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Heinemann’s Silk Sale
During the remainder of April we offer more, yes, many more, bargains than at any similar event in Wausau and bar gains of the most welcome sort, the very silks that you most desire, such as every one else is asking full price for, here at a handsome saving. Prove the savings to your own satisfaction. Come here, get samples, take them where you will, and, if sav ings interest you, back you’ll come. For instance these: Yard wide, Black Duehesse Satins, direct from a manufacturer noted for making the best black Duehesse Satins, marked at fully a thud less than usual prices. Excellent heavy quality, pure dye, rich, soft an 1 lus trous; especially desirable for tailor made suits and coats, two very special offerings for tomorrow, at Cl IQ yard, 39c 01 lu Cheney's Shower Proof Foulards the SI.OO Quality, In a splendid color assortment; neat, small figures, stripes and dot CQn effects, tomorrow at, yard Quo Everything in the Entire Silk Department Goes at the Same Rate. Get a Receipt BARGAINS IN Lands - City Property V Crocker-Thayer Land Cos. 312 SCOTT ST.—UP STAIRS :t acres near street car track; irootl land; will he sold cheap; east side, inside the city. 4<i acres three miles from city, 30 acres clear, near river, $1,700. 80 acres of land six miles from city. Hiir Sandy river runs through tills land, and the land is covered with cordwood and pulpwooil. I'rlce on this land is SI,OOO. one-half down, bal ance on time to suit the buyer. 40 acres of timber land within one mile of railroad, near Kelly station. 75,000 feet of white pine Umber. 30.000 feet of hemlock. 5,000 feet of hardwood, besides pulp and cord wood. I'rlce $1,300. dome imiuick If you want this. Another snap. 40acresof timber land near Rhlnelahder. with 200.000 feet of hemlock saw loir timber, within two miles of Wisconsin river; settlers near land. I’rlce SBOO. House and lot. 505 Gallon street, west side, 9-room house, all modern conveniences. Barn 14x28. This is situated In a stood neighborhood. It will be sold for $2,500 if taken at once. 80 acres, one mile from Gallon, on stood road One-half mile from 0. & N. W. It. li.. and Eau Claire river. Is covered with cordwood. pulp wood and small saw lor timber. Price $1,200 If taken at once. Two hundred acres of timber land near Crandon. three miles from K. K track; 800,000 ft<et of saw lot; tlmlier. Price s2.t*)o. Thirty-five acres of land one-half mile from city limits. Price $2,200. Mathie Brewing Company We Store Our Beer in Glass Tanks, Insuring Absolute Purity ' j RED RIBBON AND WEISENSTEINER IN BOTTLES N. HEINEMANN Twelve-room house on Maine street, with all modern improvements, two blocks from street car track. Will be sold cheap. Four hundred acres three miles west of city on Little Klb. will be sold in piecesof live acres up: ttood running water. This will be sold cheap with terms to suit the buyer. Every laltorlnt; man should own a piece of land, where he can put in his time to trood advant age when he Is out of employment. Come early and pick out a (food piece. Fifty :flve acres of cut-over land within one mile north of city limits on Merrill road, about five acres clear, a wood creek through the land. Price SI,BOO, one-third down, balance on easy terms. This is a bargain! located on the Street R. R. right-of-way to Brokaw. Two hundred and nine acres in town of Hewitt, thirteen miles from city of Wausau: 65 acres clear: 100.000 feet of standing timber: good water: large house with furnace, and als< large barns with other buildings necessary for up-to-date frrm. A Wl-room house supplied with all modern conveniences, furnace, electric lights, bath, etc. Lot. 1 ated on Harrison Blvd.. overlooking the Wisconsin river, and from it can be had a splendid view of Big Bull falls. Price $4,500: one-half down, balance on easy payments. City lots In Maple Hill adition and acre lots In Forest Park addition. This will be the best residence district in the city where there are parks and springs. I>eauliful trees and the river view, and the best of ueigbors. DR. L. M. WILLARD DISEASES OF THE EYE, EAR. NOSE AND THROAT OFFICE. MCKINLEY BLOCK WAUSAU. WIS. HOURS l O A. M.TO 19 M. 1130 TO 5 P. M. JVINiNGS • TUESDAYS ASD SATUR DAYS, T TO M. SUNDAYS * 9 TO lO A. M SPECTACLES AND EYE GLASSES SCIENTIFICAIIY FITTED, Green llros. Proprietors CITY ’BUS and BAGGAGE LINE burner hccond and Jefferson fct reels HAI *4l . Ml*. The Orth Transfer Company m the City ’s*\<vßont \ott WANTED Scholars Lor Instruction on the Piano Lawrence Bernhardt 511 Second Ave.. Wausau. Wis. Money to Loan on Farm Mortgages. J. AY. COATES. Office over Heinemann s store 100 patterns Foulard Silk, /lQp regular price 75c, at yard M'UU 100 patterns Foulard Silk, QQ* 1,000 yards Messaline, Q7p tine quality, all shades Jib 1,000 yards Black Taffeta, 36 inch, regular SI.OO value, 7Qn 500 yards Black Satin Lux, 36 inch, regu lar SI.OO value, ~J Q* All black l‘eau I)e Sol Taffetas are included in this sale at corresponding bargain prices. We have sold all the sheds on the old Parcher farm property, but still have the large barn for sale. This is built of white pine timbers and lutnlier. There is enough lumber In the barn to build three houses. Will be sold cheap. Let us show you this barn now. Five acres of land inside of cjty limits on main road. Price SI,OOO. Forty acres at Trappe City on Merrill road, 30 acres clear; a good, big house. Price $2,100; house alone costs $2,000 to build; better look this up at once. Six hundred and forty acres of land in Oneida county, within one mile of Monico Junction. The C. &N.W.K. R. runs through this land. There is 600.000 feet of saw log timber on this land, besides the cedar, pulp woo i and cord wood. There is a good road on south and one on the east of this land; a large lake and saw mill within one mile of this land. Price $3,000. Two hundred and eighty acres In Ashland county, within two milesof Wis. Central R. R.; 1,400.000 feet of saw log timber, besides cedar and pulpwood. Price S3BOO. 55 acres In the village of Anlwa, all cleared, on which are several buildings, one of them being a store and dwelling house combined, also a building formerly used for a saw rni'l, Running water on the farm. Price $2,200. A 9-room house on Steuben street, with all modern conveniences, bath, electric lights, heating, etc.; up to date in every respect. In a good neighborhood. Price $3,800. EDGAU. Mis', Rose Bahrendt and Stella Christenson returned to Madison after visiting at the home of Miss Mae LaQua for ssme tome. The dance given by the base ball team on Easter Monday was a great success. Music was furnished by the Edgar Jubilee orchestra. A large crowd of Edgar people and from sur rounding places attended the dance. A good time was enjoyed by all. Mr. J. E. Giessel and family re turned home after a two weeks' visit w itlt friends and relatives in Shawano. Mr. and Mrs. J. Kress returned home Friday evening from Chicago where they visited for some time. Misses Lila Nelson and Edythe Bal lard returned from Stevens Point Saturday where they visited with their parents during the two weeks of their vacation. The Edgar base ball team intends to give another dance in the near future in the pavilion at Edgar. Rev. O. Janke of Dorchester, held services in the St. Paul’s Lutheran church Sunday morning. Mis.- Margaret Bier left for Wausau | last Thursday where site will visit i friends for a few days. ADVERTISED List of letters remaining uncalled ! for in the Wausau P. O. for the week ending April I*. 1911. In calling for Name please sav “advertised. ’’ Domestic. | Abbott, wr. M. Barrington, Elmer j Best. Clair Kostue. Mrs. Anna Brown. Henry Myers. Herman Boynton, li. W. Martin. G. H. ! Boe. Mrs. Socle O'Netll. Leon CahilL. j. 15. Nusbzum. W'm. Drummond. Mr-. Chas. Bernard ! Downia. H A. s:ark. Mrs. Edna I orvsury. Mrs. J. G. Smith. Kobt. TANARUS, Graft. Max Yroxist. R. j Hitu, Marie Winterbers, F, KorvUre. CebeqriM, A. Omhoidt. Mrs. Emma If you are in need of shingles call and see our large assortment and get prices before buying elsewhere. tf. Barker a Stkwart Lumber Cos. HIGH SCHOOL NOTES. In the local declamatory contest held here last Friday evening, Miss Jeanette Reid won first place. Her selection was ‘‘The Chariot Race” from Ben Hur. Two of the contests ants tied for second place, Miss Agnes Bury and Miss Ida Newell. Miss Marion Friede won third place The program was as follows: Music—Orchestra Josephine Sturtevant Cinderella I>ines Ada Clement A Dog' of Flanders Ida Newell Tom Sawyer's Love Affair Solo—Grace I’anabaker Agnes Bury • - Laddie Marion Friede The Keeper of the Light Jeanette Reid The Chariot Race Violin Duet—Will Doleschal and Elmer Arch The markings cf the five judges for the first four w ere: Miss Reid 1-1-1-1-2 Miss Bury 4-34-24 Miss Newell 54-2-3-3 Miss Friede 2-6-5-5-1 The contest was very good and we feel sure that the winners and es pecially Miss Reid will bring back many victories for the school in the future contests. The first three declaimers and also the orators winning first and second place next Friday in the local orator ical contest will go to Grand Rapids a week from Friday night, there to hold a joint league contest between the two cities, the winners of which will co to the separate district con tests. The district declamation contest will probably be held in Wausau some time in the middle of May. Next Friday evening the local ora torical contest will held in the high school. The speakers are: Cony Piper Graton’s Reply to Corey George Pearson Tfte Re wakening Carmi Vaughan Antonio Maceo Harvey Taylor Battle of Gettysburg Paul Tobey Battle of Mission Ridge Wade Morman Idols The Senior class gave a very enjoy able party last Saturday evening. The first part of the evening was taken up by a spelling nlatcli. How ever it did not take long to down even the best spellers and the re mainder of the evening was spent in dancing. The gymnasium was very prettily decorated in the class colors and the only refreshment served was some very fine punch. The Seniors have the assurance of the faculty and those who have attended the other class parties, that their party al though coming late, was by far the most enjoyable of the year. The Zoology class at present is studying the earth worm. The col lection of butterflies and moths have been remounted in individual boxes and add greatly to the zoology de partment. Mr. Mylrea gave a very interesting talk to the high school Thursday. He spoke along the lines of the re sources of northern Wisconsin. Prin C. C. Parlin lectured at Neills ville Saturday evening. Mr. F. W. Ililgendorf was called home Thursday by the illness of his mother, returning however on Mon day with the assurance that she is much better. George Pearson, who will graduate this spring, left last week for Arbor Vitae, to accept a position with the Yaw key-Bissell Lumber Cos. The gymnasium class has lately been exercising out of doors. The question at the high school lately is “will the pavilion be finished in time for the prom ?” Miss Loraine Vandenberg was a visitor at the high school Monday. The following highest credits were earned in a five minute typewriting test given last week: Clara Pagel 98 Esther Pagenkopf 95 Art Stolze 95 Edwin Hunger 99 Ertia H.-upt 96 Leo Bui :e 93 Erwin ' ue'.nihow 97 Otto F ge >recht 90 Mabe' Olson 90 Ada Clement .93 Margaret Lombard 90 Carl Eggebrecht... 90 Arthur Gross 94 Arthur Pagel 93 George Pearson 93 COUNTY CORRESPONDENCE. DANCY. Mr. and Mrs. G. G. Kno!!er were those from here who went to Grand Rapids Sunday to attend the K. C. initiation and banquet. Otto Berendt is slowly improving from a severe attack of pneumonia. Herbert Topham of Sleman, On tario, Canada, readied here Saturday, some days after the death and burial of his father, Geo. Topham Sr., it be ing impossible to locate him either by phone or telegraph at that time. Mrs. Lou Clements and daughter, Miss Ethel, who were injured in a runaway while returning from the funeral of the late Geo. Topham Sr., last Wednesday p. ra. are getting along well. Mrs. Clements was thrown out, striking on the back of her head and neck, and the wheels of the con veyance in which they were riding passed over both of Miss Ethel's limbs. The bridle on one of the horses caught on to a conveyance ahead, and pulled off, just as they were going up the steep bank, enter ing the wagon bridge that is attached to the R. R. bridge crossing the Wis consin river at Knowlton. The team then made a dash across the bridge, the driver being helpless. Two other occupants in the rig had a close call from being thrown into the river and all were very fortunate in not being seriously injured as a worse place for a like accident could not be imagined. Dr. Butler of Mosinee. was called to minister to Mrs. Clements, who was unconscious for some time, but ntw feels no bad effects more than being very lame. G. 11. Altenburg of Stevens Point, spent a few days the past week in this village and vicinity. Holmes A. Altenburg recently pur chased anew automobile and with his family will soon be enjoyiDg same. Rev. C. H. Jacqueth of Mosinee, was in this village Wednesday, to de liver the funeral sermon of the late Geo. Topham Sr. Mrs. W. Von Berg and Miss Von Berg and Mrs. Yost of Mosinee. were the choir. M. J. Kavanaugh, practical horse shoer, tXH Fourth street. Any defect in proper shoeing will always be regulated by him. Satisfaction guar anteed or money refunded. a IS-Ur Representative from the factory will he at our store April 26-27-28 to show the STANDARD line of Sewing Machines. We invite all to come, regardless of whether you buy or not. If you have an old machine we w ill take that as part pay towards a new one. We have a large line of machines, and we want you to see them. PRICES. $11.98 TO $45.00 Sold on monthly payments Frank Kurth, HARDWARE 207 Washington St., Wausau. Marathon County Bank WAUSAU WIS. Capital Stock, $75,000 Surplus, $35,000 Oitranized nnder the General Banking Law the State of Wisconsin. Will receive deposits, discount notes, buy and sell drafts, make collections, and do all other business connected with general bank ing. Interest paid on time deposits. Drafts sold on all points In the world. Has Safety Deposit Vault. Boxes for Rent at $2 Per Year. Savings Department in Connection. Alex Stewart, Pres. E. C. Zimmerman. C. W. llarger, Vice-Pres. Cashier Directors— Alex Stewart. W. Alexander. C W. Harger, E. C. Zimmerman. W. B. Scholfleld A. M. Petersen LICENSED Exclusive DiMato anil Emhalmer With Lady Assistant Personal, Prompt and Courteous Attention Given to Calls at ail times. 307 Jefferson Street Office ’Phone 1912 Residence ’Phone 1545 The Best Clothes Are made by S. C. 0. HANSON TAILOR 211 Jefferson Street A PERFECT FIT GUARANTEED Repairing, Pressing and Clean ing a Specialty My line of suitings for fall and win ter include the latest weaves and fabrics. Give me a call and lie con vinced. S. C. O. Hanson, 211 Jefferson St. ■hi ■ ,i —im tti —xf-m ' tfjki | j yjßjr^sr 4 Big Reasons for the Popularity of "’Angle Lamp Best Light for Least Cost —burns 16 hours on 1 quart of oiJ. First Cost Its Only Cost —monev saved in the oil it burns soon pays for Lamp itself. Non-Explosive —little heat, gas can’t accumulate, nothing to clog. Convenient —simple, easy to operate. Turns on or off like gas or electricity. Well shenr yon and *r* jm a citalar w.th z score more reasons, it you'll caiL THE BAUMAN HDW. CO. ~Our geutranitt it bade ef retry stir" What the Boys Thought. A prominent educator, talking to a class in an elementary school he had visited, decided to illustrate a point he was making by a problem in long divi sion, the intricacies of which the class had just mastered. He put down the necessary figures and then said: “Now, let us see how mauy times this number will go into the other. Let us try six." He tried six, and, as he intended, six wouldn't do. “Well, let's try five, then." he said. Five was all right, and he went ahead with his talk. On his way home that evening he overtook two small boys with book bags under their arms and heard this conversation: “Say. Bill, did a long whiskered, baldheaded old feller come Into your room today?” “Yep,” replied Bill. “And did he talk to you?” “Y'ep," said Bill. “Well, so he did to us, but the fun niest thing, by golly, was that the old chump stumped himself on an example in long division.’’—Philadelphia Times. Most Beautiful Water In World. Little restaurants are scatt red along the cliff overlooking the bay of Capri, and here by the water’s edge you can sit and sip and gaze at Vesuvius away off in the distance or perhaps at the water in the bay below. The most beautiful water in the world! The blue water of the grotto is more mystical, perhaps, but the wa ter of the bay of Capri Is more ex quisite. It is a wonderful pale green, with a greener, darker color streaked through it. There is no other water like it in all the world. And here In the little restaurant you sit and sit, gazing at the water below, although you know In your heart you ought to be seeing the rest of the place. But the water is so green and beautiful that when the warning whis tle cf the Naples steamer blows you awoke with a start and realize you have seeu nothing of Capri at all nothing but the emerald water, so en ticing and beautiful.—Mary Sutley in Pittsburg Dispatch. A “Primitive" Painter. Henri Rousseau, a man who used to hold a minor government position in France, was for a quarter of a cen tury the joke of artists and art students in Paris. For years in the independ ent salon he showed daubs which had not the most distant kinship with art. Some of his “famous” pictures were a “Lady on a Sofa In a Jungle,” a “Tiger In a Jungle,” a “Nigger In a Jungle.” He affected jungles, which consisted of innumerable parallel green lines to represent grass; the tiger was a painted wooden toy; the lady looked as if she had come out of a Noah’s ark. The unfortunate Rousseau went on exhibiting the same sort of work every year, and the painful thing was that he gradually became a celebrity. Sinister humorists told him he had genius, and he took himself quite se riously. “I am a real primitive,” he would say. Some practical jokers even went the length of buying his pictures. In Honor Bound. “Here’s 25 cents,” said a tramp to a bartender in New r .York. “I want to pay it to you fer that free lunch, and then you can throw in five glasses of beer.” “Twenty-five cents will buy the beer,” answered the bartender. “The lunch is free, you know.” “I don’t want it that way,” the tramp insisted. “I want ter pay a quarter fer the lunch and get the beer free.” “It’s all the same price either way,” the barman explained. “What differ ence can it make?” “It’s a matter o’ persona! nonor, sir,” was the tramp’s reply. "I promised the old lady wot give me the quarter that I’d spend it fer something to eat! See?” Hopeless. Tat—l sAy, Mick, I’m very hard up. Can you lind me the loan of a pound? Mick—Sure. Pat, to tell yer the thruth, I haven’t a bob on me. Every penny I get I give to my poor old mother. Pat—Be jabers, Mick, I’ve just been talking to yer mother, and she tells me ye never give her a farthing. Mick—Oh, well, Pat, if I don’t give my poor old mother a farthing, what sort of a chance have you got of get ting any?—London Mail. An Inquisitive Scot. Scotchmen are fond of an argument and delight to find flaws in an oppo nent’s logic. Two blacksmiths were once conversing as to which was the first trade in the world. One insisted that it must have been gardening and quoted from Genesis, “Adam was put into the garden of Eden to dress U and keep It.” “Aye, John,”, retorted the other, who had stood up for his own trade, “bnt wha made the spades?” A Carlyle View. Carlyle compared the advance of the world to the progress of some drunken man who, reeling from one side of the street to the other, slowly and at the expense of much wasted effort finally arrives at his destination. Cutting. Maud—Mr. Brownleigh tries to flirt with every pretty girl he sees. Ethel— I’ve seen him try to flirt with you too. —Boston Transcript. Severe Punishment. Belle—And did you make her eat her own words? Beulah—Eat ’em? I made her Fletcherize ’em. —Yonkers Statesman. Unless you bear with the fault* of a friend you betray your own.—Syrua. Woodcarvers of Burma. The woodcarvers of Burma are the most skilled in the world. They se lect and cut the best logs along the Irawaddy river in the dry season, and these are thrown into the shrunken stream. There they lie until the fresh ets of the rainy season lift them and bear them down to the populous cities below. Then huge elephants are employed to drag the heavy logs from the stream and take them to the saw mills. They are then worked up into timbers suitable for the woodcarvers. The carvers use the figure of Buddha of some other emblem concerning the Buddhistic worship in the greater part. The details are worked out in a careful way. Sterns of boats are carved in an elaborate manner, and some of them would be worth a fortune In this coun try. The prow of the boat Is usually ornamented with a figurehead of very elaborate carving. The art of wood carving is handed down in the fami lies In Burma, the children being taught by their fathers. Wichita Eagle. BARGAINS In Marathon County LANDS Room for Additional Settlers The opportune time is at hand to purchase lands in this county. They can now be bought at a most reasonable price before the increase comes. This county presents an inviting field for the man who is looking for a location amidst pleasant sur roundings, where the climate is mild, away from the cold, damp winds of the lake region and the months of winter are not severe, where the agricultural and horticultural possibilities are great and where stock raising, dairying and kindred pursuits are a success. Phe above statement of facts- is made without any embelishment and will be found to be bourne out by actual conditions. More people are needed io till the lands of Marathon county. The reader is asked to come and investigate. This will possibly mean that he will locate here, and that is what is desired. 1 here are openings here for men who are willing to work. Fortunes have been made here in the past and the same opportunity is present today. Addi tional information and literature may be obtained upon application to the G. D. Jones Land Cos. Cor. Third and Scott Sts., Wausau. Wis. *Ke\ S\>oyYiw.s &oo&s Spalding & Reach makes of Balls and Bats Fielders’ Gloves Catchers’ and Baseman’s Mitts Masks, Chest*Protectors Indoor and Picnic Balls New Tennis Goods Wright & Ditson Balls Wright & Ditson Rackets Spalding Rackets Tennis Court Nets, Markers, Etc. Mumm’s Book Store 508 Third Street Our Prescription is the most Department paFtVfoUJ business. We fill so many prescriptions that our stock is always fresh and pure. Our’charges are always right. No matter what doctor writes your prescription we can fill them. No st™ 3 et™LL Philbrick’s Pharmacy TITffPI ATT There are lew lhings , u ALL lilLiiL ,hat belong ,o the gro_ *■ nnmtßk ■ ■■MBllfa cer y trade that cannot be found in Billy’s stock. Everything from a toothpick to a keg of blackstrap can be had of him. You ought to give his coffees a trial. They are rich in everything but the price. WHEN IT COMES FROM WM. BAERWALD'S No. 3t2 Scott St. IT’S RIGHT Beef, Iron and Wine A Nutrient Tonic and Stimulant Beef, Iron and Wine is especially suited to the con valescent or those suffering from exhaustion, both physi cal and mental, arrising from acute or chronic diseases from overwork. FOR SALE AT Albers' East and West Side Drug Stores AotoStpop R aSJ6R THE ONLY RAZO* AND AUTOMATIC STRORPER COMBINED IN ONE AItCE. tMM wWIQUt. Sold on a 30-Dav Trial * You want it if you can use it. We do, if you can’t. Where can you put $5.00 where it will do you more good ? Pardee Drug Cos. 510 Third St.