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E 3. THAYER, Editor and Prop.—VOL.. XXXVII.
HOURS ARE THE STEPPING STONES OF TIME The hour glass ot the ancients is not to be com pared with the time piece of today, either m accuracy or beauty of design. The very latest iu | MANTLE CLOCKS] HAS JUST BEEN RECEIVED AT THE -TaVace, S\ote,. These clocks are beautiful in design and are fin ished with marble pillars, and are supplied with a half hour bell and a cathedral hour gong. Third * Street. F. Duilbar. Our Prescription Hann 'V‘* our re, poi sibiUty L/Updi t-lliwiiiiL j n re sj>t*c*t and are sera puonsly particular in every detail, using only the best and purest drugs and chemicals with guaranteed accuracy. It matters not what physician writes your prescription,it will he compounded in the strictest accordance hy competent, reliable pharmacists if brought to us, and at reasonable charges. Fro s t-Philbrick Drug Cos. The Economical Drug Store, next to Post Office. DR. SECRiST, THE SPECIALIST, lnfe from the xnr calibrated hnfpi t *la *rd olinicm of Berlin. Germany, and Pane, Krmjec. ag* NEW METHOD TREATMENT M Clitic Biases CcnsDltatien Sacredly CoeUL EnmMx arid Advltc Free. DR. SECRibT WILL VISIT ■W a u s an. At the Northern Hotel, Thursday, October 30 and every four weeks there after for one day only. Th<* <lotor' wmider'ot p wr of diatrnofi*. (tronteht of till Kilt'*. riikbUg him to ddw'iniii" h cause* of obacure i.ml chronic ailnii'Dl*. ami tv apply r"tt)lios which fleet certain, rprc.ly ami permanent cure#. X liav asaminations in appropriate case* open roMsoi.ablc uoiice. , Hopo for tho Afflicted. Many handraU of indweris pjr>iumttc*Hl by other a** h>yl>noiy iiu'unhbl®. havt*. Ihmmi rrntortMl lo health by l>r. I L**tt*n* f ‘iHb*i>‘mM t front o>%oy promitfeMit clorgyinou axil l.uiuiittirt f grttWittl (MtiMtUm on |M in hi* utt&o* Fh** doctor bn* dovotod ranch tiro* and Rttn ci n in the FRENCH HO>Hi to tb#Htnd* of nil Special Diseases of Men, and ha. import*! many .pec *1 malkilii and appliances lH*o*-s-r) t i rnrtt certain rorw in tlis worst cases of Physical Weakness, V aric >cele. Inipo tency. Nervous Debility. Etc . caused by youthful errors, r.u ht I general <liseii>atioo. imps'i *r tivaimeiii aut nctlsct The doctor will forfeit s3ou whore a cure is guarantied and cot aftevtcd. KIDNKY AND HLADDKU tie- *t*" treated by new and eminently aueeseaful neth si*. CATAKKU in all its various fi me: juvitive prompt and permanent cures always afheted. t'Ll’R KKKT. cross svee act! all othe deform itie, treated with special car* and unfailing uo cetw. NKRVOUA niSKASI S Splilepsy aodd's-ases of the blood and skin alwsys yield U the doctor's modern method of treatment. m.tS carevl permat ently vritlxmt detention front hnsineae and without the use of the knife. hQNII TROUHU 'i receive eareful atren- ior and are always trxa.ed succeeai uiiy, when nut too lon* neglected. DFI.AY IA DAMiKKOI A —Th.-vw who are chronically ailing should lie no time in cou enit ng a special physician -!-■*, reputation or skill *s so wdl aud widely known. Sy>ecia: attentiou given to Diseases Peculiar to Women. No unnecessary rxponar*. No examination ' No eacrih.-e cd nnslrsty. ... The doctor .!, not publish h a patients ! names except witii their fw I nansU and anpftv. val . kit.lash. French and Usmar Address DR. H. C. SECRiST, OHM A0 AND MILWAt KFK X,Mr** ,11 ms ji to Nilwo-kee . Bio. N- F. i or. ft iwer-it. a -, d K. V aier S v h.oiu.l tvv. overt'. H. A ttt. P. R'j. ! Itj Ticket t'lhce K!*ator at K. Water St. Kntrance ort*>u> Pebat Pnitcdnc. EstAbll<hed 1880- __ MORGAN BROS. Klswant Kigs furnished on aeort notice, h <*rdin by the day or week. Prices the very lowest Met l-llar St 'Pkoss W Piatiua tutted promptly by leaving orders at either music stores or address ing J.G. Remfrej. Wausau, Wk TIME DRAWING NIGH. Office aspirant!# are joyful over the fnet that but one move w<ck intervenes before election, after which there will be a relaxation of anxiety,.also a stop page on the drain of their “bar’ls.” Billy Shakespeare, or some other gen tleman of renow u, lias said that ‘Un easy reels the heal that weaisacrown.” The same quotation, with a little alter ation, ran be applied to the candidate. With some it is a juestion of v bieh way the battle goes, vTh oilieis the question of moment is how large will be their majority, while still others, who entertain thought* of defeat, are brooding over the problem of how large wiH be tlie avalaneln that strikes them, VII the w.’.oe they are wealing out their trousers pockets by tb< frequent shov ing ~f their hands into these receptacles every time they meet a party, the polit ical complexion of which is unknown to them—this is a campaign habit and one hard to evade. The work of cam paigning, short as it is. is not of such an alluring nature as some of the inex perienced may itnag no. The life has a good many of those properties about it which are likened to the ideal bv our president- strenjiousness Long drives have to be made over the that the candidate may show his face in new territory, or follow in the H acks of the Ollier fellow. Often void at and disagree able weather is i neonuteied and withal it is an unpleasant business. Before the convention the r,.ni is sometimes “in the harids of his friends,’’ hut dur ing the time into vetting between the day he receives his nomination, and the day the votes are i ast tin eandidate generally has his friends on hi a hands Withal the task of campaigning is an unrelisltable one, yet we must have public servants, and we also nave that which is essentia to the life of govern ment —whether national, state, county or municipal—several parties and a consequent strife for office. READ THIS. Eucotiraged by the liberal patronage we received last year, especially, for the Christmas trade, in the line of framing pictures, we have increased our already large sN>ck of picture mould ings considerably, especially for por traits ami oil painting- Our tine of large and very trust gilt and oak’ mouldings can not be surpassed anywhere in N-uthern Wisconsin and if you need anything iu tuat line we will be glad to <how you our stock and :>< we have a tifteeu year experience in making pic ture frames and framing pictures it will •a' to your own bene it to come aild see our stock. Janke vY Weir. Corner Jefferson and Tth streets. Tel. No. ;a*4. O'il-W'2. REMOVES TO MARATHON COUNTY, Charles Means, who las been em ployed for several months in the I ilk tis livery, will leave tomorrow with his famuy for Marathon countj, where he has pnrchaseii a farm of l2i a>-res. >ix utilts out from Wausau. The farm is an excellent one in point of *> 1 and is fullv stocked and equipped. TO be ing uiuler cuit.vat ion. Charles has had ati extensive experience in t unning the milk farm east of the pity, _formerly operated by hi> father, M E Means, md w ill ub doubt make a suoci .* of his new venture. His neighbors will tind him a valuable cunisitio ( n to their com munity Stevei * i'.unl Journal. A local ‘g- if the Ni.ti nal Protee-; live L, gion w instituted in this city. ' Tiu‘i*y evening, the ceremonies being , under the diivtiUon ot Mrs. Eva Car-i peu.er. of W. st Superior the district organizer. Officers wet* installed as follows: P • - V ■- M E iPhebriek Vice-Pres.—Mrs Bertha Smith. 1" t-; Pres —W B PI ili>< k. Sr Secretary—Curt (i* itr v her Treasurer—Mrs Frani Osswald. i Chaplain—Mr* I..cu is Conductor —W B Phiibrick. Jr. lutier Goarvi—Otto Krohn, t.Uiter Guatvl —Btrtry tlnenther. l'nisteos —Harry Ucitxt, M. Upski and llenn Hiu nr. V\ hilc opening a box, J 0. Mcaiut. of rtirve Mile Bx\. N V.. can * ten pv utiY nail (htxmgh the and. snj pan of his bawd. "1 thought at orn'c of H the pain and soreness this would can-e me." he says, "and immediately ap?d n and Chamber* ia'iTs Pain iiaim and vK 'wh r a.iv ntU T wards, io my surprise it retm-ved all (lain ami soruucss iitkl t re iujutvvl part* were svhvq hejJetl " lot sale by all leading druggist* , ■ — .. , ... .l: JTa usa uWkPiLor. BUYS PINE IN CALIFORNIA. i A company has been formed at McCloud, Cal., that wid conduct lum bering operations on a gigantic scale, and among the incorporators is the Alexander Stewart Lumber company of Wausau, and the Curtis Bros. Cos , of Clinton, la., in which C. S. Curtis, also of this city, is interested. The property purchased includes orer 100,- 000 acres of tine sugar and white pine -ituated at and around the foot of Mt. Shasta, in Siskiyou county. Cal. The company nas now in operation a large dm hie mill at McCloud, a single band mill at Ash Creek and a box factory at I’pton. all connected with the McCloud River R. R. which in itself is uo small institution. The company also owns o<)0 lumber cars, and the mill machin ery is all of the latest pattern, so com plete is the construction that the work of sorting lumber and that of cleaning the mill of ali refuse is done automati cally. A contract has l>een closed with the Allis Chalmers Cos. of Milwaukee for machinery for a large double mill t bat will have a capacity of 125,000 feet daily, and also for Corliss high pressure engines. It is expected that this mill will be completed by spring. With the disappearance of the white pine forests of the middle West, sugar pine is rapidly superceding that spertes of lumber. It closely resembles white pine both in quality and appearance and only experts can distinguish the difference between it. iN SUPREME COURT. The celebrated Wunderlich tire insur ance case was tried last w eek before the Supreme court at Madison. This case was first started at Antigo and lias been tried three times in circuit court and has become celebrated in law circles, the printed case of the trial making a book of 720 pages The ac tion was originally brought to secure insurance on a stock of lumber burned. The Wunderlich* owned a sawmill and lumber yard at Mayking, Langlade county, and carried an insurance of $24,000 on satne. On the night of May tiih, 189.8, the mill and yards together w ith some logs iii tlie pond were totally destroyed by tire. The insurance com panies would not settle for the full amount for they claimed that Hu* yards did not at the time contain the stock of lumber elaimed bv Wunderlich Bros., and they offered evidence which tended to prove this to tic true Attorneys Mylroa & Bird, of Wausau, were the attorneys for the insurance companies and conducted the ease with such a de gree of ability as to have gained for them a wide reputation. Now that Mr. Mylrea has retired from tlie practice of law the fruits of their work fall on Mr. Bird alone, and his skill and knowledge of law governing such cases has been of good result in extending his practice and bringing to him more business of a like nature. BACK IN THE OLD HOME. Mr. and Mrs. James McCrossen arc again living on the corner of Fourth and Franklin streets, where they went to housekeeping when they first came to Wausau, some thirty-four years ago, and in the early days, when their chil dren were -s!i here, the old homestead was one or the liveliest places in our city, as well as one of the most charm ing in which to visit for an evening Its doors were thrown wide open t<> tin* young people and Mr and Mrs MeCros - ■!> etitereil into all their sports and put t >. th every effort to make all fed per fectly Mt horn**, which they did with great success; the result was an ideal, h ippy home where everybody like to go. The children married and left home and Mr. and Mrs. McCrossen, later, spent several years up on the iron range, near Hurley, and for the past f. w years have lived a part of the time out at Everett, Washington, iu conse quence the old home has, for a good many yea re, been occupied by others During the past season it has been thoroughly overhauled; tlie roof raised, additions built on; hot water put in; a very wide porch built on, a’ 1 m my other tilings done which n kes it among the modern and handsome homes of Wausau. At one time there was sorrow in the hearts of our people, for they (relieved that this most estima ble couple were to go elsewhere to live. To say now, that all are tilled with joy at tin turn of events, is putting it very mildly. Mr. and Mrs. McCrossen took dinner in their “new home” last Satur day. May they live long to enjoy it is the fervent wish of ali. THE REUTER GRAND CONCERT. Jacob Renter, the great violiuist, after a rest of more than two years, returns to the concert stage on Friday evening, Nov. 7th, at the Grand Opera House, This signifies tt genuine musical treat; f.ir Wausau musical people have been w ahtingto hear the wizard of the bow for some time past. That he will receive a warm reception goes without saying. Mr Reuter will have the valuable assist ance >f some of the best artists which can be procured. Anew string quar tette, a female chorus with soprano solo, Mi"S Belle Heinemann, solo pianist, and Mrs. E V Bpeer, accompanist, will assist at this coucert. The program will !>.* of the highest order and we cal! special attention to Paganini’s “>n the Battle Field.” a terrific display of tech nical tire works w ith which that king of violiuists astonished the world Nearly ail the logs belonging to Wau sau parties are now > the booms. The last flood was received from the Tonia n iwk dam Saturday and Sunday and the log-driving crew worked hard both days in getting the log" down that were !o iged along the river above Brokaw. TOILET PREPARATIONS. After the spring Finds of March and the rains of April, the skin will be left rough and chances for beauty and comfort will be limited. Soaps that clean but don’t injure; Talcum Powders, pure and cheap; Toilet Cream, removes rough ness ; Perfumes delicate and sweet. W ausau Pharmacy Cor. 3d and Washington Sts. WaUsaU, WIS. f TIiESPAY, OCTOJBER 28, 1902. TENTH ANNIVERSARY Celebration of the Organization of the Mathie Brewing Company. The organization of the Mathie Brew ing company was consummated ten years ago last Thursday and the eveut was duly celebrated, by the company inviting the public to enjoy its hospi tality on that day and evening. The eveut served a double purpose, how-, ever, and the new bottling works and other recent improvements were giveu to public gaze for inspection. During the day, a large number of People availed themselves of the ec toy's invitation to visit the instituti out it was in the evening that th greatest number of people assembled anJ if the weather had been anything but dis agreeable it is doubtful if the manage ment could have properly entertained tlie crowds. The entire piaut was lit up hut the new bottling works was th • center of interest. Here innumerable Japanese lanterns were strung about, the walis decorated with bunting and in every vacant available spot was placed tables. Waiters served beer and saudwitches and the supply was un limited, arid the man or woman who went away thirsty or hungry could com plain of no one but themselves, as a cause for being so On a platform sur rounded bv f.-rn and plant decorations was seated Geier’s orchestra, which do,- 1 coursed music for those assembled. The office across the street was a thing of beauty in its decorations, gr eat pains coupled with considerable expense hav ing been made to make it so. Here was placed a register and those whode- \ sired affixed their names to tlie same; and received a souvenir from the com- 1 unity. Approximately oOOso registered. Guides had been provided to pilot peo ple through tin* entire plant from cellar to turret and the process of the m*nu ORIFICIAL TREATMENT. The physician who lias reduced the treatment of Hemorrhoids, (piles), Fistula, and other rectal disease to an exact science and cures his patients without inllictiug pain, suffering or annoyance, is indeed a benefactor of all mankind thus afflicted. Dr. Turbin of Chicago, who has developed tliis treatment to perfection, has cured many of the most aggravated forms of these troubles ami is always prepared to give the quickest relief and most certain cure. He is the acknowledged m ister'of nil chronic diseases of men and women and his woiidertii! abi ity in removing various forms of rectal diseases which are comm >n and serve to complicate other diseases, lend his services added value. His finished skill enables him to cure his patients in every particular. His standing and reputation as a Specialist are such n* to warrant the assurance t<> all tha* their best interests are subserved who place their eases in his hands. By successful results and true professional hearing, l)r. Turbin has wod the esteem and confidence of this community. Consultations with hi u are free. Dr. Turbin will be in Wausau Tues day, Nov. 4th at the Beilis Hotel. LOVERS’ LANE. A play of great runs in great cities is “Lovers' Lane,” by Llyde Fitch, which Wm. A. Brady presents at the Opera House Friday O'-t. 3T*t. After its acceptance for months in New York, Chicago anil Boston it went to Phila delphia last, spring and ran for 150 nights. The company which interprets jt here is the same The production is upou tlie same scale of scenic perfec tion. “Lovers’ Lane” owes its success attd universal popularity to the fact that it interests all classes. There are crowds of children in it together w ith all the pastimes in which the little ones indulge. The two big-hearted Eddys ville boys who tight in the village street because of boyish simplicity arc so true to nature that the little ones in the audience are wrought up to a pitch of enthusiasm which few plays are calcu lated to inspire in children. The childish songs and games too are familiar and bring to the recollection of those of mature years the days when they too played the same games and childish frolics iu their village homes. The old-fashioned village street, the general store, the little district school house, Molly Mealy, the bustling school* ma im; the scholars including Johnny the fat boy, the big-heartod clergyman, the funny manager of the village opera house, and the many other characters from a gathering in which mirth anil pathos are skillfully blended The real orchard iu the clergyman's garden, in which many of the most pathetic scenes of the play are enacted, showing the trees in full bloom iu the spring aud again in the fall when the fruit is mel low, is very beautiful. Prices 25-50-75- 1 00. SALISBURY ORCHESTRA. j On the evening of Wednesday, N'o ' verober .yth, there will be given, at tne Wausau Club House, for the benefit of ; the members of the club and their fnm i dies, a most delightful entertainment , It will be a concert given bv the ball* Jbe y orchestra of Chicago. The Saiis t bury orchestra, with Abby Rose Wood, • soprano, has won an enviable position ! among the leading musical organiza j liona of the country. No company of I artists have received lbgher praise and I commendation from both press and \ public, and so completely fascinated, j enchanted and held soell-bound all j audiences by their sup* rb playing, as S this combination —and their reception everywhere has beeo one continuous ! ovation. As cold weather approaches the wood j market is becoming more active. Each ! dsy witnesses the bringing into town a umbers of loads of this commodity anl priee> haje stiffened somewhat. I though had the coal strike continued they would probaMy have advanced considerable, even though there is no great amount of anthricite burned in ; this locality. The people of the East bare their t’roubk-s with the coal tru-' ; but we sometimes experience ditficoh; niththe wood trust, as was the ease ] three years ago when stick* of wood fuel were worth more than nugget* of ; gold bring in the Klondike facture of beer was explained in all its details. The celebration wa< in every way a success and oue which reflects credit upon the thriftiness of the man agement. Had the weather not been cold and rainy the attendance would have been exceedingly large. The industry controlled by what i> now known as the Mathie Brewing company whs tirst established in 1869 In that year Frank Mathie, Sr., erected a small frame building on the site of the present plant and started tie* brewing of beer. As time advanced the business increased so rapidly that ere long he was forced to construct other buildings anil enlarge the plant to a greater ca pacity. At different times from its es tablishment up to 1892 the business war ranted and necessitated enlargement of the plant and producing power. lathe latter year, Mr Mathie, who was then well advanced in veqs and who had reaped the reward of early endeavors retired from tin* business, and it was then that the present company was formed. In the year 1893 the p ! ant was further enlarged by the addition f large brick buildings and again in lbxi a brew house was built and all the latest machinery for the manufacture of beer installed. The present capacity of the plant i; twenty-five thousand barrels of beet yearly and the demand of the pro duct is increasing as each year ad vances. The company is officered as follows: President —Otto Mathie. Vice-President —John Ringle. Treasurer—E C Zimmermann. Secretary—John Mathie. With the audit** Ji of Louis Salzmann the above named gentleman also con stitute a board of directors CITY NOTES. Dr. Sieb .ckcr dentist, successor to Dr Rich, office in McKinley block. Chas. Wescott has gone north to erect a building on land lately pur chased by H. E. MeEaehron of Angus McDonald. The land belonged to the water reserve tract amlis situated on a lake near Eagle River. A stranger at the door, trust him not. A. P Bailey has had long experience in sewing machine repairs. Prices reason able, and all work fully guaranteed, 612 Fourth street, 'Phone* 243. tf Mrs Charlotte Kluetz, mother of Mrs. Philip Werheim, died, at the home of her laughter Thursday at the advanced age of of 84. She had been a resident < f Wausau for thirty four years and had been in poor health for some time, death being due to obi age. Funeral was held Sunday afternoon from St. Paul’s church. It is rumored that Jos. Chesak, of Poniatowski, has, at last, come out in his true colors—a republican. He has, for many years, masqueraded as a dem ocrat ami. indeed, has been given some honors, but for several years tlie demo crats were “on to his game” and for that reason he lias had little or'no suc cess in his efforts to get into office. Attv. O. L. Ringle, of Wausau, chair man of the Congressional committee for this district and secretary of the Marathon county committee, came over on the Rose special Monday afternoon and remained to hear Mr. Burt Will iams’ speech in the evening He re ports that Marathon county will again be in tlie democratic column this fall. —Marshfield Times. She’s a radiant, witching, wondrous gem that beautiful, blushing wife of mine. She is an angle on earth, so you can be, ouly take Rocky Mountain Tea. W. W. Albers. Albert Kuhlman, son of Mr. and Mrs. J O. Kuhlman. will he married Wedne* day evening. November 12th, to Mis* Ethel Sampson, at th* 1 hot tie of tin young lady’s parents, Mr. and Mrs J. H Sampson, 802 Franklin street Both are well known young people and are graduates of the city schools. Mr. Kithlntan is a bookkeeper in the office of the Curtis & Yale Cos. Several Wausau parents have been called upon the past week to square matters with the St. Paul railroad cotu arising from the fact that their children had been accused of pilfering good* front box cars in the yards of that com pany. It appears that good" have been missed from time to time for quite a period and at hut the ageut secured enough evidence to warrant hint caus ing tt * arrest of s score of boys but lie refrained front doing so, giving them the opportunity of settling rather than send them to the industrial school It is "id that the boy** stole eatables and . keg* of beer and carried them to | “camps"' up on the hill, where. they consumed them. It is thought this will he a lesson to parents that will have a j tendency to make them look into the actions of their wayward boys more [ strongly in the future. ROUGH HANDS Have you tb;it u is ea er to r j prevent rough Leamedtis hands ami nd ska than it is to cure them ? If you re alize that this is so. you very likely have a bottle of ROSE CREAM on your toilet table. We have a number of easterners who buy Rose Cream as v*m as the air gets snap py and they use it regolarly day by day. Rose Cream keeps the -kin soft, smooth and white. If is just as good for cracked lips as for rough skia. It is not greasy or sticky, W. W. ALBERS, I *i Third Street. SI- First Arc. CINDERS. Lost or Strayed ! (We do not think it has been stolen) from the city of Wausau, one Government Building Sire. When last heard from it was headed in several directions and was probably dressed in tlie later c fall colors. We think it was eieau shaven although it may have been wearing a house on its face. Anyone finding an article of this de scription aud taekiug it down some where so the people can see it will be suitably rewarded. * * * Hall Cain, ’he novelist, is paving a visit to this country, amt the other morning, at the boarding while we of the Star fable were discussing the man aud his works, the Mild Lunatic arose and exclaimed, "By the Eternal City ! Bondman though I be, a very ■*. man for his travesty of the Christian,” --aud then the breakfast robs turned over. ** * * * It is reported from Chicago that a company of mine promoters from Alas ka an about to sell to the "easy pub lic” $100,000,000 worth of worthless gold mining stock. We, of this -oction of the country, ought to be about ready by now for a good, big block of this new “snap.” It has been some time since we “pro moted” any mines of our own, either gold, silver or copper, and as Fortune has smiled on us and Prosperity is still with us. we should go into our pockets w ith a liberal hand and help these poor fellow’s get a start. John W. Gates, tlie millionaire stock speculator and poker player, has re turned from Europe with three new automobiles, one of which f an travel at the rate of sixty miles au hour. If John j W. ever connects with a good, substau-: tial, Wisconsin grown, telephone pole, | when his flyer is keyed up to the limit,' we think “Gates Ajar” would be an j appropriate hymn for tin* last sad rites. I * # * The people of Lansing, Kansas, have I found the bones of a man that lived in i this country some 12,000 years ago. j The scientists have bee a unable to ted, i as yet, whether the -urn grew as tall i and the whiskers as long in Kansas, then, as now, but it is said, from the peculiar position of the bones of the feet, that they can state positively that he was a simon pure, Sockless Simpson Populist,' * # * Arid now that the coal strike is settled and the thought of a fuelless winter, for some of our people, has lost i its terror, let us sum up very briefly) what is the gain aud what is the loss. In the great desire for news of the strike tlie papers have shamefully neg lected the Philippine Islands, and we had almost forgotten that we still have on our hands those 7.000,000 “missing links” that must, be brought up to that state of civilization where the corset and the high collar are every day habits. We have learned that a trust—a mon opoly coutrolliug one of the greatest of the public necessities can be organized in secret, and when so organized can violate the Sherman anti-trull law and interstate commerce law with impunity. We have learned that the men who con trol this monopoly and who occupy high posilious in the commercial world, ha* > brought on this strike by a policy o iniug in the coal fields that is wi,..11y un-American. We have come to know that the strength of organized labor in this country is tremendous, and that if it continm s under the leadership of such brainy, sine and conservative men as have handled this latest affair of labor, it will soon grow to be the greatest power iu the land. We have had brought home to us, with quite a sensible shock, the fact that our fuel supply is a mat ter to be handled with kid gloves. If such a deadlock between capital and labor had Occurred in the dead of the winter. we should probablv have been turned into the largest and most expert aggre gation of ' 'freeze-out” players iu tiie universe. We have found in the White House, as we have always found there in the Nation’s greatest crisis, a man big enough and brave enough to grapple with the issue and throw it. Moderate, reasonable, yet fearless, standing intel lectually high above the mere brawl of it all, he has played a part, without a precedent, in a masterly way, and lie appears today to be more than ever the pure crystallization of the people’s feel ings. We have been told that the net loss to the coal Operators, in mere dollars, is $15,000,000, and vve are advised that in order to recoup themselves for this loss we, the consumers, are to be grant ed the privilege of paying a 50 cent, per ton premium on all coal sold from now until spring. Much obliged, Mr. Coal Trust, vve takeoff our hats to you. /oh are in the saddle now and can stick in tlie spurs till the red blood runs, but before I many years have slipped away, per j hap,", we, the consumers and voters, | will have something to say to your un- I American outfit and the birds of your feather that flock with you. A u.fcs Amh'ish. - Advertised Letters. List of letters remaining uncalled for in the Wausau P. 0. for the week end ing Oct. 20, HH>2. In calling for same please say “advertised.” Andrews, J. B. Janson, Mrs. Anna Arduous,Mrs. Kate Kell, Olga Bender, J. M. Krueger. Win, Beaumont, Kisie Kuuz. Ida Boettger, Mrs C. (2) Lycherbigh, H B.stwick, It S. Markus. Marks Brooker, George Miller, Fred S. Baker, Lon Morris. Irene I F. 0-—III MeKinzie. P> arl i Curier, Frank Mock, Mrs F P. I Collier, Clara, Mahr, Cecil Dt-im, M. A. Nickel, Rev. Theo. Dunn. J A Mr- Noisy Kuton, W J. Odette, Frank Flemming, Feral. Potter, Verne Fromm, 11 Prey. Ma y Go-line. Mr- Geo Robinson, Wallace G -idnisn. Mrs.B.B Roberts. Walter H Horn, Theo. Smith. ('has K. | Hinton, Millie M Smuckler. .lake L r.i ei; ickdi sche I W. A. j Hc'ihg. Mollie SUampaage, Levie Hubbard. Mrs A J. Spear, C. j Habeck, Mary Khepard. Mrs I Hay, Mrs. John Traeger. Minnie Heinmam. Frank ITn>hurt* Gls ’ Hieber, Mrs. Gust a Wood, L. j Hankins. B-rt Westfall. Mrs. Chas Herbert, Win. Weigclt, Gust ; Hofer. Maud Wright W. N. Judd, Wm B. <2* West. John C. [jester, Frank Young, John ' Jan K’s, Henry Zeller. Fred Fore, go— Albert Ebert AHfi-KTIiU) LIST FOB OCT 27th. Brown Mrs M ryp Lampert. Blanche Brand nburg,Katie Long, Wm. Bryce M. D. Moore, Mrs Tisera Bern} la®. Matt Munle, L. lOom?*, Myrtle MeGraw. Nell T M. Don a, Charles hfuioDey, Fred [Ferguson. Mrs M Stanton. Myron ! Grouel, Mrs. F Schultz, May S Huaath, Mrs. Mary Young, Will 31. j Horwnth.JoeepUne Wowiorf, Aug. j Hack man. W. F. WeteJrelt,. Max | K isteo. M t - Wm. A. W. Tkettot, P M Miss Minnie Bishop, graduate nor-•, 512 SaAl street. Telephone tffi. tf Mo. 48— TERMS, SI.BO per Annum The H. B. Huntington Cos., Law, Real Estate and Fire Insurance. Third St., Opp. Court House, Wausau, Wla Over 40,000 Acres of Fine Firming and Hardwood Lands for Sals ii MaraiJtsn, Lllaols and Taylor Counties, Vis. Fins Residence Property. Business Property Building Lota and Acre Property for sale In the city. MONEY TQ LOAN ON REAL ESTATE SECURITY. Far Sale, tha eH af It t.V Me. *S. la town 81 ran,, 7, ax -.a,Urn, M aarai !■ tt*l* MWO tka 40; rood hou.a lharaon; la cloaa ky tha ally; ,re.t baigaln. ror Sara. $H too. I. and aV4 af ntv and i*H aoe. 4, u 4 of aaH, aa4 alt af Mia awK at *\ ae. 7. and ntt and af awVa and * af iwt* aad aH af MH aaa. a all lawn M, raaga IS In Ultra af Piotar. Far Sale. wH af wH tee 1, town M. raaga TANARUS; aad tali aeo. ’9. and iH rwVt aaa. U, aad (WH •? M* and mH of awfe aeo. 18. and aH af aw* and aH of awU ate. 18. and aH af awH aaa. 14, u 4 nH af aeV. *eo. 18, a*H af eH aee. 23, aad ae< af aeW and ay, af awH aaa aH afnKMwM af aala aac. 88, aad a* af awH. aae. *t, tawa SO, raaga 8, la lawa af Texas. Pei Sale, iH af I*l4, aad aH of aeH aaa. 14, tawn 38, ran,# t, la tawa af Wala. Far Sale, aeH aac. 8* and aH af aw>4, and rtrSt af wH aeo. 88, aad Mil M. SU* Bit M> W, kfl la tawa 80, tan, a 8. tawa af Hawitt. rat tala, tw% af aaH. aad wy of aeH, aaa. 81, tawa SO. ranga 1 Mwi af KawlS Pat Sale. awH aad awl, af aaH too. 88, town 80, range *> tawa af Hewitt Per Sale, att af awH aaa. 88, aad evi af awH tea i, tawa 80, nap 8, tows at SmitH. Par tala, tv, af awH aaa. 84, tawa 87, raa,a 4; aad avi af aaH aad atM at ■WM MS. Wk MSS *, ma(* t tawaa af Maataee aad Clayalaad. Par dale, aaH aad a#H af aeH m 11 lowa , mage 10, tawa at tiarat. rat data, wH aac. 14, tawa M, rang. t; aad H aaa. TANARUS, tawa M, mate a Meet (If ■*“ > T dßd taxaa. Par Bala, an af e*H aaa. 81, tawa H ran,a 1 tawa af Sawltt Per dale. nwH aad awl* aaa. 88, nil la tawa 17, range 1 tawa af £Mt Par Bala. aeH af aav, aad aH af aaM aaa. 18, towa 81 mn,a t, terra at laalMd Par dale, aeH at am\i and wV4af mH aaa. H taw* 80, nags 1 taw* at TdSdl Par dale. a# fr.H aaa. 1 tawa 81 raage 7, tawa af Malma. Par Bale. wH at awH. aad awH af iwH aaa. , aad aeH tad S, tawa . nuuN 1 tnva af KSt Lake Pat Sala. lata I aad 1 aaa 18, aad at* at aw 1 * aad wH af aw* aad a* af asM Ml. Mv aH la MSB 10, ran,a 1 tawa af Sawltt Par tela. #H af mV. aae t aad aH at iwWsdd.M,aU la laws MraagtS; aid tnfct Id! M, tan lu ran,a 1 tawaa af Tcxaa aad Hewitt Par data, aH at aH **e 88; aad aH at aaH **• >7, tawa M, raaja l tawa at KawtrMas. Par Sala, aH af naH aad aH af awH 1 aad aH at aaH aaa. 4, tawa M, raaga 4, taws af BaMa*. Par dnia, aH * K tawa M, rax,a 1 aad aH af twH Mt. 1 tawa M, raaga 1 8 mat at Jakaaaa and W attorn. Par Sala, aH af aeH tao. M, aad awH Mt. U, tawa 81, rna,a 1 la Tayler aaanty. Par Sola, aaH “• 1 aad wH af twk aaa. 17, and aH *aH w*. 11 all la tawa ft. mays 1 la tawa ef Brlfktoa; aad aH * f a e ao. *B, tawa id. ran,a lla tawa af Bar 11a; aad i;t, af awH Ml M, tawa 81, raa,a 1 la tawa at dealt; aad twH *l. tawa 81 ranca 7, la wwa ai BarrllllllMii tsunty. Par Sala. aaH at aaH mo. 81 tawa 81 range 4, tawa af Klathraol. Par Bala, aH at H m. 81, tawa 87, raace 1 tawa at Bauaav. Par Sala, a#H •* K aad awH aaa. M tawa VT, ran, a 1 tawa at TlaralaaS Par dale, wH af awH aaa. aa. tawa 81 range 10, tawa of Hanlaait. Par Sala. aH awH aad awH af aaH aaa. , town 81 raaßM 11 Mss at iMitMH Par Sala, awH aaa. M .wwa Id range 1 tawa af Wala. Par Bala, tH aaa SO, town M, raaga 1 tawa af Bid Palis Par Bala, e<*H af awH sad aH at wH Mt. 1 lawa M ran,* 1 tawa at PiaaKfdM. Per Sala, lata 1114 aad id and twH at aaH M 1 lawa 81 rai ga 1 a elearad knld aal Ssdßßaß bauaa tktraaa, tawa af Baataa. Par Sala. nwlg aaa 11 tawa Jo, raaga 1 la tawa at Hal My. Par Sala, noli at aaH nd aH •! aaH aa. 81 tawa M, raaga 11 tawa at Plarax. Par Sala. naH of aaH and aH af *H aaa. M, tawa M, raaga 1 tawa af Jakaaaa. Par Sale, wVi of aaH *K af nwH 11 tawn aa, ranga 1 In tawa af Saaitoari aad aW aad aaH wV. aaa. 18, lawn 87. ranga 2, la tawn af Brigktea; aad aa>4 aaa. 11 tawa 88, ranga Ila towa of Hull; and aH af twH aad aH ef aaH **a 11 town M, ranga Ila town af Holloa; and o<H e * **'■'* 1,1 11 tawa 87, raaga 8, la town af Bau Plaint; and bH ef aw>i aac. 1 town 87. range 4. In town of Claraland; and nH of aaH aad eU of nwH *d aH at wt* aal. 1 aad awH •> aw H *ad aH of nwH aad aH af aeO* tea. 11 town S3, raaga 4, la town af Wain,; aad aH *f *H aad * H of aH aad wH and aH of e*H *<3- I*. tawa 98, ranga l. aad aH at aaH “°d aeV. af nwH Me 18. town 94. raaga I. la towa of Bergaa; and neH af naH to. 11 tawn 87, mage 1 In town of Matinee; and aeH of aaH ***■ 1 towa 38. raaga 1 la town of karathoa; and atU af aaH mo. 11 fawn ‘37. range 7, la tawa at nroaeawetter; end eH aeo. 11 towa 88, range 10, and awH of aJ4 *ec 4. Uiwa 99. raaga 18, la lews ef Enatox; aad aH ef aeH and aH of *wH aal awH af awH *d H =■ wH aad aeH af aeH aad awH at aaH o. 11 tawn Ss range 1 aad wH of aaa. Id, tawa Mt. raaga f, tad awH mo. 88, and aH f nwH and awH aaa. Id, tawa M, rants 1 la MSB ®f Taxaa r’c r Sala. awH aee. 10, tawa 80. raaga 11 tawa af Barrlaoß. Per Sala. awH of awH mo 1, tawa 88, raaga 11 Uwn af it aide. Pai Bala, awH of *wH mo. 81 town 88, raaga 1.1, tow* A PloTar, Par Sale, awH and H of aaH mo. 11 tawn 1 a t.,w af Rlk fala Par Sale, aw frH mo. 18, towa 87. raaga 1 tawa af Kraaaawetter. Per Bala, awH mo 85, town 87, range 5, lawn f Brunet Par .n’i #H of eH mo. 1, asd aaH af aaH ■•. U. town 10, range Id, lawa of Barrleaa. Per Sale, aH of mH mo. M and *H of naH mo. , aad aH af ltwfe aaa. 81 town M, raaga TANARUS, MSB of Taraa. Por Bla, wH of MH mo. I*. town 80, rang* 1 taw* of Bawls. 7 'r Sale. awH aad wH *f aeH ms. 38. towa 81, range 1 tawa af "Tarißn. T lanlll T~~~*r P r Sala, aH of naH, mo. 18, tawa 80, raaga 1 tawa af Hearts For prices nud terms, or any information relating to the above described lands, apply at our office, 11. B. Huntington Cos. In Olden Days... A People never took any care of their teeth. They let them decay and fall out just as ii happened. Germs flourished unchecked. NOW-A-PAYS*^ — We brush and clean them in order to preserve them and to add to our own health. You need somethin;; to keep the teeth clean and the raou'.h in healthy condition. PARDEE'S DENTIFRICE fills every want. Only at. Pardee’s. The Yellow Front Drug Store. NOTICE, After November Ist, 1002, the physi cians of this eity will have office hotrs between S a in. and 5 p. in uiiy, except on Tuesdays arid Saturdays physicians offices will be open from 7 to S p. m., and on Sundays from W to 10 a. m. These hours will be strictly ad hered to except in case of a special appointment. (o2!-2w| ] Wausau Laundry Cos. cleans carpets. BEST ON EARTH 1 t Can’t be beat for the money. i DIM $3.00 | $3.50 $4.00 SHOES FOR MEN. All the latent shapes. All the latest leather. All the latest styles. Remember they are ’ sold exclusively b MAYER, ISLn. largest exclusive shoe house in the Northwest. From this data >n, I will attend strictly to tuning, regulating and re pairing. Orders tak.*n for the year or single tuning at Frost <4- l’hilbrick’s drug score, VSi Third street, next to post odice It will pay you to talk this matter over with me. Beat of reference and work guaranteed. Leonard L. Frazer, Expert juano tuner. Foil Sale —A lady's bicycle. In good order. 11a- not been use ! much. For sale cheap. Call at this office. tf