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E. B. THAYER, Editor and Prop.—VOL. XLIII.
Wisconsin Valley Trust Cos. CAPITAL, $50,000 $25,000 deposited with State Treas urer to secure depositors FAYS 4 PER CENT, on DEPOSITS OFFICERS: A. L. Kreutzek, Pres. M. B. Rosenbekky, Viee-Pres C. B. Bikl), Sec’y ami Treas. CITY COUNCIL A short session of the city council was held last Tuesday evening, all but two members being present. A petition, signed by Mrs. Anna Kalchik, was read asking that the saloon license of Fred Brand, proprietor of the Palm Garden, be cancelled. The petition recited that her son Charles, aged eighteen years, was served with liquor in Mr. Brand’s place on Feb. 18. Upon resolution adopted, Wednesday evening, March 11, was set as a time forgiving Mr. Brand a hearing and for Mrs. Kalchik to produce her evidence. A x’esolution was then offered by Alderman Pierce making it a misde meanor for a minor to enter a saloon and misrepresent his age in such a way that the saloon keeper, believing him, will serve him intoxicating drinks. As a penalty for such act the resolution provided a fine of from $1 to SSO or im prisonment in the county jail for from live to ninety days. The resolution was amended so that the minimum tine shall be $5 and was passed in its amended form. The claim of Olga Weidlich, residing at (518 First street, was brought to the attention of the council, after it had been pigeon holed for a long time. Miss Weidlich is the young lady who fell down a wood chute in front of the old Y. M. C. A. building last fall, suf fering the fracture of her leg. She asks $250 and the Y M. C. A. has agreed to pay one-half, providing the city pays the balance. As several aldermen were of the opinion that the Y. M. C. A. vio lated a city ordinance by having a hole open in the sidewalk and is therefore liable for the whole amount, the mat ter was referred to the city attorney. The latter will give au opinion on the subject at the next meeting. The committee on claims recom mended that taxes amounting to $41.49 be refunded to St. Michael’s congrega tion. Alderman Curtis offered a motion to instruct the tire committee to provide a iurnace for the west side engine house to be used for drying hose. The motion was lost. Polling places for primary election were designated, which can be found in another column of this paper. Adjournment was taken to tomorrow evening. SAINT PATRICK’S DAY. The Irish-American club, recently organized, has completed arrange ments for an admirable celebration of St. Patrick’s day. Castle hall has been secured for the event and will be prop erly decorated for the affair. Rev. Ambrose Murphy, of LaCrosse, has been secured to deliver the address and the musical program is under the direc tion of a popular and accomplished tenor. Following is the musical sec tion of the program. “Kathleen Mavourneen’’ Crouch Mrs. Clara Hunt Howard, prima donna contralto. Little Irish Song—“ You’d Better Ask Me.” Lines by Samuel Lover, Music by Lohr Duet—“it was a Lover and His Lass.” Carmichael. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Howard. There is no doubt about the size and enthusiasm of the audience, judging from the opera house entertainment of a year ago, under the auspices of the lrish-Ameriean club. Father Murphy is an accomplished speaker, and stands high in the list of Wisconsin’s witty men. DR. L. M. WILLARD DISEASES OF THE EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT OFFICE. MCKINLEY BLOCK WAUSAU, WIS. HOURS . 9 A. M. TO 19 M. 1 .SO TO S P. M. ITSNISUHi TCBBH YB us 8/kTCR IUVS, 7 .o . acNniivs i o to 10 a. m, SPECTACLES AND EVE CUSSES SCIENTIFICALLKJITTEO. Weisbrod & McGinley Painters, Paper Hangers and Decorators Estimates on all Kinds of Work Cheerfully Furnished Office, 801 Plumer St. OFFICIAL CITY PAPER ELECTRICAL POSSIBILITIES OF WISCONSIN WATER POWERS. On the 16th, 17th, and 18th days of January, the fifteenth annual conven tion of the Northwestern Elec rieal as sociation was held in the Colliseum building at Chicago. At this time a most valuable paper was read by Ernest Gonzenbach, on the “Electrical Possi bilities of Wisconsin Water Powers.” The pamphlet containing the proceed ings was received in the city the other day and the Pilot is therefore able to give to its readers the paper in full. All interest. 1 in the future of the cities along the Wisconsin valley should read Mr. Gonzenbach’s article; it is as follows: “There has been an awakening lately to a realisation of the fact that the state of Wisconsin is one of the richest in the Union. At the present time its chief claim to fame rests in its agriculture. Its manufacturing industries and its transportation facilities take second and third rank. The lumber industry which at oue time was the back bone of Wisconsin, has practically made its final farewell. Such lumbering as is now carried* on is not on the grand scale of the old days, and to an old lumberman it seems like working in a grave yard. If, then, the state of Wis consin wants to make rapid strides to take its place where it properly belongs, in the front ranks with such states as Massachusetts, Pennsylvania and Illi nois, then it must develop its manufac turing possibilities. “The old New England states, which were for years and years the back-bone of American industry, and today still occupy one of the first places in the manufacture of certain classes of goods, derived their importance principally from the utilization of one of the cheap water powers which could be found in many places in these states. Look at any mill or factory which has been established any length of time in one of the New England states, and it is al ways and invariably located on or driven by water power. It is au old saying that the Merrimac river, in its short course of les. than 200 miles from its source to the ocean, turns more wheels thau any other stream in the world, a fact which may be readily sub stantiated, for the stream has a very rapid fall, and mill after mill is located at each one of the falls. The chief reason of the importance of the Merri mac river as a power producing stream is that at its head is the grand lake Winnepesaukee, famous for its scenery and summer resorts. Of more value than its fame as a summer lake, how ever, is the fact that it is the one great regulator which makes it possible tor the mills between it and the Atlantic ocean to be prolitably operated. An association of manufacturers, jointly with the government, controls a dam at its outlet, and in the early spring the w r ater is stored, and drawn from the lake as demanded by the manufactur ing facilities lower down the river. The lake is so large that about 100 days’ water supply may be stored, and the Merrimac river could be maintained at its normal flow for that length of time provided not a drop of rain should fall. This lake is in the mountains of New Hampshire and the short river which forms its outlet have produced millions and millions of dollars for the manufacturers of New Hampshire and Massachusetts. There are other rivers in New England which have done their share to produce New England’s capi tal, for instance there are: the Con necticut river, the Hoosatonic, the AndroscoggiD, and a half dozen others. It may be safely assumed that the cheap water power of New England was the mother of all the wealth which is now available for investment in other sec tions of this country. Of course all this wealth was fathered by the enter prising Yankees who happened to be on hand to take advantage of the facilities which mother nature had provided. “In looking over the situation in Wis consin, I lind there is a close analogy between the water pow’er situation which prevails in New England and the conditions existing in the state of Wisconsin. The water powers of the East are duplicated in Wisconsin on a grander scale, and are capable of much greater development, aud of produc ing intiuitely more wealth than those of the East. For some reason or other the Wisconsin water powers have been allowed to lie dormant. Perhaps it is on account of the abseuce of the übiqui tous Yankees, for as a matter of fact the Yankees seem to have had a small hand in the development of Wiscon sin so far. “These views serve perhaps very well for visionary speculations, but get ting down to hard facts, I think probab ly the real reason the water powers of W isconsin have not been developed as much as they deserve to be, has been on account of the use of the streams and rivers for logging purposes. Lum bermen and associations of lumbermen have built and maintained dams ou the various rivers and regulated the flow of the rivers in such a way as to produce sufficient depth for floating logs, re j gardless of the value of that water j when turned into power. As above re | ferred to, I believe it can not be dis -1 puted that the lumber industry of Wis : cousin is on its death bed, and ouly a i few feeble struggles may be expected | from it before it Anally gives up its : ghost. Of course the loss of this indus try is loss to Wisconsin, but it is an ill wind that blows nobody some good and the loss .s accompanied by tremendous gain, lor it will mean that the numerous | water powers of the Northern part of the state, which have been unproduc tive for so long can now be utilized for : manufacturing purposes either on the ! spot, or for transmission at long dis tances. “It is perhaps fortunate that the powers have remained undeveloped for such & long time, because now we can harness them, and send them anywhere we may wish to use them. In fact we Wa usa uWk Pilot. can yoke them together and have a net work of powers covering the northern part of the state, which for the purpose of comparison we may consider the root of a system. These powers may be combined into trunk lines represent ing the trunk of a tree, and branch in to the southern part of the state to all its cities from Milwaukee to LaCrosse, We have tne powers in the northern part of the state going to waste for lack of a market. In the southern part of the state we have an unlimited market for power which is there produced at considerable cost, paying tribute to the coal barons of Pennsylvania and Indi ana. If these water powers which are going to waste can be made to relieve Wisconsin manufacturer from the thraldom of the coal trust, it will mean untold wealth to the manufacturer al ready established in Wisconsin, and will attract others to the state as a magnet attracts filings. “There are eight rivers of consider able magnitude in Wisconsin, each of which I will take great pleasure in re ferring to individually, and discussing the possibilities of each in a few words. In addition to these eight, there are quite a number of small risers which flow northward into lake Superior, aud which do not carry any great volume of water, but these rivers are very important as water power pro ducing streams because, as a rule, dur ing their short runs they have a tre mendous fall, and while they would not be available for immediate develop ment, thy will always form a very valuable reserve for development at a later date, after we have exhausted the possibilities of the powers which are directly under our noses.” The writer here takes up the Fox, Me nominee, Pestigo, Oconto, Wolf, Black, Chippewa and St. Croix rivers and the says of the WISCONSIN KIVEK. “This is a grand old stream, the Rhine of Wisconsin. Like the Chippewa river, it rises in a mass of tangled lakes and swamps. The drainage area of the Wisconsin river is very large in its upper region. In its lower region the drainage area becomes narrow and not unlike that of the Black river. The one distinct advantage of the Wisconsin river lies in the fact that natural possi bilities exist along its head waters for the storage of tremendous volume of water by means cf building compara tively small and inexpensive dams. In fact, the proper sites for the dams have been already located by the United States rovernment, who have had care ful surveys of the situation made, and it is amazing to find that capitalists have so far not taken advantage of the investigations so carefully put at their disposal by the government. The Wis consin river has a length of 429 miles from its source to its mouth, and in that distance it has a total fall of 1046 feet, most of which is concentrated in the upper part of the river. In fact a fall of 600 feet occurs in the upper part of the river. This river used to be the main high way for floating of logs from the pine woods of the north to the Mississippi river, and remnants of the old logging dams may be seen along its entire course. A number of its water powers are developed in a small way, but the possibilities are so great that sooner or later these isolated devel opments must give way to one grand development, utilizing the full power of the magnificent stream in a series of developments for local consumption and transmission to a distance. The state of Wisconsin is particularly favored in the matter of geological and topographical conditions. The northern sections of the state have an annual rain fall of approximately 44 inches, and the country is topographically so formed that this rain fall does not run off rapidly to the rivers and from them into the sea. On the contrary the numberless swamps form a most excellent storage basis aud retain a very large portion of the total rain fall, which is given ofl gradually, and serves to maintain a uniform flow in the rivers, particularly to Chippewa and Wisconsin rivers. Hydrographers have a way of figuring the flow of a stream according to the cubic feet per second per mile of water shed area. This is very plain and simple, but to those not accustomed to it, it sometimes seems unintelligible. The best way to illustrate the conditions of the Wiscon sin rivers is to compare them with other rivers in other parts of the country. Almost all of the rivers emptying into the Atlantic ocean from the Eastern water shed of the United States, reach an extremely low run off; in fact, the minimum flow is always a 1 second foot per square mile of drainage area. This low figure is reached principally by the southern streams, from the state of Virginia south to the state of Alabama. From Virginia north me minimum run off is somewhat higher, and averages in the neighboihood of .2 second foot per square mile of water shed area. Rivers iu the extreme west differ radically from eastern rivers and from rivers in the Mississippi basin, and it would be useless to go into their intricacies in this paper. The minimum run off of the Wisconsin rivers, without artifical storage to help in maintaining its flow, is as high is .4 second foot per square mile of drainage area, and with the storage facilities which have been referred to which have been surveyed by the United States engineers, the minimum run off can be maintained at approximately .8 or .9 second foot per mile of water shed, a figure which I doubt if it is possible to reach in any other section of the Middle or Atlantic states. 4 is very rare indeed to find natural conditions as favorable for profitable development of water powers as these described above. The matter of details of electrical development and collect ing the output of several stations into one system and distributing by means WaUsaiJ, wis., TtlEapAy, March io, 1901.. of one or more trunk lines to a distant market, is a matter of engineering skill and one entirely within the limits of the present development of the art. The amount of money required so develop a scheme of this sort is com paratively small in the light of modern finance. The North Western Electrical ~v+3jiation can well afford to appoint a committee for the purpose of securing co-operation in the object of securing for itself and its members benefits of these enormous powers now running to waste. Unfortunately the state of Wisconsin has developed somewhat socialistic ten dencies, and while no reasonable man can object to the proper regulation of public service corporations it is, never theless, an established fact that a great deal of antagonistic and loose talk l as hurt the credit of the state, and if it is to assume the rank it is entitled to as sume, then it is the duty of the legisla -tors of the state to immediately formu late their plans for the regulation of corporations, and put them iu effect with the assurance that they will be maintained for a term of years without alterations. As soon as this has once been accomplished, the natural advan tages of the state are such that apba l should not be long in forthcoming for the purpose of developing the water powers, and doubling and quadrupling the wealth of the state.” CIRCUIT COURT. The second jury case entitled State of Wisconsin vs. Albert Kohl was on trial several days last week. The defendant was charged with attempting a criminal assault upon a girl, Adelia Schafenberg, residing near Corinth. The jury failed to agree, whereupon the defendant agreed to plead guilty to plain assault and was sentenced to ten days in the county jail. He has been confined in jail ever since the commission of the crime last September. Upon motion of the district attorney the cases against Louis Clairmore aud Caroline Ohls were nolled. The former was charged with abandonment and the latter with manslaughter in tne second degree. The case against John Krause was dismissed upon stipulation of the defendant paying the costs. Krause was charged with assault with intent to murder. All jurors drawn during the present term were dismissed for the term on Wednesday. Civil cases, some of them of an inter esting character, were next taken up. A MUSICAL TREAT. Editor Pilot. We are in receipt of an announce ment from the Victor Cos. of a series of sixteen records, comprising all of the most interesting music of the opera and picturing the whole story of the drama, of Leoncavallo’s Pagliacci. Every record in the series, with one exception was made in the presence of Signor Leoncavallo, and the music conducted by him, a feature which should make this collection very valuable and unique. Any question arising in future concerning the composer’s intentions in regard to the opera may be decided by reference to this performance, as he himself conducted it. This advantage would have been priceless with regard to many well known operas of the past, as it would have settled many contro versies. But now, by means of Victor, the composer’s ideas may be imperish ably recorded. The artists who made these records were selected by Signor Leoncavallo to interpret his great work, and are among Italy’s most noted musicians. We are very pleased to state that by special arrangement, we are to have this complete series for one evening on approval, and expect them to reach us tomorrow, Wednesday, and we will be very glad to have any one interested in this opera, call promptly at eight o’clock on Wednesday evening and listen to the complete series, as we have promised not to play the records but once through. We are anticipat ing a treat and will be glad to have our musical frieuds enjoy it with us, and to such we are pleased to extend an in vitation through you, to call. We ex pect to have at the same time, a special booklet giving the English interpreta tion of this opera, which will be dis tributed among those present. The James Music Cos. E. M. James. TO BUILD BRIDGE IN ONE DAY. Next Sunday an eagineering concern will build a steel bridge for the C. &. N. W. Ry. Cos. across the slough southwest of the city hall. The work will be com pleted in a few hours’ time and no doubt many of our people who have never witnessed such a feat will be on hand to watch the progress of the work. The steel arrived here some time ago, the piers were built last fall and for several days a crew has been at work building a frame work west of the old bridge, on which the different parts of steel will be raised and put to gether. While this work is being done another crew will be tearing down the old bridge. When the steel bridge is completed two powerful derricks will pick it up aud set it on the piers. This work has been reduced to a science and is well worth one’s time to witness. Sunday is chosen, because no trains are running that day and consequently there will be no traffic to tie up. FIRE INSURANCE Kretlow & Laniont wisb 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. ’Rhone 1083. f9O-tf NOTICE. To the ■ jneral Pnolic: Be it hereby known that the Wilson & Hard Mfg. Cos., of Wan?ac. Wis., has changed its firm name to Wi son Hurd HOME TALENT BURGLARS Two young fellows were arrested Tuesday night and one Wednesday charged with committing burglaries on the night of Tuesday last. Two, Paul Howe, residing at 615 Humboldt Ave., and Ernst Pagel living at 715 Bridge street were caught in the act while the other, Henry Erdman, residing on Bridge street, was arrested the follow ing forenoon upon information fur nished by his companions. According to the story of the first two the three entered the home of the Misses Ernesti na and Frederika Katz, at 804 Franklin street some time after ten o’clock on Tuesday evening. They went down through a coal chute into the basement and there helped themselves to some liquor. Going upstairs they rummaged the house. Some wearing apparel be longing to Chas. Weinfeld, who boards at the house, was taken, also some other articles. Erdman claims he was taken sick from the effect of the liquor and departed for home, his mother find ing a number oi neckties and other things in his pockets the next morning, the ownership of which he could not explain. The occupants of the Katz home were in Milwaukee at the time of the robbery. From the Katz home, Howe aud Pagel went to the rear of the Collins hardware store, and removing a pane of glass from a window, they entered the store. John Farrell was in the rear of the Farrell Music Co.’s store adjoining and heard the noise. Suspecting that burg lars were at work, he stepped to the telephone and called up the police sta tion. The officers were assembled at the city ball eating their midnight lunch at the time. Three of them, F. E. Oviatt, John Fehl and Andrew Peter son, hurried up town, the former going to the front of the store and the two latter to the rear. Officers Peterson aud Fehl tried the back door and found it unlocked. They entered and took the two young fellows in tow. Next day Howe was sent down to the county jail to await examination, while the other two furnished bail. A little over two years ago Howe and David Rousseau burglarized the saloon of Ed. Smith in the northern part of the city. According to Victor Hugo’s story of Les Miserables, when it got too warm for Jeau ValjeLn and other escaped galley slaves in Paris, they hid by going into the sewers, of which there is a network underneath the French capital. When the police got after Howe and Roussean they secreted themselves, Jean Valjean-like, in the un completed Stinchfield creek sewer. Howe was caught some time later and sent to the Green Bay reformatory. Rousseau evaded arrest until a year later, when he gave himself up aid is now serving sentence in the Green Bay reformatory THREE YtARS’ SENTENCE. Shortly after court convened 'Thurs day Atty. A. L. Kreutzer, who assisted in the defense of Henry Wolf, charged with the murder of his wife, Paulina, asked that his petition fo have a time set for arguing a motion for anew trial be withdrawn, and gave notice that the verdict of the jury would be accepted. The petition was granted and Wolf was arraigned for sentence. As stated in last week’s issue, he was found guilty of manslaughter in the third degree, the penalty for which is imprisonment in the state’s prison for from two to four years. The court split the difference between the two extremes and sent him to Waupun for three years. Wolf, by good behavior, can cut this term down considerably. He has already entered upon his prison sentence. It is understood his sons will conduct his farm until his return. THE DOCTOR TO BE TRUSTED. No one tr. nd can master all branches of medical science, no matter how great that mind may be. In recent years the wisdom of Specialism in medicine has become apparent. Dr. Louis M. Turbin, of Chicago, the present leader in the specialty of chronic diseases of men and women, recognized the necessity of dividing medical practice into specialties, in his student days, but he first made a care ful study of the several branches and became a scientifically educated physi cian, receiving first honors when he graduated. He then commenced the necessary course of study to become a Specialist, and gradually gained the profound and particular knowledge and skill which mark him a9 the peer of physicians in the treatment of obstin ate and long standing maladies of both men and women. In the treatment of diseases of wo men, those peculiar to men and those common to both men and women, such as diseases of the bladder, rectum, stomach and kidneys, and other im portant organs, Dr. Turbin has no superior, if an equal. In addition to his wonderful knowl edge, the doctor is a skillful physician and he has made such remarkable pro gress in surgery as to enable him to treat surgical diseases of the rectum, bladder and those diseases which in volve the female system, by improved methods far superior to the old time harsh methods so commonly used by ordinary physicians. Dr. Turbin has made a record of cures in this vicinity of which any physician should be proud. He has visited this county with continuous regularity for seventeen years aiid with his many patients in our city be is always a wel come visitor. Ever) man and woman who is a sufferer with form of nerv ous, special or chronic disease is at liberty to consult the doctor free. He is well known as a thorough gentleman and specialist and can be trusted implicitly. Dr. Turbin will be in Wausau at the Beilis Hotel, Thursday, March 12tfi. Shingles! Shingles! Shingles! Do yon need any* We have them and the kind that will snit you. Call and get prices before purchasing elsewhere, tf. Barker & Stewart Lumber Cos. REMOVALCF THE LAND OFFICE. The officers of the United States land office of this city, received instructions last Wednesday to move into the gov ernment building and the work of transferring the records will oegin very soon. As all are aware, wtio live in Wausau, the government building was first erected as a one story building and while it was set forth at the time that Wausau had a land office, it was thought, perhaps it might be consoli dated with other offices and taken else where; it did not turn out that way, but iustead the Eau Claire and Ashlaud offices were consolidated with that of Wausau aud this city made its perma uent home. It was easy then to have our government building enlarged to accommodate the post office and the land office as well. An appropriation was made to have another story placed on the building, work on which com menced last season and the same has but recently been completed. The government is equipping the new quarters with uew and appropriate furniture all of which will be in place in a few days. The old furniture has been in use for many years the most of it old enough to be consig .ed to a bon fire. F me of it was used in the early land offices established in Wisconsin. The Menasha land office was consolidated with the Wausau office in 1894. This office was a very old one &”d the cabinets which held the records are still in the office. When moved into the new tire-proof quarters —which are, without doubt, among the hnest rooms iu this city—with its new furniture, Wausau will have one of the finest U. S. land offices in the country. Messrs. J. W. Miller, register and 11 G. McCrossen, receiver are anticipat ing much pleasure iu the new building. TEACHERS’ MEETING. Another teachers’ meeting will be held next Saturday for the benefit of the teachers in the eastern part of the county. The meeting has been planned so that it will also be attended by the teachers of the western part of Shawano county, and will be held in Eland Jet. The following is the program arranged for the occasion: The Relations Between the Teacher and the 80ard...(). E. Wells, of Wausau Arithmetic J. Giesel, of Shawano Spring Agriculture G. Crosthwait, of Wausau Address (topic not selected) W. McLaughlin, of Shawano Ventilation of Rural Schools Supt. L. D. Roberts, of Shawano Primary and Middle Form Oral Lan guage. Miss Rosalia Bohrer.of Wausau This will be a very important meet mg, by reason of the fact that it will be for the benefit of both counties and ought to result in much good. Hslway Land Cos. Offices in the Pitot building WAUSAU, WIS. 80,000 Acres Farm Lauds For Sale TERMS REASONABLE W. H. MYLREA. AGENT Marathon County Bank WAUSAU, WIS. Capital Stock, $75,000 Surplus, 532,000 Organized under tne Oenerai Banking Law of the State of Wisconsin. Will receive deposits, discount notes, buy and sell drafts, make collecUons, and do all other business connected with Oenerai Banking. Interest Paid on Time Deposits. Drafts Sold on all Poiuts in the World. Has Safety Deposit Vault. Boxes for Rent at $2 Per Year. Savings Department in Connection. Alkx Stkwart, Pres’t. K. C. Zimmerman, O. W. Hasses, Vlce-Pres't. Cashiei Directors—Alex Stewart, W. Alexander, C. W Harger, E. C. Zimmerman, W. B. Scholheld. Skates FOR THE BOYS AND CURLS All kinds All sizes All prices -AT- R. Bauman’s 210-212 Third St. OFFICIAL CITY PAPER No. 16—TERMS, SI.BO Per Annum Henry B. Huntington, Law, Real Estate and Fire Insurance. Scott St., Opp. Court House, Wausau, Wis. Over 11,000 Acres of Fino Farming and Hardwood Lands for Sale in Marathon, Lincoln and Taylor Counties, Wis. The lands described below are among the choicest and are located in Marathon CouLty. Fine Residence Property, Business Property, Building Lots and Acre Property for sale in the city. MONEY TO LOAN ON REAL ESTATE SECURITY. FOR SALE— nwL. and o*4 of section 3, town 28, r ,nge 3, and of sws4.lection 8, town .'B. range 8. and w}4 of w l / 4 section 1, town 29, range 7, and iey 4 of se^ 4 and stf ol se%, section 31. town 29, range 10, and net*, section.o, town 30, rangej, and of seV 4 , section 2o,town 3(1, range 7, and of ne'4. section 85, townCSO, range 7, and n? 4 of nw)i, section S6, town 80, range 7, and se*4 of section I, town 30, range 8, and n}4 of swj j and w>6 of seJ4, section 10, town 80 range 8, and re)4 of swj-i and swJ4 of section 12, town 80, range 8, and of nw)£i section 13. town 30, - >nge 8. and of ne>£, section 15. town 80, range 8, and of section 28, town 80, range 8, and nJ/j of lwJ.;, section 24, town 30, range 8, and e l /i of nc]4, section 16, town 80, range 9, and seciion 18, town 80, range 9, and wJ4 of se|*£, section 19, town 80, range 9, and e%of sw‘4, section 20. town 30, range 9, and sMj of and se)4' section 21, town 80, range 9, and neii of nwVi and wV< of nwj4 and e}4 of s w 54. section 22, town 80, range 9, nd seV4>section 2’’ .town 30, range 9, aud nw!4 of neV£ ami nwVf, section 28, town 30, ranged, and e)4 of ne!4andse)4,section 8, town 80, rango 9, and sw'i. section 10, town 30, range 10. *4 £ *. . i 1 • - - - * S ■ /rat/ns ' tracer M'jr — r. — j:— r. — c —— r. l"* ~ ,rr., .v. S U^ ttMTINCr^ ADDITION m re,tn£. 1 i I 11 1 For WA^ t Y — TS — 1 —sß * * i is o i m „ 1 ■ 7 = • i rjt n to s r % HIST * /3#W i 4 l , E ■ * * c C> h) jj! to , 9 f r t X - ’ . > /vtIWAZ/ZV * ST/VCCT * _*> 1 ** | J~Jj --| _ j* B/.oc< + > i I v; !i 'i * J i*>; |a * J * 1 •' fa .. -: i— -it - j* i B£ , & * 5 S’ ’ ’5 MffIWGZXS zs.f/00/rro/v I 4/5 fc ** s i_ L i I 'i I* 4 For prices and terms, or any information relating to the above described lots and lands, apply at my office, Henry B. Huntington. THIS PIECE OF PAPER IS WORTH Wc Cut it out and bring 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. If “from the Pardee Drug Cos. “it’s good” When in Doubt About what to buy for a gift for your wife, mother or sister, remember that a handsome piece of FURNI TURE is welcomed into any household. I Look over the stock iu Wausau’s oldest and always reliable furniture store, and you can find something which will suit any taste. Fourths,Chas. Helke A Household Remedy. OR. FROST’S has stood the test for thirty years and is an indispensable remedy homes of many people here. It promptly relieves coughs and colds. East Side > f (J? West Side 206 Scott St. V* J yficwnuuyil 112 Clarke St. 60 YEARS’ BB V L J "L J mRg “ a* B B j . B fSto> .dj ■fimikß ■<m I <MB v '' Trade Marks Fmmmmmr designs ~rTm Copyrights 4c. Anyot odln* a sketch and description may quickly ascertain oar opinion free whether an Invention is probably paushi*ble. Companies, tions strictly confidential. HANDBOOK on Patents aent free. Oldest agency for secnrlncpatenu. Patents taken through Mann A Cos. receive iptcutf notice, without charge. In the Scientific American. A handsomely Illustrated weekly. Largest cir culation of any scientific Journal. Terms. 93 a year; four months. |L Sold by all newsdealers. NBALBBufflf. L. A. PEADT. 0. 8. GILBEXT ABSTRACTS. We have the only abstract of Mara thon county. We have a thoroughly qualified abstractor and make abstracts at reasonable prices. We are respons ible for all abstracts made by us and guarantee that they show the condition of the title properly as it appears on record. An abstract of title is useful if you desire to sell or mortgage your prop erty, and is very valuable in ascertain ing defects in your title that can be easily remedied and yet might be suf ficient to spoil a sale. If you desire an abstract of the title to your property, call and see us. ftausau Law & Land Associate