Newspaper Page Text
THE BOSTON BOY’S FOURTH. “On the Fourth,’’ little Emerson Copley remarked, “I trust you will all bear In mind The request that I make. It is small, I am sure; A trifle, in fact, you will find. I merely would ask that you purchase no punk, No caps or producers of noise With any Intention of lowering me To the level of commonplace boys. “On the Fourth of July,” he continued, “to me There is nothing so palpably tame As crackers, torpedoes and kindred affairs. When fired in Liberty’s name. The popping they make is incompetent quite To keep pace with my patriot’s zeal. And I frankly confess that they never give vent To the joy that I inwardly feel. “So allow me,” said he, “on the Fourth of July To peruse, undisturbed In my den. That document famous which years ago came From the studious Jefferson’s pen. Do this, and at eve I will gladly appear. The fireworks costly to see. For the rockets’ red glare and the bombs in the air Will remind me of Francis 3cott Key.” —New York Sun. AN AMUSING FOURTH INCIDENT. How Indiana Were Treated to Ainn’.onia aa War Medicine. What promised to be the dreariest Fourth of July in my life ended In be ing one of the most amusing. I was sent to the Indian country on Milk river, Montana, to deliver some annu ities, and had to wait several weeks fer the Indians to come In from their hunting expedition. The Asslntbolne Indians came strag gling into camp one by one, and hung around aiy camp wtlh undis guised curiosity. I had a headache, and took a quart bottle of ammonia from my medicine chest and sniffed at the cork. I knew how to mystify the Indians, and I did a couple of side steps, rolled my eyes, Jerked my body, and pointer my finger to the cardinal points before taking the dose. The Indians were delighted at my pantomime of war medicine. I told them that whoever took that medicine could never be killed In war, but that I was afraid they would Join forces with the Sioux and fight against me If I gave them that doso. I knew them to be the greatest foes of the Sioux, but of course I had to Le coaxed Into giving away my wonder ful charm. After muen persuasion I finally agreed to do It, but bargained that it must not be taken In the presence of others. It wm so powerful that no novice could take the white man's medicine with others watching hkn. Of course that made a hit with the Indians at once, and there were many volunteers to be number one. I selected the chief. He walked Into i my tent, and I began my mysterious : passes at him. In the roeant'me l had two quart bottles before me. One contained water and the other am monia. I made him understand that at the end of my speech, when I clap ped my hands, he was to take a deep breath and Inhale the war medicine as soon as I removed the glass stop per. I don't believe a motion was lost on the Indian; they ar# good Imita tors I gave three war whoops ind made my extemporaneous speech. The- I clapped my hands, pulled the cork, and thrust the ammonia under the chiefs nose. He took a long, deep breath as dlrened, and fell back ward as one dead. When he revived there were tears rolling down h!s cheeks, and I ex pected to have no more fun that Fourth, but here I had not reckoned on the Indian's sense of humor. That chief went out and was as dumb as an oyster about his treat ment, and so close did they keep the sec-et that every Indian In the camp came Into that tent singly and took his war medicine without a murmur.— Geo. C. A. Woodruff. Foorlk ot Jaljr lMalo*ae. Wilfred McGonlgle—Say, Spectacles, didjer ha' enny llrewolks v.n de Fourt ? Edwin Bostonbeens —Most assuredly, and among the heterogeneous cotlyc tion I had some elongated circular paste-board tubes that emitted varl* eolorsd spheres. Wi fred McGonlgle—Bay, dem’s Ro man candles yer mean, ain’t dey? Edwin Boston been*— Precisely, and then I had other cylindrical pyrotech nics with cone shaped apexes which, upon being Ignited, sailed with ve locity toward the empyrean regions and Wilfred McGonlgle—Can’t yer say skyrockets? Den wot? Edwin Boston been—Then I had fa risgatsd spheroids that revolved In* cessantly, with celerity discharging fiery asterisks that split into diverg ing lines as they sallied into the at cnosphere. You may rest assured that I enjoyed those effulgent phenomena. Wilfred McGonigle—l like pinwheels myself. Did yer hav’ enny red lights or green lights? Edwin Bostonbeens —Not that I am cognizant of, but we had several dem onstrations of radium and helium. Wilfred McGonigle—Say, Specsv, let’s set a match to some of dem words and see if dat lankwidje don’t explode. —New Y'crk Tribune. How Kind! Big Jimmy (to little Mickey)—Be- cause I like youse, I’ll shoot off all yer fireworks fer yer an’ not charge yer a dern penny! Ortsrtual Draft of the Declaration. The original draft ol the Declara tion of Independence In Jefferson's handwriting, with a few Interlinea tions made by Franklin and Adams, may be seen by the visitor to the State Deartment in Washington. This is displayed in a steel cabinet that stands adjacentt to the safe contain ing the original Declaration. The steel exhibition cabinet also holds one of the fac similes of the engrossed copy of the Declaration —one of those reproductions made by President Mon roe. In a glass case in this same treas ure house of historic mementoes Is the small, plain, unpolished mahogany desk on which Jefferson wrote the Declaration ol Independence. This Interesting relic came Into the pos session of the government in 1880. The desk had been given by Thomas Jefferson to Joseph Coolidge, Jr., upon the occasion of the latter’s marriage to Jefferson’s grandadughter, Miss Randolph. On the death of Mr. Coo lidge. whose wife had died a year or two previously, the desk became the i property of '.heir four children, and was by them presented to the nation. It was the expressed wish of the donors ”to offer it to the United States, that *♦ may nave a place in the department of state with the im mortal instrument which was written upon it in 1776.” The desk bears an Inscription In Jefferson's handwriting, as follows: “Thomas Jefferson gives this writing desk to Joseph Coolidge, Jr., as a memorial of his affection. It was made fiom a drawing of his own by | Ben Randall, cabinet maker of Phila delphia. with whom he first lodged on hts arrival In that city. In May, 1776. and Is the identica. one on which he wrote the Declaration cf Independ ence. Politic! as v;ell as religion iia> its superstitions. These. gaining strength with time, may one day give j imaginary value to this relic for its | association with the birth of the great ! charter of our independence. Montl eello. November 18. 1525.” Took Off the Kina’. Head. During the battle of Princeton re treating British troops took refuge in the chapel of the college. Washington personally directed the fire of his ar A WARNING. tillery, which was aimed at the col lege buildings. The first shot, it is said, entered the chapel and passed through the head of a portrait of George 11. After the war Washing ton paid Charles Wilson Peale $250 for a portrait of himself, which was placed In the identical frame through which the cannon ball had passed. MAKING ROMAN CANDLES. Indispensable Adjuncts to a Proper Fourth of July. In America the manufacture of fire works has become almost a fine art, and no doubt the youth of our country could find thiß sort of expression for their patriotic enthusiasm on the Fourth of July without drawing on the products of foreign ingenuity. A glance at the catalogue of any one of the twelve or fifteen large firms en gaged in making fireworks In this country discloses almost endless lists of devices. Every one knows what a Roman candle Is. but few know how this In dispensable adjunct of a Fourth of July celebration is made. First of all in the making comes the pasteboard cylinder, which is plugged up at one end with clay. After the clay comes a small charge of powder. Then a “star” Is pushed down tight on the powder, and charges of powder and stars alternate until the cylinder is filled. Then a fuse is attached which communicates with the powder near est the top of the cylinder, which, when it is exploded, sends its star sailing upward. A fuse running through the candle connects other charges of powder with the first and explodes them one at a time, each one shooting out the star which is next above It. The stars are made of chemical mix tures. which vary with the colors which are produced. A red star Is sometimes made by mixing four parts of dry nitrate of strontia and fifteen parts of pulverized gunpowder. Cop per filings change the color to green. Rosin, salt and a small quantity of amber make it yellow. Small particles of zinc change it to blue, and another and perhaps better red can be made by using a mixture of lampblack and niter. Hattie of the Firecracker*. When on the Fourth the morning sun Puts on his golden crown. An army clad In scarlet coats Comes marching into town, And noise of battle all day long is loud upon the air. And sounds of crackling musketry And smoke are everywhere. But when along the western sky The fire of sunset glows. That army scattered on the ground Is piled In rows on rows. No more upon the balmy breeze The smoke of battle curls. The redcoats have been routed by Our little boys and girls. Four-Track News. How They Celebrated. Said the belfry : "Clang ! Clang ”' Said the crackers : "Kap ! Rap!' Said the bras* cannon : "Whang ! Said the torpedoes : “Snap !" Said the sky rockets : “Whizz >*ald the candles : 'bn . Iff sal,t the small pinwheels Fiz* !” Said the big ones : “Whir ! Will !’* <aid grandma : "There, there !' Said father : "Boys ! Bovs . Said mother: "Sake care!' s*\i cook : "Such a noise : B\l Puss : "Gracious me !” Said Towser "Bow wow !” Said Susie "Wce-ee Said Will: “Hurrah ! Qw ! As usual, we start in the day after determined to have a sane Fourth next time, and henceforth to use no other. It does seem to the small boy that be should have one day to spend un hampered by rules and regulations. Let him go It is a part of a boy’s education. News of Wisconsin A Week’s Record of State Happenings BRAVES DEATH IN ACID TANK. Workman Make* Deaperate Attempt to Save Life of Urother Ma*on. Braving death in an effort to save the life of a fellow workman, Charles Kosso three times risked his own life by descending into a tank filled with liquid carbon in the plant of the Liquid Carbon Company at Milwaukee. Kosso finally dragged his comrade, Frank Cotanch, out of the tank. Co tanch was dead when rescued. Kosso saw his friend when he fell into the tank. Cotanch had been working over it for several minutes. He leaned too far forward. He was overcome and plunged down six feet into the big re ceptacle. Kasso sprang to assist ance, lowering himself with the aid of grappling hooks into the tank. Twice he was driven out of the tank by the fear of being overcome himself. The third time he succeeded in drag ging the body of his friend into the open air and fell almost fainting at the feet of a number of comrades who had gathered to assist him. Kosso is critically ill as the result of his daring deed. Both Kosso and Cotanch were members of Msonic lodges. MARQUETTE STATUE UNVEILED. Diweovery of the Mlsfiisiilppi River Celebrated at Prairie da Chlen. At Prairie du Chien city council, the Business Men’s Association and guests from all parts of the middle west assisted the Sisters of Notre Dame in the cercnonies of unveiling i statue of Father Marquette, S. J.. ind dedicating the new St. Mary's icademy building. The site for the statue in Prairie du Chien is selected with reference to the fact that this dty marks the place where the mis sionary first beheld the Mississippi river. The date was the two hundred ind thirty-seventh anniversary of that vent. These ceremonies were special features of the thirty-eighth annual commencement of St. Mary’s academy. Many alumni were in attendance, a home-coming program having been ar ranged. The statue stands on an emi nence overlooking the Mississippi river, the mouth of the Wisconsin river, where Marquette first saw the ■Father of Waters, the lowa bluffs, and the prairie, rich in historic associa tions, named Prairie du Chien, from its earliest owner, an Indian chief. Circus Visits Town; Two Killed. Two people met violent deaths as the result of the visit of a wild west show to Waukesha. The dead are: John T. Shulz, aged 36, a farmer who died from injuries received in a run away accident, and Edmund Lau, aged 35, struck by a passenger train and in stantly killed. Schultz lost his life in saving his two children. His wagon, loaded with grain, was standing near the Milwaukee road depot when the team was frightened by a circus van and started to run away. Schultz lift ed his children to safety and then leaped from the wagon and seized the lines. He was struck by the engine and hurled under the wheels, suffer ing a broken back and dying a few hours after. I* Shot While Fishing. While sitting on the bank of La Crosse river, Frank Bauer was acci dentally shot and killed by Harry Nei ber, aged fifteen. The latter, with sev eral other boys some distance from where Bauer was fishing, was shooting at objects along the river, not know ing Bauer was there. One charge en tered Bauer’s left side, killing him in stantly. Body Foantl on Track. Gus Carlston. Jamestown, N. Y„ was found cut to pieces on the Burlington tracks near the crossing of the Onal aska electric lines out of La Crosse. iTe had been working for the railroad straightening out the track near On alaska. but quit when he got his pay. He evidently fell trom a train. He was about twenty-six years old. l*ulm>ra En *ertati* Old Settlers. At Palmyra, with an attendance of 5,000, the twenty-fifth anniversary of the Wisconsin Old Settlers’ Associa tion was held. Addresses were made by E. W. Chafin, Senator Whitehead, Francis E. McGovern and others. Bands from Whitewater, Jefferson, Mil waukee and Palmyra and a large chorus of singers furnished the music. Itun Down l>r Train. Mike Kopp. about thirty-five years old. a member of a construction crew which is building a bridge on the Northwestern line a mile east of Ed gar, was run down and killed by a, train in Edgar. His lifeless body was found beside the tracks near the Quaw Lumber Company’s saw mill by work men. Kirk* Chili] to Save It. The little son cf John McCabe who lives in the eastern outskirts of Beloit, would have been killed by a train on the Milwaukee road had not the fire man of the engine kicked the child from the track. The engineer saw the hoy on the track and knew that he would be killed unless taken away. The fireman ran to the pilot of the engine and gave the baby a push with his foot. One of the baby's hands was crushed under a car wheel. Want KuKlan-ri' l.lceme Lnn. The state convention of the National Association of Stationary Engineers was held at Oshkosh. One of the sub jets debated was tha; of securing the enactment of an engineers' license law in this sta’e Heat (ibk'i Rail Wreck. Spreading rails, caused by the heat, resulted in a wreck on the Soo line west of Manitowoc. For three days Manitowoc and vicinity had been swel tering. the temperature being 90 and above in the shade I* Ar-rnw-d of Op>>al*( Mail. William Schaefer, a rural terrier out of Sheboygan, was bound over to the Federal grand jury under bonds c; *l. >0 which were fu-nished by his father. Schaefer, it is alleged, knew a girl on his route and o’jened her let te:s. Inter re sealing them. Kali Kills Child. At Spring Green, while walking across the floor the small child of Mr. and Mrs B L. Cohen fell backward, causing concussion of the brain and death. Kill Prize Trout. One of the laborers employed on the surfacing gang of the Omaha railroad near New Richmond, captured a Ger man brown trout in Ten Mile creek that measured 27 inches in length and weighed 7* 4 pounds. It is the largest trout ever captured thereabouts and was not caught with a hook and line, but was killed with a shovel. Fl*h Two Itoiliea Out of Buy. The bodies of Glen Cameron, aged 24, and Maude Wright, 19. were found in Allouez bay at Superior by the police after dragging the water for several hours. It is believed the couple drowned accidentally by the overturn ing of a boat in which they w r ere row ing. Illlnil Alumni Hold Reunion. One hundred alumni of the Stafe School for the Blind at Janesville held their sixth annual reunion. All the male graduates are shown to be self supporting, and James Brennan of Rapid City, S. D., is one of the three city commissioners under the new rule by commission. Tribute to Educator. The Fond du Lac business men ten dered an elaborate testimonial dinner in honor of Thomas Lloyd Jones, re tiring superintendent of schools. The after-dinner program was replete with tributes to Mr. Jones’ worth as an edu cator and his services to Fond du Lac. To Inspect Barns. A party of farmers from the vicinity of sterling, 111., visited Monroe and vi cinity, coming across country by auto mobile. The object of their visit was to inspect the modern barns of the locality that have been erected in re cent years. New Glurus Bunk Authorized. Commissioner of Banking M. C. Beargh has issued a charter to the Citizens’ State bank of New Glarus. Capital stock, $40,000. O. G. Stamin is president and Jacob Jigi cashier. Blame Tramps for Fire. Near Randolph the large stock barn of William R. Owen, stock buyer, burned. The loss will be $5,000, part ly insured. It is supposed that tramps set fire to It by smoking. AMONG OUR NEIGHBORS. At Fond du Lac, burglars entered the grocery store of Carl R. Zinkie and secured S3O and a revolver. The Wisconsin Democratic state cen tral committee decided to hold a state convention in Milwaukee July 12. Four men broke into a hank in Darien, and were in the act of blow ing the safe when they were fright ened away by passersby. Verla Carlin, the 4-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Carlin, died at her home in Kenosha as a result of burns received when with a number of com panions she was playing around a bon fire. When arraigned in court on a chrge of murdering John H. Studier, foreman of the La Crosse Pearl Button Com pany, Matt Ruesgen pleaded guilty and was bound over to the Circuit Court for sentence. Matthew Dalton, a Northwestern em ploye, was found dead on the tracks near Janesville. He is thought to have been robbed and murdered. A large sum of money in his possession when last seen was missing. At Beaver Dam fire in the Success store, owned by W. H. Becken, did $5,000 damage to the stock. Smoke and water damaged W. D. McKinstry’s fur niture stock and the Beaver Dam Light and Fuel company’s office fix tures. Asa resu't of an order by District Attorney John W. Reynolds, Green Bay, under the directions of the mem bers of the county board, all slot ma chines throughout Depere have been taken out of the saloons and candy stores. Organization of the Retail Liquor Dealers’ Association of Manitowoc has been effected to oppose any and all candidates who may be pledged to the county option program, and will prob ably employ speakers to campaign the county. The congregation of Trinity Luther an Church, at Sheboygan, has extended a call to Rev. Mr. Biedermann, Indian apolis. Ind., to take charge of the local parish to succeed Rev. Mr. Frederick Wolbrecht, who has resigned after mere than twenty-five years’ service. Every saloonkeeper in Edgerton was called before the city council and threatened with loss of license for selling liquor to minors, and all but one were let go on a compromise, promising to obey the law strictly re garding sale of liquor to minors an ; the taking out cf screens. On^lkens out of the ten in the city was revoked. In the Kenosha municipal court Judge Randall has handed down a de cision ordering judgment for the plaintiff in the sum of $2,500 in the suit of Enoch Kline against the Mil waukee Electric Railway and Light Company. Kline was stabbed on a car between Ra<in? and Kenosha nearly a year ago and broug it suit a- .arine j that h- did not n proper prote - * tiofl wh:!. a passenrer or. tlv. ••ar of ItSd defendant company. The c&M may be appealed to the Supreme Court. The Flying Dutchman, one of the | largest launches on L**.e Pepin and j used for passenger trade, was j burrfH while at anchor at Maiden j Rock. Fire destroyed the B. B elevator. | power house, brewery bottling work3 ; and three residences, together with the S coal sheds and a number of care at | McGregor. Elmer Trideaux, of Dodgevilie, a : deaf mute and a student at the State i 3< hoc! for the Deaf, was killed by a i Northwestern train at Ivey don while l walking on the track. The creamery at Wild Rose was de ; stroyed by fire with its contents. The fire is supposed to hitye started in the I boiler room. Work was commenced at ■ cnee on anew bui ’ding George Moynette, the bey who was | run dawn by a train an the N’orth ; western trestle across the Fox River 'in Appi-taa aftd lest both legs d-d jin St. Elizabeth's hospital. William Mueller, who conducts a sa | loon near Madison, was found guilty |in municipal court of selling liquor [to minors He was fined ss©v and sen [ teneed to six months in State prison. THE WEEKLY 1578—A patent was granted by Queen Elizabeth to Sir Humphrey Gilbert to found a settlement in America. 1610—Remnant of the English colony in Virginia embarked for England. .... Lord De La War arrived at Jamestown with supplies for the reduced colonists. 1691—French and Indians attacked Wells, Maine. 1693—Massachusetts Legislature ac cepted a plan for a weekly mail service to Virginia. 1709 —Paper money first authorized and issued in New York. 1732 —Royal charter obtained from King George 11. “for establishing the colony of Georgia in America." 1775 — Gov. John Murray of Virginia took refuge on a British man-of war. 1777 —American Congress adopted the flag of Stars and Stripes. 1776 A provincial conference in Penn sylvania sanctioned the Declara tion of Independence. 1781—The Virginia Assembly elected Thomas Nelson Governor. 1800 —French defeated the Austrians in battle of Montebello. IS2S —The first wool sale was held in Boston and brought 4300,000. 1831—The Boston and Worcester Rail road was incorporated. 1838—A band of Canadian rebels land ed on Amherst island, near Kings ton, and plundered the vicinity. 1841 —Opening of the first United Par liament, at Kingston, by Lord Sy denham. 1848—Whig convention at Philadelphia nominated Gen. Zachary Taylor for President of the United States. 1850— The line of the Pennsylvania railroad was completed to Hunt ington, Pa. 1851 — Vigilance committee formed in San Francisco... .First trial and execution by the vigilance commit tee in San Francisco. 1854—Crystal Palace opened by Queen Victoria... .Reciprocity treaty con cluded between the United States and Canada. 1858 ; —Steamship Niagara began to lay the Atlantic cable. 1862 —'United States Senate decreed the abolition of slavery in all the ter ritories of the Union. 1872 —Comanche Indians massacred the Lee family, of seven persons, near Fort Griffin, Texas. 1874 —Episcopal diocese of Western Michigan created. 1877 —Centennial of the adoption of the American flag celebrated in Boston. ISB1 —Resulting of the census announc ed showing the population of Can ada to be 4,324,810... .The Jean nette Arctic expedition lost in the ice. 1887 —First United States patent grant ed for monotype machine. 1895 — Judson Harmon of Ohio appoint ed attorney general of the United States. 1896 — The Third Congress of Chambers of Commerce of the Empire met in London. 190) —Canadian contingent arrived with the British forces at Pretoria.... First prohibition measure passed in a Canadian province received the royal assent through the lieu tenant governor of Prince Edward Island The ministry of Joseph Martin met defeat in the general elections in British Columbia. 1903 —King and Queen of Servia as sassinated at Belgrade. 1905—Norway withdrew from the un ion with Sweden. 1908 — Gov. Wilson of Kentucky par doned Caleb Powers. 1909 — Turkish troops defeated 10,000 Albanians at Djakovitch, Albania. ....President Taft presented the Wright brothers with gold medals. The birth of a fly may mean the death of a baby; kill the flies and let the babies live. —Milwaukee Sentinel. Hell may be full of politicians, as Dr. Parkhurst says, but doubtless there is room for one or two more.—St. Louis Post-Dispatch. Now that Roosevelt and Brys,n afe to stump Indiana. (General Apathy is look ing for a cavern in the very depths of the tall timber. —Buffalo Express. General Weyler has brought out the first of the four volumes of his me moirs. If he is telling the whole truth, this is the most courageous act of his life. —Boston Transcript. Mary had a little lamb—because, as a writer in the St. Louis Globe-Democrat explains, she couldn't afford to order more at the price quoted on the bill of fare. —Illinois State Register. A husband complains to a magistral 3 that his wife treats him like a dog. If he gets the treatment that women us ually give their dogs, he's luckier than most husbands. —New York Herald. It is estimated that Altski has 16.- 000.000 tons of coal In sight. But with her climate it is hardly more than she reeds. —San Francisco Chronicle. Widows should remarry, said the Charities Conference delegates, which U just what the widows have always maintained. —St. Louis Post-Dispatch. The railroads are raising rates and wages in many parts of the country, and shippers and consumers are raising tLe money for both. —Cleveland Leader. Fortunately. If the price of dining ta bles rises, we can get along with -a smaller one for the little we have to put on It these days.—lndianapolis News. Coaarivr (onlio I phrlS. That the Interstate Commerce Corn miss -n had not exceeded its authority in ordering a reduction of the freight rates in the Missouri River and tne Denver rate case*, reversing the de cision >f the District Court. Th or ders of the commission were *ased up on the complaints of the sections con cerned that other points were getting more favorable through rates. Stanley Kelchel. of Michigan, tht middleweight champion, knocked cut Willie Lewis of New i ork in the sec ond round of a scheduled bout at the National Sporting Club. Business Directory ATTORNEYS NEAL BROWN L A PRADT FRED GENRICH ORLAF ANDERSON Brown, Pradt, Genrich & Anderson I AWYERS. Przctice in all court*. Lnn*. Ab stract* *nd Collection*. Oilier* over Fini National Bank. Ireutzer, Bird & Rosenberry ATTORNEYS AT LAW, comer Fourth and Scott street*, in Wisconsin Valley Trust build ing. Money to ioan in large or small amount* Collection* a specialty. REGNER & RINGLE ATTORNEYS AT LAW. Loan, and Coiu.. bon* a specialty. Otijce. 305 Third street. F. E. WJMP H. H. MANSON BUMP & MANSON attorneys and counselors at law. Money to loan. Oitices over Munition County Bank. Telephone No. 1178. M. W. SWEET A TTORNEY AT LAW o(6ce in National Ger man American Bank building. H. B. HUNTINGTON A TTORNEY AT LAW. Oiiicc on Scott etreet. n opposite the Court House. FRED GENRICH A TTORNEY AT LAW. Oiiire in First Nebonal Bank building. BRAYTON E. SMITH LAWYER 515-17 Third street, Wausau. Wis. T. C. RYAN A TTORNEY AT LAW. Ollice 502 Third St. in Nation*! German American Bank buiiding. J. J. BOWLER LAWYER Weinield budding, over Hub Clothing Store. Practice in all the courts. PHYSICIANS DR. D. SAUERHERING DHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Office* over I Albers drug store. 301 Third St. Telephone: Residence 1212: Ollice 1250. Surgeon at Si. Mary s Hospital. DR. A. L. BROWN PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. OHice one door south ol the First National Bank. Special atten tion given to diseases oi women and chddren. Telephone connedion. DR. EMILE ROY PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON DISEASES OF WOMEN Office over Wiechman’s drug store DR. J. R. BRYANT 520 Third Street Odice hours 9 to 12. 1:30 to 5 p m. Tuesday and Saturday evenings. Odice Phorte 1209. Residence Phone 1767. MRS. CLARA BOETTCHER OBSTETRIX MIGHT CALLS ATTENDED TO. 204 Scott atreet. Braatz block. Telephone 1557. Henry Tenner MOUSE HOVER Has the latest and best outfit for moving buildings in Northern Wisconsin, and a crew of ex perienced men J* j* HE WILL GIVE ESTIMATES ON MOVINO BUILDINGS OF ALL KINDS Orricc and Aoontftt 621 Wausau Are., Wausau, Wis DRAY LINE C. H. WEGNER. PROP. All kinds of fight and heavy draying. household goods moved, freight delivered, etc. Rates the lowest and service prompt. QO YOU NEED PRINTING? We can suit you both in Price and Quality of Work. TRY THIS OFFICE. GHAB H. WEGNER LARGEST GENERAL STORE IN WAUSA V Groceries, (slothing. Crockery. Hay. Teed. Flour. Produces Etc. A STOCK Of FRESH EGCS. BUTTER AND FARM PROLIX* ALWAYS ON HAXD Don’t Forget We Do Fine Job Printing DENTISTS C. W. Chubbuck Dentist Offices—Lawrence Block Nos. 515-517 Third Street DR CONLIN Dentist OFFICE OVER National German American Bank Telephone 1711 Dr. Russell Lyon Dentist Wlaeon.ln Valley Truet Co.’. Handing, Cor. 4th and Scott St.. WAUSAU, WIS. P. A. RIEBE Dentist OFFICE Paff Block, 216 Third Street DR. A. H. LEMKE DENTIST Ollice, 312 S. First Avrnue. over Albers west aid. I drug store BOO C. F. Woodward THE . EXPERT PIANO TONER, . S © has tuned over 500 Pianos ir. Wausau. His work is scientific, up-to-date and satisfactory. Put in your order at the James Music Cos. or telephone No. 1647. oos wn. zinnEß w Decorating, If you are a Paper in want O Hanging, of any 0 Hardwood MO Finishing, CALL ON wn. zirmcß, P. O. box, 215; telephone, No. 1540. Estimates given on abort notice. NEAL BROWN L. A PRADT C. S. GILBERT ABSTRACTS We Have the. only abstract ol Marathon county. We have a thoroughly qualified abstractor, and make abstracts at reason able prices. We are responsible lor all abstracts made by us and guarantee that they show the condition of the title proper* ly as it appears on record. An abstract ol title is useful il you de sire to sell or mortgage your property, and is very valuable in ascertaining defects in your title that can be easily remedied, and yet might be sufficient to spoil a sale, il you desire an abstract oi the title to your property, call and see us. Wausau Law & Land Association Property Owners ..INSURE WITH- Zimmerman & Rowley „„ Who represent... Fire Insurance Companies that pay losses promptly Basement Marathon County Bank Phone 1030 An Advertisement If you put a sign over your door, you are an advertiser. The sign is intended to ad vertise your business to the passers-by. An advertisement in a re liable paper is many thou sand signs spread over many mile*. You can't carry everybody to your ign, but the newspa per can carry your sign to everybody.