Newspaper Page Text
E. B. THAYER, Editor and Prop—VOL. XXXV.
STREET IMPROVEMENT. There is an awakening the fact that Wausau is iacking in good streets. In fact it is the criticism made by every one who comes to Wausau, that we have a handsome city, beautifully locat ed, but have abominable streets. Grand, the avenue, over which there is more travel than on any other street, with the exceptions of Third and Forest streets, is a mud-hole and a menace to the health of those who reside along its l*nks. Tbit: street should have been put in shape ti.o past season at any cost, and might be yet if gone at in earnest. Otherwise this driveway, from Third street to the cemetery, will be torn up nearly all of next year and continue to give Wausau more notor iety for bad streets. Up in the northern part of our city there is quite a change going on. Grant itreet is being boulevarded from Third to Sixth. The blocks between Fifth and Sixth streets are completed and add so greatly to their appearance that others will follow in the good work. The blocks between Third and Fifth streets will be boulevarded this season and next year Franklin and Mclndoe and Warren streets will follow and also Fourth, Fifth and Sixth 3treets, north from Grant are to be similarly im proved. The Pilot invites communications on the question of “What Wausau should do to have good streets,” and those who have anything to say should remember that our taxes are up above the limit of where they should be now. National German American Bank. Report of the condition of the Nation al G'-mian American Hank, at Wausau, in the slate of Wisconsin, at the close of business, September 5, 1900: BKSOCRCES. Loan*) and diaconnts —...2625,526.88 Overdraft*, necured nud nnaernred 4,8 .96 U. 8. Bond*) to secure escalation 35,(100.00 Banking-house, f orn'taiand fixtures- 3,266.23 Dae from Nul'od&l Banks (not Beaerve Agents) Dae from approved reserve agents... 156.059.W6 Internal revenue start p* 433.95 Checks and o.her caul items - 2,271.93 Notes of other Natior *1 Banks 162.00 Fractional paper cart aucy, nickels and cents D"\18 Lawfnl money reserve in bank- viz: Hpe* i 180,3*6.80 Lt%al tender notes 9,020.0 45.366.80 Redemption fund with U. 8. Treasurer 5 per ceut. of circulation 1.230 00 "iaSr.SrMi UAB!li(lit. Capital stock paid in —ll l *O.OO Hnrplos fund - 18,000.00 Undivided profits, less expenses and taxes paid 11,856.07 National bank notes oulsta ><Bng 25,000.00 Due to State Banks and Bankers 13,196.33 lndividnal deposits subject to check.... 231,526.85 Demand certificates of ilmMisit - 5,315.1 * Time certificates of deposit, 173.331 75 Cashier’s checks ontstand’ug 1.172 55 8t,1j9L43 Htate of Wisconsin, county of Ma-athou. ss.: 1, H. G. Klieth. cashier of the above-named bank, do solemnly swrHr that the above state ment is trne to the nest of my knowledge and belief. 11. (4. hi-TETH. Cashier. Bnhsoribed and sworn to before me this 17th day of September, 1900. 11. A. Bo'.MmT. Notary Poblic, W ; . Corf.kct—Attest: B. HrtNEMANN, ) V. W. Kickljsoh > Directors, c. 8. Gilbert. ) Shingles! Shingles! The very best, at Barker & Stewart’s. Michigan white cedar and Washington red cedar shingles on hand. School Books and School Supplies at ROHDE’S. r Summer Millinery. Call iu and look over the elegant New lINe. We are leaders and are MACNUSSEN & BOCK. 204 Third Street. Shave Thyself... Try Our New RAZOR. i N A Large Assortment at jposite Court Uouso. L*'* II * J The INArrzl, / / —'—— Cool Foot in Summer, Warm Foot in Winter. No Swollen Feet from Hot Walks. As f'O trsi.i nr Ml-lwiaf ant tbs poaitiT* • iminatmn of p*r piraiioa. C*t U-* mi than lk r. One* worn, yimr iUsAiai: friead. n M AVTD THE SHOE MAN v. D. IYIM T ILriy viuwti, wi*. EARLY FIFTIES. W. P. Quint, of Rural Tells Interesting Experiences. Several of the old settlers were tell ing reminiscences the other day, when W. P. Quint, of Rural, took a seat in the circle. He is a brother-in-law of our oid and respected fellow townsman, James MeCrossen. After listening a while he told a few old-time stories about this country, which showed that he bad traveled some himself up this way when the Indians comprised the largest'part of the inhabitants of north ern Wisconsin. Une of the stories, re lating to this city, was that in 1854, Mr. Quint was residing at Stevens Point, and one of the large lumbering firms of that city, at that time, secured his ser vices to come up here and watch their logs, while passing through the Wau sau booms. It was in June, the river was high and lumber was being run over the falls. Arriving here before the dinner hour, he put up at the Forest House, conducted by Chas. A. Single. Having an hour to share he went over to what is now kuown as Clarke’s Island, and saw Big Bull Falls for the first time. Noticing several “cribs” of lumber, stacked up on a large rock at the lower part of the falls; he asked an old gentleman passing by why our lumbermen went out there to pile their lumber. He was told that that was “Lumber Yard Rock,” called so be cause of many rapids pieces striking it, and therefore there was more or less lumber on it all the time. The old gentleman further said that when a rapids piece struck the rock, (which it was sure to do if the bow oar broke while going over the falls,) it went to pieces and the crew saved themselves by hanging to the lumber as it floated down stream, or swam ashore, and that some times there was a loss of life. While talking, a crew of men came from the west side, headed by Ben. Cooper, of Stevens Point, with whom Mr. Quint was well acquainted. After exchanging greetings, Mr. Cooper said: “Well, I understand that you are good deal of a white water man, (which term meant that he had been used to work ing in very dangerous places on water) and 1 want you to take a trip over the falls with me this afternoon.” To this Mr. Quint consented, and after dinner, went up and got on to a piece of lum ber aud started down the raging waters. Everything went on lovely until the dam was passed, the piece then grazed one of the piers of the bridge in such a way as to break the bow oar. It was then that what the old man had said come back to Mr. Quint’s mind very forcibly. At the foot of the rapids, there had been a boom, about three feet wide, run out from a long pier, the piece would run along this and be con ducted out into the middle of the chan nel. When the raft struck the boom, notwithstanding it was going at a great speed, Mr. Quint run along with the rapids piece and out on to the boom, and made his way safely to land. Luckily the piece escaped “Lumber Yard Rock” aud was soon safely tied up in an eddy below. Ben Cooper never saw Mr. Quint after that but what he had something to say about the “White water man.” Mr. Quint spun off yarn after yaru about old times at the Point and at Knowlton, where he used to do a good deal lum bering in an early day, and it was very interesting. He is a guest of Mr. and Mrs. Partridge aud expects to return to Rural on Thursday. Railway Farm Lands for Sale. lu Northern Wisconsin on the North- Western Line. Low rates and easy terms of payments. About 400,(XX) acres of choice farm lands. Early buyers will secure the advantage of locations on the many beautiful dreams and lakes, which abound with tish and fur nish a never ending and most excellent water supply, both for family and for stock. Land is generally well timbered, the soil fertile and easy of cultivation. Chi cago, Milwaukee, St. Paul, Minneapo lis, Duluth, Superior, Ashland aud numerous other thriving cities furnish good markets for farm produce. For futher particulars address Geo. W. Bell, Laud Commissioner, Hudson, Wis., or G. H. Mcßae, A. G. P. A.. S;. Paul, Minn. l-n!3. WA USA uSSkPILOT. TEACHERS’ ASSOCIATION. The teachers of the Northeastern and Northwestern Associations will meet in joint convention in this city, on the 12th and 13th days of October. It is estimated that there will be i,OOO visitors to our city, and the convention will be among the largest and most instructive of any ever held in the state. The following program has just been com pleted by Supt. Karl Mathie. The exercises will be held in the Assembly Hall, at the High School building, and in the Grand Opera House : SPECIAL ATTRACTIONS. LECTURERS : Dr. E. A. Wiuship, of Bostou, will leeture on “Saints and Rascals, or America’s Mission.” Principal W. N. Ferris, of Big Rapids, Mich., will lecture on “Making the World Better.” Rev. Jeukip Lloyd Jones, of Chicago, will leeture 0n...,. “The Parent to the Public School Teacher.” The Candidates for Governor will be present and speak on “Needed School Legislation.” . An Art Exhibit by An Evening Reception . Music by the Pupils of the Schools and by the Great Violinist, Prof. Jacob Reuter. Free Entertainment for Ladies. •* A sample of Book Making from the Wausau Book Shop will be given to each Teacher in attendance, as a Souvenir from the Citizens of Wausau. .... PROGRAM .... General Theme “The Relation of School and Society ” FRIDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 12TH, 1000. Music—“ Foot Ball Song” High School Glee Club A. Address of Welcome Mayor V. A. Alderson Address of Welcome Superintendent Karl Mathie, Wausau Response Prof. C. E. Patzer, Milwaukee B. Educational Development of Northern Wisconsin : Historical Sketch Pres. W J. Brier, River Falls The Township System Priu. Adams, Havward The County Training School Rosalia Bohrer Marathon County Training School. C. School aud Society : The Dewey School Experiment Sunt. R. B. Dudgeon, Madison Discussion, led by bupt. W. H. Schollz, Merrill FRIDAY AFTERNOON. Music—“ Flowers, Flowers” Pupils from die Grades A. School and School Board : “The Relation of Teachers and School Boards” Hon. G. D. Jones President Board of Education, Wausau. I Supt. J. W. Simmons, Stevens Point, Discussed by •< Cos. Supt. Anna E. Schaffer, Chippewa tails, ( Judge John A. Gay nor, Grand Rapids. B. School and Home : _ . _ “The Parent to the Primary Teacher”..... Mrs. Daisy larlin Home and Education Dept. Ladies’ Club, Wausau. “The Parent to the Public School Teacher” Rev. J. Llovd Jones “The Teacher to the Parent” Prin. W. N. Perris FRIDAY EVENING. Music —Piano Solo Mrs. E. V. Speer Music —Soprano Solo Mrs. F. W. Klckbusch, Jr. Music—Violin Solo Prof. Jacob Reuter Lecture —“Making the World Better” Prin. W. N. Ferris RECEPTION. Music By the Orchestra SATURDAY, OCTOBER 13TII, 190 J. Music. High School Glee Club A. School and Life “Geography as a Social Study” Prof. 1". E. Mitchell, Oshkosh Discussion led by Prin. W. H. Luelir, Manitowoc. “Economics and Sociology in the High School” Prof. Conley, Fond du Lac Discussed by Supt. J. T. Hooper. B. Lecture : “Saints and Rascals, or America’s Mission” Dr. E. A. Winship C. Business Meetings of the Two Associations. SATURDAY AFTERNOON. Grand Rally at the Opera House. A. The School and the Law-Making Body:— Addresses bv the Hon. Louis Bomrich, Democratic Candidate for Gov ernor, and Hon. R. M. LaFollette, Republicau Candidate for Governor, ou “Needed School Legislation.” To the Editors of the State of Wisconsin : — Please look over the above program of the Teachers’ Convention to be held in Wausau, Friday and Saturday, October 12th and 13th. Notice what stroug attractions there are and what a helpful convention it is to be ; and then if you feel that your city teachers would be benefited by attending such a convention, please publish the program, noting the special attrac tions, and urge, through the columns of your paper, your local school board members to let all such teachers, as wish to attend, close their schools for the Friday of the convention, in order that they need not miss any part of the program. If the wages of the teachers for that day were allowed them, it would help pay their traveling expenses. An open rate of one fare and a third for the round trip is to be granted on all the railroads, no matter how many are in attendance, thus making the reduced rates absolutely certain. v The ladies will be entertained free in the homes of our citizens. We wish to make this a grand rally of the educational forces of the state, so please urge all who are interested in education, even if they are not teachers, to attend this convention, and come yourself. G. D. Jones, President Board of Education. Karl Mathie, City Supt. of Schools, Wau sau, and Pres. N. E. VVis. Teachers’ Association. B. B. Jackson, City Supt. of Schools, West Superior, and Pres. N. W. Wis. Teach ers’ Association. , Y. M. C. A. NOTES. The gymnasium committee of the Y. M. C. A. will meet in the hall tonight at 8:00 p. M. All men interested iu athletics are invited to attend. * * The annual tea for Directors, and committees, Friday the 21st at 6:40 p. M. # We expect to issue the lecture course ‘’Prospectus" next week. * • • The educational committee have ar ranged to start classes in the following studies, reading, writing, arthnoetic, spelling, geography, U. S.’s new pos- j session, German, English, Commercial Law. * * . OFFICERS. Elected last Tuesday evening for the evening year: President—Lamar Sexmith. Vice-President—A. H. Clark. Treas.—C. Krueger. Ass't Treas.—A. A. Hoeper. Directors for two years—A. A. Hoep er. James Montgomery, C. B. Bird and C. J. Winton. • * * COMMITTEES FOR 1900 AND 1901. Membership—M. J. Colby, C. Dodge, Gus. Dudeek, C. Gritzroacber, Vf. J. Mueller, Walter Flielh. Reception aud Social —Henry Wol slegel, Carl Krueger. B. Bensou, W. Allen, W. Beuedita, Oscar Berger. Robert Bios, Bruno Dippmau, C. Dodge, W. Kuhiman. J Colby. L. C. Warren, A. Van Adestioe, J. Sampson, C. Hook er, dsosr Edmond, \V . Flielh, C. Gritz inacher, F. Bismark, Go*. Dudeek. Christian work—E. M. James, M J. Colby, S. M. Crawford, A. H. Grout. Music—E. M. James. Educational—H. G. Flieth, W. John son. C. L. Warren. Gytunasium—D. N. Winton. L. M. Larson. H. Wolslegel, H. Sampson. Building—F. Stone, C. Burke. WAIiSAIJ, W(S., TIJESPAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 1900. GRAND OPERA HOUSE. Frank H. Daniels ‘Alone in Greater New York. The thrilling sensational melo-drama, Alone in Greater New York will be presented at the Grand next Thursday night, September 20th, by the Frank H. Daniels company. All the speciaDscenery and mechan ical effects are carried by the company. The play is a story of the great metropolis, presented by a carefully selected company, of metropolitan artists. Many high class specialties are in troduced during the performance, i making it a very pleasing entertain ; ment throughout. Seats on sale Wed nesday, Prices 25, 35 and 50 cents. INFORMATION WANTED. Wanted, to know the whereabouts of i William ami Mary Bell Saunders, born in 1865 and 1860; brother and sister of J Marne Saunders, of Portsmouth, Ohio. | Last accounts they were adopted by a j farmer named Hawk, residing near : Wausau, Wis., who removed from said i place. Children of Charles and Caro j line Saunders, married at Hamilton, Ohio. Any information thankfully received by Mrs. M. McGill, 81 West Front St., Portsmouth, Ohio. Notioe. There will lie a meeting of the officers and executive board of the Marathon County AgricoHutal Society, on Thurs day afternoon, September 20th, ltriO, at 2 o’clock at roy residAce on Jackson street. L. K. Wright, Sec y Excursion Tickets to Milwaukee. Via the North-Western lino, will be sold ot reduced rates, on account of the s Milwaukee Exposition, which is to be j held September 8 to October 13. For j dates of sale, etc., apply to agents Ctai -1 cago & North-western R'J. A PICTURE. A Snap Shot at Wausau by One of the Citizens of Madison. A few weeks ago Wausau was visited by a gentleman from Milwaukee; he was charmed with Wausau; with her scenery; her handsome buildings, but as to her streets he was silent until he reached his home, then he sat down and wrote his friend as follows: “In passing through the central part of the state, I was most forcibly im pressed by the extreme beauty of your city. Was ever a city more beautifully situated —up on high land and still totally surrounded by hills, with old ‘Rib’ majestically looming up in the distance* Do you people realize what you have? Do you appraise it at its full value? Nature appears to have been exceptionally liberal in dealing out her choice gifts to you. You are fortunate, indeed. From one of your bridges, which bangs suspended over a rapids, I be held that other wonder, the Big Bull Falls! How the water roared and hissed and tumbled over the rocks! Ooe cannot but gaze and wonder, but in gazing one cannot fail to note that the beauty is most strongly marred by some horrible blotches of paint. The words of Rudyard Kipling in his ‘American Notes,’ relative to the famous Cliff House* occur to me: ‘Originally the cliffs and their approaches must have been pretty, but they have been so carefully defiled with advertisements that they are now one big blistered abomination.’ Your merchants appear to have had some kind of contest in which they contended to see which could produce the biggest sign, or which could paint the most beautifully, or, perhaps, which could write the best. And then some artistically luclined person with a venturesome spirit has boldly perched some little buildings at the very edge of the water. I turned quickly my glance to the long line of manufacturing establishments and was more pleased. Incidentally I had the opportunity of driving to the southern end of the city, but, behold! we should have had a boat. Really, if I lived in Wausau I should buy a few blocks of what my friend dubbed ‘Grand Ave.’ (Horrors!) and begin a sanitarium. I should build a high board fence and advertise for patients to take a treatment of mud baths. Was ever a place more appro priate? Good light, better air, aud the best of mud. Still, if that enterprise should fail, I should establish an axel grease factory (and of course should not neglect to advertise it at the Big Bull Falls.) The supply is apparently unlimited, for some holes have not been fathomed, and the demand, no doubt, would be come very great as the excellence of the article became recognized. And I have heard that you have a crusher and a steam road roller—but the roller is probably used as an automobile; still that is hardly possible, for the roads give no evidence of their having seen such a machine. Toward evening I was up ou East Hill, and I forgot all about the enter prising merchants, and about that Grand Avenue, for, as I beheld the peaceful city bathed in the evening sunlight, all thoughts of the disagreeable had lied before the beautiful. I saw the green trees lining the streets, I saw your Court House, your numerous church spires, and yoor new High School, and, winding among the houses aud lumber yards, the silvery river, and I had to acknowledge that With justice you could boast of a beautiful city. If she but had a lake I think in time Wau sau might even excel Madison in pic turesqueness and beauty.” COMING ATTRACTION. Like a freshly opened bottle of cham pagne the new ‘‘Turkish Bath" has bub bled and fizzed its way into the hearts of the amusement loving people. Miss Etta Merris portrays the sou brette part with rare charm and refined methods, Mr. E. L. Graves the really funny comedian is 100 well known to require praise and the other members in friendly rivalry to make the prefortnance notably perfect. The cordial manner with which the play and company has been everywhere greeted is so pronounced as to leave no doubt as to their popularity and their appearance at the grand next Saturday night, Sept. 22d, is ample evidence that the engagement will be a profitable one. Prices, Gallery 25c; Balcony 35c; Lower floor 50c. TO OLD CITIZEN S. Old citizens of Marathon county, who were here previous to 18T0, or were born here previous to .that time, are requested to drop into the Pilot office and place their names on the record of the “Old Settlers’ Club.” It costs nothing and gives valuable in formation for the future, to those who care to know of the early settlers of our county. W. C. ENDEAVOR UNION. The Fourteenth Annual Convention of Ae Wisconsin Christian Endeavor Union will be held in Racine Thursday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday, Oct. 4, 5, 6 and 7. The state committee has arranged a very attractive programme, having for one of its numbers an ad dress by Mr. Wm. Shaw, international treasurer. Prof. Wm. Newail of the Moody Bible Institute of Chicago will conduct the Quiet Hour services. Rev. Albert Hanper will give an address on missionary work, and Miss Carrie A. Holbrook of St. Paul will conduc t an Open Parliament. A large convention i chorus under the leadership of Mr. ; Louis Evans will lead the singing, and will be the feature of the convention. Arrangements have been made for the entertainment of a large delegation, and it is hoped that Christian Endeav orers from ail over the state will make J an effort to be present. GREAT ACTIVITY. Wausau Real Estate Moving Off Faster Than Ever. Real estate men report that there is more activity in city real estate than there was last year. Many new build ings are planned and a good deal of property is changiug hauds. Dunbar & Brown, at the request of the Pilot, have furnished the following list of their late sales of lots for build ing purposes: John Thomas has purchased a lot in Warren’s second addition and expects to build ou it this year. Fred I’agel purCeased a lot in War ren’s third addition for building pur poses. Thos. G. Kohl has purchased a lot in Warren’s east addition, and is engaged in building a house. C. S. Parlin purchased halt a lot in addition to the one he purchased last year and now has a fine residence upon it. E. M. James purchased the Clemence house of C. J. Winton aud has moved it upon the lot purchased by him from Dunbar & Brown on LaSalle Street. Aug. Borchardt has purchased a lot in Warren’s third addition of Duubar & Brown and will build upon it this year. Mrs. Brockman purchased two lots in Dunbar & Brown’s central addition, near Mclntosh street, and is about to build a residence upon the same. Ferd. Heintz purchased a lot iu War ren’s second addition, and is building a residence thereon. Louis Strong purchased a lot in River view addition, near the Goodwillie Box Factory and is now building a residence on the same. Mrs. H. MacDonald purchased a lot on Kickbusch street iu Dunbar & Brown’s central additiou, and expepts to build a house there this season. John Anderes purchased a lot of Dunbar & Brown in front of his house in Warren's east additiou. Henry Meisuer purchased a lot ou Forest St. of Duubar Brown, and has a very nourishing stone cutting busi ness established there. Wm. Hoosan and Fred Voss have purchased two lots of Duubar & Brown on Canal street in Warren’s south addi tiou, aud will build there this year. Ernest Oestrich has purchased a lot in Warren’s east addition and will at once commence to build upon the same. Joseph Gappa has purchased a lot in the Riverview addition, east of the GoodwiUie box factory, and is now building a residence on the same. Mrs. Margaret Trevitt has purchased six lots east of the high school building, and will improve the same and ul timately build a handsome residence there. Joseph West has purchased, a lot in Dunbar & Brown’s central addition and intends to put up a house the present season. W. F. Marquardt has purchased a lot in Warren’s third addition and intends to build there the coming season. Wm. Lenz has purchased a lot in Warren’s third addition and intends to build thereon. A. A. Hoeper has purchased two lots on Warren street, and will commence to build a dwelling house there this fall. Mrs. Hanna Whitcomb has purchased a lot in Warren’s third addition near the Polish church, and will build. The trustees of the Polish church on Sixth street, have purchased a lot back of the church and intend at an early day to erect a line parochial school on the’ same. * Mr. and Mrs. Walter Armstrong have purchased a lot in the rear of their residence in Warren’s east addition and intend to improve the same at an early day. The city of Wausau has purchased a lot on Stinchtield Creek, near the school building on Bridge street, and an engine house will be placed thereon at an early day, fully equipped. The school board has purchased 3 lots in front of the school building on Bridge street for the purpose of a park and recreation ground connected with that school. Ed. Boehm has purchased a lot and a half of Dunbar & Brown in front of the high school park and will build there soon. Elmer Miller, who has been v king a week’s vacation, resumed work as ex press messenger on the N. W. R. R. scorn EMULSION OF COD-LIVFR OIL WITH HYPOPHOSPHITES should always be kept in the house for the fol lowing reasons: FIRST- Because, if any member of the family has a hard coid, it will cure it. SECOND- Because, if the chil dren are delicate and sickly, it will make them strong and well. TURD— Because, if the father or mother Is losing flesh and becom ing thin and emaciated, it will build them up and give them flesh and strength. FOURTH - Because it is the standard remedy in aii throat and lung affections. No household should £e without it. It can be taken in summer as well as in winter. jfK. tad >IOO. a riru^pitt. SCOTT h BOWNfc, CWu, Xcw York. No. 42 —TERMS, SI.BO per Annum Third St., Opp. Court House, Wausau, Wit Over 40*000 Acres of Fine Farming and Hardwood Lands for Sale in Marathon, LiAooli and Taylor Counties, Win Pin* Residence Property, Business Property Building Lots and Acre Property for sale In the city. MONEY TO LOAN ON REAL ESTATE SECURITY. for Sale, the nwli of the nek Me. S3, in isna W, range 7, excepting IS Mroa la the IW MOMtOi thn 40; good house thereon; Is close by the greet bargain. for Bne, H sea. 5, end stf of nek. end seU see. 4, end sek of nek, end nW of sold, end swli of soli see. 7. end n* end nek of swk end of swk eed H f so* see. 8, ell In town , imngo 10, in town of Plovor. for Bale, wH of wk sec, I, town 88, rests 7; and mH sec. to, end sH swk see. 11, end swk of soli end oak of swli s*o. 13, end eli of nwli end nk of swH sec. IS, end nk of awH too. 14, end ntt ef neH seo. 15, neH of seH sec. 22, end sek of neH end H of awH end nH of swJi end nek of soli *oo. 88, end nH of nwli, seo. M, town SO, reage 8, in tewn of Texas. for Selo, nH of swli, end nH of seli boo. 14, town 88, range 4, In town of Wain. for Selo, sek sec. 88, end nH of swH, end swk of swk mo. 88, end Mk see. V, sat *H 888. M. all In town 80. range 9, town of Hewitt. for gale, swk of ask. end wH of sek> sec. 81, town SO, range I, town of BIWIIL for Selo, nwH end .wH of aok boo. 88, town SO, range 8, tewn of Hewitt. for gale, sH of swH see. 18, and eH of nwk sea. W, town 80, range 8, town of Howltt for Sale, sH of awH boo. 88, town 87, range 4; and sH of n*H and i*H f BWH SBO.BB, town H, range 8, towns of Moeinee and Clovoland. for Sale, ask. and nek af s*H sea. IS, town 88, range 10, town of rinvar. for gala, wk sea 18, town H, range 8; and nek seo. 7, town 88, range 8, ttsena af It—ibwrg eat Texas. for gala, eH af mH see. 81, town SO, rang* 8, town af Dewitt far gala, bwH and swk sea. 88, all In town 87, range 8, town af Knunst for tala, nek af soli and *H af seH sea. 15, town 80, range 5, town of Haafcat* for Sale, Mk af swH and wH af sek see. 88. town 80, range 8, town af Texas. far dale, na fr.H sea. 8, town 88, range 7, town af Maine. for Salt, wH of nwH, and awli •< iwH see. 88, and n*H see. 88, town 88, range 8, town af Kfee Lake. far Sale, lota • and I, sot. 18, and nek af nwH and wH af nwH ant aH of swk 888. ■, aH In town 10, range 8, town of Howltt for tale, aok af boH see. 4, and aH of iwk see. 10, all In town 10, range •; ant 88 % sea. 18, town ID, range 8, towns af Texas and Hswltt. far tala, sH af sen see. 88; and nH af naH ■**. 17, town 88, range 8, town of Knowlton. for Salt, nH af noH and nH of nwH sen. 8, and nH of noH ni 8, town 80, range 4, town of Halsey, for Sale, sok see. 84, town 88, range 8, and nH af swH mo. 8, town 88, range 8, towns af Johasan and Weston. for Sale, aH af a*H mo. 88, and swH mo. 88, town 81, range 8, In Taylor oonnty. for Sale, s#H mo. 8, and wH af *wk sea. 17, and nH seH mo. 18, all in town *7. range 8, In town of Brighton; and aH *f m% see. 88, town 88, rango 5, In town of Berlin: and nH of swk esa. 88, town 81, range 8, In town af Soott; and swH mo. 81, town 88, rango t, In town of Morrill..inaela oonnty. for Salt, naH of *OB.BO, town 88, range 4, town af Klatbrook. for gale, oH of mH ms. 81, town 87, range 8, town of Innsi. for Bale, mH ms. 84, and swH ms. 85, town 17, range 4, town af Clavels—. for gala, wH of *wH ms. M, town 80, rango 10, town of Harrison. for Selo. oH of nwH and nwH af naH mo. 81, town 80, rango 18, town of Hantaan. far Sale, swH ms. 88, town 88, range 4, town af Wela. far Sale, mH ms. 80, town 18, rango 8, town of Bib falls. for Sale, seH af nwH and eH swH mo. 8, town 88, rango 8, town of Frankfort. for Sale, lots IS, 14 and IS and swH af naH mo. 8, town 88, range 8, a sloarod fait and dwolUnt house thereon, town of Heston. for Sale, nwH mo. 18, town 80, rango 4, In town of Hal My. for Sale, naH af saH '*nd sH of mH mo. 81, town 88, rango 10, town of flavor. far Sale, noH af and sH af saH see. 88, town 39, range 8, town af Johnson. for Bala, wH of oeH aad awH af nwH mo. IS, town 98, renge 8, In town af Spencer: and bUi sad aaH of swH see. 18, town 87, range 3, In town of Brighten ; aad seH mo. 18, town 28, range s, In town of Hull; and sH of swH ead Hof seH mc. ft, town 88, rango 3, la towa of Holton; and nwH of seH see. 18, town 87, range 8. In town of Heu Plelne; and nH of nwH mo. 8, town 87. range 4, In town of Cleveland; end nH or neH end Hof nwU end eH ofswH mo. 8, end nwH oi nw H *d H of nwH end sH of eH seo. 18, town 28, renge 4, In town of Weln; end nH of neH end swH of neH end wH an* sH of seH seo. 18, town 24. range 5, end eH of neH * nd neH of nwH see. 16, town 86, renge 6, in town of Bergen; end neH of neH mc. 16, town 87, range 8, in town or Mosinee; end oH of aeH mo. 8, town 28, range 8, In town of Meretbon; ead noH of mH mc. 18, town 27, range 7, In town of Kronen wetter; and sH seo. 18, town 88, renge 10, end nwH of nwH sec. 16, town 29, range 18, in town of Boston; end ak of neH end nH of awH and swH of nwH and H of swH end neH af mH end swH of sH see 16, town 30, renge 8, end wH of mo. 16, towa 80, range 8, and swH mc. 86, and sH of nwH end swk mo. 85, towa 88, raugt 8, la town of Texaa for Sale, swH seo. 10, towa 80, raage 16, town of Harrison. for Sale, awH of awH mo. 1, towa 98, reage 10, town of Norrle. for Selo, swH of swH mo. M, town 89, renge 18, towa of Plover. far Sale, nwH and aH of s#H mc. 18, town 89, range 5, town of Rib Falla. for Sale, aw frH mc. 19, towa 87, range 8, town of Kronenwettor. for Sole, swH mc. 85, town 87, range 5, town of Bmmet. for Sale, eH of mH mc. 1, and neH *f aeH Me. 18, town 80, range 10, town af Hantaan. For Sale, eH of mH mo. 86, and eH of aeH mc. 85, and nH of nwH mc. 86, town 80, ranga 7, town of Texas. For Sale, wH of saH mo. 19, town 80, range 8, town of Howltt For Sale, swH and wH of seH mo. 28, town 81, range 8, town of Coral eg, Llneeln aaoaty. For Sale, sH of n#H< mo. 11, town 80, renge 8, town of Howltt For prices and terms, or any information relating to tha abova described lauds, apply at my office, H. B. Huntington. ... RELIABLE ROODS ~. TIME, MONEY, WORRY. Evetything marked in plain figures. Vis it us and compare prices. The nobbiest, choicest lot of Toilet Articles and Perfumes ever brought to Wausau. Pardee's Drug Store, 510 Third street. Yellow Front. In Newest Goods and Latest Styles in ... • - . Clothing and Gents’ Furnishing Goods! we are TAKING PAINS to please our customer. Builer & Cos, 211 Third st. SCHOOL IBOOKS AND SCHOOL SUPPLIES, AT 508 THIRD ST. ▼■ r- —W W y . 'W w w ▼ ▼ ▼ ▼ v ▼ / sr \ No matter how fast you you will never be able to S am a °y you seek reliable places wbeu out £ /S trading. If you are out FURNITURE you gain by buying it of .... CHAS. HELKE, an-s 1 s Pdwrth at.