, as toast
mistress, very pleasantly introduced
the several speakers. G. W. Wilson
responded ably to the toast “Woman’s
Part in the Work of the World.’’
Mrs. Miller gave some clever advice
on the “Training of Husbands.” Mr.
Coates spoke appropriately and earn
estly of such philanthropic work as
the Mission Circle is doing, character
ising it as pre-eminently church work.
And the president, Mrs. Fisher, gave
in rhyme some happy hits on the
members closing with the hope that
they might be a growing society.
Several others spoke informally.
During the social hour that followed
lhe company very much enjoyed the
solos by Mrs. Coates and Miss Pardee
and the piano numbers of Miss Har
ger.
Tliis Mission Circle not only aids
in many ways the work of the church
extension both at home and abroad,
but gives much of its time and means
to local philanthropic work. In tills
it knows no denominational lines but
gladly assists v ’th hospital supplies
or with food and clothing wherever
there is need. It lias done much of
this work in the year past and always
likes to be called upon to do more.
LOW COLONISTS’ RATES TO PACIFIC
COAST
Daily from March I to April IS.
For daily and personally conducted
tours, via the Chicago, Union Pacific
& North Western Line.
Personally conducted California
tours in Pullman tourist sleeping cars
leave Ciiicago every Tuesday and
Thursday. Double berth Chicago to
the Coast $7.00.
For full particulars write S. A.
Hutchinson, Mgr. Tours Dept., 212
Clark St., Chicago, or apply to ticket
agents North Western Line, f 15-w2.
COMING TO WAUSAU
Dr. J. N. Stewart
The World’s Famous
Natural Doctor
To the Public:—Words fail to express my gratitude to Dr. J. N.
Stewart, the magnetic healer, who has fully restored my sight, hav
ing leen suddenly stricken blind. Iw as almost w ild with grief at being
blind. 1 did not know what to do and no hope held out of ever seeing
again until I came to I>r. Stewart, who gave me encouragement from
the first. Me saw me: his words I will never forget as he said “Yes,
1 can cure you." It still rings in my ears. Oil, what joy came over
me. 1 can never forget. After taking treatments two weeks, I can
go home today as well as ever, the most happy woman in Wisconsin.
1 do cheerfully recommend him to any one, no matter what their
trouble may be: and any one who has trouble in any form with their
eyes, 1 believe he can cure them. Many thanks to Dr. Stewart.for
w hat he has done for me.
Very truly vours,
. Mrs. William Kerns,
Cazenovia, Wis.
State of Wisconsin, Ilichland^Kounty—ss.
From Kerns, being first duly sworn, on oath says that she is a
resident of the town of West ford, in said county, and t hat in the
spring of 1909 she was totally blind, caused by paralysis of the optic
nerves: that she took treatmentsof Dr. J. X. Stewart and was thereby
completely cured of her blindness; that the letter she formerly wrote
iVx'tor Stewart, of which a copy is hereto attached, is true in every
respect. Frony Kerns.
Sulisoribed and sworn to before me this sth dav cf August, 1909.
P. L. Lincoln, Notary Public, Wis.
Through the entreaties of friends. Doctor Stewart has consented
to come to Wausau and has secured rooms at the Maples, Fourth St.,
and McClellan St., one block from post office.
Dr. Stewart is the only man in the wdrld today who has the repu
tation of curing the blind with a natural treatment without medicine
or instruments.
Just think for a moment what that means to the blind.
Sight fully restored without any risk, without any pain, without
am possible chance of being injured in any way. Any weakness of
the eve i.r am disease of the eve treated successfully: just think w hat
that means to those afflicted with their eyes; being fully restored so
that they will not need to wear glasses. Paralysis or Atrophy of the
optic nerves that are incurable to the best medical doctors in the
world, have been fully restored by him to perfect sight and yield as if
by magic, by his wonderful treatment. Dr. Stewart has treated dis
ease since lie was seven years old in all parts of the world and has
Wired thousands who have been called incurable by the best doctors.
IXm’t fail to see him no matter how many have told you you could
not get better. This may be just the method of treatment you need
to bring vou into perfect'health. Consultation is free and if found
incurable, vou will lie told so lionestlyand your case will not be taken
under any consideration if found incurable.
All female weaknesses successfully treated without medicine or
operation and restored to perfect health no matter how bad they may
he Kcad what others say about this wonderful man. You sufferer,
will have the same to say i f you place your case in his care. Satisfac
tion guaranteed.
Mrs. Stewart will be in attendance to wait on ladies. Remember
the date, on and after Tuesday. Feb. Bth., at the Maples, corner of
Fourtli and McClellan Sts.
L. D. EDWARDS.
i Loren D. Edwards died at an early
hour Wednesday morning, after a
short illness with pneumonia* After
being taken sick he continued to fail
until the end came, and before death
lie suffered hemorrhages.
Deceased was born in Green county
and came here with his parents about
twenty-five years ago. He was associ
ated with Ills father for a time in the
livery stable business and u few years
ago they opened a store on Washing
ton street, at the corner of Seventh.
’He is survived by his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. W. J. Edwards, wife,
three daughters and one sister. The
daughters range in age from twelve
years to eighteen.
The funeral services were conducted
Saturday afternoon by the Rev. J. M.
Duer. The Knights of the Macca
bees, in which society lie was insured
for $2,000, attended in a body
ADVERTISED.
List of letters remaining uncalled
for in the Wausau P. O. for the week
ending Feb. 8, 1910. In calling for
same please say “advertised.”
Domestic.
Babcock, Ed. Meyer, J.
Conklin, Chas. Miller, John
Day, Frank Nickerson, R. W.
Dolan, M. N. Neidlein, John
Frisch, Herman Nickelf, Chas.
Eazelton, Charley O’Neil, Dennie
Helze, A. Philbrick Cos., Geo.
Howard, Emma Torgenson, L. 11.
Hene, Mrs. Helyn Vashaw, Oscar
Jones, A. C. Vanslow, Miss Ida
Jones, E. N. Western Implement Cos.
Johnson, J. L. Widmer, W.
Kirkpatrick, Mrs. M. Wright, Perry
Kager. Mrs. Win. Whittager, W. C.
Lessa, Mercy Yankow, Frank
Foreign.
Kowalley, Antoni Koppel, Johann
Took All His Money.
Often all a man earns goes to doc
tors or for medicines, to cure a Stom
ach, Liver or Kidney trouble that Dr.
King’s New Life Piles would quickly
cure at slight cost. Best for Dyspep
sia, Indigestion, Biliousness, Consti
pation, Jaundice, Malariaand Debility.
25c at W. W. Albers.
Wa usa uJßgm Pilot.
DISREPUTABLE, CONTEMPTIBLE
AND MISLEADING.
In a number of county papers, pub
lished outside the city of Wausau, an
article has appeared very highly com
mendatory of the work being done by
Judge Warren and very damaging to
our former county judge, Henry Mil
ler. The article is a paid one whicli
makes it appear that someone is
afraid that the judge would again
take a hand in politics. The person
who wrote the article is a contempt
ible coward, otherwise he would not
be afraid to place his name beneath
the article. This paid article is inco
herent and void of sense, and the
Pilot believes if those who have read
it| would answer according to first
impressions, they would answer,“yes”
to the question, “Is not the writer of
tliis article as crazy as a March hare?”
The Pilot agrees with the writer
that Judge Warren is entitled to all
the praise that may be given him for
conducting the office of county judge
at a saving to the people and for
taking examinations in various parts
of the county for the convenience of
everybody in general. But this
writer, whoever he may be,
pays for his articles to be pub
lished, makes a sneaking attack upon
the honesty and character of our
former county judge, Henry Miller.
Marathon county never iiad, nor will
it ever have a better or more honest
official than was Henry Miller. By
practicing the greatest economy, Mr.
Miller lias his home, but that he is
possessed of great wealth is a gross
libel and this self-styled “Voter” knows
it. Mr. Miller lias commenced a suit
against the county for an account
which he thinks is honestly due him.
If it is due him he should have it.
Tliis fellow who signs himself “voter”
and pays for having his articles pub
lished and w ho prat es about magazine
muckrakers, and that which makes
for anarchy and distrust, should have
the decency to put his name to his
disreputable articles or stand branded
as :a muckraker of the muckrakers.
Come, give us your name. The fol
lowing is a part of the article to
which the Pilot has referred:
“It is evident to me that Judge
Warren intends to carry out his pre
election promises. I know that he is
doing it. He and the register in pro
bate are now doing the work which
was previously done by three and
sometimes four people. He gets along
without a stenographer and saves the
county just thirty-flve dollars per
month as he said he would.
When we read in our magazines and
papers such articles as were printed in
the Free Press under date of Friday,
February 4, “America Dishonest,” I
am sure that our new judge’s conduct
deserves praise: a ray of light shining
forth in the gloom. I wish to com
mend his conduct. Compare it, if you
please, with that of his predecessor
who, after having been supported by
our county for thirty-six (3b) years
and after becoming well fixed and in
debted to our county for his property
and prosperity, now starts a" suit
against the county for the purpose of
collecting $420.00: An extra burden
for the taxpayers, it costs money to try
lawsuits. Such conduct in other
places has called forth just criticism
and results in widespread dissatisfac
tion throughout the land. Our speaker
of the Assembly, Mr. Brancroft, a con
servative man, is moved to action: too
frequent condemnation of our public
officials without ever mentioning any
thing about good conduct, makes for
anarchy and distrust. There are
worthy and honest men in our Ameri
ca, you know it and I know it and let
hs not all allow it to remain unnoticed.
Yours truly,
3 It A Voter.' 1
BREAKS LEG WHILE HAULING
LOGS.
Frank Kronenwetter, while engaged
in hauling logs at Johnson Creek,
had the misfortune Monday to break
the large bone in ltis lower right leg.
The front corner bind on his load
broke, letting the logs slide out from
under him, one of them pinning his
leg fast with the above result. He
was brought to his home east of this
city where the injury was attended to
by Dr. Daniels Mosinee Times.
Just twelve years ago today some
dirty Spaniard touched the button
connected with a submarine mine lo
cated beneath our battleship Maine,
lying in Havana harbor, and over 200
of our seamen were blown into eterni
ty. Every Wausau boy who marched
away with 00. G three months later,
ought never to forget this date in
history—Feb. 15, 1898. That was a
stirring year in Wausau—the most ex
citing since the days of the civil war.
“Remember the Maine” will continue
to live in history.
Do you know tliat croup can be pre
vented-? Give Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy as soon as the child becomes
hoarse or even after the croupy cough
appears and it will prevent the'attack.
It is also a certain cure for croup and
teas never been known to fail. Sold
bv all dealers.
WAIJSAIi, WIS., TUESPAY, FEBRUARY IS, 1910.
OF PUBLIC INTEREST.
The Pilot again calls attentioh to
the meeting which will be held in the
opera house next Thursday evening,
when the matter of quarantining and
especially the healtli of school chil
dren will be discussed. As explained
in this paper last week, this meeting
will be of vital importance to all
parents of this city.
Dr. D. Harper, secretary of the
state board of health, will be there
and present facts which may open
the eyes of most parents. As secre
tary of the state board the doctor is
given a wide scope of observation. He
is therefore in a position to make
statements backed by facts. Every
parent having a child attending school
should not fail to hear the talks
which will be given Thursday night.
In addition to Dr. Harper, Dr. W.
A. Green of Wausau, will give an ill
ustrated talk on throat troubles.
Father J. J. Brennan of St. James
Catholic church, and Father Everett.
Johnson of St. John’s Episcopal church,
will give their views of safe-guarding
the health of children.
At the time Dr. J. N. McCormack
spoke here just before Thanksgiving,
he brought out many things w hich
have set people a thinking. He told
of the amount of money spent each
year in stamping out tuberculosis,
glanders and other diseases among
domestic animals. He called atten
tion to the fact that very little
money, comparatively speaking, is
expended towards improving public
health—in fact Uncle Sam takes
better care of his dumb brutes than
he does of his own subjects. Statistics
and mortality tablas show that the
life of a human from infancy up to
the age of twenty is very uncertain.
Life is a very uncertain matter at
any time, but more so between birth
and the age mentioned. With such
facts in mind it behooves every par
ent to use every precaution in safe
guarding the health of their children.
One of the secrets of the health of an
Indian is this: A child in infancy is
given very little care. If it fails to
withstand the hardships to which it
is subjected it dies. If it is tough
enougli to weather its early life, the
child usually grows to manhood or
womanhood and lives to a ripe old
age. But tiie w bites are supposed to
be civilized (some, are not) and ought
to give their children the best of
care.
Let everyone attend the lectures
next Thursday evening and learn a
few things. It may mean much to
your family and the meeting will
certainly result in good to the com
munity.
LINCOLN DAY.
Last Saturday was the 101st anni
versary of the birth of Abraham Lin
coln, and there seems to have been
demonr rations in nearly every village,
town and city in the nation, honoring
the memory of our martyred president.
The day is not a legal holiday in Wis
consin, though an effort has been made
to make it so. It has been a legal
holiday in the state of New York for
the past fourteen years, and it is made
the occasion for patriotic meetings.
President Taft delivered an address
before the Republican club of New
York city on that day. In Washing
ton, D. C., the day was officially cele
brated by the adjournment of con
gress. The brick house, on Tenth
street, in the nation’s capital, in whicli
President Lincoln died, is now' used
as a L'ueoln museum, was closed.
Right here in Wausau there were
more flags displayed from public and
private buildings than ever seen be
fore on a similar occasion, and on Sun
day, sermons on Abraham Lincoln
were preached from various pulpits.
A item in connection with LiiTColn
day which may be of interest to the
readers of the Pilot, is the fact
that Justin P. West, who was an at
torney in Wausau in 1865, was in
Stevens Point when the startling
news of the assasination of Abraham
Lincoln reached there. That was be
fore the advent of the railroad and
telegraph into the pinery, so it was
on the day follow ing the assassination.
Mr. West had made the trip to Stevens
point on horseback, and as he rode up
the valley as fast as his steed could
carry him, lie shouted to everybody
hi saw that - President Lincoln had
been assassinated. Mr. West is now
living in Hastings, Minn. He was
the second Master of Forest Lodge
130. F. & A. M., of this city. Smce
lea ing here he served many yoars in
the legislature of Minnesota and was
mayor for several times of the city of
Hastings.
STILL BUILDING MILLS.
The following is an item taken
from the Rhinelander Herald in its
column of items re-published from
twenty-five years ago:
“D. J. Murray of Wausau, wss in
the city Wednesday in the interest of
the Murray Manufacturing Go. The
Brown-Robbins saw mill was erected
and equipped by this company and
the machinery for the mill to be
erected on the site of the Clayton
mill which burned three weeks ago
will probably be furnished by the
firm. Just at the present time the
Murray company has five saw mills in
course of construction, two of them
being in the South.”
FIRE INSURANCE.
E. C. Kretlow wishes to announce
that he is prepared to write fire in
surance in approved stock companies
at reasonable rates. He also places
plate glass and boiler insurance and
surety bonds. First National bank
building. ’PI tone 1033 tf.
If you are in need of shingles call
and see our large assortment and get
prices before buying elsewhere.
tf. Barker a Stewart Lumber 00.
OCCURRENCES OF LONG AGO.
HEMS OF NEWS BOILED DOWN FROM THE
PILOT NEARLY FIFTY YEARS AGO
SATURDAY, JULY 24, 1869.
Pastors of the churches in 1869, viz:
Episcopal—Rev. Thos. Greene.
Methodist—Rev. J. T. Gaskeli.
Presbyterian—Rev. H. N. Payne.
German Ev. Prot—Rev. Phillip Al
bert.
The foundation of McCrossen’s new
fj-nl store corner Second and Jackson
streets lias been laid and the frame
will be up. John Irwin has
charge of the work.
The heaviest hail storm ever known
visited this section last Monday. It
lasted fifteen minutes and extended
north as far as Pine River. M. P.
Bee bee, Esq., says some of the stones
measured 34 inches in circumference.
Vegetables and crops of all kinds
were cut to pieces.
The new barn now being built by
C. A. Single—4oxßo—is enclosed and
roofed and is going to be the finest
barn ever built in Wausau or Mara
thon county.
On Thursday last our new hand
tire engine—“ Wausau No. I”—ar
rived in town about noon, which
started out the “boys,” who rushed
to the engine house en masse and in
a short time the machine was put in
working order and its qualities tested
for throwing water.
Henry Morman, brother of our fel
low townsman F. H. Moiman, who
paid tliis town a visit a few weeks
ago, is back in San Francisco and we
are under obligations for copies of
the “Daily Alta California,” which
he has sent tliis office.
We are receiving the Fort Scott
Daily Post, on which our old friend,
C. P. Lockerby is editor
Died— ln this village, July 13th,
1869, Alice May, only daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. John Tuttle, aged 10 years,
10 months and 11 days.
SATURDAY, JULY 31st, 1869. \
Our streets are being improved fin
der tiie direction of our street com
missioner, Geo. Steltz.
Tiie street in front of the post
office looks like a lumber yard. We
should judge by appearances that
Jake Kolter was going to erect a
SUNNY CALIFORNIA.
We received the following letter a
Z:w days ago from E. J. Falk, whose
home is at 618 Gallon street, this city,
but who has been spending the past
year or more out on the Pacific
coast:
POKTERVILLE, CAL., Feb. 7, 1910.
Friend E. B. Thayer: —
I desire to let my Wausau friends
know that 1 am getting along well in
California. I have been in this state
since September.
The weather here is warm and
sometimes the temperature rises quite
high. The sun rises at about 7:30 and
from 8. a. m. to 4:30 p. rn. the days
are very pleasant. The nights, how
ever, are quite cold with heavy frosts
which do no damage to orange and
lemon trees, which are now budding.
Overcoats, overshoes, caps and mit
tens i*e useless articles of clothing in
this locality. The only snow to be
seen is on the mountain stops.
Los Angeles, with its annexed
towns, is growing very fast and has a
population of about 350.000. No raan
facturing plants, such as are seen in
Wisconsin, are found here, but there
are many interesting sights to be ob
served. From Jan. 10 to Jan. 20 an
aviators’ meet was held in Los Angel
es, which was attended each day by
about 40,000 enthusiastic people.
Frank Paulhan of France ascended to
the height of 5,000 feet at a speed of
fifty-three miles per hour. He won
about $79,000 in prizes. Glen Curtis
won about $14,000. Paul.ian is in
Denver now and Curtis in Fresno.
Los Angeles has about 210 miles of
street railway tracks, 700 electric cars
and about 1,300 conductors and motor
men. A single fare ticket for a dis
tance of twenty to twenty-two miles
costs 35c, while 50c is charged for a
round trip pasteboard.
I expect to return to Wausau in
the spring. Yours truly,
Ed. J. Falk.
IF THEY ONLY WOULD.
The recently organized Sun Publish
ing Cos. at Wausau, last week purchased
the Central Wisconsin of R. H. John
son, and it is said tliat the considera
tion was 35,000. The Central Wiscon
sin was established in 1857. The new
company will start a democratic daily
and give the citizens of Wausau a
good live daily and it is believed that
there is plenty of room for a good
daily in Wausau. The Record-Herald
of that city, is the republican daily
and has plenty oi capital in back of
it, but that is U e trouble with the
paper, its too much of a corporation
paper and the people do not care for
that kind of a paper for they know
that it cannot help to be very im
partial. The new daily will no doubt
be started in the near future.—
Shawano Advocate.
Catarrh Cannot Bo Cured
with LOCAL APPUCATIOMS. Esther cannot
reaoh the sen of the disease. Catarrh tea blood
or constitutional disease, and In —"ter to core
It you must take internal remedies. Hall s
Catarrh Cure is taken internally, and acts
directly on the Mood and mucous surfaces.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is not unset medicine.
It was prescribed by one of the best physicians
In this country for years and is a reralar pre
scription. It is composed of the last topics
known, combined with the best blood purifiers,
acting directly on the mucous surfaces. The
perfect combination of the two ingredient* is
what produces such wonderful results in cur
ing Catarrh. send for testimonials free.
F. J. CHEXEY A 00.. Prop*.. Toledo.. O.
Take* s §alSYamlly* PUU for constipation
palace. [This was at the corner of
Third and Washington Sts.]
Jake Gensman has just returned
home from Milwaukee where he lias
been to purchase a large stock of
leather findings.
Prof. Steele, president of Lawrence
university, will lecture at the court
house on Tuesday evening, Aug. 3rd,
1869, on the subject of Education.
On Tuesday, at 5 p. m., this county
was visited by one of tiie most severe
wind storms in its history. Buildings
and fences, and trees by the acre were
blown down. It came from the north
west. The roads to the west are im
passable on account of down trees.
The losses definitely made known to
the Pilot are as follows: Mrs. Greutz
macher, a widow lady in this town,
lost a cow; Alonzo Priest, Mosinee, a
cow billed; Wm. Callon at Schofield,
a building blown down, and a German
near by had his barn unroofed; tiie
chimney at the boarding house at
Schofield was blown down. No lives
are reported lost.
Anew house on the LeMessurier
field just east of village, erected by
Aug. Blair for Mr. Busheau was
burned Saturday night. It was tiie
work of an incendiary. Loss about
SSOO.
James Single hasjust returned from
Sac City, la., and reports tiie crops
out there neve: looking better. He
called upon W. V. and Robert
Lamoreux, J. E. and E. S. Armstrong
and Win. Kennedy and found them
all happy and contented.
W. J. Chamberlain of Rural, Wau
paca Cos., is in the village, on life in
surance business.
Lute Taylor, J. S. Elwell and 11. A.
Taylor are soon to start anew repub
lican paper in La Crosse under the
name of The LaCrosse Leader.
There is an awakening in railroad
circles and an organization known as
the Appleton and New London R. R.
Cos., lias just started out to do busi
ness. We would like to see the road
built from Appleton to New London
and then to Wausau and the company
styled the Appleton, New London
& Wausau R. It.
CAR SHORTAGE.
A resident of the village of Knowl
ton who was in the city Saturday,
stated that lumbering operations
down his way are all “balled up” on
account of a shortage of cars and of
practical, experienced help. Con
tractors are cutting about 100,000 feet
of timber per day in the tract owned
by the United States Leather Cos.,
but are hampered on account of a
shortage of cars. Only a few cars are
drawn into the end of the line weekly.
These are soon loaded and then the
cars arc •‘flowed to stand on the track
until the railroad company gets ready
to remove them. The United States
Leather company gets all the bark
shipped off the branch extending east
of Knowlton, while the logs are
shipped to the paper mills in Nekoosa.
Reports from other towns along the
St. Paul and Northwestern roads are
to the effect that practice y the same
conditions prevail in every town. The
equipment of railroads does not meet
with the demands.
WHERE IS MOTHER?
Probably that question is asked
more often than any other in the En
glish language. The instant a girl or
boy enters the house and mother is
not there, the first question is:
“Where is mother?” Tiiey may
know she is not far distant, yet there
is a keen satisfaction in knowing
exactly where to find her. The father
comes into the house; he, too, looks
and asks: “Where is mother?” If
she happens to come into the room at
that moment he is not surprised nor
does he even want her, he merely
wanted to know where she was. It
is no laughing matter %hen mother
leaves home and remains two weeks
on a visit. She always sits at the
head of the table, and w hen she is
visiting, nothing tastes half as good
as when she helps cook it. If she
happens to be ill, the vacant place at
the table looks as large as a ten acre
field to the family. Every day, every
hour, every minute some urchin is
asking: “Where is mother?” She
may come in and smack him for some
mischief, nevertheless she is the most
valuable article in the world. Happy,
indeed, are the boys and girls who
ask that, knowing she is somewhere
near Exchange.
STRUCK BY ENGINE.
A. K. Baldwin, of Antigo, scaler
for the Underwood Veneer company,
of Wausau, lies at the Tarr hospital
suffering with a broken leg and a dis
located right shoulder. The accident,
which caused the above, occurred
Monday evening at Doering. He was
riding his railroad bicycle, and failing
to see the on-coming train, the engine
hit his bicycle and threw him out.
He was brought to the city for treat
ment.—Merrill News.
RESOLVE TO SAVE.
The dollar you spend for useless
things is dead. The dollar you save
and deposit in the National German-
Americ&n Bank, is a live dollar. It
is a silent partner, and is earning
money for you. Put what you save
in our savings department, and get
the three per cent, interest. One
dollar is as welcome as a thousand.
No. 13 —T ERMS $1.50 Per Annum
H. B. Huntington Cos.
LAW AND BEAL ESTATE
Scott St., Opp. Court House, Wausau. Wis.
Over 5,000 Aeres
of Fmo F arming and Hardwood Lands for Sale in Marathon, Litcoln
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.
.I- .. , -a ■„ --a
,rr.
ADDITION
, l"ror
st/tra* 4mmmwv &
—jr- ■ —pi ——j -w-\
#j/*#• ~ # # j
5 LU LJ
I. rm m 0 'l
* t 4*mmrr\
! — r— —■ >’T "*| ■■■'f m ' / \ >
,/.j 0 # |
— u j
$
- •• • * • !
'i ‘ '
<•- - r ** ■ - * -
I —® j —■—m * j* —)
, : I Warner e 'J f-- j
vk' nr - ! Irfon
j ; J ' J ‘ ~ < l £ 1^
’ 1 •£: - I ! -'■ * “
i i f , .ypmwnsrs taroffTrar* \
fll LJ
For prices and terms, or any information relating to the above described*
lots and lands, apply at my office, The H. B. Huntington Cos.
After Feb. 10th Philbrick Phar
macy will occupy the store, 513
Third street, near Rohde’s book
store. Watch for opening.
Marathon County
Bank
WAUSAU WIS.
Capital Stock, $75,000
Surplus, 935,000
Organized nnder the General Rankin? Law of
the State of Wisconsin.
Will receive deposits, discount notes, buy
and sell drafts, make collections, and do all
other business connected with general bank
ing.
Interest paid on time deposits.
Drafts sold on all points In the world.
Has Safety Deposit Vault.
Boxes for Rent at $2 Per Year.
Savings Department in Connection.
Alex Stewart. Pres. E. C. Zimmerman.
C. W. Harokr. Vlce-Pres. Cashier.
Directors—Alex Stewart. W. Alexander. C
W. Hanrer, E. C. Zimmerman. W. B. Scholfield.
DR. L M. WILLARD
DISEASES OF THE
EYE, EAR, NOSE
AND THROAT
OFFICE. MCKINLEY BLOCK
WAUSAU, WIS.
aOCRMI 0 i.M.TO 19 M.
1 ,ao TO ft P. M.
CTSNiRGai TCESDAT* e,mo BATTR
DAYS, 7 TO ft.
BUYOATS I 0 TO lO A. M.
SPECTACLES AND EVE OIASSES
•SCIENTIFICALLY FITTED.
Money to Loan
on Farm Mortgages.
J. W. COATES.
Office over Heinemann’s store.
White Plymouth Hens
FOR SALE
SI.OO, $1.50 and $2.00 each. Bred from
blue ribbon winners.
I must have room for my young stock.
F. T. STmOTT. Wausau, vis.
Mathie Brewing
Company
rC-.M -i - r-iTI-MTSMC
We Store Our Beer in
Glass Tanks,
Insuring Absolute Purity
KKI ■ SIBROS
AND
WEISENSTEINER
IN BOTTLES
Do You Hear Well?
IThe Stots Ekttwphom A New, Scientific and
Practical Invention for Those Who Are
Deri or Partially Deaf— May Now
Tooted Frae a. Our Store
Deaf or partially deaf people may now make s Free
trial of toe Blots Electrophone, This U unusually
lm;r,rtant new for the dogf-l- r by this plan tbe/la cU
—. e, teeth a of the one eompteletii
eahefu-tory hearing aid is made
fHHyPwBm. *’l y and hierpmelve far everyone.
TbUnewlnrentionitM).Patent!*o.
763,575) rentiers unnecessary such
clumsy, cnsifhtly and frsqusnt
ly barmful derma as trumpets,
. boras, tu Lee, ear drums, tans,
/ IBBYN rie. It is a tiny electric tele
/ ptKine that Eta on tbe ear, and
/ /fV|\ wbl'h, in* I.scant It la applied.
I J mti'jniflr* the eound ware* la
I eu-nmanoerastoea'isaanostoa
f / iehing tn-~r*aee In tbs eleameet
I / of all mnnda. Ii orsreomss tbs
baixlo* and roartn* sar noises,
sod also so conetantlg nd lee
\\ . trtcallg raoet-s the vital I-srti
I ofUieeartnat.uinaUg.theuaiural,
_ j a abided hearing rtssi/ is grader
Tt.ss, e- -T |> n, j restored.
Prominent Business Mas'* Opiate*.
STOLZeLMCTBOM'hKZ CO..Chimgoe-la pleated
la tan that the Blertrr^,kerne Is tern nolle far tart. Being
email In He* and areal Is hearing gnaKHee make, it
PtmnBABLB TOASXIUAVK TKUtD, and I believe
I have tried alt of them. Jean recommend it teallper
eon* mho hoe* defective hearing. ML S'. HOYT, a hole
tale Uroeer, Michigan Art. and Biker Chicago.
A Free Trial of the Stol* Electrophone at owr St or a
•rill rneshu you of it* areat merit. Call today.
W. W. ALBERS, Wauu

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