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Wausau pilot. [volume] (Wausau, Wis.) 1896-1940, April 02, 1918, Image 6

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Christian Science
Clarence W. Chadwick, C. S. B.
Member of tbe Board of Lectureship
of The Mother Church, The First
Church of Christ, Scientist, in Bos
ton, Mass.
“Christian Science: A Religion of
Right Thinking.”
The lecturer was introduced by Mr.
Alexander Archie who said:
In the present critical period when
all the forces of evil seem to be let
loose, it is surely a great blessing to
know that there is a Science that
will right every wrong, heal every
wound, dispel all fear and hate and
greed, and solve every problem rightly.
This science is so simple a child can
understand and demonstrate it, so
complex that all eternity will not ex
haust its possibilities for good.
It is the science understood and
demonstrated by Jesus, the Christ, the
science of Christianity, Christian
Its basis is the justice, wisdom,
goodness, allness of God, the Principle
of the universe, and who is best ex
pressed in the term used so often by
Mrs. Eddy in her writings, “Ever pres
ent, Eternal, Divine Love,” who will
meet all human need.
Its practice is the application to
human problems of an understanding
that the Creator is reflected ir His
creation, that the image and likeness
o' Perfection is perfect.
The slight understanding we have
gained of this science has brought
us so much of good that we are
eager that our friends and neighbors,
that all the world, might share .ts
blessings. This is why you have been
'’i.ref , tonight.
It now gives me much pleasure to
present to you Mr. Clarence W. Chad
wick, of Omaha, Neb., member of the
Board of Lectureship of the Mother
Church, The First Church of Christ,
Scientist, in Boston, Mass., who will
now speak to you about Christian
Mrs. Eddy’s vision of the Christ not
only healed her of the effects of a so
called fatal accident, but enabled her
to reach a purified, mental height,
where she could spiritually discern the
deep things of God and give them to
the world. Her whole earthly life,
from childhood, was one continuous
search after spiritual things. She for
sook all to follow Christ, and behold
the result; —a discovery which is
bringing untold blessings to the en
tire world. She named her discovery
Christian Science. She was, to use her
own words, “only a scribe echoing the
harmonies of heaven in divine meta
physics’’ (The First Church of Christ,
Scientist and Miscellany, p. 115);
consequently, she had no excuse to of
fer for inditing the pages of Science
and Health with Key to the Scrip
tures. The world owes a profound
debt of gratitude to this noble woman
for what is contained in this most
unique book. There are many thous
ands who can testify that the Bible
was a sealed book before Science and
Health came to them.
Mrs. Eddy, as the Discoverer and
Founder of Christian Science, fought
the good fight and bravely won her
laurels. Her works which have fol
lowed her have proved her one of the
greatest of religious Leaders and
It was in the year 186*1 that Mrs.
Eddy made the all-important discov
ery that “all causation was Mind, and
every effect a mental phenomenon’’
(Retrospection and Introspection, p.
By Mind she means not the carnal
or mortal mind which “is enmity
against God,” but the one infinite,
supreme, governing intelligence of
the universe, eternal and unchange
It seems almost needless to state
in presence of the widely acknowledg
ed fact, that the reception by the
world of this enlarged concept or
right idea of Mind has already resulted
in the healing of numerous cases of
insanity; has restored incorrigibles;
has resurrected the feeble minded;
has healed inveterate sin and ab
normal temperamental traits; and
conquered depraved appetites.
Christian Scientists are naturally a
great deal more interested in the sub
ject of health than in disease. They
have tound out that the right idea of
health, when intelligently presented
to humanity, is far more contagious
than the thought of disease. They do
not believe in falling sick aud then
having to become proficient in the
human knowledge of disease before
learning how to be well. They have
learned that health is the normal con
dition of man in Christian Science;
and that disease is a mistake of the
human mind, to be corrected bv a
right understanding of health as au
attribute of God.
Jesus did not advise us to acquire a
human knowledge of disease, in order
to heal disease. He did not counsel
his followers to study medical works,
in order to cope intelligently with the
ills of the flesh. He did not say to
study what the wor'd says about sin,
in order to avoid its experience. What
did he say? This. “Seek ye first the
kingdom of God and his righteous
ness;” which is equivalent to saying,
“Seek ye first the spiritual under
standing of God and his right
thoughts or ideas.” Christian Science
has come to open the door of con
sciousness to receive this understand
ing of God. and to apply it to the cor
rection of every human mistake.
The beneficient influence of Chris
tian Science is far reaching. “It
blesses him who gives artd him who
takes.” It is no respecter of persons
or ailments. It appeals to all 'lasses
of people, bidding them awaken from
the day dream of life in matter. Those
who listen to its message of “peace,
good will toward men.” experience
moral and physical healing.
It is very plain to the student of
Christian Science that the direct ef
fects of wrong thinking upon the
body, such as the indulg ice of
malice, anger, hatred and revenge,
cannot bo healed either by drug or
knife. The root of the trouble is not
visible in any physical manifestation,
but lies hidden in the dark recesses
cf mortal consciousness. In this con
sciousness must we grapple with
every mortl belief and fear, and
silence their selt-assumed right to ex
istence, bef >re real or permanent heal
ing can be accomplished. Only
through excluding from consciousness
all unhealthy and unwholesome
thoughts do we make practical use of
the ounce of prevention. Drugging
the poor, innocent body to correct the
effects of sinful thought, is little else
than trying to erase a shadow on the
wall, without interfering with that
which is resp nsible for the shadow.
Christian Science deals directly with
the moral fault in the treatment
of disease. If one is receptive to the
true idea of God, ready and willing
to be shown how to chauge his habits
of thought, this idea will quickly sup
plant a multitude of erroneous theor
ies and opinions and often bring im
mediate relief from suffering.
The greatest reform movement on
earth today is Christian Science heal
ing ; because it means the coming of
Christ to individual, human conscious
ness. One who honestly approaches
Christian Science, even as a remedy
for some so-called physical ailment,
will meet with the greatest surprise
of his life.
Even in this enlightened Twentieth
Century the world is burdened with
false teaching. There is much con
cerning health and disease which is
misleading in the extreme. It is the
province of Christian Science to cor
rect such teaching by turning the
thought of humanity to Christ Jesus
as the sole authority on all subjects
essential to human progress and hap
Who could accuse Jesus of ever es
tablishing a clinic? He paid little at
tention to disease or its symptoms;
but he constantly healed the sick by
the spoken word, and he bade his fol
lowers to do likewise. His ideals of Life
excluded all recognition of disease as
an entity or reality. His mission was
to prove all knowledge of such things
to be a false knowledge, a knowledge
of unrealities and nonentities. This
was not and cannot be done through
human argument or reasoning. It re
quires spiritual understanding to do
this; and according to Scripture, this
understanding is a “knowledge of the
holy,” or holy one.
Would the musician who advocated
a svstemat.c study of discords ever
succeed in bringing out a true sense
of harmony to his pupils?
Has anyone ever heard of a school
of mathematics where mistakes in
calculation are specialized, to the ex
clusion of the rule of exactness, which
alone enables one to correct such mis-
Would a human parent be very lia
ble to advise his child to make a spe
cial study of malice, envy, hatred and
revenge, as a necessary preliminary
to understanding the nature of ever
present, divine Love?
Then why make an exception in the
case of disease? Why insist that it
alone among the errors of the human
mind shall be feared, studied, investi
gated, diagnosed, discussed, and pub
lished broadcast in the attempt to
find health, that which annihilates
disease? Christian Science makes it
very clear to the world that this is. a
very sure method of perpetuating dis
ease and of eradicating one’s true
sense of health. It is an age-old
method; but accompanied by fear, dis
ease and suffering.
One of the first lessons of Christian
Science teaches us to reverse this bar
barous habit of thinking, talking, and
heralding the symptoms of disease.
There is nothing more enervating and
demoralizing than to magnify in
thought some phase of evil which one
is striving to overcome or destroy.
Students of Christian Science, who
have experienced healing and moral
regeneration; who have made a thor
ough study of our Leader’s works,
and are loyal to her teachings, are
in a position to prove to others their
understanding of the Christ healing.
Through what is known as treatment
hundreds of persons throughout the
world are daily being healed in Chris
tian Science. Such treatment is not
the erroneous influence of any form of
mesmerism or hypnotism, of one hu
man mind over another, but it is the
activitv of the Word of God in human
consciousness. It is the mental ap
proach or coming of the right idea of
God. It is the prayer that knows in
stead of believes what constitutes the
kingdom of God in man.
Many who are sufficiently purified
in thought aud manner of living to ex
press the right idea of treatment; and
who can devote their time to such
work, are known as Chr suan Science
practitioners. Their mission is not
primarily to effect physical healing,
but to bring tc humanity a scientific
understanding of God and his “saving
health.” This right idea of health
acts as a spiritual leaven, purging out
of human consciousness every erron
eous or unholy thought.
There is nothing more sacred than
treatment in Christian Science; and
the practitioner wlio knows that of
himself he can do nothing, but that
it is through divine power alone that
the “healing works are wrought, is in
deed a true follower of the Christ.
Along with all great subjects, Chris
tian Science has its text-book. Science
and Health with Key to the Scrip
tures, by Mary Baker Eddy. This
book is indeed a spiritual key to the
Bible, and as such it has proved it
self to be the Bible’s best friend. It
has opened up the hidden, spiritual or
metaphysical meaning of the Scrip
tures, has caused thousands of persons
to reverence the "book of books” as
never before; to ponder and study its
sacred pages from a pure sense of
love for the Truth; has greatly in
creased its sale and circulation; in
fact, has made the Bible an indispensa
ble companion in numberless homes
throughout all sections of the world.
Despite all opposition to what mor
tals imagine Christian Science to be,
the demand for Mrs. Eddy’s book is
constantly increasing; aud its in
spired. healing message continues to
bring joy and happiness into the lives
of suffering humanity.
Christian Scientists are earnestly
striving to be loyal, patriotic citizens.
They are in full sympathy with those
high ideals which make for a true
Christian democracy; and in the pres
ent, great, world struggle for the life,
liberty, freedom and justice of all na
tions, they are courageously doing
their part in upholding these ideals,
which are to usher in universally that
“government of the people, by the
people, for the people,” which “shall
not perish from the earth.”
In the year of 1842 Lincoln gave ex
pression to another remarkable ut
terance, when he said: “Happy day
when—all appetites controlled, all
poisons subdued, all matters subjected
—mind, all conquering mind, shall live
and move, the monarch of the world.
Glorious consummation!”
The Jewish people are now observ
ing the festival of Passover. (Hebrew
PesachL which commenced March 2Sth
and continues until April 4th. This
■estival commemorates Israel’s deliv
ery from Egyptian slavery, and is
called the Festival of Mazoth (un
leavened bread!. During this period
the Jewish people partake only of un
leavened bread. The Orthodox Jews
had "special services at Castle hall
Thursday morning and Friday morn
ing. No special services were held at
the Mt. Sinai temple.
2,600 acres of Marathon and Lin
coln county farm lands for sale to set
tlers. Price. $lO to sl6 per acre, on
very easy terms. Louis Scharhaa.
Owner. 616 First SL. Wausau, Wia ad.
Miss Blanche Armstrong, Special
Magazine Representative. Subscrip
tions taken for all magazines at low
est clubbing r&tew, 616 McClellan St.
Phone 1671 n24tf
The opera house was filled to stand
ing room by our people on Wednesday
evening, to hear Gov. Philipp’s speech
the war conditions and incidentally to
put in an oar for the man whom he
wanted to appoint for U. S. Senator —
Irving •L. Lenroot. The playing of
the band, and the activities of the
republicans brought out the crowd.
Previous to the address, war pictures
were shown to entertain the audience.
At eight o’clock the curtain was raised
and Gov. Philipp walked upon the
stage and was given an ovation. He
was aeoompanied by Mayor H. E.
Marquardt, who announced that the
first thing on the program was the
singing of patriotic airs under the
leadership of W. K. Mitchell. The
singing of the various airs closing
with the “Star Spangled Banner,”
were given with such a vim that it
elicited complimentary remarks from
the Governor.
Two-tliirds of Gov. Philipp’s address
was upon the war and the part which
had been taken by Wisconsin. He
pointed out that the state had “gone
over the top,” in everything which had
been asked of it by the government.
That it had sent forth its National
Guard, equipped at the states’ ex
pense to the smallest detail. That
the state had met the calls for money
for the Liberty Loan, Red Cross, Y r .
M. C. A., K. C., and other war ac
tivities in every instance. That the
Wisconsin National Guard were classed
as the best soldiers of our country.
He criticized Vice-President Marshall
for what he said in his Madison speech
to the effect that Wisconsin was un
der suspicion.
He took occasion to speak to and
of the Germans, relative to their
position on the present war; he started
from the outset of the war between
the countries of Europe; told how
America had received into its out
stretched arms, the oppressed of all
nations; how it was but natural for
each nationality to sympathize with
the country from which it came;
where their ancestors had lived and
were buried, and this produced unus
ual conditions which were difficult to
overcome, but when war was declared
against Germany by ited States,
there was only jne t.ng to do—
every one to be an American. He
pointed out the fact that this was
our country and the man who be
came a citizen had no other country,
and showed that seditious utterances
was treason and would be treated as
such. He talked upon “loyalty,” and
its meaning; to those who preached
the doctrine of hate and, emphatically,
was of the opinion that it should have
no place in this country.
He urged giving the means for
carrying on the war and its activities,
and in this, every man, woman and
child should meet the demands cheer
fully. The farmer should cultivate
his lands so that our armies may not
lack for food. All this meant the
winning of the war. Otherwise, fail
Gov. Philipp spoke at some length
on the profiteering and said that it
ill-behooves other men to make vast
fortunes out of war emergency.
On his war talk. Gov. Philipp re
ceived the hearty approval of all
present, by great applause at every
good point made.
The Gov., smilingly told his audi
ence that now he was going to give
his listeners a little talk on politics.
He said the politicians would not let
him have his way to appoint a L T . S.
Senator to succeed the late Paul O.
Husting. He felt that, three months
intervening before election did not
warrant expenditure of $200,000, which
the special election would cost the
people. He dropped his mask of
pleasantry and attacked the adminis
tration and lauded Congressman Len
root. He tried to explain Lenroot’s
war record but failed to make an im
pression: spoke of Lenroot as a states
man and in a way tried to belittle
Joseph E. Davies’ candidacy.
In all his talk on the senatorial
question, it was plain-that he wanted
the power to appoint, that he might
select Lenroot: failing in this, he was
determined to throw all his strength
for Lenroot: he needs him to bolster
up and strengthen his administration
to the end that it will be able to suc
cessfully cope with the LaFollette fac
tion of his party.
The meeting closed by standing and
singing “My Country ’Tis of Thee.”
The Stevens Point Gazette says the
ice went out of the Wisconsin river
below that city, up as far as First
Island, on March 26th. The ice has
gone out on previous years as follows:
1908 March 26
1909 April 5
1910 April 5
1911 March 21
1912 “ 26
1913 April 4
1914 “ 1
1915 “ J
1916 2
1917 “ 6
The river at Stevens Point has risen
considerable the past week but is not
at a high stage.
Sealed proposals will be received
by the Mayor and Finance Committee
of the City of Wausau, for the sale of
all or part of SIOO,OOO Public School
Bonds until 8 o’clock p. m., April 4,
1918. Bonds bear interest at the rate
of 5% per annum payable semi-an
nually at the office of City Treasurer.
Bonds issued in full compliance with
Wisconsin Statutes.
Dated Wausau, Wis., Mar. 25th. 191S.
m 26-2 w Finance Committee.
Furniture repaired and uphol
stered. Kiefer Furniture Cos. Tele
phone. 1309. adv tf.
Open Your
for 1918
tfountu JSank
Notice of Municipal Election
Office of City Clerk, Wausau, Wis., March 23, 8918
Notice is hereby given that a municipal election is to be held in the
several wards and election precincts in the city of Wausau on the second
day of April, A. D. 1918, at which the officers named below are to be
chosen :
The following instructions a:*e given
for the information and guidance of
A voter upon entering the polling
place and giving his name and resi
dence, will receive a ballot from the
ballot clerk which must have indorsed
thereon the names or initials of both
ballot clerks, and no other ballot can
be used. Upon receiving his ballot
the voter must retire alone to a booth
or compartment and prepare the same
for voting. A ballot clerk may in
form the voter as to the proper man
ner of marking a ballot, but he must
not advise or indicate in any manner
whom to vote for.
A voter shall mark his ballot by
making a cross or mark in the square
at the right of the name of the
candidates for whom he intends to
vote, or by inserting or writing in
the name of the candidate.
The ballot should not be marked in
any other manner. If the ballot be
spoiled, it must be returned to the bal
lot clerk, who must issue another in
its stead, but not more than three in
Sample Official City Ballot
To vote for a person whose name is printed on the ballot, make a
cross (X) in tbe square after the name of the person for whom you desire
to vote. To vote for a person whose name is not printed on the ballot,
write his name in the blank space provided for that purpose.
MAYOR Vote for One
John L. Sell [ 1
Herman 1~~l
A. J. Mueller : 1 j
H. E. McEachron □

Carl C. Adams I I
R. A. Steinbach □

TREASURER Yote for One
S. A. Clark Q
Roy A. Chellis 1 I

ASSESSOR Vote for One
George A, Steltz 1 1
- -□
James P. Riley Q
"H. E. Knapp I I
- □
CONSTABLE Vote for Two
A. A. McDonald □
J. M. Eunson □

SUPERVISOIU-Ftrst Ward Vote for One
Herman O. Zielsdorf __ □
Frank J. Gaetzman -□
Chas. H. Shorey |
Oscar Leubner
ALDERMAN—First Ward Vote for One
Wm. F. Rothmann I I
James M, Taylor I I
Robert Roloff 1 1
Frank Wiesner I 1

SUPERVISOR—Second Ward Vote for One
Louis Garske I I
Edward C. Kretlow □
Frank C. Hase I I
- □
ALDERMAN—Second Ward Vote for One
Carl V. Ringle I I
Chas. Speeht □

SUPERVISOR—Third Ward Yote for One
George Stolze ( I
Louis C. Leak _ □
- □
ALDERMAN—Third Ward Vote for One
Bert H. Arendsee □
George W. Borowitz 1 I
- a
MENT for your Aches, Pains and Sprains, at DR. LAW
RENCE’S Treatment Rooms, 515-517 Third Street, Phone 1782.
Lads Attendant. ~
all shall be issued to any one voter.
Five minutes’ time is allowed in booth
to mark ballot. Unofficial ballots or
memorandum to assist the voter in
marking his ballot can be taken into
the booth, and may be used to copy
from. The ballot must not be shown
so that any person can see how it has
been marked by the voter.
After it is marked it should be fold
ed so that the inside cannot be seen,
but so that the printed indorsements
and signatures of the ballot clerks on
the outside may be seen. Then the
voter should pass out of the booth or
compartment, give his name to the in
spector in charge of the ballot box,
hand him his ballot to be placed in the.
box, and pass out of the voting place.
A voter, who declares to the pre
siding officer that he is unable to read
or that by reason o? physical disabili
ty he is unable to mark his ballot, can
have assistance of one or two elec
tion officers in marking same, to be
chosen by the voter and if he declares
that he is totally blind he may
be assisted by any person chosen
by him from among the legal
voters of the county. The presiding
officer may administe- in oath in his
discretion, as to such person’s dis
The following is a facsimile of the
official ballot:
SUPERVISOR—Fonrih Ward Vote for Ono
George Morisette □
ALDERMAN—Fonrth Ward Vote for Ono
Mark M. Scholfield | \
Hugo Peters Q
■ — ——
SIPER^ISOR—Fifth Ward Vote for One
Christ Bloom j 1
Edward Biwer
* □
A. H. Kiefer 1 |
: Zip
ALDERMAN—Fifth Ward Vote for Ono
A. V. Gearhart I 1
- In
- ■ .
SI PERMSOR—Sixth Ward Vote for Ono
Wm. A. Taege .... □
Edward H. Kuhlmann Q
Henry E. Becker □
John Schoeneman _ _ □
__ i_D
ALDERMAN—Sixth Ward Vote for One
Bert Schooley [ j
Matt Kust Q]
Arthur Beltz __ -----

SUPERVISOR—Seventh Ward Vote for One
Emil Flatter Q
Chas. F. Kiesner [~
- □
ALDERMAN—Seventh Ward Vote for One
William Klokow □
Henry T. Schroeder 1 j
Fred Herwig 1 j
E. C. Allen | |

SUPERVISOR—Eighth Ward Vote for One
Edward J. Rifleman Q
August Brendenmuehl ~ □
Marshall Duranso -- □
- □
ALDERMAN—Eighth Ward Vote for One
Edward A. Keays __ □
i □
SUPERVISOR—Ninth Ward Vote for On©
Paul F. Zielsdorf 1 1
August F. Marquardt
- □
""" . t ... I ’" “ ' *
ALDERMAN—Ninth Ward Vote for One
Paul Luedtke
WfflwHri Ellenbecker □
John Brasch
The polls and voting places in the several wards will be as follows:
First ward, Longfellow School Annex; Second ward, Engine House No. 1;
Third ward, E. W Pagenkopfs Store; Fourth ward, Y. M. C. A. Build
ing; Fifth ward, High School Building; Sixth ward, Grant School Build
ing; Seventh ward, D. A. U. V. Hall; Eighth ward, Franklin School
Building; Ninth ward, Jac. Graebel’s Store, 109 Callon St.
Said polls will be open at 6 o’clock in the morning and close at 8
o’clock in the evening of said day. Said election to be held and con
ducted, votes canvassed and returns made, in accordance with law.
Given under my hand and official seal in the city of Wausau, this
23d day of March, 1918.
The following is a fac-siraile of the official ballot.
W. J. KREGEL, City Clerk.
For Chapped Hands, .Face and Lips
Or Any Irritation of the Skin
Eye, Ear, Nose, Throat and
The fitting of Classes
(First publication March 26, last April 30.)
State of Wisconsin, in Circuit Court for Mara
thon County.
Johnson Mercantile Company. a \
domestic corporation.
Plaintiff. I
vs. f
Saul Monty and Jennie Monty his l
wife. International Bank of Amherst. )
Amherst. Portage County. Wisconsin. (
a domestic corporation, and. rred l
Kersten and Robert Kersten, a co- \
partnership doing business under I
the firm name and style of Kersten I
and Kersten. Defendants. J
By virtue of and pursuant to the judgment
of foreclosure and sale rendered in said court
in the above entitled action on the 15th day of
March 1917. and duly entered and docketed
in the office of the Clerk of said Court on the
15th day of March 1917. I shall expose and
offer for sale at public auction at the front
door of the court house in the city of Wausau.
Marathon county, Wisconsin, on the 14th day
of May 1918. at two o'clock in the afternoon
on said day. the mortgaged premises described
in said judgment or so much thereof as may
tie sufficient to raise the amount due to the
plaintiff for principal and interest, taxes,
solicitor’s fees and costs together with the
expenses of such sale.
The premises to be sold are all situated in
the county of Marathon. Wisconsin, and are
described as follows: The west one-half (wi)
of the northwest one-quarter (nwi) of the
northeast one-quarter (nei) and the south
west one-quarter (sw{) of the northeast one
quarter (nei) all In section numlier three (3).
township number twenty-seven (27) north of
range ten east. Marathon county, Wisconsin.
I)aUd at the city of Wausau. Marathon
county, Wisconsin, this 20th day of March 191S.
C. N. Gobbling,
Sheriff, Marathon County. Wisconsin.
W. D. Hasbltine,
Plaintiff’s Atty., Wittenberg, Wisconsin.
First publication March 19. last April 2.
Nolle© to Prove Will ami Notice to
State of Wisconsin, County Court, Marathon
County.—ln Probate.
In re-estato of Anna Marla Hett, deceased.
Notice is hereby given that at the special
term of said court, to be held on the third
Tuesday of April. A. D. 1918, at the court
house In the city of Wausau, county of Mara
thon. and State of Wisconsin, there will lie
heard and considered, the application of Ben
J. Hett, to admit to probate the last will and
testament of Anna .Maria Hett, late of the
city of Wausau, in said county, deceased, and
for the appointment of an executor.
Notice is hereby further given that at the
special term of said court, to.be held at said
court house on the second Tuesday of Septem
ber, A. D. 1918. there will lie heaid, consid
ered and adjusted, all claims against said
Anna Maria Hett. deceased.
And notice is hereby further given that all
such claims for examination and allowance
must be presented to said county court at the
court house in the city of Wausau, in said
county and state, on or before the ilrst Tues
day of August, A. D. 1918.01’ be barred.
Dated March 13,1918.
By the court,
F. E. Bump, Judge.
Higher & Ringle. Attorneys.
First publication March 19. last April 2.
Notice to Prove Will and Notice to
State of Wisconsin. County Court, Marathon
County.—ln Probate.
In re-estate of Ferdinand Martli, deceased.
Notice is hereby given that at 'he special
term of said court, to be held ou the third
Tuesday of April, A. D. 1918, at the court house
in the city of Wausau, county of Marathon,
and State of Wisconsin, there will be heard
and considered, the application of Herman
Marth, to admit to probate the last will and
testament of Ferdinand Marth. late of the city
of Wausau, In said county, deceased, and for
the appointment of an executor.
Notice is hereby further given that at the
special term of said court, tc lie held ai said
court house on the second Tuesday of Septem
ber. A. D. 1918, there will be heard. . onsid
ered and adjusted, ail claims against said
Ferdinand Marth, deceased.
And notice is hereby further given that all
such claims for examination and allowance
must be presented to said county court at the
court house in the city of Wausau, in said
county and state, on or lief ore the first Tues
day of September. A. D. 1918, or be barred.
Dated March 16,1918.
By the court.
F. E. Bump, Judge.
John P. Ford, Attorney.
First publication March 12, last April 16.
State of Wisconsin. Circuit Court. Marathon
William Butt. Plaintiff,
Christoph Bast and Mrs. Christoph Bast:
Frledrick Pribnow aud Mrs. Friedrick
Pribnow; Ernst Bernt and Mrs. Ernst
Bernt; Albertus Richards and Mrs.
Albertus Richards: Philip Ringle and
Mrs. Philip Ringle; Christian Henrichs
and Mrs. Christian Henrices; Albert
Neuman: John Hinrichsand Mrs. John
Hlnrichs: Ilenrich Steltz and Mrs. Hen
rich Steitz; William Dodge, Mrs. Valen
tine Ringle: Conrad Stels and Mrs. Con
rad Stels; John Ringle and Mrs. John
Ringle; Wilhelm Sehoeneberg and Mrs.
Wilhelm Sehoeneberg; Johan George
Steltz and Mrs. Johan George Steltz;
Adam George Steltz and Mrs. Adam
George Steltz: M. L. Ringle and Mrs. M.
L. Ringle: Mrs. Christian Henrichs, Jr.,
and the unknown heirs and devisees of
the above named defendants; also all
unknown persons who claim any interest
in the lands hereinafter described, ad
verse to the plaintiff. Defendants.
The State of Wisconsin, to the said defendants:
You are hereby summoned to appear within
twenty days after service of this summons,
exclusive of the day of service, and defend the
above entitled action in the court aforesaid ;
and in case of your failure so to do. judgment
will be rendered against you according to the
demand of the complaint, of which a copy is
herewith served upon you.
J. & M. Van Heckb,
Plaintiff’s Attorneys.
P. O. Address: Merrill, Lincoln comity,
The following described lands in Marathon
county, Wisconsin, are affected by the above
entitled action; North half of North West
quarter; South East quarter of North West
quarter; South half of South West quarter of
North West quarter; North half of South
West quarter of Section 17. In Township 30.
North of Range 6 East, except a tract In the
northwest corner thereof extending ten roils
north and south and eight rods east and west.
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