Newspaper Page Text
E. B. THAYER, Editor and Prop.—VOL. XXXVII.
I,s nohperimert g o jjj Stubbori) Fad That to cret the RIGHT GOODS at the RIGHT PRICES o . . . you most go to . . . —The Fair Store. The best assorted stock to select from, and you have that satisfied feeling that you have not been BAITED on one article and BEAT on another. We have but One Price for all and the Lowest. We give you BETTER GOODS for same money or same goods for least money. In your o\t u interest come in and be convinced. [SjeW SIOTO, 216 Third Street, Wausau, a store of great bargains, with one tiny little price. Xmas Present to Our Patrons. From now nutil the Ist of January, 1802, we will give free a large bottle of the beet perfume with every dol lar littrchaae at onr drug atore. We invite yon to look over onr holiday at-aoitment just received. Toilet Sets, Mirrors, Manicure Sets, ('hi dy in elaborate packages. Choice Perfumes, etc., etc. FiOSt-PMIM Bit Cos., Next to Post Office. Prescriptions Correctly Compounded NEAL BROWN. L. A. PRADT. 0. 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 you desire to sell or mortgage your prop erty, aud 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, call aud see us. Wausau Law & Land Associate Offices over First National Bank. C. SMITH, M. D. Wausau, Wis., SPEI ALIST in all Chronic and Private Diseases. Special attention given to all female complaints. All calls answered daj - or night. Office over Wilterding A Stophany’s drug store, corner Third and Washington streets. Residence 715 Second and Franklin streets. TELEPHONE 400. HUB CLOTMG STORE Is the place where you should buy your Suits and Overcoats. The reason why is as we have four stores this state—Wausau, Sheboygan, Oshkosh and Eau Claire. We buy in large quantities and pay cash, and sell for cash. We save you 25c on every dollar’s worth you purchase of us When you are out buying go some where else first and then come to us. or come to us first and we will take chances for you to come back. YOUTHS REEFERS, with Storm Collars, chinchilla, blue or brown shades $ 1.98 BOY’S REEFERS, with Storm Collars, black kersey, in all sizes 2.48 BOY'S TOP COATS, with King Edward yoke, made of the very finest material.. 5.00 MEN'S OVERCOATS, in the latest styles $4.98, 7.85, 9-85, 12 50 MEN'S SUITS, brown and black, meltons. 9.85 Men s black and blue clay, worsteds - 7.95 A full line of Men's Furnishing Goods, Hats and Caps, in the latest. VSBEB kxjb, 201 Washington Street. FOUND GUILTY. The trial of Sam Mills and Pat Haley before the Portage couuty circuit court, for the murder of Thomas Davis, was] ended last Tuesday, and the jury after careful deliberation, rendered the fol lowing verdict: State of Wisconsin, in circuit court, Portage county. State of Wisconsin vs. Pat Haley and Sam Mills. We, the jury in the above entitled action, for onr verdict herein, find the defendants, Pat Haley and Sam Mills, and each of them, guilty of manslaughter in the third degree, in manner and form as charged in the information herein. — Herman Beggs, foreman. A motion was made for anew trial. The penalty for manslaughter in the third degree is imprisonment in the state prison not more than four years and not less than two years. Thos. Davis was injured so badly on the night of July 13th last that he died the follow ing day. It was a most horrible mur der aud stamped the perpetrators of the deed as thoroughbred villians as ever were known. A young man by the name of Murphy-wag also arrested for the crime but as no evidence could be found against him he was discharged. The Stevens Point Journal sajs of the case. “The trial of the young men held by Justice Park lias occupied the attention of the circuit court for the past eight days. Murphy was discharged at the conclusion of the evidence for the prose cution, there being no direct evidence . against him. The case has been at tended with a good deal of interest. It was ably prosecuted by District Attor ney Owen, assisted by J. H. Brennen, and the accused were as ably defended by Judge Cate and G. M. Dahl and Groclle & Humphrey.” The motion for anew trial was de nied and on Saturday, Healey and Mills were sentenced to three years in the state prison, the term commencing at noon of that day. 1)0 YOU WANT Cement sidewalks or basement lloors. I am prepared to lay either on short notice. I have a large crew of capable men and plenty of the best material. Now is the time to put in good base ment floors and I can lay them at very low prices. Call on or address Gko. W. Clark, (octS-tf) Wausau, Wis. Wa usa uWlzPilot. RECORD ESTABLISHED. When fair dealing and honest values characterize a man’s method of doing business he is bound to get a great share of the public’s patronage. Such has been the policy of Otto Muel ler, the jeweler, since his entry into business. Though he has been estab lished but two years, he has built up a business that entitles him to credit, and he is one of the busiest men in town today, though always pleased to take time to show goods to customers. You will find it to your advantage to call on him before going elsewhere when con templating the purchase of u r atches — gold or silver, clocks —gold, iron aud wood, mantle, silverware of any des criptions, tine cut glass, rings, brooches, chains, silver and gilt candle labra, etc. His goods bear inspection and the prices are the lowest. You will find him a young man with whom it is a pleasure to do business with. MARTIN-FIELDING. The following is taken from theCran dou Republican and refers to a worthy couplb now residing in this county: At the home of A. Semple, of Poynette, Wis., on the eve of Nov. 19th, 1901, by Rev. R. B. Norton, of Wausau, assisted by Rev. Jos. Blown, of Marshfield, oc curred the marriage of Mr. Samuel A. Martin to Miss Nettie A. Fieldiug. * * * * The groom is well known in Northern Wisconsin, occupying the po sition of S. S. Missionary in Winnebago Presbytery, and is well known In Cran don where he has spent much time. The bride also is a f' ,'mer missionary, hav iug worked among the negroes in Miss issippi and also having had charge of several mission stations in Marathon county under the direction of the Wau sau Presbyterian church. She is also well and favorably known in Crandon where she has visited upon several oc casions. The Crandon friends of Mr. and Mrs. Martin wish them a long life of happiness and usefulness. If You Are Going to California Apply to agents Chicago & North-West ern R’y, about the through Tourist Sleeping Car service to Los Angeles and San Francisco. Round trip tourist tickets on sale daily (s!0-d31) WaiJsaU, wis., tUespay, peceMper 3, isoi. THANKSGIVING. A Few Notes on How the Day Was Observed in Wausau. The following is a synopsis of the day’s proceedings which was one of much cheer and a general observance was manifested : • * * During Thursday open house was kept by the Y. M. C. A. and many there were who took advantage of the oppor tunity offered of spending a few pleas ant hours v itli the members. At 10 a. m. there was a game of base ball be tween the tecond intermediate and junior teams ti at resulted in a score of 21 to 15, in the former’s favor. At 3 p. m. a game of base ball was played between the seniors and business men. This was the most interesting game of the day aud was witnessed by a great many people. It was anybody’s game up to the time the last man was out, and the final score showed that the seniors had won by a close margin, the final score being 19 to 18. At 8 o’clock in the evening there was an exhibition of class work in gymnastics, and there was some clever work on the horizontal bars, the pole, the horse, etc. After this followed a game of base ball be tween the seniors and intermediates that resulted in a victory for the former bj a score of 18 to 8. At 8:45 followed a socia l , during the progress of which a literary and musi cal program enlivened the evening. Henry McKay played a number of selections on the banjo that were heart ily applauded. Miss Templeton read a number of literary selections that met with the kindest favor of those present, and Alfred Wilson favored an audience with several choice vocal solos. During the afternoon and evening refreshments were served to all callers, ami Karl Krueger enlivened the day and evening with selections on the gramaphonc. * * # The program at the different churches during the morning was of about the usual order incident to the day, aud that the day was generally observed was testified to by the large number of peo ple attending services. The sermons at all the churches were interesting and the intentness with which those assem bled listened to them, manifested a devoutness of spirit which demonstrates that Thanksgiving as a day is not mere ly a name but is a day of holiness. At the hotels the menu was far above the ordinary and many took dinner at these hostelries rather than go to the trouble of getting up a dinner of their own. In private homes there were many family parties and reunions, and in some instances invited guests were treated to musical and literary pro grams. * * * The poor of the city did not fare so well as ou other years for some reason or other, and the amount left with Albert Fluegel, poor commissioner, for distribution was very scant. His total stock in store on Wednesday evening amounted to only $3.76 in cash, two turkeys, six chickens, some apples, potatoes, canned fruit, etc., also a sup ply of clothing. With the money he bought chickens, but this did not leave him enough to give one to each of the forty-six families in town needing assistance. The school children of the Lincoln, Longfellow, Irving and Hum boldt schools contributed toward sup plying the poor, but there was not a society that made a donation. What articles were given to the poor were thankfully received by them. * w * Union services were held at the Meth odist church in the evening and the people were addressed by the Rev. S. N. Wilson, pastor of the Presbyterian church. The different congregations taking part, the church consequently was filled to overflowing, and the atten tion of the assemblage was centered in Mr. Wilson’s sermon, which was along the lines of Thanksgiving. * * * One of the sweliest functions that has taken place in Wausau for a long time was the dance given Thursday evening by the Knights of Pythias at Castle hall. It was an invited affair and the rougher element usually found at public dances, was consequently barred, and every thing passed off serenely. The hall had been beautifully decorated for the oc casion and levies had been made on the different florists’ houses, and from pri vate homes, so that every nook and corner was adorned with palms, ferns and cut flowers. Cone’s orchestra in spired the hundreds of people present to go through the foot movement. regu lated by aj t, commonly known as danc ing. At 12 o'clock there was a bounte ous spread prepared at the Pellis House, and at this supper ISC) plates were tak en. Jt was withal a pleasant pvpnt to be remembered by the many participat ing. * ♦ ' The dance given Thursday evening by the Liedcrkranz society was a suc cess in every feature, though there were other attractions in town, A large crowd was in attendance °ud everything passed off smoothly. The society cleared considerable by the en terprise. AGENTS WANTED. | Good commission to reliable men. ! Thirty-three years experience growing I nursery stock especially for Wisconsin, Minnesota, North lows. Originator of ; Patten’s Greening and several other j valuable fruits, hardiest apples, plum*, cherries, ornamentals and small fruits. C. G. Patten Nr us buy Cos., 26 4 Charles City, lowa The Y. M. C. A. management has de . cided to accept the subject of “Brains” j among the list of Dr. Frank Bristol for ] his lectute Wednesday night. Dee 18th. Those who have heard Dr. Bristol’s lec tures prononnee the above named title his most interesting one. Mr. Bristol is the pastor of the church President McKinley attended while he lived in Washington, the Metropolitan M. E. | He is said to be a brilliant, brainy man i and an interesting speaker. NEARLY FAMISHED. . A Man is Found Nearly Dead From Hunger, Thirst and Exposure. Friday evening a man was fouud in the warehouse building of Kuekuk & Hobman who had suffered the pangs of cold and thirst until he was nearly dead. Although he had eaten nothing for two weeks he was not huugry, owing to a fever, but the jack of nour ishment had left its mark.! nevertheless. Someone going by this bui’ding. which is located on the river’s back north of the high bridge, heard moans of anguish and upon entering the building found lying in a room a man who gave the name of William Bauer. The sight he presented and the stench issuing forth from the room were sickening. To those who found him he said that he had lain in the room for two weeks, during which time not a morsel of any sustenance had passed his lips, and he had no water and no tire to keep him warm. The fellow has had a room rented in the building for some time, and as he had his rent paid up the pro prietors of the building had not looked after him and did not know his condi tion. The chief of police, after viewing the man, summoned Dr. Frost, city physician, and Albert Fluegel, poor commissioner. The man informed them of the fact that he had a daughter living in the city, Mrs. Menebroaker just east of the county jail. From her was secured a coat, a cap and a blanket and a search of a chest the man had in his room brought forth a pair of socks. These w’ere put on him, a hack sum moned and he was taken to the daugh ter’s house, she agreeing to take care of him providing the city paid for med ical attendance—certainly a great man ifestation of love for a parent. Bauer has lived in this city for a number of years and had been seen about tovvu up to about three weeks ago, when he was taken sick with typhoid fever aud was compelled to go to bed. Living a her mit’s life he had no companions and consequently his condition was not known before. His surroundings were the most miserable that a human being couhl endure, and that he has dragged out an existence so long seems remark able. Not a stick of wood \\ as in the room and he could not have kept up a fire eveu if he had the wood; no water to drink, nothing to eat, he passed the days in silent suffering. He had $5 in an old chest, but this was valueless to him for no one came near him apd he could not therefore call for food or medical assistance. He was much ematicated in appearance and had he been left alone much longer would have died from hunger and exposure. Bauer at one time attempted suicide by shooting himself aud carries the bul let in his head still. Some years ago ho was committed to the Oshkosh insane asylum and afterwards transferred to the ?c..i iy asylum. Since his discharge from that institution he has been some what improved in mind aud not much attention has been paid to him. He has worked at odd jobs about town and of late had been working up north. EDUCATIONAL NOTES. At the state teachers’ meeting which will be held in Milwaukee following Christmas, Miss Belle Blackman, a teacher iu our city schools, will read a paper on “Instrumental Music in the Kindergarten,” to the kindergarten sec tion. Prof. C. C. Parlin will have charge of the high school program at this meet ing, and Prof. Karl Mathie will speak ou the subject of “Changes in the course of study and methods that we should have if we follow the psychology of the child,” rather a long subject, but one which Mr. Mathie is fully capable of handling. The following is a list of teachers who departed the latter part of the week to visit other schools, together with the towns which they will visit; Miss Lula Janes, Milwaukee; Miss Emily Chubbuck, Chicago; Miss Cora B. Treasider, Eau Claire; Miss Lillian Prince, Tomahawk; Misses Emerence and Julia Walters, Marshfield and Ste vens Point, and Miss Margaret Mower, Green Bay. The object of these visits is one that will prove a benefit to the teachers in carrying on their school work, and is of more importance and will give better results than tne study of books on the subject of teaching. Upon their return these teachers will submit reports to a general meeting of teachers which will serve as a matter of bringing new idea.' into their school work. During their absence their places are being tilled by students of the manual training school. C. M Boyles has so fully recovered from his recent attack of typhid fever taat he is again able to attend to his duties. Work on the addition to the Lincoln school building is progressing finely and will be completed in a few weeks. The addition is on the south side of the original building, is of three stories, and is large and roomy. By these im provements nearly twice as many chil dren can be handled as formerly, and it is something that has long been needed. Koia and sweat \ \ , . E have co effect on Mijffjrf r'firfi Ss harness treated Ft li\ F £% Sjij with Eureka Har- M %J £2 aess Oil. It re- " y X ststt the damp, w w ' \ H keeps the Seath- f-9 K O JLfFC' C B I do not break. \ \ v ■ No rough sur- \\\ \ M MWW t , M (ace to chafe . > \ f #/£r\ \ ■ and cot. The IY-V V/ \\ ■ harness not \ n ew^ n \ ti t as ksqgfcy the IjJt! ‘ j 1 tme of Eureka V \y—' ! Harness Oil. ' \\ j twi rwbere Standard Oil JJ \ w/J \ Company jfj O* \ R|a are likely to be used for glazing Eu collect If yen knew, you would bo m 1 sure to dem aud ” 1 Lion Coffee i w which is never contaminated with Kip jffl any glazingof uuy sort, either eggs gg KB or glue—just pure, fresh, strong, Jgg KJ Thesealed package insuresuai- Dfl lortn quality and frcaliuoas. HIGH SCHOOL NOTES. Rev. Thos. B. Masada entertained the members of the high school on Monday afternoon by giving them a speech ou the value of a religious training. A thorough knowledge of the bible was considered by him to be of greater im portance than the ability to acquire enormous wealth. * * * On Tuesday afternoon the platform was occupied by Mr. Harry Wilson. Mr. Wilson, who in early childhood was deprived of his eyesight, told of the struggles and hardships through which the blind have to pass in order to be come well educated. * * * November 27th, 1901. LYCEUM PROGRAM. Recitation—Self-Dependence...Mary Rasmussen Essay—The First Steamboat Lillie Kollath Recitation—Saving Mother Louise Neuman Essay—Our Camping Parly Donald Wilson Recitation—Des Saengers Finch, (German) William Uerbaum Recitation—To Mignon Richard Ehreke Essay—Niagara and Surroundings Gladys Johnson Recitation—Our Whippings... Geo. MeNaughton Recitation—'Hind the Sprinkler... Maud Parcher Essay—Abraham Lincoln Gertrude Marsh Essay—Poetry Myrtle Sampson Debate—Resolved, that conversation has more inlluonce than letter writing. Affirmative—Jean Slaymaker, Alfred Larson. Negative Theodore Blank, Fred Sexmith. Debate was decided in favor of the affirmative. The following is the line-up of the girls’ basket ball teams : FACULTY TEAM. Center—Miss Boswinkel. Forwards—Miss Templeton, Miss Merk. Guards—Miss Mott, Miss lluskio. This team has not been completely organized and as yet there are places to be filled. SENIOR team. Center—Nina Kiekbusch. Assistant Center—Marion Ryan. Forwards—Dorothy Ileiuemau, Helen Gebhart. Guards—Chloe Tilden, Lillie Fuenf stiek. This team is not strictly senior it also being composed of alumni and juniors. JUNIOR TEAM. Center—Edith Rylander. Assistant Center —Lottie Berger. Forwards Stella Braeger, Clara Becker. Guards—Bernice Finney, Nellie Nut ter. SOPHOMORE TEAM. Center —Sadie La Du. Assistant Center—Bessie Yaughn. Forwards —Adeline Breitkreitz, Maud Parcher. Guards Flora Braeger, Estelle Luther. FRESHMAN TEAM. Center—Rose Bury. Assistant Center—Mamie Holleban. Forwards —Olive Sampson, Winnifred Ryan. Guards—Mate Werlich, Belie Murray. * # # At a meeting of the members of the boys’ basket ball teams it was decided that the class tournament is to take place on Friday, Decern bar 13th, and everything seems to prdmise that it will be one of the best played games of the season. CITY NOTES. Cos, G will give a dance at Armory hall New Year's eve. A regular review of Lady Wastell Hive, No. 8, L. O. T M., is being held this afternoon at rest hall. Officers will also be elected. Roy Lane, an employe in the office of the Alexander Stewart Lumber Cos., ‘.s confined to the Riverside hospital suf fering with typhoid fever. Jacob Slimmer has purchased the Bopf farm of 120 acres, just east :,f the county poor farm, ?.nd will utilize ,’he same in raising blooded stock. Put gray matter in your he: and Brings a rosy glow to faded cheeks. Restored vim, vigor, mental and phy sical happiness Tiiat’s Rocky Mountain Tea will do. 35c. W.,W. Alhers. There is an opportunity offered for the young working man of this city to rise hjgher in the scale of human pro gress if he would but attend the night school of the Wausau Business college. The new brick engine room and boil er house of the United States Hide and Leather Co.’s tannery has been com pleted. It is thought that the plant cannot be put in <>x>eration, however, before Jan. Ist Additional machinery is yet to be ins’alled and very little bark is yet ou the grounds. Offices to Rent. — l have five very desirable rooms to rent in my building corner of Third aDd Scott streets, just vacated by Drs. Spencer and vVillard. All modern conveniences. Call at my office in the McCrosseniloek. James McCrossen_ I The Marathon Granite Cos. expects to have its plant in full operation about 'Jan. Ist. with a crew of fifty men. ■ Some of the machinery has already been installed. The greater part of | the machines that will be used in the ; building were constructed in this city, | and some of the Granite Heights ma ] chinery will be moved down. CASTOR IA For Infants and Children. Die Kind You Have Always Bought No. 1 —TERMS, SI.BO per Annum (ML Third St., Opp. Court House, Wausau, Wls Over 40,000 Acres of Fine Farming and Hardwood Landi for Sale in Maratkon, Lifiooli and Taylor Counties, Wis. Fln Residence Property, Business Property Building Lota and Acre Property for sale In the city. MONEY TO LOAN ON REAL ESTATE SECURITY. for Sale, the nwid ef the ask tee. 13, 1b town 91, rang! 7, excepting II Mrs. la th* nr MS at the 40; good home tLireon; 1 clou by th. (It;; great bargain. For Baie, in aeo. 6, and a>4 of ne 1 *, and sold mc. 4, aad (•< of noli, aad att Of sold, and IWll of aa% tec. 7, and aad no)a of iwis aad ■!* of iwid and aH at Mia so*. 1, ail la tswa 34, raags IS 1b town of PloTor. For Sale, w% of aw'd atr, 1, town B*, rang* 7; and aeV4 aeo. 10, aad (K rwld aod. 11, and swid at Mid aad aeij, of swig aeo. 19, and eit of aw>4 and aM of swid tec. 13. aad n% at awid <*•> 14, sad nH of neid sec. 15, aeV* of seW sec. 22, aad ae\ of me% and I'd of nwid aad aM of iwid aad ae)tf of it'd mc. 83, sad alt at nwid, see 84, towa 30, raags 1, la tswa sf Texas. For Sals, sK of swid. sad alt of sold ms. 14, towa 28, raags 4, la tswa sf Wain. For Sals, Mid mc. 88, and a W of swid, aad swid of iwid sec. 94, aad ud sea. 11, sad SM MS M, sD la town 30, range 8, town of Hewitt. For Sals, nr id sf said, sad wd at Mid, >•. <l, towa 30, range , towa at HowUV Far Sals, nwid sad nwid at aeld mo. 88, towa 30, range t, tswa sf Hawltt, for Sale, old sf sir id ms. to, sad aid ef awid • 29, towa 30, raags , tswa at ■•!& Far Sals, iH of awid 85, town 87, range 4; and lid at aoid sad said at awid MS, to. taVB to, range 4, towns of Modaoo and Clerelt^d. for Sals, neid, and aoid at Mid ms. 13, tewa 88, raags 10, tswa at Flarat. For Sale, iwid mo. IS, towa 34, nags ; sad aeid mo. 7, tswa 18, range 8, MW ti 111— Md Texas. For Sals, aid at Mid ms. 81, tewa 30, range t, town sf Hewitt, For Salo. nwid sad swid Ml 38, all la towa 87, range 6, town of Kmmel. fr Isis, aeid sf Mil sad aid at Mid ms. 15, towa 80, raage 5, tswa at Hambnra, For Sals, Mid •( swid sad wit at Mid ms. id, town 30, range 8, town at Tana. For dale, no fr.id mo. I, town ft, range 7, tswa sf Malao. ror tale, wit of awid. aad arH sf swid ms. 88, aad aeid aaa. N, tswa M, raaS \ Wl If File Lake. For Sale, lota • aad 8, sos. It, aad aoid at nwid sad wM at awid sad aM at awM ms. ■, sHla town KX rangn 3, towa of Hewitt. For Sale, Mid *f mM ms. 4, sad nit ef swid tea. 18, ell In tswa 18, raags I; sad ts)d sat. Mb team •u range 3, towns or Texas and Hewitt. For BUr, tit •* Mid ms. 81; sad a>t sf asid ms. 17, town 88, nags 8, towa sf Kaowltom. For Sals, sit sf asid sad aid sf awid ms. 5, sad aid sf asid sss. 8, town 38, raags 4, towa Sf lllag. For Bale, seii ms. 84, tswa *3, range 3, sad aid at swid Me. 8, towa 88, range 8, towns SfJsbiMW and Weston. For Sals, sit sf Mid mo. 15, and swid ms. IS, towa <l, raags 8, la Taylor somaty. For Sals, Mid ms. 5, sad wit sf iwia seo. 17, sad ait Mid m*. 18, all la towa 87. range 8, la towa of Brighton; and iH of Mid mo. 88, towa M. range 3, la towa of Berlin; aad aid *t swid sos. 88, towa 31, rsago 5, la tswa sf Scott; sad swid sos. 81, tewa 38, raags t, la towa ef ItenllCuaaals Monty. Far Bale, asid ef Mid ms. 10, tows to, raags 4, towa sf Kletbrooh. For Sals, ait at Mid ms. 81, towa 17, lamge 8, towa sf Barnet. For Sals, Mid ms. 84, sad swid ms. 15, towa >7, range 4. town sf ClsrsHato For dais, wit at nwid ms. 88, town 80, range 10, town of Harrison. Far Sols, sid at awid *” d awid at asid mo. 81, towa U raags 18, town at Harrlsaa. For Salo, awid ms. 88, town 88, range 4, town sf Wstn. Far Sals, Hid ,M - 80. town to, range 8, towa at Rib Falla For dais, Mid at awid sad sit sf awid mc. 8, towa 88, raags 8, towa at FnakfOrt. For Bale, late 18,14 and 14 and iwid at asid ms. 5, towa 88, range 8, a eloorod Sold aad dwsiltog home thereon, town of Xaatom. For Sale, nwid ms. 18, town 80, rssgs 4, la town sf Hslm;. For Sals, asid sf jid and sit ef and ms. 11, towa 88, range 10, town sf Flerst. For Sals, neid sf Mid *nd H at ad ms. 88, tswa to, range I, town at Johnson. For Balo, wit of id wld sf nwid • 18, town 98, rsrigo 8, la towa of Bmbmvi aad ajd sad aeid of iwid ms. 18, town 87, range 8, In town of Brighton; and Mid mo. 14, town 98, range R la town of Hull: and sH nf iwid an**- "it of ieid leo. 14, town to, range 8, In town of Holton; and awid *’ *id mc. IS, town 87, mage 8, In town of lau Fleins; and nit of nwid mo. 8, town 97, range 4, In tow* of Clsreland; and nit or aeid ed sit of nwid aad oit of iwid mc. 8, aad nwid ol aw id md lit of awid aad lit of ieid ecc. 18, towa 83, raagt 4, In town of Weln; and nit of neid end iwid °f eH ■< wW tad *it of ieid eo. 14, town 84, range 5, sad sit of aeid and aeid sf nwid lec. 14, town 34, raage , la towa of Bergen; and neid ef neid eeo. 14, town 87, rang# 6, In towa o? Vosinee; nnd ieid of neid mo. 4, town 28, range 4, in town of Marathon; and noid at Mid mc. 18, town 27, range 7, la tow* et m-oaem wetter; and sit eo. 11, town 28, range 10, and nwid of nwU •ec. 14, town 29, raego IS, la towa of Easton; aad nit of aeid and nit of nwid and iwid of nwid aad tit of swid aaC acid sf ieid and wid of i#id ieo. 14, town 30, range 8, and wW of leo. 18, towa 80, raage 9, aad iwid *o. 95, and lit of nw>d aad iwid wo. 85, tewa 88, range I, la town at Texas. For Salo, iwid mc. 10, town 80, range IS, town at Harrison. For Sale, nwid ®f wid ton. 1, town 88, range It, town at Norrts. For Salo, iwid of wid mo. IV town 89, range 18, town of Plover. ror Sale, awid *<l *it ef M?d *oc. 14, town 39, range &, town of Rib Falla. For Rale, aw frid mc. 19, town 87, range 4, town of Kronanwottor. F*r Sale, iwid sec. 85, town 97, range 5, town of Kmmt. For Sa'e, eit of id Me. 1, aad aeid of •*-'/* see. 13, towa 30, raaga 10, towa af HaMaen. For Sale, eit of ieid mo. 24, and eit of neid iso. 84, and nH of nwid eeo. 84, town 80, raas 7, towa of Texas. For Sale, w)t sf Mid **=• •*, town 30, range I, town of Hewitt. For Sale, swid **4 wit of ieid mc. 88, town 81, range 8, town at CsmUw, Lincoln ooanty. For Sale. *H of aoid, see. 14, town SO, range 9, town of Hewitt. For prices aud terms, or any information rotating to the abora dascribad lands, apply at my office, H. B. HunUngtoa. The Purity of our Brew has in the past year increased our sales over 30 per r.ont. Jai)ke & Weise, A Cabinet Makers. 211 MAIN STREET* WAUSAU. WfPlfJ A good fit yiM -Jbl guaranteed, at Opposite Court House, NAFFZ, The Druggist. No charge for fittings— Established 1867, Incerporated 1877, Chicago Musical College DE. F. ZIEOFELD, President. COLLEGE BLDG., 202 Michigan Boul., Chicago, Ills. I\/1 I IQir> SCHOOL OF ACTING JVI uo ! ELOCUTION SS*. BOARD OK MUSICAL DIRECTORS: Dr. Y, Han. Von Schiller Dr. Louis Falk \\ illiam Guilt* Bernhard Listemann S. E. Jaoobnohn Rudolph Ganz Charles Gauthier Herman Devries Hart Conway, Director School of Acting. STUDENTS REGISTERED AT ANY TIVE. The f hiotgo Mosir-al College is the largest and most complete school of its kind in America. Mas the strongest facnlty ever assembled in a school of mosical learning. The New College Bcilding is the finest structure in exigence devoted exclusively to a mosical institution. The system of instruction and arrangement of eooises represent the ootcome of thirtx-tivsr years of exrerienee. The terms of tuition are the lowest commensurate witu the high grade of instruction. New illustrated Catalogue Mailed Free.