Newspaper Page Text
E. B. THAYER, Editor and Prop.—VOL. XXXV.
STARTED YESTERDAY. The Merchants of Milwaukee on Their Way Up North. 'Lhe excursion of tbe members of the Merchants’ and Manufacturers’ Associ ation, of Milwaukee, t > Northern Wis consin, started out yesterday. The Mil waukee Journal gives the following outbne : “The train that will carry mer chants to the north will consist of two Pullman sleepers, one day coach that will be used for-loaling and to receive visitors in, a dining car and a baggage car. Meals are to be served in the train and the train will be the home of the party even where they are timed to stay over night. The tickets for the excursion include every convenience, berth and meals, beginning with break fast Monday mor ling. The first move ment will be mad > over the Northwest ern road, the train pulling out of that station and making its first stop at She boygan, where a stay of two hours will be made. Manitowoc and Appleton will also be made that day, the night being spent at the paper city. The fol lowing day the stops will be at Green Bay and Marinette, the night stay be ing at the ore shipping and supply dis tributing city of Escanaba. Then the run will be made across the peninsula to Negaunee, where the responsibility of the Northwestern ceases and the South Shore takes the train into Mar quette, where the most hospitable city of the north, if the word can be used, will care for the excursionists fora day. Theu comes the copper country, where four days are to lie spent, and then again the iron of Ashland and Hurley and Iron wood will be first, followed by the lumber of Rhinelander. Then comes the Wisconsin valley, with the busy j cities of Tomahawk, Merrill, Wausau, \ Grand Rapids, Stevens Point, and then | away to Waupaca and to the lake of the ' Winnebagos, Neenah and Menasha, Oshkosh and Fond du Lac and home, arriving here on August 24th.” The excursionists will reach Wausau, Tuesday, the 21st day of August, and will remain here from three until ten o’clock p. m. The question is now whether, or no, 1 the people of Wausau wish to give their visitors anything in the line of enter tainment; if they do, it is time to make arrangements. The CMmax Laundry. That’s all. Shave Thyself ♦.. Try Our New SAFETY RAZOR. A Large Assortment at Opposite Court House. /V 1 M The IN AVrrZ-, Y*j-"U ( .'ml >;i !>il! .: in*r cii!ii"ii mi l tin* ponitivi' Hr rmPjUP i'litiiinntiii-i nf ini’ensivi- | r pirHtion. Cunt n > mure Hum sEr • - ntiiers. Once word, j nor life-ion* friend. I c. B. MAYER, TH w E . u s . H .? E w“ AN Monster Clothing Sale! The “HI B” Clothing House in Wausau purchased $50,000.00 worth of Men's and Young Mt>u’s Summer Clothing for $15,000 from the Manhattan Clothing Manuf. Cos., 610, 612 and 614 Broadway, New York. l'ho average price of each suit was leas 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. II V offer tin 1 suits ns positive proof of the assertions. We will leave it to you. All sorts of materials and colors. Kvery 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 loss than wholesale, so that you save fully 50 per cent. Other stores imitate our prices, but they positively caunot match the qualities. Mind 3011, 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 jour hard earned money 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 all sizes, for $3.95. Men’s File Spring Slits, \ the reama'a very latest fancy worsteds, > Scotch ehes-iou. cassi meres, black and blue i lu stripe* and cheeks, made with single and : double rcated v.sts, suits they ebarge ' >..> jr.'.for civ where. Q 7 C w 11 at 3*o. IO ; “T CZ f'' r u*ca‘s swell Spring; 3j y f suit' (hat wtn custom ; , hold It n and bring them back to us season ; after season. You can buy a suit anywhere at; To. hut nowhere else eatt you buy a suit atj f./ ;:■> with hand-made button holes, bsnd pad-: e.*sl shoulders and lapels, made from the finest: pure worsteds. serves and vicunas. r\ e for boys' knee pants suits, siies a i ~£)JLSp9 to 15 years, in medium light and dark patterns, matte pf easaimeres, and cheviots. ; s(denuidly tailored, worth SS.O). At* QR for boys' liner knee pants suit*. 31x1<3r9 vses S to 16 years, made of bhn series, fancy worsteds and eassiuuves small site. with new double breasted vests, worth ft 50. an AC for boys" Spuse knee pants suits. 9 sues s' to t 6 years, in checks and plaids, also plain blues anil black, with double breasted vests, worth fully $5.00. 1(J 1 _ for men's faucy half hose, in stripes J,d 2 b nobby figures and solid colors—also ians. iul bla k. black with while feet. The HUB CLOTHIMI HOUSE, Wausau, Wis. DAYLIGHT ROBBERY. A Sneak Thief Walks Off With a Gold Watch and $20.00. Last Thursday, someone entered the house of Frank Holzman, on Scott street, walked up the front stairway into the sleeping rooms and from a pocket, in a pair of trousers belonging to Chas. Holzman, took $26.00, and from a dresser in another room took a lady’s gold watch, valued at S3O or S4O, belonging to Miss Clara Holzman. Nothing else was taken so far as can be ascertained. No clue to tbe thief ha* yet been found. Such a bold worker should be apprehended if possible. FOR THE PUBLIC GOOD The Information Contained in this Citi zen’s Statement is Invaluable to Wausau People. When a resident of Wausau whose statement appears below, who has no monetary or other interest in the article which he endorses, who is anxious to do his acquaintances aud fellow residents a good turn, who publishes in this paper his experience with Doan’s Kid ney Pills —that citizen must have good and sufficent reason for doing so. The following should dispel any doubts which may have existed in the reader’s mind on this subject: Mr. Geo. Steltz of 625 Washington St., sexton at the cemetery, says: “I caught a cold and it settled in my back. 1 never got rid of it for a year. The stinging pain was there all day if I made any awkward movement or stooped, and every morning frequently after a restless night, my back was as stiff as a poker. Ever on the look out for something that hitherto I was totally unable to find, I procured Doan’s Kidney Pills at Albers’ drug store aud took them strictly according to direc tions. The treatment cured me.” For sale by all dealers, price 50 cents. Foster-Mllburn Cos., Buffalo N. Y. Sole agents for the U. S. Remember the name Doan.s and take no substi tute. Half Rates to Madison. Wis., Via the North-Western Line. Excur sion tickets will be sold at one fare for the round trip August 21 and 22, limited to August 24, on account of Prohibition State Convention. Apply to agents Chicago & North-Western R’y. Bw. Men’s Finest Spring Suits, the most complete line ever shown: all the) desirable spring and summer styles; all the J fashionable colors, light, dark and medium 5 shades: embracing all the stripes, checks 5 atul plain patterns: with single or double- . breasted vests, made to sell at sls and ST SIO,OOI fh yf 7f- for all wool suits, in blue and; I vJ black cheviots, in this sea-; son's newest patterns, iu fancy and plain; cheviots and cassimeres. made with durable; lining' and guarantied by both the makers and ( ourselves. ' t dXIT I7C for men's $14.50 stylish Spring' X* • • >uH' Any 'tore can shew you a ! 'Utt at $7.75, b-t ail we ask is to compare these ) with any $16.1-0 suit in Wausau. They are made ) from all the most popular fabrics, such as black ; and colored I'lay worsteds, uobby stripe and : checked worsteds, bine serges. Oxford vicunas ' I and casslmcres. A C- for weu's liue fancy Balbriggan shirts awv uxl drawers, in black, blue. tan. ■ • pink and ecru colors, elegantly finished and ■ ; full* worth TV. nC _ for men's stylish neckwear, including dßaJke ie ks. four-iu handv imperials, Eng -1 lish squares. hand bows and string lies—made 1 of the finest imported silks—ties that ought to ) sell at 45c—choice of the entire lot at 45c. If A USA uM&iPILOT. GOES TO CHICAGO! Rev. Carrier Resigns His Pastor ate in Wausau. TO TAKE EFFECT SEPTEMBER 15 News Causes Great Regret Here.—A Brief Sketch ol Rev. Carrier's Work. On Sunday morning at the close of his sermon, Rev. W. O. Carrier an nounced to his congregation that he had accepted a call to a Chicago pastor ate, which would necessitate his resig nation from his position here. Al though the announcement was received with consternation and regret, many had expected it, for rumors to that effect, had been afloat for some time. Indeed it was generally known that Rev. Carrier had been earnestly solicit ed by a Chicago church early this year, but it was thought that the matter had been definitely decided. However, a man of Rev. Carrier’s ability cannot remain all his life in a small city aud the change had to come, sooner or later. The church to which he has called is the Belden Avenue Presbyter ian church aud is one of the largest, congregations of that city. It is situ ated just north of Lincoln Park and is the center of a district of 50,000 people. Only two blocks away is the McCormick Theological Seminary, of which Rev. Carrier is a director. The surrounding district, though not the wealthiest or most fashionable in the city, is peopled by the moderately wealthy and middle class, those among whom work can best be carried on. Only one mission is maintained by tbe church and Rev. Carrier’s work will be largely pastor ate. Although Rev. Carrier ranks high as a speaker and student, it is as an organ izer that he is best known. He lias spent the past twelve years in Wausau as pastor of the Presbyterian church here, and during that time its progress has been rapid. From a comparative ly small congregation, it has growu to a large wealthy organization with a handsome edifice and a wide influence. The missions in connection with the church embrace chapels atTrappe, Rib, Kelly, Hogarty, Hull and Johnson be sides a large aud flourishing one on lhe west side. Not only is Rev. Carrier an enthusiastic worker himself, but he inspires others aud under his leader ship the work advances harmoniously aud with united help. The resignation takes effect on Sept. 15th, and he will move his family to Chi cago within .he next month, in order that the children can begin school with tho opening term. The Belden Ave. church gave Rev. Carrier a call as far back as last April and as “no” would not be taken for an answer, they have finally succeeded in obtaining him. Both Rev. Carrier and his family will [ be greatly missed in Wausau and their departure will be taken amid the re grets of all. Yet the new congregation is to be congratulated upon having secured him and all Wausau friends hope that hi' will be as successful iu his new lield as he has been here. 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 Glenwood Springs Salt Lake City, Ogden, Deadwood and Hot Springs. Quickest time. Best ser vice. Apply to agents Chicago & North-Western R’y. (j!9-8w) Durable Spricg Suits, Nowhere can you get a suit to compare with this lot under $lO. They are made of uobby stripe worsteds, eassimeres and cheviots, with single or double breasted vests, deep French racings—suita which are made to wear well and give per- “7 EZ. feci satisfaction. O. I w A A Qf% fr boys' fine S piece knee pants V *. -r • suits, sires g to 16 years, made from the popular fabrics, in light and dark patterns, perfectly tailored, worth $7.50. QQ r fo- men's tine French two-thread K., .briggan shirts and drawers—ahirta have French neck-bands and pearl buttons drawers are double-sealed—a big bargain at SOc. A for men’s fine negligee shirts—made a!fv of N Garner's A1 percale*—ith two collars and pair of cuifs to match, or with cuffs only. These shirts arc all this season's goods and' were bought to sell at 46c. A for men s silk front shirts, made of aSrv fine corded silks in all colors, with white cambric bodies-excellent values—while I they last at 4S*c. : A,* each, or S for 45c. for one "Special " ! 3ft/ Brand foliar*, extra heavy 4-ply linen, in 1 alt styles, shapes and sixes. WAtISALi, WIS., TIIESPAY, AllollST 14, 1900. MANUAL TRAINING. Snpt. Karl Mathie Makes Extensive Investigations. Supt. Karl Mathie has been spending quite a little time lately investigating tbe subject of manual training in various cities where that branch of work has been introduced in the public schools. Mr. Mathie feels confident that manual training, if properly managed, would prove a great benefit to Wausau. If this is so we ought to have it, and will have it, without doubt, unless Wausau is to lose her former reputation tor always doing what is for the best interests of her citi zens. About a dozen cities of Wisconsin now include manual training in the school work. Appletou, Eau Claire, Janes ville, Menomonie, Milwaukee and Flor ence were among the state pioneers in the movement. Burlington, Fond du Lac, Oshkosh, Mayville and Waupaca, have followed within the last four years. Mr. Mathie visited a number of these places and also Menominee, Mich. In the Menominee, he found a most satis factory plant and plan. The work in Wisconsin is compara tively new, and, consequently, many mistakes have been made. At Menom onie, Wis., the cost of the equipment has caused much opposition to manual training. The Milwaukee plants have also been expensive, one costing $9,000. Much money has been wasted in buying unnecessary tools, tine machines, and elaborate benches. On the other hand, some cities have spent too little upon their plant. The Fond du Lac outfit cost S2OO aud the one at Waupaca $250. Plain benches are what will be found in regular shops and there is no necessity of having fancy, polished ones in the manual training department. Intricate machines that do all the work while lhe man merely guides it are of little bene fit educationally and are very expensive. If Wausau would put in SI,OOO for the original plartt we might have an outfit as good as the work demands, and with the $250 which the state gives annually to every city putting in manual train ing under its supervision, the yearly expense would be very low indeed. The teachers in charge varied great ly. In one place, the janitor directed the work—an easy way to pay the jani tor but probably not what the state in tended. In some places the high school teachers look after this department as part of their duties. In other cities a teacher gives his whole time to the nor mal training course. Asa consequence, salaiies range from S3OO to SIOOO. One great error that is made by almost every one of these cities is in limiting the manual training work to the high school. Mr. Mathie says that everyone he talked with acknowledged that this was a mistake. Iu Menominee, the fifth and sixth grade boys and girls give an hour a week to manual training and sewing; the seventh and eighth grades have two hours a week. In these four grades it is required. The work in the high school is elective and there only one period a day is given it. “This is the better plan for the sooner the work is begun, the better, provided the pu pil is ready for it. Not one manual training teacher felt that it was wise to keep it for high school pupils alone.” Mr. Mathie spent all one afternoon at Janesville in making inquiries among all classes of people He found that the manual training was very well liked, particularly among the mechanics aud laboring men. The same opinion was held in Milwaukee and other places. Wherever the course has been intro duced it has been beneficial and conse quently popular. Iu conclusion, Mr. Mathie expressed himself thus: “I am more than ever convinced that manual training should be put into our schools as soon as prac ticable, but only under these conditions: First, that the plant be simple, but dur able and adequate; second, that only trained teachers, thoroughly alive to the educational value as well as the practical ends, be engaged, and lastly, that the grammar grades, as well as the high school, be permitted to enjoy its benefits.” MR. AND MRS. N. HEINEMANN. Among the Waußau people who are enjoying the sights and pleasures of the old world, are Mr. and Mrs. Nath. Heinemann who sailed for Europe in early June. They are now enjoying a tour through all the places.of interest. While Mrs. Heinemann indulges in the famous baths at Langen-Schwalbach, her spouse intends to take a trip through Switzerland. On the fifteenth of this month they will start for the Paris Exposition. Miss Marie Stuhl fauth. who accompanied the Heine mann's to Germany will remain for a year with relatives. The travelers re port a delightful journey through Ham burg, Frankfort. Berlin, Stuttgart, Heidelberg, and many other places of uote. The beauties of the old country far surpass their expectations, and the rural scenes, with flowers aud fruit trees profusely adorning the road sides, are said to be magnificent. Mr. and Mrs. Heinemann expect to leave for home about the 27th of this month. Excursion to Merrill. Ou Sunday. August 19th, at 7:45 a. x., at one fare, 58 cents, under the auspices of St. Paul's church society, returning will leave Merrill at 7:40 p. X- R. Goodrich. National Encampment G. A. R.. Chi cago. 111.. A.ug. 27 to Sept. 1. For this occasion excursion rickets will be sold via. the Chicago. Milwau kee and St. Paul Railway, August 25 to 29, inclusive, at one fare for the round trip. good, for return Sept. 1, 1900. By depositing ticket with joint agent an extension in time will be granted to Sept. 30. R. Goodrich. Very Low Rates to Denver. Colo., Via the North-Western Line. Excur sion tickets will be sold August IS and 19, limited to September 3, on account of Farmers' National G>ngress. Apply Ito agents Chicago & North-Western 1 R'y. 3w ************** $ LETTER FROM l 1 WALTER FLIETH J EUROPE. § ****** ******** *** ** Through the courtesy of H. G. Flietb, we p lblish the following letter recently received from his son, Walter, while on the Atlantic. He is evidently hugely enjoying his trip to Europe. The letter will be of great interest to every one. Walter departed from Wausau on the 7th of July, and went directly to Dull,Hi, aud from there took one of the large boats down the great lakes to Buffalo : Dominion LineS. S. “New England.” On the Atlautic, July 24, 1900. My dea- Father, Mother aud Sister : I will try to give you tb* 1 history of ray wanderings as I have faithfully recorded them in my diary. I might say that I am feeling as well as can be and although a great share of the thou sand passengers on board have been sea-sick, nevertheless, I have not been and do not expect to be. We have now been out six days and are nearly across. I have had a grand time so far and expect to have a fine time when I reach land. * * * As you know r by the telegram, I arrived at Bostonjsafely. I had a wonderfully line time on “The Northland;” there always seemed to be something to do. * * * The service on the boat was simply grand. The dining fare, although very high, was as excellent as could be obtained in the best of hotels iu the world. * * * I believe I left you iu Lake Superior. Well, we passed through that most spacious body of water and arrived at Sault St. Marie, where we went into the government locks which are said to be the largest iu the world, aud it was very interesting to see ourselves low ered about twenty feet, where we got on a level with Lake Huron aud were soon skimming along in its depths. Having spent a very enjoyable day iu talking, reading, walking, etc., we reached Mackinac, the great summer resort, at 9:03 p. m. on Sunday, where two of my friends got off ; we then w'ent tobed and had a good night’s sleep. Ate a good, hearty breakfast the next morn ing and thgij we promenaded around the decks and played various games aud iu the afternoon we entered the St. Clair river and I tell you the scenery along the river was simply grand. Jt surpasses anything 1 ever saw. Bei-nti ful summer homes and grand pavilions coveretl the borders of the river, pre senting a scene that was indelibly im pressed upon my mind. From the St. Clair river, we entered one of Uncle Sam’s great ship canals and going through this we came out upon the St. Clair Lake, arriving at De troit at 4:00 p. m. The approach to the harbor >f Detroit was very line; the Wooded Island, one of the most beauti ful parks in the U. S., aud many other beautiful parks, presented a very fine sight, I tell you. We soon hustled off from Detroit and entered Lake Erie, where it was a little rough but made no impression on our boat. About 10:15 p. m., we arrived at Cleveland, where we coaled, and at 11:15 pulled out into Erie again aud I pulled into bed. Got up at seven next morning, ate breakfast, got my belongings packed together, and we were soon in Buffalo; and this ter minates a very brief and poor descrip tion of one of the grandest, most pleas ant and beautiful trips that can be found in the whole world. Bad my baggage checked aud soon took the car for Niagara Falls. The ride of twenty-five miles was very pleasant indeed, and it was not long before we reached our destination. Here, I was privileged to look upon one of the greatest of nature’s wonders. What a grand scene these falls display. Words cannot picture its magnificence. I saw the Horseshoe and American SCROFULA thin blood, weak lungs and paleness. You have them in hot weather as well as in cold. SCOTT’S EMULSION cures them in summer as in winter. It is creamy looking and pleas* ant tasting. joc. and $1x0; all druggists. TwcMdeal^L Jlp ' s.. deals hHMr** * for adults -N* S. ct I M a _ FOR JUVENILES -Tu —a Kin w. IT ' ML k * . t 1 y. ' 1 , 11 1 1 " SOLO ONLY AT LEVENH/IQEN’S, RAMBLERS, HeaMwta ggg NTS ’ CLIPPERS, j ACME, and several others. Repair Slop * Liter? 612 Third Street. Telephone 235. Falls, the Cataract, the Rapids, the Whirlpools, and all the grand sights. W T e had a ride up the Canadian side and saw some very grand thiugs. * * * We returned to Buffalo,4had lunch, went to the depot and after thanking my friend for his kindness, I boarded the sleeper on the West Shore and after a good night’s rest found myself in Boston, where W\ H. Chappie met me. We went through the world’s greatest subway on the electric cars aud were soon at the “National Magazine” office where I met all the notables. I got your letter there and was very glad to hear from you. After a lunch at a res taurant, we got our baggage, boarded a car and were soon on our way to the Dominion Line’s Dock. On the way, I saw The Old South Church, l'aneil Hall, Boston Commons, Old State House, and yfic Post Ofliee. Wo sailed from Boston at about 3:00 p. m., aud soon passed Boston light and the fort at the entrance. We were ac companied as far as the light by a num ber of tugs, and on leaving there was a grand tooting of whistles. Ate supper, promenaded around, then went to bed. July 19. Got up on deck at seven o’clock. Good sea on. Day very nice. P •omenaded, read and talked most of the day; turned in at 10:15. July 20. On deck at seven. Heavy wind and raining. Heavy sea. Wind blowing half a gale. Passed a ship about two miles away, going in the same direction; recounoitered it with my glass and saw it very plainly; 5:10 p. ji., ran into a thin fig and drizzling rain. At 10:00 a. m., were off the coast of New Foundland. July 21. * * Beginning to compre hend the wide expause of the Atlantic. Saw a whale spouting in the distance. * * Went up to the prow, watched the motion of the boat surmounting the great waves and it was delightful, I tell you. Went over the toreeastle and aft bridge. Played quoits, theu went down to the salon and listened to an excellent impromptu concert. July 22. * * * Saw some fish called porpoise jumping out of the water. They are large fish and make a graceful leap into the air, then dive into the water. * * * Spent an hour in the bow * * * and then we had a service on board. Ate supper, took a walk, and then attended the evening service which was virtually a Christian Endeavor service. By the way, there are 103 C. E.’s on board. * * July 23. * * * Had a conversation with an Italian who is learning English and had great fun with him. * * Got a five dollar bill changed into Euglish money; spent some time in studying and have it down pat now. * * * Went through the engine room and saw how the mechanism of the ship works. Attended a tine concert in our salon; a collection was taken, the proceeds of which went to an Orphan Home in Liverpool. Will let you know in anoth er letter just when we will get home, I think about the 13th of September. We just passed the islands around southern Ireland and are arriving at Queens town, where I want to get this off. * * Mr. Flieth has received several letters from Walter since getting the above; one from Liverpool and another from London. He left the latter city on the 6th of August for a trip up the Rhine, through Germany; to Oberammergau to see the Passion Play; through Switz erland then end up in Paris. The Pilot hopes to be able to publish several of Walter’s letters before he returns. WAUSAU Our first glimpse of this magnificent city convinced us that she is what is claimed by her citizens —“The Metrop olis of the Wisconsin liiver Valley.” A hundred or more carriages were in waiting for the visitors, at the depot. In a city of 15,000 people one is apt to meet old friends. In this, many of us were not disappointed. It was our exceedingly good fortune to be met by Dr. D. T. Jones and his amiable wife, who took us to their elegant residence and made us feel wholly at home. Dr. Jones is a Dodge county product, and one of which Fox Lake, his former home, may feel justly proud. He is the same modest “Dave” Jones as he was when he taught school in the Fox Lake “Academy” nearly twenty years ago, nor would he admit to us that Wausau looked upon him as her leading phy sician. Rut we found it out and without his consent, or without fear of contra diction, record the fact, here and now. Dr. Jones is associated in business with his father-in-law, Dr. LaCount, former ly of Clinton, and one of the best known physicians in Wisconsin. Wausau is altogether too big, too progressive and too enterprising to be condensed into a little space in a little newspaper. Her public buildings would be a credit to Milwaukee or Chicago. We saw’ her court house, asylum, high school and opera house We saw a few of her many mills and factories, and took a ride of 12 miles into the country. Marathon county looks like the best part of Dodge and that is saying a great deal, but not too much. A picnic dinner in the fine, shaded fair ground, a magnificent musical and literary entertainment at the opera Louse in the evening and, to conclude with, two bai’ny gave us, as the foreigner put it, “a great appetite for sleep but little time to enjoy it.” j Thursday morning, the editors said | their farewells at Wausau and after a j twenty-mile ride, the special steamed into the city of Merrill. —Juneau Tele phone. TAKEN UP. To whom, it may concern: Notice is hereby given that the under signed did on the 90th day of July, 1000, take up one Spotted red and white buli over one year old fpunu running at large on that day in tne town of Emruet in the county of Marathon, w hich ani mal is now at my residence in the w* of the sei. Sec. 6. T 27, R 5, in said town, the owner of such animal to me unknown. Sylvester Hcgkes. Dated the 28th day of July, 1000. It’s a doctor’s business to study health. Doctors confident!y recommend HARPERS Whiskey. Sold by Al. Cook, Delaney A Struck, stork O. Beilis, Wausau, Wis. No. 37.—TERMS, SI.BO per Annum. Third St. v Opp. Court House, Wausau, Wit Over Acres of Fine Fuming and Hardwood Lands for Sale in Marathon, lifieoli and Taylor Counties, Wis. Pin* Residence Property. Business Property Building Lota end Acre Property for sale In the city. MONEY TO LOAN ON REAL ESTATE SECURITY. far Bala, tha nw ' af tha new we. 88, In town #9, range 7, excepting 10 aarae la tha nr MW ai tha 40; good boo*, thereon; la cloae by the eity; great bargain. For Sara, H eea. 5, aad H of neU, and taU aec 1 and *eH of no!** had nH af Kg, aad wW% ad eel* aec. 7, and nH aad neH of swift aad a* af swH aad a* af .aid sea. t, all la Mwa M, image 10, la town of Flover. For Sale, wH of swH aac, 1, town M, range 7; and seH leo. 10, and aH nrVi aad. 11, and gwH af MH aad mH of swH eo. IS, and t% of aw’d and aH of iwW tec. IS, and aH af nwH ace. la, aad nH af aeH sec. 15. aeH af eH neo. 22, aad w)t ef ae^ and *H of nwH and nH af swH aad aaH af wit eec. 23, and aH af nwH. aao. 24, tewa SO, .mag* s, in tewa af Texaa. Far Bala, aH af swH, aad H of mH see. 14, town 28, raage 4, la tewa ef Wain. Far Bala, mH aao. 22, and aH af swH, and awH of awH sec. 20, aad mH aaa. ST, 0B10& MS. M, all la tewa SO, range 0, tewa af Hewitt. Far Bala, *wH af isH. aad wH af aeH. aao. 21, town SO, range 0, tewa af lewltt. Far Bala, nwH aad af neH eao. 22, town SO, range 0, tewa ef Sewltt Far Bala, aH af rwH eea. 00, aad aH of sea. SO, town SO, range 0, town af Bawl*. Far Bala, H af iwM Me. 00, tewa 27, raaga 4; aad iH af neH and MM af awM Me. ■, MnM, range 0, tawaa af Medane cad Cleveland. Far Sale, neH aad aaH af eaH *ea. 18, town M, range 10, town af Plerot. Far Sale, awH aao. 10, town 80, ntnga ft; and aaH aac. 7, town 00, raaga S IMM a t WaMbnrg aad Texaa. For Bala, aH af seH aaa. tl. town SO, range 0, town af Hewitt, Far Bala, awH aad *wH aaa. SS, all la town 17, range ft, town af Barnet. Far Bala, a#H af mH and aH *f *H aaa. IS, Mwa SO, raaga ft, town af Knaabum Far dale, seH af awH and wH ef asH tea. u, Mwn SO, range ft, tawa ef Texaa. Far Bala, aa fr.H aaa. I, lava SB, range 7, tawa af Maine. far Bala, wH *f swM. ad awH *f swH aaa. , aad neH aaa. 18, lawn , magi Means if HHB Lake. Far Bala, lota I aad 0, aoe. It, aad aaH af nwH aad wH af awH and aH if WH MB. Mb iH la tewa 10, ntnga 0, town af Eowltt. Far Bala, mH af aeH aea. 4, aad nH of swH aao. 10, all la tawa 00, range •; aad aoH aaa. IS Mwa SO, raaga 0, tawaa ef Texaa aad Hewitt. Far Sale, aH af seH aaa. tt; aad aH af aeH mo. 27, town SB, range 0, tawa af Kaewttoa. Far Bala, aH af aeH aad aH af bwHmo. ft, aad aH af n#H m#. ft, tawa 10, raaga 4. Mwa af Salary. Far Sale, mM mo. 24, tawa 01, range I, and nH af swH aaa. 0, town 00, raaga I, tawaa af JafeaMa aad Waataa. Far Bala, aH af mH mo. SB, and awH mo. SS, tawa SI, range S, la Taylor aaaaty. Far Bala, mH aaa. ft, aad w af awM aaa. 17, aad aH a*H aeo. Ift, aU la Mwa 07. range 0, la Mwa of Brighton; aad aH af seH aeo.la, Mwa SO. rang# 6, la town af Berlin: and n>4f swHaee. 18, town 81, raaga ft, la tawa af Soett; and awH mo. 21, town SS, raaga 7, la Sewn of liertiU. liaeaia oaunty. Far Bala, aaH af a*M mo. SO, town at, range 4, tawa af Klatbrooh. Far Bala, aH of mM mo. 21, lawn >7, range ft, tawa of Haaaaat. Far Bala, eaH aao. 34, and awH aaa. SS, town >7, Tanga 4, town af Clerelaadi Far Bala, wH of nwH aaa. SB, town 80, raaga 10, town af Harrlaan. For Bala, aH of awH and awM af aaH aao. 11, town 80, raaga Ift, tawa of HarrlMM, Far Bala, awH aaa. 08, town 28, range 4, tawa af Wala. Far Bale, seH aaa. 20, tewa 20, raaga ft, tawa of Rib Falla. Far Bale, mM of awH aad *H of awH mc. S, tawa 2ft, range ft, tewa af FmakfOit Far Sale, lota IS, 14 aad II and awM of aaH aaa. ft, tawa 2ft, range ft, a alaarad fold aad dweHSag house thereea, town ef Boston. For Bala, nwH ms. IS, tawa SO, raaga 4, la town af Hal My. For Bala, neH of mH and aH ef mH mo. 81, town tl, rang# 10, Mwa af FJerer. For Bala, neH of a*H and aH af mH aaa. Bft, Mwa >O, range 0, Mwa af Johnson. For Bala, wH of eH and *wH of nwH eo. IS, Mwn SB, range S, In Mwa af Speneer: aad nMaad aaH of swH aaa. 10, town 27, range 2, In town ef Brighten; aad seH aeo. 10, tewa 28, range 2, In town of Hull: and aH ef *wH and aH of seH aeo. 16, town 24, range 2, la Mwa of Holton; and nwH of seH aea. Is, Mwn 37, range 8, la town ef Kau Plelae; and aH of awH mc. 2, town S7, range 4, In town of Cleveland; and nH or neH and eH ef nwH ’,d eH of awH aeo. I, aid nwH oi aw H and aH of awH and aH ef aeH aeo. 11, town 23, range 4, la town of Weln; aad aH of neH aad awH of neH aad wH ana aH of aeH aeo. 14, Mwa 24, range ft, aad eH of aeH and neH of nwH aec. 16, town 24, raage I, la town of Bergen; aad aeH ef neH *ec. 14, Mwn 27, ranga 6, in town or Moalnee; and aaH of aeH ,ee 8, town 28, range I, ia town of Marathon; aad aaH of mH aeo. 10, town 27, range 7, fa Mwa ef Kronen wetter; aad aH aeo. 14, town 28, range 10, and nwH of nwH aec. 14, town 29, raage 10, la Mwa af Easton; and aH of aeH and uH of awH and ew*4 of nwH and H of awH aad aeH *f aeHaad awH of aeH *eo. 16, Mwn 3u, raage S, aad wH of aao. 10, Mwa SO, range 9, and awH aac. 26, and aH of nwH and awH aec. Bft, Mwa 86, ranga 0, la liawa of Texaa. For Sale, swH see. 10, Mwa SO, range 10, Mwn ef Barrlaon. For Sale, nwH of awH mo. 1, town 28, raage 10, Mwn of Norris. Fer Sale, awH of awH aeo. M, town 29, ranga 10, town of Plover. For Bala, nwH and oH ef aeH *o- 18, Mwn 29, range ft, town of Rib Faßa. For Sale, aw frH mc. 19, towa 27, range t, town of Kronenw*tt*;. Fer Sale, swH aeo. 25, town 37, range 5, Mwn ef Emmet. For Bale, eH of aeH mc. 1, and neH ef neH mc. 12, Mwn So, rnngo 10, Mwa af Rairlien. For Sale, eH of aeH mo. 26, and eH of a®H aeo. 36, and nH ef nwH aeo. 86, *9wn 30, mage ?, Sana of Texaa. For Sale, wH of mH mc. 19, town 30, rang! I, town of Hawltt. For Sale, iwH and wH oi •H aec. 26, tom n SI, rng* S, town of Oaraimc, Llnaala aotiaty. For Sale, eH of neH< aec. It, town 80, rat-.go I, Mwn of Hewitt. For prices and terms, or any information relating to tha abort desert bad lands, apply at my offica, H. B. Huntington. ... RELIABLE GOODS... SAVE TIME, AVE MONEY, AVE WORRY F.veiything marked in plain riaURBS. ,Vis it us and compare prices. The nobbiest* choicest lot of Toilet Articles and Perfumos ever brought to Wausau. Pardee's Drug Store, 510 Third street. Yellow FfOllt. In Newest Goods and Latest Styles in ... . Clothing and Gents Furnishing Goods ! we are TAKING PAINS to please our customeat Builer & Cos., 211 Third st Artistic Wall Paper. New Colorings. Hew Designs. Exclusive Patterns. Paper, 5c per double roll, and upwards. m a. W. MUMM & CO. Wo matter how fast you you wiil never be able to gain any unless you seek reliable places when out trading. 11 you are out after ....... FURNITURE you gain by h*iyiag it uf .... CHAS. HELKE, • 11-813 Fourth St.