Newspaper Page Text
E. B. THAYER, Editor and Prop.—VOL. XXXV.
NOW ORGANIZED, The Stockholders of the Marathon County Telephone Company Met on Wednesday. According to published notice, the stockholders of the Marathon County Telephone Company, nipt in the super visors’ room at the court house and the meeting was very largely attended from the city and county. It was called to order by G. 1). Jones, who stated the object of the meeting and what had been done up to that time: That articles of incorpora tion had been tiled, stocking the com pany for SIO,OOO and that about $6,000 had been subscribed at $25 per share, by the citizens of the different towns through which the proposed line will pass. It is designed to run a line from Mosineeto Wausau and from Wausau to Marshfield, and to branch off at Edgar and run to Poniatowski and Athens. L. K. Wright had been secured to can vass the towns and cities of Wausau and Marshfield and at every place had met with much encouragement Mr. Jones had given the matter much thought and attention and went quite extensively into details. He closed by proposing M. B. Rosen berry as tem porarily chairman of the meeting, which was so voted. F. M. Blecha, of Athens, was chosen secretary. There were 147 shares of stock represented which was more than neccessary for a quorum. It was voted that directors be elected as fo'Jows: One for Marsh field, village of McMillan and Stratford; one for Poniatowski and Athens; Mosi nee one; Marathon, Edgar and Fon wood one and three for Wausau. The following were elected: F. A. Strupp, Atlieus; A. W. Puchner, Edgar; W. F. LaDu, Mosinee; Karl A. Doege, Marshfield; C. 8. Gilbert, F. P. Stone ami A. L. Kreutzer, Wausau. There being no further business, meeting ad journed. Immediately following, the directors held a meeting and elected the follow - ing officers. President —F. P. Stone. Vice-President—W. F. LaDu. Secretary—Chas. S. Gilbert. Treasurer —A. L. Kreutzer. HOMING PIGEONS, H. G. McCrosseu, received last week from Wilmington, Deleware, two pair of Homing Pigeons. These birds are all registered and diploma winners. One has down iWrJ miles in six' hours and forty-eight minutes, making an average of 1,402 yards per minute. Mr. MoC.ossen has long been a chicken fancier and has been very active in try ing to introduce English Pheasants in our forests. He always lias several of the finest bred huntiug dogs in his kennel uud is a lover of sports of all kinds. He will attempt to form a Homing pigeon club, for the purpose of bringing forward fast birds, aud as there are several in Wausau raising these pigeons also in Stevens Point aud Merrill, hereafter there will be many flying races arranged, which will be very interesting and by proper training pigeons may become very valuable. ■ ■ Notice to Surveyors. Notice is hereby given that the town of Brighton will receive sealed bids up to and including July sth, 1900, at 10 a. m., for surveying and setting land marks of said town. The Town Board reserves the right to accept or reject any or all bids. Bids to be addressed to A. Cook, Unity, Marathon County, Wis. Chiu, of said town. Mrs. Clara Boeteher practical mid wife, Fifth street, next to the German Lutheran church. Confinements and all other kinds of sickness taken at the house. Telephone connection. 022-tf. Monster Clothing Sale! The “HUB” Clothing House in Wausau purchased $50,000.00 worth of Men’s and Young Men’s Summer Clothing for $15,000 from the Manhattan Clothing Manuf. Cos., 010, 612 aud 014 Broadway, New York. The average price of each suit was less than cost of manufacture. A sale of the best clothing made in America. It sounds like stretching the truth to say that we save you from $4.00 to SB.OO on a suit, but it is so. We offer the suits as positive proof of the assertions. We will leave it to you. Ml sorts of materials and colors. Every garment included in the purchase is now displayed for sale, the last having been taken from the stock rooms. The retail price we ask is quite a little less than wholesale, so that you save fully 50 per cent. Other stores imitate our prices, but they positively cannot match the qualities. Miml you, we guarantee every garment, ’no matter how low the price, and request that you make an exchange or take your mouey back if you are not entirely satisfied. We do not want your hard earned mouey unless we deserve it. Men's Black Cheviot Suits, that sell regularly at $7.00, now for $3.95. Men’s $6.00 Top Coats, in tans and Oxfords, nearly ail sizes, for $3.95. Men’s Fine Sprint Suits, I Uie season’* very latest fauey worsteds. ( scotch cheviot*, > assimeres, Hack and bloc ( In simx*s and cheeks, made with single and J doub'i reassert *s>: i:ts they charge' $8.75; As r\ TC for men's SIWW swell Spring ' y f Q suits—suits that win custom ; hoW them and bring them back to us >'ason ' after tea son You can bay a suit anywhere at ) Sv IS, hut nowhere else can you buy a suit at; fc'TSwith handmade button holes, band-pad-5 ded shoulders and lapels made from the fittest, pure worsteds, serves aid vicunas. H-a ftt for Ivors' knee pants suitx. silts 3 ; to 15 years in mediumJighi and ■ .lark patterns made of cassimeres. and cheviots j splendidly tailored, worth $3.U>. AO OK for bos*'finer knee pants suits JB.SrV sire- 3 to IS years, made of hue nerges fancy worsteds and cassimeres small i ixe* with new double breasted vests worth $4.50. AQ >6 E for boy s’ S piece knee pants suits sues 3 to 13 yenrs in . hecks and pis. da. also plain blues aud black, with double breasted vests, worth fatly $i i. _ for men s fancy half hose. In strip* ' AJBjv nobbv figure' and solid colors—aiso tans all black, black wi.h while feet. The HUB WMM IIOII% Wausau, Wis. CLOSE OF A LONG LIFE. Peter McEachron, Father of H. E. Mc- Eachron of tnis City, Crossed to the Other Shore Wednes day Night. Peter McEachron, father of H. E. McEachron of this city, died at the home of his son, on Franklin street, Wednesday night. He had only been sick for a few days, but at his extreme age of 86 years it did not take much to undermine and waste away his consti tution. Up to a short time previous to being taken sick, he spent much of his time in the office of the H. E. Mc- Eachron Cos., where he enjoyed watch ing the ebb and flow of humanity, for in his day he had been a very busy man himself. Deceased was born in Argylc town ship, New York, in 1814, and moved from there to Stoughton, Wis. He was united in marriage in 1847, and he and wife came to Wausau to reside in 1885, living on Franklin street, where the beautiful McEachron residence is now situated. Mrs. Peter McEachron died in 1895, and her remains were taken to Stoughton for interment. Since that time the aged father had lived with his son, waiting fur the last call which he knew would ere long he given. He was a man of retiring nature, and, therefore, naturally cultivated but few close friendships, but was noted for his steadfast hold upon a high type of morality and his pushing to completion anything he took hold of. In early days he was for several years a steam boat captain on Lake Champlain, and was well known in nautical circles. Brief funeral services were held at the home of the son on Thursday, following which the remains were taken to Stoughton and laid to rest by the side of the wife. Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Mc- Eachron were present at the interment. ■■■■>♦.■ ■■ It must be admitted that Col. Bryan says a neat thing on the spur of the mo ment occasionally. For example, the press reports state that while he was holding an impromptu reception on the platform of his car at Tomahaw’k on Thursday and everybody was having a gay time, a rosy cheeked girl in a leg horn hat, ornamented with poppies, inquired, ’’why don’t someone cheer the next president?” Whereupon there was laughter and Mr. Bryan said: “That invitation is broad enough for all of us. We can all cheer the next president whoever he may be.” Quite true and as long as it re mains true, there will be no danger of this government going to pieces or of any other disastrous thing happen ing. regardless of what party triumphs or what particular citizen is chosen chief magistrate. Of course each party is busy saving the country at every general electioa but the beauty of it is that the country is saved any how, whatever the result. That is because the members of all parties are patriots as has recently been abundantly attest ed.—Appleton Post. ♦ ♦•■■■■ - Very Low Excursion Rates to Denver, Colorado Springs and Pueblo. Via Chicago, Union Pacific and North- Western Line, on June 19, 20, July 3,9, 17 until October 31, also very low rates on same dates to Glen wood Springs, Salt Lake City, Ogden, Dead wood and Hot Springs. Quickest time. Best ser vice. Apply to agents Chicago & North-Western R’y. (jl9-8w) An improved farm, situated in town of Berlin, Marathon County, with all the inventory thereon, is offered for sale under liberal conditions on account of the death of owner. About particu lars, price and terms, inquire of Carl H. Mueller, attorney-at-law, Wausau, Wis. . tf. Men’s Finest Sprit Saits, the most complete line ever shown; all the desirable spring and summer styles: all the fashionable colors tight, dark and medium 'hades: embracing all the stripes checks and plain pattern*; with single or double breasted vt"is. made to tell at sls and 2£° ; “ *“•.*"? SIO.OO If* A "7 |“ for all wool suits in blue and I O black cheviots in this sea sw*n‘ newest patterns, in fancy and plain cheviots and cassimeres made with durable linings and guaranteed by both the makers and ourselves AIT 17C for men's $1:2.50 stylish Spring 9a • w Suits. Any store can shew you a suit at $7.75. but all we ask is to compare these with any $13.00 suit in Wausau. They are made from alt the most popular fabrics such as black and colored flay worsteds, nobby stripe ami checked worsteds, blue serges. Oxford vicunas aud cassimeres. 3 C n for men's fine fancy Baibriggan shirts and drawers. In black, bine, tan. j pink and ecru colors, elegantly finished and i fully worth 75c. rtC ’for men's stylish neckwear, including Aww leeks, four-in-hands, imperials. Eng- I lish squares, band hows and string ties—made i of the finest imported silks —ties that ought to : m:*11 at tie—choice of the entire lot at 35c. Wa usa Pilot. SWEET SINGER OF WAUSAU. Now Creating a Furore of Enthusiasm in London, England. One of Wausau’s sweetest singers is now' in London, Eng., singing in a man ner that captivates audiences, and giv ing rise to flattering notices in promi nent papers and dramatic journals. She does not publish her name, but is knowu as the “American Choir Girl.” This paper has received circulars from Londou which show that the lady sang at a grand benefit for the “Canadian Contingent” who have suffered in the British-Boer war, which was given in London on Friday afternoon, June 4th. The benefit was held under the auspi ces of the nobility, and the patronage of Queen Victoria. With the circulars w r as also enclosed “The Dramatic World,” in the supplement of which appeared a fine picture of the “Ameri can Choir Girl,” and in the World itself the following flattering notice appears : “THE AMERICAN CHOIR GIRL.” A sweet singer—God’s noblest gift to .woman —a sweet voice, a voice which shall take the egotist out of himself, which shall call the reveller from his revels, the lover from his mistress, or the miser from his gold. Such a voice is, indeed, a Godly gift, for by it the best there is iu the worst natures is brought out, aud those who have been deaf to conscience all their lives have yet been known to falter and weep at the tones of a woman’s voice. Of such a character is the voice of the lady who modestly hides her identity under The American Chair Girl, and who is appear ing at the Alhambra. It is rarely, in deed, that such a turn has been seen on the music hall stage. In thought, in feeling, and in artistic excellence, it is far above anything hitherto given us. To say that it is somewhat over the heads of visitors to the Alhambra is true, but nevertheless it touches them all; they may not understand the lofti ness of the thought, the training, and the ambition that swells the volume of that glorious voice—which has in it something of the simple faith that in spires the singers in the Passion Plays of Oberammergau—but in truth a more touching or a more simple hymn has never been heard upon the stage. Strong, pure, true and infinitely swetc, the tones of the singer’s beautiful voice surge through the Alhambra in a wave of vibrating melody which, swelling to the aeoompauiment of the white robed priest at the organ, ends in a chord of triumphant grandeur such as a prima donna in some grand opera might strive to reproduce in vain. It is a great turn, and the singer, unknown though she be —for she refuses to disclose her name—is a great artist. The lady is Mrs. Minnie Leahy Baer, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Leahy, of this city. A. C. Norway, one of Merrill’s oldest citizens, and well known throughout the valley, passed away on Thursday morning, aged ’6 years. Deceased was born in Lawrence county, N. Y., in 1824, and visited in Wisconsin for the first time in 1849. In 1851 he moved to Merrill, then known jus Jeuny, when that place had only one saw mill, owned by Andrew Warren, and but one hun dred inhabitants, the Indians being much more numerous than the whites. After handling lumber for a time, he took charge of the Jenny House and was proprietor of the same for sixteen years. In 1856 he was married to Miss Martha Crown, sister of Mrs. T. Smith, of Wausau, and that estimable women passed away last September. Two sons, Charles aud Myron, survive the old couple. The funeral was held at Merrill this Tuesday afternoon at 2 o’clock. —. ♦- Fourth of July Rates. On July 3 and 4 the North-Western Line will sell excursion tickets at low rates to points on the North-Western System within 200 miles of selling sta tion, good returning until July 5, inclu sive. Apply to agents Chicago & North-Western R’y. 3t Durable flprioi Slits, Nowhere can you get a suit to compare with this lot under $lO. They are made of nobby stripe worsteds, cassimeres and cheviots, with single or double breasted vests, deep Preach facings—suits which are made to wear well and give per- O TC feet satisfaction. O. f VJ a A AS for bovs' fine 3-piece knee pants 7 J suits, sues S to 16 years, made from the popular fabrics, in light and dark patterns, perfectly tailored- worth $7.50. QQ. for men's fine French two-thread wSrC Baibriggan shirt* and drawers—shirts have French neck bands and pearl buttons— drawers are double-seated —a big bargain at c. >1 A- for men's fine negligee shirts—made T7W of Gamer's At percales-w Uh two ' collars and pair of cuffs to match, or with cuffs ; only. These shirts are all this season's goods : and' were bough • to sell at #Bc. A for men's silk front shirt*, made of T9C fine corded silks in all colors, with ; white cambric bodies-excellent values—while j they lass at 4*r. ;A. each, or S for 2f? for our -Special" : SPC Brand Collars, extra heavy 4-ply linen, in ; all styles, shapes and sixes. WAItSAU, WIS., TIJESPAY, JUNE 26, 1900. EDITORIAL OUTING. A meeting of the committee of the Wisconsin State Press Association was held at Grand Rapids early last week. Secretary Rose, of the Wisconsin Valley Advancement association, was in conference with the committee. There were present at the conference Secretary O. F. Rosseler, of Jefferson; President M. P. Rindlaub, of Platteville; W. E. Carpenter, of Waupa ca of the excutive committee; Edward Glennon, and E. McGlachlin, of Stevens Point, and Willis V. Silverthorn, of the Mosinee Times. The excutive committee visited Stevens Point on Tuesday, Wausau on Wednesday, Merrill on Wednesday night, Tomahawk on Thursday, and Rhinelander on Thurs day night, where a conference was held direct with Riordan and Colman, of the valley association, and deter termined where the editors would go in to camp either around Eagle river, Star Lake, or Minocqua. The itinerary as arranged is as follows : Saturday, July 14, meet at Kilbourn City. Monday, July 16, leave Kilbourn city, at 8:80 a. m., arrive at Nekoosa at 11 a. m.; leave Nekoosa at 11:45 a. m., arrive Grand Rapids, 12. Tuesday, July 17, leave Grand Rapids 8 a.m., arrive at Waupaca 10 a.m.; leave Waupaca at 4p. m., arrive at Stevens Point at 5 a.m. t Wednesday, July 18, leave Stevens Point at 8:30 a. m., arrive at Wausau at 10:30 a. m. Thursday, July 19, leave Wausau at 9;30 a. m., arrive at Merrill at 10 a. m; leave Merrill at 6;30 p. m., arrive at Tomahawk at 7;15 p.m. Friday, July 20, leave Tomahawk at 11 a.m., arrive at Rhinelander at ll;30a m. Saturday, July 21, leave Rhinelander at 8:80 a. m., arrive at Eagle River 10 a. m., leave Eagle River at 2:39 p. m,. and go into camp. Messrs. Rindlaub, Carpenter. H. W. Meyer, of Appleton, and Miss Hattie Moberg, of Amherst, members of the State Press Association, were here on Tuesday perfecting arrangements. • LUMBERING IN THE WEST. Ben Sweet Tells Interesting Accounts of Western Logging. Mr. Ben Sweet, the well-known lum berman has just returned from a six mouths’ visit to the pine forests of Wash ington and Oregon, and is very mncli impressed with the future of those states as regards lumbering. He has made in vestments there and will in all prob ability take up his residence in either Washington or Oregon the coming year. Iu speaking of the timber he says it is simply immense. Fir trees from 3to 10 feet in diameter and from 250 to 300 feet high, stand as thick as such monsters conveniently can. Having a curiosity to estimate a quarter section of this timber I measured off an acre and counted the trees, counting none that was less than 40 inches in diameter. There were 104 trees. My estimate was thousand feet on the acre or about 95 millions on the 100 acres. To a Wisconsin lumberman this would hardly seem possible, but Mr. .Thos. Slinger, formerly of Merrill Wis., tells that he saw an acre of this timber meas ured off and cut that scaled oyer 700 thousand feet. Their way of logging here is a curi osity to a Wisconsin man, for when cut ting trees a man stands on a spring board made of a piece of 2x4 about 34 feet long with an iron hook on one end fastened into a notch cut in the tree. The logs are cut all lengths but mostly from 22 to 24 feet. The bark is all taken off and the log is hauled to the shute by a dummy engine. The shutes are made by placing two small logs side by side on the ground and a large one on each side of them. The logs are peeled and in very dry weather are greased. When a log drops into one of these shutes it immediately starts for the river and I am told that it is not un ’ usual for them to make a mile a minute. Timber is cheap but is slowly ad vancing in value. When I was there in *94 logs were worth from $2.50 to $4 yer thousand. They now' sell at from $5 to $7. Standing timber then worth 15 cents per thousand is now held at 50c. —Chippewa Falls Times. The memorial service held at the Presbyterian church on Thursday even ing, in memory of the late Mrs. Geo. D. Ellis, was very largely attended, and the program arranged for the occasion was an especially impressive one. The scriptures were read by Rev. W. O. Carrier, after which an interesting paper on the spiritual nature and works of the deceased was read by Mis. Car rier. A solo was sung very feelingly by Mrs. Geo. Hart, and follow ing her Mrs. W. C. Landon recited a poem which was appropriate and well ren dered. The story of the life of the de ceased was then given by Rev. Carrier, and many points were brought out which showed that Mrs. Eliis was one of God’s saints. Hers was indeed a nature Christlike, being in sympathy with all humanity and always anxious for the welfare and comfort of those by whom she was surrounded. Her life lives on among us, though her bodily presence has vanished. Half Rates to Kansas City. Mo., \ia the North-\* estern Line. Excur sion tickets will be sold at one fare for the round trip. July 2,3 and 4 limited to July 9 with extension under certain conditions to September 30. on account of National Democratic Convention. Apply to agents Chicago & North-Wes tern R’y. (jl9-2w> cent paper the world, at C. Althen s. a , AnlE s- waist. MSM s*. *, *,. CITY NOTES. The Clijiax Laundry. That’s all. Mail orders tor ice cream promptly tilled at Young’s. Jud AM .ander was laid up several days last week with tonsilitis. Dr. Turbin, the eminent German Spe cialist and surgeon, will be at Beilis House, July 17th. Fou S.IJ.E —An old violin in good condition. Reasonable. Apply at 51C Warren street. J. W. Huli Is recovering slowly from his late illness and is now able to get out nearly every day. Mr. and Mrs. John Young and fami ly are now occupying their new resi dence, near the High Shool grounds. Have your watches and clocks re paired by Otto Mueller, jeweler, Faff block 3d street. All work warranted. The taking of the school census was begun on Wednesday morning by Jacob Kolter, Jr. He will be assisted in the work by Ernest Legg. The Wausau Telephone company’s men are busily engaged in stretching the cables from the main office to Washington aud Franklin streets. M. 11. McCord, formerly congressman from this Congressional District, but of late years a resident of Arizoua, is now editor of !he Arizona Gazette w hich is published at Phoenix. The paper was formerly democratic, but now is inde pendent. The dance given in Mercer’s hall last Tuesdav evening, by a number of the young men of the city, was largely at tended and greatly enjoyed by all. Dancing continued until two o’clock in the morning and the music for the oc casion was furnished by Cone’s orches tra. A traveling wagon wheel juggler and lasso thrower, knowu as “Happy Jack” gave an exhibition on the Market Square on Wednesday evening to a large audience. His last act of success fully bending a long steel bar over his jaw made the spectators hold their breath. Avery pleasant surprise was tender ed Mrs Will E. Dodge on Thursday afternoon, by a large number of her lady friends. The ladies, at about three o’clock, took the home on Mc- Clellan street by storm, and an excel lent supper was served the older people at 5 o’clock, following which the wants of the younger guests were appeased. A musical program followed and it was greatly enjoyed by all. A terrible wreck occurred on the Northwestern road near De Fere, Sun day morning. It was a head-end colli* sion between a double-header Green Bay freight train and a Fond du Lac excursion train of nine coaches on its way to the Saengerfest at Green Bay. Six persons were killed and about forty injured, among those slightly injured w r as Miss Lida Ecke, of Fond du Lac, who taught school in our county for several years. The Y. M. C. A. lecture course for next year has been arranged as far as the subjects are concerned, but the dates for their presentation have not as yet been decided upon. The course will include the following: Prof. John B. De Motte, illustrated lecture. Dumo Emmett Combination, magic and music. Charles Fierce Burton, lecture. The Oxford Musical Club. Edmund Vance Cook, lecture. Katherine Ridgeway Concert Cos. The vaults and safes of the National German-Ameriean Bank are as im pregnable to burglars now as human ingenuity can provide. The large alarm box which connects with the Vaults, is in position on the outer south wall of the building, and at the least tampering with the mechanism of the safes the alarm will be sounded and continue until stopped. The alarm sys tem was put in by the Banker’s’ Electric Protective Cos., of Chicago. Four covered emigrant wagons came through the city from the south on Thursday afteri non, and created a good deal of comment as they bowled along Third street. Attached to a democrat wagon were twelve or fifteen head of horses, and there were several women and chddren in the wagons, the former being bareheaded and the latter bare footed. They looked as though they had experienced a long and hard journey, but the state of Illinois had been their .home before coming here. The emigrants went out back of the fair grounds and camped there Thurs day evening, later continuing their journey northward. Prior to the arrival of the train carry ing W. J. Bryan southward, on Friday evening, \Vm. Wilson was seen in his famous rose garden on Scott street, picking a large bouquet of the choicest beauties. He arranged them into one of the prettiest home-grown rose bou quets ever sent out of the city, and then carried the bunch to the St. Paul depot, boarded the train and presented the .bouquet to Mrs. Bryan, making a neat little presentation speech at the same time. Mrs. Bryan carried the flowers in her hand, in full view from the back platform, as the train pulled out and there was a smile of pleasure upon her features. IKuiag the little windstorm on Thurs day afternoon, as a man was turning the corner at the Beilis House to walk westward along Scott street, a large screen window became loosened from one of the third story windows of the hotel and fell to the sidewalk below, narrowly grazing the back of the pedes trian, who carried a child in one arm ; and some packages in the other. The man looked around and as he did so a plank which was standing against the wall of the building was blown over onto the sidewalk, and it also nar rowly missed the human mark. Had; the man been struck, he or the child would have been seriously injured, if not killed. Restores vim, vigor, mental and phys ical power, fills your body with warm, tingling life. That's what Rocky Moun tain does. 35c. Ask your druggist, W. W. Albers. PERSONAL ITEMS, —Frank Kelly was in Chicago, on Wednesday. —Dr. T. B. Mclndoe, of Rhinelander, was in W'ausau on Friday. —Walter Flieth will depart for Europe during the early part of July. —John Lull came in from Fenwood and spent Friday night in Wausau. —Miss Hermoine Silverthorn weut to Milwaukee on Sat urday to visit friends. —J. C. Cuitp.q, of Rhinelander, was a business visitor iu the city on Thurs day. —Dr. B. H. Conlia has returned from Fond du Lac, but his family stayed for a longer visit. —E. C. Martin, of Baraboo, was in the city Wednesday visiting his brother, Geo. A. Martin. —Miss Mary Haiger left for Marinette on Friday, where she will be a guest of Miss Marion Dana. —Mrs. Leon Dana, of Antigo, visited with her sister, Mrs. J. A. Porter, on Friday and Saturday. —Walter Rosenberry has gone up to Hazelhurst, where he has accepted a position for the summer. —Torn Ryan arrived home last week from Madison, where he had been at tending the State University. —Miss Olga Gebhart has returned from Green Bay, where she has been teaching during the past year. —Miss Helen Heinentann, who had been attending Downer College at Mil waukee, arrived home last week for the summer vacation. —Paul Millard, of Antigo, aud editor Dawley, of the Antigo News Item, came over on Friday afternoon to hear Bryan speak in the evening. —Mrs. Stella Week and Miss Miller, of Waupaca, visited in the city a few days last week, and were guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Dunbar. —W. A. Lamberton, brother of Mrs. A. L. Larson, who had made Wausau his home for several months, returned last week to his home in Racine. —Miss Florence Bump arrived home Saturday morning from the Armour Institute at Chicago, where she had graduated in kindergarten work. —Miss Paula Riebe departed Friday noon for Minneapolis, where she will attend a summer normal school for the instruction of kindergarten teachers. —Geo. Kolter, who had spent a few days in the city visitiug relatives and friends, departed Wednesday even ing for Chicago, where he is employed in a drug store. —Miss Mae Briggs and Miss Edna Reed departed Wednesday for Mani towoc and Oshkosh, for a visit with friends.. At the close of the visit there Miss Reed will go to Colorado anti spend the summer with friends. —Miss L. E. Stearns, of the State Library Commission, arrived in the city last Thursday and remained until Mon day, a guest of Mrs. D. L. Plumer. During her stay here she arranged three more traveling libraries which are to be sent out in our county. —Neuntan Beilis arrived home last week from Delafield, where he had been attending St. John’s Military Aca demy. He was accompanied by his parents, Mr. aud Mrs. G. F. Beilis, who had gone down to be present at the graduation exercises of the school. —Mrs. F. G. Dana came over from Marinette on Friday morning to meet her husband, who had been at West Superior with his famous band, and who stopped off here to give a concert under the auspices of the Elks. While here Mr. and Mrs. Dana were guests at the home of Walter Alexander, and they departed for Marinette on Friday night. COUNTY CORRESPONDENCE. MOSINEE. The following Mosinee items did not reach us in time for last issue of the Pilot. Hon. H. M. Thompson, wife and daughter started on a tour for the east last Tuesday where they will spend a few weeks. George liabicheau returned home Sunday from the Wausau hospital where he has been staying for several weeks. The St. James choir gave a dance at Temple hall, Thursday evening meet ing with a grand success. Joe Rabicheau returned home Thurs day. Joe has been in northern Wiscon sin for a couple of months. Louis Shandrow was killed la<?t night in a drunken quarrel by Adolph Pasha a little way out of town. Shandrow attacked Pasha with a knife and Pasha returned the blow with the butt end of a gun which struck him on the head caus ing instant death. The Ladies Aid will meet at the home of Mrs. J. McKee next Thursday after noon. The St. James’ Guild will meet with Mrs. F. Mcßeynolds Wednesday. Mr. aud Mrs. J. T. Sims departed for Colby, last Saturday, where they will spend the summer. Dr. Farmer, the presiding elder of the M. E. church will be in this village next Friday evening. Ogden’s Uncle Tom’s Cabin show vis ited this village last night where they met with a large audience. The M. W. of A. of this village are making good preparations for the pic nic the 4th. Dr. Rich, dentist, over American ex press office on Scott street. Anew band has been organized in the city, with Win. Klingbeil as leader. It will be known as the Wisconsin Valley Band. X Nursing Mothers x m dread hot weather. They (k know how it weakens and X X how this affects the baby. X W All such mothers need W w Scott's Emulsion. It gives w w them strength and makes Q C& the baby’s food richer and (n m more abundant. X llf 50c. and sl. All druggist*. W No. 30.—TERMS, $1.50 per Annum. Third St., Opp. Court House, Wausau, Wit Over 40,000 Acres of Fine Farming and Hardwood Lands for Sale in Marathon, Liftoolm and Taylor Counties, Wii. Fine Residence Property, Business Property Bulldtnff Lota and Acre Property for sale In the oity. MONEY TO LOAN ON REAL ESTATE SECURITY. Far Sale, tha nwH af tha naU ate. 88, In town 90, ranee 7, excepting It aaraa is tka nriwutd the 40; good houM thereon ; la clom by tha ity; great bargain. For Baie, aH aeo. 5, aad aH of naU, and aeH aee. 6, and if, of naH. and nH af mH, SWM af mH aee. 7, and nH and n#H af awH aad aft af awH aad af mH ass. 8, shin lowa 99, mnga 10, la town of riovar. For Sale, wH af aw if aae, 1, towa 99, range 7; aad aeH aeo. 10, aad aH wH aaa. 11, and aw Id af ■aid aad of awH aee. 13, and aH of nwH and aH of awH aee. 11 aad aH af nwH aaa. 14, aad nH af aeH aeo. 15, neH af ae% aee. 22, aad seH at neH and aH of nwH aad aH af wJH aad n*H af aaH mc. 81 aad aH af awH. aee. 94, tawa 30, rmata Ila tawa af Taxaa. Far Bala, aH af awH. aad aH of aeH **a. 14, tawa 28, range 4, ia tawa af Wain. Far Salt, mH aee. 91 and aH af ewH, aad awH of awH aee. 91 aad mH aaa. 97, aad tH BM. U, all la tawa SO, rang* 1 tawa af Hewitt. Far Isle, awH af aaH, aad wH af a#H, aae. 91, town SO, range l tawa af Hewitt. Far Bala, awH aad awH af aaH mo. 91 towa 90, range 9, tawa af Hawltl Far Bale, aH af iwH sac H aad aH af awH see. 91 towa 90, raaga 1 towa f Rawltt. Far Bala, aH af iw aaa. >1 towa 97, raaga 4; aad aH af aaH aad aaH af awH MB. BR *•*■ B 1 raaga 1 towaa af Xeaiaoe aad Cleveland. For Bala, aaH, aad aaH af *aH at. 11 towa 91 raaga 11 towa af riovar. Farßala.iwHaaa.il towa H ranga I; aad aaH aae. 7, towa H raaga 1 towas of HaaaiMai aad Taxaa. Far Bali aH af aaH aaa. SI, towa SO, raaga 1 towa af Hevitv. For Bala, awH aad awH aaa. B, all la tawa 97, range 1 towa af KauaoL far Bali aaH *f aaH aad aH af aaH aaa. 11 towa 91 raaga 5, towa af HuMMßft Far Bali aaH af wH aad wH af aaH *et. H towa 10, range 1 town af Taxaa. For Bali no fr.H 1 towa II raaga 7, towa af Xalae. Far tali wH af awH. M aw* af awH mb. * an* as* ai H towa n raaga 1 town af VDe Far Bali lota laaaiaae.il aad aaH of awH u 4 wH af awH aad tH af IWH IBS 88, aH In tawa 10, range 1 town af Hewitt Far Bali aaH af aaH aaa. 1 aad aH of iwH aaa. 11 aU la towa H raaga S; aad aaH aaa. IS, towa 10, raaga 1 towaa er Texas aad Hewitt Far Bali *H af aaH ai IS; aad aH •* aaH aaa. 97, town 91 ranga 1 town af Knswlton. Far Bali nH af naH aad nH af nwH aai 1 and nH af naH aoi 1 town 80, ranga 1 lawn af Halaay. Far Bala, aaH aee. 91 towa 91 raaga 1 aad aH af awH aaa. 1 towa H raaga 1 towns af Jah a ana end Weatoa. Far Bali aH aaH aao. 86, and rwH aaa. II town 11, ranga Ila Taylor Meaty Far Bala, aaH mo. 1 aad wH *f awH aaa. 17, aad aH aH aaa- H all la towa 97, range a, In towa of Brighton; aad aH sf aaH mo. 82, towa 91 raago 6, in tawa of Berlin: and aid af awH aas. M, town 81, raago 1 la tawa af Beatt; aad awH mo. 91, town 81 range 7, lu town af Merrill. 11 aaa Ia Monty. Far Bali aaH ot aaH ms. ar* town B 1 ranga 1 town af Klatbrook. Far Bali aH of aaH mi 81, town 87, raaga 1 town af Kaxot Far Bali mH mo. 84, anß awH mi H towa 87, range 1 towa af Cleralal Far Bali wH af awH mo. H towa 80, raago 11 towa af Harrison. Far Sale, aH af nwH and nwH af aaH ms. tl, towa 80, nags 11 town af Han IMS. Far Sals, awH mi 81 town II ranga 1 town af Wain. Far Sals, mH mo. 81 town <1 range l towa af Rib Falla. Far Bala, mH of awH tad H af iwH mo. 1 towa H naga 1 town *■ t Frankfort Far Bala, lots 1114 aad 18 and awH af naH mo. 1 town t\ ranga 1 a elaared Bald aad twsOtat haoM tharoaa, town af lutoa. far Bali nwH ms. 18, towa 80, naga 1 la towa af Hal My. Far Bali naH ot mH and aH af mH mo. 81, town 89, nnga 10, towa af Flsves. Far Bala, naH ot mH and aH ot mH ms. H town 99, nnga 1 town af Johnson. For Bala, wH ot naH and awH af awH mo. 11 town 91 nnga 1 In town af Bpeaoeri and aH aad naH ot ewH aaa. 11 town 87, range lln town af Brighton; aad mH mo. 11 towa IS, rant# B, la town of Hull: and aH ot awH aad aH of mH mo. 16, town 89, nnga 8, la towa af Holtons and nwH ot aeH mo. 11 town 87, range 1 la town af Bau Pleiae; and mH of awH aee. 1 town 97, range 1 In towa of Cleveland; and nH of aH and eH af .ad H of iawH mo. 8. aad awH at aw aad aH of awH and aH af mH see. 18, towa 28, range 4, la town of Weln; aad aH af naH aad ewH of aeH and wH ana aH or mH *oo. 18, town 88, range 5, aad #H of aaH and neHsf nwH mo. 11 town 28. raaga lla towa of Bergen; aad aeH ot ne'i aeo. IS, town 27, ranga lln towa el Moslnee; and aaH of a#H mo. 1 towa 28, raago 1 ia town of Marathon; and aaH af MH Ml 18. town 27, range 7, la towa af Kronen wetter; aad aH mo. 11 towa 28, ranga 10, and nwH af nwH mc. 18, towa 29, raaga 10, la towa af Beaton; aad aH af aeH and nH of nwH and awH of nwH and aH of awH aad a#H af mH aad awH of aeH aee. 18, town 80, range 1 aad wH of aae. 11 towa 90, range 1 and awH mc. 25, and aH af nwH and awH mo. 85, towa H range 1 la sewn af Texas. For Sale, awH mo. 10, towa 81 range 10, town sf Harrlaon. Far Bala, awH ot awH mo. 1, towa 91 raago 11 town of Norris. Far Sale, awH of awH mo. 88, town 29, ranga 19, town of Plover. Far Bala, nwH and aH af mH Me. 11 town 29, range 5, town of Rib Falla. Far Bala, aw frH mc. 19, town 27, range 1 town of Kronenwettor. Far Bala, awH mo. 25, town 97, raaga 5, town of Emmet. For Sale, aH of aeH mc. 1, and aeH ot aeH mc. 12, town 81 range 11 towa at lanlaaa. For Sale, eH of aeH mo. 28, and eH of aeH mc. 86, and nH of nwH mo. 81 town 81 raaga TANARUS, tawa of Texas. For Sale, wH af mH mo. 19, town 81 range 1 town of Hewitt. For Sale, swH aad wH of aeH mc. 28, town 11, range 1 town af Owning, Lincoln oeaaty. For Sale, eH of n#H, mo. IS, town 81 range 9, town of Hewitt. For prices and terms, or any information relating to tha above dascribed lauds, apply at my office, H. B. Huntingdon. ... RELIABLE GOODS ... SAVE TIME, AVE MONEY, AVE WORRY Everything marked in plain figures. Vis it us aud compare prices. The nobbiest, choicest lot of Toilet Articles and Perfumes ever brought, to Wausau. Pardee's Drug Store, 510 Third’atreet. Yellow Front. In Newest Goods and Latest Styles in ... . - . Clothing and Gents' Furnishing Goods ! we are TAKING PAINS to please our customer Evenson, Builer & Cos., 211 Third st. Artistic Wall Paper. New Colorings. New Designs. Exclusive Patterns. Paper, 5c per double roll, and upwards.^-^i^^ 1 A. W. MUMM & CO. Cor. Third and Jackson Sts. 525 Gel yoi a File Si 525