Newspaper Page Text
E. B. THAYER, Editor and Prop.—VOL. XXXVII.
Rheumatism The liniment bottle and flannel strip are | familiar objects in nearly every household. * They are the weapons that have been used for generations to fight old-Rheumatism, and aie 1 T U about as effective in the battle with th’S giant disease as tjie blunderbuss of our forefathers ' "'“‘a J[ tfUH would be in modern warfare. Rheumatism is caused by an acid, sour _ condition of the blood. It is filled with acrid, irritating matter that settles in the joints, muscles and nerves, and liniments and- oils nor nothing else applied externally can dislodge these gritty, corroding particles. They were deposited there by the blood and can be reached only through the blood. Rubbing with liniments sometimes relieve temporarily the aches and pains, but these are only symptoms which are liable to return with every change of the weather; the real disease lies deeper, the blood and system are infected. Rheumatism cannot be radically and pennanently cured until the blood has been purified, and no remedy does this so thoroughly and promptly as S. S. S. It neutralizes the acids and sends a stream S _ _ of rich, strong blood to the affected parts, which ylo dissolves and washes out all foreign materials, and the sufferer obtains happy relief from the torturing pains. s. s. S. contains no potash or other mineral, but S is a perfect vegetable blood purifier and most exhilarating tonic. Our physicians will advise, without: charge, all who write about their case, and we will send free our special book on Rheumatism and its treatment. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., Atlanta, 6a. Bri c-a- B rac IN LOUWELSA |g= WELLAR WARE. FOR SALE BY .... 'DmtOq&t b £'v\.\e^es\, 2>\2 *s\vv.t&. SVrceL Our Prescription L“'3~',■)*'* rtmpnt U e realizo ourresponsihility U Cpdl UIIUII in this respect and are scru puouslv particular in every detail, using only the best and purest times and chemicals with guaranteed accuracy. It matters not what physician writes your prescription, it will be compounded in the strictest accordance by competent, reliable pharmacists if brought to us, and at reasonable charges. Drug Cos. The Economical Drug Store, next to Post Office. Albert L- Felling, Manufacturer of LIGHT v if __ _ and HEAVY FIBPFJGSS And dealer in Whips, Robes, Blankets, ana everything per taining to the harness and sad dlery business. Give me a call. 208 Washington St. MORGAN BROS. Rigs fa rnishtnl on short notice, boarding by the day or weak. Ptic*§ thT*y ioiract. McCWUn 8t- 'Phono 6ft. BEST ON EARTH! t Can’t be beat for the money. W. L. Douglas $3.00 § j $3.50 J | and $4.00 SHOES FOR MEN. All the latest shapes. All the latest leather. All the latest styles. Remember they are sold exclusively b MAYER. IZz man. Largest exclusive shot; house in the ROBBED AQAIN! is what the man or woman savs who has purchased unreliable footwear of an unreliable merchant. To get a boot or shoe that is wearable you should purchase only of an old es tablished firm with a record for fair dealing. Such are we. MUELLER fir QUANDT, CIS THIRD ST. l2lNE> C. H. WiiCNER, Prop All kinds of light and heavy draying, Household goods moved, freight de livered, etc. Kates the lowest and j service prompt. Wa USA uWSbPILOT. HALLOWE’EN FROLICS. The addition of quite a number of special police to the force Friday even ing had a tendency to reduce the amount of fun the young folks would otherwise have enjoyed, had they been allowed to carry on their work unre stricted on Hallowe’en night, as they have been wont to do in the past. The throwing of peas and soaping up of windows, while annoying, can be over looked, but thefie are vAudals who will either destroy or carry away property who need to be dealt with in a manner forceful enough to make them remem ber it. This class is usually confined to boys and girls who have reached that age where they are expected to baye enough decency to refrain from such acts. While Friday was quiet for a Hallowe’en night yet there are acts re ported iu whichtheperpetratorsoughtto be made an example of could their iden tity be made known. One young man put on anew suit of clothes intending visit ing the opera house and went out on the street, aud after walking a short distance met a party of young ladies (?) who threw floe and water on him, ruining his clothes. Another girl who had nearly reached woman’s estate tried the same trick on another man and for her trouble got her face cuffed to a bright crimson color. One gentle man f< un i his settee perched up in a tall elm tree next morning and another foetid his wagou on top of his barn. Another family found an objectionable out building located iu front of their door. These acts by some are considered smart, but the majority of people take a different view of the matter. t . '■ .▼Ty £ ICxSe VOTE FOR FRED W. GENRICH, Democratic Candidate for District Attorney. banda’rossa. In regard to the Banda llossa, which appears here Nov. 12, under the direct ion of the Y. M. C. A. the Chicago Evening Post, of June 10, of the present year has the following to say: “No other band is able to produce such wonderful climaxes, and yet, as Signor Sorlentino brings them out, the tre mendous eresendo effects are always musical. His players are all men of culture and excellent musical educa tion; most of them are conservatory graduates. Half a dozen of the soloists are virtuosi, such as Bottega, the trum peter; Fenelli, the harpist' Cioffi, the flutist, and Corti, the s. l'he band makes a specialty of operatic fantasies, which, on account of the character of its make-up, it. is unusually well tilted to play. No one who has ever heard this band play selections from “Carmen” can forget the beauti ful phrasing of the soloists and the crashing climaxes when they are called for, in excepts, like the sextet from ‘Lucia,’ the hearer has before him in effect a whole opera company, with voices falling aud rising, the chorus and the orchestra.’’ COLEMA^-PETERS. John B. Coleman and Miss Elizabeth Peters were married Thursday even ing at the home of the bride’s parents, Mr. and M rs. Hugo Peters, 408 Second street. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. F. Schaer, pastor of St. Paul's church and was witnessed ouly by relatives aud a few friends. The attendants were the Misses Clara Pet ers, sister f the bride, and Matilda Koeken, of Toniah, and Messrs. Louis Peters and Arthur Marean. Following the marriage ceremony there was a receptiou and wedding supper and the youug couple were the recipients of a number of handsome and costly pres ents, gifts of admiring friends. The bride is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Hugo Peters was born and reared in Wausau and enjoys a wide acquaint anceship and all friends w ish’ her a long and happy married life. Mr. Coleman is a son of Mr. and Mrs. J. I>. Coleman, former residents of Wausau now living in Marked Tree, Ark. He is a popular young man and hoids a position with the Wausau Box & !.um!>er Cos. After a brief wedding tour the young couple will go to housekeeping at 63g Scott St. For Sale—Thoroughbred Plymouth Rock fowls. Can be purchased from <i. A Brown, 623 Frankiiu street. A Pt>duuk paper tells a story oa one of its doctors which is very g<*od. A cer tain citizen set out four shade trees for the doctor. Later the doctor was called to give medical aid to the citizen’s mother-in-law, who soon after died. The doctor presented his bill and the citirwi paid it. After paying the biil The citizen happened to remember that the doctor owed him for the shade trees, presented his hill explaining that he had forgotten to do so when he settled. The doctor looked at the bill and remarked, “But those shade trees died .’’ *‘So did my mother in-law,” was the prompt reply, l'he doctor asked for the receipt of trie bill and checked further discus sion. oastoxTza. Ban the sf B** WwjjS £ W WAllSAli, WIS., TIiESPAY, tfOVEHtpER 4, 1902. PEARL FISHING. John Jaeger, who left this city a year ago, arrived in Wausau Saturday night fur a visit over Sunday. Since leaving Wausau, Mr. Jaeger has done consider able traveling, but for about four months was located in the state of Arkansas. He went down to Hot Springs, where he took baths for the rheumatism that has been troubling him for years. He spent some time at Malvern, where Wausau and Merrill parties have erected a large mill, and secured a position with this company, but before going to work he heard of the wealth being made by pearl bunters on the White river, and concluded to try his fortunes at that. He went to Newport, where he made his head quarters for three months, and during that period spent all his time in pearl hunting, until the ague, which abounds iu that tuiasmic country, made him shake like an aspen leaf, when he was forced to seek a cooler and dryer country, and he moved northward Mr. Jaeger states that some of the pearl hunters have made small fortunes during the past summer, and while he was engaged in it he profited by sales averaging S2OO per month. A man may work a month or loDger without finding a pearl of any value, but can make a living during the interim by selling his clam shells, which bring a fair mar ket value. . John found one pearl which he sold for and one fellow was fortunate in finding one that netti and him $3,500. The White river, in traveling a distance between two points of about forty miles, ! s about one hundred miles in length on account of the numerous bends, and about five hundred men are engaged along its shores in pearl fishiug. Mr. Jaeger states that the business ;s like gambling when one once gets into it, it is hard to break away from, and he intends to go back again this winter. WANTED. We would like to ask, through the columns of your paper, if there is any person who has used Green's August Flower for the cure of Indigestion, Dys pepsia, and L.ver Troubles that has not been —and we also mean their „sults, such as sour stomach, fermen tation of food, habitual costiveness, nervous dyspepsia, headaches, despon dent feelings, sleeplessness—in fact any trouble connected with the stomach or liver? This medicine has been sold for many years in all civilized co it.tries, and we wi°h to correspond with you and send you one of our books free of cost. If you never tried August Flower, try a25 cent bottle first. We have never known of its failing. If so, some th ng more serious is the matter with you. The 25 cent size has just been introduced this year. Regular size 75 cents. At all druggists. G. G. Green, Woodbury, N. J. VOTE FOR JOHN C. HINRICHS, Democratic cadidate for Treasurer. Mrs. Mcßea, who has charge of the work of layicg out new depot grounds for the St. Paul R’y Cos., arrived in the city last week and began her duties in beautifying the company's grounds here. This lady vbas given a crew of twelve or lifteen men on Thursday morniDg and set to wmrk setting out trees, shrubbery, etc., and laying out flower beds. The trees oti hand were insufficient in number and more were ordered. Before she has finished her work she will have supervised the lay ing of a foundation for a beautiful park about this new depot, and expects to remain long enough to supervise the grading of the grounds on the east side of the track. This lady is employed by live different railroad companies as a landscape gardener and draws a salary of $5,000 per year. NOTICE. You will have to hurry! The great selling out sale at The Hub is drawing immense crowds. ROUGH HMDS Hevc you that is easier to T J prevent rough -L,eamecl*£s hands and red skin 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 customers who buy Rose Cream as soon as the air gets snap py and they use it regularly day by day. Rose Cfeam keeps the skin soft, smooth and white. It is just as good for cracked lips as for rough skin. It is not greasy or sticky. W. W. ALBERS, SOI Third Street. 312 First Ave. PRESENTED THE SITUATION. A meeting was held at the High school Friday afternoon for the purpose of clearing ud some matters with, reference to the support of the teachers for Karl Mathie. At a principals’ | meeting, held a few days previous, it appears that each school principal was asked to invite the support of the teachers of their department for Mr. Mathie, if they so chose. This act was to be free on their part, however, the feeling being that as Mr. Mathie is a home man the sentiment was that he should have a good home endorsement. Unfortunately, however, some mis understanding arose and rumors of a not very pleasing nature were soon afloat, rumors that an3 r one knowing Mr. Mathie’s nature would nbt for a moment countenance. One of these was to the effect that the matter was compulsory, aud that unless the teacher used her influence for Mr. Mathie she might lose her position. At Friday’s meeting, to which press representa tive's had been invited, the matter was set aright by Mr. Parlin, who stated iu substance that the teacher could do as she chose iu ihe matter; she could vote or stay away from the polls; she might vote for Mr. Mathie or she might cast her ballot for his opponent; she might devote her time Tuesday in getting women out to vote for Mr. Mathie or she might spend her time otherwise. It is not known who the author of this story was but it certainly was not one of the city teachers, for they are too intelligent and 100 high minded to be guilty of any such work as this. CINDERS. And now for the election!—It will be up to. the voter tomorrow to decide which set of higbtninded, iucorquptible, people-serving, progressive, patriotic statesmen he wants to cut up the melons for the next two years. We have seen and heard all the high salaried word users of both sides, and from their fervid and earnest enuncia tions we are able to deduce that in the event of either side’s victory, corruption and red ruin shall be our only portion. Elections are for two j eposes —to up set business and to help a lot of men we never heard of get a little “easy picking.” State elections, in Wisconsin at least, are held to help ihe railroads make a small but hon st living of $20,000,000 a year and to put the Bosses iu line for .Le Senate. Elections are also held to give every man a chance to spring those eve? youthful gags—“vote early and often” and “I’m going to wait till the price goes up before I vote.” ' Election day will be very “lady like,” in Wisconsin. Every booth, at some hour of the day, save for the tobacco n ofe.3, tobacco juice and a few whiskies will resemble a pink tea party enjoying a small riot. As far as we are able to ascertain, these are the issues in the campaign, and we have endeavored to set them forth fearless'y and impartially. Let every man go forth tomorrow and ex ercise his constitutional right of snffer age and let every man believe (if he wants to swell himself up a little) that through him and his vote comes the law that is founded on justice aud the gov ernment that is good. * * * A man lives in California, who is a teamster —he is also a Christian Scien tist. He worked for a man who owned forty horses and they were all stricken with a disease called pink eye. The Christian Scientist got to work on his horses and healed them, and kept them healed while the other thirty ejght were enjoying the pins eye all through the winter. We v/ish this young man would come east with his remarkable power. We have an office cat, that in the last six months has swallowed a column and a half of our best type. We do not believe that the cat’s health has been very much affected by this peculiar diet, but we should like to have the young man take up this case because we need the type. ‘ One of my children was taken with cramp colic and suffered severely,”says S. B. Elsee, of Monett, Mo. “I tele phoned for a doctor, then gave a dose of Chamberlain’s Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy, and a few minutes later a second dose. Before the doctor came the child was relieved.” For sale by all leading druggists. Jake Paff lost his pet dog last rreek and upon investigation found that a certsin party bad eloped with it. He traced the fellow to New London and then swore out a warrant for his arrest. On Friday deputy sheriff Henry Beilke, armed with the warrant, went down to ti t village and finding the culprit read the warrat t. The man agreed to produce the dog and pay all costs providing he would i not be arrested and the matter was! thus settled aud Jake is again in pos session of his canine. Repairing of watches and clocks at Dunbar's jewelry store will receive prompt attention. tf \ * VOTE FOR JOHN R PAIZER, Democratic Candidate for County C.ek. HOW HE FEELS. The following letter written by Wm. Ellis, of tliis city, and which appeared in the Milwaukee Journal of Saturday, is from the view point of a life long re publican, and is another testimonial of the esteem in which Gov. LaFollette is held by large numbers of his own party. When the governor unmasked himself at Appleton, a few evenings ago in relation to his attitude toward Senator Spooner, we bedieve it sealed the doors to his again being elected to the office to which he aspires, for the statement he made iu that city has in fluenced thousands of republicans not to coincide with Mr. Ellis’ view in vot ing for him, but to deal with him as be would deal with others who stand iu the way of his personal ambitious and czar-like principles. Never .in tin pol’tical history of Wisconsin has this state had fastened to it su- h a dicta torial politician of unpopular ideas as Robert M. LaFollette, to whose politi cal tricks the acts of Bosses Quay and Platt are not to be compared. The peo ple of this commonwealth are lovers of freedom, aud now that this man has been fully shown up iu his true colors during this campaign, we believe they will, at this election, stamp out his political career, and forestall further mii-mau ruie. line is the letter wjL 1 pt e\ toasly referred to: * To the Hon. Robert M. LaFollette, republican candidate for governor of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis. Sir: As you have done me the honor to solicit 1.13 suffrage in the impending election in Wisconsin, 1 shall presume far upon the libert3 of speech k horeut iu our ideas of freedom iu this country, to express to you, with my assurance tuat 1 shall east my ballot for you, some of the rea sons which move me to that decision. “I ipo3 p' eface what 1 have to say by assunngyou that 1 have never opposed, either by voice or l>3' ballot, but one re publican ticket, a record iu republican ism which should command your re spect, though it may not havs the endorsement of your example. “I had the pleasure of missing y our recent speech mm the platform in the city in which i reside, bat I hav< learned from 1113’ neighbors who were present of the valiant plea so eloquent ly made by T you for the defeat of the republican candidates for the legisla ture iu this district, aud your masterful attack upon their republicanism. How ever, I may be pardoned for observing that whatever may be the heresies ol which they have been the victims, they have not yet wandered-far enough from the faith of the fathers to fall under the benign smile of the approval of William Jennings Bryan, whose recent com mendation of you and 3’our platform lias convinced most of your followers that they have made 110 mistake, ayd that the label you wear does not im pair the genuineness of your political vagaries. "J have also read, with feelings ol shame, which it would have been much more becoming for you to havcsuffered, your declaration that you would refuse to support John C Spooner tyr the United Stales senate until lie, too, had drunk the cup that has made you mad, and until lie agrees that he sees the same ethical distortions which you have incorporated into your platform as the Final Word. I might, if were not too bold, suggest to you that Mahomet found a way out of a similar difficulty. “1 have watched your republicanism for six years. It has been of the stiletto sort. You have always been ready to saeiilice the party for yourself when you have been able to do so. The vote for Edward Scofield in Primrose towu ship is a lasting impeachment of your standing as an honorable republican. Ever since 1 have known anything about you politically, you have been either a skulker or a tyrant in politics “The people of Wisconsin have evi denced, by their overwhelming votes in the only conventions that have been kept free from poachers on your pre serves by the officers Appointed and paid for by the state for that purpose, that they desire the return of John (J. Spooner to the United States senate. Yet y hi are carrying around in one hand, under the folds of your toga, the knife that is intended for his political heart, while with the other you crack the whip of a machine boss to drive the voters into line under a republican ban ner. You are all jthere u left of t In republican parly iiYWiscanain, for even the name has been swallowed up in the need for a broader term to cover the economic idiosyncrasies which are patched together in your platform. “And yet 1 shall vote for you So will thousands of others who despise you political methods, loathe your shifty political eye, and detest your dictatorial assumption of legislative as well as executive power. And I desire to toll you why. Because, and only be cause. John 0. Spooner is too good a republican to sulk. In the geographi cal domain of John C. Spooner’s repub licanism there is no Primrose township 1 have heard his personal plea to vote for you—his impassioned demand that every republican vote the whole repub lican ticket from Hubert M LaFolfette down. And to that plea, and that plea alone, you will owe your election. And, with the certificate, for which you are indebted to John C. Spooner, safely in your pocket, you will unsheath the knife and satisfy the hungering pangs of your political hatreds. “But republicanism, tattered and torn, tnotigh it may he in your Populis tic mill, will triumph in Wisconsin be cause, and only because, the man you would leave no stone unturned to undo, is great enough to rise above the insig nificant spitting of your feline rage, and throw the weight of his tremendous force into the balance to save the fall ing fortunes of the party he loves, tot tering to its rt.jn under your ruinous leadership. Not to you, but to the j appeal of John C. Spooner, do I yield , my vote for you on election day. Respectfully yours, William Ellis ” ' Wausau, Wis., Oct. 31. ! THE BEST REMEDY FOR CROUP. TL'i : the season when the woman who knows the best remedies for croup vs in di-msnd in every neighborhood, i One of the most terrible things in the world ii* to be awakened in the middle | of the night by a whoop from one of [the children. The croup remedies are almost as sure to 1>- lost, in case of I croup, as a revolver is sure to be lost in | case of burglars. There used to be an | old fashioned remedy for croup, known as hive syrup and tnlo, but gome mothers say that Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is better, and does not cost go gjuch. It causes the patient to “throw up the phlegm” quicker, and gives re lief in a shorter time. Give this remedy as soon as the cn>upy cough appears and it will prevent the attack. It never fails and is pleasant and safe to take. | For sale by all leading druggists. | *•- If strangers, or novices, spoil your i sewing machine, you have no recourse, A. P. Bailey guarantees all work to give satisfaction Shop at 612 Fourth street, Phone 243. ti (' No. 49—TERMS, SI.BO per Annum The H. B. Huntington Cos., Law, Real Estate and Fire Insurance. Third St.. Opp. Court House. Wausau. Wit Over 40,000 Acres i of Fin* Firming and Hardwood Land* for Sale in Marathon, Lffionlo and Taylor Oountiei, Wi*. Pin* ftaeldance Property, Business Property Building Lots and Acre Pi op arty for sals in ths city. MONEY TO LOAN ON REAL ESTATE SECURITY. rot Sale. the swti f :tn aeR mm. SS, ta tows Si, range TANARUS, exce.Uag IS anas laths nr aaaaar si the 40. food bouie tb.reea; 1. clot* by lb. .tty; great bargain. Par Sara, a* tea. 5, aid a* of naR, and i< R aee. 8, aad • of aeR, am* att of Ml*, aal nf% at aala aee. 7, and nR and aeR of *wR and mr of iwR aad a R ef mR mm. I, all la tawa M, raaga 11 in town of Plover. Poi Sala, *H of awR aae, 1, tawa to. ra*ge 7; aad aeR mo. 10, aad iR swR aae. 11, aad rwR of MR a>d MR of wR tee. 18, and eR of nv R and nR or awR arc. IS. aad nR af awR aaa. 14. and °H of aeR aeo. 15, nR af aeR aee. 28, aad eR of ne> ■( and aR af aad bM af awR aad aeR af aala mo. 88, aad nR af ik, aae. 84, tawa 30, raaga I, la tawa af Taxaa. Par Sala, aR af awR, aad aft of mR m>B. 14, tawa 88, raaga 4, la town af Wala. Par Snla.aeß aae. SI, and an af awR, aad awR of awR tec. 86, aad mR aaa. ST, aat SM MS. to, aB la town 10, ran go . tawa af Hawltt Par Sala, awR af aaR. aad wR of aaR, aaa. SI, towa So, ranga S, tawa af EawtN. Par Sola, ow'd aad awR af aaR too. M, tawa SO, ranga a, tawa of lawltt. Par Sola, a* af awR aaa. SS, aad an af awR aaa. ta, tawa so, raaga 8, tawa af Bawm. Par Sala, a* af awk aaa. SI, tawa rr, -anga 4; aad aR af aaR aad af awR MS. * MTS K, raaga , tawaa of Maalaaa aad Clavaland. Par Sala, aaR, aad a aid af mR aaa. IS, (aaa M, raaga 10, tawa of nevai. Par Sola, awR aaa. is, towa It, raaga •; aad naR aaa. t, tawa St, raaga % Msai af sag Taxaa Par Sala, aR af aaR aaa. SI, tawa SS, raaga , tawa af Bewitl, Par Salt, awR aad awR aaa. IS, all la taw* 17, raaga 6, tawa af Bauaat. Par Sals, aeR of MR aad H of mR aaa. Us tawa SO, raaga 6, tawa af laxtfears. Par Sala, MR af aw* aad wM af mR aaa. St, tawa IQ, ranga I, tawa af Tans. Par Sala, aa fr.R aaa. t, tawa IS, raaga ?, tawa af llalaa. facial., wh K aw)i * awl* af aaa. It, aa* aeR aaa. M, tawa N. raags I, tawa SfMKa Par Sala, lata l aadSaaa is, aad naR f aw* aad wR of aw id aad aR af awR aaa. M, ah la tawa 10. ranga t, town af Hewitt. Par Sala, aor af mr aaa 4, aad aR of iwR mb. It, aU U towa SS, raaga I; aad Mg aaa. M, tawa to. rang* 8, tawaa of Taxaa aad Hewitt Par Sala, aR af mR aaa. to; aad sR af aaR saa. tr, towa to, raaga I, towa af Kadwltos. for Sala. aR af aaR and nR af awR i-1, sad aR af aaR nea. S, towa M, raaga 4, tows af Kalatjr. Par Salt. aaR aaa K towa to, raaga I, sad aR af swR mt , towa SS, raaga t, tawaa af Jahaaea and Waatoa. - Par Sola, aR af aaR mm. to, aad iwR aae. It, tawa SI, ranga S, la Taylar oauaty. Par Sala, aaR aaa. I, aad wR of cwR nao. 17, aad aR aaR aao. IS all la tawa ST. raaga S, ta towa af Brightan; and aR af aaR aaa. to tawa to, raaga 6, m town af Sarlla: aad aR af awßaaa. to town SI, raaga I, la towa af Saatt; aad awR aaa. 81. lawn to raaga TANARUS, la towa af HarrUL Llaasia aaaaty. Par Sala, aaR af aaR aaa. to towa to maga 4, towa af Kiatbraak. Par Bala, aR af aaR aas 1, towa S7, ranga S, towa af Mmmai. Par Sola, aaR aaa. M, aad iwR aaa. to towa IT, raaga 4, tawa af ClavalaaA Par Sala, wR af awR aaa to towa M, naga 10, tawa af Harrlaaa. Par Bala aR af awR and awR af aaR aaa U, towa to raaga It, towa af ■anlias Par Sala, iwR aaa to towa IS, raaga 4, tawa af Wala. Par Sola MR aaa to tawa St, raaga S, tawa af Rife Falla Par Sala, aaR af awR aad aR af iwR aic. $, tawa SS, raaga I, towa af Trailer art Par Sale, leu IS, 14 aad It and awR af aaR aaa. S, towa to ranga s, a alaaiad Said aad dwsßtog banaa Uaraaa, towa of laaloa. Par Sala, nwR mi IS towa to raaga 4. la tawa af Halaay. Par Sala, naR af aaR and aR af aaR Si, tawa to range 10, towa af neror. Par Sala, naR af aaR and *R af aaR aae. W, towa St, raaga I, towa af Jeknaca. Far Sala. wR of aaR aad awR af nwR laa. It, town to raaga a. In towa af Benoer; aad aR aad aaR ol awR aaa. It, town S7, ranga S, in town af Brighten; aad aaR aao. It, town to range ala towa of Hull; and R af awR aad aR of MR aao. TANARUS, town to, ranga S, la tawa ofHoHon; and awR ef aaR aaa. 11, town 87, range S, la towa af lau P aine; and nR of nwR aao. 8, town 87. raaga 4. In town of Clavaland; and nR af oR aad aR af nwR aad aR ef awR aee. I, aad nwR of aw R xd aR of iwR and aR af aeR m<. It, towa *4, raaga 4, la town af Wala; aad aR of naR aad awR of aeR aad wR and aR or anR aa s. IS, tawa to. ranga 5, aad aR of aeR and aeR af nwR **c. 16, town to, raaga 6, la towa ef Bergen; aad aaR af at 4 aeo. 16, town 87, ranga 6, In town ol Koainaa; nnd aaR of aaR aaa. 8, town 81, raaga I. la town of Marathon; aad aaR af aaR mo. 11, town 87, rang* 7, fn town of nronanwatier; and sR aeo. 16, town to. range 10. and nwR of nwR tec. 16. towa 88, ranga It, ia town at Kaitoa; aad aR af aeR and aR of nwR aad awR of awR aad aR of awR aad aeR af eeR aid awR af aaR aao. li town So, raaga I, aad wR of aao. 16, towa SO, raaga 8, and awR aao. to, aad aR af r,wR aad awR Me. to, town S*, range S, la town af Taxaa. Por Sala, awR aeo. 10, towa 80, raaga 18, towa of Harriaoa. Por Sala, awR ef awR mi. 1, towa to raaga IS, town af Norrla. Par Sale, awR of awR aao. M, team 88, raaga 18, town of Mover. Per Sala, awR and aR af aaR aaa. 16, town to, raaga 3, town of Ttlh PaQs. Par Bala, aw frR mo. It, town 87, raaga 4, towa of Kronanwattor. Par Bala, awR mo. 85, town 97, raaga 6, tawn af Snmet. Por six, aR of mR mo. 1, aad aaR af aR ms. 18, town SC, raaga 10, town af BarrUaa. Ft Sale, aR of mR aaa. to, and aR of aeR aao. to, and aR af awR mo. 16, uwa SO, raaga TANARUS, tawa of Taxaa. Por Sale, wR of MR mi. It, town SO, ranga S, towa af Hawltt. Por Sla awR aad wR af aaR mo. to, town 81, ranga 8, town af (laralag, Uar-la aaaaty. Por Bala, oR of aaR, mo. IS, towa SO, range t, town af MawlU. For piices anj terms, or any information relating to the above described lands, apply at our office, 11. 11. Jiuuiiugton-Co. In Olden Days... A People never took any care of their teeth. They let them decay and fall out just as it happened. Germs flourished unchecked. —%^NOWA-DAYS^~ We brush and clean them in order to preserve them and to add to our own health. You need something to keep the teeth clean and the mouth in healthy condition. PARDEE’S DENTIFRICE Alls every want. Only at Pardee's. The Yellow Front Drug Store* NEAL BROWN. L. A. PRADT, 0. 8. GILBERT ABSTRACTS. We have the only abstract of Mara thon county. We have a thoroughly ipialitied abstractor and make abstracts at reasonable prices. We are respons ible for all abstracts made by us and guarantee that they show the condition >f the title properly as it appears on record. An abstract of title is useful if you desire to sell or mortgage your prop erty, and is very valuable in ascertain ing defects in your title that cat- be easily remedied and yet might be suf ficient to spoil a sale. If you desire an abstract of the title to your property , cal? and see us. Wausau Law & Land Associat'n Offices over First National Bank. TOILET PREPARATIONS. After the spring winds 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. Wausau Pharmacy Cor. 3d and Washington Sts, . — — ... .. * THE LATEST^ WlieeleT&lfilson HAS ADVANTAGES CONTAINED IK MO OTHERSEWIN6 MACHINE. It combine* (treat spaed with light running 1 and silence, sewing three yard* of goods while other machines sew two. It make* ■ stitch on heavy goods that is i elastic and strong and will not pucktr the i ligheet material. i It has a practical aet of jteel attachments i covering a large range of work. Wot" bow i cheap," but “how good" should ba your i guide in burlng a tewing mac tuna. Do not b# i satisfied without first giving the ", : "ho. " . atrial. II your deakg does u-4 handle .hem j sood for catalog WHEELER & WHSM MF6. ft. 72 and 74 Wabaah Ava. 'CHICAGO, ILL, fc For bale by JASJF.fi ML'slG CXI. Wausau, Wis. jC \ Every Woman ■i? \ ia interest'd arid should knew A \ about lbe wui.drrful s MkßVfl. Vthiriinq Spray t Tb, new ' iw<4 /*. V f\SL ,L /. '!’ ttmrfvrm. Heat—*af '•'O "W Convenient. lewg ■Jn It I kl>. InUIU,. Mrm<ClMSrll \ jail lfb- <> A m.fnAj Itm \ NtKIKI,. Vf>|.lSO V' \ ether, tw. r. 4 m|. forll- \ / '': a7 Itt.vrat*! be t g ,e* Y # '’■Jf f'li! |wn;. i4 >?, !.1 •u'e-*'.-. C’ ■# M ■ ututl:l i ik, t m Kmmw Tlti.ee St4a.,gese vmFk. For salt- by The Froal-Philbrick Drug Company, next to post office.