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CHICAGO & NORTHWESTERN RAILWAY. Leave Arrive W ausau Wausau . . _ . . _ ] 2:42a.m. 1:45a.m. Oshkosh, Fonddu Lae. I 7:05a.m. 3:10a.m. Milwaukee and Chicago 1 12-lOp.m. 12:22p.m. J 11:15 p.m. 9:55 p.m. Antigo, Rhinelander, t l 2 : !S am ' Hurley and Ashland 9 : ?n D ' m ' 111:15p.m. 3:10a.m. 1 1:30 a.m. 2:42 a.m. Marshfield, St. Paul. I 9:05a.m. 10:09a.m. Minneapolis and westj 12:04p.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 States, Canada and Mexico. D. McNacghton. Agent. C. M. a ST. PAUL railway. For Chicago, Milwaukee and west, dally 7:50 p.m. For Chicago, Milwaukee and west, daily, except Sunday 10:05 a. m. For the north, dally tj :35 a. m. For the north. Sundays only 12:45 p. m. For Star Lake, dally, except Sun day 7:50 p.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. K. F. Golden, Agent. SHORT NEWS ITEMS. Fresh home made potato chips at Gilham’s and Mrs. Sherman’s each week. jlßtf I)r. Turbin, the eminent German specialist and surgeon, will be at the Beilis House, Monday, August 29tli. Henry Smith lias built a substantial cement walk on the east side of his building, corner of Fourth and Scott streets. F, Gaetzman, who lias been very ill for some time, has had a relapse, and was taken to St. Mary's hospital on Friday last. Dr. W. N. Daniels of Mosinee will be the halfbreed candidate for nomi nation on the republican ticket for state senator. Do you want shingles? If you do call and look over our large assort ment and get prices before purchasing elsewhere. tf. Bakkeu * Stewart Lumber Cos. The Misses Bertha and Hazel Richardson of Stevens Point started out last week to walk to Saco, Mont., a distance of 1,000 miles. They ex pect to reach their destination in sixty days. The Wisconsin State School for the Deaf at Delavan, Wis., opens its next term on Wednesday, September 14th. The opportunities offered to deaf boys and girls in this school are not excelled anywhere in the United States. The institution is free for all deaf children of school age in Wiscon sin. Is it hard for you to save money? Why not bank by mail with the Na tional German American bank ? No need to wait until you get into town. By that time you will have spent what you meant to save. Mail it while your intentions are good. In terest paid semi-annually. Dysentery is a dangerous disease, but can be cured. Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy lias been successfully used in nine epidemics of dysentery. It has never been known to fail. It is equally val uable for children and adults, and when reduced w ith water and sweet ened, it is pleasant to take. Sold by all dealers. Too poor to take a home paper? Well, that is a distressful condition. Buy a hen, feed her crumbs and waste from the kitchen and she will lay eggs to pay for a year’s subscription; then work her up into pot pie and she will pay first cost; so the paper will be clear profit. Repeat this process year after year, meanwhile learn wisdom and cease to be poor. When you want any article of mer chandise’buy it of a reputable home dea ! er, that the profit may remain to enrich the community. Send your money abroad only for w hat you can not purchase at home. Home talent, home labor, home industry, home capital, and home pleasures are things to be fostered, encouraged and patron ized. The river at this point the past week was a river in name only. N ever was it known to be as low. A stream, in some places no wider than thirty feet, flowed below the dam, and be neath the railroad bridge one could cross it by jumping from one rock to another, without getting his Trilbies wet. That lake Wausau, judged by presedt conditions, looks like a joke. Who furnished the cigars and matches at the Bancroft gab fest Saturday night? Was it the crowd of sawmill owners who are supporting llambrecht for congress, the national committee, Fairchild or Uncle Ike? It certainly was not the local com mittee. We suspect it was the sawmill crowd, aided by funds sup plied by the national committee and doled out by W. D. Connor from his Chicago bank. That we can repair your watch and make it keep time 1 ? Well, you ought to know it if you don't know. More than 20 years’ experience doing fine watch repairing. We certainly ought to know how to repair your watch, and we do. If your watch has not been keep ing good time, bring it to us. If we can't fix it you might as well give it to the baby to play with. When you think of having your watch repaired think of INGRAHAM All kinds of Watch. Clock, Spectacle and Jewelry Repairing done and Warranted. 601 THIRD STREET CIRCUS TRAIN MILE LONG. Ringling Brother? Have Wonderful Traveling Circus EqipmenL A train one mile in length is re quired to haul the great Ringling Brothers’ Circus from city to city. It travels in five sections. It has eighty five double-length cars. It is the home of 1,280 men, women and child ren. They speak twenty-nine lan guages. The train is a Tower of Babel on wheels. The family w ithin the Pullmans is very happy and con tented, for they have every comfort. And they are domestic. Like the snail, they carry their house around with them. The first section of the train carries the commissary department. This section leaves town every night for the next days’ stand just as soon as possible, so that there may be no de lay in getting breakfast in the morn ing. A corps of 70 cooks, waiters and kitchen helpers and 150 horses travel on it. As soon as they arrive in town they unload the kitchen and hotel equipment and haul it to the grounds. The fires are burning in the hotel ranges by the time they reach the “lot.” Twenty minutes after, the kitchen and dining room are erected, coffee is boiling and breakfast is well under way. On the second section come the menagerie and more horses. On the third train are the parade equipment and the bulk of the draft horses. On the fourth settion are the fourteen acres of canvas, the hundreds of ring properties, rigging, poles, seats, shops and other paraphernalia. The per formers, the business staff and the elephants and camels come on the last train. By this time breakfast is ready. And the cooks and chefs have hud a big job. But they are used to it. They know how to handle three big banquets ever} 7 day, because they are artists. They have prepared for this one breakfast S,(XX) pancakes, 600 pounds of pork chops, fifteen bushels of potatoes, 150 gallons of coffee and many other things in like amounts. As soon as this is eaten, they begin preparations for dinner. When din ner is over there is supper to think about. After supper the dining-room and kitchens are packed up. The ranges are folded into w agons. The dishes are washed and pigeonholed. The queerest hotel in the world is whisked away to the next town, where the same program is repeated. This is only one of the institutions found in the city of “Ringlingville.” There is also a postoffice. Mail is received there from every quarter of the globe. And there is a dynamo plant, which furnishes power for *>,0043 electric globes, arc lights and beacons. And there are all kinds of shops in Ringlingville. You can have a wagon made and beautifully painted. You can have a horse slioed. You can get a shave. You can have a tooth pulled. If you are not feeling well, there is a doctoi to go to. You can have your shoes half-soled. You can have a suit of clothes made. You can get a Turkish bath. Then you can go to the library and read for an hour. All this time there is a detective force to protect you and a lawyer to advise you. In the zoo there are 1,000 animals. In the stables there are 050 horses. In the dressing-rooms there are 375 persons. There is no other city like this one on earth. When it annexes itself to Wausau on Saturday, Aug. 20, it will be the capital of interest for tills section of the country. It will have a floating population during a part of the day and evening that will number way up Into the thous ands. It will he the happiest city in the United States. GO RIGHT AT IT. Friends and Neighbors in Wausau Will Show You How. Get at the root of the trouble. Rubbing an aching back may relieve it, But it won’t cure it. You must reach the root of it—the kidneys. Doan’s Kidney Pills go right at it; Reach the cause; relieve the pain. They cure, too, so Wausau people say. Mrs. M. M. Martin, 131 ST. sth Ave., Wausau, Wis., says: “My kidneys were very weak for the past four years and I was bothered greatly by a difficulty with the secretions from these organs. I was weak and lame, had dizzy spells and felt miserable in every way. Recently 1 began using Doan’s Kidney Pills, procured at the Pardee Drug Cos., and the results have been so pleasing that I do not hesi tate to publicly recommend this rem edy. For sale by all dealers. Priee 50 cents. Foster-Milburn Cos., Buffalo, New York, sole agents for the United States. Remember the name—lX>an‘s—and take no other. LADIES, WHY NOT PRESERVE YOUR YOUTH AND BEAUTY? Parisian Sage, the quick acting hair restorer, is now for sale in Wausau at the drug store of W. W. Albers and is sold with a rigid guarantee at 50 cents a large bottle. Parisian Sage has an immense sale, and here are the reasons: It is safe and harmless. It cures dandruff in two weeks, by killing the dandruff germ. It stops falling hair. It promptly stops itching of the scalp. It makes the hair soft and luxuri ant, it gives life and beauty to the hair. It is not sticky or greasy. it is the best, the most pleasant and invigorating hair dressing made. FIRE INSURANCE. E. C. Kretlow wishes to announce that he is prepared to write tire in- j suranee in approved stock companies ’ at reasonable rates. He also places plate glass and boiler insurance and suretv bonds. First National bank ! building. ’Phone 1033 tf. PEOPLE’S PULPIT... t Sermon by PREACHING TO " THE DEAD. Tabernacle. "For thix cauie wai the Gospel preached also to them that arc dead, that they might be judged according to mm in the flesh, but alive according to God in the spirit” (I Peter iv.,6). Jamestown, N. Y., August 7.—Pastor Russell of the Brooklyn Tabernacle today addressed a very large meeting of Bible Students in Celoron Audi torium. The occasion was a General Convention of Bible Students. The audience was estimated at nearly 5,000. Taking for his text the above words, the speaker said: The Bible, to be understood, must be viewed from Its own standpoint. This, as Bilile students, we are learn ing more aud more particularly every day. In the past we have read our Bibles "up side-down.” Many read as a duty; others as a sort of charm that would placate Divine Justice and bring us Divine favor. Now we are learning to read the Bible in a com mon-sense way, aud to use our reason ing faculties in connection with its statements and prophecies. Asa con sequence, while others are falling from the faith—some into infidelity styled Higher Criticism and Evolution; oth ers Into fanciful wrestings of the Word of God—we are coming to appre ciate the Bible as the most safe and sane Book in the world. Correspond ingly our faith in God increases—faith in his Wisdom, Justice, Love and Pow er to accomplish all the good purposes which he purposed in himself before the creation of our race. Correspond ingly, too, we are coming to appreciate more than ever the value of the great Redeemer and of the great sacrifice for sin which he accomplished at Cal vary. We are c lining to see the truth of what we once considered poetic license when we seng, "There’s a wideness in God's mercy Like the wideness of the sea.” We are seeing more clearly as the days go by the meaning of the Scrip ture which declares that eventually the Redeemer “shall see of the travail of his soul and be satisfied.” We per ceive now that the little handful of saints walkiug in the Master’s foot steps from Pentecost to his Second Advent and sharing in the "First Res urrection” is uot the end of Divine Love for our race, but merely its be ginning—“A first-fruits unto God of his creatures” (James 1, 18). We are now seeing that, according to the Di vine purpose, the calling and election of the Church to the spirit nature, to the divine nature, must be com pleted before the second step in the great Divine Plan of Salvation begins —the recovery of the world from sin and death conditions, to human per fection aud Paradise restored. “Let Dead Bury Their Dead.” No Bible topic requires more careful discrimination in its study than does the subject of death. This is mainly because of the general confusion of mind which came upon Christendom during the long centuries of the Church's comparative darkness, when Bibles (the Lamp of God upon the Christian’s path) were scarce, and when few could read the truths of priceless value, that were chained to lecterns. In consequence of this con fusion we hear intelligent people talk ignorantly and stupidly respecting death. They make confusion worse confounded by telling us of Adam's spiritual death and discussing “nat ural” death and “the death that never dies,” etc., etc. To get the Bible view of death we need to brush away such foolish bab blings and confine ourselves to Bible language and the rational thought con nected therewith. For Instance, ac cording to (he Bible, there Is no “nat ural death”—it is not natural for man to die. It is according to the Bible ar rangement and man’s nature that he should live—live eternally, as do the angels, if obedient to the Divine com mands. Death, therefore, is the un natural thing! Do we think of angels as dying, aud of heaven as filled with cemeteries? Have they doctors and undertakers there? Surely not! Yet it would be just as proper to speak of natural death amongst the angels as in respect to men. The term spiritual death so frequent ly used respecting Adam and his fall is wholly unscriptural. No such ex pression is found in the Bible; neither such a thought. Adam could not die a spiritual death, because he was not a spirit beiug. He was an earthly be ing—not an angel, but a man. As the Scriptures declare of Adam, “Thou madest him a little lower than the an gels; and crownest him with glory and honor, and didst set him over the works of thy hands”; “over the beasts of the field, the fish of the sea and the fowl of the air" (Hebrews ii, 7; Psalm viil, 5, G). It is, therefore, absurd for us to continue longer to speak of Adam dy ing a spiritual death, while admit ting that he was not a spirit being. It was simply the man Adam that died. His death, however, did include the gradual processes of decay, and affected uot only his bones and mus cles, but also his bralns-bis every mental aud n'.ora! quality. The sen tence, •Dying, thou shalt die.” took hold of him as an entirety; hence we find, as the Scriptures declare, that there is “none righteous; no, not one”—none mentally, morally or physically right. All have sinned. All come short of the glory of God Id which Adam was created. M. J. KLIMEK Proprietor of Siilft Street Livery Slal TELEPHONE 1497 Rigs furnished for funerals, wed dings and parties, also ’busses to picnics, etc. Drivers furnished. Everything First Gass Terms Reasonable Palmo Tablets transform weak, broken-down, nerv ous wrecks into magnificent typ r s of physical perfection. They restore the nerves and kidneys to their normal conditions and make you look and feel years younger. Guaranteed. 50 cents. Book Free. Tbe S. R. rei! Cos., C&Aanj O. lor sale by W. W Albers, druggist. From the moment of disobedience and Divine condemnation Adam and his race have been Judicially dead and gradually going down, down, down, in degradation aud Into the tomb. Speaking of the dying race from the Judicial standpoint our Savior called them all dead. He declared that none has even a reckoned life, except such as by faith accepted him as their Life giver—Savior. His words are, “He that hath the Son hath life; he that hath not the Son shall not see life; but the wrath of God abideth on him” (John ill, 3G). Speaking to one who believed on him the Savior said, “Let the dead bury their dead”; go thou and preach the Gospel (Matthew viil, 22). From the right standpoint his meaning is evident. Let the dead, the condemned and legally dead world, look out for its owu affairs. You be come one of my followers and carry my message of life and hope to as many as have ears to hear! "Dead In Trespasses and Sin.” Thus the whole world of mankind through heredity, through inherited weaknesses, through participation in the sentence that came upon father Adam justly, are all judicir”., dead in trespasses and in sins—not one of the race Is worthy of eternal life upon the only terms and conditions which God can offer—namely, perfection and obe dience to the Divine standards. Jesus preached the Gospel amongst those judicially dead through trespasses and sins. A few had the hearing ear and accepted the good message and gave their hearts to God and accepted the terms of diseiplesliip—to walk in the Master’s footsteps in the narrow way faithfully unto death—willingly offering, saerifieially, their little all in the service of God. his Truth, his righteousness, his people. These few, as we have seen, the Savior recog nizes as having life— as having “passed from death unto, life” (John v, 24); nevertheless their change was only a legal one. Actually, according to the flesh, they were still imperfect, fallen, dying. But by Divine arrangement their new minds, their new wills, were accepted of God in Christ aud their flesh ignored as dead, and they were begotten by God of the Holy Spirit as New Creatures and became sons of God. As sons, they were free from all the previous condemnation that came upon them as members of Adam's race—freed through the impu tation of tlie merit of the Redeemer’s sacrifice applied on their behalf. Thus they attained the liberty of the sons of God—freedom from sin-condemna tion. So we read of them:— “He came unto his own (nation— Jews) and his own received him not; but to as many as received him, to them gave he power (liberty, privilege) to become sons of God even to them that believe on his name (his greatness as Messiah), who were begotten not of the will of the flesh, nor of man, but of God” (John I, 13). A similar procedure has been in prog ress throughout all this Gospel Age from Pentecost until now amongst the world of mankind judicially dead. It has reached a considerable number; but not many great, however, not many wise, uot many rich, not many noble, not many learned, chiefly the poor of this world and the mean things, the ignoble things (I Corin thians i, 20-28). “Wo Aro Saved by Hope.” While speaking of believers begot ten of the Holy Spirit and New Crea tures in Christ Jesus as having passed from death unto life, the Bible, with equal explicitness, tells us that the resurrection of the mind, the will, of the New Creature, is not the comple tion of his salvation. lie has received a great blessing, a great salvation; but what he now enjoys is merely a fore-taste, an “earnest," or hand-pay ment of the great blessing which he will receive eventually, If faithful to his Covenant unto death. The fruitiou of the hopes of the New Creation will be attained In the end of this Age at the Second Coming of the Redeemer, when he comes to set up his Kingdom in power aud great glory for the bless ing and salvation of the world, when “every knee shall bow and every tongue coufess” (Psalm vl, 23). The Scriptures point the New Creation, the Body of Christ, the “saints,” the Church, to that illustrious day as the time when they shall experience their glorious change from earthly to heav enly conditions—when in a moment. In the twinkling of an eye the resurrec tion power will lift them wholly out of earthly couditious to the perfection of the "Divine Nature.” Describing this “First Resurrection” of the saints the Apostle says, “It is sown in dishonor. It Is raised in glory; It Is sown In weakness. It is raised in power; it is sown i natural body, it is raised a spiritual oody" (1 Corinthians xv, 43, 44*. Respecting this glorious consummation of the hopes of the Church, the Apostle declares It to be the end of our faith, the salvation of our souls—"the grace (salvation) that shall be brought unto you at the reve lation of our Lord and Savior Jesus Christ" (I Peter L 13). For that glo rious time the faird's people are to 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 The Company has complied with all the requirements of the Wisconsin WT ja A insurance Laws and is licensed to transact business as i A Regular Ural Rer\* Lde lasaraac* Comes* The CAPITAL, and SPECIAL SURPLUS FUND, with the RESERVE 9 S* required under the Saw guarantees the payment in hill of £“2O 1 every claim ar.snf under its pjtan. iS I IsJ Home office: Wausau, Wisconsin Aui£? M. ML WILLIAM A. FRICKE. Vice President and General Ifcujcr waft patiently, realizing that, as New Creatures, they are beiug tested by the weaknesses and frailties of their old bodies reckoned dead. They are to show their loyalty to God by fighting a good fight against the weaknesses of the flesh, against the allurements of the world and the snares of the Ad versary. This Light Upon Our Text. Consider u o w, in the light of the foregoing, the meaning of St Peter’s words used as our ust. We perceive how the Gospel message f rom first to last has been preached to a aKj world —to a world under sentence of dtwt.h— to a world dead in trespasses and la sin and unworthy of Divine notice. The message has not gone forth tr eve:y creature yet. The Divine p” nuse is that eventually every eye ' see and every ear shall be uns* end then “the knowledge Lord shall fill the whole “every knee shall bo*- tongue confess.” B“ during Messiah’: eousuess, which wul sand years for the won That time has not yet con. that glorious message which an hear and those glorious sights wh. all must see and all confess are not yet Tevealed. As yet the message can be appreciated only by a comparatively small proportion of our race, “even as many as the Lord our God shall call.” The Redeemer says that they must not only Ve thus “called of God,” but that they must be “drawn” by him, in order to be blessed during this Age. He says, No man can come unto me, except the Father which sent me draw him, and he that cometh unto me (thus drawn) I will iu no wise reject (JohD vi, 44, 37). For these few of the dead world the Gospel in the present time is intended. No others have the ear to hear. But while those who hear are few in comparison to the millions of the world who do not hear, neverthe less they are many iu comparison to the still fewer who accept the call un der the conditions and limitations of the narrow way of self-sacrifice. “Many are called, but few chosen” to this high calling of joint-heirship with the Redeemer iu his Kingdom. By and by when all eyes and ears of understanding shall be opened and the blessing of the Lord through Messiah shall be world-wide, it will not be merely a calling to righteousness that will be extended. A command will be enforced by disciplines, “stripes,” “cor rections in righteousness,” to the in tent that the "dead" world In general may be blessed and be resurrected— lifted up, up, up, out of sin aud death conditions to the human perfection be stowed upon Adam and his race in creation. Only the unwilling and dis obedient will die the Second Death, from whicli there will be no redemp tion, no recovery. Live In Flesh and In Spirit. Those who hear the Gospel and ac cept its terms of consecration unto death of the flesh and are begotten of the Holy Spirit as New Creatures, “partakers of the divine nature,” have so to speak, a dual existence from the time of their begettal of the Spirit. From God’s standpoint they are New Creatures begotten to the divine na ture, which, if faithful, they will fully obtain iu the "First Resurrection.” Yet according to all worldly concept of the matter they are still human be ings. very much the same as they were prior to their consecration and Spirit begetting. The world may, indeed, see certain changes more or less radical in their conduct and words, but, like as not, these will appear to the worldly merely as fads, fancies, eccentricities. Ferlmps, Indeed, as in the case of St. Paul, they may be considered as “be sides themselves”—mad. Hence, as the Apostle declares, “The world knoweth us not, even as it knew him not” (I John iii, 1). The world did not know Jesus to be begotten of the Holy Spirit, the Son of the Highest, etc., nor does the world yet know that he is highly exalted at the Father’s Right Hand. So also it is with the followers of Jesus. They similarly have re ceived a Spirit begetting and, similar ly, in due time, are to experience the glorious change of the “First Resur rection” and be perfected on the new plane of the divine nature. Judged of Men—Judged of God. Note again the Apostle’s words re specting these Spirit-begotten follow ers of Jesus, the “little flock,” who walk in bis footsteps of self-sacrifice. He says that these will be judged ac cording to men in the flesh, but ac cording to God in the Spirit. Men not knowing us as New Creatures in Christ may think of us and approve or condemn as they would think of and approve or condemn others—accord ing to the flesh. The world will not see that in these New Creatures there is a battle in progress—the New Crea ture seeking to conquer the flesh and to bring it into subjection to the Di vine will, but uot always able to do so. All we can do is to do our best, whether our best shall be as good as or better than that of our fellow creatures who are not Spirit-begotten, but who may be less depraved by na ture— nobler by heredity. Our con solation as New Creatures is that we are not to be judged by human judg ment. but by him who called us aud drew us to himself, who sanctified us through the blood of the Cross, and who begat us with his own Holy Spir it to his own divine nature. He will Judge us according to the spirit—ac cording to our minds, according to our intentions, according to our efforts. To the faithful who at heart are overcom ers the Lord eventually will say, “Well done, thou good aud faithful sertant! Enter into the joy of thy Lord. Thou hast been faithful over a few things; I will make thee ruler over many things” * Matthew xxv. 2D. PERSONAL MENTION. —George Parlin is visiting in Wau paca. —B. F. McMillan was over front ids village on Friday last. —Jas. Hubbard departed Saturday for Antigo for a short visit. —Mark Gea’ Minneapolis, where he ex —C. B. on legal bu' -M are n’ cit. —Miss i\u*. graduated nurse, Friday and is on spt Mary’s hospital. —Manager Carl Bond of tin, ball team was called home from Reu Wing last week on account of the ill ness of ins wife. —Judge and Mrs. A. 11. Reid and daughter, Miss Jeanette, came down from their cottage at Hazelhurst on Sunday evening. —G. 1). Jones returned home from Madison, where he had been attend ing a meeting of the university regents on Friday. —John Schug will leave the city tomorrow for Carlsbad, Austria, w here he will spend some time at the fam ous health resort. —Chas. McCrossen of Glendive, Mont., spent the past week in Wau sau, visiting his parents and relatives who were in the city. —Miss Hermione Silverthorn is at Clear lake, near Tomahawk, where she is a guest at the cottage of Mr. and Mrs. E. Latshaw. -Mrs. Geo. Tuttle of Washington, L>. C. is expected in Wausau on a visit, in a few days. Mr. Tuttle will follow about Sept. 16th. —Mrs. James McCrossen and daugh ters, Mrs. L. E. Thayer and Mrs. H. H. Grace departed Saturday on a week’s visit in Waupaca. —Mrs. J. W. Coates and children departed Saturday for Plum lake, where they w ill spend a few weeks. Mr. Coates will follow today. —Mrs. Robert Orr, who had been visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Reid Goodrich returned to her home in New Prague, Minn., on Friday. —Mr. and Mrs. Sexmith and son, George, were at the Waupaca lakes the past week, a guest at the cottage of Rev. and Mrs. Perry, of Milwau kee. —Mr. and Mrs. 11. A. Kuelil of Two Rivers who had been visiting the latter’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Schug, departed for their home yes terday. —William Tuttle of Minneapolis, spent Sunday in Wausau visiting w ith his mother and brothers. He was on his way home from a business trip to Milwaukee. —F. M. Deutsch, A. M. Petersen, Chas. Helke and daughter Lillian and Ed Langenhahn attended the conven tion of undertakers held in Fond du Lac last week. —Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Spencer and son, Will, and Mrs. A. V. Gearheart, departed for Minneapolis on Thurs day, to he absent one week. They went over in the Spencer automobile. —Miss Marie Bird, who lias been taking a course in the conservatory of music, in Madison, returned to her home on Friday evening. She was accompanied home by Mrs. G. W. Bird of Madison, mother of C. B. Bird. —Mrs. S. Trudeau, of Wausau, and her daughter, Mrs. li. H. Gosgriff, of Chippewa Falls, and Mrs. Albert Empey and Miss Ruth, of Wausau, arrived in the city this morning, and were met by Mrs. Jos. Getchell and were driven out to the latter’s farm, where they will visit for a day or two. —Merrill Herald, Aug. 2. Life on Panama Canal has had one frightful drawback,mala ria trouble, that has brought suffering and death to thousands. The germs cause chills, fever and ague, bilious ness, jaundice, lassitude, weakness and general debility. But Electric Bitters never fail to destroy them and cure malaria troubles. ‘‘Three bottles completely cured me of a very severe attack of malaria,” writes Win. A. Fret well, of Lucama, N. C., “and I’ve had good health ever since.” Cure Stomach, Liver and Kidney Troubles, and prevent Typhoid. 50c. Guaran teed by W. W. Albers. First publication Aug. 9. last Aut. 23. Notice of Final Settlement and As signment. 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 tie held in and for said county, at the court house in the city of Wau sau. in said county, on the said second Tues day. (l*dng the 13th day) of Septends-r. A. D. 1910. at lo o'clock a. m., tbe following luatters will be heard and considered: The application of Irma Eliza Sawyer, exe cutrix of the will of Clara E. Sawyer. late of the city of Wausau. In said county, deceased for the examination and allowance of her final account of her administration, and for the assignment of the residue of the estate of said Clara E. Sawyer, deceased, to such other per sons as are by law entitled to the same. Dated August 5. 1910. By order of the court. Clyde L. Warren Reuser A Rjngde. County Judge. Attorneys. First publication Aug. 9. last An*, to. City Improvement Notice. Re-Pavement of Third Street. Notice of Final Determination. Office of the CUy Clerk of the city of Wausau, Wisconsin, A inrust 3. 1910. The .Simmon council bf the city of W ausau. having on the loth day of February. 1910. duly adopted a resolution declaring it to be the sense and purpose of the council that Third street, from a line ten feet north of the south line of Forest street to the north line of Grant street be improved at the expense of the in/p --erty to be benefit ted thereby to the established grade by tbe re-pavement thereof with cre oaoted wood blocks. Notice is hereby given that at regular meet - ings held on tbe 7th day of June. !910. and the 2d day of August. 1910. the common council of ! the city of Wausau made a final determination as to the benefits and damages to be aaaemed to the real estate by reason of tbe said con templated and proposed Improvement. J. J. Louzs City Clerk. ■ n R. TURBIN of Berlin, Germany, the Expert Specialist and Surgeon who has visited our city for the past twenty years, win again be iu Wausau, at Hotel Beilis, Monday, Aug, 29 HOURS, 9 A. M. TO 8 P. M., and every fourth Monday thereafter. ' Expert Medical EXAMINATION AND CONSULTATION FREE 1 want to talk lo every xuffrrcr. The Uct thM ”1 been tinted elsewhere wubout benefit nd .re xkepucsl dors nor discourage me in •*: - !:i„. ussrly all ot n Jtients tell ot (his me experience. lam curing men women every day and reel sure 1 can do the lame I especially solicit the stubborn, chronic, seem •able esses Persons who realixe the aerious ■y of their condition, and will appreciate i and the cure 1 give, come to me lor •will then explain how different, - are my methods o) treatment ' -IS. My special training and -exting alt Chronic, Net Nsetse* give roc raan> "*>larged ipa> i< Amu tigued, ii Sunken Cheek Flutter, Slecple Confidence? Consul. Weak and b. Weakness, Twitching. Jerkin,. Feeling. Weak, Aching Back, L or Ambition, Poor Memory, Basbiw. Despondent. Consult me. STOMACH TROUBLES Appetite, Dyspep. | tion. Bad Taste or Breath, Sick Headache, Heartburn. Sour Belching, Spitting Up, Catarru, f< Gnawing. Nervousness. Consult me. A UFADT U/rARMFCC „ Fluttering. Skipping, P-ilplta- -A* nLnfll TILniWiLOO tion. Pain in Heart, Side or Lt IAN Shoulder Blade, Short Breath, Weak. Sinking. Cold Dizzy Spells, Swelling, Rheumatism, Throbbing in Ex- 1 (_JL* i A I citement or Exertion. Consult me. PAU ■. JD L' PATADDII Hawking. Spitting, Nose Running Watery PvlIV. 1 UAlAnnll or Yellowish Matter or Stopped L'p.Sm iimro aa Ing. Dull Headache. ('.. lghing. Deafness, Pains In Ki.l- LADIES Cof\ It you lie neys. Bladder. Lungs. ash ur Bowels ruay he Ca- vw " suffering tarrh. Consult nn from persistent Hcaansiu, >ck, and teei at D| nnn ANR —Sore*, spot*, PJ*n- if It wete impossible forvout out troubles and bLUUU AND MM U.MAitJ , sc, tui .1 „• tlill hc obliffd lo , llrnd lo , ou , schoU „ ld lotl ,, mors, (j oit re, T ettei, i.r zciua and filoocf . o isontnor- ~ - , •,, •. . ■ ughly eradicate,!. le.,v., K the system In a strong, pure obliganons, 1 will cute you if you trust yourself to nry and healthful state. care. I have (rested tnd cured a great many. Wjry ITT y°' ,r trou bl es if living away from the city. Thousands cured at home W Ixl x L by correspondence and medicines sent as directed. Absolute secrecy in all professional dealings. Address all letters plainly, giving street and number. Send 2-cent Stamp for list of questions. The Largest ail Most Mote Brewery in Northern Wisconsin ——— yV— rIMSv AMr Where the good, old “RUDER BEER" is made. The “STAR" of all beers. Known for its purity and health giving qualities. Why drink iu ferior grades when you may obtain this beer for the same money. A trial order will convince you. Telephone No. 1003. I First publication July 19. last Aug. 2.1 Probate Notice. State of Wisconsin, County Court for .Mara thon County-In Probate. Notice is hereby given that at the special term of the county court, to be held in and for said county, at the court house In the city of Wausau, in said county, on tire ltd Tuesday, (belt’/the 16th day) of August, A. I*. 1910. at 10 o’clock a. m., the following matter will be heard and considered: The application of Pius Hirsch to admit to probate the last will and testament of Wen/el Hirsch. late of the city of Wausau, In said county, deceased, and for letters testamentary thereon, to he Issued to J. J. Muekerhelde. of Wausau, Wisconsin. Dated July 12. 1910. By order of tire court. Clyde L. Wakhen, County Judge. First publication July 26, last Aug. hi. Notice to Creditors. State of Wisconsin. County Court for Mara thon County.--In Probate. Notice is hereby given that the time up to. and including the first Tuesday of February, 1911, Is hereby allowed to creditors of Anton Langsdorf. deceased, to present their claims for examination and allowance. Also that all claims so presented, will tie examined and ad justed at a regular term of said county court to be held at the court house in the city of Wausau o. the first Tuesday of February. 1911. and on the first Tuesday in March, 1911. Dated July 19. 1910. By the court, Clyde L. Warren, County Judge. First publication Aug. 9, last Aug. 30. 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 the first Tiler lay of February. I 1911. is hereby allowed to creditors of C. F Mueller, deceased, to present their claims for i examination and allowance. Al*> that all 1 claims so presenter), will Is l examined and | adjusted at a regular term of said county | court to be held at the court house In ' of Wausau on the first Tuesday of March, 1911. Dated July 30. 1910. i By the court, Clyde L. VVakhex, M. W. Sweet. County Judge, Attorney for Exeeutrf <. First publication July 2ts, last Aug 3u. Summons. State of Wisconsin. In Circuit Court, Mara thon County. J. E. Dodge. Plaintiff, vs. Fedor Kovtiak and Mrs. Fedor Kov tiak. his wife, whose given name Is unknown. Defendants The state of Wisconsin to the said defendants: 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 aforesaid: and in case of your failure so to do. Judgment will be rendered against you according to the demand of the complaint. Jobs F. Code. Plaintiff's Attorney. P. <>. address Marshfield. Wood county. Wis. ' To the said defendants: Take notice that the complaint In this action Is now on file with the clerk of the circuit court of said county, at his office In Wausau. Wisconsin. Dated July 20. 1910. Jobs f. Code. Plaintiff's Attorney. First publication July 2>. last Aug. 9. Probate Notice. 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 !*• field In and f<u said county, at the court bouse in the fifty of Wausau, in said county, on tbe third Tuesday, (being the 20tn day) of September. A. D. I9lu at 10o'clock a. m.. the following matter will tie heard and considered: The application of William A. Whippier to admit to probate the last will and testament of Catherine Holland, late of tbe city of Wau sau. in said county, de.-ea.xed. and for letters testamentary thereon to be issued to William A. Whippier of ciiyof Wausau. Wis. Dated July 21. 19|u. By order of the court. Clyde L, Warren. County Judge. Every Woman *• tntereauid and abut;4 know Cr. sJi V abuat the wonderful ft. I's VS: .-'W— Taw Pew Taglwal Syria *<-. V sws > T-|B beat—M oat conven -11 einLUae * Am toot dmggiatfov It ha eaac >t auph-r the MARVEL, a -at no ” / ' <, ,V oti.er. bat aend atanio f m , til astrated book—aealad. It gtam r® / ' M fall parUeclara and direction* in- ’piA, ,af \>> ladM*. M *Kt Kl. CO. 4 l ot*3d street.NEW YOKE. For sale at PHILBRICK’S PHARMACY Mail orders solicited First publication June 2W. last Aug. 2. Sheriffs Sale. State of Wisconsin. Circuit Court. Marathon County. Harhy C. Magill. Plaintiff, ) J. F. Osswald, 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 19th day of January. A. D. 1910, and a trans cription of said judgment was duly docketed in the util the clerk of the circuit court of said Marathon county on the 19th day of January, A. D. into, against the personal and real property of the almve 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 tor 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 ralso tire amount due the plaintiff and the principal. Interest and costs. Including the costs of sell ing, to-wit: I Commencing sixty-alx <o6* feet south of the northeast corner of lot five (5) of block two (2* of Mclndoe A Hehuter’s addition to the city of Wausau: thence running west one hundred 1 twenty (120) feet; thence south twenty-seven I (27) feet; thence east one hundred t wenty (120) | feet; thence north twenty-seven (27) feet to ' the place of beginning; said described land 1 being a part of lots five (5) and six (6) of block ■ two <*) o' Mclndoe & Schuler's addition to the I city of WaVtsau, county of Marathon, state of Wisconsin. j Dated June 24th, A. D. 1910. John L. Sell. Sheriff of Marathon (Jo., State of Wis. First publication June 2X, last Aug 2 Sheriff’s Sale. state of Wisconsin, t'lrcult Court. Marathon County. Lai ha Maktmo.v, Plaintiff, j vs. > i Miciiaii. Roach, Defendant.) | Ntic-I hereby triv n that by virtue of an execution ianed out. of and under the ot said circuit court for Marathon county and state of Wisconsin In the above entitled act lon, in which Judgment was rendeied in municipal court for Marat lion county on the 3rd day of January. A. I*. Ittlo, 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 personal 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 to the I highest bidder, for cash, at Hie west door of the court house In the city of Wausau In said ! county and state aforesaid, on the 24th day of August, A. I. 1910. at the hour of ten o’clock In the forenoon of said day, ail of the right, title and interest which the aliore named defend ant Michael Roach had on the 3rd day of January. 1910. or has since acquired In and to the following real estate, or so much thereof as may is- sufficient to raise the amount due the plaintiff and the principal, interest arid costs, including the costs of selling, to-wit: The west half of the northeast quarter <wi nej) tin- east half of the northwest quarter (el nwl> and He east half of the southwest quarter (ej strji all In section number eight <sj. township iwi-ntv eight (29) north, of range nine (9) east. In Mi., hon county and state of Wisconsin. Dated June 23rd, A. I). 1919. John L. Wedd. sheriff of Marathon Cos.. State of \VK First publication June 23. last \ut. 2. Summons. State of Wisconsin -In Circuit Court— Mara thon County. W. W Bhcvnkr. Plaintiff Bridget M N aa>k Nathan iiDAKKand the unknown heirs and devisees of I any of the foregoing parties who may ' be deceased, and the unknown owner* of the south half of the southwest quay- 1 ter and th> southwest quarter of the southeast quarter of section thirty (30) township twenty-seven (27) north, of range six (fi) east. Marathon nouuty.; Wlwvmsin, !• fend ants J The state of t\ isconslfi hi the said defendants and each of tltern: You are hereby summoned to appear wtthtn twenty days after service of tills summons, exclusive of the day of service, and defend the show*entitled action In the court aforesaid. and In case of your failure so to do. Judgment will Is- rendered against yiM according to the demand of the complaint, of which i iut>y It herewith served upon you. Brows. Phadt A tiMUCB. Plaintiff'* Attonim. p (i address Wausau Marathon Cos.. Wis., N B The above named defendants and each of them, will take notice that this action affect* the title to tin- pr>-;i;iss described in tbe caption hereof, and that tbe original sum mons ana complaint are now on file in the office of the clerk of the circuit court above named.