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E. B. THAYER, Editor and Prop.—VOL. XLV.
Adds Healthful Qualities ■ > - ' *° Arc Food Economizes Floor, ■ Butter and Eggs I M KOY4Li %iKlG¥oWD£ll C ofjEd) Tlte only baking powder 1 made from Royal Grape Cream ol Tartar || jjt go Alum—Ho Lime Phosphates tjj ANNOUNCEMENT. To the Voters of the City of Wausau: At the solicitation of a large num ber of friends, I have decided to be come a non-partisan candidate for re election to the otlice of mayor. The next two years will be of prime importance in the history of Wausau, and while we hope to advance as a city, in many lines there is much need of a careful administration of public affairs. There should be no extravagant use of the people’s money. The tax rate should be kept within reasonable limits, and yet needed im provements should be permanent ones not temporary repairs that only tide over present troubles. The people have voted for a non partisan election. Let us hope that the next administration will be non partisan and that it may make this a better and a larger city and that its work w ill bedirected solely to the good of the whole people and not adminis tered in the interest of any part}’, corporation or special interest. Respectfully, John F, Lajjont. POSTPONED. The inspection of St. Omer Com mander}, which was to have taken place on Thursday evening was post poned until some time in May, P. II Sperry, Inspector General, arrived i: Wausau Thursday, and upon viewing the situation, and considering the fact that the mayor had issued a proclamation forbidding all kinds of public gatherings, it was decided to mak .:e postpone men.t. WAUSAU TELEPHONE STOCK. A few shares of stock in this com pany for sale. Inquire of Jas. Mont gomery, Secy. tf. NOW HERE IN WAUSAU Dr. J. N. Stewart The World’s Most Successful Natural Doctor Office OS Fourth Street, Wausau Tuesday-Thursday-Saturday HOURS, 11 TO 6 As there are so many children and young people who are troubled in different ways with their eyes, necessitating the wearing of glasses, 1 w ish to talk to the parents of these children. Do you know what causes weak eyes in children? lx> you know that any of these chil dren can have their eyes scientifically treated and cured so that they will not need glasses, without any operation, without any medicine, w ithout any pain, withqut any risk w hatever? Why not have them cured permanently while you have the chance of a lifetime in your city. I have treated children years ago who have good strong eyes now and although men and women grown, now their eyes are strong. 1 can do just the same now' with your children and will prove it if you come to me. Ik'you know that life power is electricity and is therefore directed and controlled by the laws of electricity? That the amount of this life power or electricity in each person is the measure of his health and power, low supply leading inevitably to sickness and the return to the normal, resulting immediately in’a return to health. Therefore defective sight often arises from insufficient electricity m the eye and optic nerve to carry on this processor transmission and sight impressions from the eye to the brain. This explains why the eye power is largely regulated l>v the amount of electricity available in the body. Another cause of defective sight is the <'radual degenera tion of the structure and mechanism of tlie eye id optic nerve to the point where it is difficult to focus light upon ihe retina and to transmit the mpressions o the bts-in. This is overcome by human electricity furnishing t e building material and electric energy drawing a greater supply iO the afiiicteo partsof the eye or nerve. Another cause of defects in vision arises from the accumulation of waste products in the eye resulting in growths of various kinds, like cataracts, etc. These are removed by better circulation of tlie blood and nerve force to the eye which must result from more power to the heart. Kvervone can overcome eye weakness in a short time by produc ing more power to the eye. revitalize these organs and cure functional and other diseases, gradually leaving off glasses with the return of perfect sight. i have had most remarkable results in all types of eye trouble. You will therefore see how it is impossible then for glasses to cure anv eve trouble in children and many do not change the lense until the glasses draw on the nerves and hurt the eye more by the u>e of glasses they should not wear. That they can be cured 1 have proven lieyond a possible doubt which you will see by the following letter of the most remarkable results in the case of Mr. Russell of Merrill. Wis. ONCE I WAS BUND, NOW I CAN SEE. Merrill. Wis.. Feb. 16th, 1910. To the sick and suffering and to those who are troubled with their eyes, 1 especially address this note in the hope that it may be The means of reaching someone afflicted with their eyes in any way as 1 know a sure relief and permanent cure. 1 have been nearly blind for eight years and totally blind for three vears. and treated with the best eye specialist in Wausau and then for sometime in the Francis Willard Hospital in Chicago, and after experimenting on me for a long time I was told nothing could l>e dope for me. and that I would be blind for life. . When Dr. Stewart came to Merrill I went to see if he could do am thing for me, as 1 am only eighteen years of age now and the thought of being blind for life was awful. He said he could restore mv left eve but the right was entirely destroyed from treatments of ot her doctors and now at'tyr eighteen treatments by this wonderful method without one drop of medicine or one instrument 1 can now see to walk all over town, and my eye is fast improving. To those afflicted in anv way. don't let others experiment with medicine or instruments but lose no time in calling on this man as I know of others lie is restoring to sight from eatr.raets and other troubles. Yours truly, t loyd Russell, o w Merrill. Wis. BODY FOUND. The body of Miss Elizabeth Neuge | bauer was found in the river in Mil l waukee early last Thursday night. ! The Pilot previously mentioned her disappearance. Mias Neugebauer was born in this city Jan. 10, 1885, she be ing a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ed ; ward Neugebauer. Her father form erly conducted a meat market in the building now occupied by Haesle & Willems. After his death about eigh teen year sago Mrs. Neugebauer dis posed of her property and moved to Milwaukee, where she has since lived. On the night of Jan. 15 the young lady, in leaving home, told her mother that she was going over to visit a neighbor, a school ma’am of the name Elsie Madlener. Her mother accompanied her as far as the gate, saw her enter the neighbor’s yard, and then turned around and en tered the house without giving the matter any further attention. Later in the evening, when Elizabeth did not return to her home, her brother went over to the neighbor’s house to ascertain what kept her and accom pany her home. He was surprised to learn that she had not beeh in the home, and at once summoned the police. A systematic search was made for her, and several weeks ago the family abandoned all hope of ever see in, 1 ar again. The young lady was clerking in Gimbel Bros.’ jewelry department and when the holiday rush came on she had to give up her position on ac count of a nervous _ breakdown. Though nothing was noticeable in her demeanor it is supposed that the nervousness led to a derangement of the mind, which caused her to com mit suicide. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE PILOT. Wa usa u Pilot. INDUSTRIAL ASSOCIATION Such !■ to B*> the Name of a New Organization in Wausau. About 175 people attended the meet ing called last Wednesday evening by the Wausau Business Men’s club. Supper was served by the ladies of St Mary’s church congregation, and after the good things had been put in storage, a rising vote of apprecia tion was extended to the ladies. President Rosenberry opened the meeting by stating that it had been decided to organize a body which will have for its object the advancement of Wausau, and wPI have as j name the Wausau Industrial association. It is to be capitalized at 8100,000, its 4,000 shares to sell at $25, 20 per cent to be payable yearly. The only sal aried officer will be the man selected to have active charge of the associa tion. - Geo. W. Bruce of Milwaukee, was then introduced and he made a very interesting address. Wausau, he said, is favorably located in the heart of a productive country. After briefly showing up our advantages Mr. Bruce told of what can be accomplished by an organization such as was under con sideration. He told in part the ex perience of the Merchants’ and Manu facturers’ association of Milwaukee, of which he is secretary. Such an organization, he said, should not have for its aim, solely the advancement of a city’s industrial interests, but it should work for the promotion of everything which will tend to better the conditions of the people. He said that the Milwaukee associa tion had established trade-schools, which have proved very successful. These have furnished a supply of skilled labor which has been sought by manufacturers or employers of labor. He advocated the organization of auxiliary bodies which will have for their object the education of the people along certain linos; the securing of better freight r.ces and shipping fac ilities; the encocragement of interest in-civic affairs; the election of men of high character to public office; in short, to try and attain any and every thing which w ill be of benefit to the community. He asked for the hearty support of the newly organized association and gave assurance that it would be of great benefit to the city. Following Mr. Bruce's address it was moved and carried that the plan of organization be adopted. The com mittee which formulated the plan wa increased to nine members, and this committee will seek subscriptions. Then the stockholders will meet and effect a permanent organization. A Constitution and rules were adopted, which, put in a concise form, cover the following: The association can buy and sell stock in manufacturing enterprises locating here; it can loan money to manufacturers; it can pur chase, sell or lease building sites; it will encourage the location of any manufacturing concerns, but no bonuses will be given; it will promote industrial, social and educational affairs. Eacli member will have but one vote, no matter how much stock he owns. The following are the tem porary officers: President, M. B. Rosenberry; vice-president, C. E. Turner; secretary, B. F. Wilson; treasurer, C. A. Barwig; directors, C. H. Wagner, G. D. Jones, W. E. Curtis, M. C. Ewing, D. C. Everest. HE RAN AWAY. Jos. Roehl, superintendent of the county asylum, went to Rhinelander lost Wednesday for the purpose of getting Thos. O’Hare, Jr., who ran away from here on the Monday prev ious. O’Hare was driving a team a a week ago yesterday, and when near ing the asylum lie handed the lines to another inmate and jumped off the sleigh. He walked up the St. Paul tracks to Heafford Jet. and then fol lowed the Soo road into his home in Rhinelander, reaching there Tuesday evening. When an officer tried to get him out of the house he showed fight and it was only through the successful working of a ruse that he was locked up. He accompanied Mr. Roehl back without any trouble. Four times O'Hare has ran away from the state and county hospitals, always going to his home in Rhinelander. O’Hare is a young man, but hopelessly insane. He lias lucid spells, when lie gives no evidence of insanity. THE HELP OF A BANK. The farmer is a business man. He has to calculate profits and losses, just as any one engaged in grocery, hardware, clothing or any other kind of business. He should therefore con duct his business just as all other business men do—that is, with the help of the bank. We are glad to welcome the farmers at the National German American bank, and whether their account be large or small, every courtesy will be extended to them. * CARD OF THANKS. I wish to express my gratitude and thanks to those who so kindly ren dered sympathy and help during the illness and death of my father. Alex ander Copeland. Mrs. Frances L. Wright. Fully nine out of every ten cases of rheumatism is simply rheumatism of the muscles due to cold or damp, or chronic rheumatism, neither of which require any internal treatment. All that is needed to afford relief is the free application of Chamberlain's Liniment. Give it a trial. You are certain to be pleased with the quick relief which it affords. Sold by all dealers. WaiJiaiJ, Wls., tUespay, March is, isio. CIVIL WAR DAYS. An Old Paper Dealing With Eventa of That Time. In 1893 Judge Henry Miller visited his brother, Conrad, in the state of New York, and one day while rummag ing through a lot of old papers that had been removed from the attic of his brother’s house he found a copy of the New York Herald, giving an ac count of Abraham Lincoln’s assassina tion. James Gordon Bennett was then editor of the Herald, and the copy is very interesting, especially to young readers who were not familiar with events of that t.me. rr 'he paper is of the issue uated April 15, 1865. Preceded by a ‘‘scare head” a foot in length the first four columns are devoted to the assassination of President Abraham Lincoln and the attacks on Secretary Seward and son. The president’s death is announced in a telegraphic dispatch signed by Edwin M. Stanton, secretary of war: “Abraham Lincoln died this morning at twenty-two minutes past seven o’clock.” The first page also contains clip pings from southern papers, one of which gives a meagre account of the storming of Petersburg, and says the fighting was “terrific beyond descrip tion.” A clipping from the Raleigh Confederate says: “Our market, on the arrival of the Weldon train, on yesterday became overstocked with shad: they went off slowly at SSO per pair.” The editorial page deals largely with the war, the assassination of the president. Jell Davis and an account of the bombardment of Spanish fort, at which two “tin clads” were lost. One editorial, in part, says: “The attitude of Spain and Portu gal in regard to this country, as evinced in their recent action towards the United States war vessels Niagara and Sacramento, is decidedly hostile, and demands the immediate notice of our government. It has come to a pret ty pass, when such petty powers can in sult us with impunity. As for Portu gal, she has nothing to lose. Like a poor yelping dog, she scarcely merits a good kicking. But the case of Spain is quite different. She ought to re member that she has valuable posses sions w ithin easy reach of us. If w e had sufficient cause tomorrow, it would not require much more than a month to take Cuba and Porto Rico, and the Spanish pride and bombast would be brought rather low.” Just thirty-three years and ten days later there w as passed in the United States congress a declaration of war which resulted in the loss to Spain of these possessions. There is an account of an impend ing battle between the Confederate ram S onewall and the federal frigate Niagara and corvette Sacramento. The latter two had the former “bot tled up” in Cor. mna, Spain. The Eruporer Maximillian was busy at about that time in Mexico, and the United States was getting ready to kick him out of that country. The .me of dispatches from foreign coun tries show that the people of most other nations were in sympathy with the confederacy. Here is one from the London Times, written by a corres pondent in Richmond: “I am daily more convinced that if Richmond falls, and Lee and Johnson are driven from the field, it is but the first stage of this colossal revolution, which will then be completed. There will ensue a time when every important town of the South will require to be held by a Yankee garrison; when exultation in New York will be exchanged for soberness and right reason, and when it will be realized that the closing scenes of tnis mightiest revolutionary drama w ill not be played out save by our children’s children.” How prophetic! In the light of later events the last statement makes one smile. It was a case of the wish being father of the thought. There appears an order from Secre tary Stanton abolishing the system of recruiting the army by draft, and then follows this paragraph: “Secretary Stanton is the best doc tor we have had in this region since the formation of the republic. The entire Academy of Medicine is not to be compared to him. The faculties of all the Esculapian institutions in the country are but a bauble beside him. The splendid recipe which he sent all over the country yesterday, free of cost, made more sick men well than a million of diplomaed practitioners could cure in twenty years. People who were lame last week no longer iimped, hopeless consumptives ceaseo to cougli, half blind individuals re covered their sight, and numberless cases of heart disease were relieved from all dangerous symptons, as if by tire stroke of a fairy wand, or by a miracle of heaven. And all this was affected by the simple reading of the recipe, w ithout any rascally compound ing of apothecaries or leeches. Truly Stanton is not only great in war, but great also in peace and great in the mysteries of the materia medica ." There is a letter giving ?n account of the meetings of Gens. Lee and Grant and of events leading up to the surrender of the former's army, which is very interesting. It describes the meeting of officers, Federal and Gon> federate, who had not seen each other since they left West Point to fight some in one army, some in the other. A clipping from the Richmond Whig says that 25,000 men were included in the surrender, of whom only 8,000 had muskets. The rest had throw n away their guns w hile on enforced marches after the fall of Richmond. The southern army evidently was in a bad way for provisions, for the paper says that the northern chief commissary of subsistence issued 20,000 rations of bread, meat, sugar, coffee and salt to the rebel army. _OCCURRENCES OF LONG AGO. ITEMS OF NEWS BOILED DOWN FROM THE PILOT NEARLY FIFTY YEARS AGO SATURDAY, SEPT. 4th. 1869. The editor of the Pilot with a friend, on Sunday, the 28th day of August, 1869, went on a trip to Jenny leaving the Forest House at 4 o’clock, a. m. At Trappe River Mills they were met and joined by F. A* De Coursey. They arrived at Jenny at 8 o’clock. They took breakfast at Z. Space’s hotel. After breakfast they strolled around town and dropped in to Keyes & Kline’s store, which we found well stocked. At 10 o’clock a wedding was celebrated 1J miles above which we att nded, by invitation; a bridal tour was taken in a birch bark canoe, on the Wisconsin river. After the excursion was over (no one being drowned) all went to Jenny where a public reception was given at the hall of Keyes & Kline. After partaking of a hearty dinner with Mr. Kline, the editor came to the conclusion that Jenny was a live town, made up of enterprising whole-souled business men and women, and that It is bound ere long, to be a place of importance. The editor in closing up his article said: “We viould like to have remained until Monday evening and‘attended the dance which was r ' come off at Space's hall in the evening, but busi ness would not permit, and we left after breakfast, highly pleased with our trip, anu all the people w ith w hom we met. On our return w e spent a short time ac Trappe mills, which we found in full operation under the superintendence of F. A. DeCoursey, and turning out as good a quality of lumber as ever floated down the Wis consin river. Reader, if you wish to see some good country,—a live town— a good, whole-souled set of boys, and have a pleasant time, just follow ourexample and takea trip to Jenny.” SATURDAY, SEPT. 11, 1869. I). L. Plumer is now' on a visit to the land of his nativity—the old “Granite State”—where he intends spending some five or six weeks. His parents reside there, and—ahem—we fear his state of “single blessedness” will be largely increased if not doubled before his return—in bliss. Amen! A short time since the Pilot men tioned the killing of cattle about liv^ There is a long list of captured rebel officers. Gold being a scarce article at that time, the paper says, in speaking of souvenirs picked up from the battle field: “The most stupendous story of all is finding a twenty dollar gold piece. If the confederacy is not ruined, one man in it certainly is by the loss of this much auriferous metal.” It is reported that the rebel ram Albemarle lias been raised and re paired by northern forces. The Albe marle was blown up by Lieut. Cush ing on the night of Oct. 27, I <64,—one of the greatest acts of heroism ever performed in warfare. The Albe marle is described as being a “levia than.” s Among the advertisements appears this one, “American steel shirt collars, patented April 19,1864. Electric, self adjusting, enamelled white, 85, 87, 89 per dozen,” then follows the name of the maker. That there were trusts, even in those days, is evidenced by an editor ial, citing that the ice dealers had put their heads together and decided upon doubling prices. The paper cites that nature furnishes the ice dealer’s stock in trade gratis, and that congress, viewing ice as a neces sity rather than a luxury, relieved it from the burdens of the internal rev enue law. The Herald invited com petition from Maine and Massachu setts, showing that it was not like present day dailies—ow ned body, boots and all by corporations and combina tions—and could speak its mind with out fear of injuring the feelings of any masters. An Awful Eruption of a volcano excites brief interest, and your interest in skin eruptions will be as short, if you use Rucklen’s Ar nica Salve, the quickest cure. Even the worst boils, ulcers, or fever sores are soon healed by it. Best for Burns, Cuts, Bruises, Sore Lips, Chapped Hands, Chilblains and Piles. It give; instant relief. 25c. at W. W. Albers. GREftT OPPORTUNITY! AUCTION SALE of the Farm and Personal Property of Chas. Morgenroth in the Town of Texas ON TUESDAY, MARCH 29th at 9 o’clock a. no., will commence one of the largest farm, stock and imple ment auction sales ever held in the county. The sale will comprise 240 acres of land and all improvements, with all the stock and farm machinery. Mr. Morgenroth desires to retire. He has worked up a very lucrative milk business and it is a great chance for someone to purchase the place and stock and to carry on the business. Do not forget the date, Tuesday March 29th, at the Morgenroth farm in the town of Texas. Refreshments will be served. For full particulars see small bills. mB-3t. miles north of Wausau, belonging to Mrs. J. O’Connor and E. Fitzpatrick, which at the time was supposed to be the work of Indians. A few morn ings since, however, Mrs. O’Connor was aroused from her slumbers by the bellow ing of a young heifer w hich had been tied up to the fence near by the night before. Rushing out to rescue the animal, supposing it had become entangled in the rope with which it was tied, and not thinking of any danger, jumped over the fence, alight ing in arm’s length of a big b’ack bear. The animal turned tail and ran without ceremony, leaving Mrs. O’Connor half frightened to death. The heifer was terribly lacerated. It is now believed by all up that way, that the “poor Indian” w as slandered when accused and that bruin was the guilty party. The assessment of the county in 1869, was as follows: Per Prop. Beal Est. Vil. of W ausau 1125.65" 1169.800 Town of " 6,940 81.260 Maine 14,801 72,678 Berlin 12,513 207.511 ‘ Stettin 12.095 64,171 Wein 667 30,364 Marathon 1,811 38,211 Moslnee 30.935 91.568 Knowlton 9.408 118.945 Weston 40.838 131.413 Texas 15.826 99.565 Jenny 18,231 132.871 There are 451 horses; 4,381 cattle; 1,467 sheep and 1,315 swine. SATURDAY, SEPT'. 18, 1869. The county fair will take place next Friday and Saturday, Sept. 24th and 25th. Aug. Engel our jeweler, and watch repairer, lias gone to Weyauwega to reside, and we are now without one. Hon. C. Hoeflinger returned home from Milwaukee on Thursday. M. M. Charles left. Saturday for Green Lake county on legal business. D. W. C. Mitchell has sold his place at the corner of Second and Forest streets, to James Single. Mr. Mitchell is going to California. Hon. B. G. Plumer, Hon. W. D. Mclndoe, J. C. Clarke and W. C. Sil verthon have been absent the past week attending court in Green Lake county. Jacob Kolter will give a dance at Music hall on the first night of the fair. WRONG—ALL WRONG. In commenting last week on condi tions in Merrill we said that the people of that city must, to success fully accomplish anything, forget that the Prairie river divides East and West Merrill. Tiie Herald, on the following Thursday, had the following to say: The Herald assures its esteemed Wausau contemporary that the divid ing line has practically been obliterat ed. So much so that we—“we” means all Merrillites—expect to soon be able to complacently and in the utmost tranquility sit and loot on the scrap that seems brewing down by Big Bull falls. r. Some men are accused of “seein’ things,” but our esteemed friend Chris. Johnson has been “bearin’ things.” Last fall the good people of the west side of Wausau organized a club, having for its object the pro motion of the city’s interests— not the west side’s alone. In some unaccountable way Chris, became possessed of the notion that the club had selfish interests, and would be antagonistic to the east side. Chris, usually has a pretty level t hink tank, but in this instance he is far from the truth. The man who displayed his ig..Trance of the laws of physics, in trying to lift himself over a fence by tugging at his boot straps, was no more mistaken. It is queer how gos sip is enlarged as it passes from one person to another. Mrs. Jones meets Mrs. Smith and tells her that Bill Brown swallowed a crow. MYs. Smith goes over to Mrs. Green and tells her that Bill Brown swallowed two black crows. Mrs Green meets Mrs. Dow on the street and says to her that Bill Brown sw-allowed three black crows. Then someone gets busy, and sets out to trail the truth to its lair, backs it up in a corner and chokes the exact facts out of it, with the result that it is ascertained that Bill Brown only swallowed something black as a crow\ Chris, is the Mrs. Green in this nightmare, w herein he sees the east and west side people of Wausau at one another’s throats. Chris., get out of your old musty den of a sanctum, and come down to the city of brother ly love and get acquainted. We’ll show you more good fellowship in half an hour than you can find at the junction of the Prairie and Wisconsin rivers in a month. ADVERTISED. List of letters remaining uncalled for ir. the Wausau P. O. for the week ending March 7. 1910. In calling for same please say “advertised.” Domestic. Aubritt, Mrs. Ad. Stoughton. Mabel Bodde, John Stieyvesont, Miss Mary Bums. Edd Somkie, Augusta Fisher. Mrs. C. M. Trinkler, Alvina Genske. T. C. Wis. & Ore. Timber Cos. Lind & Cos. 4 Jos. Williams, Tony Foreign. Dolan, M. L. Stubborn A* Mules are liver and bowels sometimes: seem to balk without cause. Then there’s trouble—Loss of Appetite—lndiges tion, Nervousness, Despondency, Headache. But such troubles fly be fore Dr. King’s New Life Pills, the world’s best Stomach and Liver rem edy. So easy. 25c. at W. W. Albers. No. 17—TERMS $1.50 Per Annum HENRY B. HUNTINGTON LAW AND REAL ESTATE Scott St., Opp. Court House, Wausau, Wis. Over 5,000 Aeres of Fma Farming and Hardwood Lands for Solo in Marathon. Lincoln and Taylor Countiot. Wit Fine Residence Property. Business Property Building l ots And Acre Propert) or sail ir th- cit> MONEY TO LOAN ON OEAt ESTATE SECURITY j? Hp J * - f. • /AMTS srmg, * n — n T. — v * • '. ~ ,77- . j^' iHTlWCr^ I* ADDITION 1 1 I 1 1. l I C/ ?rorWAtJ*^ rucra* mm** t \ tr -r '-w— ■jr ■ w-" "™ m 1 m \ . / t * 0.4 S I i , ■- 1 Ir mm # # 'I ' ’ ; ■■ 'v ' * srmmrrx > V „ 15Sa,M, m • # 0 I 1 ‘ V : * 4 i— ) J \ : |-J ;-. fr< t 1 _ t s__ „-h * ~ ¥ * i. j ► _ . J X S .-vtrugteM tm/matr**- \ j*, 7 [ J For prices and terms, or any information relating to the above described lots and lands, apply at my office, Henry B. Huntington- Marathon County Bank WIS. Capital Stock, $75,000 Surplus, $35,000 Organized nnder the General Ranking 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. Ai.ex Stewart. Pres. E. C. Zimmerman. C. W. Haroer. Vlce-Pres. Cashier. Directors—Alex Stewart. W. Alexander. C W. Harger, E. C. Zimmerman, W. B. Scholfleld. DR. L. M. WIILARD DISEASES OF THE EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT OFFICE, MCKINLEY BLOCK WAUSAU. WIS. HOCKS t 0 A. M. TO 13 M. 1 >3O TO B J>. M. ■VXNi.NOS• TPBHDAYS ajri) SITCH DATS, 7 TO 8. • UNDATe HTOWI.M. SPECTACLES AND EYE GLASSES SCIENTIFICALLY FITTED. Money to Loan on Farm Mortgages. J. W. COATES. Office over Heinemann's store. White Plymouth liens FOR SALE 11.00, 11.50 and 12.00 each. Bred from blue ribbon winners. I must have room for my young stock. F. T. STMOn. ■ B .'-Sss a Wanß. Wb. Things in Footwear can be found in our stock at all times. Our aim is to please the shoe buying public in all seasons of the year. Anything sold by us has our guarantee back ot it. Wausau’s Oldest and Most Reliable Shoe House VTUFXLER & QUANDT Mathie Brewing Company We Store Our Beer in Glass Tanks, Insuring Absolute Purity RED RIBBON AND WEISENSTEINER IN bottles Do You Hear Well? I TV* Stoh Elactrophoaao—A Now.SrlaaaUfir nd Practical lovaatiou for Tboao Wko Arw Dm# or Partially Daaf—Moy Now BtTotodFrwrtOwStm Deaf or partially deaf people may bow make a Free trial of to* Btoht Electrophone. Thia la nnwnalMr imiortaat ppwa for tha daaf. lot br thia plan tßa OnoJ - (election of tha on* nompUteit nUU/actort hear fay old <a mwu car* and ferr nwynu Thia new lavestloniUA. Patau* So. W*>74) render! snna-aaaary eerb e (.may, unaiyhtly and freqoenv tj bann/iil denot* aa trsmpeta, borne. tobea, ear drama, baa, / ■■IS etc. It la a tlay aleetrf* tala / phoM that eta ou the ear, aad / /TW|\ which, tha tnataat It la appUaC f tha mat warao la | taAinp lacrcoaa la tha alasrnaaa I afoifaoaada. itMwaaootta X budef aad narßf aar Bolaaa, aad aiao ao emtanttg aad atee- V\ a frlrpHy aunwfaa* lh pacta I o/lAeeorthaf,eofl,tt*aa<arl, - I aaaldad *r*W -V V rwd* rww*arnmi|itaa | an, ceatored. Prnniaaat Bearn aae Man** Cptolau. STOLZ KLKCrftoraoXM COl,(Mpp-/a plaaeed fo U| lAat tkt tfctrnptuma la wry aadlutortory. Bafap retail la alar aad araof la heariny gvalUtf aula rittrKlABLK TO AST 1 BAVK TKIZD, and i heller* I hare tried all of thrm. lem reeommond ft to all p-r aaaa v*a bom drfneUne hearing. Jl W./0 IT, irieln. aala Oroerr, Michigan Ana. and Miner M-, OUtagn. A Fiwa Trial of tha Stefa Efactrwplaoao at our Star# will cooauica you of its trout aaurit. Call today, W. V. ALBERS, WausA