Newspaper Page Text
. B. THAYER, Editor and Prop.—VOL,. XL.
THE FARMERS FREE Homestead lands pkfel Western W3 Canada r-®jv m, carry the banner for yields of Wheat and other grains for 1904. 70,000 FARMERS EjSsflji?® receive 155,000.000 as a result of their Wheat Crop alone, or an I a 'jsr aßre 5800 for each farmer. The returns from Oats, Earley Jokj4nrtj|j7l ® n u other grains, as well as cat ySTfcTn iKi “ e horses, add considerably c *his. Secure a mst% free mfsM Homestead Jfc at once, or purchase from some jijßß reliable dealer while lands are I! E*] selling at present low prices. : BfiSSoaHM A PP'y for information to Super intendent of Immigration. Otta w a, Canada, or to T. 0. CHIiRIE, 12 B. Callaban Building, Milwaukee, Wis. Meat ion this paper. \r OU will search far and long ere you will find so solendid a stock of everything pertaining to the jewelry trade as is contained in our spacious store. And so wide- H spread is such stock’s variety that all taster and all purses ant sure to be suited. Buy ing through the mail can be done by you as satisfac torily as in person —here. Shall we send you our helpful Booklet and Price-List? Tis free for the mere asking. Bunde & Upmeyer Cos. MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN. SCHOOL SHOES Our School Shoes are just as stylish and just as serviceable as skilled American labor and the toughest fiber leather can make. Here is our SCHOOL SHOE price, range from /5C to $2.75 a pair. Every pair guaranteed. Go to the store of MUELLER k QUANDT, The Shoers. GILLETTE SAFETY ...RAZORS... AND EXTRA BLADES. FOR SALE ONLY BY THE Y ™nt Pardee Drug Cos. ..AT COST PRICE.. For one week from this date j* j* I will sell j* j* Crockery, Glassware, Enamelware, Jardiniers at absolutely what they cost me. A full line of toys. Excellent line of souvenirs for 10 cents. BARGAINS GALORE. ;C. A. Williams, Ik .v \ A -V A A. A. .V V X .A. /V . V A -A N X A. ■m All Pictures J off. this month, all Uvil* All Decorated Ch>na J off. All Novelties 1 off. OleHrHnCe All India- Good, i off. 1.000 Miscellaneous Books 20 * per cent, discount. All Wall Paper at cost or - below. We mean business. ..... See us. G.W. Wilson 11 VERY SUCCESSFUL The second of the 1. M C. A. series ci ei tertainmeuts was given at the opera house on Wednesday evening, and was purely of home talent, and in charge i and arranged by the Tuesday Musical I club of this city. Knowing that the en ! tertainruent was in the hands of this excellent musical organization the j public expected much and was not ! disappointed. The opera house was | tilled to its utmost capacity, and it ; was an enthusiastic audience, but all the applause, no matter how vociferous, failed to bring out one a second time, with the exception of Miss Janes, who responded to an encore. This, proba bly was because of the great length of the program, which was as follows : PABT I. Hymphonie (Mi)itaire' Joseph Haydn Adagio—Allegro—Allegretto, Minnetto—Presto. Meedamee Bpeer and Jones. Misses Harger and Williamson. Ladies’ Chorns—"Autumn Violets” Mesaames Kickbasch, Boehm, Hart, Coatee, Jones, Krentzsr, Misses Thayer, Panlee, Bingle, Mitchell, Accompanist—Miss Imogens Harger. Director, Miss Salliotte. Prologue from Op. Pagiiatti Leon Covolla Mr. F. W. Kickbasch, Jr. Overtore—‘‘Mid-nminer Night's Dream” F. Mendelssohn Mr. Jacob Heater, Miss Thayer, Mr. Karl Mathie, Mrs E. V. Bpeer. PABT 11. Spinning Chorns (Flying Dntohmani Richard Wagner Seata— Mrs. George Hart. Mary—Miss Emma Pardee. Accompanist—Mias Williamson. Scene I, Act 111, from “Fanst” Oonnod Miss Janes. Scene 11, Act I—‘‘Chimes of Normandy” Serpolette— Miss Hattie Kingfe. Chorns of ladies and gentlemen. Accompanist—Miss Williamson. Scene from Opera. CHORDS. MIBBKB Miller, Pardee, Bouchard, Mingle, Collins, Mitchell, Salliotte. MKBDAMES Krentzer, Jones, Yawkey, Doncan, Renter, Coates, Holmes. MXB9BS Green, McKay, Mnrdock, Osen, Boehm, Koplin, Speer, Kiefer. Wiek, Jones, Fisher, Thomas, Boyles, Large y, George Andrews directed the parts from the various operas and to him is due much of the success of that part of the program. A. Lewis Belknap was on the pro gram for the third number, but owing to a severe cold was unable to sing and his place was kindly taken by F. W Kickbuscli, Jr. Every number on the program was rendered faultlessly and it was a rich musical treat and greatly enjoyed by all in attendance. Chamberlain’s Cough Remedy the Best Made. “In my opinion Chamberlain’s Cough Remedy is the best made for colds,” says Mrs. Cora Walker of Porterville, California. There is no doubt about its being the best. No other will cure a cold so quickly. No other is so sure to prevent pneumonia. No other is so pleasant and safe to take. These are good reasons why it should be preferred to any other. The fact is that few peo ple are satisfied with any other after having once used this remedy. For sale by all druggists. For Sale.—Large and convenient house next east of residence of E. B. Thayer. Choice location. Terms easy. Apply to C. P. Haseltine, Ripon, Wis. Wa USA uWmPI'LOT. DAIRYMEN’S CONVENTION. A committee which is arranging for the entertainment of the members of the Wiscons’u Dairymen’s association while that body is in session here on the 8-9-lOth of Feo., reports that it is meet ing with success in getting people in terested. A local committee is makiog every effort to get farmers interested to attend the sessions. This committee is composed of M. H. Duncan, R. B. Johns and L. K. Wright of the city; Geo. Kreutzer, of Athens, and Jos. Burger, of the town of Wausau. They are look ing forward to a good attendance and besides visiting many of the leading farmers personally are sending out the following circular letter: Dear sir:— The annual convention of the Wiscon sin Dairymens’ association will be held at Wausau, Wisconsin, on Wednes day, Thursday and Friday, February Bth, 9th and 10th, 1905. We enclose you a copy of the program from which you will see that some of the most distin guished dairymen in the country will be at this meeting. This convention will be conducted on similar lines to a farmers’ institute and the farmers are expected to ask the speakers questions and to get all the information they possibly can from them. We believe that every farmer, who will avail himself of this opportuni ty and attend the meetings, will be amply repaid by the practical knowl edge he will receive. The convention will be held in the court room of the court house and there will be no charge whatever for ad mittance to the meetings but we urge it upon you to attend as many as you can, and to have your neighbors do the same. It would be a disgrace to our county to have the distinguished men who are to speak at this conven tion meet but a small audience. The court room should be packed with farmers and we urge it upon you to see that there is a good attendance. There will also be an exhibit of farm separators and other dairy appliances in the supervisors’ room adjoining the court room. We are also planning to make an exhibit of grains and such fruits and vegetables as can be shown at this time ol the year. Cash premiums will be paid on all of these articles. They will be arranged and classed the same as is customary at our county fair. Try and send or bring something which will show the visitors here what this county can produce. If you come to the convention by railioad be sure and take a receipt from the agent from whom you buy your ticket, and this signed by the secretary of the convention will entitle you to a one-third fare returning home. On Thursday evening, February 9th, there will be a banquet served at Fraternity hall. The committee would like as many farmers as possible to attend this. The charge will be fifty cents per plate and there will short talks by such men as ex-Gov. Hoard, Prof. Farrington, C. P. Goodrich and others. M. H. Duncan, Geo. A. Kreutzer, Jos. Burger, R. B. Johns, L. K. Wright, Committee. The subjects which will be under dis cussion at this convention are of vital importance to every farmer in the coun ty, and there is a large fund of knowl edge to be gained both from the facts brought out in the papers "s they are read and from the questions which any one may ask and which the speakers will cheerfully answer. The exhibit of farm produce alone ought to bring farmers into town. Mara thon county has the natural facilities for producing the best crops in the state and every farmer should bring in something even if its only one big potato for here will be an excellent opportunity to ad vertise the county among strangers and possibly induce settlers to come here. R. B. Johns, principle of the agricultur al school will have on exhibition samples of ten different soils found in Marathon county. From these will be growing plants, all thrifty and showing that any soil in this county is capable of producing vegetation. PRIMARY TO CONTROL, Candidates for nomination for officers next spring will have to be bestirring themselves soon, for the primary elec tion law, passed by the last legislature and ratified by the voters of the state at the last election, will control in the nominations this year. The election will occur Tuesday, April 4, and the pri mary election, at which the nominees will be selected by the parties, will take place two weeks previous to that, or Tuesday, March 21. Thirty days previ ous to that time, February 19 all nomi nation papers must be on file. There fore there is less than thirty days for the circulation of nomination papers. City voters will only vote for a justice of the supreme court to succeed Justice Winslow, but throughout the county the voters will be called upon to select a successor to John F. Lamont as sup erintendent of schools. Leaders of parties this year have nothing to say n regard to candidates. It is almost impossifc’e under the new law to pur suade a candidate to sacrifice himself for the goo 1 of his party, for he has to take the iniixtive and few men will care to go in to play a loosing game. The candidates therwelves, or their friends must circulate among the mem - bers of the party to which they belong, petitions to be signed by the voters, n which the voter pledges himself to stand for the candidate petitioned, pro vided he is nominated. Three per cent, of the voters of the party at the last general election must sign. The head of the ticket is used as the basis for cal culation. While there are several candidates after the office of superintendent of schools in this county it is not very likely that any will place themselves under any party designation. If they should so choose however they must se cure the signatures of at least 3 per cent of the vote as above stated. The vote ast in this county for Roosevelt was 6,144 and for Parker 3,214. Thus a dem ocrat might become a candidate by se curing less signatures than a republi can. Ch&mberi&ia’s Cough Remedy Abso lately Harmless- The fault of giving children medicine containing injurious substances, is sometimes more disastrous than the disease from which they are suffering. Every mother should kaow that Cham berlaia's Cough Remedy is perfectly safe for child.**!! to take. It oontains nothing harmful and for coughs, cods and croup is unsurpassed, lor sale by all druggists. WAIJSAf.I, Wl., TVIESPAy, JANUARY 24, 1905. THOUGHT HE HAD BEEN SHOT. Henry Reminger, who has resided alone in a shanty south of Stratford was examined Thursday by Drs. D. T. Jones and H. L. Rosen berry and upon their recommendation was committed to the Northern State Hospital for Insane, where it is learned he was once before confined. Reminger came to town a few weeks ago and his actions at once .suggested that his mind was not right. He sat in the depot all night the evening of his ar rival and next morning wont to the Germania hotel. His face was done up in bandages and he claimeq to have been shot by a neighbor. Later he called on the district attorney and asked for a warrant for the arrest of his alleged assailant. The district at torney decided to investigate before is suing the warrant and “stalled” him off on some pretext. The district attorney and sherifflater drove out to the farm where the shooting was alleged to have taken place and got another version of the affair. Reminger had lived a neigh bor to a farmer and his wife and the woman had been doing the basing for him. Recently he called at the farmer’s house and started a row over tt® bread. The man ordered him off the place but he refused to go, and picked up a stick of wood to strike the farmer. The lat ter took down from the wall ar old un loaded gun and threatened to shoot, but as Reminger still advanced he laid down the gun and struck the latter a blow with his fist, cutting the skin. Reminger then came to town and told his story. He is a young man about twenty-five years of age, and was discharged from Oshkosh asylum in the October 1902. A GOOD GAME. Last Friday night the Wausau Y. M. C. A. basket ball team was defeated by company A team, of Marshfield, the same being played in the latter city. It was a good, sportsman like game, devoid of “chewing the rag” and roughness. The score does not indicate the closeness of the game although it was plainly Marshfield’s from start to finish. After trying their luck with the boys in basket ball, the Wausau boys were treated to a dance, and all pronounced the Marshfield girls o. k. At about 1:30 a. m., Saturday, mornine the squad left for home ; they all report a delightful time and have no end for praise for the gentlemanly conduct of the Marshfield players. Field Free Wausau. Goal. Foul. Gifts. Throws Young, r. f 0 8 0 1 HeineniK n, r. f 11l 0 Ross, 1. f 2 1 1 8 Larson, c 1 8 1 1 Wilson, tiapt., r. g. .. 0 3 0 0 Weiks, 1. g 0 5 0 0 4 16 3 10 Mabshfikld. K. Lehay, 1. g 2 4 0 1 O’Degraw, r. g 8 4 1 Van Edome, c 1 4 8 0 Witte, l.f 4 5 2 0 Bchmuler, (’apt., r. f. 1 7 0 6 11 24 6 8 Score : first half, Marshfield 19, Wau sau 0. Final, Marshfield 36, Wausau 21. Referee, A. Craven; Umpire, Foster. Subs: Wausau: Young, Lamport and McCormick. On next Friday night January 27, the Marshfield boys play a return game. The game is to be called at 8 o’clock, it is to be played in Castle hall. Don’t miss it. Admission, 25c to all. A VALUABLE BULLETIN, The eighteenth annual bulletin issued by the college of agriculture, University of Wisconsin, has been received at the Pilot office. It is a report of the annual closing institute, held at Kaukauna. Sixty thousand copies of this book have been issued, which will be distributed free at the 82 institutes held throughout this state the coming winter. The legislature of 1895 recog nixed the worth of the bulletin by authorizing the superintendent of in stitutes to turn over 8,000 bound copies to the superintendent of public in struction, that a copy might be placed in each circulating district school library. In addition to this is sent out a limited number of reports by cheese factory and creamery men of this state, and to farmers in localities not reached by insti tutes, for distribution among their patrons and neighbors. To Wisconsin farmers the bulletin is sent for ten cents in paper and twenty-five cents to cover cost of mailing and extra cost of cloth binding. MRS, HENRY TREIBEL, Mrs. Henry Treibel died last Tuesday afternoon at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Chas. Zielsdorf, 419 S. Fifth Ave., this city, at the age of 76 years. She had been in good health up to the Sat urday previous, when she caught cold, which developed into lung fever. De ceased had been a resident of Marathon county fifty-one years, and the family is known to nearly all the old residents of the city. Her husband died about eight years ago. He was a millwright by occupation and assisted in building the old Plumer mill, and also the first grist mill in Wausau. The latter stood on the site now occupied by the McEachron Cos. and was owned by Dr. I. E. Thayer. It was destroyed by fire in 1860 and was afterwards rebuilt. At one time he was engaged in the furniture business with the late Jacob Paff, their store being located on the northwest corner of Third and Jackson streets. At about the time of the close of the civil war, Mr. and Mrs. Treibel moved onto a farm in the town of Wausau, just east of the city, on the property now owned by Ben Hammond. Mrs. Treibel is survived by six chil dren, August and Henry, of the town of Wausau; Mrs. Chaw. Proeher and Mrs. Chaw. Zieisdorf, of this city, and Hrrmao and Mrs. Alois Eschwig, of Everett, Wr.-h. The funeral was held Sunday, the Rev. F. Werhahn, pastor of St. Stephen’s church, conducting ser vices. All the children were present and the funeral was largely attended. INTELLIGENT HORSES. A horse is employed at the tannery that has almost human intelligence. He is hitched to a cart and each day hauls bark from the bark pile to the tannery, requiring no teamster to dri’ e him. He backs the cart up to the pile and it is loaded, and whet a sufficient load has been piled on, one of the men says “gid-dap” and he starts off for the tannery, which is some hundred feet distant. He is then hitched onto an empty cart, which he brings back to the bark pile, turns around and backs up to the pile of his own volition. He goes through that routine all day long without ever a word being spoken to him aside from the word which starts him. Max Boehm, the Grand Ave. grocer, also has a horse, a brown mare, which is gifted with some horse sense. She has the location of the watering trough on the market square fixed in her head as accurately as ?.n astronomer fixes the course of the planets. Some mouths ago she was left standing in front of Bauman’s hardware store and being seized with the same inspiration which causes a man to go out of an opera house between acts, she wandered down to the market square. She was checked up and could not get her nose down to the trough. One of the firemen at the engine house near by noticed her dif ficulty and went over and loosened the check strap. After she had got her drink she returned to Bauman’s store. Now when she is left standing any where within four blocks of the market square and is thirsty, she goes to the engine house and waits in front of the door until one of the firemen loosens the check strap, and then goes over and gets a drink and returns to ihe place where the driver left her. This horse is also a fair reeoner of time and can tell when Sunday is due. In summer it is customary for her owner to turn her out to pasture on the Sabbath. On week days she will devour her morn ing supply of oats with rapacity but Sunday mornings will not look at her feed, and by whinnyir.g and other man ifestations gives her owner no peace until she is led out to pasture. W ven Fourth of July or seme other holiday comes during the middle of the week and she is allowed a day of rest, she gets “balled up” in her dates and it is several weeks before she rights her self. Chas. Nutter, the city engineer, has a horse which is of a peculiar nature, and like many a human, has an aversion for grave yards. A railroad train or a brass band will not frighten this ani mal nor will he shy at a piece of loose paper in the street, but when driven into a cemetery his heart quails. As long as anyone remains with him he will not run away but when tied up and left alone for a time he extricates himself from the harness and “hikes for the tall timber.” Several experi ences have taught Charley a costly lesson and now when he has any busi ness at the cemetery be leaves the horse outside of the grounds. State of Ohio, City of Toledo, I Lucas County. > Frank J. Cheney makes OAth that he is senior partner of the firm of F. J. Cheney & Cos., doing business in the City of Toledo, County and State aforesaid, and that said firm will pay the sum of ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS for each and every case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by the use of Hall’., Catarrh Cure. FRANK J. CHENEY. Sworn to before me and subscribed in my pres ence, this 6thday of December, A. D. 1886. A. W. GLEASON. (Seal.) Notary Public. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, and acts directly on the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Send for testimonials free. F. J. CHENEY & Cos., Toledo, O. Sold by all Druggists, 75c. Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation. $500.00 IN J*J*J*J* y T I cash i f PRIZES | t free j —A" ■*.& —is with The Milwaukee Sentinel Magic Block Contest, which closes March 4th, 1905. For particulars, ask your Postmaster, Newsdealer, or write “Magic Block Editor,” The Sentinel, Milwaukee, Wis. Cold Weather ADVICE. Many no doubt find themselves at this season of the year not suf ficiently prepared for cold weath er in the matter of stoves. If you have an old stove that has passed its days of usefulness, sell it to the scrap iron dealer—its dangerous. Or if you have use for an addi tional number, now is the time to buy. In each case we can give you advice : Call at our store and look over our line of FAVORITE AND HOT BLAST COAL STOVES. They have no equals in heating capacity and fuel saving qualities. R. Baumann 210-212 Third St Headquarters for guns, ammuni tion and hunters’ supplies. HIGH SCHOOL NOTES. Supt. Yonker, of the Grand Rapids city school, visited us lest week. He spent the day visiting roo ns. * • How many of the Physics A class can explain the telegraph system ? Was that extra recitation Tuesday night ? • # • Everybody has been studying hard this last week on account of the exam inations. The questions this year seem to be harder than usual for some reason or other. Ask some member of the chemistry class about their examina tion. * * Plans are under way to have a dance this coming Friday. As this is the last day of school this semester, why not cel ebrate and “trip the light fantastic toe.” After our hard work for the past eigh teen weeks we are entitled to a good time. * ' * This coming Friday five of our high school members will leave us. These are the members of the class of 1904 L who are as lollows : Edgar Viele, Paul Zielsdorf, “Hank” Boehm, Lizeie Bron son, Hattie Mehl and Louise Neuman. * * * LYCEUM PBOOBAM, 1 AN. 20, 19(0. Essay—A Chinese Funeral.... Margaret Marshall Lssay-.Star Lake Helen Larson Declamation—The Conductor's Story „ Lonis Kadnechel Essay—Climbing Matterhorn Roy Morgan Declamation—William Henry Selina Paff Essay—Basket Ball Gertrude Wswrzyni&k Debate—Reeolred, That co-edncation in col leges is desirable. Affirmative—lrma Schmidt, Arnold Wegner. Negative—Katherine Manson, Edgar Wilson. Essay—The Recent Snow Storm Harrison Thomas The debate was decided in favor of the affirmative. The following persons acted as judges: Jessie Kenyon, Paul Zielsdorf and “Hick” Anderson. COUNTY CORRESPONDENCE. T>ANOT. Large quantities of pulp is now being 1 gotten out at this place for shipment to paper mills, together with other logs, etc., is tending to make business very good. Drs. Rood, of Stevens Point, Roseu berry. of Wausau, aud Daniels and Fieh, of Mosinee, were all in this village on professional business the past week George Topban, S;\, who has b- n dangerously ill v;itb, heart failure for some time past, has so far recovered as to be able to be out again G. H. Altenburg and S. G. Stoddard, of Stevens Point, transacted busii 3ss in this village the pac., week. Max Sovinski, who owned a nice home in this village, and was engaged in blacksmithing business, disposed of his home the pas. week to Ed. Beards ley, and together with his wife are now at the home of his parents at Poland Corners. Mr. and Mrs. Sovinski made many friends while here who hope for them much success in their new field of labor. Arden Parouto, the hustling Mosinee hardware dealer, was a business caller at Dancy last Friday. Mrs. G. G. Knoller visited at Wausau Wednesday, the guest of Mrs. H. C. Head, and in the evening attended the musical recital given in the opera house by the Tuesday Musical club under the auspices of the Y. M. C. A. Mrs. Henry Kronenwetter, of Kron enwetter, visited relatives in this vil lage last Saturday. S. P. Templeton and wife, of Wausau, were in this village Thursday, the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Knoller, driving back to Wausau Friday morning. Anyone desiring to engage in the blacksmith business would do well to call at this place, as there is a first class opening for a good blacksmith here. LIST OF JURORS. The jury commissioners, W. B. Scbol faeld, A. E. Jeebee and Pat Curran, met Thursday morning and drew from the box the following list of names for the jury panel of next term of circuit court which convenes Feb. 13th: Eau Pleine—Jchn Wesley, Jr. Frankfort—Job a giins^ri. Berlin—Robt. Plisob. Athens, Village—J T. Riley. Btettin—Ed Fenhaus. Wausau—H. Ramthun, W. A. An drews, Fred Wureter. Plover—F. J. Reynolds. Harrison—Frank Manser. Wein—Carl Syring. Spencer, Village—M. C. Blake. Emmett—Christopher O’Conner and John Kurtzwel. Easton—Herman Mathwick. Weston—Carl Liljeqvest McMillan —August Henning. City of Wausau—Paul Kickbusch, August Klostermau, W. L. Covey, F. R. McCullough, Otto Matbie, Daniel Lau, Dennis Sullivan, Dan Danielson, Ed. Nichols, Julius Weinkauf, James Madden, Cbas. Young, Robt. Braatz, H. W. Pradt, John Hildensperger, C. J. W'ntoD, G. B. Heineman, John Laugnlin. The Good Old Way. A severe cold or attack of la grippe is like a fire, the sooner you combat it the better yonr chances are to overpower it. But few mothers in this age are willing to do the necessary work required to give a good old-fashioned reliable treat ment such as would be administered by their grandmothers, backed by Bos chee’s German Syrup, which was al ways liberaiiy used in connection with the home treatment of colds and is still in greater household favor than any known remedy. But even without the application of the old-fashioned aids German Syrup will cure a severe cold in children or grown people. It re lieves the congested organs, allays the ir ritation and effectively stops the cough. Any child will take it. It is invaluable in a household of children. Trial size bottle, 2>sc; regular size, 75c. For sale by all druggists. The bridge connecting the First and Seventh wards has been completed but will not be open to traffic until about next Thursday. The bridge has the appearance of being a very solid and substantial structure and it is said the road roller can be run across it with out any fear of doing the bridge any injury. No. 9—TERMS, $1.60 Per Annum Henry B. Huntington, Law, Real Estate and Fire Insurance. Scott St., Opp. Court House, Wausau, Wis. Over 11,000 Acres of Fin a Farming and Hardwood Lands for oa/a in Marathon. Lincoln and Taylor Counties, Wis. The lands described below are among the choicest and are located in Marathon County. Fine Residence Property, Business Property, Building Lots, and Acre Property for sale in the city. MONEY TO LOAN ON REAL ESTATE SECURITY. FOR SALE—of and slg of sw'4, section 3, town 28. Traces 3. and n'A of swH, section 8. town range 8, and w** of sw>4, section 1, town 29, range 7, and us l /, of sH>, and sH of se%, section 31. town 29, range 10, and noti, section. B, town SO, range T. and of se*4, section 26, town 30, range 7, and of ne section SS, town.'SO, range TANARUS, and and 1 ... of cvt’i. section 86. town 30, range ~ and se!4 of se&, section 4, town 30. range 8, and n'* of and of se>4. section 10, town 30, range ß, aud se4 of sv/4 and sw‘4 of section 12. town 80. ranges ami ne‘4 of nw^,section 10, town 30, range 8. and n l .j of neVi. section 15. town 80, range 8, ana of nwJ4, section 28, town 30, range 8. and of nw*4, section 24. town 3'\ range 8, and of nel 4 , section 16, town 80, range 9, andse 14, l 4, section 18, town 30, range 9. and of se 1 4. section 19, town 80, range 9, and vW of 8W /4, section 20, town 30, range 9, and sV$ of ne l 4 ar.d seV 4 . section 21, town SO. range 9, and of nw}4 and wH of and of section 22, town 80. range 9, nd section 27, town 80, range 9, and nw 1 /* of nej£ and nwVi, section 28, town 80, range 9, and of neVi and se*4, section 33, town 30, range 9, and sw)4, section 10, town 30, range 10. M * L K • I > • /3ww trmerr , T I— " = — ” ——* — r~r- —1“* . \'i 5! 5 utoc. : / 5 . • < I Ii 1 1 a 1 ; I t rmLTO* sr**TT * I I | —c —r 1. is 1 m — a. f> * j I 1 ! >l-1 r J_ J•I -! i I —, — • 1 5 | \ m ** to # r . r i ! S 1 ■ 1 * ‘ 1 ■ ‘ 1 ■ i * t ttwmmr trrrem J 1 3 I I "'■ -nr— —XT- —n - n— ' * j ' 1 • • ■*! ! NA Z/ *i X — * J — 9 — —•— , c — 1 f T j !) i• • * • r , r 1 1 'i k ; —M ■I • 1 .-I -1 . 0 sf. r * ,r79mn//*' >! sr/rerr - f . “• I; S W J* v \ [\bji.oct.+ > I j*7 C) J. , 1h • 1 *Jt •* , S ,; 8. \ * Ji i ! 0 LCI * j: : I? • R ! IV ■!..,!.71 hls * j ! |L is t r o t I Vi t9eru/*es tajiooiric*/ ii \ \ $ For prices and terms, or any information relating to the above described lots and lands, apply at my office, Henry B. Huntington. ~7\ IN EVERY PRESCRIPTION we dispense we put Honesty these ingredients. It’s because we adhere so firmly * to this high standard in selecting and caring for all A r*f\ ij print/ ol,r drugs and chemicals, as well as in dispensing, / that our prescription trade lias grown so steadily. fntplhnpncp * * A l *'* A *'' imcrnyuncv FROST-PHILBRICK DRUG CO. A Shoe Worth Wearing >And a Shoe worth having. The Alfred Dolges Felt Romeos and Juliets. Made in all colors, richly fur bound, soles of noiseless belting’ sole leather. Women’s sizes, 2i to 8 $1.50 Women’s 2d quality, 2i to 8... 1.00 Misses’ sizes, 12 to 2 1.15 Children’s sizes, Si to 1H 1.00 We have the largest selection of fancy slippers in the city. Come and in spect our stock nefore purchasing else where. MAYER, the Shoe Man Largest Exclusive Shoe House In the Northwest. PERFUMES. We carry the finest line of Perfumery in Northern Wisconsin. Any odor desired, from the cheaper makes to the higher priced French products. CALL AND INSPECT. W. W. Albers, £ *£ 301 Third Street TAXES AND EXPENSE. County Clerk John King has prepared some statistics for the secretary of state showing the amount of taxes raised the past year for various purposes aDd the expenditures. There was raised in the county for the following items the amounts set opposite them: Current expenses $ 64,852 82 Support of poor 2,420 00 School district tax 70,619.66 Highw if tax 51,679 57 Poll tax 3,784 00 Overrun of school tax 617.79 All other purposes 70,976.10 Total $264,949 97 At the same time there were expend ed the following amounts for county expenses: Support of poor * 5,392 66 Sheriff's accounts - 2,744 94 Jail expenses 1,800 00 Court expenses 5,000.00 Roads and bridges 12,000.00 Salaries Cos. officers 17,901 86 Relief of indigent soldiers 1,268.98 Total .646,108.44 The first table of figures is the amounts raised by towns which also inclndes a levy covering the expenses of town government. The second table is for the expense incurred in conduct ing county government. The bread that mother used to bake was not one bit better than the bread you can bake if you use Blue Ribbon Flour. It makes light, white bread and fluffy pies and cakes. All good grocery stores sell it. Order a sack and give it a fair trial. Made by F. W. Kickbusch & Son. tf. The fire department made three runs Wednesday as a result of chimney fires. H£AL BROWS. L. A. PRADT. 0. 6. 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 ns and guarantee that they show the condition of the title properly as it appears on record. An abstract of title is useful if you desire to sell or mortgage your prop erty, and is very valuable in ascertain ing defects in yonr title that can be easily remedied and yet might be suf ficient to spoil a salt. If you desire an abstract of the title to your property, call and see us. ftausau Law & Land A&sociat’n