Newspaper Page Text
E. B. THAYER, Editor and Prop.—VOL. XXXVI.
WISCONSIN VALLEY TRADE. At the meeting of the pine lumber manufacturers of the Wisconsin Valley held this week there was a general ex pression of satisfaction with present trade conditions. During the past year the manufacturers of this section have had their troubles, which have differed in a meas ire from those that beset the lumbermen of the Mississippi Valley, but whose effect has been something the same. In general the volume of trade has been good, but the cutting off of a considerable portion of their consum ing market through the Chicago strikes, has forced them to seek customers else: where for much of the lumber that would otherwise have been marketed there. The annual consumption of lumber in Chicago, under ordinary conditions, is enormous, and when that trade is more than cut in two, as it was last year, it makes a large difference to those who have furnished the supply. Avery large part of the Chicago supply usually comes from the mills of the Wisconsin Valley. But, notwithstand ing this handicap, the members of the association have succeeded in market ing their lumber at nearer official price list figures than lumbermen of other sections. The effect of this is that at the thresb hold of the trade of the new year they find themselves in a strong position. There were no signs of weakness at the meeting. In fact, a considerable pro portion of those in attendance thought some advances should be made in the last official list. The more conservative element ruled, however, and the result was the reaffirmation of the list of the fifteenth of September last. It is quite likely that in thirty or sixty days, trade will have so developed as to warrant a raise on some items if not on the whole list.—Mississippi Valley Lumberman. FOR THAT LAME BACK. FOR THAT RHEUMATISM. i\/i att I Great Blood and MATT J. CQOO Rheumatism Cure. JOHNSON’S OUOO A Harmless Cure. Sixty eighty-eight. No Poisonous Drugs. Cures all Blood Trouble and Rheumatism. l Citizen of Stanley says of the Remedy: Stanley, Wis., July 10, 1900. ha Matt J. Johnson, West Superior, Wis. Gentlemen:-! whh troubled with a severe esse of rheumatism last winter and war><most helpless. Yonr Hhenraatiem Cure tiOtsS was lecommended to me by a friend and 1 must say that l '* is a great medicine. I can cheerfully recommend it to anyone euHenua with rheumatism. Yours truly, vv. tt. rauaittv. IVilt FREE THIAL.-We guarantee 6CSB to be free from all mercuries, irons, cocaines, opiates plavUicy.tdea and all poisonous drugs. On tnking half bottle, and you are not satisfied, return bottle ' Tl.d yonr money will be refunded. k-,an'. Guaranteed and for sale only by W. W. Albers, Druggist, Wausau, Wis. UCS V SPECTACLES EYE GLASSES, UOT ° NAFFZ, DRUGGIST, Opposite Court House. ®*No Charge for Fitting. New Stock of I Blanli Bools.B AND Office Supplies a. w. mm & co. Janke & Weise, tn MAIN STREET WAUSAU. CHAS. H. WEQNER, Wegner's ; MAXES W— —— Is Ch i b(tst j Dry Goods, Groceries, Gexerxl jr ; Provisions, Canned sron, j Goods, Crockery, Flour, \ \ Feed, Etc.__———. Citj- of _ . - VTaosao. Ftw*k Egg* *d Eaeallaat T fIWVCIT' PBTPIFQ Biitt*r ,im w>d. LUnftOl illiulH). Eois&frs Phonograph Better 'han a Piano. Organ, or Musk Bos. for it sings and talk? as well as plays, and don't cost as much. Itr.oro '.aoes tteinu>loo:' any instrument —land or orchestra —tells stories anAsings l — -he old f-mlliar hymns as well as the popular songs — it is always ready. "<■ that Mr. Ed - >n's signature is on every machine. Cata logues at ail dealers, or NATiOMAL PHONOORAPH CO.. 135 Fifth Avc., .New York. IT IS AGED. “Contrary to the opinion of the non professional man the grip is not anew disease. It is an old timer sailing under anew name. It is now sometimes called the grip and sometimes influenza. The two names are practically synony mous. The first record of a great epi demic of the grip or influenza datfes back to the sixteenth century. There were four in the last century with their succeeding epidemics. The last one in the nineteenth century was from 1889 to 1890. It began in October in some of the distant provinces of Russia. By the first of November it had reached Moscow; by the middle of the month it attacked Berlin; by the middle of De cember it was in London; and by the last of December it had i: A’aded New York. In a few weeks ; t had gotten widely distributed over the continent, and within a year it had visited nearly all points of the earth. “The present spread of the disease promises to fully equal in extent the remarkable one of the last century. In Chicago alone there are estimated to be 100,000 cases. The great cities of Europe are suffering in equal propor tion. The disease is due to a bacillus nearly like the germ of pneumonia. The climatic condition has much to do with the spread of the disease, that pre vailing at present being of a nature to irritate the mucous surfaces, and thus afford a good culture surface for the bacilli. Until the weather changes it is not expected that the present epi demic will be checked. A decided change to cold weather will have a. favorable tendency.” Call on Thos. Delaney if you have anything in the line of plumbing or gas fitting. All work will be promptly at tended to. tf* Winter .MILLINERY Call in and look over the elegaNt new lINe. We are leaders and are always up-to-date. MACNUSSEN & BOCK. 204- Third Street. Ha usa ujttifa Pilot. KLMNUBS DISAPPEAR. % No Clue to the Manner of Their Deaths. STRANGE STORIES OF COIN, LOVE AND MURDER. Indications That Point to an Organized Band of "Settlers” Who Systematically Follow and Do to Death Well Heeled Persons Unlucky Enough [to Fall Into Their Hands. The following article was sent to Frank Kelly, of this city, by B. E. Jones, of Los Angeles, and was clipped from the Los Angeles Herald. As it relates to the disappearance of a well known Wausau man —Milo Kelly —the Pilot publishes the article in full: Seattle, Wash. Jan. 17th.—Four rich Klondikers are missing under circum stances most mysterious. Iu each case detectives hired for special investigation, the well organized mounted police of the Northwest Terri tory and the Seattle force as well, have joined hands in a determined attempt to solve one or all problems. So far, all efforts to get even the first clue in this remarkable series of disappear ances have failed. It is considered significant however, that two of the last have been traced to Seattle and there is an impression in Dawson that the third one may have reached here. J. D. Lancaster, merchant, was last seen at the Butler Hotel in Seattle, Aug. 25th, 1900. There was not the slightest cause for him to drop out of sight. Murray McDonald, miner, was last seen on Second avenue in Seattle, about July 4th, 1900. He had about $5,000 in gold aud bills. Dr. Joseph Bettinger, druggist, was last seen December 17th, near Lake Leßarge, Alaska. Mixed with the murder theoi’v in this case is a rumor of a love affair with a sister in a Daw son hospital, the trail leading apparent ly to Seattle. Milo Kelly, a well known resident of Wausau, was last heard of October Bth, 1900, at White Horse, Alaska. He had a large sum of money in his possession. Several theories have been advanced for the sudden disapearance of these four. The fii-st is that there exists along the Upper Yukon a desperate gang of robbers and murderers, who keep track of men with money through “steerex-s.” Some think that there is also a Seattle end, explained by the fact that rich Klondikers who have passed safely up the river, apparently never got beyond Seattle. The efforts to get trace of Lancaster include an offer of SSOO reward. Cir- The following- clipping was also sent the Pilot, in reference to the disappearance of Milo Kelly, from Everett, Wash., by Mr. McCrossen : Milo Kelly, of Juneau, is the latest of time a large amount of money and this the men to be reported as having van- has led to the suspicion that he may ished on the Dawson trail. Kelly who have met with foul play on the trail. is a well known Juneau man, left White Horse on the Bth of October for Daw-, son. It was bis intention at the time' according to the statements he made to J friends, to bid on the Crown claims' which were advertised for sale at the | Klondike capitol in the early part of' November. Since the day he left White ] Horse, Kelly has not been heard from 1 at Juneau. He is a brother of J. W.j Kelly, formerly of Skagway, who with I him is interested in some properties in ! the Big Salmon district. The theory has been advanced at Skag- i way that Kelly joined in a stampede on the upper river before reachiug Daw son. Kelly had on his person at the JURY LIST. Ou Thursday last, special jury com missioners W. B. Scholfield, A. E. Beebe and Ernest Koch, met and drew the list of jurors for the February term of circuit court. The list as selected is as follows ; Brighton—F, C. Hulce, Francis Par rett. Berlin —Robert Plisch. Day—W. E. Rasebke. Easton — A. F. Beilke, M. C. Thorn, Halsey—Fred Hoge, Hull—Howard Wecker. Holton—Henry Huenzel. Jobuson —Fred D. Mclntyre. Henry Junk. Maine—Frank Trantow, Bernhard Laabs. Henry Langsdorf. Marathon—Nick Jost, Yil. of Marathon—Chas. Trauba. McMillan—Frank Schilling. VII. of Mosioeo —C. A. Gardner. Stettin —John Treu. Weston —A. J. Kent, John McLeary. City of Wausau—Otto Mathie. M. M. Partridge, Chas. M. Flemming, Hiram Bean, .lacob Gensmann, P. C, Werle. J. N. Manson, C. S. Gilbert, Gust Tank. Jas. B. Alien, W. P. Sloan. B. J$ mann, H. A. Garske, John Bandlow, Hugh Alexander, VAGUE RUMORS, The Berlin Journal, which probably does more railroad building on paper than any other publication in the state, says that it was recently reported in that city that the Milwaukee company recently unloaded a large amount of grading machinery at Mosinee, to be used in constructing the branch between Berlin and Kuowlton via Ste vens Point; also that an advertisement had been seen in a Chicago paper for bids for the construction of the new railroad bridge near Berlin. The Jour nal admits that no continuation of either report could be obtained. —Ste- vens Point Journal. W. W. Albers gives a Free Trial of Matt .J. Johnson's Great Blood and Rheumatic Cure, 608$. See ‘ad" in this issue. WAllSAli, WiS., TiIESPAY, JANUARY 29, 1901. culars containing an accurate des cription of the man, have been sent ou> broadcast over the country. Then seems to be some idea that he wa murdered. The mystery centers it Seattle. He was fifty years old. Six feet three inches tall, and in addition to black hair, mixed with gray, wore full black beard. He was a member of the Maccabees, and the A. O. U. W and the Roman Catholic church. Dr. Bettinger left Dawson Nov. Gth His wife started up the river after bin .a short time later. She has never seen him since he left Dawson. Sam. Fret well says he saw the Dr. near Lake Le- Baige, December 17th. The mounted police have not traced him farther than Ogilve, 48 miles from Dawson. A dis patch from Dawson says that there is rumor there to the effect that the Dr. became interested in one of the sisters in a Dawson hospital. She was trans ferred, the rumor has it, whereupon she went to Seattle and entered a hotel as a chamber maid. Nothing has beer discovered in Seattle to confirm or deny the rumor. Murray McDonald left Dawson in June to visit his mother in Nova Scotia. He had a large amount of gold and bills which he was fond of display ing, at fh’st it was thought he had been put out of the way at White Horse, but since then he has been repox-ted in Seattle, about July 4th. Milo Kelly left White Horse fot Dawson October Btli, intending to bid at the sale of Crown mining claims. He has never been heal’d of since. He had a large sum of money. Since these strange disappeai'ances the mounted police have decided to put on patrols. One will start from each end and ride about thirty miles a day. It is thought that in this way better surveillance will be had over the tough characters who infest the trail. There is a well grounded suspicion on the part of many in Skagway and along the river that there is a regularly organized gang of thieves and cut throats somewhere on the trail between White Horse and Dawson. Lately a party of four mounted po licemen went up the river in search ol Dr. Bettinger. Some time before that another detachment of the police were sent up the river ostensibly to patrol the trail for hard characters and to pre vent the repetition of last winter’s tragedy. Up to the last advices from Skagway no trace of Dr. Bettinger or of Kelly had been found. SHOOTING PARK. Scores Made by the Wausau Society Last Sunday. The following scores were made by the Sharpshooters at their park last Sunday: FIRST DIVISION. KINO. UNION Otto Mueller 215 60 F. Mathie ....213 52 Otto Mathie 211 66 A. Lipinski 201 62 VVm. Hett. 198 ...! ,~2 Wm. Koppe 192....! As H. Binzer 165 54 John Ringl 186 59 SECOND DIVISION. S. Karos .*. .183.........54 G. Merklein 179 57 J. Dern 176....! M 8 H. Lemke 175 59 W. Lohmar 171 50 The following special scores were made: FIRST DIVISION. F. Mathie. 217 A. Lipinski -..208 J. Ringle 205 H. Binzer..,, 186 W- K0ppe........... 180 SECOND DIVISION. G. Merklein 207 203 W. Lohmar 196 181 H. Lemke 192 175 J. Dern 189 .171 167 S. Karos 181 A match was nad with the Milwaukee team yesterday and was won by Wau sau. The following is the score: J. Ring1e...,..,, ~..288 F. Mathie..,, *>2o O. Mue11er..,,,,....,,..., 211 O Mathie.,,,........, 203 W. Koppe ' ...’."’200 A. Lipinski 189 1211 The Milwaukeeans scored 1,194 points. The Pilot is anxious to get all of the news of the city and to that end, invites everybody to send in items over the wire, (telephone No. no > or send same to office. It will be appreciated. Our reporters cannot rake in everything <Jf interest, but they make a tremendous effort. A HOT TIME Was Had at the Saloon of John Caw ley on Friday Evening. Last Friday evening at about seven o’clock, a chimney in the building of Cawley Bros, on Third street, occupied by John Cawley as a saloon, burned out, but those who watched the same did not consider it dangerous, and therefore did not call out the tire de partment, and the chimney apparently burned itself out. Later at about 9 o’clock, someone, iD passing by, noticed smoke issuing from the second story windows, and an in vestigation proved that the building was on fire, and accordingly an alarm was sent in to the tire department by telephone. A ladder was raised to ihe top of the building, and the fire nen ascended with a hose. By this time the flames were breaking through the roof, and the same quivered undei the weight of the men and it was very .daugerous for them to work up there, they momentarily expecting the roof t< '•ave in. The lire had burned out tin eutire back part of the rooms iu the second story, which are occu pied by the Elks, and also down th< wall of the saloon on the first floor. Ii had probably been burning for seyera hours, but had not been noticed for tht reason that the steel walls and ceilinj. had smothered"the smoke and retarded he progress of the flames. The fire men found it a.hard fire to fight, for ii ;ot into the garret, and when it was quenched in one place would break oui tfresh in another, and they worked mtil eleven o’clock before the flames -vere finally subdued. The rooms of the Elks contained at least S6OO worth of furniture, and this >vas either destroyed or so badly dam iged as to be utterly useless. Then was, however, an insurance of S4OO at he lodge’s furnishings. The building is owned by William ind Mike Cawley and they had insur tnce on it to the amount of S3,O(X with S7OO on the fixtures. At present writing it is estimated that it will cost that amount to put it in repair, for the building will have to be rebuilt from the floor of the second story up. John Cawley, who iuns a saloon underneath, carried some of his goods >ut and allowed the rest to remain, which are more or less damaged water. The law firm of Kreutzer, Bird & Roseuberry in the building adjoining removed their books, fearing that thej would get smoked up. There was quite i little damage done to their books and furniture. —w The origin of the lire is a mystery, but it is supposed that it started from a iefective chimney. It will be some time before the buildiug is again put in i state of repair that it can be occu pied. CIRCUIT COURT. An adjourned term of circuit court was held Friday by Judge Silverthorn, it which time the following matters were disposed of : Lena Curtis, of the town of Eldron, was granted a divorce from her hus band, Charles, and was also given cus tody of her child. Her charge was desertion. In the case of Jas. Davidson vs. John Godkin, S. H. Alban was appointed a receiver. This case was brought here from Oneida county. Godkin had a stock of lumber of 4,500,000 feet on which was a mortgage of $60,000. There was a hitch between the parties as to the sale of the same, and for this reason Mr. Alban was appointed as a receiver to dispose of the stock. In the application of Maggie Blos soms, of Marathon City, to secure a divorce from her husband, John, the matter w r as taken under advisement. She charges cruelty and non-support. Pity and Beauty The most beautiful thing in the world is the bhby, all dimples and joy. Thu most pitiful thing is that same baby, thin and in pain. And the mother does not know that a little fat makes all the differ ence. Dimples and joy have gone, and left hollows and fear; the fat, that was comfort and color and curve-all but pity and love-is gone. The little one gets no fat from her food. There is some thing wrong; it is either her food or food-mill. She has had no fat for weeks; is living on what she had stored in that plump little bouy of hers; and that is gone. She is starving for fat; it is death, be quick! Scott’s Emulsion of Cod Liver Oil is the fat she can take; it will save her. , & The genuine has this picture on it, take no other. /f/B, If vou hare cot tried it. send jgtLjy for free tampie. its agreeable taste will surprise yon. SCOTT & BOWNE, ref J Chemists, 409 Pearl St., N. Y. 50c. and SI.OO all druggists. LUMBER CUT Increased ir. Marathon County the Past Year Over That of a Year Ago. In a recent issue of the American Lumberman there was compiled a table giving figures on the-amount of timber cut in the Wisconsin River Valley dur ing the year 19uu. While this table is inaccurate in many details, yet it shows many interesting things and we will give a few figures for the benefit of our readers. While the figures given are not placed is high as they should be, they prove that the lumbering industry in this sec fit n is not a dead one yet by any means, vud there is a supply yet that will fur nish much employment to labor in marketing, and which will add mater ally to the wealth of this section. The •ut as given by the Lumberman for the entire valley is 613,032,000 of pine and 59,000,000 of hemlock. This is au in crease in pine of 71,000,000 over the cut >f 1899. There was cut into shingles ">5,000,000 aud into lath 119,000,000. This table is away off on the amount of hemlock cut, for it shows that there was more of this timber cut iu Mara thon county alone that is credited for he whole valley. The cut of pine and lemlock for Marathon county as given s 187,563,000 which is too small an imount, for the cut of many mills hroughout the county is not given, uany which cut a considerable amount. The cut of hardwood is not given but his foots up to considerable. If a cor rect table could be compiled of the imount of pine, hemlock and hardwood timber cut in* this county in a single year, together with the tan bark, the excelsior and pulpwood bolts, the cedar >osts, poles and paving blocks, the hub md stave timber and kindred products, it would be seen that the forests of this •ounty add much to the wealth getting >f its inhabitants. We herewith ap pend a few figures taken from the Lum oernian : WHITE PINE. It. B Salter & Cos., Colby 200,000 vicM'llau & Bro , McMillan.. 100,000 Fritz & Fry, Unity 400,000 A. A. Graves, Loyal 400,000 G. 44. Jtohrbacb, llozellville.. 10,000 John Gardner, Agt, Spencer.. 75,000 J. H. Harding, Spencer vVausau Lumber Cos., Edgar.. 160,000 Gardner Bros., Mosiuee 100,000 arl Schield, Nutterville 100,000 Baesmanu Bros., Rib Falls lobn Loy & Cos., Stettin 200,000 Arntseu & Hirscb, Wausau... 115,000 A. Stewart Lbr Cos., “ 31,000,000 J. Morteusou L Cos., “ 30,000,000 Barker & Stewart “ 800,000 Fenwood Lbr Cos., “ Curtis & Yale Cos., “ 1,000,000 J. Loye& Cos., Stettin 115,000 Brooks & Ross L Cos Schofield 29,000,000 Lor Cos., Mosinee, 28,372,000 Qu'aw Lbr Cos., Edgar 150,000 G. H. Altenberg 200,000 Athens Mfg Cos., Athens 150,000 M. Braun, Athens 1,000,000 Rietbrock & Halsey, Athens.. 1,500,000 Colby Lumber Cos., Colby 300,000 Lystul & Erickson, Wausau.. 150,000 J. Slimmer & Cos., “ 125,000 Big Rib Lumber Cos., Athens 50,000 Total pine 126,392,000 HEMLOCK. Athens Mfg Cos., Athens 1,800,000 Big Rib Lbr Cos., “ 700,000 VL Braun & Sons, “ 900,000 Rietbrook & Halsey, Athens.. 4,000,000 Colby Lumber Cos., Colby 650,000 R. B. Salter, Colby 500, 00 u vicMillan & Bro., McMillan.. 5,000,000 John Nikolay, Rozellville 1,500,000 John Gardner, Spencer 100,000 J. H. Harding “ 100,000 G. H. Altenberg, Dancy 2,500,000 Quaw Lumber Cos., Edgar 2,400,000 vVausau Lumber Cos., 2,066,000 J. Dessert Lbr Cos., Mosinee... 2,005,000 Baesmann Bros., Rib Falls... 600,000 Brooks & Ross L Cos Schofield 1,000,000 Arntseu & Hirsch, Wausau 3,350,000 Barker & Stewart, “ 11,000,000 Lystal & Erickson, 2,500,000 J. Mortenson Lbr Cos., “ 5,000,000 J. Slimmer & Cos., “ 2,000,000 A. Stewart Lbr Cos., “ 5,800,000 Werheim Mfg Cos., “ 5,700,000 Total 61,177,000 NEW STORE, On February Ist, A. L. Kryshak vacates the store building be now occu pies on Third street, and as soon as he does so th< owner of the building, J. A. Jones, will remodel and enlarge the same. He will extend the building to the rear as far as the alley and also place large windows in the back, which will furnish the necessa/y light. As soon as this work is completed, Wm. Neuling will open up a dry goods store in the same. Mr. Neuling has had long years of experience in the dry goods business and ought to meet with suc cess. E. H. Beyer, of Burnett Junction, Dodge county, w ill be a partner in the firm. Mr. Beyer has a large farm in Dodge county and will, as heretofore, give that his entire attention, leaving the store in eharge of Mr. Neuling. If there is anything that would war rant a community in holding a lynch ing bee it is such acts as were com mitted by Dr. Rodermund, of Appleton, on Thursday. This crank believes that there is no such thing as contagion, and to prove his pet theory, he*visited a small pox patient, and rubbing his hands over her hands and arms, which were broken out, and during the pro cess some of the pustules were broken, he then rubbed them over his owm face, arms and clothes and in this condition went i.onie and mingle! with his fam ily. It is further stated that he rnbbed his hands over the arms, hands and faces of his children. Further that he went down to the club and played cards with some of Appleton’s most promi nent men. He and his family have since teen quarantined. Should any cases result from this fool’s criminal proceed ings, the severest punishment known to man would not be any too good for him. But one American girl has ever mar ried a King, and she, a New England woman, now a widow, is living in a royal palace in the country of her adoption, almost lost sight of by her American sisters and friends. The ro mance of this fascinating, gifted Ameri can girl, who won the hand and heart of a King—one of the prettiest of love stories —will be one of the features of the March Ladies' Home Jourtfctl. No. 9.— TERMS, SI.BO per Annum Third St., Opp. Court House, Wausau, Wit Over 40,000 Acre§ of Fine Farming and Hardwood Lands for Sale in Marathon, Lifiools and Taylor Counties, Wi*. Fine Residence Property. Business Property Building Lota and Acre Property for sale In the city. MONEY TO LOAN ON REAL ESTATE SECURITY. For Sale, the nwM of the neV see. S3, In town 99, range 7, excepting 10 acrei In the nr twin el the 40; good house thereon; Is close by the city; great bargain. For Sate, sH sea. 6, and sH of n#H, ana sen tec. 6. and seH of nM, and nH of eeJt, and swig ef MH sec. 7, and nH and neH of swig and sH af swH and *H of se3a see. g, all In town 99, rang, 10, In town of Plover. For Sale, wH of swig sec, 1, town 99, range 7; and se>g see. 10, and eH iwM seo. 11, and iwli of ee!g and sejg of iw>g seo. 13, and eH of w>d and aH of swld sec. 13, and nH ef nwld seo. 14, and nH of aeld sec. 15, meld of seld sec. 22, and setg of neld and sH of awld and aMi of sw)d and neld af sold sec. 83, and nH of nwld, soc. 94, town 30. range 8, in tewn ef Texas. For dole, nH of swig, and nH of seld see. 14, town 28, range 4, In tewn ef Wain. For Sale, Mid seo. 22, and .wof swig, and ewld of swig sec. 29, and said ML 97, and OH ML Mi all In town 30, range 9, town ef Hewitt. For Sale, ewld ef aeld. end H of seld, sec. 91, town 30, range 9, town of Hewitt. For Balo. nwV* and nwld of neld seo. 28, town 30, range 9, tewn of Howltt. For Sale, eH of swig sea It, and eH of nwld see. 29, town 30, range 9, tewn of Howltt. For Sale, sH of wk sat 96, town 27, rang# 4; and sH of neV* and Mg Of BWjd 148. *, MVHM. range (, towns of Mosinee and Cleveland. For Sale, aeld. and neld of e!4 see. 13, town 81, rango 10, town ef Plover. For l~ia, ewld ml U, town M, rango 5; and nold see. 7, town 10, range 9. to* NO of Hatokmg 111 Toxaa For Sale. oH af Mid too. 01, tewn SO, range , town of Howltt. For Sale. awld end iwV 4 ml *B, all la tewn 37, rango 5, tewn of InuaoL For tale, aeld of Mid and H af nM saa. 15, town 80, range 5, town of Hastbnxg. For Sale, mld af iwld and wH of sold mo. M, tewn la rango 6, tewn of Tana. For Salt, bo fr.ld sol 6, town 10, range 7, tewn of Maine. For Sale, wH of aw*, and nwld of wH ml 90, and neK mo. M, town 90, range 0, town Of PUtO Lake. For Sale, loU Sand , see. 10, and neld of nwld and wH af nwld end OH Of IWld ML M, nM In tewn 10. rango I, town of Howltt For Sale, so Id of soH too 4, and of swld mo. 10, all In tewn to, range 0i and Mid ML 10, tewn ID. range I, towns of Texas and Howltt. For Sale, of sold mo. IS, and nH • f nold mo. 97, tewn 90, range I, town of Haewlten. For Salt, aid of nold end aid of nwld mo. 6, and n}d of nold sol 0, tewn 90, r tnged, town of Halooy. For Salt, sold #o. 94. tewn 99, rango 8, and nld of swld too. 8, tewn 80, ran.* 8, towns of Joknoon tnd Weston. Far Sale, old of Nld mo. 15, and swld too. S3, tewn 11, rango 3, In Taylor oennty. For Sale, sold mo. 6, and wte of twin too. 17, and aid sold seo. 18, all In tewn 97, range t, In town of Brighton; and eH of Mid seo. 82, town to, range 6, in town of Berlin: and n)4 of iswld OOL 98, tewn 31, rango 0, In town of Soott; and swld mo. 91, town 39, rango 7, la town of MetrUl. Llneoln ooanty. For Salt, nold of Mid ML 80, tewn 91, rango 4, town of Kletbronk. For Sale, old of Mid ml tl, tewn 17, rango 9, town of Bnunet. For Sale, seld see. 84, and vwld Me. 85, town S7, rango 4, town of ClavolanA For Sale, wld of nwld ml IS, tewn 80, rango la town of Harrison. For Sale, eld of nwld and nwld of nold ml tl, town 80, rango 10, town of HartlMtt. For Sale, swld ml IS, towc 98, rango 4, tewn of Woln. For Sale, seld ml la town 89. r;s 5, tewn of Rib Falls. For Sale, seld of a wld and eld swld sec. 8, tewn 88, range 8, town of Frankfort. ror Sale, lots IS, 14 and IS and swld of neH too. *, tewn 98, rango t, a cleared fold end dwellt— houss therooa, tewn of Hasten. For gala, nwH mo. 18, tewn 80, range 4, In tewn of Halsey. For Balo, nold of Nld and old ot sold ml 81, town 29, rango 10, tewn of Plover. For Bale, neld of Nld and sld of sold •••■ B*. town 29, range 8, town of Johnson. For Saie, wld ot nold and nwld of nwld mo. 18, town 28, rango 8, In town of Spencer; end bM and aald of swld sae. 16, town 27, rango 2, In town of Brighton; and Nld 00. 16, town 28, range 9, In town of Hull; and sU of swld and sld of seld mc. 16, town 28, range 3,1a towa of Holton; and nwld of seld see. 16, town 97, range 8. in tow* ef Kau Pleiae; and >ld of nwld mo. 2, town 97, range 4, In town of Cleveland; and n)d of aeld and eH of nwld and eld of swig sec. 6, sad nwld ol aw Id and sld ot nwld and sld ef Nld sec. 16, tow* 23, range 4, in town of Wein; and tW of neW and iwld of neld od wld ana sld of seld *ec. 16, town 26, ranee 6, and eld of aeld and ne 4 of nwld sec. 16, town 26, range 6, in town of Bergen; and neld of neld see. 16, town 27, rango 6, in town or Mosinee; and seld of aeld see. 8, towa 28, range 6, in town or Marathon; and net* of jeH sec. 16, town 27, range 7, la town ef Kronemwetter; and sld eo. 16, town 28, range 10, and o wld of nwld sec. 16, town 29, range 16, In town ef Easton; and nH of neld and nld of void and swJ4 of nwld and sld of sw*d and neld f second swld of seld sec. 16, tewn 30, range 8, rad wld rt seo. 16, tow* 30, rango 9, and swld mo. 96, and sld of nwld * ow'd sec. 85, town 88, ran,o 9, In f jwa of Texas. For Sale, swld *c. 10, tow* 80, range 10, town ef Harrison. For Sale, awld of awld no. 1, town 98, range 10, town of Nonie. Fer Sale, swld of swld mo. 36, town 99, range 16, town of Plover. Fer Sale, awld and eld ot Mid *05.16, town 29, raage 5, town of Rl v > Falla. For Balo, aw frld sec. 19, town 27, range I, town of Kronenwetter. For Sale, swld ho. 25, town 27, range 5, town of Emmet. For Ba’o, eld of seld mc. 1, and neld ot neld mc. 12, town 30, range 10, town Of Harrlisn. For Sale, eld ot seld MO. 26, and eld of *eid *c. 36, and nld of nwld sec. 86, town 90, range 7, town of Texas. For Sale, wld of seld mc. 19, town 30, range 9, town of Howltt. For Sale, swld end wld of seld *oc. 26, town 81, range S, town of Corning, Lincoln eonnty. For Sale, eld of neld, *•. 16, town 80, rang# 9, town of Howltt. For prices and terms, or any information relating to tho aboTd described lands, apply at my office, H. B. Huntington. FOMST CITY DRUG STORE. East Side Store —Cor. of Third and Washington Sts. PUREST $ FRESHEST . DRUGS. Prescriptions Filled at hours— day or night. W. W. ALBERS, PROP. DAILY EXCURSIONS < TO CALIFORNIA > Through first-class and Tourist Sleeping Cars to points in California and Oregon every day in the year from Chicago. Personally Conducted Excursions Every Thursday from Chicago Lowest Rates, Shortest Time on the Road, Finest Scenery. Only route by w hich you can leave home any day in the w r eek and travel in tourist cars on fast trains all the way. For kescriptive pamphlets and full infor mation inquire of nearest agent, or address W. B. KNISKERN, General Passen ger and Ticket Age nt, Chicago. CHICAGO & NORTH-WESTERN RAILWAY “Jack” Crooks, famous in baseball circles, first as an infielder and star batsman of the Western association teams, and later as captain of the St. Louis Browns in the National league, was registered at The Lincoln Thurs day. Mr. Crooks is representing a St. Louis tobacco house as traveling sales man but will return to his old time vo cation as soon as the season opens, in tending to manage a league team in St. Paul. Incidently he is looking about for amateur material and already has his eye on some Wisconsin players, among whom may be me r tioned Charlie Baer wald a backstop of considerable ability whose w ork at the receiving end of the battery for Neillsville last summer put him in the list of topnotchers among the amateu.s and made him eligible to the fast company of a league team.— Merrill News. The Baerwald mentioned is the boy who is a native of our city, and, who, up to last season, played with the “kid” nipes of this tow n. WEST SIDE PHARMACY South First Avenne Purest Medicines always on hand. Toilet Articles, Per fumery, Etc.~^ Prescriptions compounded at a , hours of day or night. Dr. Humphreys’ Specifics cure by acting directly npon the disease, without exciting disorder in any other part of the system. *O. CURES. PRICES. I—Fever*. Congestion*, Inflammations. .45 4—Worm*. Worm Fever, Worm Colic... .43 3 Tee thins. Colic, Crying, Wakefulness .43 4 Diarrhea, of Children or Adults 43 7—Cough*. Colds, Bronchitis.... 43 H— \euralgia, Toothache, Faceache 43 9—Headache, Sick Headache, Vertigo.. .43 1 O—Dyspepsia.. '"’'gestlon.WeakStoinach.4s ll—Suppress 'o Painful Period* 45* 14— White*. Too Profuse Periods .43- 13—Croup. Laryngitis, Hoarseness...... .45 I I—Sail Rheum, Erysipelas,Eruptions.. .45 15— Itheuniatimri, Rheumatic Pains .45 16— Malaria, Chills, Fever and Ague 45 19— Catarrh. Influenza. Cold In the Head .45 20— Whooping-Cough 45 47—Kidney Disease* 45 4S—.Yervou* Debility 1.00 30—Crinary W eakness, Wetting Bed 45 77—Grip, Hay Fever 45 Dr. Humphreys' Manual ~t all Diseases at your Dnifctrfgts or Mailed Free. Sold by druggist*, or sent on receipt of pease. Humphrey*’ Med. Coi, Cor. William £ Juts. Sot, Mew York.