Newspaper Page Text
E. B. THAYER, Editor and Prop.—VOL. XXXVI.
THE FAIR New Goods, HAS New Pricey OPENED Vith a Complete Stock of Dry Goods, Clotting, Shoes, Hats and Caps, Ladies’ and Gents’ Furnishing Goods, Notions, Tin ware, Crockery, Glassware, Etc. flir Motto is One Frioo to All aii that ta Lowest, jets!" Come ye ec( nomically inclined shoppers T"' I I T*"7 T"7 A IT3 and be convinced tliat 1 1 1 A /"x I|| We Do What We Say We Do. p a ff Block, 216 Third St. Wausau, Wis. GiganUcJ=all Opening A tremendous opening display of the finest Suits and Over coats ever brought to the city. We have determined upon a tremendous Opening Sale and have marked such Extremely Low Prices upon each and every article, that we are assured of the busiest seoson we have had since our successful career in the city. I"". 1 1 | """ ITn T_T*"l Asa Special Inducement we I '["lf 1 I- I "T". I * V l I* 5 will give away ABSOLUTELY >L< V JLLI ■/ .■m., I a large Mantel Clock, handsomely decorated, with every purchase of $lO and over. Mon's Thibet Suit iu every shade ami pattern, you have been paying $7.00 and O A Q $8 00 for, at this sale, o*^xo Men’s strictly All Wool Suits iu Worsteds, Kersey, Cheviots, in fact the sweilest suits that can he otaiued from 12.50 to sl4 00, ’* hi be Q QA sold at this sale for - - U.l/U Men’s Beaver Overcoats in black, brown and grey, regular retail price $7.50, at O KCI tiiis sale, O.OLf Men’s Stylish Overcoats in covert cloth, grey vienuel King Edward Cape Coats, cuff sleeves, in fact every new and nobby design, o 12.50 to 15.00 coats, at this sale - O* €/V/ TH E HUB 201 Wausau's Leading Up-to-Date Clothiers and Furnishers. -A. Tu.rls.isli la at. Home. EOBINSON’S BATH CABINET CURES DISEASE WITHOUT MEDICINE. \ |Kitil cure for BheomNtini. Blond, Liver. Kiiiuey rniii Skin disease*. No diiwise c*D resiet the power of heat. A Turkish Bath at Home for 2 Cts. Thirty Days’ Trial Free. If u<>t fi.nnd as represented money refund* s'i.oo Rook Rkk* to Patrons contains fnl int ruction* for curia* diseas.. written by • rom incut physicians. Samples at ALBERS’ DRUG STORE. t This is the title of a little book we have just published. It is a valuable work, telling how dependent we art upon healthy ( nerves for our every-day happiness I ' and success. i it tells how men snd women lose I V */ their health and beauty, and how \r X to regain them. 0 W It telb how / fj PALMO TABLETS ft J transform broken down wrecks into V] jC magnificent specimens of vigor and A D success-compelling civ jy. y V Thebouk i*fie*forth*asking. A If Plmo Tablet* oxt 80 u m bo*. E fi U for SSOO. It U guaranteed. U 1 Halaid Dm* 00.. Clerslmnd, O. f For Sale at W. \V. ALBERS Very Low Rates to Now York City and Return Via the North-Western Line daily Tickets will be sold until ()et<ber 20. I'.tOl, limited to return within 20 days. Apply to age uls Chicago A: North-Wes. rn By. >t.t- A large assortment of Men’s Pauls, in every variety, all wool, worsteds, and heavy A_ Q r\ cheviots pants, iu one lot, at this sale, Men’s anil Youth’s Heavy Fleece Line Underwear, you’ll pay 45c for the same kind, at 1 Qo this sale, ItJC Men’s Jersey Oversliirts, heavy weight, double breasted, a good 50c shirt, at this sale 19c Men’s Heavy Wool Socks, the 25c article, Or* Opening sale pyice, LOGGING SEASON OPENS. Logging operations in this section will soon commence in earqest, and lumbermen are now making prepar ations for the winter’B work. Brown Bros, now have a crew at Camp 3 at Star Lake, where a crew of fifty or six ty men will be kept busy all winter. Jini Day is incharge. AtPineLake Bob Livingston is operating Camp 4, for the same company and this week Camp 2, will go in above No. 4 with Tom Doyle as foreman. AH three of these men have had charge of the Brown Bros, camps for years, and are among the best woodsmen in the section. They are favorites with the men under them and a man who has worked in then camps one winter always seeks to be re turned when the next season rolls around. The cut this season promises to be equal if not greater than last year. —Rhinelander Yiftdieator. WM. OWEN. William Owen always meets with success in Wausau, for he has many friends and admirers here. He has been a rising star in the theatrical firmament since the World’s Fair year, and is destined to hold a high place in the hearts of all lovers of the play in this country. He was the leading light n the piay of Romeo and Juliet, taking the part of Romeo. The Opera House was filled and all enjoyed the evening’s entertainment. Mr. Owen's support was excellent. Mr. Owen will always ac greeted by a full house when he comes to Wausau. B. P. 0. E. OFFICERS. The following officers were elected at the anuual meeting of Wausau Lodge. No. 248. B. P. O. K., held at the club room of the order last S\ nduesday evening, and installation took pisoe last evening: Exalted Ruler—Gt-o. W. Borowitz. Esteemed Leading Kuight—John Kiefer. Esteemed Ix>yal Knight—Jtul. Alex ander. Esteemed Lecturing Knight—Dr. A. L. Brown. Secretary—Otto Kata's. Treasurer—Harry Ileinemann. Trustee forSyrs.—H. (1. McCrossen. Wl USA uMhPILOT. BAND CONCERTS. C. S. Cone has always made a great effort to give the citizens of Wausau a band that would excel anything in Northern Wisconsin, and while he has succeeded in this, still he is uot satis fied; he wants the baud to keep right on improving. It takes money to thus keep in the lead, and the past summer quite a little was realized by giving weekly concerts in the pavillion on the county square. The citizens contribut ed quite liberally to have these concerts. Last week the band received four new I instruments and a snare drum, the cost for the same footing up to SIOO.OO. Mr. j Cone is uow contemplating giving a series of wot kly concerts at the opera house, to which the moderate sum of i teu cents will be charged-. This is cer i taiuly low enough to enable all who I love music to attend and thus give aid j and encouragement to our band. The date for commencing these concerts has uot yet been fixed upon, but it will | be iu the near future. PROOF THAT OUR SOIL IS FERTILE. j In the show window of John P. Hume's land office are exhibited some excellent pr >ofs of the fertility of the soil hereabouts, in the form of a group iof farm products brought to the city rccently. A monster apple grown by , Geo. A Morehouse is thirteen inches iu circumference; ears of white tlint corn j an even f.K>t in length were grown by Janies Kenney, of Kozellville; John Haas, big potatoes, samples of the crop j of -200 bushels to the acre raised by him; J. M. Woman, of Lindsey, and A. M. Short, of Auburndale, also had fine ex hibits of potatoes; Win. Burhopp, of Richfield, showed sugar cane which yielded forty gallons of syrup from one fourth lof au acre of eaue. This is a new crop for Central Wisconsin; John Fess, town of Spencer, yellow flint corn.—Marshfield News. CASTOR IA For Infants and Children. I The Kind You Have Always Sought I WAlfSAli, WTs., TIIESPAY, OCTOJJER 8, 1901. AS TO CLOSING. % Up to a few years ago the stores of Wausau were open every day and even ing in the year, except Sunday after noon and evening. A different condi tion has since that time existed, though it looks now as if there was an effort on foot to go back to the old method of doing business. At first the merchants of the city entered into a compact to remain dosed all day Sunday. After a few arrests had been made, and the recalcitrant ones disciplined, this rule worked well. It worked so well that another movement was soon agitated and brought into effect—that of closing every evening except Tuesday and Sat urday. This was brought about in greater part by the clerks, in the var ious places of business organizing a body called the Clerks’ association, a union as it were, for the cutting down of their working hours from twelve or thirteen to ten, except two days in the week. Outside of a few protests from a few stores on the outskirts of town, until lately, this rule has worked satis factorily to bo ** employer and employe. The employe done the same work and the employer the same business, while both have had more time to give to their families or friends. There is no written law by which a man in the mercantile business can be forced to close his place on an evening, but the employer through courtesy acceded to the request and the employe appreciated the action. In seems, however, that of late a number of the merchants have again been keeping open evenings much to the discomfiture of all concerned. By this infraction of the rule other merchants see their business drift ing away from them, and the violators of the rule reaping the benefit, while before the eyes of the clerk there dawns a vision of a recurrence of former con ditions with its long hours and attend ing evils. Of those business men who have remained clostd there appears to be a restlessness. Some have declared that those who violate the agreement by keeping open ought to be boycotted by the trading public; some that the public should make manifest its appro val of the closing movement either one way or the other, while others who be lieve in keeping open have only been held down by the greatest exertion on the part of others. Thursday evening of last week a meeting of the Business Men’s association was called at the court house amt after due discussion the following resolution was adopted : Resolved, That the majority of mer chants of this association are dissatis fied with the present early closing movement, in view of the fact that sev eral stores make no pretense of closing, and unless public opinion sustains, the movement better, the question or open ing all stores evenings will be consid ered at our next meeting. At a meeting of the clerks held Friday evening a committee was appointed to visit those merchants who had been re ported as keeping open. These mer chants when visited by the committee the following day all signified a willing ness to close except a few. These few are fruit dealers and they stated that as scon as the fruit season is over, when they have no stocks on hand to spoil, they would be perfectly willing to com ply with the vequest made of them. The clerks are very sanguine in their hopes that the present early closing movement will be kept in force. LUMBER PRICES HIGH. “The higer prices that have been paid for lumber since ’97,” said F. E. Looke of Oshkosh, yesterday to an eveuiug Wisconsin reporter, “Is not due alto gether to the shortage of pine and the high price of stumpage. The distance of the trees from the mill and the cost ot railroading the logs, which is done more and more, and the uncertainty and losses due to the erratic movements of small streams relied upon to float the logs to the mills, all oombine to increase the cost of lumber to the mill owner. Pine stumpage has become so high now that it is the owner of stump nge who is making the money. Cana dian stumpage is cheaper and consi derable Canadian lumber is being imported. The price of lumber at pre sent is firm. There is a good demand and stocks of retailers are broken. In January, after one might think the selling season was largely over, retailers are taking their annual inventory and stocking up for spring trade. Many farmers take advantage of winter sleighing, too, to haul lumber home for spring building. Prices now are about 25 per cent, higer than those prevailing between the years of '93 and ’97. GREAT SUCCESS. The rummage sale held by the Ladies' Aid society of the M E. church, in the Trudeau building, on Washington street last week, was a pronounced success in every way. The ladies were successful in tilling the store up with odds ami ends, all useful articles which w ere w orth a good deal, to the poor, especially. A trifliug cost was placed upon all articles and they went like hot cakes. The ladies of the society were present in force am! proved accommo dating and painstaking clerks. The sale closed on Saturday evening, the ladies having taken m about S3OO. NOT THAT KIND OF HONEY. A western journal tells the following joke ou a traveling man which iu all probability is untrue: “Frank Anderson was for years a well | known commercial traveler who made : Galena. He was passionately fond of i honey, and the proprietor of the | Galena Hotel, at which he stopped, : always had some on hand for him. On j one trip Anderson took his wife along, and as he approached Galena he men tioned to her that he was goiDg to a | place he could have honey. When the | pair were sitting at the sopper table that night no honeyappeared, and An | derson said sharply to the haad waiter: ‘Where is my honey?” The waiter smiled and said: “Yon mean the little black haired one? Oh, she don’t work i here now.” the passing of lumbering. The LaCrosse Chronicle publishes an article on the passing of lumbering in the Badger state. After speaking of the number of mills which have closed down and the few now in operation in that city, it goes on to say: TIIE OLD BAFTS. Rafts of three million feet of logs which a few years ago were an every day sight on the river are seen no more, and the great army of laborers which were a factor of the giant industry has also disappeared, having either gone to the scenes of active operations in their line or taken up other means of livlihood. It is estimated that the amount of lumber sawed in this city during the season just closing is about 8 per cent, of the lumber sawed here during 1898 and seasons prior to that. THE LUMBER JACKS. Dui ing the busy days of the logging industry one of its many interesting features was the “lumber jacks.’’ These men who usually worked in the harvest iields in autumn commenced coming to this city preparatory to leav ing for the lumber camps in the north ern part of the state, about October 13, and about a week later hundreds of them would leave for the north with large droves of heavy horses and equip ment. These, too, have in a manner disappeared from the city. Where a few years ago a thousand men went to the woods from LaCrosse there are not more than one hundred who will go this season. OTHER INDUSTRIES COME. Local lumbermen say that while the lumber business in this state is practi cally a thing of the past, the loss has not been greatly felt, especially iu this city. In the ruins of the lumbering in dustry have sprung up other industries anti where some of the biggest LaCrosse lumber mills stood three years ago have been built new factories which employ probably as many men and are as good—probably better—in every way than the lumber industry. THE PATHETIC SIDE. There is one feature to the lumber business, however, which no other in dustry can substitute; that is the ro mantic feature. In a business way lumbering could hardly be called ro mantic, but to the white haired river man who has been brought up on the river and in lumber camps, the deep shuddering whistle of the raftboat, the screeching grind of the mills and the sight of the logs is like a tried and true friend. By long association it has gained his sympathies. The wrecking of a rafter affects him like the death of a dear frier !. And as the lumbering industry go s into history this veteran, tried and tute, Sumy be seen standing alone at the water’s edge gazing long ingly at the silent sweep of the river and seeing, through the eyes of mem ory, the scenes when lumbering was at its height. LINCOLN COUNTY FAIR. The Lincoln County Fair opened yes terday, and from all indications the weather will be favorable and there is every promise of a splendid fair. To. day's races were all local events, but for the balance of the fair, will be as follows : On Wednesday the race program will be, 3:00 pace, 2:50 trot eligible, S2OO. 2:18 pace, 215 trot eligible, S3OO. The races for Thursday will be 2:30 pace, 2:15 trot eligible, S2OO. Free for all, S3OO. Running race, | mile, the best three heats out of five, SIOO. As many of our people as possible should attend, as they will be well re paid for their trouble. Have your watches and clocks re: paired by Otto Mueller, jeweler, corner Third and Washington streets. AU work warranted, The Colby Phonograph tells of John Beil, of Athens, being sandbagged aud robbed on the county line road near Dill Creek bridge. He was on his wheel and at a certain point a man stepped out of the bushes and grabbed Mr. Beil, the latter managed to escape but had not gone but a short distance before another man stepped out and dealt him a stunning blow, knocking him from his wheel aud m iking it pos sible for them to rob him. This makes the second man who has been held up lately in that part of the county. CROSS OF THE lli(l|| e>r£ £' tP CONFERRED ON A SDVINti MACHINE MANIiFACTIRfR THIS WAS PRESENTED TO HON. NATHANIEL WHEELER LATE PRESIDENT OF THE WHEELER & WILSON MEG. CO.. AS INVENTOR OF THE PARIS GRAND PRIZE MACHINE THE NEW NO. 9. THIS MACHINE IS 20 YEARS IN ADVANCE OF ALL OTHERS. TRY ONE AND BE CONVINCED. WHEELER & WILSON MEG CO. 72-74 WABASH AVE. CHICAGO. For sale by E. M. James, Wausau, V\ is CIRCUIT COURT NOTES. The case of R. Connor Lumber Cos., of Stratford, vs. James G. Goodwillie, which took up all of last week, prac tically, ended the session of this term of court, as it wr s necessary for Judge Silverthorn to go to Merrill yesterday to open circuit court for Lincoln coun ty. v ♦ * The jurors have all be£n excused un til the 21st day of October, at which time Judge Webb will convene the court to try the case of Frank Schwau tes, charged with the murder of Wm. and Ernestine Klokow. # * * Last Tuesday a man by the name of John Gleasou was brought down from Rhinelander and taken before Judge Silverthorn charged with having stolen a watch from the person of a man iu that city. Gleason pleaded guilty, and the judge sentenced him to one year in the state prison, the 10th day thereof to be in solitary confinement. * * On Friday evening the jury sitting on the Conner vs. Goodwillie case ren dered their verdict. The Conner Cos. sued for a sum amounting approxi mately SIO,OOO tnd Goodwillie entered a counter-claim for a sum amounting to about $6,000. By the decision of the jury the defendant is to' pay a judg ment to plaintiff of $5,204. Motion has been made for anew trial. * * * The case of State of Wisconsin vs. Frank Schwantes will commence on the 21st day of October, Judge Webb, of Grand Rapids, presiding. Defend ant asked for a change of veuue and the Judge instead, called in another judge. It will be remembered that on Nov. 14, 1900, two old people, Wm. aud Ernes tine Klokow, were burned to death iu their home near Spencer. The house caught tire and there being no one around to awaken them, they died in the flames. Frank Schwantes is a man well known in that section of the coun ty, and for the reason that he had eu tered into sonlfc kind of a contract to support the old people the rest of their lives for their farm, suspicion was fas tened upon him, and after a thorough investigation by the authorities he was arrested charged with the murder. The lawyers in this case are, for the prose cution, Fred Genrich, district attorney; for the defendant, Bump, Marchetti & Bump. *- • *— THERE ARE SOME IN WAUSAU*: In reply to the question, “what is au editor?” an exchange very truthfully gives the following: An editor is one who reads newspa pers, selects miscellany, writes articles on all subjects, sets type, reads proof, works on the press, folds, packs anil directs papers, and sometimes carries them, prints jobs, runs errands, saws wood, runs the lawn mower, works in the garden, takes care of the babies and rocks the cradle, talks to all his patrons who call, patiently receives blame for a thing that never can be done, has scarce time to enjoy nature’s restorer, sleep, and esteems himself particularly fortunate if he is not assaulted by some unprinoipled demagogue who loves puppet shows and hires the rabble with a glass of brandy to raise him to some petty office. That’s au editor. CITY NOTS. The work of macadamizing Grand Ave. from the lower bridge to the Sturgeon Eddy road, is progressing quite rapidly. About two block* have already been completed. Partridges are certainly very plenty when they can be caught alive on the streets of our principal cities. A bird got lost in the city of Steveus Point the other flay and tried to fly through a plate glass window, The result was that it was stunned to such a degree that some men standing near were able to capture it alive. Miss Alice Johnson gave a party Wednesday evening at her home on Grand avenue in honor of her visiting guest, Miss Williamson, of Boyd. About twenty-five young ladies attend ed, each one in some manner represent ing the title of a book by a well known author. A prize offered was won by Miss Addie Coruish. Refreshments were served. Ben Heinem&n was over from Wau sau Monday, looking after the repair ing of, and placing the old Screen Door company’s saw mill ready for opera tion. Mr. Heinemann and The Foster Lumber company recently purchased this mill, and will place it in first class shape. They will buy, this coming winter, all kinds of logs, paying the highest market price for them.—Antigo Item. • The Appleton water works', which is owned by a company, bttf offered to sell its plant to Appleton for $313,000 or $15,000 less than the sum fixed by the appraisers, or it will furnish 250 hyd rants to the city for twenty years for SIO,OOO rental per year, and addi tional hydrants at S4O each per year, the city, in addition to pay all taxes that may be le< led against the com pany’s property st Appleton. Wausau is to be congratulated on not having to pass through anything of this kind, be ing owner of its own plaot. Last Wednesday forenoon, Carl Hauf schild, who resides at 806 Park avenue, came very near meeting with a fatal accident. He was assisting in laying a sewer pipe into the rear of the Pilot building. He was in a trench about nine feet deep. The earth near the wall was loose and tilled with debris and caved in upon bint burying him clear to his neck, and there was still several feet hanging over him. There was a crew of five or six men working in the basement of the building and they soon had the man out, but he was unable to do any work the balance of the day. Thos. Delaney, who had the contract for putting in the sewer, had left instructions to plank that part of the ditch near the wall; this was not done, hence the accident. It was a nar row escape. No. 48-TERMS, $1.50 per Annum (Me*. Third St. f Opp. Court House, Wausau, Wlf Over 40,000 Acre§ of Find Farming and Hardwood Lands for Sals ii Manikin, Lifiooli and Taylor Counties, Wia. Fine Residence Property. Business Property Building Lott and Acre Property for sale In the city. MONEY TO LOAN ON REAL ESTATE SECURITY. For Rale, the nwft ef the aeft we. IS, Is town M, ranee 7, exeeptlag 1, aero, la the nr tmmm el the 40; food home thereon; 1 close hy the city; (real bargain. For Rare, H aeo. 5, and ift of neft, ml left mo. I, aad left of neft, and aft ef Mft, aad ifK of ak iec. 7, and nft and neft of iwft and ift of iwft aad aft of Mid mo. I, ail 1m town 89, raage Id, In town of Plover. For Sale, of iwft Me, 1, town If, range 7; and left mo. 10, and lit iwft Me. 11, and twig of Ml, and Mft of iwft eo. 13. and eft of awft and aft of iwft mo. 13. and aft ef nwft nee. 14, ana nft ef neft mc. 15, Baft ef left lee. 22, aad .eft ef aeft *ud *ft of awft and aft ef IWft aad l)4 ef Mft iec. S3, and nft af awft, mo. 94, tewn 30, range 8, la tewa ef Tezaa. Fer Sale, nft ef iwft, and nft of Mid 14, tewn 28, range 4, In tewn ef Weln. Fer Sale, left mc. 23, and nft ef iwft, ud iwft of ewid mc. 84, and Mft tea. If, aad M MM. M, nD la tewn SO, range 9, tewn ef Hewitt. Fer Sale, iwft ef aeft, **4 wft ef Mft, eee. 11, town 30, rangt 9, town of HawlH For Salo, nwft and awft ef noft eoo. M, town SO, rang# S, tewn ef Hewitt. Fer Sale, eft ef ewft iee. IS, and eft ef nwft mc. 99, tewn SO, range S, tewa ef HtwM. Fer Sale, eft ef nwft mb. M, tewn 97, range 4; and eft ef neft and Mft af awft MS. m (MSB H, range t, tewne ef Healnee and Cleveland. \ Fer Sale, neft, and noft of loft mo. 13, town 94, range 10, town ef Plever. Fer Sale, ewft eeo. Ik, town IS, range k; and naft tee. 7, town M, range k, HSM gf ItaMS— aad Tezaa. fer gale, eft af aeft eee. 11, towa JO, range 4, town ef Hewitt, Fer gale, awft aad ewft Ml St, all la tewa 17, range 6, town af Innet Fer gale, aeft ef Mft and eft ef Mft mb. 15, town 80, range 5, town ef SutMug Fer gale, Mft ef ewft and wft af Mft eee. M, town SO, range S, town af Texan. Fer dale, ae fr.ft eee. t, towa SO, range 7, town ef Maine. Fer Sain, wft of awi£ and awft af iwft eee. M, and neft eee. M, towa 9k, rang* I, Mwa at IDs Lake. Far Sale, lou k aad I, mb. 19, •- v naft af nwft and wft af nwft ant aft af rwft an to, aM In towa 10, range 9, town ef Hewitt. Far Sale, Mft ef aeft mb. 4, aad aft of iwft mi. It, all In town M, rang* I; and Mft tog. It, town ID, range I, town, ef Tezaa and Hewitt Fer tala, eft ef left mi 99; aad nft of neft mo. 97, town 96, range 9, town of Kaewltoa. Fer Sale, aft af Baft and nft af nwft mi k, aad nft ef neft me. k, town K, range 4, town ef Halaey. Fer kale, aeft mb. H, town 9k, range t, and nft ef ewft eee. S, town 9k, range 8, towaa e.’ Jehneew and Weito*. Fer Sale, eft ef Mft mo. Ik, and ewft mb. U, town 11, range S, la Taylor aeanty. For Sale, aeft iee. 6, and wft ef ewft mo. 17, and nft aeft mb. it, all In town S7, range t, In tsir of Brighton; and eft ef left *eo. 39. town IS, range 4, in towa af Berlin: and afteriwft M*. to, town Si, ranga 4, In town af Soett; aad iwft mb. 81, town IS, range t, la am of Merrill. I laaaln eeonty. Fer Sale, neft ef Mft eee. so, town 91, range 4, town ef Rlethroak. For Sale, eft ef Mft Me. 11, town 97, range 4, town of Hairnet Far Sale, Mft eee. K and ewft mi S5, town 97, range 4, town af ClerelenS Fer Sale, wft ef awft Ml h, town SO, ranga 10, towa af Harrieen. Far Sale, eft ef awft and awft of aeft eee. SI, town SO, range It, town af Harrisas. Fer Sale, ewft mi IS, town 98, range 4, town ef Weln. Fer Sale, Mft iee. SO, town 99, range t, town ef Klh Falla. Per Bale, Mft of awft and eft of ewft mo. 8, town St, rango *, town af Frankfort. Fer Bale, lota IS, 14 aad IS and ewft af fcsft tea, k, town Bk, ranga I, a elaared told aad dwiffltog houM tkereea, town of Haeton. For Sale, nwft MB. 18, town SO, range 4. In town af HaUey. For Sale, neft of Mft and eft of aeft mo. 81, town St, range 10, town af Firm. For Sale, neft ef Mft and eft of Mft eoe. M, town tt, rango S, town of Jehnaom. For Sale, wft of noft aad nwft ef nwft iee. 14, town 94, range S, In town of Spenoer; aad nft aad aeft of <wft iee. 11, town 27, range S, In town ef Brighton; aad Mft eeo. 11, town 99, rango 9, In towa of Hull; and eft ef ewft and ift of left iec. 11, town 29, range 9, la town of Holton; and nwft if left eee. 11, town 97, range 8, in towa ef Eau Plelae; and aft of awft mo. 8, town 97, range 4. In town of Cleveland; and nft of aeft aad eft of nwft aad eft of awft mo. I, and nwft of ■ wft ead eft of nwft and eft of Mft iec. 14, towa 23. range 4, In town of Weln; and nft of noft aad iwft of aeft and wft and ift of left ieo. 11, towa 23, range 5, aad eft of aeft and aeft of nwft mc. 16, town 26, raaga (, la town of Bergen; aad aeft of neft aeo. 11, town 27, ranga 6, in town or Moiinee; and taft of aeft mo. 3, town 28, range 4, la town or Marathon; aad aeft of aeft mo. 14, town 27, reuge 7, in tewa ot moaeawetter; aad ift aeo. 16, town 28, range 10, and nwft of nwft mc. It, town 29, range 19, in town of Eaitoa; aad aft ot aeft and aft of awft aad awft ot nwft aad ift of iwft aad aeft af left, aad iwft of toft iec. 14, town 30, raage t, ead wft of MC. 11, town 40, range 9, aad iwft mo. 95, ind ift ef nwft and awft mo. 35, tewa to, range 9, In town of Texan For Sale, iwft mo. 10, town 90, range 19, town ef Harrlaon. For Sale, awft of nwft mc. 1, town tt, range lk, town of Norrie. For Sale, iwft of iwft MO. to town 29, range 11, town of Plovor. For Sale, awft and eft ef Mft eeo. 11, tewn 91, range 5, town of Klh Falla. For Salo, aw frft iec. 19, towa 87, raage I, town of Kronenwottor. Fer Sale, ewft iec. 85, town 87, range 5, town of Emmet. For Si'e, eft of icft mc. 1, and aeft ef aeft eee. 18, town 30, range 10, town ef Harrieen. Per Sale, eft of Mft mc. 95, and eft of aeft eeo. 35, and aft ot nwft mo. 86, town SO, range 7, town of Texas. For Sale, wft of Mft mc. 19, town 30, range I, town of Hewitt For Sale, iwft aad wft of Mft mc. 96, town SI, rang! 1 town ef Corning, Lincoln eoanty. For Sale, eft of neft, iee. 11, town 80, rang* 9, town of Hewitt For prices and terms, or any information minting to (fan above described land*, apply at my office, H. B. Huntington. p o oC3 4/ SCHOOL • SUITS! The Largest Stock, The Lowest Price, at the GOLDEN EAGLE. Everybody Can Smoke € % FOR SALE AT Pardees Drug Store Exclusively. TAKEN UP. Five sheep —one ram and one ewe and three buck lambs—have came into the enclosure of the undersigned, in the town of Wausau, Sec. 28, T. 29, K. 8. The owner may hare same by prov ing property and paying charges. Oct. 4, 1901. 3 Aug.' Kafkmamn. If You Are O-oing to California Apply to agents Chicago & North-West ern ll'y, about the through Tourist Sleeping Car service to Los Angeles and San Francisco. Round trip tourist tickets on sale daily. tslo-d3l) CASTORIA. jbanths /i Kind Von Haw Always Bought One of those delicious PORTO RICAN CIGARS. They are made from pure, matured tobacco, they are long fillers firmly rolled. They are better than Havana goods, and though dark in color are mild and delightful SEAL BROWN. L. A. PRADT. C. 8. GILBERT ABSTRACTS. We have the only abstract of Mara thon county. We have a 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 yon 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 ficient to spoil a sale. If you desire an ' abstract of the title to your property, j call and see us. Wausau Law & Land Associat'd j Offices over First National Bank.