Newspaper Page Text
E. B. THAYER, Editor and Prop.—VOL.. XXXVI.
SUDDEN DEATH. Charles Schroer died Thursday morn ing at the Riverside Hospital after an illness of but a few hours’ duration. He was brought to this city a few weeks ago from Ha/.elhurst suffering with a broken leg. He had been at work in the Yawkey mill and by a slip had got his foot into a conveyor and received a compound fracture of the right leg. He had remained at the hospital since that time and was getting along nicely and expected to be out the latter part of the week. His wife expected to join him, but he had informed her to stay at Hazelhurst for a few days longer as lie would then be aide to move about, and obeying his request she was not pres ent at the time of his death. At about two o’clock Thursday morning he com plained of feeling badly and had diili culty in breathing, and at four o’clock he passed from this earth, the cause of death being ascribed to fatty degenera tion of the heart. Charles Schroer was well known here, having come to Wausau about eight years ago from St. Paul, Minn., where he was born June 26, 1867. He worked at his trade, that of machinist, in this city for about six years, and then went to Hrokaw w here he remained for over a year, w hen he was engaged at Hazel hurst to do the machine repairing for Yawkey Lumber Cos. Always an indus trious man and of a companionable nature he had many friends. Resides his wife and two children he leaves sev eral brothers and sisters to mourn his his death. The funeral was held Sunday after noon from the residence of his father in law, F. Treptow, 618 Forest street, and was conducted at the house by Rev. F. Werhaliu and at the grave by the I. O. O. F., Modern Woodmen and the Equitable Fraternal Union societies of which he was a member, and in the two latter of which lie carried insur ance. Rig sale, low prices. Where? Why, at Seim Bros. THIS WEEK OILY! All $12.00, $13.00, $14.00 and $15.00 Men’s Suits, in Blue Serge, Black Clays and Fancy Worsteds, We will sell for $8.50. Light Colored Men’s Suits, in all shades, $5.60. GOLPEM EAGLE. The only store that manufactures their own clothing in this city. Opposite Court House, NAFFZ, The Druggist. Largest Assortment in the city. v s MILLINERY S* Call in and look over the \ ELEGANT NEW LINE. * We are leaders and are Anna W. Magnussen. 204 Third Street. UfUV MOT ii CC It <t.nt.,ins no grit, it! 1 M v Dots not injure tile Teeth, o a Dn rcc li ""“- ' , ' ,t in, l m,vra ,1 iilxL/iiL* w Sweetens tin* Breath. A trial will he convincing. TOOTH we warrant our TOOTH BRUSHES. powder Pardee’s Drag Store Janke & Weise, Makers. 211 MAIN STREET WAUSAU. C,J CMS. It V.'EQHEK, :■ I* best y ; Dry Goods, Groceries, Gtmerai Provisions, Canned stor* i7 Goode, Crockery, Flour, j 1 Feed, Etc. Citj of , Wans* a Frk r tidEiMlUat T 0 v7FOT PDIPFQ BttUr wlvajr, Vac and. Lo H3U 1 llliufcO. |i (•*<• M >•< ,< -t ml tV city frp ml tkirp AT DELAFIELD. At the field day exercises at St. John’s Military Academy at Delafield, Wednes day, Neuman Beilis, of this city, won the 120 yard aud 220 yard hurdle races, time IT and 32 seconds, respectively. We also uote his name among the list of candidates this year for diplomas. The commencement exercises were held Friday, the oration being delivered by the Rt. Rev. C. C. Grafton, of Fond du Lac. Gov. La Foilette has signed com missions making twenty-eight of the cadets of this academy honorary second lieutenants in the unorganized militia of the state, and among them is the name of Neuman Beilis. At the con clusion of the commencement exercises Friday a corner stone was laid at which the oration was delivered by the Rev. H. A. Chouinard, formerly of this city. Captain New, who visits Wausau fre quently, and who is well known here, conducted the competitive drill Thurs day with a display of military tact that surprised many older heads that wit nessed it. BIG IMPROVEMENTS. The Kickbusch Roller Mills, near the high bridge, has again resumed an air of activity after an idleness of several weeks, during which time many im portant changes have been made. The mill is now practically anew one, for the old machinery has been replacet! by new tquipnicnt throughout of the latest pattern. This not only greatly increases the capacity of the mill, but also assures the making of an improved grade of flour, and as the mill stands today it is one of the best equipped plants in Northern Wisconsin. Sixteen pairs of rollers, manufactured by the E. I*. Allis Cos., of Milwaukee, three Universal bolters, new purifiers, iced shafts, etc., have been placed in posi tion and are now in working order. By installing this new machinery the company is now able to turn out 150 barrels of Hour each day and sack the same, besides an increased quantity of middlings, bran, corn meal. etc. .. . A TRUE PATRIOT. One of the most enjoyable events of the theatrical season in Wausau was the presentation Wednesday' evening of Nathan Hale, by Howard Kyle and company. Indeed it was pronounced by many to be the best attraction that has so far appeared in the new opera house. There is a vein of teaching about this play that draws the most in tense interest from the audience, for it deals with historical facts t hut. art 1 known to most every student of Ameri can history. It is a true portrayal of the character of those sterling patriots who dared resist the forces of the then mighty England, and wrest from her the liberty of the Ann i lean pet pie. Prominent among these was young Nathan llale, the volunteer spy. \\ ho was captured by the British and met the fate accorded to such by the decrees of war. Of course the author has put a few iinishing touches on the piece, and with it lias intertwined a love story, and in this Aliee Adams, the school girl sweet heart, shares honors with Nathan. The east from start to finish is on a par with the best companies travelling, the scenery good, and the interpretation excellent. From the opening scene of the provincial school bouse to the last act, where the young hero expresses the regret before he meets his doom, that he has but one life to lose for his country, the interest of the audience in the play could not he doubted. The audience was not as large as the play deserved, and was but another instance of a thing we cannot understand, and that is why people will rush to see a negro minstrel troupe, as tiny did Mouday night, in preference to a legii;- tnate play of standard worth, that teaches a lesson to the youth of the land. Should this same company ever visit Wausau again, however, we pre dict a reverse of conditions, fur its peo ple have left a reputation here that merits it. HIGH WIND. The storm which struck this city at about three o’clock Wednesday after noon appears to have been a general one all over the state. For a time the rain fell in torrents, it appearing that the bottom had dropped out of the heavens and this was accompanied by a high wind. Although it was not a cyclone yet it did much damage, not locally but throughout ihe state. Part of the storefronts in the Trudeau build ing and the Climax Laundry were de molished, and in the lumber yards boards tiew in all directions. The day previous the Pawnee IPII and Wallace show people had with diligence put up posters, banners, and bill boards throughout the city and with these the winds played havoc. Bill boards were blown down and banners scattered throughout the town. Trees in many instances were blown down and cur rant Ini-hes and apple trees loaded v.ith j fruit also suffered. At 0.-hkosh it was climated that at least 0 Out) panes of glass w. re broken, and as a conse quence the glaziers and glass dealers did a rushing business next day. At New Richmond the people were observing the anniversary of tin* de struction of that hamlet by a cyclone in 185)51, when 105 people were killed. The citizens had gathered at the ceme tery where memorial obsequies were being held when the storm came up. The wind raged high which cast panic among the people, they for a time thinking that the occurr* lice they were observing was about to 1 e repeated. The mill being crectet at Jeffris, in Lincoln county, to rephjee the one re cently burned, was completely des troyed during the progress of this storm. IHE GREATEST SHOWS. The great Wallace shows will exhibit in Wausau on Wednesday, June 20th, was called “The Greatest Show*" in an editorial mentioned by the Post of Washington, 1). C. In part the Post said: The Great Wallace Shows represents all that there is of the legitimate worth in the circus business. It is in charge of men who aspire to elevate the tom* and purify the atmosphere of the call ing, and we believe the thousands who have attended the performances during the past two days will certify they have succeeded. Not only was the perfor mance up to the highest professional and artistic standard, the menagerie large and vailed, and the train*d ani mals of the best, but there was tot in connection with the Wallace S.aw a single one of those discreditable and de moralizing features which have done so much to give the circus a bad name, and to discourage the true friends <4 that otherwise wholesome form of amusement. BOULDRIE—BAYLESS NUPTIALS. At noon yesterday in Green Bay, Archibald Leslie Bouldrie, and Miss Anna Bell Bayless, both of this city, were joined in wedlock by Rev. H. S. Foster, pastor of the Episcopal church. The ceremony was performed at the home of the bride's brother, W. S. Bay lcss, in t-ie presence of a few relatives and intimate friends. The newly wed ded couple Uft at once for a tiip of sev eral weeks aud will be at home after August Ist, in the McMullen r. >idt nee on Cedar street. The contracting parties have hosts of friends who hope their matrimonial bark may always sail smoothly over the troublous seas of life and that its course may be marked by a perpetual stream of sunlight —Marshtichl News. Low Rates West and Northwest this Sommer. Via the North Western Line. Excur sion tickets will lie sold to San Francis co, Lo< Angeles. Portland. Seattle, Salt Lake. Denver and other Colorado, Utah and Pacific Coast poiuis. as well as St. Paul. Minneapolis, Duluth. Dakota, Hot Spring*, etc .at greatly reduced rates, with favorable return limits, ou various dates, during the summer season. Fre quent fast trains, through sleepiugcars, chair cars, dining cars. The Inst in everything. For dates of sale aud full particulars, inquire of ticket agents Chicago & North-Western R’y. 11-3 WAliSAli, \VIS M TUESDAY, JUNE 18, 1901. LEAVE FOR CHICAGO. Those who will comoetc for prizes in the Schuclzenfest at Chicago, together with others who enjoy the sport, but vviir not take part, will leave tonight. This is expected to be one of the most interesting tournaments of like nature ever held in this country, and will be attended by countless visitors. There will be SI,OOO in cash awarded as prizes an<l some of the Wausau visitors ought to g.-t a slice of this money. The tournament is gotten up by the Ceutra! Sharpshooters’ Association, which em braces all the organizations between tlie Allegheny and Rocky mountains. It begins Wednesday morning at 8:30 o’clock, at which time there will be a big parade through the streets with numerous bands, part of the police f..it e and t.rations by Mayor Harrison and others. The local society has con tributed as a prize $25, live $5 gold pieces set in a frame surrounding a target, and an inscription reading: “if nobody else wants me I’ll go back to Wausau.” Those who have signified their inten tion of leaving tonight arc the follow ing : Albert Lipinski, Frank Malliie, Otto Mueller, Otto Malliie, Geo. Merklein, John Ringle, Henry Biuzer, Win. Koppe, Ole Biller and John Dent. The tournament will continue from Wednesday morning until Sunday, and we hope to see some of our boys get some of the prizes, in fact we feel con fident that they will. the~saengerflst. The Saengerfest begins next Friday at Marshfield and there will be visitors therefrom all over Northern Wiscon sin. This town will scud a larger dele gation than any in the North Central district. The Licdcrkranz, under the direction of Gustav Mueller, will be represented by nearly twenty members, while the Eichenkraiiz will send per haps fifteen. All necessary arrange ments have been made aud oil Friday next the two societies will leave the oily in a special car for Marshfield, to be gone until over Sunday. At Marsh field arrangements have been made for their .accommodation among the citi zens of the ten. An excursion will also be rv *rom here at a very low rate of fare that will take many to that city and providing the weather is fav orable no doubt much enjoyment will be had by the visitors. Mr. Jacob Renter, of Wausau, has been engaged for the great event and is on Ihe pro gram for each day. A MINERAL* SPRING. . John Ring!.! has a mineral spring at his brick yard at ltinglc station that promises to he of great value in a med icinal way. It flows front a ledge of shale and comes out in a stream about, an inch in diameter. It is cold and holds over most mineral waters in the fact that it is devoid of any unpleasant ta-.lt*. Several parties front Wausau have been using it for indigestion ami other complaints, and have found it to be of invaht ible worth. There are sev eral other springs located near by but so far only one has been utilized, this one being boxed up aud a drainage left for the natural lltnv. Mr. Itingle some time ago sent a sample of tho water to Madison to have it tested, and received tilt* following analysis: Grains Per Gal. Sodium Oxide 0.576 Potassium 0157 Litlmm none Oxides of Iron and Aluminum 0.028 Calcium Oxide 2 557 Magnesium Oxide 1.717 Silica and insoluble residue 0.846 Sulphuric Acid 0.140 Chlorine 0.723 Nitrogen as Nitrites. trace “ “ Nitrates none Phosphafi s none Total Solids of Evaporation- 11 605 Loss on Ignition 5 656 Grouping the constituents found by analysis : Grs. per Gal. Sodium Chloride 1.085 Potassium Sulphate 0.200 Oxides of Iron and Aluminum 0.028 Calcium Sulphate 0 010 “ bicarbonate 7.885 Magnesium Chloride 0.086 hi-carbonate 6.0514 Silica and insoluble residue 0.810 * Very respectfully, Arthur Koch. NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS. N.-nled bids will be received by the undersigned, up to the Ist day of Aug , 1901, for 250 cords of dry. hard maple body wood, 4 feet long. The same to be delivered at the Oncra House block at the rate of two <*e ds or more per day from the first day of November until ail shall have been hauled in. Tint right is reserved to reject any or all bids. A LEX AXI >KR Sf E\V A RT, James McCkosskn’, Walter Alexander. Augusta, wife of Aug. Borth, died at her home, in the town of Texas, hist Friday after an illness lasting two years. She was b*an in Germany, July 6, 185-5. and was therefor 45 years of age. The funeral was held Similar afiernoou from St. Stephen's clinnli, with Rev. Werhahn as conductor. oil mu will do away with . . . Hot Kitchens. See our new Blue Flame Wickless at work . . . Montgomery Hardware Company. CITY NOTES. Frank Carpenter, living at 115 Sec ond Ave. S., lost the sight of his right eye Wednesday while at work in the Xickbusch Roller Mills. Mr. Carpen ter, who is a millwright, came here from Milwaukee some time ago for the purpose of placing the new machinery in the above named mill, and on the day mentioned was engaged in fixing a box on a running shaft when a pinch bar, which he held in his hand, caught in a pulley and was thrown back and struck him m the face aud imbedded itself in his eye, destroying the sight of that optic. His face was also badly cut up He was taken to the Riverside Hospital for treatment, and it has not as yet been determined whether his eye will have to be removed. Mr. Carpen ter was nearly through with his work and would have returned home the lat ter part of the week. The shirt waist man lias made his ap pearance in Wausau, aud before the season is over it is very probable that those wearing that garment will be •-mite numerous, more plentiful, in fact, than hens’ teeth. Although meu wear ing shirt waists have been barred out of hotels in the cities and been looked down upou as inferior beings, yet the style is increasing. If women don bloomers why shouldn’t men wear shirt waists ? Mail carrier Job Vaughan came out last week wearing the much despised piece of covering, thus setting the example in Wausau, and there are others that will follow, indeed the portly edito.t of this paper is seriously thinking of riggiug himself up in like fashion, ami it is quite probable that the editor of the Herald, who suggested the idea to us,’“will follow likewise. Seim Bros, report ihe largest sales of clothing the past mouth of any since they have been in business. The low prices they have set on their goods has been responsible for this. The suggestion made some time ago by the state board of health to burn all the lumber camps in which there were small pox cases last winter, does not meet with favor among lumbermen. They say that the camps have been constructed at considerable expense, and their destruction would mean quite a loss to them. They also argue that dwelling houses in cities, where there lias been small pox are not burned, and that if a house and its carpets and up holstered furniture can be effectively fumigated, it is reasonable to suppose that the bare walls and lloor of a log ging camp, with its rough furniture, can also be fumigated so as to prevent a recurrence of the disease next winter. The county committee on public property held a meeting at the court house bn Friday, and among other things let the contract for a steel clock frame for the court, house clock. There were several bids Jut that of L. li. Johnson, of Minne apolis for $270 was the lowest, and he was awarded the contract. The old wooden frame, that has held the clock since the court house was first built, is in a bad state of decay, and for some months past the striking weights have not been working, as it was feared that the tolling of the heavy hePs might do serious damage to the other machinery. Mrs. Clara Boe.tchcr, practical mid wife, I* ifth street, next to the German Lutheran church. Confinements and all other kinds of sickness taken at the house. Telephone connection. 022-tf. Louis Dionne, accompanied byJas. Mclunis, logging manager for the Barker & Stewart Cos., departed Wednesday evening for Merrill with a crew of twelve meu, and from there will conduct the log drive to this city. This drive will be conducted by r Hoods, and will reach this city in a few weeks’ tin'-:. All the logs will not be brought down, however, merely the jams, for the main drive has not yet reached Merrill. The river will be cleaned up with the rear drive. Frank Gactzman has decided to quit the hotel business for good and will leave the Adams House the latter part of the month. This was made neees sary on account of his wife’s health. Jos Lucia has leased the house and will take possession July Ist, and will purchase the stock as it stands and also the furniture. Mr. Gactzman has not as yet decided in w hat line lit* will em bark but will take a vacation of at least two months before again entering any 7 business. Imitators have been many. Thought ful people have learned that true merit comes oulv with the gouuine Rocky Mountain Tea made by Madison Medi cine Cos. #5 cents. JW. W. Albers. Mrs. Barbara Soil, a Bohemian lady si renty years old, who has been living with her daughter am! son-in-law about | four miles from Mosince, and who'has | been abused more or less by her rela tives tor several months past, was taken , to the poor house Wednesday by the j proper authorties, there to try and | spend the reft of her days in peace.— ' .Mosince Times. ! This ease was referred to the humane j society some lime ago, and that society ■did all within its power to lessen the : evils complained of. The old lady's j ! story of abuses was a sorrowful one and was made stronger by g >ssip. The • town authorities, however, tor' hold of I the matter with the above results. i Call on Tuns Delaney if you have j anything in the line of plumbing or gas • titling. All w... k will b. promptiy it i tended to. tf. | John Dumbrowski, living at 1 *l9 1 Grand avenue, died Thursday evening S after an illness lasting several mouths. He was 7S years of age at the time of his and for a number of years past had been engaged as a grave dig ger. tie leaves a wife and one son, I Henry, who is a soldier i:i the Philip pines. The fu.erai took p ace Satur day forenoon at aim* o'clock. | “Doc" U F. K one who gained so j much notoriety last winter when IPs wife was taken fro; ; him l>y '.ln* humane 'society on :scewi-‘ **f alleged ill-treat ment, is again b -f••re the public. Tills ! time he has caused ;h. arrest ™f Herbert Topham, ( .f Knowiton, cousin of his wife, on the charge of adultery The case will be trii and ou the £otl and will no doubt go to tire ait court. Topham in the meautime is ont on sVii> baii. DOCTRINES OF MRS. EDDY. LEADER STATES HER POSITION. Founder of Christian Science Clears Some Points Raised in the Recent Libel Suit of Mrs. Woodbury. Boston, Juue 8. —Mrs. Mary Baker G. Eddy has given out a statement con cerning her attitude to Mrs. Woodbury, who has just lost her libel suit for $150,- 000 against the founder of Christian Science. Mrs. Eddy also touches upon her views in general concerning the discipline of the church, her position as teacher, aud her beliefs as to the Bible. The statement is made through Ed ward A. Kimball, of Chicago, who has been in Boston for the last ninety days assisting Mrs. Eddy in preparing her defense in the Woodbury case. Mr. Kimball makes the following explana tions ou behalf of Mrs. Eddy: “Mrs. Eddy has solemnly declared from the first that she did not allude to the plaintiff when writing about the Babylonish womau, aud the only dig nified and consistent course open to her is to rest peacefully on that declar ation, and let others contend, if they will. “Mts. Eddy does not believe, or teach, or want anyone else to believe that she is infallible. We and she believe in the infallibility of God only. NOT “WOMAN CLOTHED IN THE SUN.” “She does not think that she is the 'woman clothed in the sun’ spoken of *iu revelation. She does uot teach or want anyone to believe that. On the contrary, we do not believe that the word ‘woman’ means any woman, Uut rather refers to conditions of thought, or the revelations of truth. “The witnesses did not explain our belief about Mrs. Eddy because there is no formulated belief on the subject. She discovered Christian Science and founded or established Christian Science as a religious belief or faith. It may be said in a general way that Christian Scientists regard her as the one who lias perceived thi? spiritual science and as oue who, by reason of her moral and spiritual culture, has become the logi cal, beloved and well-equipped leader of this denomination. She is generally recognized as being one of t he fore most religions teachers of the age. “She has never taught privately or otherwise any theories concerning gen eration or any of the phenomena of existence contrary to or in addition to those which have bt*en uniformly p-e --sented in her classesoand stated in her books.- In her wofrk, ‘Retrospection and Introspection,’ she writes: ‘We do not question the authenticity of the scriptural narrative of the virgin mother and Bethlehem Babe, and the Messianic mission of Christ Jesus, but in onr time no Christian Scientist will give chimerical wing to his imagination or advance speculative theories as to the reoccurrence of such events.’ USES POWER SPARINGLY. “Regarding the effort made to show the exercise of uuusual control by her over the affairs of the church, it may be said that the by-laws of our church arc originated by her, or by the directors, or by the ‘first members,’ but they are not adopted without her approval. On the other hand, no by-law can be en forced unless the church does enact it. These by-laws do seem to lojge with her considerable discretion or veto power, but it is not for any other put pose than to maintain the integrity of the denomination and its affairs. Asa matter of fact ahe seldom oxoi'cimiK #nj of her privileges provided for, and all of our branch churches are indepen dent organizations. “Regarding Ihe comment about Mrs. Eddy’s income and financial affairs, the fnctj are that there are over 500’ church societies in our denomination. None of the usual provisions has been made for the financial support of the central de nominational organization. Other churches take up quarterly and annual collections for this purpose; we have none. The only money we get for such purposes is derived from the sale of literature, including Mrs. Eddy’s works. I think that during the last five years a very large part of Iter means has been devoted to the advancement of the cause. “I am convinced that Mrs. Woodbury made a great mistake in assuming that Mrs. Eddy was willing to do her gra tuitous injury. Some day she may learn that she has made a mistake and realize that Mrs. Eddy was ever a ten der, loving teacher, intent upon the genuine welfare of a student. I have never yet talked with anyone who said he thought that the reference Mrs. Eddy made meant a person.”—Record- Herald, Chicago, June s)tlr. ■ - • Less Than Hall Rates to California. Chicago & North Western Ry. Tick ets sold July 6th to 13th; return limit August 31st. Special train party, per sonally conducted, will leave Chicago 11:59 p. ni., Tuesday, July 9th; leave () mah a 6:00 p. m*., Wednesday, July 10th. Parties can join en route. Stops will be made at Denver, Colorado Springs, Glenwood Springs and Salt Lake, pass ing eu route the finest scenery of the Rocky and Sierra Nevada Mountains The party will be limited in number and under personal direction of the Tourist Depart incut, Chicago & North- Western R’y. Send stamp for iiinxtratoii itinerary and map of San Francisco to W. B Kniskern, G P. & T. A., 22 Fifth Ave., Chicago, 111. Half Rates to Northern Wisconsin Saengerfest at Marshfield, Wis , Via the North-Western Lint*, 'rickets will he sold at one fare for round trip, June 20 to 23, inclusive, limited to rt>- | turn until June 24, inclusive. Apply to agents Chicago & North-Western lt’y. Pan-American Exposition, Buffalo. Tin* Milwaukee Road is now selling ten day, fifteen day and thirty day ex cursion tickets for this oces.sion via any desired route, lake or rail, from Mil waukee or Chicago at greatly reduced rates'. For further information please call at office. R. Goodrich, Agt. Herman’s Sarsaparilla Is a remedy for the ills of Spring that we know all about. We know it to be a good remeuv for all im purities. and we can sell it to you with a confident guaranty that it will be satisfactory. WiDSAD FBIIUGT, WHtindirg & Stephan/, Pair Block. No. 29—TERMS. SI.OO per Annum Third St. f Opp. Court House, Wausau, Wis Over 40,000 Acres of Fine Farming and Hardwood Lands for Sale in Marathon, Lift coir and Taylor Counties, Wis. Fine Residence Property, Business Property Building Loti and Acre Property for sale In the city. MONEY TO LOAN ON REAL ESTATE SECURITY. for Solo, th nwH of the neU *ee. JS, In town 89, range 7, excepting 10 aorta In the W Mrmar 01 the 40; good houu thereon; Is close by the city; great bargain. For Bare, sh eo. 5, and sH of neVi. and se?4 ec. 4, and ie<4 of ne<4i and nH ef mU. end Ifli fl K! iec. 7, and nH and no* of swfc and 04 ef awfc and nH of Mfc aee. *, all In town 89, rango 10, la town of Florer. For Sale, wH ef swH aee, 1, town 80, isnge 7; and seVi iec. 10, and *H iwH see. 11, and swig of seH aad of *w!4 iec. 12, and eH of iS and aH of swVi sec. 13, amd nH of nwVi soo. 14, and nH af neVi sec. 15, neVi of seVi sec. 22, aad se 1 * of neVi ana sH of nwVi and nH of iwVi and neVf of iss. sec. 23, and nH of nw!4> sec. 24, town 30, range 8, in town of Texas. For Bala, nH of swVi, and nH of seVi sea. 14, towa 28, raaga 4, la town of Wain. For Salt, seVi aee. 22, and nH of swVi, and swVi of swVi sec. 28, and aoH ion. IT, and aH son. It, all In town 80, rang# 0, town of Hewitt. For Bale, swVi of a*Vi. and wH of saVi. see. >l, town SO, range 0, town of HawlM. For Bala, awVi and mwvg of neVi *ao. 38, town 30, rango I, town of Hewitt. For Sale, eH of *wVi too. v and oH of nwVi to*- *B, town 30, range 8, town of HawltL For Bale, Hof aw l i tat. SB, town 87, range 4; and *H of neVi *d MVi S? nwVd *■. town IT, range , towns of Moslaoo and Clcreland. For Sals, aeVi, aad neVi af s l 4 soo. 13, town 80, range 10, town ef FlOTor. For Bale, iwV, mo. 18, town 80, range 8; and neVi too. 7, town 10, rango I, to mu of Hambarg aad taxes. For Bala, oH of seVi MO. tl, town SO, rango 8, town of Hewitt, For Solo, nwVi and swVi mo. 88, oil la town 87, range 5, town of InuML For Bala, aeVi of and H ef mV. ioo. 15, town SO, range 5, town of Hanafeaig. For Bole, ssV* of swVi and wH of i\£ mo. SB, town SO, rango 8, town of Texas. For dale, no fr.Vi soa. 4, town 80, rai go TANARUS, town of Maine. For Bale, wH of nvK, aad nwM of twV4 mo S, and noV4 mo. AS, town SB, rango B, town df t Labe. For Bale, lots 8 and 8, mo. If, and neVi of nwVi and wH of nwVi ond sH of rwVd mo. to. an In tow* 10, rango t, town of Hewitt. For Bale, toVi af so Vi mo. 4. and nH of swVi sto. 16, all In town 80, range B; ond m H mo. 18, town (0, rango 8, towns of Ttxaa aad Hewitt Per Selo, Vs of sVi son. B*>; and aVi of noVB soo. >7, town 94, range 8, town of Haowltea. For Sale, aV* af neVi and aV4 of nwVi mo. 8, oad nV4 of neVi ••*- 4, town SO, rango 4, town of BalMjr. For Bale, seVi • *4, town SB, rango 8, ond &V 4 of rwVi mo. S, town 28, rango 8, towns of JehnMd and Vf os ton. For Bala, eV4 of **Vi soo. SB, and swVi soo. 88, town 81, rango 3, In Taylor county. Fe< Sale, saVi soo. t, and *H of twk too. 17, and nV4 *Vi too. 18, all in town 87, range t, In town of Brighton ; and o)4 of seVi soa. 88, town 88, range 6, in town of Berlin: and n}4 of sw>4 mo W, town 81 range t in town of Boott; and swVi mo. 81, town 38, rango TANARUS, la town of Merrill. Uneola oennty. For Sals, ceVi of MVi soo. 80, town If, range 4, town of lUotbroolt. For Solo, o>4 of seVi soo. 11, town 87, rango f, town of Barnet. For Balo, so Vi soo. 84, and nr Vi mo. 85, town S7, rango 4, town of ClOTtlanH Far Sale, wJH of awVi ml IS, town 80, range 10. town of Harri Mn. For Salt. V 4 of nwVi end nwVi of neVi mo. 81, town 80, range 10, town df HnrrlMn. Far Bala, swVi Ml >B, town 28, range 4, town ef Weln. For Sals, sc Vi tao. 80, town 81, rango 6, town of Rib Falls. For Sale, soli of nwVi and V 4 of swVi see. 3, town 88, rango 3, town of Frankfort Tot Sale, lots IS, 14 and 18 and swVi of noli mo. 8, town 88, range 9, a aloarod Bold and dwelling Sous* thereon, town of Keaton. Far Sale, nwV* mo. IS, town 80, rango 4, In town of Haliey. Far Sale, naH of MVi and aV4 of aoVi mo. 81, town 88, rang* 10, town of FIOTOr. For Sale, neVi of MVi and a)4 of MVi Me. 80, town 89, ranvi 8, town of Johnson. For 8s i*, wV4 of ao l 4 and nwVi of nwVi *. 18, town 28, rung# 8, In town of Spencer; and and t*Vi of *wVi see. 16, tewn 87, range 2, In town of Brighton; aad seVi seo. 18, town 88, range 8, In town of Hull; and sJi ef ewVi amd aJi of seVi sec. 14, town 29, range 2, In town of Holton; ami nwVi of seVi I*> town 27, range 8, la town ef Ka>i Flelae; and Vi of awVi ec. 2, town 27, ranee 4, In towa of CliTeland; and nVi of meVi and eVg ef n trVi o >d e /4 ol ,wl 4 iec - •> aßd ,iw li °* aw V 4 sad sJi of awVi aad sji ef seVi sec. 14, town 23, raagn 4, in town of Weln; and nji of ueV4 and >w‘i of neVi and wM and sli of seVi sea. 14, towa 24, :range 5, aad t'A of neVi * d neVi of nwVi tec. 16. town 24, range 4. in town of Bergen; and me*4 ef neji sen. 16, town 27, range 6, In town of Voiinee; and saVi of neVi Me. 8, towa 28, raage 4, In town of Marathon; and nei of seV see. I&, town 27, range 7, in town ef Kronenwetter; and sVi seo. 14, town 28, range 10, and nwji of nwji sec. 14, town 29, r**ge 19, In town af Keaton; and nH of neViand nV4 of nwVi and swVi of ii'vVi .ti sJi of swVi aad s*Vi ,f MVi and swVi of seVi sec. 14, tewn 30, range 4, sad wji of sec. 16, town So. range 9, and srrVi ssc. 85, end sVi of nwVi ana swVi a*o. 85, town 89, range 8, In town of Texaa. For Sals, swVi sec. 10, torn 80, range 10, town ef Harrison. For Sale, ®wji of nwVi *®o-1, town £B, rango 10, town of K "rrle. For Sale, swVi of •F'Vi seo. 84, town 29, range 18, town of Flu 'er. For Sai, rwM and eJi ef ieVi sec. 14, tewn 29, range 5 tor-a of Rib Falla. For Sale, nw frVi sec. 19, town 27, range s, town of Eruucuweuer. For Sale, sw>4 sec. 25, town 27, range 5, town of Emicst Far Si’.e, e>4 of sc-Vi sec. 1, and neVi of neVi a®®-12, town 30, '-anga 10, town of Harri Mn. Sale, cVi of seVi sec. 26, and eVi of aeVi sec. 85, and nVV of wVi sec. 86, town 80, range 7, town .i isrsi. Fur Sale, w>4 of seVi a *°. 19. town 30, range 9, town of Hewitt. For Sale, swVi and wVi of seVi tec. 26, town 31, range 3, town of Corning, Lincoln county. i Sale, *JH of a*Vi, sec.d4, town 80, rang# 9, town of Hewitt. For prices f.nd terms, or any information relating to the above described and*, apply at my office, H. B. Huntington. MAY um C. H. WEGNER, Prop. It ■owtprcpjirad t* do all kinds of ci raying, asoh feoo-xhoM faraitonv tfilirnriug freight •to. Kstas n-smouabts snd sat isfae-tioa eosrzo sad. Ail twd*r* prcasjitlj sU—twincl to K sk*n it tk- putiusa at Ox U rs>— -.falir ASK YOUR GROCER FOR^ '<rr-u The 5 Minute Breakfast Foot* Dr. Humphreys’ Specifics cure by acting directly upon the disease, without exciting disorder in any other part of the system. NO. CURES. TRICES. I—Fevers, Congestions, Inflammations. .23 ij—Worms, Worm Fever, V/orm Colic... .25 3 Teething, Colic,Crying,Wakefulness .‘23 4 Diarrhea, of Children or Adults 25 7 —Coughs. Colds, Pronehltls 23 ft —Neuralgia, Toothache, Faceache 25 9—lloadnclie, Sick Headache, Vertigo.. .23 10— Dyspepsia, In digestion. Weak Stomach.2s 11— Suppressed or Painful Periods ... .25 12— Whites, Too Profuse Periods 25 13— Croup, Laryngitis, Hoarseness 25 14— Salt Rheum, Erysipelas,Eruptions.. .25 15— Rheumatism, Rheumatic Pains 23 16— .Malaria, Chills, Fever and Ague 23 19— Catarrh, Influenza. Cold In the Head .25 20— Whooping-Cough 25 27—Kidney Diseases 25 2ft—Nervous Debility.. 1.00 30—I'rlnary Weakness, Wetting Bed 25 77—Crip, Hay Fever 25 Dr. Humphrey?' Manual of aU I. Iseases at your Druggists or Mailed Free. Sola by druggists, or sent on receipt of prl'-e. Humphreys’ Med. Cos., Cor. William s. John Sts, New York. iCEi iCEit P.O, MEANS, 114 McClellan St., wi!! deliver Ice to private families dur ing the season of 1901 at the following prices : For season, each day - sj.o° For season, 4 times a week, 6.00 Per month, every day - /.jo IVi month, 4 times a week, 1.25 The above includes cleaning am! put ting same in refrigerator. The airove prices will be reduced SI.OO if ice is not cleaned, etc. Leave orders at 114 McClellan St. NEAL BROWN. I.A.PBADT, C. 8. GILBERT ABSTRACTS. We have the only abstractor Mara thon county. Wo have ,i thoroughly qualified abstractor and make abstracts at reasonable prices. We are 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 bo easily remedied and yet might bo suf ficient to spoil a sale. If you desire an abstract of llie title to your properly, call -and see us. Wausau Law & Land Associate Offices over First National Bank. J\. Tu.r3K.isli Bm.i. .t Homs. ROBINSON’S BATH CABINET CCREi DISEASE V/ THOUf KLDICINE. A soeitive arof .r Hie umatiem, B 001, I.ivor. Kidney and B tin dieeas. No diseasa c u insist the power of ho, t. A Turkish Bath at Home for 2 Cts, Thirty Days’ Tiial Free. If not f<on ! a- represented in on y ri funded $2.00 Borg Fi ez to Paisoss. eont* n-t fnl instructinns for cut ing diser.se, written by .. rom inent phys cian>. Samples at ALBERy DROR STORE. B e'epend* upon the nerve.*. B When they are exhausted, the I B mind and muscles suffer. R B Strong nerves mean strong bod- jg lies and dear brains. §2 No matter from what cause the §f nerves become debilitated, V PALMO TABLETS 1 will restore them to a healthy, B vigorous condition. K If you can not sleep, or if your I memory’ is failing, take this gratis M advice—use Palmo Tablets. || cua a box. 12 for |5.(0. Valuable M lUlaid Drag Cos., Clevaianei, O. I For Sale at W. W. ALBERS.