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E. B. THAYER, Editor and Prop.—VOL. XXXV.
WM. WILSON Celebrated His Seventieth Birthday Last Wednesday. Last Wednesday, December 27, 1899, Wm. Wilson, one of the most familiar faces seen on our streets, was receiving the congratulations of his friends over his having attained the ripe old age of seventy years. He says that he is that old, but one would hardly believe it judging from his looks and elastic step. Just to show what he could do for one of his age, he started in after breakfast and sawed a cord of hard maple wood, twice in two, by three o’clock r. m.; it would be difficult to find a young man who could beat that. Mr. Wilson is one of Wausau's oldest citizens, having come here forty-seven years ago. At that time there were only about 150 in habitants in Wausau. He drove a team up into the wilderness, and has good cause to remember some of the stretches of road between here and Southern Wisconsin. Mr. Wilson lias lived here ever since, and the Pilot would say, judging from liis rugged health, that lie will be with us for many years to come. At least we all hope that he will be able to celebrate many more birthdays. . h WHAT WILL THE NEW YEAR BRING? The Faith in “Whatever is, is Right” Will Make the New Year Happier. “With hope, millions stand on the closing day of the year with faces toward the future,” writes Mrs. Ham ilton Mott in the January Ladies’ Home Journal. “ ‘What will the new year bring me ?’ each one asks himself. No one answers. And how well it is that we do not. It requires sober thought to realize that what we are and what we do are along the lines of a wise creation. It is often very easy for us to feel that we might change things for the better if the power and opportunity were but ours. But the most astute cleverness of man is a poor affair when compared with the simplest wisdom of God. And one thing that can make this new year before us happier is to have that one feeling, that one thought, that one faith always with us: That ‘what ever is, is right’ and for the best. Fre quently we caunot comprehend at the time why this should be so, why that should be so, why that should happen, and why some particular trial should come to us while some great joy comes at the same time to another, why we should hive so little and others so much. But nothing ever comes into our lives except what is for our good. And some daj T we shall clearly under stand all.” Grand Excursion to Old Mexico. Via Chicago & North-Western Railway, to leavo Chicago Tuesday, January 30, 1900, under personal direction Mr. J. Grafton, an experienced excursion man ager. Entire trip In special train with dining car. Tour is arranged to include Mardi Gras at New Orleans and all principal points of interest in old Mexico and and ticket covers all expenses. Only limited number can be accommo dated; secure space early. For deseip iive pamphlets and information, call on, or write agents Chicago & North-Wes tern Ry. WANTED-BOARDERS. Mrs. M. 11. Bedell is now centrally located, corner of Fourth and Scott streets, and desires to secure a number of good boarders. For terms, etc., inquire at the residence. GO tO - ■ ■ t -t-t -T- r ?-r r" -t --t-t ?- * ?' [ J3ldl)k |3ooks Rohde si su o,fi , ce Supplies. FOR YOUR MAYER, MAN, Most reliable place in the city to purchase FOOTWEAR - 311 TRIRD STREET. M ACC7 THE Opposite Court House. IN Ml ■ £ma DRUGGIST. SHAHQ6 FQR FITTING, Millinery. and Up-to-Datc. fIfIQHUJJEN 6r BOCK. WEEK OF PRAYER. To Be Observed by the M. E., Presby terian and Baptist Congregations. A week of prayer is to be observed by the Methodist, Presbyterian and Baptist congregations, beginning on Jauuary Bth. The following is the program for the week : On Monday evening, services at 7:30 o’clock in the Baptist church. Tuesday afternoon at three o’clock a meeting for women at the Methodist church. Tuesday and Wednesday evenings, meetings for men at 7:30 o’clock in the Y. M. C. A. Thursday evening at 7:30 o’clock a general rally of all classes in the Presbyterian church. Friday after noon at three o’clock a meeting for women in the Methodist ckurch, and in the evening a meeting for men in the Y. M. C. A. building. SOCIAL TIME. The Odd Fellows and Their Families Will Enjoy Themselves. On this Tuesday evening, January 2, 1900, Wausau Lodge, No. 215, I. O. O. F., will install their officers elected re cently for the coming year. It is the iuteutiou of the order to have a sort of a family gathering, and a good time generally. The Daughters of Rebekah have entered into the spirit of the occa sion, and are preparing a banquet for the evening. After the installation, the lodge room will be cleared and a dance will follow, and supper be served by the ladies during the evening. The party will take place at Odd Fellows’ hall, and it is only for Odd Fellows and their families. All members of the order are invited to be present. —— ■ - • m - WAUSAU HAS ANOTHER AUTHOR. We are in receipt of bright little vol ume of 300 page entitled “Transmission’’ by Fred W. Lawrence. Mr. Lawrence is a brother of Dr. Lawrence of this city and is too well known here to require an introduction. His known ability as a business man and citizen did not pre pare us for this evidence of his ability as a story writer. The little volume is “chuck” full of bright humor, and off hand discussion on various topics, all through it is tinged with the sedate and theridieulous. It is a storyhaving its origin on a south ern plantation about the close of the Great Civil war in 1864. A girl and boy—motherless tw’ins,—were given homes by two Federal officers. Separ ated each grew up and wandered through the world until by a chain of circumstances a reunion of brother, sis ter aud father came about on Cuban soil during the Spanish-American war. The thrilling scenes of real life by the brother in the woods and villages of the Northern Wisconsin pineries is realistic. The plot of the whole story is found ed on fact and many of the characters will be recognized, one of whom, we are informed, has been for twenty years prominent in Wausau society. The discussions are not the echoes of the author’s own opinions as we judge from our acquaintance with him, but are the conversations as heard by “Phil.” The volume must be i*ead to be appre ciated. Mr. Lawrence has written sev eral short stories but this is his maideu effort at book writing and we predict for him a bright future as an author. Mrs. Clara Boetcher practical mid wife, Fifth street, next to the German Lutheran church. Confinements and all other kinds of sickness takeu at the house. Telcphoue connection. 022-tf. Wa usa uWfcPinpT. CITY NOTES. Batjh of Every Day Happenings of Interest to Our Readers. L. E. Spencer, M. D., office in Mc- Crossen block opposite the Post Office. The County Board went into an ad journed session at two o’clock this after noon. Dr. Turbin, the eminent German Spe cialist and surgeon, will be at Beilis House, January 2d. The Liederkranz will give their an nual masquerade and ball on the even ing of February 7th. The Modern Woodmen, of Schofield, gave a dance in Yonker’s hall on Satur day evening. An oyster suppei was served at midnight. A social and re-union of the students of the Wausau Business College was held in the college recitation rooms last Thursday evening. A progam was ren dered. The members of the B. P. O. Elks held a social session in their parlors last Tuesday evening, and report of having had one of the “warmest times" of the year. Circuit court will go into session in Wausau on January 3d. On January 15, Judge James O’Niell, of Neillsville, will come to Wausau hear several cases and Judge Silverthorn will go to Neillsville to preside. The new county jail is completed excepting the interior. At present the lathers are busy and in a few days the plastering of the residence part will begin. The boilers and cages will also be placed in a few days. Sup’t Karl Mathie, of this city, was a prominent figure at the meeting of the Wisconsin Teachers’ Association held in Milwaukee last week. He delivered an able address at the meeting, aud was among those talked of for presi dent of the association. Lamar Sexmith and family are now occupying their new home, corner of Warren and Fifth streets. The resi dence is one of the handsomest in our city, and everything was completed so that Mr. Sexmith commenced the trans fer of his household goods immedi ately after Christmas. The Wacsau Pilot has a large and very competent force of workmen, and is ready to turn out plain or fancy job printing on short notice. Stationery and work guaranteed. Prices as low as the lowest. Give the Pilot office a call. Look over samples. Get prices. Amon D. Barr, of Merrill, was grant ed a divorce from his wife, Laura H. Barr, on Saturday, December 23d, by Judge Silverthorn, on the grounds of desertion. Plaintiff was represented by Attorneys Curtis, Reed & Smith, of Merrill. The wife of plaintiff is in Wyoming to which place she ran away with another man abontthreeyears ago. lam now permantly located at 202 Scott St., where both day and night calls will receive prompt attention. I shall give special attention to surgical cases, diseases of women and the radi cal cure of rupture, by a perfectly safe and painless method. No charges will be made for examination of rupture cases. W. H. Monroe. A special meeting of the members of Company G was called on Thursday evening to consider the matter of elect ing a captain to fill the existing vacan cy made by the resignation of J. D. YVomer. A committee was appointed to confer in the matter and report at the meeting on the evening of January 3d, at which time anew captain will be chosen by the company. For several years past no skating was had in this section; but this year, those enjoying that sport have been greatly favored. Every day large crowds can be seen skating up and down, on all parts of the river. In previous years when the river was frozen up in good shape, it would soon be spoiled again by warm weatbei or a heavy fall of snow. The Emhenkrana concert and ball given at the New Columbia Theatre last Tuesday evening was, as usual, a complete success, both financially and socially. The conoert oommeuoed about 8:80 o’clock and lasted until 10:30, The program rendered was very inter esting and well received bythe audience. After the concert, dancing was the order, in which nearly ail present par ticipated. The Wausau Mutual Fire Insurance Company will hold its first annual meet ing in the Court House on the afternoon of January eighth, for the purpose of passing on the report of the Board of Directors for the last year’s work and to elect a Board of Directors for the en suing year, and for the transaction of such other business as may become be fore it. The company has been doing a vr-y prosperous business during the pa.;t year. Misses Mae Briggs and Edna Reed eutertained about spventy-five pf their friends iu Mercer’s ball on Wednesday eyeping in honor of their visitji gguests, Misses Nina Briggs and Mayme Boying: ton, of Oshkosh and Frank Mott, of Benzoinia, Mich. The former visitor is a cousin of Miss Mae Briggs. The hall had been beautifully decorated for the occasion with Mistletoe and various other flowers. The evening was spent in a very enjoyable manner, ail taking active part in dancing. At the skat tournament held in the polumbia hall l:p>t Tuesday afternoon, the following five who held the highest points were awarded prizes in cash as | follows: G. Schmidt, 554 points—slo.oo F. Krause, 480 points—s7.oo Wm. Baerwald, 366 points—ls.oo L. Ruder, 333 points—s3.oo H. Garske, 321 points—sl.oo. 28 players took part in the tourna ment, occupying seven tables and j played 80 rounds. The game lasted 1 three hours. The arrangement com ittee consisted of Tj- £. Kretjqw, Aug. Jtickbuscfi a°d Q. P- Bart*. Dr. Rich, dentist, over Beim Bros, opposite Court House. m7-tf WAIISAIJ, Wls., TIiESPAY, JANUARY 2, 1900. A SUMMER RESORT. J. A. Lamotte is Building One Up in Northern Wisconsin. J. A. Lamotte has at present a crew of workmen engaged in erecting a beautiful cottage at his summer resort on Manitowish and Spider lakes, on the C. & N.-W. road, near Watersmeet. The building is a two-story, twenty four feet wide and forty feet long, and is to be entirely constructed of pine logs. It is located between the two lakes. Piazzas and balcony run around on all four sides of the building. The upstairs will be divided up into bedrooms and the downstairs consists of a large living room, kitchen, fire place, large parlor, and a few other smaller rooms. The park, which will be known as Lamotte’s “Deer Park Lodge,” com prises two hundred acres of land, upon which are many medium sized shade trees, such as spruce, balsam, pine and small oak. Mr. Lamotte has selected the above place for the reason that it is the best deer huutiug and fishing place in Wisconsin, and that section has become very popular among the people who spend their summer outing in the northern part of the state. The cottage is expected to be finished about the lat ter part of February. Mr. Lamotte and family will move to their summer re sort next spring, and those rooms which they will not occupy will be leased to parties who desire to enjoy the sports of that beautiful place. The fact that Mr. Lamotte naturally takes a great likiDg to fishing and hunting, is what induced him to purchase the above property, so that he could spend his summers iu being closer in touch w th nature. HOW THEY STAND. Educators on the Transvaal and the Phillipines. The Milwaukee Sentinel interviewed a large number of the teachers upon the Transvaal and Philippine wars. Mr. Mathie, of this city, gave his opin ions as follows: Karl Mathie, Wausau—As to the Phil ippines I should be against the ultimate control of those people. I should be very much against the establishment of a colonial policy which would be a fol lowing out of the plan of the Spaniards, even if more humane, or even of the English kind. All we ought to do, if it were possible, iu the Philippines, would be to secure education, freedom of trade and religion—in short, justice, tor the people. Karl Mathie, Wausau—l cannot see any justification morally for the con duct of the British on any of the points that have been raised, and I think this is a good time for the United States to offer to mediate. In fact Krueger has almost as much as asked it. On the Transvaal war the teachers interviewed were about two to one in sympathy with the Boers. On the ques tion of expansion, by the United States, about one-half interviewed were in favor of expansion, aud the other half against it. DEATH OF WM. H, KEOGH. Proprietor of the Chicago Excelsior Factory of this City. Wm. H. Keogh, of Chicago, died on Tuesday, the 26th of December, of old age. Mr. Keogh, was owner of the Chicago Excelsior factory of this city and therefore was quite well known to many in Wausau. He was an old citi zen of Chicago having first come there in 1849. The Chicago Chronicle says of Mr. Keogh: “Chicago lost another pioneer yester day when William H. Keogh, who came from Ireland and settled in this city July 4, 1849, died at his residence, 4346 Drexei boulevard. Mr. Keogh was prominently identified with the business interests of Chicago from the time of his arrival here until his death. His first occupation in his newly adopted home was as a student of the law oflice pf Borman & Waite, where he remained two years. He was an accomplished civil engineer, but never followed that Erofessjon. Quitting the law business e established'an upholstery goods fac tory in Bake street, near Michigan ave nue, where he remained till the great fire of 1871, in which his place of Inisi nesswas destroyed. Immediately after the tire he moved to 13 Michigan ave nue, which place he owned at the time of his death, and which for the last five years has been managed by one of his sons.” Since 1894 Mr. Keogh had practically retired from aotlve business, his sons conducting b** affairs. So his death will not interfere in the least with his interests in Wausau, BELIEVES IN ADVERTISING. A shrewd farmer in the southern part of the state recently said as follows: “I live in one of the best counties in Wisconsin, where I own and till a large farm. In addition to growing all kinds of grain I raise both cattle and hogs. I live within convenient distance of four railroad stations, each having a number of graiu buyers and stock deal ers. When l conclude that lam ready to sell my stuff. I insert a local in three or four lacal papers published in those villages, stating the amount and quali ty, and if stock, when it will be ready to go. Then instead of being compelled to go from one dealer to another, in or der to receive a fair price, they come to me, and by mail and personally, put a price on it. The buyers know my methods and a l *** know that other deal ers are aftor me, and as a consequence, they bid the highest prices they can afford. I always get the best prices go ing, and my little outlay in advertising pays me big. Then another thing: If I want to buy a milk cow what is the use of my riding all over the country, in quiring from Tom Dick and Harry for the desired article and spending four or five dollars worth of valuable time when fifty cents invested in an adver tisement in the local paper will bring such a throng pf eager sellers, as u. give my premises the appearance of a country fair ground ¥' It is need less to say that this farmer is prosper ous. HAD A GREAT FALL. Unexpectedly Took a Drop of Thirty- Three Feet in the Dark. Henry Vogel, of 310 Rudolph street, recently went, through a novel exper ience. As he was going home one even ing at about eleven o’clock, he reach ed the Columbia school house yard in Parcherville, about two blocks from his home. A short distance from the school house buildiDg, a pump is located, which had been placed into an old dry well, about thirty-three feet deep. The pump was also covered with a small shert to protect it from the weather. Mr. Vogel, at about the hour mentioned above, came along, and wanting a drink, stepped into the shed, not knowing that the floor, covering the well had re cently been taken up so that repairs oov’.d be made ou the pump. As he stepped in he descended to the bottom of tiie well at a very lively rate. Ou his downward flight, lie bumped his nose against the pipe, several times making some bad wounds. He also thought that the earth had opened up and swallowed him. After arriving at the bottom of the well, he found that there was no ladder up the side as is usually the case. Therefore the only escape from his imprisonment was to climb up the iron pipe. He made three attempts to do this, the first two were failures. Before making his third at tempt, he pulled off his heavy overcoat and was successful in climbing to the top. Nearly two hours were spent in the w ell. He did not go after his over coat until last YY’ednesday and did not mention his experience of that night until that day. As the overcoat w r as a new one and he did not care to lose it, on Wednesday he asked oue of his neighbor’s boys to assist him in making a ladder with which to get his coat out of the well. In this way he facts of the case leaked out. Mr. Vogel is employed in the Wausau box factory aud the next morning he went at work as usual, be ing none the worse for bis trip down the well. PERSONAL ITEMS. —Nath. Heinemann was in Merrill on Thursday. —G. D. Jones spent a part of the past week in Duluth. —W. D. Kolloek spent Friday in Merrill on business. —Henry J. McKay spent the past week in St. Paul visiting relatives. —Christ Franzen, chairman of the County Board was in Wausau on Thurs day. —Will Siewert has accepted a position with the John E. Davis Lumber Cos., of Phillips. —J. J. Smith came home from Chica go to spend the holidays with his parents. —Gus. Naffz departed last Friday for Sauk City where he will spend a week with his parents. —Miss Clara Schroeder, of Eau Claire, is a guest at the home of her uncle, E. C. Zimmerman. —Ed. ltadant, of Kilbourn City, was a guest of his sister, Mrs. Chas. Helke, a few days of last week. —J. D. Womer, who had spent the past week with his family in this city, returned to Portage today. —Will Gamble who had been visiting his sister in Arbor Vitae, returned home last Tuesday evening. —Co’.wert Pier returned on Thursday from LaCrosse where he had been visit ing with friends for a few days. —Miss Anna Laura Foster, who had been visiting her sister at Ashland for a few days, returned home last Friday. —Miss Inez Pad, trained nurse at the Riverside Hospital, spent a few days of last week at her home in Pine River. —H. G. Flieth and son, Walter, who had been visiting at Stockbridge, re turned home on Tuesday evening last. —Miss Mayme Mclntosh, of Merrill, who had been visiting at the home of John Livermore, left for hor home on Friday. —C. 8. Curtis returned home on Fri day from Clinton, lowa, where he had been called by the death of his mother. —Miss Fanny Foster, who had been visiting her sister, Mrs. Fred Gary, at Ashland for some time, returned home last Tuesday evening, ’"H. P. Corwlth, of Rockford, 111., who was a guest of his brother, F. P. Corwith, In the city for a few days, returned to his home iast Friday. —Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Bailey, of Vesper, came up to Wausau last Friday to attend the Elk’s annual party, and to visit with Mr. Bailey’s parents. —Phillip Passolt, of Minneapolis, Minn., who had been visiting his moth er, Mrs. J. Morrill in this city for a few days, returning home this morning. —Frank Ziebefi, who had been visits ing with his parents in this city during the holidays, returned to his plaoe of employment at Milwaukee yesterday. —Mr. and Mrs. Chas. B. Mayer and children left for Marinette today. They go to attend the silver jubilee of Rev. Father Richard. The latter is a brother of Mrs. Mayer. —Mr. and Mrs. George F. Beilis and Mrs. Luelle Beilis with son, Mark, who, had been visiting with Relatives at Oshkosh for 3 few weeks, returned home ou Friday morning. —Misses Mayme Boyiogttfb, Nina Briggs, of Oshkosh and Frank Mott, of Benzionia, Mich., who had been guests of Misses Mae Briggs and Edna Reed for a few days, returned to their homes today. —Geo. A. Bishop and family departed ; for Glidden, .■\shlabj county, last Sat urday. where they will make their home iin the future. Mr. Bishop has resided I here for the past five years and has I been with the Underwood Veneer C,m. j pany, and he goes to take change 01 the j (Bidden Veneer Company 1 * new fae | tory at that place. The many friends lof Mr. and Mrs. Bishop deeply regret i their departure. CITY ITEMS. Will Patzer accepted a position in the ticket office of the St. Paul depot last Wednesday. The Northwestern Railway Cos. will build anew $12,000 depot at Appleton Junction. This is good news to every body along that company’s line. The Jacob Mortenson Lumber Com pany’s mill, Goodwillie’s box factory and the Curtis & Yale factory were shut down during the past ten days mak ing annual repaias. Seneca E. Truesdell, of La Crosse, an old journalist of Wisconsin, and an able writer, died at La Crosse last Wednes day. He has held positions on papers in this city and Merrill. Wm. M. Witz, postmaster at Moon and Miss Edith Brackett, of Moon, were married in the Presbyterian par sonage, by Rev. W. O. Carrier on the evening of December 24th. If fortune disregard thy claim Don’t hang thy head in fear and shame But marry the girl you love best Rocky Mountain Tea will do the rest. Ask your druggist W. W. Albers. All the Wausau students who are at tending the State University and who spent their holiday vacation at home, returned to Madison today. Some left this morning and others w ill leave this evening. Pat Redding, foreman of Redding Bros’ logging camp, about six miles north of Merrill, was killed last Wednes day by a falling tree. Redding was formerly proprietor of a livery stable at Stevens Point. The Curtis & Yale factories closed closed down on Thursday at noon in respect to the memory of the mother of C. S. Curtis. The funer al of that esteemed lady took place on that afternoon at Clinton, lowa. Remember the Pilot office when in want of commercial or other printing. Our job department is one of the most complete in Northern Wisconsin. First class stationery. Prices that are all right. Work the finest. A sleigh ride party was given in honor of Miss Tillie Switzer by about thirty of her friends on Wednesday evening last. They drove out to Fred Werden’s place, six miles east of Wau sau where they enjoyed themseves in dancing until early morning. A subscription party will be held in Mercer’s hall on New Year’s evening. The above party was held annually by the organization, know n as the Frohsin Society, which died out about two years ago. However, some of those, who were members, are making an effort to continue such parties. The committee in charge of same are Geo. Stuhlfauth, B. Riebe and Joe Lohmar. St. Omer Commandery No. 19, K. T. elected officers as follows last Wednes day evening: E. C.-C. S. Curtis. Gen. —S. M. Quaw. C. G.-F. P. Stone. S. W. —A. L. Kreutzer. J. W.-E. B. Thayer. Treas. —W. B. Scholfield. Sec’y.—R. N. Larner. Prelate—L. Swope. Trustee—W. B. Scholfield. , Call on Thos. Delaney if you have anything in the line of plumbing or gas fitting. All work will be promptly at tended to. tf. The members of the Liederkranz so ciety celebrated their children’s Christ mas in Mercer’s hall on Thursday even ing. A large Christmas tree had been prepared and beautifully trimmed for the occasion. The fore part of the evening was spent by different mem bers and children rendering vocal selec tions declamations, instrumental music, etc., after which the usual bags of can dy, nuts and other sweets were distrib uted to the children. Avery fine rug was presented to Gustave Mueller, the leader of the Liederkranz. The enter tainment was concluded by a social dance. Refreshments and cigars were served. Fob Sale.—A safe. Everything in good order. Outside dimensions 25x30 inches, 3 feet 4 inches high; walls 7 inches thick. Can be bought at a low bargain. Can be seen at 709 Franklin street. dl9-tf The County Board of Marathon Coun ty went into session at the Court House this afternoon. It is an adjourned meeting to finish up the work of the year. The meeting was called to order at two o’clock by chairman, Christ Franzen. Considerable unfinished work is before the Board yet, including the reports of different committees. The two committees who hav'e been in session settling with the county clerk and treasurer completed their labors Saturday. John Sell, John Heinrieks and Jf. W. Wagner is the committee ap pointed to settle with the oounty olerk, and John N- Manson, A. E. Beebe and Jacob Kiehl settled with the treasurer. Wanted—A bright man with light team to do light work in Marathon Cos. Steady work and good wages to the right man. For particulars address, Gerlicher Bros., Winona, Minn. Does It Pay To Buy Cheap > A cheap remedy fm coughs and colds is all richf, hut you want something wlfr 'relieve and oure the more Revere and dangerous results of throat and lung troubles. What shall you do! Go to wanner and more regular climate! Yes, if possible; if not possible for you, then in either case take the only remedy that has been introduced in all civilized countries with success in severe thvoa. and lung troubles, ‘‘Bosehee’* Geihaan Syrup.” It not only heak and stimu lates the tissues to destroy the germ dis ease but Innammation, causes easy expectoration, gives a good night’s fe*l. and cures the patient. Try one bottle. Recommended many years by all druggists in the world. Sample bottles at G. Naffz’ Drig Store. Harper whiskey Ut vapidly becoming the national beverage. It’s the one thing ail parties agree upon. Republi cans, democrats, populists. Even the ** know-nothing” party knows one thing , the merim of Harper whiskey. Sold by Delaney & Struck and Mark G. Beilis, Wausau, Wis. No. 6. —TERMS, SI.OO per Annum ((Me*/(s<>■&-£ Third St., Opp. Court House, Wausau, Wls- Over 40,000 Acres of Fine Funning and Hardwood Lands for Sale in Marathon, Lifioob and Taylor Counties, Wii. Fine Residence Property, Business Property Building Lota and Acre Property for sale In th jlty. MONEY TO LOAN ON REAL ESTATE SECURITY. For Sale, the nwH of ths neV we. 88, In town 99, range 7, excepting 10 noma In ttto 8W donor Of the 40; good home thereon ; Is close by the city; great bargain. For Sate, H see. 5, and V 4 of neH, and seH mc. 6, and seH of neH. and nH of MH, and (Wig ef m* sec. 7, and nH and neH of swH and sH of swH aad *H of wig wo. S, all In town 89, range 19, In tor n of Plover. For Sale, wg of swH we, 1, town B*. range 7; and seH sec. 10, amt swH we, 11, and rwjg of mH and mH of aw)* we. 18, and eH of awH and nH of nwW sec. 13, aad nH of awH wo. 14, and nH f ae l H sec. 15, aeH of seH sec. 22, and seH of neHand Hof and nH of swH and aeVd •f H)t wc. 23, and nH ef nwVi, wc. 84, town 30, rang* 8, in tewn af Texas. Far Bala, nH af swH. and nH of wH see. 14, town 28, range 4, In tewn af Wain. For Sale, se *4 mc. 88, and J4efswK, and swH of swH wc. 99, and w* see. 9T, and eH MM., all In town 80, range 9, tewn ef Hewitt. For Bale, swH af at. 4, and wH of seH< sec. 81, town 30, range I, town of Hewitt. For Bale, nwH and nwH of neH wo. 98, town 80, range 9, town of Hewitt. For Sale, oH of wH see. 99, and eH of awH wo. 99, town 80, range 9, town of Hewitt. Fer Bale, sH ef nwH we. 99, tewn 87, range ; and sH of neH and seH Of nwH SCO.Mt t*WaST# range 9, towns of Mosinee and Clevalaad. For Bale, neH. ud neH ef mH see. IS, tewn 99, range 10, town of never. ££*ale, swKwo.U, townM,ranges; and *eH mo. 7, town 80, range B, tewM 0* BotiHQS an* For Bale, oH of aeH see. 91, town 80, range 9, town of Hewitt, For Bale, nwH and swH wi 88, all In town 97, range 6, town of Kkt.oL For Bale, no* of MH and '-H of mH wo. 15, town 80, range 5, town of Hamhus. For Bala, mH of wH and wH ef wH see. 88, town 80, range 8, town of Texaa. Per Bale, no fr.H see. 9, town 90, range 7, town of Maine. ror Sale, wH •* nwH, and aw* of swH we. 89, and at* wc 99, town Id, range *, town of mo Fer Bale, lots • and 9, see. 19, andnsH ef nwH and wH ef aw* and eH ef swH sec. M, aH tn town 10, range 9, town ef Hewitt. For Sale, e#H of w* we. 4, end nH of swH see. 10, all la town 80, range I; and s*H wc 18, town ID, range 9, towns of Texas and Hewitt. For Sale, sH of seH wo. 89; and aH ef ntH see. 87, town 99, rang* I, town of Knowltoa. For Sale, nH ef aeH and nH of awH we. 6, end nH of neH sea. 9, town 80, range 4, town of H-u*y. For Bale, mH wo. 94, town 89, range 8, end nH *f wH see. 9, town 98, range 9, towns ef Johnson and Wsstoa. For Sale, #H of *H WO. 86, end swH see. 83, town SI, range 3, In Teylor county. S* l *, w H see. 9, end wH ef ewHjsee. 17, and *H seH seo. 18, ail In town 87, range It, In town’ of Brighton; end eH ef mH mo. 32, town 80, range b, in tow* of Berlin: and nH of swH see. M, town 81, range 9, In town of Boott; and swH too. 91, town 38, range , la town ef Merrill, Uneolw county. For Sale, neH of seH Me. 80, town 91, range 4, town of Rletbrook. For Sale, H of seH we. 81, town 97, range 9, town of Emmet For Sale, s t% wo. 84, and swH mo. 85, town 97, range 4, tow* of Clevalaaft For Bale, wH of *wH see. 85, town 80, range 10, town of Harriwn. For Sale. eH of nwH and awH of asH see. 11, town 80, range 10, town of Harrison. For Sale, swH ns. 88, town M, range 4, town of Wein. For Balo, mH wo. 90, town 89, range 5, town of Rlh Frlls. For Bale, seH of awH and eH ef swH we. 8, tow* 98, range 9, town of Frankfort. For Sale, lota 18,14 and 18 and swH of aoH mo. 9, town 88, range 9, a eloared Bold and dwelling bouse thereem, town of Easton. For Bale, nwH mo. 18, town 80, range 4, In town of Hal My. For Bale, neH of mH end sH ef seH mo. 81, tewn 29, range 10, town of Plover. For Bale, neH of mH and Hof mV* see. 88, town *9, range 8, town ef Johnson. For Sale, wU of neH aad awH of nwH mo. 19, town 29, range 8, town of Spencer; end nH antf ■•H of ewH 19, town 27, range 2, in town of Brighton; and seH mo. 19, town 28, range 2, In town of Hull: and eU of ewH and Hof seH sec. 16, town 29, range 9, In town of Holton; and nwV4 of seH see. 19, town 87, range 8, In town of Eau I'lfiae; and sU of nwH sec. 8, town 97, range 4, In town of Cleveland; and nH or neH •■<! eH of nwW and eH of swH *eo. 9, and nwH o* aw H and iU of nwH and Hef seH sec. 19, town 23, range 4, In town of Weln; and nH of neH and swH of neH and wH Hof sH seo. 19, town 26, range 5, and eH of nH and ne 1 /* of uvU sec. 16, town 26, range 9, in town of Bergen; and neH of neH sec. 19, town 27, range 6, In town of Moslnee; and ssH of neH ms. 8, town 28, range 9, in town of Marathon; and neH of seH sec. 16, town 27, range 7, in town of Kronen wetter; aad sH seo. 16. town 26. .ange 10, and nw'4 of nwU ■ec. 16, town 29, range 10, In town of Easton; and nH of neH and nH of nwH and swH of nwV4 and sH of swH and neH of mH and swH of seH sec. 16, town range 9, and wH of sec. 18, town BU, range 9, ana ewH sec. 25, and *H of nwH and swH sec. 35, town 89, range 9, la town of Taxon For Sale, ewH sec. 10, town 80, range 10, town of Harrison. For Sale, nwH of swH mo. 1, town 88, mage 10, town of Norris. For Sale, ewH of swH mo. 88. town 29, range 19, town of Plover. For Sale, nwH and eH of mH mc. 16, town 29, range 5, town of Rib Falla. For Sale, nw frH sec. 19, tow* 27, range 9, town of Kronenwetter. For Sale, swH sec. 25, town 87, range 5, town of Emmet. For Sale, eH of seH sec. 1, aad aeH T *eH eo. 12, town 3ft range 10, of Harrison. For Sale, eH of seH mc. 26, and eV< of neH **c. 85, and nH of nwH sec. 95, town 80, rann 7, town, of Texaa. For Sale, wH of soH mc. 19, town 80, range 9, town Vewltt. For Sale, swH and wH of seH c 26, town 81, rang >B, i wn of Cornln. Lincoln ooonty. For Sale, eH of neH, mo. 16, town 30, range 9, town .r Dewitt. For prices and terms, or any information relating to the above dnwniTwMf lauds, apply at my office, H. B. Huntington. i j! ;M 11 jXW In Newest Goods and Latest Styles in . . i . 5 Clothing and Gents’ Furnishing Goods ! ■■■ —— m we are TAKING PAINS to please our customer Evenson, Builer & Cos., 211 Third st. New Stock of" ♦ .KLIAK BOOKS.. AND ..OFFICE, SUPPLIES.. AT a. W. MUrtrt*s, Cor. Third and Jackson Sts.. Ji2s-P fisi m a Fiji 37 s HOLIDAY GOODS SAVE TIME, AVE MONEY, AVE WORRY Everything marked in plain fkjTres. Vis it ns ai’d compare prices. T‘lm: nobbiest, cL dcest lot>of Toilet Articles ami Perfumes ever brought to Wausau. Pardee's Drug Store, r ' l " Tlll,l ‘ Yellow Front-