Newspaper Page Text
OFFICIAL CITY AND COUNTY PAPER. TUESDAY, MARCH 5, 1912. üblished weekly and entered at the Post Office at Wausau as second class matter. A fund to pay for a million copies of Henry George's “Protection or Free Trade, ” the book which was credited with electing Grover Cleveland 20 years ago, was started at a conference in Chicago recently at which it was de clared that the tariff problems of to day will be the main issues this year in the presidential contest. How more than a million copies of the George book were circulated during the Cleveland-Harrison campaign was re lated by Henry George, Jr.: “Six mem bers of the House divided the book among them and each, under the “leave of print'’ privilege, introduced a section into the “Record” as part of his remarks during a debate on woo'. These members were Hon. Tom L Johnson, of Ohio; Hon. William J. Stone, of Kentucky; Hon. Joseph E. Washington, of Tennessee; Hon. George W. Pithian, of Illinois; Hon. Thomas Bowman, oi lowa and Hor.. Jerry SimDson, of Kansas. By an old Rule, whatever appears in the “Rec ord” Is privileged to be sent through the mails free under a Congressional frank. “Protection or Free Trade” had therefore become frankable. Funds were raised by popular subscription to meet the expense of printing. Tom Johnson and many others believed that the most telling agency in that result was the circulation of that Record. The Fels Fund Commission of Cincinnatti will at once undertake a tariff educational campaign with a new edition of the book at 2 I cents a copy to cover the bare cost of printing and handling. Each book will be en closed in a sealed, franked envelope. Only two other economic works have ever surpassed it in actual copies print ed—Adam Smith’s “Wealth of Na tions” and Henry George’s “Progress and Poverty.” The Taft advisers and friends are claiming tiiat the Roosevelt candidacy, although it is being boomed by the progressive republicans *n the party, is being financed by Wall street’s in terests because they know Roosevelt to be a ‘‘practical man” and have tried him out on several occasions when he always stood 1 w those nterests and could be relied on to do nothing in the shape of the enforcement of the Sherman Anti-Trusi Law in the man ner in which President Taft has been attempting to enforce it. They say that Roosevelt is both running with the hare and hunting with the hounds. In other words, playing both ends against the middle, and while he is whooping it up for the common people, he is taking the money of the trust and combines to finance his campaign. It is a pretty fight just as it stands and the atmosphere will have a little bit ami people will have to catch their breath before it can be definitely stat ed how much of an opposition to Taft's nomination Roosevelt is going to be. As was predicted way last fall that Mr. Roosevelt was going to do just ex actly w hat he has done and that he would be tire thorn in the side of the republican party when they got ready to nominate their next candidate. The curses against Roosevelt are loud and deep and the republicans are saying that he himself is the real president of the Ananias Club after all his state ments. first made on the 8 th of No vember 1904. and the next in 1907, that he would under no circumstances ac cept a third nomination for President. At a conference attended by Gov. McGovern, Deputy Attorney Genera! Russell Jackson of Madison. Attorneys Theodore Kronshage, W. D. Corrigan and George Lines of Milwaukee and Senator Paul S. Ilusting of Mayville in the governor's otfice on Thursday it was decided not to file amotion for re hearing of the water power cases in the Supreme court, it was concluded that the decision of the court holding the law unconstitutional was so sweep ing that there was no reasonable ground left for asking a rehearing. The last day for tiling a motion for a rehearing would expire on March 1. ONLY * ACRE LOTS of the first plat of Kline Bros. Acre Lots, desirably located offered at A BARGAIN Never Again to be Duplicated For Price and Terms see A-B-C co 310 Scott St. Over Wiechmanns Pharmacy Insurance Real Estate Loans Washington, Jefferson, Jackson. Here is tne full statement of George Washington, declining to be a candi date for a third term, emphasis to which was given by the w riter placing it at the very beginning of his “Fare well Address.” “The period for anew election of a citizen, to administer the executfTTT government of the United States, being not far distant, and the time actually arrived when your thoughts must be employed in designating the person who is to be clothea with that important trust, it appears to me proper, especially as it may conduce to a more distinct expression of the public voice,that I should now apprise you of the resolution I have formed to decline to be considered among the number out of whom a choice is to be made. Tne following is the statement of Thomas Jefferson as he neared the end of his second term as president: “Believing that a definite period of retiring from this station will tend materially to secure our elective form of government, I have felt it my duty to withdraw at the close of my pres ent term of office and to strengthen by practice a principle which I deem to me salutary.” If, in his time, any man was popular enough to overcome the sentiment against a third-term principle, that man was Andrew Jackson. But, like Washington and Jefferson, he refused to consider anything like remaining in office. In spurning the temptation involved in urgingsfrom various quar ters, he referred to Washington's ex ample as “an invaluable legacy to his countrymen which should be cherished in the heart of every citizen to the latest generation.” Washington, Jefferson and Jackson were statesmen and patriots Chi cago Journal. Remember that petitions for presi dential nominations and for delegates to national conventions must be tiled not more than forty days or less than fifteen days before the spring election. The same rule will apply to nomina tion papers tiled with county clerks at the spring elections. There is no pri mary according to this holding, and all nominations must be made on peti tions, the same as independent nom inations to be voted for at the general election. This is the first time voters of Wisconsin will express themselves directly on the presidential question. All the candidates for president, dem ocratic and republican, will go on the ballot and, of course, delegates are supposed to carry out the wishes of their respective parties as expressed at the polls. From now on this will be the most dramatic campaign since the Lincoln - Douglas campaign in 18(>0 or the Blaine - Harrison in 1892. It means that the republican party cannot get together and bridge over their differ ences and that whether there is a third party ticket or not, they can never get together sufficiently to elect their candidate next fall. This means that any good democrat with a clean record and who is sane and safe and decent, will be elected to the presi dency next November. Mr. Bryan’s observation is a very simple one when he declares:_“We have never had in the nation’s history such a spectacle as that of a man com ing into the presidency on the recom endation of one and going out of it on the recomendation of the same man, and now it seems that they are planning to violate the precedent of 100 years by the nomination of the same man in order, if possible, to save the republican party from overwhelm ing defeat.” The term of the Hon. Louis Mar chetti as municipal judge expires on the first of May, 1912, and the election for the office takes place this spring. Mr. Marchetti is a candidate for re-election, and his petitions are out and are being liberally signed. Mr. Marchetti needs no words of praise from ' his or any other paper, for a spotless record speaks with much greater force. However, all feel that he shoyild be re-elected without oppo sition. Wm. Jennings Bryan will deliver an address before the Milwaukee branch of the Ancient Order of Hibernians on the 17th of March. FIARRIAGE LICENSES. The following: were licensed to wed, by the county clerk, the past week: Louis Rhyner and Beatrice Wen -lorf of Schofield. G. H. Larsen and Tillie Kollath of W ausau. Jos. H. Weisse of Wausau, and El sie A. Hintz cf Edgar. George J Hierlmeier of Medford, j and Marie Schlais of the town of Bern. UNIQUE NAME. j Many People Cannot Pronounce Name of World’s Most Famous Catarrh Remedy. High-o-me—that’s the proper way to pronounce HYOMEI the oid relia ble remedy, that has rid tens of thou sands of yeople of that vile and dis gusting disease. HYOMEI is made of purest Austra lian eucalyptus combined with thym ol and other effective antiseptics and is guaranteed to be free from cocaine or any harmful drug. HYOMEI is guaranteed to end the misery of catarrh, asthma, croup, ca tarrhal deafness, bronchitis, coughs or coids. or Sjoney oack. Breata it that's all, no dosing the stomach. Complete outfit, including indestructible inhaler. *I.OO. Extra bottles of HYOMEI. if needed. 50 cents at W. W. Albers and druggists everywhere. EXCELLENT SHOWING. Employers Mutual Liability Insurance Company Growing Rapidly. A statement of the Employers Mutual Liability Insurance Cos. of Wausau for the first six months of its existence has just been issued. It commenced business Sept. Ist, 1911, and at this time its policies cover 11,000 lives which is over one-seventh of the total number placed under the act by the acceptances filed w ith the Industrial Commission. The applica tions accepted and policies issued by the company up to March Ist provide for a premium income of $65,902.10. To show the extent that this com pany has grown: The oldest stock casualty company transacting busi ness in Wisconsin for 25 years, col lected during the year 1910. liability premiums amounting to 1105,437.80, while the premium incomes secured, plus the savings to policy holders in the Mutual of this city during the first six months is $164,755.25. 316 notices and claims of accidents were received, two of which terminated in death. Total disbursements were $12,783.18, leaving a balance of $53,- 118.92 for premium income for future payments. A guarantee fund of 15 per cent, has been apportioned to each policy, amounting to an aggre gate of $9,885.31. The report says: “It has been an earn est, honest effort to give to the Work men's Compensation act a fair trial, and aid the Industrial commission in every way in solving its problems. The problems are by no means solved. This company, however, has passed the experimental stage, demonstrated its value and usefulness, and clearly shown that it can provide the com pensations and surgical aid required by the act at less cost and less annoy ance than the employer can attempt to carry the burden himself.” TRAINING SCHOOL NOTES. Mr. Edwin Schneiders of Marathon City, who has been absent from school on account of an injury sustained by falling on the ice last Wednesday morning, returned to school today. Miss Carrie Ullman, of the class of 1904 writes from Nihill, Montana, that she is now the owner of a home stead cornering on her father's land. She speaks highly of the flax and wheat raised on her land. She ex pected to sell about 150 bu. of the flax for $2.75 per bushel, as it had taken the first prize in the county, the heads of wheat were 5 to 5£ in ches in length. Miss Pauline Schulz of the t’ass of 1913, was called from school on Thurs day on account of the death of her father. Several members of her class attended the funeral held at the home on Washington St. on Monday at two o’clock in the afternoon. Miss Hamacker, who has been ill since Thursday night, returned to her work today. A GREAT GAME. A great game ol basketball will be played at the Y. M. C. A. gymnasium tomorrow evening between teams of the Wausau Business College and Cos. A of Marshfield. Game will com mence at 7:45 o’clock. The line-up of the two teams is as follows: Wausau—Morrisette and Piper, for wards; Lampert, center; Foster and Pries, guards. Cos. A—Christiansen and Leitner, forwards; Kole, center; Braem and Witt, guards. Special Watch Offer for S 0 Days From Date. It will cost you nothing- to come in and look at these watches and get a price. We will be glad to show them to you at any time. Our large purchase of watches for cash at low prices enables us to offer you rare bargains in watch es for the ne:c* forty davs. Call at the store and see the display. v We will save you money on a watch. When we say we will save you money on a watch we mean it. C. F. Dunbar Cos. 313 Third Street TICKETS IN THE FIELD. DEMOCRATIC. At a meeting of the democrats held last Friday evening at the office of Ed. Kretlow. the following names were proposed to head the democratic ticket at the coming city election : Mayor—John Ringle. Treasurer—Henry Juers. Comptroller—Henry Miller. Assessor—Geo. A. Steltz. There were also names proposed for the various wards for aldermen and supervisors, but quite a few Ci those mentioned have expressed themselves as being unwilling to make the run, the most of these being present occu pants of such offices. Therefore we omit their " rues until a final decision on all candidates is made. SOCIALISTS. The socialists of this city have decided to place a ticket in the field this spring, and at a meeting held Sunday afternoon the following were chosen to head the ticket: Mayor—Alex Archie. Treasurer— Fred Kletzen. Assessor—Chris. B oom. For the office of comptroller no one has as yet been decided upon, and the list of candidates for aldermen and supervisors is not as yet completed, but it is expected that there w ill be a name for every office in the city on the ticket. It is reported that there will be a meeting of republicans held here some evening this week to talk over the situation and perhaps put a full ticket in the field. It was expected under the new law that the election this spring would be non-partisan, but there is nothing to prevent republicans and democrats getting together and selecting their own tickets, and it now looks as if there would be the hottest fight the city has experienced for years with the chances of the democrats winning. However, each party should have a platform of principles covering all important questions, so that the voters may know what to expect for the next two years. IMPROVEMENTS. Fred Wiechman of the Wiechmann Pharmacy on Scott street, who has a lease of his present location until 1924, will begin work in a few days of putting in anew plate glass front in the store building now occupied by him and which is to be modern in every respect. In addition he will remodel the interior of his store paper, paint and refurnish it in bet ter style than ever before, and when completed throughout he expects to and surely will have one of the most attractive places of business in 'he state. Mr. Wiechman is making all these imptevements at his own ex pense and hopes to have everything completed by about the middle of April. CALLED BY DEATH. Henry Ninnebuck, one of the pioneer settlers of this county, died at his home in the town of Texas Saturday afternoon. The cause of death being a cerebral hemorrhage. Deceased was born in Germai*. Dec ember 2, 1833, and came to this coun try when twenty-eight years of age. For thirteen years he resided at Col umbus, Wis., and the last thirty seven years lie was a constant resi dent of the town of Texas. lie is survived by his wife and four chil dren, Mrs. Fred Geppert of Merrill, Henry, Jr., Frank and William of town ol Texas. The funeial services will be held at the Lutheran church in the town of Texas tomorrow after noon at 1:30 o’clock. Rev. M. Buerger officiating. Interment will l>e made at that place. LECTURE ON RUGS Frank S. T. Smith of Sheboygan, will lecture at the Y. M. C. A. next Friday evening at 7:30 o’clock under the auspices of the Ladies’ Literary club. The price of admission will be 15 cents, the proceeds to go toward paying for the mural painting at the Wausau high school. Mr. Smith is an expert on oriental and other rugs, and his talk will be along that line and he will have on exhibition many fine rugs. PROPERTY PURCHASE. Judge A. H. Reid has purchased of Karl Mathie, lot 6 of block 1, of A. Warren’s first addition. This lot is located just west of that owned by F H. Timlin on Franklin street. The consideration paid was $3,600. This does not include the house which will lie moved off as soon as possible. Judge Reid will commence the erec tion of a residence as soon as the Lost, is out of the ground. PIER-FAIRCHILD. The marriage of Mr. Cosl wert George Pier to Miss Edna Fairchild will take place in this city at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Neuman Beilis, Saturday. March 9th, at 6:30 p. m. THE SHARPSHOOTERS. Following is the score made bv the members of the Sharpshooters society. who participated In the weekly pra*> tice shoot last Sunday: King Union Target Paul Weinkauf 22s 66 Otto Mueller 218 *> Otto Mathie >306 o J. Werle 206 44 Frank Ritter 200 go John Dem 19s 59 Ed. Schnell iy> - Henry Juers I*o 59 G. Mueller 17(1 Jos. Mohr 17.5 51 R. Dobrinz 125 31 Children are much more likely to contract the contagious diseases when they have colds. Whooping cough, diptheria, scarlet fever and consump tion are diseases that are often con tracted when the child ha*- a cold. That is why all medical t uthorities say beware of coids. For tne quick cure of colds you will find nothing better than Chamberlain's Cough Rem edy. It can always be depended upon and is pleasant and safe to take. For sale by Cl dea " PERSONAL MENTION. —E. D. Widnr spent Sunday in Merrill. Miss Gertrude Heinemann is vis iting in Minneapolis. —Arthur Kiefer was in Fenwood today on business matters. —E. C. Pors of Marshfield was a Wausau visitor Wednesday. —A. W. Prehn was called to Mara thon (ity today on real estate mat ters. —Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Weinfeldt re turned from a visit in Chicago last Thursday. —M. P McCullough went to Green Bay last evening to attend a lumber men’s meeting. —Mrs. Nathan Heinemann spent several days in Merrill last week, re turning home Saturday. —I red Heil of this city departed for Fond du Lac this noon to attend the Holstein-Friesian association of Wisconsin, —Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Sanche re turned home from their wedding trip Thursday. They are now occupying their home on Adams street. —Mr. and Mrs. Louis Dessert of Mosinee, were Wausau visitors yester day and today, on their way home from a visit in Forest county. —Mr. and Mrs. Ullman of Appleton, will arrive in the city Thursday on a visit. The former is the youngest brother of Mrs. Benj. Heinemann. —R. S. Kellogg departed last even ing for Green Bay to attend a meet ing of a committee of the Northern Hemlock and Hardwood Mfg's asso ciation. —C. B. Bird and son George went to Milwaukee on Thursday evening. The former returned home on Sunday while the latter remained for a longer visit. —Frank Sehlafer, watchmaker and engraver at the C. F. Dunbar Co.’s jewelry store, spent Sunday and Mon day at Campbellsport, visiting rela tives and friends. —Mr. and Mrs. D. M. Maxson de parted Saturday for Milwaukee to visit with the families of their son George Maxson, and daughter, Mrs. Carl Werheim. —Mrs. Clarence Goodwillie came up from Oak Park. 111., last week and on Saturday evening, with her little son, returned to spend a month with her people at Oak Park, 111. —Mrs. E. A. Scriver, who visited relatives and friends in Wausau last week, returned to her home in Merrill on Saturday evening. Mrs. Scriver was the guest of Mr. and M rs. C. S. Gilbert. —Anthony Guenther of Knowlto.i, transacted business in Wausau on Monday. Mr. Guenther is one of the progressive men of our county. He represents his town on the county board and is one of the influential men of that body. - -Mrs. L. La Chance and little son Donald of Chicago, arrived in the city Saturday evening, and are the guests of Mrs. Len Sargent. They will stay for a couple of weeks, and the littl§.boy may make a longer stay on account of his health. —Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Yawkey, Mr. and Mrs. W. 11. Mylrea and Mr. and Mrs. Fred White who are in the South were recently in Jamaica and a letter received from Mr. Mylrea from Havana, Cuba, written last Friday says: “All O. K. We leave, for Miami, Florida, Satu r day morning. Hot in Jamaica, but fine here.” PROBATE COURT CALENDAR. In re-will of George Topham, hear ing of claims. In re-estate of John Iliemer, Jr., hearing of claims. In re-will of Jacob Horst, hearing of claims. In re-will of August Laabs, hearing of claims. In re-will of Adam Sala, hearing on final account. In re-estate of Aug. F. Ilenckel man, hearing on final account. In re-estate of Carl Abraham, hear ing on final account. In re-will of Sven Johnson, hearing of petition. How’s This? We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for any case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by Hall’s Catarrh Cure. F. J. Cheney & Cos.. Toledo. O. We. the undersigned, have known F. S. Che ney for the last 15 years, and believe him per fectly honorable in all business transactions and financia ly able to carry out any obliga tions made by his firm. Waldiso. Kinnan & Marvin, Wholesale Druggists. Toledo, O. Hall's Cat trrh Cure is taken internally, act ing directly upon the blood and mucous sur faces of the system. Testimonials sent free- Price. 750 per bottle. Sc Id by all druggists. Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation. AVOID RHEUMATISM IN HOGS Disease is Commonly Caused by Allow ing Animals to Sleep in Damp and Filthy Quarters. Rheumatism is commonly caused by allowing hogs to sleep In damp, filthy icd improperly ventilated quarters. The system of ventilation should be such that there will be no direct cur rents of air striking the animals. The tun should have free access to the Oouses at all times. This will keep the sleeping quarters in a dry, sanitary condition. When affected with rheumatism, the animals generally become unthrifty, and fall to make preper use of their feed, the appetite becomes dull, which gives rise to the rough, scraggy coat. Prevention should be the first aim of the c-wner, and to accomplish this, the yards, pastures and houses should be made dry and clean. Damp bedding and cold floors should be avoided. If the hog house has a cemented floor, false wooden floors should be provided, especially In the sleeping apartment of the building. Other treatment is of little avail if comfortable sanitary quarters are not provided. Fertility In hatching eggs cannot he expected to be very high du-lng the months of January. February aud the first week in March. As spri*,g draws near the fertility becomes stronger. Chamberlain's Cough Remedy lias won its great reputation and extensive sale by its remarkable cures of coughs, colds and croup. Tfc can be depended upo”. Try it. Sold by All Lealers. Greatest Exhibition of Oriental and Domestic Rugs EVER SHOWN IN WAUSAU For TEN DAYS we have on Display the finest selection of ORIENTAL RUGS in all sizes. COME IN AND SEE THEM. THIS WEEK we will offer in our CARPET DEPARTMENT items at SPECIAL LOW PRICES. 6x9 BRUSSELS RUGS gg 6x9 PRO BRUSSELS RUGS gg 6x9 FIBER RUGS, Hofi gg $12.00 8 3 xl0 6 BRUSSELS OQP RUGS, at O.tfO $16.00 8 3 xl0® VELVET 1 Q PA RUGS, at lO.OU $22.50 8 3 xl0 6 AXMINS- 1 1 QK TER RUGS, at 1 / *v7o 9x9 PRO BRUSSELS / Qr RL T GS, Reversible, at J $lB 9x12 VELVET RUG UQT Oriental and Floral patterns ' * ♦ 9x12 SEAMLESS BRUS- t/ Tfl SELS, very Heavy >OjU We are offering- $1.35 Stair Carpets of which the Carpet and Border is all sold, very special Q per yard OUR LINES ARE NOW ALL COMPLETE * iSflltHnkclman’s fitfl * DEPARTMENT STORE Premature Escape. In Rooks county, Kan., thirty years ago a man was charged with murder. The evidence was all in, the attor neys had made their pleas, and the jury was out deliberating. The man gave the sheriff the slip and has never been seen to this day. Five minutes after his escape the Jury returned a verdict of not guilty.—Kansas City Journal Right to Keep Pigs in London. The freedom of the city of London carries with it, nominally, at any rate, the right to keep pigs in the parish of St. James, Piccadilly. But even were any one disposed to avail himself of this liberty, and if the san itary authorities failed to object, land in that part of London is somewhat too costly for profitable pig farming. Popularity of “Rock of Ages.” When Toplady in 1776 wrote the “Rock of Ages’’ he could not have con ceived that it would become so widely known or so popular among all shades of religious opinion. It was this hymn that Mr. Gladstone translated into three languages, and which the Prince Consort asked for when on his death bed. Where Samson Would Shine. A fond father rendered a dull Sun day afternoon pleasant by telling his small son Bible stories. By and by he told how Samson carried away the great gates of Gaza. Said the son, who had learned much through many Sittings: “Oh, daddy, wouldn’t he be a fine moving man?” A Vacuum. Chairman (addressing a meeting)— I am sure we will all be very sorry our secretary is not here tonight. I cannot say we miss ’ls vacant chair, buc I do say we miss ’is vacant face Tit-Bits. Daily Thought. Music is architecture translated or transposed from space into time; for in music, besides the deepest feeling, there reigns also a rigorous, mathe matical intelligence.—Hegel. Arbitration. “Papa, what does 'arbitration’ mean?’’ “It means that when two powers of equal strength get hold of a smaller country, they agree to di vide it equally.”—Life. Football Item. He stood on the bridge at twilight as the game drew near its close. ’Twas a pensive mood in which he stood on the bridge of the halfback’s nose.—Washington Herald. It Doesn’t Help. It is a mistake for the man who gets tp in the morning with a bad taste in bis mouth to attempt to get rid of it by quarreling with his wife or whipping the children. Uncle Pennywise Says: Parents get very little credit for their efforts. Nearly every feller who ever sold papers for a couple of days alludes to himself as a self-made man. Separation Sometimes Good. Being sometimes asunder heightens friendship. The great cause of the frequent quarrels between relation/} is their being so much together You can say goodbye to constipation with a clea* conscience if you use Chamberlains Tablets. Many have been permanently cured by their use. j For sale by all dealers. If in need of a dress suit, a business suit, or any kind of a suit, call on LOUIS LEAK A fine line of foreign and domestic cloths for your selection. Prices to suit everybody. QUALITY QUALITY is the thing of greatest importance in medicines. Without it the best efforts of the physician fail to produce the proper results. That is the reason for our insistence in getting Prescription Drugs of Finest Quality and of Tested Purity. Prescriptions put up here put are up right, act right and give right results. SCHWANBERG’S PHARMACY “The Rexall Store” Phone No. 1105 412 Thirl Street BASKET BALL. Next Friday evening will lie an ex citing one for; lovers of basket ball. On that evening the Grand Rapids high school team will play the Wau sau team at. the “Y” In this city. There will be a preliminary name be tween the “Y” business men and the high school faculty. Notice of Judicial and National Del egate Election. STATE OF WISCONSIN. DEPARTMENT OF STATE , -m. Notice Is hereby given that at a .1 uel***i** and National Delegate Election to lie ti“:C in the several towns, wants, villager w.<? elec tion districts of the stale of Wisoo-mia. on the first Tuesday of April. A. D. tide. being the second day of said month, me following officers are to be elected, to-* it: Four delegates at large fn m each political party in the state to the Ns'.lonal Convention of such party. Two district delegates to the National Cor,- ventiem from each political party, in each of the Congressional Districts of the state Given under my hand and official seal at the Capitol, in the city of Madison, thin 4th day of March. A. I). 1912. tSeahi James A. Freak. Secretary of State. STATE OF WISCONSIN. COUNTY OF MARATHON— m. Cocwtt Cerate's Orric*. Notice is hereby given that at a Judicial Election to lie held in the several towns, vil lages and election districts of the county of Marathon, state, of Wisconsin, on the first Tuesday of April. A. V. 1912. being the second day of said month, the following officer is to be elected, to-wtt: A Municipal Judge in place of Louis Mar chetti. whose term of office will expire on the first Monday in Slay. A. D. 1912. Given under my hand and official seal, at the court house In the city of Wausau, this 4th day of March. A. D. 1912. (Seal.) Joh* Kiso. m-3t County Clerl CURTAIN MATERIAL \\ e have the finest line of Swiss and Bordered Scrim Curtain Goods at the very lowest prices. BEAUTIFUL BORDERED SCRIM CURTAIN GOODS i r per yard > DC SWISSES IN WHITE r O i A per yard > UC CURTAIN RODS BRASS CURTAIN RODS r with Silvered Ends, each OXIDIZED CURTAIN RODS 1 fU Fancy Ends >V/C \\ e are the exclusive agents for the Celebrated Whittall Rugs and Carpets. 9x12 ANGLO -PE RSI A X CZC AA RUGS, at 9x12 ANGLO-INDIAN n CA RUGS, at 41.3 U These are the finest and highest grade \\ ilton Velvet Rugs produced on the American looms. AN OPPORTUNITY. I have ten acres of land joining Forest Park addition on the south where there is a splendid view of the city. I will sell these acre lots for *400.00 an acre. That means six city lots for *400.00. If you are wise, and can look a month ahead, you will get an acre now. F. O. Crocker. 312 Scott St., Wausau, Wis. x Every Woman Uinur..v-l nd Wiould know A•. vq JIVV aWrtit Uvs wu!,.i>rful | ig; |4 m l rv j. l sssrafir '■ ~ .£7 v, hrst-M ost c010r.,. rl **'“’* A yonr d-T.gglirt for 1 t.^u If be curr t (apply tb* -* i..****.— M 4 ft V K L. *> -pt no NX v y NS, / w 1 partim n< and directum* in- wjjji hiri/irmM '5 11: V l 1. 1 i>. * . K.u.t TM i Mreet.N I VV YORK. f or sale at PHILBRICK ’S PH A RM A C Y Mail orders solicited Paimo Tablets transform weak, broken-down, nerv ou* wrecks into magnificent types of physical perfection. They restore the nerve* and kidneys to their norm/d condition* and make you look and feel years younger. Guaranteed. 60 cents. Book Free. The S. P ceil Cos., Cleveland, C. for sale by W. W. Albers, druggist.