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TUESDAY, OCT. 6, 1914. OFFICIAL CITY AND COUNTY PAPER. Published weekly and entered at the Post Offiao at Wausau as second class matter. DEMOCRATIC TICKET. For Governor— JOHN O. KAREL of Milwaukee For Lieutenant Governor— MELVIN A. HOYT of Milwaukee. For Secretary of State— HARRY C. TRUSEDELL of Berlin. For State Treasurer— JOSEPH FISHER of Marinette. For Attorney General CHARLES A. KADING of Watertowi. CONGRESSIONAL. For United State* Senator— PAUL. O. HUSTING of MayvlUe. For Congressman. Bth dist.— A. C. SCHMIDT. LEGISLATIVE. For State Senator. Ist district— W. W. ALBERS. Member of Assembly. Ist dist.— C. FBANZEN. Member of Assembly. 2nd dist. E. C. KRETLOW. COUNTY. For County Clerk— ARTHUR WAGNER. For County Treasurer— H. J. ABRAHAM. For Sheriff— C. N. GOERLING. F'or Coroner— R. M. FRAWLEY. For Clerk of the Court— K. A. BEYREIS. For District Attorney— J. P. FORD. For Reg. of Deeds— JOHN L. SELL. For Surveyor— WM. H.GOWF.N John J. Blane for Govornor. John J. Blaine of Boscobel, lias an nounced his candidacy for Governor of Wisconsin, and will run as a non partisan progressive. In his an nouncement he says that both Phil lipp and Karel are reactionary candi dates. In-as-much as Phillipps only received about one-third of the re publican vote, his vote in the state will be cut very materially. Mr. Blaine intends to conduct his own campaign and will make a tour of the state. LaFollatte Praises Wilson s War Follcy. •‘Those who mocked at his Mexican policy now offer up prayers of thanks giving tiiat we are not involved in an endless and fruitless war with Mexico.” Tliis is Senator La Follette’s editor ial reference to President Wilson’s course with respect to tiie European war. ‘‘Because of his course in dealing with the European war, he says: ‘‘President Wilson today holds a su preme place in the confidence of the people of the United States. In the estimation of his character and ser vice all other subject" are subordin ated to the one great fact that every where finds spontaneous expression in the simple phrase: ‘He is keeping us out of war.’ * * * President Wilson’s every move for peace, every act for strengthening neutrality, nas the stamp of sincerity, of wise cau tion and fearless purpose. Full in the eyes of the world he maintains a calm poise in direct ratio to the responsibility that rests upon him. Incidentally the country rejoices that Wilson is president.” Calamity Howler's Howl. The calamity howlers have been telling the farmers that owing to the general stagnation of business and the war the demand for pulpwood and like products is small and prices low. The pulp wood purchased here is largely used in making wrapping paper and the following editorial taken from the Milwaukee Free Press of Sept. 2", 1914, clearly explains what little basis there is for the claim that there is no demand and low prices for pulp wood. There is no reason why tliis class of forest products should not be in active demand and the price high. “One of the great effects of war has been a demand for wrapping paper which has fairly swamped American producers with foreign orders, and lias advanced its price 10 per cent. South America uses 500 tons daily, Australia 200, New Zealand seventy five. Europe has abandoned its man ufacture, and Canadian output is diminished. The market is ours if the orders can be tilled. But our in genuity as well as our enterprise is challenged. It is hardly possible for Nortli America to furnish .enough wood fibre.” Robert LaFollette has declined to make tlie run for governor on the independent ticket, but he is very anxious for someone else to do so. He would just as soon have someone ,Mse get the blow which is corn in' to the republicans. The republi caa' have spent the people’s money in the management of the state gov ernment until the taxes have become unbearable. Now they must suffer the consequences. The best way out is to vote for a democratic adminis tration. A number of the progressive ele ment of the state met at the Plankin ton house. Milwaukee, the past Fri day to consider the matter of placing an independent republican in the field for Governor against Phillipp for governor. The only man consid ered was Robert LaFollette. A post ponement was taken for a week. Secretary Bryan will visit this state and speak in Milwaukee on the 28th day of October and will spend one day in the Fox river valley in aid of the democratic state ticket. “Standing oy Karel is not standing by Wilson."—Milwaukee Journal (Philipp Organ). “I will go to Wis consin to speak for the Democratic ticket.’—William Jennings Bryan. Comment is unecessary. REVERSE BY ALLIES ADMITTED Kaiser Gains Groiind Near Roye. FIGHTING IS INDECISIVE Allies Continue to Push flank ing Movement North. ARE 16 MILES FROM BELGIUM Gen. Joffre’s Plan Is to Drive a f Mona and Brussels and Relieve Antwerp— Troops Sent to Belgium Greatly Weaken German Center—in An gonne and Along Meus! Germans Are Beaten Back. Paris, Oct. 6. —The Germans have undeniably gained ground in the re gion of RDye at the hinge of the al lied line. General Joffre almitg a re verse. The allies' line has bent under tre mendous pressure but remains unbrok en. North of the Oise, where the bat tle front forms a right angle, the fight ing ft violent but indecisive. Meanwhile the Germants have ap parently failed to check the flanking movement whose point, according to unofficial information, is within six teen miles of the Belgian frontier, more menacing than ever to Van Kluck’s western communications. General Joffre’s purpose now re vealed points to a drive at Mods and Brussels, while holding fast in the main battle line. This contemplates the relief of Antwerp as well as a weakening of the German center nec essitated by army corps sent from the center to support Von Kluck. Along the fortified hill? of Cham paigne, the deadlock continues, but in the Argonne and along the Meuse, the Germans, summoning fresh resources, are sleepless in their efforts to break the allied right wing and so open au urgently needed east and west line of communications from Metz. General Joffre assures the government that the attacks have been beaten back. Night Communication Brief. The communiques of the twenty-third day of the battle are mere paragraphs of generalities, an indication, invar iable of a poignant stage of conflict The night communique, if3ued at 11:15 o’clock was as follows: ‘ The general situation is unchanged On our left wing fighting still con tinues. In the Argonne and on the heights of the Meuse we have re pulsed attacks both by day and by night. “Grand Duke Nicholas, commander In chief of the Russian army, has sent a telegram announcing the Russian victosy at Augustowo to the minister of war to be communicated to General Joffre. General Joffre has sent in his name and in the name of the French army his most hearty congratulations to the generalissimo of the friendly and allied army because of the victory as an indication of future successes.” Allies Admit Reverse. Official admission of the first French reverse for several days, n setback in the region where success was noted Sunday, was contained In the com munique of the afternoon: “On our left wing north of the Oise the battle continues with the utmost violence, the enemy having again been heavily reinforced. The result of the action continues undecided. We have been compelled to give ground at cer tain points. “Along the remainder of the battle line there has been no change in the situation.” Emperor Nicholas Reaches F'ront. Petrograd, Oct. 6. —Emperor Nich olas. commander in chief of the Rus sian armies, has arrived at the head quarters of the active army. This in formation was given out from general headquarters. Aeroplanes Battle Over Antwerp. London, Oct. 6.—News agency dis patches from Antwerp say that six aeroplanes were engaged in a “battle in the air’ over that city, but that finally alt dispersed without any bid ing disabled. Duches of Luxemburg Prisoner, Paris. Oct. 6.—The Figaro says that the grand duchess of Luxemburg has been deported and is now held as a prisoner of war in a castle near Nur eraburg. It also says that the Luxem burg army of 250. including its com mander. are also held prisoners in Ger many. Naptha Explosion Kills Man. Valparaiso, Ind„ Oct 6. —Oliver Smith of Valparaiso was killed here ty an explosion of 1.000 gallons of naphtha at a paint factory. Omar Wheeler was injured. Sausage Thought Poisoned; G rl Dies. Fvansville. Ind.. Oct. 6.—Poisoned sausage is thought to hace caused the death of seven year old Gertrude Maurer. Emanuel Philipt won the repub lican nomination for governor by s scathing denunciation of the extrav agance of the state adtuinistration, while his running mate. Attorney General Owen, says he will not con demn the present state ad ministration, but w ill uphold and endorse it in every speech he makes during the presect compaign. This looks very much like a house divided against itself. What's the matter? The bottom seems to have dropped out of the Record-Herald’s editorial columns. ___________ The republicans cann >t get away I from the stubborn that tie i • Wisconsin idea" has increased the state expenses from $£ to $5 per ; capita. POPE BENEDICT XV. Urges Early War End In Letter to Francia Joseph. *. . V ji.*' ~“ ® isle by American Pics. Aesoclatloec. BERLIN CLAIMS ITS PLANS SUCCESSFUL Says Germans Now Have 240, 000 Prisoners. London, Oct. 6. —A dispatch to Reu ters Telegraph company from Berlin gives an official statement issued at the German headquarters. It says: “la the western theater the battle on the right wing and in the Argonne district is proceeding successfully. “The operations off Antwerp and in the eastern theater have been car ried out according to plan and w ithout fighting.” Berlin, Sept. 24.—The Germans now '’’ai.a to have 2440,000 prisoners of war —about 7,000 British, 40,000 Bel gians, 100,000 Russians and the rest Frt iuh. JOHNSOIfS BOND FORFEITED Negro Pugilist Must Return Nov. 30 or More Will Be to Pay. Chicago, Oct. 6.—Federal Judge Carpenter decided that unless “Jack” Johnson, the negro champion pugilist, returns to Chicago for trial by Nov. 30 his absence will cause judgments for $45,000 to be entered against his bondsmen. One bond of $15,000 wss forfeited. Six cases were called against John son United States Attorney Charles F. Clyne and his assistant, Albert J. Hopkins, appeared for the government and asked for the forfeiture of the bond of $15,000 signed by Matthew S. Baldwin, a deceased Evanston rerl es tate dealer and bondsman, and Mrs. Tina Johnson, the pugilist’s mother. This was granted. Mr. Hopkins in formed the court that Baldwin’s estate is not solvent and Mrs. Johnson was sail not to possess enough to make the bond good. Judgment will be asked against both. Saves Child From Drowning. Columbus, Ind.. Oct. 8. —While play ing it the home of Mrs. Emma Zeigler, Charlotte May. two year old daughter of Walter Rominger, fell in a cistern and would have drowned had not Jo seph Gussey chanced to pass the home at the time. He went down into the cistoir and held the unconscious child above water until other help was sum moned. THE MARKETS Cash Grain Quotations. . Wheat—No. 2 red $1.05@ 1.06; No. 3 red, $firstname.lastname@example.org; No. 2 hard winter, $email@example.com; No. 3 hard winter, $l.O !@ 1.05: No. 1 northern spring, sl.oß@ I.o9i£e. Corn —No. 2, 72%c; No. 2 white, 75?£c; No. 2 yellow. 73*£c; No. 3, No. 3 white, 75@75*4c; No. 3 yellow, Oats —No. 3 white, 46 I £@47c; No. 4 white, 46@ 4C*4c; standard, 47^@47%c. Chicago Live Stock. Hogs—Receipts 20,000. Quotations ranged at $firstname.lastname@example.org light shippers $7.5507.80 heavy packing and $7.50@ 8.50 good to fancy pigs. Cattle—Receipts 18,000. Quotations ranged at slo,oo@ 10.50 good to choice steers, $email@example.com choice to prime beef cows, $7.85@8 50 good to choice fed heifers, $firstname.lastname@example.org good to croice veal calves Sheep—Receipts 53,000. Quotations ranged at $email@example.com good to prime native lambs. $firstname.lastname@example.org good to choice handy yearlings. $5.2505.75 good to choice wethers and $4,630 5 00 good, to choice handy ewes. Live Poultry. Fowls. 14He; springs. 14c; roosters, lie; turkeys, 16c; ducks. 14c; geese, 10c. Butter. Extra. 29c; extra firsts. firsts. 27c; seconds, 24^jc East Buffalo Live Stock. Dunning and Stevens, lire stock commission mereh.mts, East Buffalo, N Y„ quote as follows: Cattle —Re- ceipts 180 cars; market sterdy. Hcgs —Receipts 80 cars; market steady: heavy, $9.0009.10: Yorkers. $9,106 9.15: pigs. $8,750 S.O®. Sheep—Receipts ?0 caret market steady; top lambs, $8 000 8.15; yearlings, $6.2506.75; wethers. $5.750 6.00; ewes, $5.240 5.50; Caivea, $5.00012. PC. The republicans are trying to ,i£*in ninety seats in the Louse of representa tives in their attempt to bloc!* Presi dent Wilson’s program for the Remain der of his term. The demo trais of Wisconsin owe it to the president to return every democratic member and to try to increase ihe democratic re presentation from Wisconsin. The overburden©! taxpayers of Wis consin are not going to vote for any body who is running on a McGovern made platform. \ WAUSAU PILOT. GERMANS FAIL' ' TO RELAY CZAR Petrograd Says Warsaw Inva sion Is Turned Back. KAISER DEFEATED ON SEMEN Advance Guard of Russian Hots Within Ten Miles of Cracow—Ren nenkampf Holding Germans Back In East Prussia—Flower of Russian Army Ready to March. London, Oct. 6. —The news from the eastern theater of war, summarized, is as follows: In Galicia, the Rus sians have captured the fortress of Taruow. Cossacks are raiding within ten miles of Cracow. The czar’s southern armies are developing their offensive against the right wing: of the Austro-German forces. In southwestern Poland, in the gen eral region of Cracow, near Klelce, Russian cavalry has defeated German troops sent from France to defend Cracow. Unquestionably a great bat tle has been begun In that region, a combat which may, determine ihe fate of Cracow and Silestia. To the north in western Poland, a great force of Germans striking towerd Warsaw has been checked and pressed back by the Russians, Sim ultaneously the Russian central army, now under the personal command of Czar Nicholas, is advancing toward the Posen-Kalisz line with Brest- Litovsk, a railway center on the Bug river, as its base. The cavalry screen of this army is in conflict with Ger man outposts. Rennenkampf Holds Germans. In the East Prussia-Suwalki field of operations General Rennenkampf, af ter routing the Germans alcng the River Nlemen and frustrating an ad vance toward Warsaw from the north west, has driven a wedge between Ccrm?.n columns acting respectively around Druskeniki and Ossowiec and has turned both flanks. Rennenkampf’s large force ia ob viously struggling to hold at bay the German force at the Fast Prussia frontier so as to give time for the advance of the Russian central arm/ aga rst Breslau. Petrograd report3 that Ik has been uniformly successful in this strategy. For the first time there iB definite news of the Russian central army, the host which has been preparing for the real invasion of Germany while cam paigns in East Prussia and Galicia have served to insure the safety ot the flanks. This army, estimated as of 1.000.000 men, is under the command of the Grand Duke Nicholas, the Rus sian commander in chief, with head quarters at Brest-Litovsk, a railway Junction at the intersection of the Bug and Moukhavietz rivers. Czar at Headquarter*. The czar arrived at Brest I.itorsk Sun-lay and was accompanied: to the headquarters of the commander in chief and the general staff by General Scukomlinoff, minister of war. It is conjectured that the presence of the monarch is for the purpose of a final c inference with the commander in chief before the main blow against Germany is launched. Is Russia’s Best Army. Hitherto there has oeen the utmost secrecy maintained concerning the o-esence and preparation of this force, which is composed of the flower of Russia’s veteran troops. All reports s'gn'.fy that the most important news in coming weeks will concern the ad vance of this army, since operations in East Prussia, South Poland and even in Galicia are really subordinate Jo the central campaign agairst Bres lau. Russ Fifty Miles In Hungary. Your Rome correspondent learns that the Russians have seized all es sential passes In the Carpathians and that the advance of the column invad ing Hungary has progressed fifty mileß. It has crossed the River Theiss, seized the railroad to Budapest, and has completely isolated the city of Szlgeth. Says German Army Cut In Two. A dispatch from the Matin of Paris says: “The German army In the east, op erating in the Suwalki region bat been cut in two. One section has been ciushed between Augustowa and Su walki with losses amounting to 60,000 men. The second section proceeded to Mariampol, which place the Rus sians have occupied, inflicting enor mous losses upon the Germans. The River Niemen is choked with German dead. "An Austrian column has been deci mated at Niinoukitz, leaving guns and mitrailleuses. Many prisoners were taken by the Russians. “The Cossacks are now ten miles from Cracow." Reserve Banks to Open Oct. 15. Washington, Oct. 6.—Reserve banks in St. Louis and Chicago and prob ably in Boston and elsewhere are ex pected to open Oct. 15, according to present treasury department plana. Th* Wicked Hadn’t Com*. Lady Cardigan is very well known as a teller of good stories. Odd of them relates to an incident that Happened a good many years ago when sne was staying with Lord and Ijidy Wilton at Melton Mowbray. The then ]rd Wil ton. for "trious reasons, had gained the title among his tenantry of "The Wicked Earl”—in fact, few of the coun try people ever called him anything else. One Sunday Lady Cardigan and Lady Wilton went to church, unaccom panied by his lordship, who usually was a very regular attendant Lady Cardigan saw the verger look at them curiously as they entered the church, and he evidently noticed tJst Lord Wilton was not with them, but she was scarcely prepared for what fol lowed It the custom in tie church to begin the service only after Ix>rd Wil ton and his party had arrived, but a new clergyman who was conducting , the service that day was not aware of this, and he duly commenced: "When the wicked man”— “He’s not come yet!" tins verger promptly interrupted in an agitated whisper.—Peareoß’a.. . PERSONALS. —Nathan Heinemann was in Chica go the weeK end on business. —W. J. Conway of Grand Rapids was in Wausau during the week. —D. C. Everest left for Chicago last evening on business matters. P. T. Stone returned to the city Sunday evening from Tomahawk. —Mrs. W. B. Scholfield departed last night for Minneapolis on a visit. —Miss Zelma Maas of Merrill, is visiting at the home of her aunt, Mrs. Anton Schuetz. —Otto Mathie and family autoed to Marshtield last Sunday morning, returning home in the evening. —Dr. W. A. Fricke departed Thurs day for Dallas, Texas, to attend a meeting of Life Insurance represen tatives. —Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Ingraham went to Athens yesterday, to enjoy a visit witli friends and to secure a few partridge. —John McConkey, who has been working for the past four mohths near Cisco lake, Mich., returned home last Wednesday. —Mrs. Henry F. Shedd and son, John, of Evanston, arrived in the city Saturday and are guests at the home of Mrs. J. A. Underwood. —Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Curtis arrived home Saturday from a ten day’s visit at Clinton, la. The journey was made in the Curtis auto. —Charles Mylrea, brother of W. H. Mylrea. who has been visiting fn the city for some time, departed last evening for Los Angeles, Cal. —B. F. Wilson and A. L. Kreutzer came down from Lake Laura and vicinity last evening, where they suc cessfully captured the regular limit of partridge. —Valentine Raab and family, who have resided at 6iy Piumer street for a number of years, depaihed today for San Francisco, Cal., where they will make their future home. —James Silverthorn of Evansville, lnd., who has been visiting his par ents, Judge and Mrs. W. C. Silver thorn for the past week, was called home last evening on account of the death of a friend. —Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Pradt and children and Dr. and Mrs. Russell Lyon and children, came down last evening from Hazelhurst, where they had been gunning and tishing, and enjoyed the beautiful fall weather. —Mr. and Mrs. C. 11. Wegner and Mr. and Mrs. P. A. Riebe, went to Half Moon lake Saturday morning to close their cottage for the winter. Mr. and Mrs. Wegner returned home yesterday morning and Mr. and Mrs. Riebe arrived home last evening. —Frank Mathie, Otto Mueller, Gus. Kroeger, John Stark and Wm. Caw ley, who were away for a week in camp at the Stark and Cawley cottage at Hazelhurst, on a tishing and hunt ing expedition in that vicinity, re t rned home Saturday evening well laden with musealonge and birds as the result of their success. —George Wood of Grand Rapids, was in the city yesterday shaking hands with his old time friends. He had been taking an auto trip with Emil Cady of Madison, also was look ing over ids interests in wood, Mara thon and Lincoln counties. It has been four years since G urge was in Wausau and he sees many changes here. He thinks, next to Grand Rapids, Wausau is about the finest town on the river. Come again, George. First Insertion Oct. 6, last Nov. 10. Judgment of Foreclosure. State of Wisconsin. Circuit Court. Marathon County. A. H. Grout. V. A. Aldehson \ and Maky A. Silverthobn, ) Trustees of the Estate of / George Silverthorn. Deceased, f Plaintiffs A vs. / John C. Will. Josephine l Will. Joseph G. Misuho and I Cathehine Mischo. Defendants. I By virtue of a judgment of foreclosure and sale made in the above entitled court on the 22d day of September, 1913. the undersigned H. J. Abraham. Sheriff of Marathon County, pursuant to said judgment, will sell to the highest bidder for cash, at the front door of the Court House of .vlarathon County. Wiscon sin. in th" City of WaKta in said county, on the 21st day of Novemlter, 1914, at ten o’clock in the forenoon of that day, the retd estate and mortgaged premises directed by said judg ment to be sold and therein described as fol lows: The North half (N’l) of the Northeast Quarter (NED of Section Eleven (11), and the South half (SI) of the Northeast Quarter (NED of Section Eleven (11). all in Township Twenty eight (28) North, of Range Nine (9) East. Dated this oth day of October. 1914. H. J. Abraham:. Sheriff of Marathon County, Wisconsin. M. W. Sweet, Plaintiff’s Attorney. WATER WORKS EXTENSION NOTICE. Hearing by the Board of Public Works. The Board of Public Works has filed and deposited with the city clerk of the city of Wausau, an abstract of and a copy of It* full report, showing the expense of and its assess ments thereof upon the lots. land and pro perty abutting to and benefited by the lay ing of water mains in the following streets, viz: East Jackson street. Mclntosh street. Second avenue north. Fifth avenue south. Stark street. Fairmount street, Werle avenue. West street. Humboldt avenue. Fourth avenue north. Single avenue and Arthur street, in the city of Wausau. Any and all persons inte rested in lots, lands and property affected by said assessment, and having objection there to. must file said objection in writing and under oath with the said board within twenty (20) days after the first publication of this notice. The said board will meet to consider any and all objections. October 22. 1914. In the office of the Board of Public Works of the City of Wausau, from 9 o’clock a. m. until 4 o'clock p. m. of said day. Dated this 6th day of October, A. D. 1914. Johh Kinglb. B. C. Gowsw. H. E. Mabucardt. 3t Board of Public Works. NOTICE. State of Wisconsin/ Marathon County - City of Wausau 1 Notice i hereby giveD that tht report of the board of public works upon the assessment of damages and benefits made by it upon paving or repaving of La Salle street, E. Scott street, Scott street on Clarke's island. Grand avenue, Langsdorf street. First street. Second street and Third street, is now on file in my office, and the common council will, at a meeting to be held on the 27th day of October. A. D. 1914. at 8 o’clock p. m. of that day. consider said report and hear ail otojef lions which may be made thereto and determine what portion of the costs of Improvements If any. ah all be paid by the city at large. Dated October 6th. 1914. C. C. Adams. City Clerk. NOTICE. state of Wisconsin, f Marathon County. > City of W ausau. 1 Notice is hereby given that the report of the , Board of Public Works upon the ataeasmenl of damages and benefits made by It upon the laying of water mains in EL Jack** street, Mclntosh street. Fairmount street, Stark street- Humbnld: avenue. Single avenue. Arthur street. West street. Werle avenue Fifth avenue smith and Second aveane north is now on file in my office and uhfl common council will at a meeting to be hoid on the 27th day of October. A. D. 1914. at. 3 o'clock u. W ======< Copy rightHar^chaffaer&lila^* -^ VOll have only to come here and say to us that you want the best and most stylish suit possible, at the price you want to pay; we’ll show it to you ; and give you a good fit; and you’ll be wholly satisfied with the clothes and the price. We advise you to buy Hart Scliatfner and Marx clothes at $lB, S2O: and special values at $25 and upwards. Look at the two models shown in our illustration. The back of a single breasted coat, the front of a double breasted; both smart lor young men. SEIM BROTHERS OPPOSITE THE COURT HOUSE The home of the John B. Stetson Hats —Stiff and Soft. Also on sale Cluett Shirts and Patrick Mackinaws, Dutchess Trousers, Etc. ' ' • ' .... ■®jij §Bl The Big Father and Son Club House ALL IMPROVEMENTS Have been completed and it is now spick and span for the Winter’s Work. SUMMER SPORTS IN WINTER You don’t have to sigh because of the good old summer time. Get a ticket right away and he ready for a whole winter’s fun. Swimming, Bath ing, Volley Ball, Basket Ball, Base Ball, Billiards and all the many other popular games will he on the go all the winter long. GET YOUR TICKET TO-DAY AND HELP THE BOYS WIN THE CONTEST m of that day. conslcer said report and hear all objections which rrsy be made thereto, and determine whs' pyrtiori of the costs of improvements, if anr. shall be paid by the city at large Dated October 6, 1914. (06-3WJ C- C. Adams. City Clerk. NOTICE. state of Wisconsin. Marathon 'County. - Citr of Wausau i Notice is hereoy giver that the report of the Board of Public Works upon the assessment of damages and teneflti made oy it upon tbe '.retaliation of ornamental street lighting: standards on Fourth street. Clinton street and First avenue. is now on file in my office and tbe common council will at a meeting to be hela on Ibe 2th dayof October. A. D 1914. at s o'clock p. in of that day. consider said report and bear ail objections which mar be made thereto, nod determine what port km of the oasts of Improvements, if any, shall tie paid by the city at large. Dated October 6. iM. (06-3 w) C. C. Adams. City Clerk. PAYING NOTICE. Hearing by the Hoahd or Public Works. • Tbe Board of Public Works has filed and deposited with the city clerg, of the city of Wausau, an ah,tract and a copy of it* full report, showing the expense of and its assess ment thereof of the lots, laml and property abutting to and benefited by the paving of scott street on Clarke’s island, east S-t*t street and La Salle street. (Langsdorf street. Grand avenue and First street and tbe repav lingof First street, Second street and Third street) in the city of Wausau. Any and aii persons interested in lots, land or property affected by said assessment, and baring objec tion thereto, must file said objection in writ ing are] under oath with the st.ld board within twenty (20) days after the first publication of tins notice. The said iioard will meet to con sider any and all objections. Octoter 27. ls*l4 in the office Crf the Board of Public Work* of the eftr of Wausau, from i o'clock a. m. until 4o'clock p no. of said day Dated this <Sth day of October. A. D. 1914. John King la. (06-3 wt B. C. Gowbn. U £. Maroharpt Board of Public Works LIGHTING NOTICE. Hearing bt the Board or I’ntu Wok The Board of Public Works has filed a deposited with the City clerk of the dt; Wausau. an abstract of and a copy of Its I rep.rt. strewing tbe espense of mid Its as-* menu thereof upon tbe lots, land and perty abutting to and benefihwl by the stalialion of the ornamental lighting ard on Fourth street, between Was! and scott streets. Clinton sheet an avenue front (’allot) street to (J A 5i W in tbe city of Wausau. hny and all Interested in lot*. Isndot propert y aff< said assessment, and having objection i must tile said objection In writing and oath with the said board within twenty dayt' after the first publication of this no. The said board will meet to <x>nsider any a all objections. October 27. 1914. In the om.se ~ s the iioard of Public Works of tbe City ofWi. sau. from 9 o'clock a. ai. to 4 o'clock p. m. oi said day. Dated this Uh day of October A. D. 1914. John Kindle, hi M C. Gowem, H. E. Marouardt. Board of Public Works.