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E. B. THAYER, Editor and Prop.—VOL. XXXV.
A NEW RESORT , .MBfc w. A. Berger and George One on Stone Lake. W. A. Berger and “Uncle” George Morse intend to buiid a resort on Mr. Morse’s land, between Spider and S*one Lakes, near Manitowisb. The pla-:e is very pretty, well situated, and 1 ns a fine beach and bathing place. Hunting and tishing, there is excellent; the woods wild and beautiful, and there is chain of lakes, including Rest, Stone, Spider, Manitowish, Island and many others, besides lakes that can be reached by short portages. Mr. Berger and Mr. Morse have spent some time on these lakes and know just where the ‘ muskies,” pike, bass, etc., are the most numerous. Mr. Berger i3 au expert swimmer and intends to have a swimming school under his particular supervison so that all who wish to learn that art may do so without risk. Work will be com menced early in September, and it is expected that the house will be finished in time to accommodate hunters who will find here, deer, partridge, and other game in plenty. They “aren’t going to rob the people, but to give them a good time” and, incidentally, have a good time themselves. Now, anyone acquainted with the two gentle men knows that they have a fund of adventures on land and w-ater to tell on rainy days, and that they are al was ready and willing to do all in their power to make others enjoy themselves. So, it is safe to prophesy, that they will be successful in their project, and that if a “good time” and all the joyment that lovers of life in the woods can de sire are to be had any where, they will be found at the resort between Spider and Stone lakes. The place can be reached from Manitowish by seven miles on stage and about three on water, or when the Northwestern road to “Harrigan’s Camp” is completed, by four or five miles on the lakes. LECTURE TO-NIGHT. This Tuesday evening, W. J. Brier, president of the River Falls Normal, will deliver a free lecture on educa tional lines in the high school assembly room. Mr. Brier is known throughout the state as a line speaker and everyone should attend. The Climax Laundry. That’s all. Shave Thyself... Try Our New RAZOR. A Large Assortment at Opposite Court House. NAFFZ, -2U As yon >n LhII-Ihwm iig cnhin hihl tho positive elimirntion of ex.ooeaivt* ration. Cost n<> n.oro than other*. Once worn, jonr life-long friend. Exwflß C. B. MAYER, TH w E . u s . H .? E w“. AN Monster Clothing Sale! The “HUB” Clothing House In Wausau purchased <60,000.00 worth of Meu's nud Young Men's Summer Clothing for $15,000 from the Manhattan Clothing Manuf. Cos., 010, 012 and 014 Broadway, New York/ The average price of each suit was less than cost of manufacture. A sale of the best clothing made in Ametioa. 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. All sorts of materials and colors. Every garment included in the purchase is now displayed for sale, the last having been taken from the stock room*. The retail price we ask is quite a little leas than wholesale, so that you save fully 50 per cent. Other stores imitate our prices, but they positively cannot match the qualities. Mind you, we guarantee every garment, no matter how low t b r luri**..and request that you make an exchange or take your money back if you are not entirely satisfied. \\ edo not want your ban! 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 Fine Sprint Suits, the season's very latest fancy worsteds. Scotch cheviots, cassimeres black and bine in *tni*£*s aiul cb€cks mtd? with single anu double-breasted vests Suits they charge vou sl2 SO for else where. O *T C We sell at I O mmm gmm for men's $16.50 swell Spring Sy f O Suits—suits that win rustoia bob! themand bring them back to us season after season. You can buy a suit anywhere at m r.\ but nowhere eie can you buy a •’<< a •9 76 with hand made button holes, band-pad ded shoulders and lapels. made from the flnest pure worsteds, serves and vicuuas. m f t ,r boys' kaee pants suits, sites S $1.95 to 15 years, in medium light and JTrk patterns made of cassi and cheTiots splendidly tailored. worth Aft AK for boys’finer knee ■■*** Sifl.yd rf,es 3 to 16 years mad* of blue •erges fancy worsteds and caasimerea. small sites with uewdouhle breasted vests worth , - AO Ala for t>oys' J-pieeo knee jjants *ult. S3tTV sites Bto le years. U 'hecks and also plain blues and black. iJh double breasted vests, worth fully SMW. ___ ■ . for men's fancy half hose, iu 12? C nobby figures and solid colors—!**> sass 5t black, black with white feet. The HOB CLOTHiIIIO% Wausau, Wis. A YOUTHFUL EQUESTRIAN. Mark Beilis Makes His first Appearance. morning aw n <>f m the sidewalk in front oust 1 . curious ' the crowd, '/•<•.! that young Mark. ! pony w< * all the Itavc 11 : - >W four-yt/ar-old Mark “I'nclc George," in pale :vi:-!i •litfili and rider into the street whtu^HH| paced up and down the road, Neuman appeared on the scene escorted them around the block. Th.B the pony has got grit is proven by the fact that he did not even shy at the crimson waistcoat. The little child and the tiny pony were the attraction of the hour, and made a pretty picture that we hope to see often again. GERMAN THEATRE. The Pabst Cos. of Milwaukee played here Aug. 17th and 19th with good suc cess. On Friday evening, “Sehuldig,” a three-act drama by Richard Voss, w as given. The play was an excellent one and that the actors performed their parts well was shown by the attentive ness of the audience and the frequent rounds of applause after a particularly good piece of work. The conclusion of the .third act was somewhat of a sur prise to the spectators, for, contrary to the usual “get-married-and-live hap pily-ever-afterward” ending, the “Un ahuldige” man, who, after twenty years of imprisonment for murder is released and recovers his wife and children, kills the man who has har assed and insulted the restored wife, and is at last “sehuldig.” On Sunday evening, a musical comedy, “Der Mann im Monde,” was presented. Very Low Excursion Rates to Denver Colorado Springs and Pueblo Via Cnicago, 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 anu Hot Springs. Quickest time. Best ser vice. Apply to agents Chicago & North-Western R’y. (jl9-8w) Men’s Finest Spring; Suits, the most complete line ever shown: all the! desirable spring and summer styles; all the ; fashionable colors, light, dark and medium ] shades; embracing all the stripes, checks; and plain patterns: with siugle or double breasted vots. made to sell ai sls and ■ f£3o; at this great SIO.OO tfm m £— for all-wool suits, in blue and I O black cheviots, ip this >ea son’s newest patterns, in fancy and plain cheviots and caaaimeres. made with durable : liuiugs and guarautaed by both the makers and ouraelves. AIT 7|i for men s $12.50 stylish Spring • # W Suits. Any store can shew you a suit at $7.75, but all we ask is to compare these with any sl.Ub suit in Wausau. They are made from all the most popular fabrics, such as black and colored Clay worsteds, nobby stripe aud checked worsteds, blue serges, oxford vicunas and cassimeres. _ for men s fine fancy Balbriggan shirts TwU and drawers, in black, blue, tan, pink and ecru colors, elegantly finished and ; fully worth 75c. ftre for men’s stylish neckwear, including : *69C tecks. fonr-tn-hands. imperials. Eng ; Ush squares band bows and string tics—made I of fhc finest imported silks—ties thai ought to I sell at *5c —choice of the entire lot at Ssc. Wa USA uMjimPILOT. tuVe urge upon our readers to take an ■forest in the county fair and help Mt a success. It is an institution is doing a great deal for Mara- HHj(Jounty :ui(J the city of Wausau. Hmose who have not J given the question consideration may question our state ment and ask where the good comes in. We all know that it pays to have a good manufacturing institution located in our midst, to give labor employment and to bring the raw material from our farmers. But remember it is a question what will become of a great many of these istitutions, in years to come, when the raw material is exhausted. But our farms and farmers will always be here, with their constantly increas ing wealth of live stock, farm and dairy produce. They are the salvation of Wausau and Marathon County. Re member also that Marathon County has an unrivaled soil and is destined to take a- leading place as a producer of stock and dairy produce. Remember that a great many of our farmers have been logging farmers and have de pended perhaps more on the logging than on the farming work; that a great many more have come from countries where farming is carried on in a differ ent way and under different climatic conditions than it can successfully be carried on here. How are they to learn what crops it will pay them best to raise; what cattle will net them the most money; what sheep will do best for mutton and wool; how to get rid of noxious weeds and the hundreds of other things which a farmer should learn? The County Fair is the place to teach them. There they can see what has been done by their brother farmers; they can see where one has made a success with a certain crop while they themselves have failed. They can learn how the success was achieved They can see men with 1200 lb. steers, while their’s won’t go 903 lbs. They will tiDd out what made the difference. They will have the advice of expert stock judges, who will tell them the best breeds and the points desirable in good stock of that breed. They will have a chance to buy young blooded bulls and rams, without going long distances to the breeding farms. These are benefits to the farmer. The benefit to the city comes in the additional money which the farmer can earn and spend when he learns to farm intelli gently. Another benefit is in getting the farmers in the habit of coming to Wausau to do their trading. For the above reasons we feel that all should patronize the fair. By this we mean go to the fair each day, pay your 25 cents admission. Remember the management can’t make improvements and pay premiums sufficient to induce a good show of stock on wind. Lot the life members forego the privilege of coining in on their lift* members tickets and buy tickets. If it should rain, try to go anyway and see the stock and produce. The farmers like to have their efforts appreciated and words of praise, will encourage them to greater efforts. * * Excursion rates on all railroads. Durable Sprint Suits, Nowhere cab 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 vesta, deep French facings—sufts whtetaare made to wear well and give per- “T C feet satisfaction. q)U. I Ail AR for boys fine 3-piece knee pants <Tw9 suits, sires 8 to 16 years, made from the popular fabrics, in light and dark patterns, perfectly tailored, worth $7.30. QQ. f,>r men’s fine French two-thread 03rC Balbriggan shirt* and drawers —shirts have French neck-bands and pearl buttons drawers are double-seated—a big bargain at 30c. ye for men’s fine negligee shirts—made utSrv of Garner’s Al percales—w ith two collars and pair of cuffs to match, or with cuffs only, These shirts are ail this season's goods and were bought to sell at 96c. AA for men’s silk front shirt*, made of "jtaffC fine cordrd silks in all colors, with white cambric bodies—excellent values—while : they last at 48c, A„ each, or 3 for 26c, for our “Special ” arC Brand Foliar*. extra heavy 4 ply linen, in I all styles, shapes and sites. waUsai), Wls., tiJespay, aUgUst z\, isoo. The Marathon County exhibit at the state fair is expected to far excel that which took first premium for us last year. The exhibit of grasses will be especially good. About sixty photo graphs of farms in different parts of the county have been taken, to show the doubters in the lower country, that Marathon County is not the desert of pine stumps which they have pictured. The map which attracted so much attention last year, has been touched up and is a handsomer piece of work than ever and better than everything else, is the fact that the farmers from all over the county are planning to have Marathon take the premiums and will bring the best of their crops to the fair for that purpose. Here is the kind of interest which en courages the secretary to predict a record: breaking fair and county ex hibit. Milwaukee, Wis., Aug. 17, 1900. L. K. Wright, Secy., Wausau, Wis. Dear Sir:— Enclosed find check for $50.00. I wish that you would give me three sea son tickets for the fair, one for myself and two for two men that I expect to have there. I desire that you use the balance re maining above the cost of the three tickets towards making up your state fair exhibit. 1 noticed in the paper sometime ago that Marathon County appropriated $150.00 for the purpose. They could have profitably made it more. In appreciation of the work that you have done and will do, I add this little donation, whatever it may amount to, to your fund to go to. Very Respectfully, Fred Rietbrock. In addition to this Mr. Rietbrock will help make the County Fair a success, by exhibiting his herds of short horns and guernsey cattle and Shropshire sheep. • * * * A CHALLENGE To Clite Blair, Mosinee, Wis. In 1869y0u beat me in a running match at the county fair. At that time I was way out of condition. I now challenge you to a 100 yard sprint at the old settler’s picnic at the fair grounds Sept. 7th, and will show you that Fitzsim mons isn’t the only good old athlete in the business. Respectfully, Willie Merklein. Address answer to my manager, Conrad Bernhardt. A PLEASANT PARTY, Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Albers Entertain on Tuesday Evening. Last Tuesday evening Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Albers entertained their friends at a dancing party in Fraternity hall, in honor of Mrs. and Miss Fleischer, of Seattle, Wash., and Mrs. Wilcox, of Wauwatosa. It was one of the most delightful events of the year and the many guests will long remember it with pleasure. Misses Frances and Irene Albers escorted the guests to dressing rooms in the suite occupied by F. E. Chartier. At the left hand side of the door Mr. and Mrs. Albers, Mrs.and Miss Fleischer and Mrs. Wilcox received the guests. The hall was tastefully decorated with golden-rod and ferns; the chandeliers were draped with golden-rod and the piano almost hidden behind great jar denieres of the same flower. Geier’s orchestra furnished excellent music. Punch was served in one corner of the hall. In the dining room, refreshments were served at about eleven o’clock. To say that Mrs. Beilis presided over the culinary department means, of course, that the ice-cream and cake were as good as can be found anywhere. Just to sit and watch the whirl of danc ers, the dainty gowns of the “fayere ladyes,” and the trim appearance of their gallant knights was a pleasure in itself which furnished ample amusement for those who didn’t dance when they grew weary of talking. After a most delightful evening, the party broke up at half past one o’clock. COMMERCIAL COURSE, The following is the schedule of studies in the commercial course re cently adopted for the high school. The course is i, practical one and with a good teacher at its head must prove a benelit to those high school pupils who desire a business training. The numer als alter the studies denote the number of periods per week each study is to be taught, the days being divided into periods of about forty minutes each. , FIRST YEAR. riKST SKMESTSK. SgCOSD ,BIK^TER. Algebra 5 Algebra 5 Physical Geography 5 Physical Geography 5 TvpewriTiiig 5 Typewriting and Shortba .id 5 Shorthand 5 Literary Readings 1 2 SECOND YF.AB. Ancient History 5 Medieval History 5 English 3 Enlisb 5 Bookkeeping 3 Bookkeeping 3 Typewriting and Typewriting and shorthand II $ shorthand II 2 THIRD YEAR. English History Civiea 3 and Civic 6 Geometry 3 Geometer 5 Commercial Artth. 5 Commercial Arith. 5 Literary Readings 111 2 Literary Reading 111 2 FIFTH YEAR. U. 8. History 3 V. S. History 3 Political Economy 3 Sociology 2 Physics S Phyisies 5 Theory and Art Commercial Law 3 (W weeks)s Stenography 2 Commercial Law Literary Readings IV 2 t weeks) 3 Stenography -8 weeksi2 Literary Readings IV 2 Penmanship throughout the year Fob Sale— A Urge, ten room house, with all modern conveniences, for sale at a bargain. Enquire at this office. THE REUTER CONCERT. One to be Long Remembered by Those Who Heard It. A good crowd assembled at the Opera Houselast Wednesday evening to listen to the concert given by Jacob Reuter, assisted by Miss Anna Opdahl. But if Wausau peoplj had only appreciated fully the treat in store for them, stand ing room would have been at a pre mium. The program was opened by Supt. Karl Mathie who had been requested to speak on “The Violin and Its Music.” He said he felt constrained to grant the request because of the great joy that had come to him through the violin and its music. Mr. Mathie, when a. small boy, took his first lesson of a Norwe gian violinist. When he received his first notice in the Pilot he felt bigger than Ole Bull or anyone else. The violin has been properly called “the king of instruments” from its very natu-e. While the flute has four or five overtones, the pipe-organ six, and the piano right, the violin, with ten overtones, surpasses all musical instru ments. Its strings seem to be alive with vibrations. From the beauty and pathos of the violin, and the love which its possessor holds toward it, the title of “queen” would be a2>propriate. Of course, there are violins and violins, only the latter are fiddles. The good violin stands as a protest against the maebine-made tendency of the age. In the fifteenth century, great attention was given to beauty of form; the in struments were inlaid with pearl and tortoise shell; superb carving was done. But it was later when the Amate and Guarneri were made that we find the greatest attention to tone. The violin is a jealous, capricious in strument. It possesses the advantage of being capable of perfect tuning, while the piano is tuned under a com promise for all keys. Paganini has been called the Hercules ol the violin, but should also be called the Columbus of that instrument, for it was he who first played above the third position; he gave us the tremolo of the left hand, the up and down bow staccato, and the left hand pizzicato and harmonics. Mr. Mathie also told something of the construction of the violin and the care with which its various parts must be selected. The talk was interesting and instructive and delivered in Mr. Mathie’s inimitable manner, making every one in the audience feel that the speaker was thoroughly sincere in all he said. That the violin playing was as good as anyone could wish to hear goes with out saying to those who have heard Mr. Reuter. Iu spite of the bad weather and consequent breaking of strings forcing him to play the first selection on another instrument, he appeared at his best. Although Mr. Reuter has often been heard by Wausau people the entire program which he rendered was new, and had never before been played by him. The six selections which he played were, with one excep tion, classical. The one exception con sisted of popular airs with variations— Annie Laurie, Cornin’ Thro’ the Rye, and Verlassen. His rendition of the two former airs w as something such as a Wausau audience never heard before, for the variations were Mr. Reuter’s own, in which the airs were produced in single harmonics, with an accom paniment in double harmonic chords— an exceedingly difficult feat and withal most pleasing to the ear. His first number on the program, “Vieuxtemps’ Fantasie on Faust,” is one of the most classical fantasies written upon that famous opera, and excels all others especially in the orchestration, and piano accompaniment. The chief theme of it is the King of Thule, and the finale is a most brilliant one in wal/.tempo. His second number was Malaeuena, a Spanish dance, one of Sarasote’s prettiest compositions, con taining among other beauties a great display of harmonics. The next num ber, Separation, a dream song by Bazini, was a pleasing contrast to the preceding one, being in the nature of an Elegie, in which is produced a fine imitation of two voices, male and female. The next number opened with an author whose music Mr. Reuter has taught Wausau people to love—a Ma zourka Bravoura by Musin, who is not only a favorite author with Mr. Reuter, but a great composer and performer who has been heard in Wausau, and whom Mr. Reuter is happy to have in his list of good friends. Following this selection Mr. Reuter played what is probably the most difficult thing ever written for the violin, not excepting even the music of Paganni—j Rondo Brilliante from Wieniowski’s F sharp minor concerto. Although every piece was received with hearty applause, it was the rendition of “Verlassen” that brought down the house. The simple melody rang through the building with a pathos and sweetness that appealed strongly to eve.*youe and when, in re sponse to incessant applause, Mr. Reu ter appeared again and the pianist played the preliminary notes to “Ver lassen” once more, she was interrupted with another burst of enthusiasm from the audience. Each selection, a master piece in itself, was rendered by a master hand. The second number on the program Mas a soprano solo by Mias Anna Opdabl. She is a Wausau girl and will, without doubt, prove a factor in mak ing the city known throughout the country, for such music as lies in her voice cannot be long unrecognized by the outer world. In spite of the fact that Miss Opdahl's training uuder competent teachers is limited to one ; ear, she shou’s that her time has not been wasted. A full, clear, powerful voice, distinct enunciation, ease in changing from one note to an other, and no difficulty in reach’ag higb Dines, make her singing a pleas ure to hear. Mias Opdahl will give a eoneert this evening assisted by Mr. Reuter and her sister, Miss Leonharda Opdahi. No music lover should miss it. Miss Cornelia Schaer was accom panist for the evening, and proved an excellent one. Mr. Reuter plays some of the most difficult music written and to accompany this symathetically and to so blend the piano with the violin that the piano is not conspicuous, but is at the same time a part of one har monious whole is a task difficult to perform, but Miss Schaer proved equal to the labor and assisted in making the evening one to be long remembered by music lovers. YELLOWSTONE PARK, Miss Bohrer Talks to the Institute on Friday Evening. Last Friday afternoon, Miss Bohrer gave the teachers’ institute a very in teresting talk on her recent trip through the national park. It would be impossible to reproduce the lecture and give full justice to it, for the speak er has away of condensing such graphic pictures of what she has seen, that to write it down, after hearing it, would be to write columns and columns and than not say it half as well. From St. Paul to Yellowstone, Miss Bohret* travelled through beautiful fields of flax, rye and barley, through miles and miles of dead level ranch lands, through country where there seemed to be neither grass nor water; through the Bad Lauds of Dakota, in terestiug, desolate, with dry river beds, and no vegetation but the wild rye; then through the richest valley in Mon tana, and along the Yellowstone River; through country where distances are so deceptive that a mountain forty miles away appears hardly live; past mountains snow capped in mid July; and, at length, to the park itself. When entered from the notth gate, Yellowstone Park at lirst appears deso late indeed; sage brush, and dust two feet deep are not the most beautiful scenery imaginable, but farther on all this is changed. Miss Bohrer chose to go with a coaching party rather than to camp. The coach carried its passen gers to all accessible points of interests, each evening arriving at a hotel for the night. Among her party, was a genial old doctor who kept everyone stirring. That the park guides are not devoid of humor, if oua may be taken as a criter ion, is shown ’ey this gentleman’s ad ventures with the man who was guid ing the party. One day the doctor had remained too long at dinner and was somewhat in the rear of the rest. The guide, whh was au old hand at the business, was rattling off the composi tion of the various hot springs in ex pert style. “Guide, guide, wait for the ladies, you’re going too fast,” the be lated traveller shouted repeatedly. Finally the guide became exasperated. When they reached two pine trees twisted together and his tormentor asked, “Guide, tell me what twisted those trees together,” he turned and answered instantly, “An old doctor from A , Kansas. He looked at ’em and twisted ’em together Then, when they were entering iato “The Devil’s Kitchen” by mehns of a ladder, and the doctor just descending in quired, “Well, guide, if this is the dev il’s kitchen where might we find the devil himself ?” “Half way down the ladder,” was the quick retort. The hot springs and geysers baffle description. The springs, hot, silently bubbling boiling water, and gleaming with myriad shades of color; in one place a roaring river of boiling water rushes down the hill side. Among the many places dedicated to his satanic majesty are: Devil’s Frying Pan, Devil’s Ink Well, Devil’s Kitchen, Dev il’s Slide and Hell’s Half Acre. The Prismatic Lake, about 250 by 400 feet, reflects all the colors of the rainbow and presents a magnificent sight. The geysers, so 131 e throwing water 150 feet high, are'‘very numerous; among the most noted are, Old Faithful, Vicks burg, Beehive, White Deme, Lone Star and many others. The Beehive is in a’ river of cold water; Lone Star is just the shape and color of a purple morn ing glory. One geyser forms liquid white lime plaster of the right consist ency to use, and the walls of the hotel are whitewashed with it, just as it came from the geyser, with the exception of glue added. But the Grand Canon cannot be de scribed Terraces, battlements, rocks with eagle nests and eagles hovering about screaming. Everything seems unreal, intangible, more like a vividly colored panorama in a theatre than like natural sceuery. Red, white, brown, green, yel’ow, orange, purple,— all colors combine to make the view seem unreal. Miss Bohrer intended to tell some thing r.bout the animals in the park, but hr.d not the Gme. Perhaps we shall have the pleasure of hearing more from her on this subject before long. TYPHOID FEVER. Francis E. Rian s sick with typhoid fever at the home of Mr. and Mrs. F. L. GofL Mr. and Mrs. Ruin came from the South about two weeks ago on a short visit to the latter’s parents. One week last Sunday, Mr. Rian left to return South, leaving his wife here until colder weather. He had to stay in Chicago a couple of days, and while there was taken sick and was told by a physician that he was threatened with typhoid fever and should waste no time in get ing home. He reached here on Wed nesday morning and has since been down with typhoid fever. His many friends in Wausau hope for an early recovery. 1$ Baby Thin this summer? Then add a fittle SCOm? EMULSION to his milk three times a day. It b astonishing how fast he will improve. If he nurses, let the mother take the Emulsion. ,K.adfio;ii **. No. 38.—TERMS, $1.60 per Annum. Third St., Opp. Court House, Wausau, Wlf Over 40,000 Acres of Fine Fanning and Hardwood Lands for Sale in Marathon, TAtotrin and Taylor Counties, Wis. Fine Residence Property, Business Property Building Lota end Acre Property for sale in the city. MONEY TO LOAN ON REAL ESTATE SECURITY. ror Sal*,th*nwUf 88, la town 89. range 7, excepting 10 ae In the aw MOM* M Ins 40; good houts thereon; Is close by fht city; great bargain. For Bio, i* ko. 5, and H of ne*., and ue* tee. 6, aad e* of ne*, on* n* af ae*, and nry 3t aaL mo. 7, and n* aad ne* of aw* and a* of aw* aad n* of m* mo. S, all In town 88, rang* 1\ la town of Plover. For Sale, w* of aw* sec, 1, town 81 ra,e 7; aad m* mo. 10, and aK aw* k?. 11, and aw* of aoli and Mij of aw* mo. 13, and e* of nw* and n* of w* mc. IS, and n* of nw* mo. 14, and n% of ne* mo. 15, ae* af e* mc 94, aad mM of ne* and a* of nw* and a* of aw* and ae* of m* mc. 83, and n* of mo. 'A, town SO, range 8, la tewa af Texaa. Far Bale, a* ef aw*, aad a* of m* hi. 14, town 28, range 4, la town ef Wain. Far Sale, m* mc. 88, and lk ef sw*. and aw* of w* mc. 24, aad Mid Me. 87, and OH Mi. SB, all In town SO, range 8, town ef Dewitt. For Salo, aw* of ae*. and w* of ae*, mc. 81, town SO, ran, < 9, town of Howltt. For Salt, nw* and aw* of ne* mo. 98, town SO, rango 8, t wi of Hewitt. For Sale, a* af aw* mc B*, and a* of nw* mo. 28, town 80, range 8, town of Hewitt. ™ *•’ J*™ *?• <5 ** *•* andße*ef nw*BM.lnwn* range 8, town, ef Meelnee and Cleveland. For Sale, ne*, and no* of ae* mo. IS, town 88, range 10, town ef naval. For Salt, aw* mo. IS, town SS, rango S; and ae* mo. 7, town SS, range 8, towna ST HMkWg and mu. ror Sale, •* of ee* mo. 81, town 80, range S, town of Hewitt, For Sale, nw* and aw* ana. SS, all la town 87, range 5, town af BmmaL For Sale, ae* ef Nit and ■* ef m* Me. 15, town SO, range 5, town of lantoip For Salo, m* of nr* * wM of Nit mo. IS, town SO, rango 8, town of Texas. For dale, ae fr.* see. 8, town IS, range 7, town af Maine. to Ule, w *f nw*, aad aw* ef ,w* mc. at, aad no* iee. 88, towa 88, nutge 8, Mwa M FOU For Bala, lota I and >, aae. if, and ae* ef aw* and w* ef aw* and t* ef iw* MS.. aH In town rang® i, towm X • witt E5£S S* SB™."* For Sale, a* ef m* ml SS; and a* ef ne* Me. 87, town 81, range , town af Knewltea. Far Sale, n* ef ne* and a* of nw* mo. S, and n* of ne* aoo. 4. town 18, rango 4, town of Halaqr. uid ***• "“So *• ** of aw* aoo. I, town 88, rango S, towaa of Jolnaon For Sale, a* af m* mo. SS, and aw* bm. SS, tow* SI, range 3, la Taylev eennty. “•: *• “* W H •* aw* aoo. 17, aad a* ae* mo. 18, all la town 87, range 8, la town of Brighton; and a* of ao* mo. S3, town SO, range 6, In town of Berlin s aad a* ef aw* eon. 88, town 81, range 8, la town ef Soott; and aw* aeo. 81, town 83, range , la town ef Merrill. liaeela bounty. For Sale, ne* af ae* eon. 80, town 98, rango 4, town of Rietbrook. For Sale, a* of ae* aoo. 81, town 87, rango 8, town af Bnuaei. For Bala, m* mi. 84, and aw* mo. 85, town 87, rango 4, town of CIotoImMS For Bale, w* of nw* MO. SS, town 80, rango 10, town of HarrlMn. For Salo, o* of nw* and aw* of no* aeo. SI, town SO, rango 10, town of Terri MM For Salo, aw* mi SS, town 88, range 4. town m* v/ein. For Sale, ae* aeo. 90, town 88, range 5, town of Klb Falla For Sale, m* of nw* and e* of aw* aec. S, town BS, range t, town of Fraakfoat. For Sale, loto IS, 14 and If and aw* af ne* eee. S, town SS, rango S, a eloand fold nan dwelling house thereen, town of Heaton. For Bala, nw* mo. IS, town SO, range 4, In town of Hal My. For Salo, no* of m* and a* ef m* mo. .U, town 88, range 10, town of Plover. For Salo, ne* of m* and a* af m* aoo. Sd, town 89, range S, town of Jobnaoa. For Bale, w* of ne* and nw* af nw* aeo. 14, tovn 24, range S, In town ef Speneer; aad n*and ne* of aw* mc. 14, town 27, range 2, in town ef Brighton; and ae* aec. 14, town 98, range*, la h>wnof Hull; and a* *f aw* and a* of ae* aec. 16, town 28. range 2,1a town ofHolton; and nw* of ae* Me. 14, town 27, range 8, in tow* ef Eau Pleiae; and a* of aw* mo. 2, town 87, rang* 4, In towi of Cleveland; and n* of ne* and e* ef nw* aad e* of aw* mo. S, and nw* ol aw * aad a* of aw* aad a* af m* aeo. 14, towa 2S, range 4, la town of Wein; aad a* of ne* aad aw* cf ae* aad w* and a* of m* aeo. 14, town 24. range 5, aad e* of ae* and ne* of nw* aec. 16, town 26, range 4, la tow* of Bergen; aad ae* ef ne* aec. 16, town 27, range 6, <n town of Moainee, and ae* of ae* aee. 8, towa 28, range 6, la town of Marathon; and ne* of ae* mo. 18, town 27, range 7, in town ef Kronen wetter; and a* mo. 16, town 28, range 10, and nw* of nw* ■ee. 18, town 28, range 16, In town ef Eaatom; and a* of ae* and n* of aw* and w* of nw* and a* of aw* and aa* af m* aad aw* of ae* aec. 16, town 30, range 8, and w* of mo. 18, town 80, range 9, and aw* mc. 26, and a* of nw* and aw* mc. 86, towai 86, rang* S, In town of Texaa. For Salt, aw* mo. 10, town 10, range 10, town ef Harriaon. Far Sale, nw* of nw* mo. 1, town 28, range 10, town of Norrie. Far Sale, aw* of aw* mo. M, town 29, range 18, town of Plover. Far Sale, aw* and a* ef m* mc. 16, town 29, range 5, town of Rib Falla. For Sale, aw fr* aec. 11, towa 27, raage I, town of Kronenwettor. Fe- dale, iwW aec. 25, town 27, raage 5, town ef Emmet. For Sale, e* of e* mo. 1, aad ae* ef ae* aec. 12, town 80, range 10, town af Harr!act. Fir Sale, e* of ae* mo. 26, and e* of ae* aeo. 35, and n* ef nw* aeo. 86, town SO. rang* TANARUS, town of 7 axaa. For b.'ie, w* of m* aec. 19, town 3a range 9, town of Hewitt For Sale aw* and w* of m* mc. 28, town 81, range 8, town ef Corning, Unwin eennty. For Sale, c* of ne*, mo. 18, town 8a range 9, town of Hewitt For prices and terms, or any information relating to the above described lands, apply at mj office, H. B. Huntinftou. ... RELIABLE GOODS... SAVE TIME, AVE MONEY, AVE WORRY Eveiythiug 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, mo Third ,tre.L Y eilow Front. In Newest Goods and Latest Styles in ... • , Clothing and Gents' Furnishing Goods ! we are TAKING PAINS to please our customes^ Svenson, Builer & Cos., 211 Third st Artistic Wall Paper. New Colorings. Hew Designs. Exclusive Patterns. Paper, 5c per double roll, and upwards.^^^fe^ Telephone 216. A. W. MUMM & CO. fT\ Wo matter how fast you run you never be able to |:- gain any unless you seek reliable places when out trading. If you are out FURNITURE XL’ you gain by buying it of r\ .... CHAS. HELKE, 811-31S Fourth Jt.