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CHICAGO A NORTHWESTERN RAILWAY. Leave Arrive Wausau Wausau 1 2:42a.m. 1:45a.m. Oshkosh, Fond du Lac, I 7:05a.m. 3:10a.m. Milwaukee and Chicago ‘ 12:10p.m. 12:22p.m. J <l:lsp.m. 9:56p.m. Antlgo, Rhinelander, Hurley and Ashland 1 1:30 a.m. 2:42 a.m. Marshfield, St. Paul, 1 9:05 a.m. 10:09 a.m. Minneapolis and west f 12:04 p.m. 4:00p.m. J 9:55p.m. 11:15p.m. Parlor car on day trains. Train leaving 11:15 p. m. has sleeper for Milwaukee and Chi cago. Train leaving at 1:45 a. m. has sleeper and reclining chair car for St. Paul and Min neapolis. Tickets sold and baggage checked to all important points in the United State s, Canada and Mexico. D. McNaughton. Ager C. M. a ST. PAUL RAILWAY. For Chicago, Milwaukee and west, dally 7:50 p.m. For Chicago, Milwaukee and west. dally, except Sunday 10:05 a. is. For the north, daily 6:35 a. m. Fr. the north. Sundays only 12:45 p. m, For Star Lake, daily, except Sun day 7:50p. m. Close connections are made with 10:05 a. m. train for all points in Southern Wisconsin and Northern Illinois. Tickets on sale and baggage checked to des tination. M. F. Golden, Agent. Wan Momeiital Works . L My new up-to-date hoists, carriers and lectrlc lettering tool that i have added to my llant, enables me lo handle work with the fast possible expense. Therefore 1 can quote luu lower prices than ever before on your lausoleums. Monuments, Headstones, or any ■nd of cemetery work. I have a large quali fy of Monuments, Headstones and Markers ■ my shop. W. W. WALKER 1204 Grand Ave. JPPOSITE CEMETERY ENTRANCE yiaratiion County Bank WAUSAU WIS. Capital Stock, $75,000 Surplus, $35,000 tnlzed under the General Banking Law of the State of Wisconsin. U receive deposits, discount notes, buy isell drafts, make collections, and do all ir business connected with general bank lerest paid on time deposits, lafts sold on all •'olnts in the world. Has Safety Deposit Vault, jxes for Rent at $2 Per Year, ntfs Department in Connection. Stswabt, Pres. E. C. Zimmerman, Harder. Vlce-Pres. Cashier, setors—Alex Stewart, W. Alexander, C irger, E. C. Zimmerman, W. B. Scholfleld. . M. Petersen LICENSED cte IlerMer anil Eialmer With Lady Assistant sonal, Prompt and Courteous ittention Given to Calls at all times. jv Room with the Kiefer Fur niture Company. ice ’Phone 1072 R-sidencc ’Phone 1545 What Makes Mere Noise Than a pig under a gate? The uninformed person would answer, “Two Pigs.” but lie’s got another think coming. It's the crowds of people who are daily clam oring fci mere of the PURE rOOD GROCERIES Wn. BAERWALD NO. 312 SCOTT STREET They are telling their neighbors that anything which comes from Billy’s is all right. And they are right. 'urniturel : urniture | You Riht " lowest priced Furuiture Store iu \\ ausau. always carries a strictly new stock ot goods. Ouce aoas‘o tuer always a pleased customer. Compare our goods with those ot other dealers. 1 CHAS. HELKE, KJISh .t. JOHN F. L A MONT Fire Insurance il Estate Farm Loans Notary Public over Albers' drug store Telephone 1271 The Bird’i Tail. To slight extent it. some birds the tail may be used aj a rudder, but where the wing Is perfect turning is effected with a very scant tail. The use of the tail always has more ref erence to the up-and-down movement* than to the lateral. It comes Into play In alighting (as a brake), or in rising (as a kitelike surface), and is used dexterously by the soaring birds in balancing themselves against vary ing currents of air.—James Newton Baskett, in “Story of the Birds.” Danger of Overtaxing He.irt. W hen one rises from the recumbent to the standing position, the law of gravitation tends to send the blood towards the feet. Hence there is an task for the heart in sending the u.ooj to the head and a lessened one in sending it downward. If the rising is done slowly the_ heart accommo tates itself to the altered conditions. ■Jut ii the rising is sudutn, the heart may be overtaxed. Finding of Fresh-Water Ev(. The straits of Messina are channels of immense depth, through which a wild form of whirling eddies have the effect of bringing up from the depths below many marine creatures which are rarely seen except in the deep sea trawls. It was here that the fresh water eel was first discovered, an in id-nt which threw a blaze of light on the life history of a very myster! ous fish.— London Daily Telegraph The Judge’s Joke. Sheriff Guy is responsible for a Court of Session story. Once when the present Lord Justice Clerk was con ducting a jury trial be made a small :e*t The audience thought it their duty to laugh “Silent e!” shouted the macer In measured tones,” “there’s nothing to laugh at!"—Westminster Gazette Precious Sea Salt. No existing sea salt is chemically pure and perfect as It should be, for then the precious, frail lodiue, the best thing of all, would be in it. This sea salt lodine, hyper-tonic for the blood, was why old-time Jap doctors gave sea moss or agaragar as a spring tonic. Pure sea salt would be hard to get and keep whole and perfect, but, re gardless of expense, It should be got ten, as blo’ogic food. Character and Reputation. There is a broad distinction be tween character and reputation, for one may be destroyed by slander, while the other can be harmed save by its possessor. Reputation is in no man’s keeping. You and 1 can not determine what other men shall . I link and say about us. We can only determine what they ought to thiDk of us and say about us.—J. G. Hol land. Never Loses Its Chance. Learning is ever in the freshness of ts youth, even for the old. — 'eechylus. We have them in differ ent sizes for $4.50 and Up Johnson’s Electric Shop 104 Scott St. Telephone 1815 FOR SALE. House. lo f . barn and one-quarter of an acre of ground, at 308 Randolph street. Will go at a bargain. Apply to (j7-tf) R. F. Wis R. M. FRAWLEY Physician and Surgeon Office over Dunbar’s jewelry store. Office hours 8:30 to 10:30 a. tn.: 2:00 to 5:00 p. m.: 7:00 to 8:00 p. m. ’Phone 1625. PEOPLE’S PULPIT,,. jjjjßpjk Samr by Three Men and Two jjgP&fy charles t. Women Whom EBWh/ RUSSELL T i l ' Pastor Brooklyn JeSUS Loved. M| Text, “Lord, He Whom Thou Chicago, June 20.—Pastor Russell of the Brooklyn Tabernacle preached her® twice today in Orchestra HalL As usual he had a large and attentive au dience. We quote one of his discourses Id part as follows: All men who have any knowledge of Jesus esteem him—Christians, Gentiles, and Jews. All men whatever tbeir religious convictions are ready to admit the surpassing personality of the gret t Nazarene and his wonderful words of life. It Is as respects his Messlahshlp that they differ. However, wo sub mit that If be were not the special serv ant of Jehovah, the Son of God, as he claimed, sent Into the world on a special mission, then be must of neces sity have been either a deceived man or a wicked Impostor. His wonderful personality and words of Justice and wisdom and love contradict the thought that he was either Ignorant or a deceiver. Hence the only tenable ground Is that he was a deceived man or else that he was Indeed the Son of God who acted and spoke and per formed miracles under Divine direction and power We hold that the evi dences of his teaching overwhelmingly corroborate the truth of bis claims. But here we make a distinction be tween the claims which our Lord Jesus made for himself and other claims which have been made for him with out his sanction and without apostolic or other Inspired corroboration Let it not be supposed that we are forgetting the length and breadth of Jesus’ love for all humanity and a spe cial love for ail of his disciples, yea, for all who loved righteousness and sought, as he did, to do the Father’s will. In keeping with this was his prayer for his disciples on the night before his crucifixion. In connection with which we read, “Jesus having loved his own, loved them unto the end” (John xlil, 1). And again his statement “Greater love hath no man than this, that a man lay down his life for his friends” (John xv, 13). And again his statement, “Who Is my moth er, and who are my brethren? And he stretched forth his hand to his disci ples, and said. Behold my mother, and my brethren! For whosoever shall do the wiU of my Father which is In Heaven, the same Is my brother, and sister, and mother” (Matthew xlil, 48-50). These expressions give us a glimpse of the length and breadth of the love of Jesus. But for the present occasion let us consider those persons whom Jesus Is said to have specially loved. “Jesus Beholding Him Loved Him," The rich young nobleman who came to the Lord said, Rabbi, what good thing shall I do that-I may inherit the Kingdom of God? Jesus saith unto him, Thou knowest the command ments . . . and he said unto him, Master, all these have I observed from my youth. Then Jesus beholding him, loved him, Jesus lovingly admired the young man who was thus desirous of being in full accord with the Heav enly . Father’s will. That young man had very much of the Master’s own spirit He wanted to do right and he desired to have the gift of God, eter nal life. He thought that he must have merited this by his faithful atten tion to the Law. Yet he knew that he had not attained to eternal life, that the death sentence was still upou him. He sought counsel of the greatest Rabbi, the greatest Teacher. That Teacher loved so earnest a spirit and proffered him advice on what he still lacked of coming fully up to God’s re quirements of those who will be grant ed a place In the Messianic Kingdom, which in “due time” Is to bless Israel and, through Israel, all the families of the earth. In no uncertain terms the Master gave the young man to see that while he had been keeping, probably to the best of his ability, the commandments of the decalogue, he had only Imper fectly discerned the meaning of the Divine requirement of love for his neighbor as for himself. The young man was very rich. And to fulfil the requirements of the Law to love his neighbor as himself would have meant not the hoarding of wealth, nor neces sarily the distribution of It all, but the wise use of It In the interest of his fellowmen. But to gain a share In the Kingdom would require even more than this. He must take up his cross and become a follower of Jesus—walk ing in the steps of full obedience to the Divine will. The price was too much for the young man, and he went his way. Jesus merely answered the ques tion but did uot urge the young man to thus present himself a living sacri fice to God aud his service. Indeed lu no case did Jesus ever do more than Invite—never did he urge. On the con trary he advised. Sit down first and count the cost of disclpleshlp. What could we surmise respecting the eternal destiny of this young man who had been striving so earnestly to keep the Law and to gain eternal life, and who turned from Jesus and de clined to take op the cross and follow him? Could we suppose that Divine Justice would send such a man to eter nal torment under these conditions? If there were-such a penalty over him M. J. KLIMEK Proprietor of Sift Street Livery Stai TELEPHONE 1497 Rigr furnished for funerals, wed dings and parties, also ’busses to picnics, etc. Drivers furnished. Everything First CLvss Terms Reasonable Palmo Tablets transform weak, broken-down, nerv ous wrecks into magnificent types of physical perfection. They restore the nerves and kidneys to their normal conditions and make you look and feel years younger. Guaranteed. 60 cents. Book Free. The S. R. reil Cos., Cleveland, O. For sale by W. W Albers, druggist. could we suppose that Jesus would have allowed him to go without urg ing him strenuously, without at least | warning him, that by his course he was making the choice of eternal tor ment? Can we suppose that our Mas ter knew that all the people whom he addressed and who failed to accept his message would be consequently con signed to eternal torture, and that he let them go without urging the mat ter npon them? We could not so think! Thank God we are gradually getting free from the bondage of error fastened upon us by those who mis translated certain words in our Bible. We get the proper view when we re member that Jesus’ message at that time was “The Gospel of the King dom.” He was merely inviting who ever might have the ear to hear and the heart to appreciate the privilege to become associated with himself in the glorious Kingdom for which he told his disciples to pray, “Thy King dom come; thy will be done on earth as it is done in heaven.” What the rich young man lost was the special privilege of becoming a Joint-heir with Christ tn that Kingdom which, in due time, will be established and whose mission will be the blessing of Israel and the world. It will bring to them “times of restitution of all things which God hath spoken by the mouth of all the holy prophets since the world began” Acts 111. 19-21.) “He Whom Thou Loveat la Sick.” Our text stands related to a very wonderful chapter in our Lord's min istry. Jesus with his disciples was about three days' Journey from Beth nny, the home of Lazarus, Martha and Mary. But they knew his where abouts, for he was a special friend and their home was his home whenever he was uear Jerusalem. Lazarus took seriously 111 But the two sisters, Mar tha and Mary, feared nothing, since they had such great confidence In Je sus, even to belief in his ability to awaken sleepers from death. They thought It proper to send the Mas ter word respecting Lazarus, but not proper to dictate to him what should be .lone In the case. Rather they left to himself to decide wheth er he should speak the word and rebuke the disease or whether he should come to Bethany aud take the sick by the hand and say', Arise. The simple message they sent was, “Lord, he whom thou lovest Is sick.’’ The beautiful, childlike, simple faith which they exhibited must have been very precious In the Master’s sight Nevertheless Jesus said nothing, and did nothing lu the matter for three days. Then be said to his disciples, “Our friend Lazarus sleepeth.” They did not grasp his meaning until he said to them plainly, Lazarus Is dead; and 1 am glad for your sakes that I was not there. 1 am glad because It will give me an opportunity to demon strate to you and through you to all who shall be my disciples In the fu ture 4he great power of God that Is vested in me in respect to the resur rection of the dead. All Bible Students surely have no ticed how frequently in the Scriptures the word “sleep" is used as a poetical synonym for death. “Abraham slept with his fathers.” “David slept with his fathers.” Prophets, priests and kings are said to have slept with their fathers, whether good or bud. Like wise the New Testament use3 the same figure of speech. We read that SL Stephen the martyr, stoned to death, “fell asleep.” St. Paul speaks of the Church us falling asleep in death and refers to all of our friends, good and bad, who go down into death, as being “asleep in Jesus.” He tells us that we need not sorrow for them as others who know not the resurrec tion hope. All who fall asleep in death because of Adam's transgression and its death sentence have in Jesus a Divinely appointed Redeemer who In God’s due time is to awaken all the sleeping hosts of Adam’s race. “All that are In their graves shall hear the voice of the Son of man and come forth.” They that have done good (who hate secured Divine approval as worthy of eternal life) shall come forth unto the resurrection of life [full per fection!; and they that have done evil [that have uot secured the Divine ap proval as being worthy of eternal life] shall come forth tn the resurrection for Judgment (John v. 28, 29) or trial, for discipline, for correction in right eousness during Messiah’s reign of 1,000 years Coming forth lu that judgment time or trial time, all the willing and obe dient will eventually be lifted out of sin and death, while those disobedient to the light and opportunity will be again consigned to death—Second Death, everlasting extinction (John v, 28, 29, R. V ). We have read our Bibles too care lessly in the past and have given too much heed to those who, with less op portunities than ourselves, grossly mis interpreted Its teachings. What did we think respecting this word “sleep" anyway? Did we suppose that both the good and the bad “sleep” In heav en? We were told that the bad would go to a pie-e too warm for sleep. But | our own bruins and our own Bibles i we never thought of using In connec- FOR HOT WEATHER We sell ice cream freezers, oil and gasoline stoves, garden hose, lawn sprinklers, window screens, etc. Prices the lowest. R. Bauman, third st. Great Northern NEAL BROWN, PRESIDENT Th Concaar has with all th* requirement! o( the Wi*tti W A A Insurance Laws and > licanard to transact business * I * l A Kerabr Legal ltnt Life lararwr. Cwopaaj m -W" A The CAPITAL, sod SPECIAL SURPLUS FUND, with the RESERVE P ■ M M required under the law. guarantee* the payment in toll of 9 * ■ ■ 1 B " every cUms anamg under its poLaes % is S f-4. ~J Home office: Wausau, Wisconsin ■L # B. JL WILLIAM A FRJCKE. Vice-Presided sod Gieucrii M-anAiar tion with the subject Now, wbeD we hearken to the Word of God, how plain, how simple, how reasonable, are its teachings! The dead are dead and not alive However, In view of God’s plan that there shall be a resurrection of the dead “in due time” he speaks of the dead not as extinct like the brute, bit as merely asleep. They are wait ng for the morning—the glo rious morning of Messiah's Kingdom, when “the Sun of Righteousness shall arise with healing In Its beams," when Satan shall be bound for a thousand years and deceive the people® no more. Instead of the reign of Sin and Death the reign of Righteousness and Life everlasting shall begin. How beauti fully the Scriptures answer the ques tion of where the dead sleep, “Many of them that sleep in the dust of the earth shall awake” (Daniel xIL 2). ; “Lazarus, Come Forth.” Jesus and his disciples turned thetr steps toward Bethany. Poor Martha and Mary meantime were sorely dis appointed. Not for a moment did they suppose that their mighty Friend would allow this trouble to come upon them—that he would neglect to come or to use his power to save Lazarus from dying. So grief-stricken aud so heart-broken were they that Martha only came to meet the Master, and her first words were those of gentle re proach reminding him of thetr dis appointment In him: “Lord, If thou hadst been here—(lf thou hadst come when we sent tbee word)—our broth er had not died.” What message of comfort did Jesus express? Did he say, Martha. Lazarus Is far better off In heaven! He Is with the angels! He Is singing and very happy! Surely you would not bring him back to earth again! Were these the'words of Jesus? No. He merely said, "Thy brother shall rise again." He thus Implied that her brother was not alive but really dead. How could he rise again If he had not ceased to live? Martha's reply Indicates that she un derstood what were the teachings of Jesus and of the prophets. She said, "I know that he ahall rise again In the resurrection at the last day.” But Je sus wished to draw her attention to the present and to hare her ask him even at this time to call Lazarus back from the sleep of death. So be said, “I am the resurrection and the life." You, Martha, recognize me as the Mes siah, the Son of God. You believe that eventually when the resurrection does take place. God's resurrection power will be exercised through me. And now lam here with you. Why do you not ask me to exercise some of this power in advance? Where have you laid him? Martha finally caught the thought, but replied, No, uo. Lord, It Is too late now. By this time he stluketb. for he has been dead four days. If you had come when I sent you word, or even had gotten here within a day or so, there would have been some hope, but now it has gone too far for that; for decomposition has set in. No miracle could possibly reorganize broken-down tissues. But Jesus Insisted that they should show him the place. When he came to the tomb. what.did the Muster do? Did he command Lazarus to lay aside his crown and harp lu heaven and bid the angels good by and come back to earth life? No! Did he call for him to come up from Purgatory, the location of which nobody knows? No! What did be say? Addressing the tomb, he said. “Lazarus, come forth!" And what occurred? The dead one came forth He was not alive at all! He was dead! The Beloved Family. We read again. “Now Jesus loved Martha and her sister, and Lazarus." Some have thought that they discerned Lazarus amongst later disciples of Christ—possibly Barnabas. But any way be was one whom Jesus loved, even though he was not one of the apostles who followed with the liord. And Martha has come dowu to us as a synonym of bustling, energetic hos pitality. “busied about many things.” Yet surely she was loving and loyal to the Master. Jesus loved Martha and we may be sure therefore that he loves all of similar character. But he loved Mary also. And we do not for get that when she gave up some of her housework that she might sit at the feet of Jesus and learu of him the Master declared that she had “chosen the better part.” This was the same Mary who anoluted the Master with the precious spikenard ointment five days before his burial Martha and Mary both loved and were loved of the Lord, yet, evidently, Mary's love and the form It took was specially approv ed of the Master Finally we come to John the loving disciple of w hom It Is said that he was “that disciple whom Jesus loved.” What a glorious testimony was John's! We remember that be and his brother loved the Lord so dearly that they de sired that in his Kingdom in the future they might be next to him, one on his right hand, the other on his left hand. We remember that the Master answer ed that only by drinking of his cup of shame and Ignominy, and by being baptized into his sacrificial death could they hope to sit In his throne at all. And we recall how loyally they agreed to these terms In proportion as we are desirous of having the Master’s aproval and smile, let us each seek to cultivate his char acter-likeness. The Apostle tells us that such copies of God’s dear Son are to be honored with a share with him in his Kingdom glory od the heavenly p!ane. To such will come the honor and privilege of blessing and uplifting mankind In geueral—to an earthly sal vation In Paradise restored—by and by As we note the special features ©f character which called forth the Master’s love we will more an 4 more be able to copy them In reaching our goal. ORDINANCE. An ordinance requiring all telegraph and telephone companies and all persons or cor porations using telegTaph. lighting, power or ; telephone wires to conduct their wires under ! ground in a certain district in the City of • Wausau. The common council of the City of | Wausau do ordain: Section 1. All telegraph and telephone com ! panies and all persons using or operating telegraph, lighting, power or telephone wires ill that part of the city of Wausau known and described as follows, to-wit; On Third street from Forest street to Grant street, inclusive of ail Intersections, shall within sixty days from and after the passage a..d publication of this ordinance lay and construct underground in the public streets, alleys and other places of the City of Wausau within the district or ter ritory above mentioned proper conduits neces sary for the purpose of laying and protecting all telegraph, lighting, power and telephone wires and cables, owned, used or operated by such companies, persons or corporations, and shaU place through such conduits all such telephone, lighting, power aud telegraph wires and cables as may be necessary for the proper conduct of the business of such telegraph or telephone companies, persons or corporations using telegraph, lighting, power or telephone wires. Such company or companies, persons or corporations shall have the right and priv ilege within the territory named of construct ing such manholes, distributing poles and other appliances and fixtures as shall be necessary and proper in the laying of said conduits and the carrying of wires and cable therein. Section 2. All conduits, manholes and other appliances and fixtures shall be of such material and size as shall be approved of by the Board of Public Works, and the same shall be laid and constructed under the direction and with the approval of the said Board of Public Works of the City of Wausau. Section 3. Before any telegraph, lighting, power and telephone companies, and the per sons or corporations using telegraph or tele phone wires shall lay and construct such con duits and manholes or erect such distributing poles, they or their officers and agents shall submit to the Board of Public Works the route of the proposed conduit or conduits stating the name of the street or streets, or if in an alley Ihe proper designation thereof, and the exact line and location of the proposed conduit or conduits, its distance from the gut ter, its depth, the manner of laying the same and of carrying said wires, and the location of the manholes and distributing poles, and no such conduit shall tie laid until the consent of the said Board of Public Works shall first be had. Section 4. Said conduit or conduits shall be laid so as not to disturb the drainage of the streets or alleys, or interfere with or damage the street, water or sewer pipes or other public or private property. When said conduit or conduits come in contact with any water, sew er, g is or other pipes, it shall tie laid as directed by tne Board of Public Works. Nothing here in contained shall prevent the laying of said conduits under any steam or electric railway. It shall be the duty of the Board of Public Works lo see that the grade of said conduit or conduits is sufficiently deep, so that It shall not be necessaay thereafter, to relay said con duit or conduits in improving the street, but if, whenever any street on which said conduit or conduits shall have been laid shall be graded or otherwise improved, it snail be necessary to lower or change such conduit or conduits, it shall be done by said telegraph, lighting, power or telephone companies, or persons or corporations using telegraph or telephone wires, upon reasonable notice from the Board of Public Works, and in case of the refusal of such telegraph or* telephone com panies. or persons or corporations using such telegraph, lighting, powerortelephone wires, to lower or change such conduitor conduits, theu it shall be done by the Board of Public Works at the expense of such telegraph, lighting, power <fi- telephone companies, or persons or corporations using such telegraph, lighting, power or telephone wires. Section 4, a. Whenever underground con duits have once been laid In the streets and alleys of the city of Wausau, they shall not be removed, relocated or changed, without first obtaining permission from the common council of the city of Wausau. Section 5. It shall be the duty of such tele graph, lighting, power or telephone companies, or persons or corporations using such tele graph, lighting, power or telephone wires, when laying such conduits to refill the open ing of the ditch with reasonable diligence, and the ditch shall be so filled as to leave the street In as good condition as it was tn before the work was commenced. Section 6. All conduits, manholes, or wires herein provided for, must be so carried, placed and protected as to be free from all danger of communicating fire, by means of contact with other wires and conductors or in any manner injure persons or property, public or private. Section 7. In all underground conduits and manholes sufficient and necessary space shall be reserved, free of expense, for wires belong ing to or to be used by the city of Wausau, and said conduits shall at all times be accessible to the city of Wausau for the purpose of putting in, taking out or repairing its wires. Section 8. All telegraph, lighting, power and telephone companies or persons or corpora tions using telegraph, lighting, power or telephone wires shall save the city of Wausau harmless of and free from any injury and damage of any and every kind caused or occurring by reason of laying or constructing said conduit or conduits, manholes or dis tributing poles hereunder, or by reason of negligent management In the construction or operation thereof, or the wires connected therewith. Section 9. All telegraph, lighting, power, or telephone companies or persons or corpora tions using telegraph, lighting, power, or tele phone wires. In the district or territory of the said city described in section one of this ordi nance. shall within sixty days aft this ordi nance goes into effect, remove fro n the streets and alleys In the city of Wausau, ail overhead wires, poles or posts, frame work or other sup port for wires, within the territory described in section one of this ordinance except such distributing poles mentioned in section one of this ordinance. Section 10. All telegraph, lighting, power, or telephone companies or persons now doing business in the city of Wausau, shall in addi tion to the rights and privileges heretofore given and granted to them, their successors or assigns, have the right and privilege of lay ing and constructing underground in the public streets, alleys and other public places, all conduits necessary for the purpose of lay ing and protecting its telegraph, lighting, power, or telephone wires or cables, and also the right and privilege of constructing said manholes, distributing poles, appliances and fixtures, necessary and proper In the laying of said conduits in any other part of the city of Wausau not mentioned In section one of this ordinance, under the terms and conditions provided In this ordinance. Section 10 a. Any person or persons, corpor ation or corporations or associations violating any provision of this ordinance, shall be deemed guilty of a misdemeanor and shall be punished by a fine of not more than one hun <lred dollars for each separate offense. Section 11. All ordinances or parts of ordi nances heretofore passed. In any manner con flicting with the provisions of this ordinance, shall lie and they hereby are repealed. Section 12. This ordinance shall take effect and tie in force from and after its passage and publication. Passed June 7th. 1910. JOHN' F. LA MONT Mayor. J. J. Lohmar, City Clerk. FOR SALE WHITE PLYMOUTH ROCK EGGS $1.50 per setting of 15 eggs. F. T. SYHNOTT. “.'jJas* Wausau. Wis. Mathie Brewing Company We Store Our Beer in Glass Tanks, Insuring Absolute Purity AND WEISENSTEINER IN BOTTLES Strictly T") • L 1 Pure raris Ijreen Hellebore Insect Powder AND ALL BUG POISONS AT THE PARDEE DRUG CO. Tie Largest aid Most Modem Brewery ii Mem Wisconsin '*■ ~ ■uell'glsi <O2. v Where the good, old “RUDER BEER” is made. The “STAR” of all beers. Known for its purity and health giving qualities. Why drink in ferior grades when you may obtain this beer for the same money. A trial order will convince you. Telephone No. 1003. NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS. STREET IMPROVEMENTS. Office of the Beard of Public Works, of the City of Wausau. Wisconsin. June 13, 1910. Sealed proposals will lie received at this office until the 15th day of July, 1910, at two o'clock p. in. for furnishing all the material and doing all the work necessary and required to Improve Third street from ten feet north of the south line of Forest street to the north line of Grant street by the repavement of the same with creosoted wood blocks under a five year guaranty. all according to the plan, profile, details and specifications thereof on file In the office of the city clerk tn said city and there open for the Inspection of bidders, and to which for further information reference is hereby made. The whole work must be completed on or before the first day of October. 19li>. falling. In which the contractor must pay the city of Wausau as liquidated damages the sun, of twenty-five (i25.00) dollars per day for each and every day’s delay in completing said work after the said Hist day of October, 1910. DIRECTIONS TO BIDDERS. The hoard has caused to he prepared printed copies of the specifications and forms of con tract. proposal and bond. Such copies and forms will be furnished to the persons desiring to bid on application therefor at the office of the city clerk. The lioard will not consider any hid unless accompanied by a contract with sureties, as prescribed In the form furnished, completed with the exception of the signatures on the part of the city. Each contract must be accompanied by a bond in a penal sum amounting to the contract price arid executed hjr the bidder and bj sureties, each of whom shall Justify as to their responsibility and by their several affidavits show that they are worth In the aggregate at least the amount mentioned in the contract In property not by law exempt from execution. Surety companies duly licensed to do busi ness In the state of Wisconsin will be accepted tn lieu of personal sureties. Each bid must contain prices for doing the entire work on said street, as called for In the plan, profile, details and specifications above mentioned. Prices should lie stated in figures and writing. Each bidder must tile with the board, at the time he submits his bid. samples of the creosoted wood block which he proposes to use. naming the brand of such block. The bidder must be prepared, at the time the bids are opened, to present satisfactory evidence to the board that he is fully prepared with the necessary capital, materials and machinery to conduct the work to oe con tracted for. and that he will provide the nec essary plant and lie ready to operate and lay the pavement within thirty days after the letting of the contract ; that he will employ skilled and experienced workmen who have lieen engaged in laying creosoted block pave ments. Companies or firms bidding for the work must state In the proposals the Individual names and places of residence of the persons comprising, or officers of such company or firm. Bids failing to comply with the aliove requirements will not be considered. Bids for the work and materials will lie can vassed and considered in the aggregate, based on the estimated quantities named In the ■specifications. The contractor will lie required to accept In part payment for said work certificates against the lots or parcels of res! estate benefited by said Improvement or street improvement bonds Issued as required by Sections 939-30 and following, R. S. Wis., or special Improvement bonds against the same, or the proceeds of the sale of such bonds. Such certificates or bonds to be issued as provided by law. The balance of the contract price will tie paid In city orders. The right to reject any and all bids Is re served. John F. I.amont, B. C. GOWJCN, (jl4-4w) Herman E. Marqcardt. Board of Public Works. First publication June 7, last July 12. Summons. State of Wisconsin, In Circuit Court. Mara thon County. John Andehes, Jr.. Plaintiff.) VB. f Beryl Dapine Andehes, - Defendant.' State of Wisconsin to the said defendant: You are hereby summoned to appear within twenty days after service of this summons, exclusive of the day of service, and defend the above entitled action In the court afore said: and In case of your failure so to do, judgment will lie rendered against you accord ing to the demand of the complaint, of which a copy is herewith served upon you. Orlaf Anderson, Attorneyrfor Plaintiff. Post office address, Wausau, Marathon Cos., Wisconsin. To the defendant: The verified complaint In the above action is on tile In the office of the clerk of the circuit court In and for Mara thon county. Wisconsin, of which the defend ant will take notice. Orlay Anderson. Attorney for Plaintiff. First publication June 7. last June 28. Notice to Creditor*. State of Wisconsin, County Court for Mara thon County.—ln Probate. Notice is hereby (riven that the time up to, and including the first Tuesday of January. 1911. Is hereby allowed to creditors of Hiram M. Dunfleld. deceased, to present their claims for examination and allowance. Also that all claims so presented will he examined and ad justed at a regular term of said county court to be held at the court house In the city of Wausau, on the first Tuesday of January. 1911. and the flrlt Tuesday of February. 1911. Dated May 31. 1910. By the court. Clyde L. Walbes, County Judge Brown. Pradt A Genrich, Attorney*. First publication June 14. last July 19. Summon*. State of Wisconsin-Circuit Court—Marathon County. Alice Meder. Plaintiff, j vs. r Michael Meder Defendant.! State of Wisconsin to the said defendant: You are hereby summoned to appear within twenty days after service of this summons, exclusive of the day of service, and defend the aboTe entitled action In the court aforesaid, and In case cf your failure so to do. judgment will be rendered against you according to the demand of the complaint, of which a copy Is herewith served upon you. Keoreh A Risgle. Plaintiff's Attorneys. P. O addres*—Wausau. Marathon county. W iaconsln. Take Notice: That the complaint In the above entitled action was filed in the offl'-e of the clerk of the circuit court for Marathon county on the second day of June. 1910. Kecxer A Rikglb. % Plaintiff's Attorneys I First publication Jane 21. last July S. Probata Notice. I State of Wisconsin. County Court for Mara thon County.—ln Probate. Notice is hereby given that at the special term of the county court to be held In and lor ■ said county, at the court homein the city of 1 W ausau. In said county, on the 3rd Tuesday. I (being the 19th day) of July. A. D. I*l9. at 10 o'clock a m.. the following matter will be ; heard and considered : j The application of i berese Langsdorf to ad ! mlt to probate the last will and testament of Anton Langsdorf late of the city of Wausau In said county, deceased, and for letters testa nentary thereon to be issued to Thereat Langsdorf of Wausau Marathon county Wis consin. Dated June U. 1910. By order of the court Clyde L. Wait* County Judge First publication June 28, last Aug. 2. Sheriff's Sale. State of Wisconsin. Circuit Court, Marathon County. Hakky C. Mag ill. Plaintiff, I VS. V J. F, Osswald, Defendant.) Notice is hereby given that by virtue of an execution Issued out of aud under the seal of said circuit court for MarHthon county and state of Wisconsin In the above entitled action, in which judgment was rendered In municipal court for Marathon county on the 19th day of J aimary, A. 1). 1910. and a trans cription of salt judgment was duly docketed In the office of the clerk of the circuit court of said Marathon county on the 19th day of January. A. D. 1910. against the personal and real property of the aliove named defendant, and for want of sufficient goods and chattels, whereon to levy the same. 1 have levied upon and shall expose for sale and sell at public auction to the highest bidder for cash, at the west door of the court house in the city of Wausau in said county and state aforesaid, on the 24th day of August, A. D. 1910, at the hour of ten o’clock in the forenoon of said day. all the right, title and Interest which the above named defendant. J. F. Osswald had on the 19th day of January, 1910, or has since acquired In and to the following real estate, or so much thereof as may be sufficient to raise the amount due the plaintiff and the principal, interest and costs. Including the costs of sell ing, to-wlt: Commencing slxty-slx (Oil) feet south of the northeast corner of lot five 15) of block two (2) of Mclndoe & Sehuter's addition to the city of Wausau; thence running west one huuured twenty (120) feet; thence south twenty-seven (27) feet; thence east one hundred I wenty (120) feet; thence north twenty-seven (27) feet to the place of beginning; said described laud being a part of lots five (5) and six (6) of block two (2) of Mclndoe & Sehuter's addition to the city of Wausau, county of Marathon, state of Wisconsin. Dated June 24th, A. D. 1910. John L. Sell, Sheriff of Marathon Cos., State of Wis. First publication June 28, last Aug. 2. Sheriffs Sale. State of Wisconsin, Circuit Court, Marathon County. Laura Hautson. Plaintiff, J vs. > Michael Roach, Defendant.' ~ Notice is hereby given that by virtue of an execution issued out of and under the seal of said circuit court for Marathon county and state of Wisconsin In the above entitled action, in which Judgment was rendered in municipal court for Marathon county on the 3rd day of January. A. D. 19IU, and a transcription of said judgment was duly docketed In the office of the clerk of the circuit court of said Mara thon county on the 3rd day of January, A. D. 1910, against the iiersonal and real property of the aliove named defendant, and for want of sufficient goods and chattels, whereon to levy the same, I have levied upon and shall expose for sale and sell at public auction lo the highest bidder, for cash, at the west door of the court house in the city of Wausau In said county and state aforesaid, on the 24th day of August, A. 1). 1910, at the hour of ten o'clock in the forenoon of said day, all of the right, title and Interest which the above named defend ant Michael Roach had on the 3ro day of January. 1910, or has since acquired in aud to the following real estate, or so much thereof as may lie sufficient to raise the amount due the plaintiff and the principal, interest and costs, including the costs of selling, to-wlt: The west half of the northeast quarter (w| nei) the east half of the northwest quarter (el nwi) and the east half of the southwest quarter (e| sw|) all In section number eight (8). township twenty eight (28) north, of range nine (9) east, in Marathon county and state of Wisconsin. Dated June 23rd, A. I). 1910. John L. Hell. Sheriff of Marathon Oo„ State of Wis. First publication June 21, last July 12. Notice to Creditors. State of Wisconsin. County Court for Marathon County. —ln Probate. Notice Is hereby ylven that the time up to, and Including the first Tuesday of December. 1910. 1s hereby allowed to creditors of Herman Llndennan deceased, to present their claims for examination and allowance. Also that all claims so presented, will tie examined and adjusted at a regular term of said county court to lx- held at the court house In the city of Wausau on the first Tuesday of January, 1911. Dated May 10. 1910. By the Court. Clyde 1.. Warren. County Judge. First publication May 31. last June 21. Notice to Creditors. Htate of Wisconsin, County Court for Marathon County.— In Probate. Notice Is hereby given that the time up to. and Including the first Tui'sday of January, 1911, Is hereby allowed to credltorsof F,dward _Thon, deceased, to present their claims for examination and allowance. Also that all claims so presented, will be examined and adjusted at a regular term of said County Court to be held at the Vourt House In the City of Wausau on the first Tuesday of February. 1911. Dated May 24th, 1910. By the court, Clyde L. Warren, County Judge M W. SwEEt. Attorney for Administrator. First publication June 14. last June 29. Notice of Final Settlement and Aa aignment. State of Wisconsin, County Court for Mara thon County.—ln Probate Notice Is hereby given that at a special term of the county court to be held In and for said county, at the court house In the city of Wau sau. in said county, on the second Tuesday. Casing the 12th day) of July. A D. 1910. at 10 o’clock a. m., the following matters will be heard and considered: The application of Julius B. Cramer, execu tor of the will of Adolpfi O. Cramer, late of the city of Wausau. In said county, deceased, for the examination and allowance of hi:, final account of his administration, and for the assignment of the residue of the estate of Adolph G. Cramer, deceased, to suclg other persons as are by law entitled to the same. Dated June 9. 1910. By order of the court. Clyde L. Wamhex. County Judge. Brwp * Mansox, Attorneys for Kstate. First publication May 31. last June 21. Notice to Creditors. State of Wisconsin. County Court for Mara thon County:—ln Probate. Notice Is hereby given that the time up to and including th" first Tueeday of December. 1919. Is hereby allowed to creditors of John Flnken. deceased, to present their claims for examination and allowance. Also that all claims so presented, will be examined and adjusted at a regular term of said County Court to be held at the Court House In the City of Wausau on the first Tuesday of January, 1911. Dated May 24th. 1910. By order of the court. . , Clyde L. Warren County Judge First publication May 31, last June 21. Notice to Creditors. State of Wisconsin. Countr Court for Marathon County:—ln Probate. Notice la hereby given that the time up to, and Including the first Tuesday of Ihxember. 1910. Is hereby allowed to creditors of Gotufeb Schuli. deceased to present their claims for examination and allowance. Also that all claims so presented, will I* examined and adjusted at a regulai term of said County Court to be held at the Court House In the City of Wausau cm the first Tuesday of January. 1911. Dated May 4th. MHO. By toe Court, „ . . . Clyde L. Waskcx. County Judge.