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E. B. THAYER, Editor and Prop.— VOL. XLIV.
Wisconsin Valley Trust Cos. CAPITAL, $50,000 $25,000 deposited with State Treas urer to secure depositors PAYS 4 PER CENT, on DEPOSITS OFFICERS: A L Kkei tzer, Pres. M. B. Roskxbekky, Vice-Pres. C. B Bird, Sec’v and Treas D r . Willet * m Cossitt, and Aurist, | wEffl'd WAUSAU lij jtfß over Albers’Drug Practice limited to diseases of the Eye, Ear, Nose and The -at. BUSSES PRESCRIBED WESTERN CANADA 320 Acres Instead of 160 Acres S cement to settlement lands of Western Canada, the Canadian Govern ment has increased the area that may be taken by a home steader to 320 acres— -160 free and 160 to be purchased at Only $3.00 par acre. These lands are in the grain-raising area, where mixed farming is also car ried on with unqualified success. A railway will shortly be built to Hudson Bay, bringing the world’s markets a thousand miles nearer these wheat fields, —where schools and churches are convenient, climate excellent, railways close to all settlaments, ~-A~ and local t.iarkets good. “It would tuke time to assimilate the revelations that a visit to the great empire lying to the North of U ut unfolded at ever, turn.” Corre spondence of an Illinois fiditor, XsnPSE|j|jgg who visited Western Canada in , SSjftfy W $ Lands may also he purchased from Railway and Land Companies at f.Vtir low priees and on easy terms. Sor pamphlets, mAps and information A a t Hl * to h>w Railway Rates, spply to I /# S uiMiri utendent of Immlgrs tlon, Ottawa. Canada, „r to ths sathorizsd Csnsdisn Ootsfumcnt Agent. Room 12-B, Callahan Block, DR. L. M. WILLARD DISEASES OF THE EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT OFFICE* MCKINLEY BLOCK WAUSAU, WIS. HOURS i 0 A.M.TO 12 M. 1 iSO TO G P. M. XYZNiNOS) TUESDAYS and SATUR DAYS, 7 TO H. SUNDAYS • O TO lO A. M# SPECTACLES AND EYE GLASSES SCIENTIFICALLY FITTED. Property Owners INSURE WITH Zimmerman & Kowley Kif who represent Fire Insurance Companies that pay losses promptly. Basement Marathoa County Back ’Phone 1030 -— 400 C F. Woodward THE i EXPERT PIANO TONER. g * o has tuned over 400 l'ianos in Wausau, llis work is scientific, up-to-date aud satisfactory. Put in your order at the James Music Cos. or telephone No 104?. ■ 00* ■■ ■ White Plymouth Rod Cocterels FOR SALE ENQUIRE OF f. T. STHNOTT,Wis. PHILIP DEAN', ~ Aritect ad SiperiitiW, McKinley Block. ViMIM. A HAPPY, ETC. “A happy new year to all.” The Pilot believi s that a single rose to the living is bette.’ than beautiful wreaths for the dead, end with that thought in our mind we make the above salutation. On Thursday night, as the clock at Otto Mueller’s jewelry store jorner struck twelve, anew born babe made its appearance at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Father Time. It has been chris tened 1909. The event was duly cele brated by the firing of explosives, blowing of whistles, etc. Flverybody and everything appeared to know of the birth except the church bells, and they had to be tolled. “A happy new year”—36s days of blessedness for all our readers is the Pilot’s wish. How fast the years are passing! They are like circuses—they come as advertised. We don’t look for any great changes in this year. There will be a long spell of cold weather, house cleaning time, a hot summer, house cleaning time ago, more cold weather, and then —another youngster will be born and we will be 1 year nearer tlie end of life’s journey. But there is no use worrying over an'y thing. We agree with the poet in these words: Bury you r trouble., dont keep them about, Sing as you travel your way; Don’t dwell in *:• atmosphere heavy with doubt, You're neariug the end every Jay. The journey of life has its pleasures and pain. Its sorrows and griefs to bestow; You never will travel life's pathway again; Be merry as onward you go. Smile as you pass through the valley of woe, And sing as you journey through gloom; God willingly, It may be the mead ws you'll know Where lilies and red roses bloom. So let us be merry, wherever we're led. Let ns turn to the East with a smile; By tomorrow the sun may be high overhead, And worry is never worth while. The past year has not been “so worse.” True, we have not rolled in clover, but still no one in this section has died of starvation. With butter at 84c per lb ; eggs at 32c the dozen; Mur phies at 70c a bushel and other things in proportion, the wage earner’s view of tne times, perhaps, has not been as rosy as that of Ali Baba when he dis covered the hidden loot in the robbers’ cavern. But, taken as a whole, it has not been bad. We have suffered no epi demies as has Fond du Lae, Sheboygan, Manitowoc and some other towns, for which wii ought to he duly thankful. The Pilot hopes that the year 1909 will br : ng prosperity to all our people. May their cornucopia be filled and their cup of happiness be overllowiug. May they turn tramps, beggars and peddlers away from their doors, buy no gold bricks and patronize our ’ ome mer chants. Once again, “A happy new year to all.” MEANS CHEAPER POWER. Offieials of tne C. & N. W. and C. M. & St. P Rys. arc considering reports engineers as to the operation of trains by electricity on those roads between Milwaukee and Chicago. Men of fore sight believe that it is a question of but a few years when trains on all roads will be operated with electricity as the motive power. Some roads have added electric iron horses to their equipment and they are giving excellent satisfac tion. As yet the scheme might be termed as in the experimental stage. When automobiles were tirst brought out they were looked upon as non practical—something for the amuse ment of certain people whose hobbies lead them to experiment. The first one brought to Wausau and made famous by W. H Mylrea as owner, was in that class. But now the auto is recognized as a Twentieth century vehicle of prac ticability. So it is believed the electric motor oar for preseut day steam rail roads will come to be the car of the future, and that within a very short time. When the railroad companies begin experimenting on a larger scale with the motor ear, it will then be well for those having water power interests in the vicinity of Wausau to make the companies an offer of cheap power There is an abundaucc of power in this locality, which if centered in one com pany, as it no doubt will be, will be sufficient to move all the trains in the valley. When the railroads adopt this power it will mean the establishment of large power houses all along the Wisconsin river valley. Electricity is the coming power, and railroads are bound to adopt it as a matter of economy. Coal is getting scarcer and higher yearly, while the waters of rivers flow on forever. Cured of a Severe Attack of Bron chitis by Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. “On October 18th, last, my little three year old daughter contracted a severe cold which resulted iu a bad case of bronchitis," says Mrs. W. (I. Gibson, Lexington. Ky. “She lost the power of speech completely and was a very sick child. Fortunately we had a bottle of Chamberlain’s Cough Remedy in the house anti gave it to her according to the printed directions. On the second tlay she was a great deal better, and on the fifth tlay, October 28d, she was | entirely well of her cold and bronchitis, which 1 attribute to thk splendid rnedi- I cine. I recommend Chamberlain’s ! Cough Remedy unreservedly as I have j found it the surest, safest and quickest | mre for colds, . oth for children and I adults, of any I have ever used.” For i sale by W. W. Albers. FIRE INSURANCE. Kretlow & Lament wish to announce that they are prepared to write tire insurance in approved stock companies at reasonable rates. They also place plate glass and boiler insurance and surety bonds. First National Bank building. ’Phone ltkfc. fAVtf NOTICE. The annual meeting of the Marathon County Agricultural society will be held on the evening of Thursday. Janu ary 7, in the county board room in the court house, at 730 o’clock. Kepot s will be read, officers elected and other business transacted. | d22 3t M. H. Di xcax, Scc’y IVa usa uMBk Pilot. B. B. NOTES. The 1909 season of the Wisconsin-lUi nois league will open on May 7, and 126 games will lie played, according to pres ent plans of the schedule committee. The schedule will be definitely arranged and the circuit for next year will be de cided at a meeting of league directors, to be held at the Davidson hotel, Mil waukee, probably on Jan. 10 and 11. President Charles F. Moll yesterday an nounced that he has summoned the directors to a conference, and unless some obstacles arise in the meantime the magnates will convene there a week from Sunday. Mr. Moll de clines to discuss the rumors of a prob able change in the circuit, as that mat ter is entirely in the hands of the direc tors. It is unoflicially reported, how ever, that Ricine will make a strong bid far a franchise. There is a possibility that trouble may result over the services of WardiMUler, outtielder with the VVausau c.ab last season. The Toledo team purchased Miller last summer, but failed to take him within the three-day limit, and the Chicago Cnbs later put in a draft for the player, and it was awarded by the national commission. Recently Secre tary J. H. F’arrell 'sent word to the Wausau management asking it to re turn the purchase money to Toledo, but the Wausau people will not comply with the rfquest. Miller was legally sold to Toledo, and al> necessary details were observed by the Wausau club owners, so for that reason they oonsid er the deal as a closed matter. “it is no fault of the Wausau owners that Toledo failed to take the player within the time limit,” says President Moll. “The Wausau people faithfully carried out their part of the contract, and they will refuse to return the pnr ehf.se money to Toledo.” Manager John J. McCloskey of the Milwaukee team is making an effort to purchase Miller and may land him. Disgruntled stockholders of the Rock club, it is said, will offer that city’s franchise for sale, because they don’t want to shoulder the responsibility of a losing proposition. Appleton or Racine are liable to buy it. it is also said that a deal is on whereby iiavenot* and O’Brien of the American association nay purchase the franchise and trans fer it to Milwaukee. Appleton people claim that they are not tighting any particular cl ib, but are only making an effort to get into the league. They care not which team is dropped. Anew base ball park has been secured. LaCrosse may choose C. Bond as manager to succeed “Pink” Hawley. Bond has been with the team several years. LaCrosse people charge Presi dent Moll with being in league with the trouble-breeders in trying to oust their club from the state organization. Racine people have leased a park and are hiring players, and after all the talk of throwing LaCrosse and Wausau out of the league, it is possible that the only chaDge in the circuit next year will be the substitution of that city for Rockford. r i Those interested in the VVausau Base Ball association will hold a meeting next Monday evening for the purpose of electing officers and talking over the situation for 1909. A secretary is to be elected in place of Jos Komers, who has resigned alter two years of service. The association quit about even on last year’s business. This may seem strange in view of the fact that several other towns in the league had a larger total attendance than did we, and Wausau was accused of having tne highest sal aried team in the league. A campaign for funds, to put the team on a financial footing for 1909, will be started some time within the next few weeks. Man ager Cbas. Ferguson, in a letter, says he has commenced hustling for players for next season's team, but with his characteristic close rnoqth he does not intimate who they are. WIRELESS FOR WAUSAU. If present plans materialize, W ausau will, sometime during the present year, be connected with au extensive system of wireless telegraph, communicating with nearly all the principal cities of the country east of the Mississippi river. The United Wireless Telegraph Cos. has placed an order for 200 sets of wireless instruments—the largest order ever given. The majority of the stations will be 1 or 2 k. w. capacity, with a range of from 100 to 300 miles, bet some are in tended for long service from 500 to 2,000 miles. The company proposes to erect stations until every important commer cial, mining and manufacturing center is connected. The United Wireless Telegraph Cos. expects to be in a position at the end of 1908 to receive and deliver messages at thousands of points wh'.re the wire companies at present maintain of*ees. 'lnc operating department of the company is at present o; .anizing its forces to begin the selection of locations for new stations. Contracts and leases will lie entered into and the advance work completed, ready for the installa tion of the apparatus, as suitable sites can lie secured and satisfactory arrangements made. At present the company is considering twenty cities in Wisconsin, among them Wausau. This company expects to be a strong competitor of the wire companies with in a short time, and if it will succeed in reducing present high rates, its expan sion will lie welcomed by the commer cial interests of the country. President Helps Orphans Hundreds of orphans have been helped by the President of The Indus trial and Orphans’ Home at Macon. Ga., who writes “We have used Electric Bitters in this institution for nine years. It has proved a most excellent ruedc cine for Stomach, Liver and Kidney troubles. We regard it as oue of the best family medicines on earth.” It iu\ .gorates the vital organs, purifies the blood, aids di gestion, creates appetite. To strength en and build up thin, pule, chil dren or run-down people it has no equal. Best for female complaints. Only 50c at W W Albers. WAljSAli, WIS. v TUESDAY, JANUARY 5, 1909. THUMPED AN EDITOR, Former Wausau Man Onee ’’Licked” by President-Elect Taft. Since the election of Wru. H. Taft to the presidency there has been consid erable newspaper talk of how he once administered a beating to an editor. The editor in question was Lester A. Rose, who later, in the ‘9o’s, purchased a half interest in a Wausau newspaper and assisted in editing it for a time. Most o.* our people will remember “A Tramp’s Musings” column in that pub lication, written by Mr. Rose. Under that caption he attacked anything and everything, which did not suit his way of thinking. On account of his vigor ous writings he got into more or less trouble while here, at one time being assaulted by the man who was then sheriff of this county. He was a veteran of the civil war, and, as our citizens knew him, he had reached that period in life when bis lighting days were over. He went from here to Milwaukee in 1900 and died suddenly of heart trouble. son visited here a few years ago. Relative to the fight the Cino/nnati Commercial of the date of April SO, 1879, has the following to say : “A SENSATION IST PUNISHED. “HOW WILL TAW SERVED LESTER A. ROSE -A SOUND BEATING CLEV ERLY ADMINISTERED. “A sensation sheet edited hv Lester A. Rose contained in its weekly issue yesterday a lot of trash of a vile nature, hardly worth mentioning because of its absurdity, that was apparently con. strued by the editor to refer to Judge Alfonso Taft. It would not have M tracted much attention had not the boys hawkiog the paper kept up a cry of ‘All about the Judge Taft scandal* Early yesterday afternoon Mr. Will Taft, a tall, powerful, athletic young man abont 21 years of age, met bis brother Charles at the Times office, and stated quietly that if he could find Rose he should whip him. “Rose was described to Will Taft tall, raw-boned man with a broken nose, who was known to be a bruiser of considerable physical courage and gre it endurance. It was related to him th it Rose had been slug-shotted and clubbed by Ed. Hudson and others, and that k s head had been found to be like a block of granite. “Mr. Taft listened attentively to the information, and appeared to appreciate it. He did not make much talk about the task he had cut out for himself, h.: seemed to be in a hurry to get at it, with as few words as possible. His brother Charles accompanied him, not with the intention of assisting, but merely to bt on hand in event of interference tha’ might be improper or unfortunate They walked up to the corner of Fifth and Elm streets and quickly found Raw”* who was accompanied by a lady and a friend. “Will Tatt is only a year or so out of Yale, where he developed his muscle at the manly exercise of the college, and he seems to have retained it. He approached and asked if the person he addressed was Rose. A prompt 'That’s my name,’ and a double re sponse, ‘You’re my man,' and a blow in the face, revealed to Mr. Rose the object of the call. Mr. Taft followed up ihe attack vigorously. The first blow was a left hander, not so effective as he intended, but he made up the de ficiency by repeated blows until Rose went down. The rules of the ring were not observed. When Rose went down Mr. Taft pounced on him and was getting in heavily with blows when a bystander, more powerful than Mr. Charles Taft, interfered and prevented any further punishment. This by stander objected because the head of the under man was being used as a hammer on the pavement, but since be learned the nature of the difficulty he has not ceased to regret his interfer ence. As the case stands Rose went off bleeding and pale with his head well punched.” A MAN TO KNOW. While being brought back to health by the acme of medical skill, it is certainly a source of comfort to know that the particular physician with whom I have dealt ir a type of the professional scholar. The experience of having wisely en trusted my case to Dr. L. M. Turbin of Chicago, and having been cured by him, after the repeated failure of others, has convinced me that Dr. Turbin naturally belongs to the class of men whom our people can trust and admire, tie is in deed a worthy and able man. While a graduate in the general sciece of medicine, l)r. Turbin never scattered his faculties over the whole held of but centered his ability ontbeillsln bis specialty—chrooic or organic and nervous ailments iff men and women. My knowledge of Dr. Turbin, and his standing in ine profession compels me to accord him proper appreciation and to assure those who will be profited by his nnusual skill, of a certain courtesy and worthiness of confidence which may always be expected in dealing with the cultivated in any vocation in life. This testimonial is cheerfully given by Henry Koehn of Black Creek, Wisconsin. The Doctor's consulalions are free and he may be consulted in Wausau at the Beliis Hotel Monday. Jan. 11th NOTICE TO TAXPAYERS. Notice is hereby given by the under signed treasurer of the city of Wausau, that the tax roll for said city for the year 1908 is in my hands for collection and tual the taxes charged therein are subject to payment at my office at any time prior to or on the 31st day of January, 1900. Office hours from 9 to 12 a. m ; from 1 to 4 p. m . Tuesdays and Saturday also from 7to 9 p. ni. PboDe No. 1006. Draw checks only to the order of the city treasurer. Where checks are sent by mail, they must be accompanied by postage prepaid, in order to insure re turn of receipt by mail. Dated Dec. 21, 1900 d22 3t Hknky Jibes, City Treasurer. OCCURRENCES OF LONG AGO. ITEMS OF INTEREST WHICH WERE PUBLISHED IN WAUSAU OVER FORTY YEARS AGO. MAY 5, 18 <: May Ist two inches i it was dreary as rnid-wi The farmers are pu proportion of wheat th Levi Fleming is rebu bridge. He is also to path across the guard 1 ienee in bridge buildin, piece of work. A young man by th Russell, of Plover, w Mosinee on April 30th. from a rapids piece. The work of repair caused by the great flci menced and before the the mills will be in The ‘greatest loss to has been in the loss ol of the summer’s stock ‘ Patrick Walker, of with a shocking accide ton, on Saturday. Ap trying to snub his r caught in the coils ol crushed to a jelly from Dr. Phillips & Arrick o; Mnt, amputated the leg, and counts Walker was getting a ery com fortably# The boys rs j SSOO for his assistance, right on ie spot. (This shows what large hearts the oid river boys possessed ) A fire at Mosineo, on April 30th, de stroyed all the town records, and also burned up the “half-breed” saloon. MAY 12, 1860 A letter in this issue states that “the Wisconsin river on May Ist was higher than ever known before in the knowl edge of man. At the head of the Little Dells, the high water mark placed there by Capt. Kingsberry, at the time of the great freshet of 1840, which was said by the Indians to have never had its paral lel within the traditions of their tribes, is now two feet under water. The mark is 40 feet above low water. Dams, bridges and habitations have been swept away by the Hood and the loss will probably exceed $1,000,000. This morning (May 1, 1866) the Dells bridge fell. This bridge built in 1850, and many years used as a toll bridge. The bridge stood 57 feet above low water and was the first bridge built on the Wisconsin river.” GAME LAWS AND THE LONG RANGE RIFLE. Kditok Pilot : In last Saturday’s Wausau Record, C. N. Johnson has a communication in regard to the game laws and recom mends changes to protect the deer and also to prevent hunting accidents. The article displays so much ignor ance of the nature of hunters, game and (ire arms, that it is not worthy of answer but for the fact that our game laws are made by men, many of whom are just as ignorant of conditions as is the Record’s correspondent. The correspondent accepts, as a fact, the general idea, for which the news papers are largely to blame, that there is a large loss of human life and limb, from hunters mistaking men for deer and shooting at them. Asa matter of fact such accidents are rare, nearly all the hunting accidents being caused from the careless and ignorant hand ling of fire arms, resulting in accidents to the hunter or his companions at close range, without any aim at game or supposed game. All such accidents, many of them occurring in rabbit, squir rel and bird shooting, and often in counties where there are no deer, are charged np to the fatal deer hunting season. A few years ago a party of alleged hunters, from the lower part of the state, iu camp near Harshaw, under took to reload their shells. They sat and smoked around a can of powder. Of course there was an explosion and the four or live lunatics were added to the list of in jured of the fatal deer hunt ing season. Mr. Johnson sees a remedy for these casualities in the amendment of the game laws by doing away with the long range rifle, lie cites the case of Sena tor lioehr, wounded at Trout Lake last fall while huntiug in Senator Wright’s party, and says: “The recent wound ing of Senator lioehr, of Milwaukee, while hunting in Northern Wisconsin, illustrates the dauger of the long range rifle. If the hunter who fired the shot that maimed Senator Roehr for life had only an ordinary rifle he would have heard and perhaps seen the hunt ing party the senator was with and the accident would not have happened.” As Mr. Johnson lives at Merrill where several of that hunting party reside, we cannot understand how he used this case as an example. The only accounts given to the press agree with the ac count of Chief of Police, Jenson, of Mil waukee, one of the party who was pres ent when the accident occurred. He says the shot was fired accidentally by one of their own party, as they were standing together prepared to return to camp. At such close range it was lucky for the senator that the shot came from a long range rifle instead of a shot gun. Mr. Johnson says “the killing and maiming of hunters is the result of the operation of the game laws and the long range rifles allowed." Is that so * The long range rifle gets its raDge from the fact that it shoots smokeless pow der. In hunting deer, it is true the long range is not needed, as Jeer can only be 9een a short distant iu the woods of Northern Wiscouein. The long range rifle lapsed for the ourpowe of getting the striking force of u bullet propelled by the powerful smokeless powder, producing a shock that stops a deer, where he would often get away with a shot with black powder back of it. As far as the deer is concerned smokeless powder is a merciful agency, Trappe was burned •y night, May j, loss a third time in three s steam shingle mill Friday, May 11th, ltity of shingles ami •?he mill stood south on Jefferson street ce at the corner of >n, where the First iidiug now stands, teh. It E Pareher, els & Corey, Aug. itcUen, John Sehnei iller were the heaviest wind been in the op an it was, the whole ve been swept clear by MAY 19, 1866 ery fine fish are now being in the river. res in the woods have been raging. A foot path has been cnostructed serosa the guard lock, so that all who ; want to view the falls and a glass of , Uncle John’s “cooling lager” can go on j firm ground to Walrod’s island. The new bridge across the main river has been decided upon. It will be built lower down, about half way between the dam and the falls (the first bridge | was just below the dam) and the county | and the towns of Berlin, Stettin, Wan J sau and the village of Wausau are to ] build the bridge. Messrs. Henry Dern and Aug Kickbusch were appointed a committee by the county board to pro cure plans and specifications. The bridge will be built without delay. The annual payment of the Lac du Flambeau band of Chippewas will be made in Wausau about the middle of August. The town is still, owing to so many men having gone out the river. The couuty hoard met on the 14th of May. The business of greatest import ance was tlie arranging for a bridge across the main river. The Pilot’s dictionary was taken out of the office. The proprietor gave notice that the party who took it was known but he did not waut to make his name known for fear he would get mad and commit further depredations. safing many a wounded animal a lin g<f'-:c/v.death. The bullet from the long rtirjtje ritle, as used for hunting, goes but, little further than from the old rille. as every hunter uses the soft nozed bill let that mushrooms or spreads as soon as it strikes, and the lirst brush or tree it strikes ffattens it out and soon stops it. Mr. Johnson's proposed amendment that no deer are to be killed, except bucks, has been urged before and on its face seems reasonable. If it could be enforced, together with our present game laws, it certainly would increase the number of deer. The writer hunts deer every f ill ami claims to be a sportsman but believes that this buck law is impractical and cannot be enforced. In a timbered or cut over country, like Northern Wis consin, the timber and brush are thick; there is lots of shelter for deer and lit tle open shooting. The deer are wary, their ears and noses are very keen, and except in a storm it is impossible to stalk them and then it takes the skill of an Indian. After the hunting season begins, with its usual noise, the game becomes doubly wary. The hunter, unless lie usts dogs, must stand for hours on a run-way and sometimes does this day after day for a week and does not see a deer. Asa rule, when a deer does show, it is unmistakably a deer, though only a flash of hair is seen in the brush or the white flag going over a wind fall. Then the hunter must shoot and shoot quick, or his opportunity is gone. No time for the half frozen and generally discour aged hunter to iook for horns, he must shoot, and sometimes he gets his deer and sometimes he doesn't. The best of them miss sometimes. No matter what the law says about “bucks" a hunting parson will shoot under such circum stances, and if the law says only “bucks,” and there does not happen to be horns ahead of the flag he shot at, the hunter will cut away the choice parts and eat them in camp and the rest will rot in the woods. The buck law would make lots of law breakers. If you want to save the does, enforce and increase the penalty for shooting deer at a “lick." Deer only come to licks in the summer, when the bucks are keeping under cover, on account of their tendei horns, then in the velvet. It is always the does that are killed at a lick and the sucking fawns generally starve to death as a consequence. Mr. Johnson wants the season ex tended from Oct. 1 to Dec. 1; how about the fawns, many still un weaned and the soft weather to spoil the meat, but argument is unnecessary on this point. Mr. Johnson further displays his mastery of the hunting proposition, by speaking of the sport of hunting the wolves, lynx, wild cats and bear, which he says are plentiful,. This fa< t has hitherto been patriotically suppressed for fear of keeping new settlers out of the country. I favor the amendment recommended by the game wardeos lately in conven tion at Milwaukee “to make the ten days preceding the deer hunting sea son a eSoaed season” iu passage and en forcemeat would keep out the sooner.- aod -give the law abiding hnnter an equal chance at the first few days' hunting, before the game is made extra wary by shooting The law in regard to the use of dogs should also be enforced more vigorously, j at present this law is a farce. Nimrgo. No. 7—TERMS. SI.BO Per Annum Henry B. Huntington, LAW AND REAL ESTATE Scott St., Opp. Court House, Wausau, Wis. j Over 11,000 Acres of Fine Farming and Hardwood Lands for Salo in Marathon, Lmcom 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—set# of nw‘ 4 and t.** of section 3. town 28. range?, ano sw I *,section 8. town 88. mu** 8, nod w!* of hw! 4 . section 1. town 2#, range 7, and nehi of and of set*, section 31. town 29. range 10, and nr 1 ,, section 6, town SO, ranged, and e>s of se* 4 . section 26,town 30, range 7, and of ne 1 , section 85, lowtgSO, range 7, and n’- of uw‘. 4 , section 80, town Bt), range 7, and se' 4 of si > 4 , section 1, town 30, range 8, and n|* of sw> 4 and w!-* of 6e)-i. section 10. town 30 range S, ands l 4 of sw l 4 an ! s# l , of se 14. l 4 . section 12. town 80 ranges, and ne l 4 of nw^,.section 13 town 30, range s. and u‘* of be' 4 . section 15. town 80, range 8, and of d*' 4 . section 28,t0* ti 30, range 8 and u', of uw) 4 , section 21, town 30, range 3. and bof noV 4 , section 16, town 80, range 9, and ee? 4 . section is. town 30 range 9. and se' 4 , section 19, town 80, range 9. and e'jof sw* 4 . section 20. town 80, range‘9, and s.S of ne' 4 and se‘4’ section 21, town 30. range 9, and ne** of nw)/ 4 and w'/£ of tit 1 , ami e.'-i of iw| 4 , section 22, town 30, range 9, ®nd sect ion 37 .town 30, range 9, and uw' 4 of ne'-i and uwVi, section 28, town SO, rang jl9, and e*4 of no* 4 and seV 4 ,section 3, town SO, range 9. and kw** . section 10, town 30. range 10. ■ J ; jr.irtrr i i , t, \ry. ADDITION _____ C/ *ror r. — m ————•> "1T -v—i S♦ S 4 ■ , D </ ft m t * I * i„' i 1 1 amJL— I srmmrr t , ' . r. — w — W ■r■ w-t ' J / i J s # * • I I _L‘ | ,utim 0 f r 1 ... J I-- • i c-l ,1 * I . • , v • •, tfea-w/K. - - • - “ * •• ‘ T~r I’-| "T 7 B * I I*l J 3f-OC eg * [ J j. Jv'* /j * *| * | ' 4 \ I""' fot - sacs* / k ♦ ~ LJ i t For prtcos and terms, or any information relating to the above described lots and lands, apply at my office, Henry B. Huntington. A * I* Toilet Sets in Ebony, Stag Amreciam Gifts VViMIIII V V Mil IM Holders and Powder Puff ■ ■ Boxes, Collar and Cuff Box es, Leather Purses, Traveling Sets, Atomizers, Brushes and Combs, and many others at “HARD TIME’’ PRICES. East Side / West Side 206 Scott St. I *3" ) TcUl/mCIC'W 112 Clarke St. The Weatherman says we are going to have a cold winter. Better prepare in time. Buy your coal or wood heater of us. We carry the best on the market. All sizes, all prices. You are bound to lind something in our stock which will suit you. Montgomery Hardware Cos. Money to Land on Farm Mortgages. J. W. COATES. Office over Heinemanns store. Subscribe for the Pilot Falmo Tablet* tram-form weak, broken-down, nerv ous wrecks into magnificent types of physical perfection. They restore the nerve* and kidneys to their normal conditions and make you look and feel years younger. Guaranteed, 60 cents. Book Free. The S. R. heil Cos., Cleveland, O. For sale by W. W .Albers.drngg i