Newspaper Page Text
E. B. THAYER, Editor and Prop.—VOL. XXXVI.
ABOUT A WAUSAU MAN, On the first reading page of the Mississippi Valley Lumbermen, pub lished last week, is a picture of F. F. Stone, of this city, with his biography, which makes interesting reading. Among other things the article s, ys: Young rnen are now taking hold of the reins of trade and making names for themselves in trade circles and trade councils. Among those whose experience and business attainments are of recognized worth, is Fowler P. Stone,.of Wausau. In the business and social world of today men are given credit for what they are. What their fathers have been before them may gain them entrance into social or business circles, but their stay there depends on their fitness to remain. It then gives a resume of Mr. Stone’s business operations and concludes thus: He has become a hemlock expert, and is one of the working members of the Northwestern Hemlock Manu facturers’ Association that has done so much for that wood suce it was or ganized. It is as a member of this or ganization that one of Mr. Stone's most striking characteristics has become prominent. This is his inclination to “Hew to the line, let the chips fall where they may.” In the management of the affairs of Mortenson & Stone, as in his previous ! business engagements, he has proven a j thoroughly capable business man, am! j has gained a position of esteem and respect among his business associates and contemporaries and his fellow townsmen. The Jacob Mortenson Lumber com pany now has its mill in operation with a stock of logs oh hand that will last until July. After that what the plans of the company are has not been an nounced, but we gain the following bit of information from the Lumberman: “They have not yet decided what they will do with the mill after their present cut is finished, but as Mr. Mortenson has large timber interests in northern M innesota it is not unlikely that the mill will be dismantled and the ma chinery used to equip anew mill in that section of the north.” We are sole agents for Willliams, Knceland & Co's famous high grade ME3STS SHOES CI*T, 0$ Sellini fur Jp l ? These splendid fitting shoes are al ways made from the choicest of upper leather and with ROCK OAK SOLES, which are warranted to wear longer than any other soles in the market. MAYER, The Shoe Man. SHEEP DIP For SCAB, Ticks and lice. MANUFACTURED BY THE KENTUCKY TOBACCO PRODUCT COMPANY. LOUISVILLE, KY. MILLINERY Call in and look over the \ elegant new line. We are leaders and are. Anna W. klagnussen. 204- Third Street. Japke & Weise 3 m MAIN STREET WAUSAU. FOREST CITY DRUG STORE. East Side Store — Cor of Third t WEST SIDE PHfIRfWICY “ and su. t .„ atl A ..„, _________ • - PUREST £ FRESHEST • Purest Medicines always on hand. _XU T~S_XTGi-!S • Toilet Articles, Per Prescriptions Filled at hours— w J a Prescriptions compounded s' t Ca nigbt. hoar* of d&r or n£hth W. W. ALBERS, PROP. TO BE. OR NOT TO BE. Is Answered in the Affirmative by Otto Wiederhoeft. Otto Wiederhoeft, aged nearly 25 years, a resident of the town of Ham burg, committed suicide in this city Wednesday afternoon by hanging him self. The cause of the act is supposed to be temporary insanity, brought about by mental over exertion. The young man had been a school teacher in the public schools of Marathon county for the past seven years. He was a graduate of the commercial de partment of the University of Val paraiso, Ind. He held a second grade certificate in this county, and was con sidered a bright young man. During the fall he taught school in Dist. No. 4, the town of Hamburg, but was forced to give up his school on account of mental troubles. For some weeks past he has resided in this city with a haif brother, G. H. Janke, and has been re ceiving medical treatment. He could not sleep nights ami spent much of the time in brooding over imaginary troubles, and his relatives for some time had a premouition that he would destroy himself, and lie was according ly watched. At about 3 o’clock in the afternoon of Wednesday, Mrs. Janke went to a store near by to do some shopping, and on her return enquired of the domestic, Emma lielke, as to the whereabouts of Otto, and \\ as told that he had went-out. It was supposed that he had gone to the cabinet shop of Janke & Weise, which he was frequent ly in the habit of doing, and nothing further was thought of the matter. At aboutso’clock the girl went into the wood shed on an errand, and found the young man hanging to one of the raft ers, of the building. He had fastened a clothes line about his neck, and, get ting up on a box, had secured the other end of the rafter, and then kicked the box from underneath him, and when found his feet were nearly touching the floor; he had been dead some time. Coroner Dickens, after an investiga tion, deemed it a case of premeditated suicide and an inquest was not held. The body was removed to the under taking shop of Ritter & Deutsch and later to his home iu the town of Ham burg, where the funeral took place Friday. BIG LUMBER COMPANY. Articles of Incorporation for the Ar kansas Land fz Lumber Company Filed. Articles of incorporation for the Ar kansas Land & Lumber Cos. were filed yesterday in the oiliee of Register of Deeds, Emerich. The capital stock of the company is $120,000 and the incor porators are Alexander Stewart and Walter Alexander, of Wausau, and John Landers, L. N. Anson and H. H. Foster, of Merrill. The formation of the Arkansas Land & Lumber Cos. is but the culmination of plans which have been uuder way for some months past and in view of forming this company, Mr. John Landers, of the Gilkey & Ansou Company, has purchased, be sides other properties previously ac quired, many thousand acres of line timber lands, upon which resources the company will operate. The articles of corporation provide for the erection of a number of mills and also for extensive logging operations. A meeting of the directors or incorporators, five in num ber, was held today for the purpose of electing officers, but their names are still withheld —Merrill Advocate. For Sale Only at NAFFZ* The Druggist. Opposite Court House. IIS USA uWHkPILOT. THE NEW REGIME. First Meeting of the New Council Held Tuesday Night. The last meeting of the old council and the first meeting of the new one was held last Tuesday evening at the city hall. Every member of the new council was present, but only ten mem bers of the old body put in an appear ance. The council chamber was filled with spectators who desired to hear the proceedings and see who would get the plums. After the meeting of the old council had been called to order by V. A. Alder son and the roll called, the retiring mayor announced that lie had appointed Dr W. C. Dickens and Atty. G. D. Jones as members of the Board of Police and Fire commissioners to fill vacancies caused by the resignation of C F. Beck and H. E. McEachron, they to serve 4 years, commencing May Ist. Mr. Alderson then made his farewell-address which here follows: Gentlemen of the Common Council: — Our year's work is now closed and we are about to give our seats to others. To them, our successors, we tender our good wishes. We have done our duty as well as we knew how. We have had many things] to contend with during the year, the most notable being the excessive rains and floods, causing us a great amount of extra work, trouble and expense. We made a number of permanent im provements. all of which are paid for. The general city debt was reduced considerable during the year. The financial condition of the city is good. There is no floating debt, and the bonded debt is now $167,500. I wish to thank each member of the council and also the city clerk for tbeir kindness and assistance during the year. It was voted to place the address up on the minutes and the council ad journed. Mr. Marchetti then called upon the new members to take their seats and delivered the following add res: Gentlemen: —ln presiding over your deliberations 1 ask your indulgence if I should fail to prove myself as familiar with the rules relating to parliament ary procedure as some other members of this body who have had more exper ience than I have bad in legislative af fairs, but I know my task will be made easy, because I preside over a body of gentlemen who have no need for rules of order to govern themselves. 'The business of this city has been en trusted to us for one year, and let us so act that we shall be able to give a good account of ourselves when our work is done. Small though it is, our city is the metropolis of central Wisconsin. In culture, in industry, iu intelligence, in patriotism, in morals and in refinement our people are the peers of any people in the state, and for that reason alone, our city should be the best governed city in the stale. To make it so should be our object; to work in that direction is our duty, which we must not shirk, although we receive no pay for our labors. We knew that honor was to be our solo compensation when we were candi dates for the offices ; we were willing to be elected and accepted tile offices ; now let us make the offices honorable. I regret that the financial condition of our city is uot what it should be, but we must try to make it better. This is no reflection on the former administra tion, because I know well enough that for years our financial affairs were in no belter, but in a decidedly worse condi tion than they are at the present time. In making needful appropriations and necessary improvements, let us always remember that no favoritism must be shown and that sve. as trustees of an ex press trust, are paying out the people’s money, not our own. s Let us insist on a strict fulfillment of all contracts between the city and its contractors and servants. In making public improvements, let them be made according to a carefully planned system, so that all may share equally iu the benefits to be derived from them. If improvements are made systematically, it does not follow that all must be made in a year or two. Above all things, in the language of Samuel J. Tiideu. “Let. us learn to live within our means.” bur expenses should be reduced wherever it can be done without detri ment to the public service, but city em ployees should not be made the victims of harsh economy. Our water works are justly our pride; they represent an outlay of at least $200,000, but they are gradually wear ing out and need repairs. It seems to me that the investment should yield a better return. Our police force should be able to keep the city reasonably free from those vicious elements whose presence in public places is an affront to the people. The sanitary department deserves your attention, as does the lire depart ment ; the law department should be in efficient hands; in short, every depart ment of the. city should be in charge of eomjietent persons, and fitness for the office should be the highest test ap plied in tilling all offices. Franchises, being special legislation, should not he granted, except where it clearly appears that the public good will be thereby promoted, Gentlemen, f have the highest ap preciation of your ability, your hon esty and your integrity, and I assure you that I have not made these re marks by way of admonition, but sim ply by way of introduction in opening this our first session, and I hope I have given no offense to any oue. The clerk, John, Patzer, then called the roll aud all members responded. Supervisor Gilbert placed in nomina tion the name of John Ringle for presi dent of the council, and also movtd that the clcik cast the vote of the coun cil for him. The nomination and motion being seconded, Mr. Ringle was elected by the unanimous vote of the council. In accepting. Mr. Ringle stated that the position was not oue of his staking, and that had he his choice it would have fallen to someone else. He was satis tied that the mayor would attend meet ings if the council regularly, and had been so informed, and therefore felt that the duties of president would fall lightly upon him. An office in the gift of the people, whether in nation, state, county or city is identically the same, for the duty of the one chosen to fill that office is to administer the affairs of the same in a careful and economical manner. While the new council could not be perfect law making body is) yet the members should give the affairs of the city their wisest thoughts and most careful attention. There is much to do and the people's money should be expended economically and judiciously. He also believed it a wise move to adopt WAI/SAlf, Wls., TUESPAY, APRIL 23, 1901. the general charter law of the state, for the present charter of the city of Wausau is so full of holes and is such a mixed up affair that a man with .he brain of a Philadelphia lawyer could not decipher its import. By the adoption of the general charter the city could be better governed. He then thanked the council for the mark of esteem it had show n him. Supervisor Gilbert moved that in governing the council the old rules be adopted, and that committees be com posed of three members, also that com mittees on ordinances, industries and printing be abolished. Motion carried. The mayor said that in anticipation of this movement he had made up the standing committees, which were as follows: Finance—Koschman, Ringle, Werle. Claims — WegDer, Gilbert, Sell. Police —Coleman, Kuntz, J;-. wort. Fire—-Steltz, Jawort. Wm. Gehrke. Public Property—Grannke, Swisher, Bruss. Judiciary—W. J. Gehrke, Rifleman, Riugle. Water Works—Gilbert, Ringle, Steltz. License —Hussong, Koschmnn, Kuntz Salaries—Rifleman, Coleman, Sell. Lighting—Salzman, Steltz, W. J. Gehrke. Paving—Ringle, Werle, Coleman. Sewers—Werle, Jawort, Gilbert. Board of Health—Bruss, Salzman, Wegner. Poor —Grannke, Sell, Wm. Gehrke. Streets and Bridges —Swisher, Sell, Hussong. The clerk was then requested to read the minutes of the meeting of Match 14th, of the qld council, fixing the salaries of officers for the ensuiDg year, and the matter of electing officers was then taken up, Supervisors Celman and Sell being appointed tellers. There were seven nominations made for the office of superintendent of water works, and it required 8 ballots to de cide the winner, which resulted in Henry Gross being elected. The ballots here follow: J. J. Muckerheide —3-5-7-8-8 8-7-7. Wm. Schmidt—4-2-2. Geo. Swisher—2-2-2. Philip Sladler —2-2-1. J. J. Lob mar—2-4-5-5-4-2-2-1. Henry Gross—3-2-2-5-6-8-9-10. Tlios. Malone —2-1-1. Five ballots were taken for the elec tion of a poor superintendent and re sulted as follows: A. W. Raasch—4-4-4-2-1. Albert Fluegel—4-3-3-5-7-10. Carl Pagenkopf—3-4-4-4 5-6. Wm. Ro 1 off —3-4-4-4-3-1. Conrad Bernhard—2-3-3-3-2-1. H. Pagenkopf—l. Win. Philbrick —1. Mr. Fluegel having received a major ity on the last ballot the mayor delared him elected For city attorney H. 11. Manson was elected on the first ballot it being as here noted- H. H. Manson—lo. T. C. Ryan—4. F. E. Bump-1. Neal Brown—3. The election of a city engineer was deferred until some future meeting upon motion of Supervisor Ringle, who stated that the salary of the city en gineer, as fixed by the old council, was $1,200, but that there was nothing in the city charter that provides for that officer, that the charter called for a surveyor and he thought the matter should be looked into. Motion adopted. A resolution was offered by John Ringle for a consideration of the ordi nance providing for the adoption of the general charter law in place of the one by which the city is now governed, and the same to be acted upon at the next meeting, May 6th. The same was adopted. A resolution was adopted author izing the city clerk to get bids from the different newspaper offices for publish ing ordinances, legal notices, etc., in the Euglish language. A communication from John Sclmg was read asking that he be appointed weed commissioner. The matter was taken into consideration. The mayor then announced his intention of calling a mass meeting to consider the petition of the Wisconsin Electric Company asking for a franchise to construct a street railway, and hoped all members would attend. The council adjourned until this Hon da}’ evening. j Always | Looks S Well| TMMHBHnG WnUßf Olir wall paj.H-i itmA? ' .. Won’t get shabby and fade iu a and ty. It is a dependable, reliable paper of quality. It is honestly made from the very best materials. The designs are the prettiest that talented artists can conceive. You save wholesalers' profits, and. at the same time, get patterns not found in any other store. We are anxious to show you the new styles. A. W. MUMM & CO., 508 Third Street. INHUMAN TREATMENT. A story of brutal and inhuman treat ment was told iu Judge Miller’s cout Friday that is incredible to believe, yet he facts bear out the story. John Bruns, father of five children, who mar ried a second time, came here it tm Chi- I cago some time ago, and since has i caused the police and' humane society no end of trouble. Bruns was iu the i habit of beating his wife and last fall served a sentence in jail for this offense, and the humane society bought the woman a ticket to Chicago to get rid of him, but she did no* stay away long. The couple were married iu Chicago ; about four years ago, and at that time , the children were placed in an orphans’ home by the Chicago humane society,' but later one of the children, a boy now eight years of age, was adopted by the sttp-mother, aud since that time, ac cording to the boy’s story, his life has been anything but a pleasant one. He has been whipped and subjected to all kinds of abuse by both father and foster mother, and when he appeared in Judge Miller’s court Friday bruises and scratches on his body -gave witness of this fact. Wednesday he’ was to have received another beating, but before the chastisement was administered his step-mother sent him to mail a letter. Knowing what was in store for him on his return he decided not to go home, aud played about with other boys until night fall. He went to bed that night in the woodshed of Chas. Goerling with out supper, and slept on a bed of straw placed there for the use of a dog. Next morning he went to school without eat ing anything and returned to the neigh borhood at noon. Mrs. Goerling did not know of his experience of the night before, but suspecting that he was hun gry called him in aud gave him dinner. The “kind hearted” foster-mother late in the afternoon instituted a search aud he was found at the home of E. A. Dnnu, by policeman Rasmussen. The boy stood iu dire fear of the woman, and so Mr. Rasmussen decided to hand him over to the humane agent, which he did, and provision is now being made to place him in a home where Lc will receive proper care. What the child suffered on that cold night can only be imagined. It would have been an experience not relished by one warmly clothed, but this poop boy was clad in garments suitable to the hot weather of summer, and with the pangs of hunger gnawing his exper ience could not have been a pleasant one. TELEPHONE TO THE POOR FARM Last Friday, the county poor commit tee, consisting of the following well known gentlemen: John C. Hinvichs, Len Sargent, A. F. Marquardt, W. W. Thayer and Chas. Adderhold, held a meeting and went out to the poor farm to'iiispect the same. Theyfound every thing in excellent order under the supervision of Jerry Bradley. Later in the afternoon, after looking into mat ters thoroughly, they entered into a contract with the Wausau Telephone Company, for the building of a tele phone line to the poor house, all of the work to be performed by the company. Work on the line will be commenced at once and in a few weeks the poor house will have telephone connection with the city. The committee on public property, for the county, met on Friday and be sides other business, attended to locat ing place: - for 100 trees, which are to be planted upon the Court House square and on the jail grounds. They also accepted D. L.Plnmer’s gift, which was six very fine shade trees on the property recently purchased of G. D. Bartz, which were given with the un derstanding that they were to be placed on the county square. The committee on public property are as follows: Herman Ranthmn, 11. Kronenwetter, H. L. Wheeler, J. J. Reichl and Mike Bowe. x OPEN SEASON. The season for catching brook trout opened last Wednesday and many of our lovers of the sport have already been out trying their luck. Quite a number are preparing to go out on the Evergreen sometime this weel>. The following clause of the law should be kept in mind by all: “Any person who shall fish for, catch or kill in any of the inland waters of the state, with any variety of trout between the Ist day of September and the succeeding loth day of April, or who shall sell, offer for sale or barter any brook trout caught in any of the streams, ponds or lakes, of this state, shall be punished by a tine of not less than ten dollars, nor more than fifty dollars, or by imprisonment in the county jail not exceeding thirty days, or by both such fine and imprisonment; provided, that this section shall not pro hibit the catching, for sale or barter, of brook trout raised and propagated in any of the streams, pond or lakes of this state by the owners thereof or their agents.’’ Sp| Over half a century of it Eft! Ip is one of the reasons why KE I Rogers Bros.” || H experience are best. They gjg are sold by leading deal- W crs. For catalogue No. 4°S I I terest to buyers, address |j|| Ulematloakl Silver ( WOULDN’T THIS KILL YOU? I The Pilot received the following clipping, taken from a southern paper, the other day. The sender is an old friend and in his letter he says: “I have been wondering if the Hon. Alexander Stewart or W alter Alexander, in their recent trips south, “stuffed’’ those southern fellows with this ant-eating story. ANT EATING IN THE NORTHWEST. Some enterprising dealer in canned goods could make a small fortune,” said a \isiting lumberman, “by going into the Northwest and putting :ip tree ants as a condiment. No, I’n. not jok ing,” he continued, “and what’s more, the product would naed no introduction to the people of that region. All through the lumber districts of Minue sota and Wisconsin ants are regarded as a great delicacy, and the only trouble is that they can’t gel enough of them. I don’t know why it is, but men who do hard manual labor in cold climates ac quire a strong craving for something sour, aud the . ig, brawny choppers and teamsters fouu l out long ago that ants were a palatable substitute for pickles. They use only a peculiar variety, large and red in color and found iu immense quantities under the bark of dead trees. It is not very hanl to collect a quaiff pail full, and, after killing them by scalding, they are spread on a board and dried iu the sun. When ready to eat they look like coarse, brown pow der, aud have a very agreeable, aroma tic smell. Of course, it is impossible to describe exactly how they taste, but the general flavor would remind you of some fine fruit vinegar, and if you have any squeamishness over the nature. of the dish it doesn’t take you long to for get it. I can’t see, however, why there should be any objection to dried ants as a table delicacy. They are perfectly clean and certainly as attractive as snails or shrimp. The first time I ever saw them eaten was at a chopping camp near Great Bend, Minn. One of the gang was a gigantic Norwegian, and at noon hour he drew out something that looked like an overgrown caviar sand wich, which he proceeded to bolt. I was surprised, but that was nothing to my amazement when I asked him what he was eating, and he calmly replied, ‘ants.’ Afterward I plucked up cour age enough to sample them myself, and at once became a convert. The way they write the ancient admonition in the lumber camps is “Go to the ant, thou sluggard—go at dinner time.’ ” Lots for Sale. The demand for lots for building purposes has been so great that we have only a few desirable lots left. Those contemplating purchasing build ing lots this spring should make their choice at once and get the best selec tions. We have lots in the south.* east and north parts of the city. Our terms are reasonable and upon making a small payment down, we will give pur chaser as much time as he may need to pay for his lot at a reasonable rate of interest. Dunbar & Brown, Over First National Bank Building. QUO VADIS, The wonderful success attending the production of this play has made it a sensation of the present dramatic sea son. The book, of which the play is a dramatization has been so extensively read and so favorably spoken of by the critics and pulpit, that everyone is anx ious to see it in dramatic form, for this reason it appeals not only to the regular theatre-going element, but also to that great class of people who but rarely visit the play house. This accounts in a measure for its success. The story of the play is both instructive and elevating, expressing the loftiest of sentiments and showing the sufferings of the early Christians, depicts a thril ling story of life and love and gives opportunity for startling effects aLd sensational scenes. Its action admits of its elaborate scenic surroundings but the success of the play in a manner de pends on stagecraft and a beautiful story well told. The stage version of the romance opens in the house of Petronius and the action begins with Vinicius confessing his love for Lygia, the ward and sup posed daughter of Aulus Plautius Lygia, is in reality a hostage of the State and on this pretext is seized by Nero’s Pre tonian guard at the suggestion of the Emperor’s favorite, Petroius, uncle of Vinicius. Taken to the Royal Palace she escapes through the agency of Ur sus, her giant protector, but is pursued by Vinicius, who, in the course of his adventures, falls among the Christians and meets Peter the Apostle. Lygia is a Christian and Vinicius, moved by his experiences amoDg the martyrs, adopts their religion. The play ends with the victory of Ursus over the wild bull in the arena. “Qua Vadis” ’.till be presented at the Grand Opera House tonight, 'Tuesday) April, 23d. . Prices: Gallery 25, Balcony 35-50, Lower floor 75-50 c. V OUR AIM is to give onr customers the finest BREAD. CAKE. AND PIES it is possible to produce. And success is not a matter of chance. It is a cer tainty, because we use the finest ingred ients, and prepare and bake them as enly those possessing skill and experi ence can. Why not try some of our * BROWN BREAD, It is fine. OSSWALDS, •Ml Washiogton St. No. 21.—TERMS, SI.BO per Annum Third St., Opp. Court House, Wausau, Wis Over 40,000 Acres of Fine Farming and Hardwood Lands for Sale in Marathon, LiScob and Taylor Counties., Wis. Fino hceidence.Property, Business Property Building Lot* and Acre Property for sale In the city. MONEY TO LOAN ON REAL ESTATE SECURITY. For Sale, the nv)t ef the neM lee. ss. In town 83, range 7, excepting 10 acre* in the nr eornei el the 40; good houie thereon; li close by the city; greet bargain. For Baie, stf sec. 5, and iH of nett, and ieX sec. 6, and iX of ne>4, and nX of mX. and wx of m<4 sec. 7, and n% and noX of wX and *X of swfc and nX of mX see. t, all In town 89, tango 10, In town of Plover. *• For Sale, wX of *wX sec, 1, town 88, range 7; and sett see. 10, and *X iwX *oo. 11, and *wX of MX and seij, of wX sec. l2, and eX of nw£ and eX of swX sec. 13, aad nX ef nwX MO. 14, and nX ef neX sec. 15, neX ef ieX sec. 82, and se> 4 of s!4 of )f and nX Of *wX and aX of teX sec. 83, and ax ef nw% sec. 84, taw. 30, range 8, in tewa ef Texas. For Bale, aX of swVi. and aX of eX see. 14, town 28, range 4, la town ef Weln. For Sale, X sec. 88, and aW ef iwX, and wX of wX sec. 84, and MX see. BT, and eX MO. M, nil in town 80, rango 8, tewa of Hewitt. For Sato, *wX of aeX. and wH of mX, see. 31, town 30, range f, town of Bowltt. For Bale, nwX and ef noX 100. 28, town 30, range I, tewn of Hewitt For Bale, eft ef twX see. 88, and eX of sea. 29. town 30, range 3, town of bowltt Fer Bale, X ef awX see. 90, tewa 87, range 4; and *X of noX and MX of nwX MO. M, town Wt, range t, towns of Hod nee and Cleveland. For Bale, noX. *d nX MX mo. 13, town M, range 19, town of Plovir. For Sato, IWX mo. U, tewn M, -tn;e 6; and noX mo. 7, town N, range 8, MM Of KanihntH and Texan. For Bale. X of mX mo. 81, town SO, range *, town of Hewitt. For Bale. awX end swX ml 88, all in tewn 87, range 6, town of Xmaset. For Bale. nX of MX aad iH of s#X mo. 15, town 80, ran ’.a 5, town of Hutbarg. For Sale, mX of wX and vX of mX •••■ X town 10, rango 8, town of Tcokml For dale, no fr.X ml B, town SB, rango 7, town of Maine. For Bale, wX of nv*, and nwX of iwX ml 88, and noX mo. 81, town M, rango t, town Of Ftte Lake. Far Bala, loU 8 and 8, mo. 18, and naX of nwX lb* wX of nwX *nd oX of iwX MO. 88, alt 1 s town M. range 8, town ef HewltL Far Bala, s#X of mX ml 4, and wM of iwX see. IC, aU In tewn SO, range •; and MX ***. 18, town to. range 8, tew.s ef Texaa and Hewitt. Fer Sale, sH ef eeX Me. 88; and nX of noX mo. 87, town 81, rango 8, town of Enewlten. For Bale, aX of aeX end nX of nwX mo. 5, and nX of naX see. 8, town 80, rango 4, town of Hal My. For Bale, seX mo. 84, tewn 88, rango 8, end nX wX mo. 8, town 88, rango 8, towns of Jekues and Weston. Fer Sale, eX of mX mo. 85, end *wX mo. 88, tow s 81, rango 8, In Taylor aonnty. For Sale, seX t and wX of *wX mo. 17, and mX X sec. 18, all In town 87, rango 8, in town of Brighton; and eX of H mo. 82, town 88, range 6, In to wi of Berlin: end nX of iwX oee.Bß, •'town 81, rango 5, In town of Boott; and awX mo. 81, town 32, rango 7, la town T*ritrrill I IntUr eeunty. Fer Sale, noX >7 MX *O, town 88, range 4, town of K itbrook. For Sato, aX of mX ml 81, town 87, range 8, town of Knset. For Bale, seX mo. 84, and awX ml 85, town 87, rango 4, town of CtovobuMk For Bale, wX of nwX ml 86, town SO, rango 10, town of HarrlMn. For Balo, eX of nwX end nwX of naX ml 11, town 30, rango 18, town of HantoOM. Fer Sale, rwX ml 88, town 88, range 4, town of Weln. Fer Sale, seX sec. 80, town 88, rango 6, town of Rih Falla. For Sale, aX of nwX and eX of awX mc. 8, town 28, range *, town of Frankfort Fer Sale, lots 13, 14 and 14 and iwX of noX sec. 4, town 88, rango 8, o oloarod Bold and dwoßtog house thereon, town of Kaston. For Bale, nwX mo. 18, town 80, range 4, In town ef Halaey. For Bale, noX of mX and sX of aeX ml *l, town 88, rango 10, town of Plovor. For Sale, nX of eeX and iX of MX sea. 84, town 88, range 8, town ef Johnson. For Sale, wX of neX and nwX of aw); seo. 14, tewn 24, range 8, In tewn ef Bpenoer; and nX and neX of swX see. U, town 27, range 2, in town of Brighton; and seX sec. 14, town 28, range 2, In town of Hull: ad IsX ef swX and sX of seX ee. 16, town 2*, range 2, In town of Holton; and nwX of seX *e* IS, town 27, range 8, In towa ef Kau Pleine; and nX of nwX mc. 2, town 27, range 4, In town or Cleveland; and nX of aeX aad eX of nwX aad eX of swX seo. 4, and nwX os w X and sX of nwX and X af seX eo. 14, town 28, range 4, in town of Weln; and nX of neX ’ and swX of neX ad wX na sX of seX eo. 14, towm 26, range 5, and eX of neX and neXof nwX sec. 16, town 26, range 6, in town of Bergen; and neX of neX see. 16, town 27, range 6, In town or Mosinee; and saX of neX see. 8, town 28, ranga 6, in town of Marathon; and neX of seX sec. 16, town 27, range 7, in town ef Kroneawetter; and sX seo. 16, town 28, range 10, and nwX of nwX sec. 16, town 29, range 19, In town ef Kaston; and aX of neX and nX of nwX and wX of uwX and sX of swX aad n#X of seX.and swX of seX *ec. 16, town 30, range 8, aad wX of ec. 18, town 30, range 9, and swX mc. 25, and X of nwX and awX *eo. 86, towm 86, rango , In town of Texan For Sale, swX mc. 10, towa 80, range 10, town ef Harrison. For Sale, awX of awX MO.I, town 28, range 10, town of Norrte. Fer Sale, swX of awX mo. 84, town 29, range IS, town of Plover. Fer Sale, awX and eX of mX mc. 16, town 29, rang* 5, town of Rih Falla. For Sale, aw frX sec. 19, towa 97, range 8, town of Kronenwetter. Fer Sale, swX mc. 25, town 27, range 5, town of Kmmet. For Sale, eX of aeX mc. 1, and neX of neX eee. 12, town SO, range 10, town of Harrleon. For Sale, eX of eX mo. 24, and X of neX *oc. 35, and nX f *wX *ec. 86, town 80, range 7, towa of Texas. For Sale, wX of *X sec. 19, town 30, range 9, town of Hewitt. For Sale, wX and wX of eX *c. 28, town 81, range 3, town of Corning, Lincoln county. For Sale, eX of neX. mc. 16, town 80, range 8, town af Hewitt. For prices and terms, or any information relating to the above described lands, apply at my office, H. B. Huntingt/cx. 79, A l A\ IMIS for chapped hands PflLnff LIHL rrn Bhnessof It will heal anything, making the skin soft, white and beautiful. It works like magic. Every bottle warranted or money refunded. PARDEE, DRUGGIST. THE LAST NUMBER, The Katherine Ridgeway Concert company will appear at the Opera House on Thursday evening, April 25th, and this concludes the course of enter tainments of the Y. M. C. A. for the season. The Ridgeway company prom ises to be one of unusual merit, if we are to judge from the press comments receivcd in towns where it lias ap peared. Miss Ridgeway is a southern woman by birth, being born at Atlanta, Ga. She received her elocutionary education in Boston, being a pupil of the well known teacher, Miss Emma Augusta Greely. Since her debut upon the platform she has met well marked and well earned success. U. S. Kerr, the basso, has a voice of great volume and an enunciation that captivates the au dience. He goes abroad shortly for several years study in grand opera. Franklin Coleman Bush, pianist, is a finished player and ranks with the best artists in' the country. -Miss Viola Campbell Waterhouse, soprano, is one of the best concert sopranos now before the public and has established herself as a universal favorite. Remember the date, Thursday, April 25tli. Oregon, Washington ancl Idaho, is the title of a d.•.scriptire of these slues, a copy of which, with new mc.p of the Columbia River region, will be mailed on receipt of six cents in postage 1,3* IV. B, Kniskern, 11 Fifth Ave., Chicago, 111. Furnaces $ Stoves REPAIRED and CLEANED. All kinds of Tin Work satisfactorily done and a specialty is made of Tin Repairing and Roofing. Chimneys Cleaned. V. EMIL BRANDT, 610 Chicago Ave. NEAL BROWN. L. A. PRADT, C. 8, GILBERT' Wo have the only abstract of JJTarw thon county. Wo have a thoroughly qualiiied abstractor aud make abstracts, at reasonable prices. We aro respons ible for all abstracts made by us and guarantee that they show the condition, of the title properly as it appears on record. An abstract of title is useful if you desire to sell or mortgage your prop erty, and is very valuable in ascertain ing defects in your title that can be easily remedied and yet might be suf licient to spoil a sale. If you desire an abstract of the title to your property,, call and see us. Wausau Law & Land Associate Offices over First National Bank. .A. Turkish Bath a.t Home. ROBINSON’S BATH CABINET CORE? DIBEABE WlTdOOr HEOICIH3. A [■< sitive core f,r liheumatisja,. Biro t, Liver Kidn v and Skin diseases. No disease cj n resist the p ( w r of heat. A Turkish Bath at Home for 2 Cts.. Thirty Days’ Trial Free. I ? no. blind as represented money refaodedf $2.00 Book Ifisi to Matrons, 'onta ns fn]_ instruction* for coring disease, ritte* by ~ro inent physicians. Samples at ALBERi’ DRUG STORE. Call on Thos. Delaney if you have anything in the line of plumbing or ga &■ fitting. All work will be promptly at tended to. .