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E. B. THAYER, Editor and Prop.— XLIII.
Wisconsin Msy Trust Cos. CAPITAL, 550.000 $25,000 deposited with State Treas urer to secure depositors PAYS 4 PEG CENT, on DEPOSITS OFFICERS: A. I, Kkeltzek, Pres. M. H. Kosknbkkkv, Vice-Pros 0. B. Bikd, Sec’y and Treas. THANKSGIVING, May Pkkkiks Gienthkb. Why not he thankftp each day in the year. Greeting friends, with happy smile*, not dull fear How well it might help, does any one know? Try It, then nee, how much good 'twill bestow. I.et the surly look pass by with the wind And from this day on, may we all begin To (ill our whole lives with bright noble deeds, being sure to discard the rank old weeds. Courage, counts first, in the battle today. Without it, bow weak and full of dismay, Afraid to recognize rights tbat are ou- We stumble by under sky that loweis. Why should we notice the clamor of bate. Let the standard be love 'ere it’s too late, We can then secure the boon we crave. Finding ourselves men, instead of the knave. Abundant harvests, with love tbat can cheer, Should remind us of all we hold most dear, i'eace and plenty a rich future foretell, Strive then to lie thankful and pleasant as well. THREE TRAINS TO CALIFORNIA. The Overland Limited, the lx>s Angeles Limited and the China & Japan Fast Mail daily between Chicago anti the Pacific Coast make close connection with train service from all points on the North Western Line. They form the most splendid and complete transcon tinental service, and offer choice of routes going one way and returning another, without extra charge. If j,,u are planning a winter trip to California, send for booklets and information, or call on any ticket agent The North Western Line. n5-w4. STUPENDOUS REMOVAL SALE AFFORDS RARE BARGAINS IN Winter Suits Overcoats Just as we predicted, our Removal Sale is meeting with tremendous success and excitement on the part oi the public. Our store is thronged every day with customers who appreciate having their dollar do double duty, People living over fifty miles from Wausau are attending this tremendous removal sale. There is no reason why you should not enjoy a golden opportunity as well as your neighbor. Make up your mind to attend the Hub's Removal Sale as soon as possible. Make it TO-DAY. Just a glance at the garments and prices at which then are sacrificed will be suf ft $ ticient to convince you that never before were such bargains offered in Wausau. f\ sl2 - 50 SUITS $7 - 98 a .* > m Men’s splendid Scotch cheviots \ | a °d velour iinished cassimeres. Iu V B I.V the new shades. All *7 QQ s ' zcs - Reduced to v • .^O r A $20.00 SUITS $14.98 L ML fMens extra fine dress suits in 11 I the tatest styles and shades. ' \ p- l Some silk lined. Worth $20.00. H|V| $14.98 \[! t $13.50 SUITS $9.98 jaL’f Mens iashionable tailored suits. gp? mb. ol serge, cheviots, tweeds, etc., $13.50. Reduced 98 $lO Overcoats Reduced to . . . . 4 54 98 $12.50 Overcoats’Reduced Jo . . . ts 798 $15.00 Overcoats Reduced Jo . . . $9 98 SIB.OO Overcoats'Reduced to . . . sll9B S2O and $22.50 Overcoats Reduced to . . sl4 98 HOLIDAY SEASON Is on Hand Do not (orget the many different articles we Have that is very useful as well as ornamental. Also bear in mind tkis being the best place to trade, is also the cheapest. You run no chances in buying at this store as satisfaction is guaran teed or money refunded. Lsm? and look our sfo<~k oz rr, X e 't l)Ur and sat’r from 15 2 5 P er crwA H. S. Wright, 512 Third St. OFFICIAL CITY PAPER GUILTY OF ASSAULT. Ida Rehfeldt was tried in municipal court last week on a charge of assault evincing a depraved mind. On Friday the jury brought in a verdict of guilty of assault only. The case attracted considerable attention because of the alleged cruelty practiced by the woman upon an adopted child, a little girl. The woman.was arrested in the fall of 1906, upon complaint of the Humane society. It was alleged at the time that the giri was insufficiently fed and was seen eating out of garbage boxes. When examined by ladies who in terested themselves in her behalf, the girl’s body was found covered with bruises and she complained bitterly of her treatment, at the hands of her foster mother. The girl was removed to the home for de pendent children, located in Sparta, and when she appeared here last week as a witness, quite a change was noted in her appearance—for the better. Mem bers of the Humane society testified as to the girl’s condition when they took her ir charge, photographs of the sores on her body and a cat-o’-nine-tails, found in the Rehfeldt home, were in troduced. CLOSES STUMPAGE DEAL Tnomas Connors has purchased from the Silvertliorn Lumber company the stumpage on sixteen forties in thy Dead river district, north of Negaunee, Mich. There are over 2,000,000 feet o; pine, about 3 000 poles, suitable for either telephone or telegraph lines, 30,000 cedar posts, and 300,000 feet of hemlock and spruce. The Silverthorn Lumber company operated in the district for several years prior to seven or eight years ago. The head of the firm died a few years since and the control of the company has been held by his widow, who lives at Wausau. —Milwaukee Sentinel. If you are in need of shingles call and see our large assortment and get prices before buying elsewhere, tf. Bakkkk & Stew'akt Lumber Cos. WA USA uWbPiLOT A TALE OF THE LONG AGO. At present there is much talk about a threatened visitation of a panic upon this country, with its attendant blight ing consequences. This scare is caused, they say, by a scarcity of money. It has been bidden away in old socks and cannot be lured from its hiding places. Millions of dollars have been shipped to this country from Europe, and to relieve the situation the president has suggested issuing bonds, to bring money into circulation again. While the eyes of the nation are glned on our financial jugglers tne Pilot suggests that some other commodity besides gold be adopted temporarily— for instance something which is in demand in certain localities, something which is worth more to the people than gold. The suggestion comes to us through reading an article recently, of historical interest to Marathon county— of the early day doings in this county when lumber was rafted down the river. At the time mentioned in the above referred to article money was a very scarce commodity in this section, much scarcer than it is today—but that tact did not worry the people of that time and the most valuable and most needed thing in this part of the country was made the mediumof exchange. That thing was a raftsman’s “grub.” In making up rafts of lumber wooden pins, or grubs as they were commonly known, were used to hold the lumber together. These grubs were made of young saplings cut at least four feet loDg, with the knob of the roots at tached, so as to form a bolt head, as it were. They were trimmed so as to lit an auger hole two inches in diameter. Quoting from the article referred to we will show our readers the value in which they were held: ‘‘The rafting grub was considered a legal tender for any kind of indebted ness, either public or private. They were even a better medium of ex change than gold coin. A settler coming into town with a load of grubs on his ox sled commanded the im mediate attention and respect of every business man at once, and all were very desirous to secure his very valuable article of commerce, and it was very fortunate for the early settler that the grub held such an important relation in the industrial affairs of the county at that early date, for the reason that very little lponey was in circulation, and it was very hard to get hold of, especially for those who were hewing out homes from the dense wilderness, in which the most of them were located. It was well for them that the wild forests surrounding furnished them with the means to provide for their pressing needs. Often during the season a whole family, that were large enough, were employed with their father in gathering the small saplings and carrying them to a place near their log shanty, where the small trees were converted into the coin of the realm. The children were a great help to their hard working father, in their ever readiness to take hold of this enterprising work. But it was fun for them to ramble in the woods and gather up the grubs as their father dug them; they were helping and they en joyed it to the fullest extent, and wheD the father took their joint product to town, a stick of candy or some other dainty for them was never forgotten, and they were enthusiastically happy.” The rafting days are over. They passed when the iron horse came to haul the products of the mills to southern markets, and the grub would make a mighty poor medium of ex change today. It would be as valueless as a mosquito without a bill. But if a pinch comes in local financial circles, mayhap some bright minded person can think of some other commodity which will serve present needs, as did the grub of forty years ago. In sum mer we might exchange grass hop pers with Milwaukee people—their brewers could extract the hops. How’s This? We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for any ease of Catarrh that cannot be cured by Hall’s Cattarrh Cure. E. J. CHENEY <t CO, Toledo, O. We, the undersigned, have known F. J. Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe him perfectly honorable in all business transactions and financially able to carry out any obligations made by his firm. Waltiino, Kiknan & Makviv, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, 0. Hall’s Cattarrh Cure is taken internally, act ldg directly upon the blood and mneous sur faces of the system. Testimouials sent free. Price 75 cents per bottle. Sold by all Druggists. Take Hall’s Family Pills for constipation. RATHER EXCITING. Win. Anderson, of Granite Heights, went up to Boulder lake deer hunting last week. He and his friend, Frank Olson, met on the bauk of one of the lakes in that neighborhood and as they stood there a large buck walked out from the forest on the opposite side, about three quarters of a mile away. Mr. Anderson had a 30 40 Winchester and Mr. Olson a smaller rifle, which would not carry that distance though "red live shots. The former rested hi iffe on a log and commenced tiring and each time adjusted the sight on his gun. The deer paid no attention to the noise. After tiring seventeen shots. Mr. Anderson stood up and tired and then climbed on top of a stomp and fired aga.n. The last time the buck jumped as if bit, and ran into the b”'.b<s. Mr. Andereon and his com panion had to walk nearly four miles to where the deer stood and they were rewanteti dj tioding tbe animal Him dead in the bashes. He had been struck in the neck. His weight was over 200 pounds. HOW TO TRAP WILD ANIMALS. 40-page trap book illustrated, picture of 46 wild animals in natural colors, far animal calendar, gun and trap catalog, also prices of hides and fare. All sent post paid for 10c stamps or silver. Free to those who ship to, or bay of ns. Address Fur Dept., N. W. Hide * Far Uo., Minneapolis, Minn. Am S. H. Alban's new book, "Lay Ser mons," isonsale with Jennings A Gra ham, 220-222, west 4th St , Cincinnati, Ohio. Price, 11.00; 10c added for poet i age. tf. WAUSAIi, Wls., TIJESPAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1907. MATRIMONIAL. Next Saturday at the home of her parents. Miss Lillian Fnenfstueck will be nnited in marriage to Erwin E. Miller of Milwaukee. The ceremony will be performed by the young lady’s father, Rev. E. A. Fuenfstueck. The young man is one of the faculty of the state normal school in Milwaukee and it was while attending that institution that the yonng lady met him. Next Friday John Graebel and Miss Ragina Larsen, both residents of the west side, will be married. The cere mony will be performed by Rev. O. T. ?oe, pastor of the Norwegian Lutheran chnrch. Frank Tremel and Miss Ida Kuntz, both of this city, will be married tomor row in the village of Minocqua, where the groom is employed. Emil Butenhoff and Miss Anna West pbal, residents of the west side, will be married Friday next. Rev. E. A. Fnenfstneck will be the officiating clergyman. Otto Lohry and Miss Amelia Kret low were married Wednesday evening at the home of the young lady’s par ents, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Kretlow, 511 S. Fifth Ave. Rev. F. Werhahn per'ormed the ceremony. Leo Gensman and Miss Enum. Pirske will be married next Thursday evening at nine o’clock at the home of the young lady’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Pirske, 1615 Sixth St. Rev. C. A. Bretscher will perform the ceremony. Mr. Gensman is the youngest son of Jacob and Mrs. Gensman, old and highly respected residents of our city. The young lady was born and reared in Wausau, which means that she has a large cir'.lc of friends to extend their well wishes. Fred Buhrow of Chippewa Falls and Miss Jane Clark were married Friday morning in tbe office of Justice R. N. Larner, the ceremony being performed by the squire. A little of the romantic is connected with this marriage. The two were at one time engaged, twenty years ago, but for some reason the en gagement was broken and Mr. Buhrow married another. The lady remained single. After many years of wedded life the gentleman was one day mad* a widower and some time later sought his first choice, with the result that they decided that no more should the whims and caprices of Cupid part them. They went to Chippewa Falls to live. sexton-messervey. Grover Sexton and Miss Grace Mes servey were married Wednesday morn ing at the home of the young lady’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. S. Messervey, 805 Grand Ave. Rev. S. N. Wilson of the Presbyterian church officiated. They were unattended. The service was witnessed by relatives of both parties and a few of the young lady’s friends—members of her graduating class. At noon they boarded a train for North port, the groom’s old home, where they visited his parents during the week, returning Sunday and have taken up housekeeping at' 523 Grand Ave. The bride is the second oldest daugh ter of Mr. and Mrs. Sam’l S. Messer vey, who are numbered among our oldest and most highly respected citi zens, and is a young lady of culture and educational attainments. Mr. Sexton has been employed on tbeWausiu Herald since last August, and though his residence in the city has been short he has in that time gained the confidence of his acquaint ances and formed a large circle of friends who wish for himself and bride a long and prosperous life. huntTiTwith dogs. Edward and John Beedle and Edward Taylor, who reside near Knowlton, were arrested Thursday for violating the game laws, the specific charge being that they were using dogs in hunting deer. The complaint was made by Win. Cole of Wood county, a deputy game warden. The men were brought before Justice R N. Larner in this city Friday and entered pleas of guilty. They were fined $23 and costs each or $32.50. The Beedles paid their fines but Taylor said he preferred a jail sentence and was given thirty days iu the county jail. He is an old man sixty-five years of age, the stubs in the county clerk’s office showing him to be the second oldest man who has applied for a hunting license this yer. Henry Bacon of the town of Elderon, who Is twelve years older, holds the record thus far in point of age, of those who have applied for licenses. When the game warden ran upon the above party of hunters one deer had been killed, the old man shooting it. The deer of course was confiscated. FUNERAL OF*MRS. CLARK, The last issue of the Pilot contained the obituars* of Mrs. Thomas W. Clark, who died in North Dakota. At the time of writing nothing was known further than Mrs. Clark came to her death by pneumonia. It seems that she had been visiting her sisters and brothers in Dakota since last June. Recently she went into the country to visit at the home of her nephew, about miles from Phillips, N. D. The time set for returning had arrived, but. tier nephew said if she would wait until he could round Up kIS cattle which were in the j woods and which would take him several days, he would take her to Phillips himself. This she made up her mind to do. On Saturday, November 16th, she was taken ill with pneumonia* and died on Sunday, Nov. 17th.. The remains arrived in Wausau on Wednes day night and the funeral was held frem the M. E. church at 2 o’clock p. m , on Thursday, Bev. F. H. Brigham officiating. FIRE INSURANCE. Kretlow A Lamont wish to announce that they are prepared to write fire insurance in approved stock companies at reasonable rates. They also place plate glass and boiler insurance and surety bonds. First’ National Bank building. ’Fhone 1083. f2O-tf BOARD MEETS. The executive board of the Marathon County Agricultural society met Friday evening for the discussion of certain matters pertaining to the society’s fairs and grounds. One of the main things talked over, but not acted npon, was the matter of raising the price of general admission and making extra charge for vehicles brought onto the grounds. This was recommended by the com mittee ou agriculture at the last meet ing of the county board. The standard of the fair has been raised every year of late, while the priro of admission has remained the same. Tbe board is averse to raising the price of tickets, but realizes that something must be done to keep from going deeper in debt. If the standard set by the Marathon county fair is to be kept up it will undoubtedly be necessary to add ten cents to the price of tickets and charge for the entry of vehicles. Ten cents is not much of a raise and few people would complain of the action of the society. Added to a day’s receipts such as was taken in on Thursday, Sept. 5, of this year, it would mean much to the society. On the two last days of the fair several hundred teams and automobiles are admitted. If uese are taxed 25c each, several hundred dollars will be added to the receipt. It was dec'ded to postpone any action in the matter until the annual meeting in January. At that time officers will be electeu and other matters will come up. The meeting will be held at the time the county board is in session, the members of the board be honorary members of the society. It is quite like ly that at that time the committee on agriculture will ask for the usual dona tion of S2OO for the purpose of either making an exhibit at the state fair or for decorations. No dates for the next fair will be fixed at that time. This matter will be left until tbe circuit meeting is held in February or March. So far as known now, there will be no changes in the circuit ne:.t year, the arrangement of the past two years apparently working satisfactorily to all associations con cerned. HIGH SCHOOL NOTES. Thursday, Mr. Toby gave the school his third and last talk on “Microbes.” He spoke on the two most harmful, the consumptive microbe and the typhoid microbe. Thursday night the debating club had a stormy meeting. The question came up about holding a meeting this week. It was decided to hold the usual meeting on Friday. The question for this week’s meeting is : Resolved that the United States and state officials are responsible for the recent money strin gency. Affirmation: Negative : Baily Ramsdel, Wylie Sampson, Louis Woitowski. Myron Johnson. g A dance will be given by a couple of high school boys next Wednesday at Castle hall. The usual lycoum program was held last Friday at which the following pro gram was rendered : Essay—Eugene Field, l'oet Laureate of Childhood Ina Martin Declamation— Edith’s Burglar Bessie Campbell Declamation—The Black Horse and Its Rider Raymond Reiser Declamation—Jimmy Butler and the Owl Meta Dr esse 1 Essayv-The Pea Canning Industry.. Louis Radueehel Music High School Orchestra Debate : Resolved that it is not a good policy for the United States to estab lish postal savings banks. Affirmative: Negative : Myron Johrson, Louis Woitowski, Harry Kiefer. Mark Gearhart. The debate was decided in favor of the affirmative. John Kuhlman gave a very good critic’s report. As it was four o’clock when the de bate was finished the rest of the pro §ram was postponed until ne\t Wednes ay. In the zoological laboratory the pupils have put together the skeleton of a frog and are now working on the skeleton of a duck. The duck is much the harder of the two to put together, as wire has to be put through poles in the bone to keep the skeleton rigid. The indoor base ball championship of the four masses will Ire decided Wednes day. Monday night the Freshmen play the Sophomores and Tuesday night the Juniors play the Seniors. Wednesday night the winners of the * two games play and the winners Wednesday will be the champions of the school. These three games will be open to students who wish to watch or yell for the teams. The capta ns have been chosen for the teams: Seniors, Earl Lake; Juniors, Hugh Campbell; Sophomores, Will Lambert; Freshmen, Coney Piper. The following books have been re ceived for the library: English Cathedrals—Perkins. Oxford Book of Poems-Quiller-Conck. English Essays—Tobban. Microscope and its Revelations —Car- .penter. \ Mushrooms—Atchinson. Wisconsin Geology and Physical Geography—Cass. Manual for Study of Insects—Com stock. Progressive Lessons in Needle Work —Johnson. For one number at the lyceuni next Wednesday, the Grand Avenue Dra matic Opera company will present, “The Hero of the Ranch” The members of tic 'company are nearly ml! Freshmen with a few Sophomores. Hie play was written by two members of the com pany. The following are the people and their parts in the play: Hero, Jack Delmor Carl Paff Jim Halden, Owner of the Big Horn Ranch- Frank Morley Villian, Mike Granby Carmi Vaughn Carlos, Mexican Fred Mayo Englishman, Lord Sir Bo Depart Jones ...... Elmer Merklein Dutchman, Bumelbargerhorfendorfen steio Ray Cass Tom, Owner of Hotel JUy Wisks Cowboys... Norton Kelly and Kay Wieks TORE DOWN FENCE. A crew of men last week tore down the high board fence on the north side of the fair grounds. This fence has caused considerable complaint of late from farmers living in the town of Stettin, who are obliged to travel by there winters. The high fence caught the snow when the wind blew and the road always til'ed up with snow banks. At the last meeting of the county board the Marathon Agricultural society was donated SI,OOO with the Stipulation that the fence be torn down before the money is turned over. The society’s executive board held a meeting and decided that for the best interests of everybody the fence should be torn down. Although the wtfs built a great miiuy years ago the cedar posts were found to be almost as sound as the day they were sunk in the ground, and they will be used again. Some time before spring the exentive board will decide what kind of a fence will take the place of the old one. It will un doubtedly be a heavy wire netting and it will cost the society quite a sum to build it, for the stretch is aboiH 1,600 feet long. W, B. SHEPMAN, Wra. B. Sherman, who for the past year conducted a grocery store in the Fitzgerald building, corner of Third and Fulton streets, died Friday morn ing at 2:30. For several years he had suffered with an affection of the lungs, which developed consumption and caused death. Deceased resided in this city for the past seven years. He came here from Neenah as a foreman in the plant of the Wausau Sandpaper Cos., but as dust in that plant aggravat ing his ailment, he was forced to give up work. After a rest on a farm in Waupaca county he returned to Wau sau and bought the grocery store con ducted by his family at the time of his death. Deceased was born in Blackington, Mass., Dec. 2, 1856. He spent the great er part of his life in the East. While living in Neenah he was married to Miss Catherine Christianson, who sur vives him, as do two children. He has two brothers living in the East. The funeral was held yesterday after noon from the home, 914 Third street, the Rev. F. Donovan conducting ser vices. Deceased was a member of the Wausau lodges of E. F. U., M. W. A. and F. O. E FOR SALE. A twin bull, splendid looking animal, born Jan. 26th 1907, from fine dual pur pose stock. Price twenty dollars. Star Place, Sunrise road, tov r of Hewitt. n25-w2 John. E Sandberg. GRAVES NOW MADE LEVEL. Radical Change In Cemetery Arrange ment* Meets With Approval. Modem cemetery Ideas that run contrary to deep-seated sentiment usu ally create dissatisfaction when they are first introduced. Just now, says Park and Cemetery, the lot holders In Cedar Grove cemetery, Brook'; n, N. Y., are agitated over the rule provid ing for the leveling of all grave mounds. Many of thd lot holders who are now paying for annual caro of their lots object to a notice, to the ef fect that mounds on lots for which an nual care is not paid would be leveled. Some resent it as “a mean outrage." Other cemeteries have had similar experiences. In Lakewood cemetery, Minneapolis, when anew law went In to effect regarding the lowering of grave mounds there were many pro tests, but ta less than a year when the changed aprearaice of the sec tions made apparent the marked im provement in the landscape by lower ing the mounds to an almost imper ceptible rise over the graves lot hold ers began requesting this treatment of their lots and within a short period of time several thousand grave mounds had been lowered, the cost of annual care materially reduced and the gen eral appearance of the grounds great ly Improved. FOR HAPPY MARRIED LIFE. Good Manners Go Far to Preserve Peace and Concord. A great many people seem to think that the marriage ceremony absolves them from all further courtesies and attentions to the person whom they have wed. After that they are always In negligee, both as to manners and clothes, when they are at home. This is a fatal mistffie. Because a woman is married is no excuse for her going untidily about the house, and telling her husband home truths that hurt his vanity. Because a woman is his wife gives a man no right to say things to her he would not dare to say to any other lady who possessed a big, able bodied brother. Good manners are the preservation of peace and concord, and are warranted to keep happine. s in any climate. The problem of how to be happy though married is really no problem at all. No mystery should ever have been made of it. It is mere ly fair dealing In f'.ir partnership— giving the other party the privileges and perquisites you assume for your self, and allowing the person you love as much consideration and civility as yon would show a stranger.—New York Weekly. Mixed the Infante Up. At SoiitiiDOft England, some mr* JLgro, birt±s took place in two families living in the same house. In one case twins arri?ed, and a slnfld in the oth er. The three children were being washed and dressed, and the father of the twins coming In, the three were placed in one bed with the idea of leading him to believe that his wife had given birth to triplets. The Joke, for that was all which was Intended, succeeded to the full —for the time at least—and then came the question of separating the infants and restoring them to their respective mothers. Here a difficulty presented itself, and the women In attendance were shocked to And themselves unable to say which was which. A Liverpool paper says the Identification has not yet been satisfactorily established, and it is a case in which evea a Solo mon might be purled. OFFICIAL CITY PAPER No. I—TERMS, SI.BO Per Annum Henry B. Huntington, Law, Real Estate and Fire Insurance. Scott St. f Opp. Court House, Wausau, Wis. Over 11,000 Acres of Fine Farming and Hardwood Lands for Sale in Marathon, Linco'n 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. FOH SALE—ae*4 of el* of section 3, town 28. raneoS. and of w!4.**ction 8, town 38, range 8, and w>4 of s* 1 ;, Baction 1, town 29, range 7. and of seV„ and sH otaaK. section 81, town 29. range to, and neV£. section 6, town *O, range,?, and °f ■ section 28, town 30, range 7, and of ne 1 4. section 85, townJSO, range 7, and uft of section 86, town *O, range 7, and ae'4 of section 4, town 80, range 8, and u\A of aw*-, and ae}4, aection 10, town 30 range 8, and of and of aek, section 12, town 80. range 8, and neW of nwVi.section 13, town 30, range 8, and of section 15, town SO, range 8, and s}4 of n. section 28, town 80, range 8. and nJ-4 of section 24, town 80, range 8, and eJ4 of ne*4, section 16, town 80, range 9, ard seL, section 18, town 30, range 9. and wVfofseQ, section 19, town 80, range?, and of sw' v section 20. town 80, range 9, and *54 of neV. and section 21, town 80, range 9, and net* of nw|4 and w!4 of and of section 22, town 20, range 9, nd section 27 .town 30, range 9, and nwVi of neVi and nwV4, section 28, town 80, raDgec9, and e>4 of neVi and seit.seotion 3, town 80, range 9, and swH. section 10, town 30, range 10. . i K f * ; ymomeem Mnmrr • J •rr p | ’ i --n: : !; i I 4 !?: i ! t ! i j *I a a * I rmim* 1 * f ■ f " l'"*'I —" ——I —* 5 \ | ; e ; s '■' -I —w 1 • Ii • m -m • r.r I j : L JL I. L Ll-J i I k g wmmt g.wswrt j ! :' '* * * * J j J H m • r cJ —iih■l*l * 1 * 1 * l , ' ssiiii j!* •mnrr S* W3 -----i4-t L “I •| ■ l "Tl * “ '"I- ! v s >■ i.. 14 I ' I* | | 4 I- 4 i[ I,i 4 Ii j I? * It ! ‘ ! 1 ! C ES =J jJ *| i il shr' i3aesr'i|=pfLt— K S I H sawn**** \ _ > -W I'i t * L—J fry i \ \ & For prices and terms, or any information relating to the above describe lots and lands, apply at my office, Henry B. Huntington. THIS PIECE OF PAPER IS WORTH Wo Cut it out and brin# it to the Pardee Drug Store, together with 18c, and get a 25c bottle of the PARDEE: TOOTH POWDER It’s the best Tooth Powder made, and if we knew how to make it better we would. Tooth Powders all look alike, but there is a big difference when you come to use it. We have customers that have used it over 10 years, and you could not buy them to use any other. GIVE IT A TRIAL AND BE CONVINCED. ‘ f “from the DfUg Cos. “It’s good" One of the Latest immw Player Pianos The Lauter Player-piano is an TT instrument tbat should be in the home of every lover of piano v music who cannot play for him- ff| V i self. With this piano, through I ZB 81 T A* HR the aid of music-roll and tread- BA VW A le9, anyone can play, and play with feeling and expression. . All classes of music can be ren- a J v dered-popular, classical, dance, 11 HB VB 3 vocal, etc. FI 11 111 Cl 11 Cl This piano can alto be played T r by band in the regular way. It is TWO PIANOS IN ONB. . . . ‘ ■ le cm tilt rwfKMtt#i*llMrtMJwe*L H3S J USt r6dChGCI fc aafi iilutrited cta!.( M uj *44ru>. us. Come in and _ james music co. |_ play it. 314 Scott St., Wausau | saint A Household’Remedy. f A. Off. FROST’S EXCELStOX COUGH SYRUP has stood the test for thirty years and is an indispensable remedy in the homes of nany people here. It promptly relieves coughs and colds. East Side (m I „ West Side 206 Scott St. J ynXJUtmCLC'H 112 Clarke St.