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E. B. THAYER, Editor and Prop.—VOL,. XXXVII.
I!* Surprise of the Year. Costs Less. Built Strong. Runs Easy. •■sls.oo=n§ WHEEL. Warranted for the season from any defects. FOR SALE AT DUNBAR’S BICYCLE STORE A |We are offering special in- Iflll 1 ducement during the | | month of June. vllllv | ALL our trimmed hats at fI I GREATLY REDUCED Hnt ! prices. IlUll | $lO hats for s7>so . I $7 hats for $4.50. MVO I $5 hats for $3.50. | $4 hats for $2.75. ll V II im a will not be regretted. An jj Elite Millinery Cos., 9 ; 520 Third Street. * t i ■■!■■■! ■—ggg!-! ■JW!'!II!SH™" ■ _■ l !lL l Jg For Summer Difficulties Our supply of medicines and healthful foods for the care and nourishment of the baby is large and exceedingly good. All the Soothing Remedies so essential to the comfort cf the suffering child and the tired and drooping mother, we keep in the best form. OUR PRICES ARE MODERATE, OUR GOODS PURE AND RELIABLE. Next to Post Office. Frost-Philbrick Drug Cos. CHURCH INPROVEMENTS. The regular quarterly meeting of Zion's Evangelical Lutheran church was hehl Sunday and it was agreed to build a cement side walk around the church property. It was also decided to hold a mission picnic at the fair grounds Sunday, Aug. 3d. There will be no services at the church on July 20, that the congregation may be given an opportunity of attending the mission picnic of Rev. Riehm's Hock in the town of Maine. Next Sunday Rev. Hutloflf, a retired minister of the town of Maine, will conduct services and the regular pastor. Rev. P. Brctscher, has been granted a brief vacation. Thebuilditfg committee Sunday made its report aud estimated that the improvements now being made on the church would be completed about Aug, 17. For some time past the work of improvement has been going on aud when same is completed the church will have a much larger seating capacity. Ac additiou has beeu built on the east emi and a balcony put in, encircling the room. This, it is figured, will cost in the neigh borhood of s*>.ooo. Anew pipe organ costing $3,500, will also be installed. Since the work of building lias been going ou services have been conducted Sundays in the school house, corner of Fifth and McClellan streets, the east side people meeting from 9:30 to 10 30 a m. and the west side people from 10:80 to 11:30 A. M. FAMILY ICE BOXES At Jatike <& Weise's. They make a refrigerator that is hard to beat and one that cau be kept anywhere iu the kitchen or dining room. No more vater running over dish pau when for gotten to bo emptied out. No hose run ning through tloor. No more foul fumes from refrigerators aud at all times nice aud dry ou the inside. Call at ill Maiu street or corner of Seventh aud Jefferson streets A 11 Slang, ex-Mayor of Merrill, was in the city Friday eveuiug and while here engaged Philip Dean, architect, to draw plans for an opera house to be erected iu Merrill ai au early date. Would You knowingly Soy unelean f/m nocn> tor your tablet now indor the swn cec balk cvffeee—codecs!.' rip- rod to kin and dost—be eioeal /Lion Coffee m comes in sealed pound packages only, thus in suring freshness, strength, flavor and uniformity. DROWNED. Tuesday afternoon last, Eddie Cor nelius, aged eight years, sou of Mr. and Mrs. Johu Cornelius, who reside on Fi st Ave. was drowned below the falls railroad bridge. In company with a party of boys he hail gone to the river for the purpose of catching frogs, etc. After playing with his companions for a time lie stated to them that he was going down the river a short distance and that was the last seen of him. Wearying of their play the other boys we <♦. home, p**y:.ig no attention to you ng Cornelius. That evening while Ed. Nolan, who lives on Harrison boulevard, was walking along the bank lie saw what appeared to him as a boys "uspenders anil also was of the opinion that he could discern the outlines of a body lodged against a rock. He went to the house of Chas. Deichel, who lives near by and who owns a boat and in formed him of his find and together they went down to the water and tak ing Deischel's boat went to the spot and tished out the body. Neither knew the boy but auother lad who happened to pass at the time recognized him as a son of Mr. and Mrs. Cornelius aud the father and corouer Dickens were uoti tied. The coroner, after au examina tion of the body, gave it as his opinion that life had been extinct for several hours. The funeral services were con ducted Thursday afternoon by Rev. S. N. Wilson. SOLD HIS FARM. Ernst Koch, chairman of the (own of Maine, last week sold his farm in that town to his brother-iu-'aw. Aug.Saeger, of Merrill, the consideration being $4,400. This farm is considered one of the finest in the town aud consists of 100 acres in section 7, town 80, range 7. This land was purchased fivnt the government by Mr. Koch's father in 1H54 and the deed, which is sti l in his possession is signed by President Buchanan and is quite a curiosity. The family did not move on the land until issn, jt then being a forest from which Mr. Kwh has by hard labor aid per sistence carved out a splendid farm. Mr. Koth has been chairman of the town of Maine for eight years past aud will be iiussed from that community for hi has always been identitnd with every move of v da! interest to but what is their loss i a gain for the people of Wausau for Ernst has decided to move into the city and locate on the west side. His father will for the present at least reuutiu on kfce farm with bis daughter. Mrs Saeger. Excursion Rates tc> Ks,bourn Dells. bpeeial sale to Kilbonrn Fridays and Satui days of each week a* fare and a third with 30 cents ailded^ good for re turn on Monday following. Regular s -le daily at $5 SO good for return Oct. 31. — J w 1 f H-GooPßii H, Agent. Wk USA UgSbPILOT. REPUBLICAN COUNTY CONVENTION. La Follettee Delegates Walk Out and Elect Delegates of Their Own Choosing. An Air of Sultriness Prevails in the Ranks. Thursday morning the delegates elected to the First and Second Assem bly district republican convention met in the court room of the court house, the meeting being called to order by M. B. Rosenberry who outlined a plan whereby two conventions were to be held, one for each district, after which a joint convention would be held for the purpose of electing delegates to the state convention. The delegates from the First district withdrew to the county hoard room aDd those of the second remained where they were. SECOND DISTRICT. The meeting wits called to order by R. H. Johnson, chairman of the county committee and upon motion, Dr. A. W. Trevitt was elected temporary chair man and John W. Miller temporary secretary. The chairman appointed as committees the following. Credentials—C. S. Curtis, chm.; M. C. Thorn and Geo. Haider. Resolutions —M. B. Rosenberry, chm ; Anton Mehl and J. E. George. On motion of M. B. Rosenberry the convention adjourned until 2 o’clock that the committees might have time to complete their work before reporting. Upon the re-as3embling of the conven tion the committee on credentials re ported the following entitled to seats in the convention: Eae>ton—M. C. Thorn, Frank Al dridge, Jud Miner. Eldron—L. S. Jacobson, M. L. Smith. Franz.en—(Not represented.) Hewitt —August Ramthun. Harrison —(Not represented.) Kronenwetter—M. Lutz, D. Burnett. Know'ton— C. E. Guenther, T. R. Guenther, Ed. Rogers. Norrie —F. H. Jewson, (3 votes.) Plover—Wm Thayer, (2 votes.) Pike Lake —(Not represented). Ringle—Arthur Farris. I. W. Job. Texas- -J. E. George, (4 votes.) Wausau (town) —Herm Hahn (2 votes) Weston—F. Tesch, L. H. Jones, E. Dunn. City of Wausau. First Ward—John Johnson, Geo. Rai der, Louis Boelke. Herman Miller. Second Ward—John W. Miller, Ed. Heiman, Ed. Freeman, A. Mehl, Aug. Klostermanu. . Third Ward—J. N. Munson, G. D. Bartz, J. G. Wolf, H. G. Flieth. Fourth Ward—R. H. Johnson, C. S. Curtis, A. W. Trevitt, Chas. Burke. Fifth Ward —H. W. Pradt (Proxy), M B. Rosenberry, Gus. Flatter, G. D. Jones (Proxy), F. P. Slone. M. Weeks. Sixth Ward—Tbeo. Steltz, M. Burek. Wro. Hoffman, S. M. Quaw and John Okooeski one-half vote each. Seventh Ward—E. R. Armstrong, A. Treutl, E. Flatter, Fred Krause, Albert Putlin. Eighth Ward—J. Priebe, A. Priebe, Aug. Froetmning, Aug. Luedtke. Ninth Ward—A. F. Kroening. H. C. Braatz. John Brasch, John Morgan, John Goebel. This report was also adopted as was also the following resolution of M. B. Rosen berry: Be it Resolved, That in our opin ion the present unfortunate condition of the Republican party in the state of Wisconsin demands and requires that its leadership be entrusted to a utvn of sound and conservative prin ciples, of broad and comprehensive statesmanship, a mau, who, if elected Governor of the state of Wisconsin, will place the interests of the people tirst, of his party second, and his own ambitions last. Such a man we believe is the Hon. Johu M. Whitehead of Rock county, to whom we hereby pledge out support in the Republican state convention to be held July 16th. We heartily endorse our representa tive in the senate, the Hon. A. L. Kreutzer, aud we believe that his course during his entire term of office has been dictated solely by a just reg; and for the wishes of hts constituents, whom he has at all times represented iD an able and efficient manner, both as to the material interests and as t<> the matters of govern mental policy. He has performed his duties manfully and courageously, and we hereby request hu'> to become a candidate for re-election, anti pledge to him our united and earnest support. We commend to the consideration of of tue voters of the Second Assembly District the record of Hon. Herman Miller as a member of last legislature, timing the session of which he was found upou the right side of every question. Ae maintained his position and dischared his duties with a faith lessness worthy of the highest apprecia tion. We hereby favor the nomination aud election of such members of the legisla ture as will work ami vote to secure the return to the United States senate of 'Hon. John C. Spooner, who has so wisely aud ably served his state and country. E. R. Armstrong then arose and in an address nominated the following as delegates; Walter Alexander, C. S. Curtis, G. D. Joues, A. L Kreutzjr, F. Jewson, M. B. Rosenberry, G. D. Bartz M C. Thorn, E. Dunn and Herman Miller, and moved that they be elected by acclamation. At this Ed. Heitnan took exceptions and mored to amend so that the election should be made by ballot that others might have a show for their ntouey. The ameDdiueut was seconded aud a division of the house was called for and it was killed by a vote of 34 to 23. At the anouncement of the result several of the La F'ollette men got up and walked out of the con vention declaring that they would not longer remain when they had no voice. The original motion was then carried. J. E. George, of Brokaw. then moved that the delegation be instructed to vote as a unite at the state convention, which was also carried. Convention adjourned. FIRST DISTRICT CONVENTION. Convention called to order by Henry Kreutzer, chairman of the First Disv. committee, and H. J. Blanchard was made chairman and, John King secre tary. Asa c-mtmiltee on credent;*!* the following were appointed by the chair: Geo. Fen rich, F. F. Damon, Tbos. Benjamin. J P Kauter, and H. Voight, and an adjournment was then taken until two o’clock to give the committee time to report. Before adjournment was taken, bowevert J. W. Saler, at tempted to gain the floor but the chair man refused to recognize him. At the reassembling of the convention the com mittee on credentials reported the fol lowing as eligible to seats WAIJSAIi, Wls., TUESDAY, JULY 1, 1902. Athens (village)—Henry Kreutzer, F. F. Damon. Bern—Chas. Schlais, John Boehm. Bergen—Fred Bowers, M. H. Alien berg, V. Brooks. Berlin—Carl Jehn, W. F. Lemke, W. A Voigbt. Brighton—L. H. Cook, J. W. Salter. Cassel—John KiDg, Wm. Rifleman. Cleveland—R. Connor, (3 votes) D Mahoney. Colby (east ward) —H. J. Blanchard, G. T. Benjamin. Day— 7*. N. Bean (2 votes.) Emmet—(Not represented.) Eau Pleine—E. H. Maxson (2 votes.) Edgar (village)—C. C. Barrett, A. M. Andrews, W. Pivei-netz. Frankfort —H. C. Eggebrecht, Wm. Petrie. Halsey—Ed. Shaller, Chas. West phal. Hamburg—F. Sellin. H. E. Voight. Holton —H. Kuenzel, F. Kolonsky (2 votes.) Hull —C. H. Harris, (2 votes) Gust. Franz. Johnson—John Lusch (2 votes). Maine—B. Laabs, E. Koch, Otto Por ath. Marathon—M. Mess, G. E. Sliter. Marathon (village)—Philip Menzner, R. Franke. McMillan—Wro. Sommer (3 votes). McMillan (village)—B. F. McMillan. A. E. f tee bee. Mosinee —J. Vetter, F. Molley. Mosinee (village)—J, G. Prain, Geo. Tennetti, J. Kanter. Rih Falls —G. H. Baesemann, Aug. Riemer. Rietbroek—J. Myszka, A. Bloczyn ski. A. Criben. Spencer—Richard Miller, S. Butters. Spencer (village)—Frank Heath, G. W. Fioher. Stettin—John Krueger, E. C. Wen dorfT. Wien—Geo. Fenrich (2 votes), Aug. Anderson. Before the foregoing report of the committee was adopted J. W. Salter made a protest that the representation was unfair and that the rule 6f one dele gate for every 50 votes or major fraction thereof east for McKinley in 1900 had not been followed and cited the following example : In 1900 Halsey gave McKinley 107 votes whereas since then the town of Bern has been sot off and the village of Atehns incorporated and the whole are given six delegates. The state’s basis of representation hail not been followed by the county committee and he deemed it unfair. The report was adopted not withstanding Salter’s protest by a rising vote of 51 to 8. Henry Kreutzer then placed in nom ination the following as delegates to the state convention; F. E. Damon, H. J. Blanchard, B F. McMillan, Philip Menzuer, Wm. Rifleman, Ferdinand Sellin, John Prehn, C. W. Harris, Kit* t Koch, and the motion was sec onded by B. F. McMillan. Salter then protested against the election of dele gates except by ballot and was sup ported by Dave Sullivan. The latter was ordered off the floor because he w;is not a delegate. B. F. McMillan then moved to amend Salter’s motion by inserting a re quirement of the delegates to march up to the desk and deposit their ballots as names were called and the nine re ceiving a majority to be declared elected. Salter would not accept the amendment and a wordy set-to fol lowed in which Salter and nine other delegates walked out of the convention. The nen originally proposed were then elected delegates to the state conven tion. Convention adjourned. JOINT CONVENTION. This meeting was presided over by R. H. Johnson. Dr. Trevitt called for the reading of the resolution adopted by the Second Dist., convention aud the same were read by M. B. Rosenberry and adopted by a rising vote. The latter moved that the proceedings of the sep arate convention tho elected therein be ...i.-"- vhich was also done by a rising vote. C. S. Cur tis, Dr. A. W‘ Trevitt, G. D. Jones and M. B. Rosenberry than made short ad d resses before the convention after which it adjourned. BOLTERS CONVENTION. The bolting delegates of the First Dist., convention, after retiring, assern bled in the sheriff's office and organized a convention of their own. J. W. Salter being elected chairman and R. Connor secretary. Frank Koldowsky E. H. Maxson, Dan Mahony, W. Bean and L. H.Cook were appointed a committee on credentials and reported the follow ing as entitled to a voice in the eonven tion: Emmet—John Gebauer (2 votes). Cleveland —li Connor (3 votes), Dan Mahoney (l vote). Brighton—J. W. Salter, L. H. Cook. Holton —Frank Kaldowsky (2 votes), Henry Kensel. Eau Pleine —E. H. Maxson (2 votes). Day—W. N. Bean (2 voles). R. Connor, E. H. Maxson aud L H Cook as a committee in resolutions, re ported the following: Wausau, Wis., June 26. 1902. Gentlemen of tbe convention :—Your committee on resolutions present the following for your consideration, be lieving that they express tbe sentiments of the majority of the republicans of the First assembly district of Marathon county: Whereas, tbe apportionment of del egates io the assembly convention for tbe First assembly district was not in accordance with the number of repub lican voles cast in each precinct at the last presidential election, and as some of the precincts sent more delegates to tbe convention than they were enti tled to. we objected to have these votes cast in the convention, but being in the minority we were overruled and the delegates that were not entitled to a seat is the convention were seated. The •vutveovion refused us ti,, right to vote by Delict for delegates to the state con vention. which right, we believe a? American citizens, we are entitled to have. Seeing that justice would not be done and that the men in control of tbe con vention would not allow us to ballot for delegates, and that several delegates were seated in the convention who bad do right there, we withdrew from tbe convention. Be it Resolved, that the conven tion of tbe First assembly district heartily endorses the administratioo of Hoo. Robert Marion LaFol’ette and be lieves that his re-election is absolutely necessary for the interests of the com mon people. We deplore the venomous attack made upon the Governor by the mem bers of the Bolters" League, rod hereby pledge ourselves to strive for the re election of Mr. LaFollette by all up right and honorable means in our power. R. Connor, L. H. Cook. E. H. Maxson, Com. on Resolutions. Tellers were appointed aud dele, gates elected to the state convention as follows: Dave Sullivan, E. H. Max son, R. Connor, Jas. Allen, W. W. Daniels, W. N. Bean, Frank Koldowsky, Dan Malony and L. li. Cook. Conven tion adjourned. - ♦ WOODMEN’S MEMORIAL Sunday was Woodmen’s Memorial Day and at 1:30 p. m. the lodge as sembled at the hall on Third street and fanned in line for a march to the ceme tery. The procession was headed by Coaes’s band and directly back of this was a large float burdened with flowers the perfume of which scented the sur roundings within a radius of a block. After this came the lodge nod it esti mated that about two hundred of % the members were in line marching four abreast. The Schofield camp followed aud together they marched to the cem etery, and here the exercises were pro ceeded with. The baud played “Nearer my God to Thee’’ after which Fred Becker acting as General Counsel fol lowed the ritualistic work in address ing the members. There are twelve Woodmen buried in the the cemetery, four of Schofield and eight of Wausau, j There was such a bountiful supply of flowers—each member contributing— I the graves of the dead Woodmen were literally buried with floral offerings. After the distribution of flowers had been made, the two lodges separated and then took up the march home ward. The Wausau lodge has been fortunate so far as deaths are concerned. It was organized nearly twelve years ago and is made up mostly of young men, a healthier body it would be hard to find, as the low death rate of eight in twelve years testifies. ’Gene Shepard is planning on open ing ice cream parlors in his vacant store building on Davenport street, Rhinelander. There is room, he claims, in the rear of the store for his cows, and also for keeping a supply of salt" and ice. He will feed cracked ice with a little salt, claiming it will produce a pure ice cream. ’< he ice cream manufacturers will go out of business, if they attempt to gc into competition with modern methods. Another scheme which ’Gene if. going to try, is feeding cracked ice to hens to prevent their laying boiled eggs during the hot summer days.—Ex. Poor Commissioner Schneider has just completed the totals of the bill of expense in his department for the month of May. They are as follows which encludes the caring for 138 per sons and the aiding of 4:'. Grceerii s $151.54 House rent 30 50 Wood 14.00 Meat 20.95 Milk 1.50 Incidentals 16 50 Total $246.79 Iu celebration of the completion of the new barn on the Mean’s dauy farm south of the city, to take the place of the one burned some months ago, a dance was held in the same Wednesday evening, quite a number of Wausau people attending. The new barn is circular in shar<e, being one of two of that description in the county. The Wisconsin Box and Lumber Cos. will resume operations this week after a shut down of several weeks. During the idleness the two old boilers were taken out an t a ntw one put in which gives the plant a greater boiler capac ity, and there were also other needed repairs n.a de. Clinton Baines struck town Friday evening and after a few hours’ t ussle w ith thr.spirit that cheers but inebriates ho landed in a place where he is familiar—the cooler. Saturday morn ing he was lined $5 in lieu of which he is now serving a ten day’s sentence. When you awake in the morning feeling like the end of a misspent life, your mouth full of fur and your soul full of regrets, take Rocky Mountain Tea. Great medicine W. W. Albers. .THE LATEST,' Wheelers Wilson HU ADVARTA6ES COITJUIEOII 10 OTHER SEWINS MACHINE. It eotnbtaee great spaed with light running and silence, sewing three yards o i goads while other machines sew two. It maxes a stitch on heavy goods that is elastic and strong and will not packer the UgSest material. It has a practical set of steel attachments covering a large raaga of work. Not “ hew cheap, hat “bow good” should be your guide ta boying a sewing mschtoa. Do not be satisfied without first giving the z 1 "fio. 9** : s trial. II your dealer docs not handle them seed for cata-ogue, WHEELER fi WILSON NFS. CO. 73 and 74 Wabash Ave. CHICAGO, ILL. For Sj*G by JA.UK.' ML alt CO Wausau, Wis.' A LETTER FROM EUROPE. Constance, June, 15, 1902. Sunday Evening. Dear Gene : We received the Pilot at Frank fort and it was very welcome indeed. We larded at Hamburg aud Hoffman, got off all right to his destination; Lena Kickbujch also left us for her place of visiting. We foumt Mr. and Mrs. and Harold Mortenson theio. they went to Denmark and we may n eet them later as we hope to make part of the tour to gether. We spent from Sunday a. m. until Wednesday in Hamburg ; then two days in Frankfort, one-half day at Heidel berg, same at Carlsrhue, same at Baden Baden and now have reached the Swiss boundary. Mrs. Heinemann stays at Weiss-Baden for treatment while Mr. and Mrs. Albers, N. Heine mann and Gertrude and we are touring together. We are having a di l fitful time. It is far beyond my expectalions and I cer tainly believe uoone can spend vacation money to better advantage than on such a trip. It would be impossible to tell of the sights I have seen so as to make you see them, so I must not try. Perhaps a few general impressions may be of interest. The first thing I noticed was the civ ility and politeness of the people and the officials. Everywhere it is manifest; the custom house officers were the first to show it; no harsh uxercise of author ity, or autocratic assumption ah all, on the contrary they were as polite as pos sible and seemed rather to lie endeavor ing to assist us strangers through the lines into their country and receive, us as their guests. That same spirit *has been manifest everywhere; the hardest thing to get in a restaurant is the bill when you are through. The railroad ofiieials are polite and obliging, and the policemen intelligent and courteous. The city affairs seemed to be so nicely managed that 1 naturally inquired some what into their management. It is much the same as with us, but with this dif ference—such a thing as “pull” does not seem to predominate. It no doubt ex ists, but not t, any great extent; offi cials are chosen (not appointed, but elected) with but little regard to any consideration other than their fitness. Mayors of cities (and I presume some other officers) are not required to be chosen from the residents of the city. Hamburg, for instance, elected as it mayor a resident of Frankfort; so I be lieve did berlin. There seems to be little money wasted in public expenditure. Bridges, streets, halls, and parks are built for once and that so as to last. The bridge at Frankfort, built iu 1200 is still in use, and probably as solid as ever; until 1870 them'was but this one bridge, now there are four others, aud all as strong and durable. The Rath’ haus (city hall) of Hamburg will no doubt be one of the sights of the city for centuries. I inquired as to taxation and found that the German states have passed through their period of tax discussion. It is all settled and everybody is satis fied with the systiui. They had the same troubles we have. Taxatiou was inequitable, securities escaped their share, property was not listed, etc. Herr v„ Miquel (1 think it was) devised the present system after having made the matter a special study while an offi cial of Frankfort. He was called to be Minister of the Treasury of the Empire, and that question is settled for this na tion. There are substantially but two items of taxation, the real estate and the income tax. Real estate pays a tax of about 1 per cent, of its actual value. It varies of course with local needs, but the average is probably less than that. Then every person pays an income tax. if his income is over 90(f marks per year. This ax is collected aud not evaded. The penalties are heavy and there is no statute of limitations. The tax and for feiture descend to the heirs, if evaded— then there is a healthy public sentiment by which one who evades his tax is os tracised as any other criminal. The tax increases w ith the amount of the income, reduced to our currency, it runs ap proximately about this way: An income of $2.50 per year, pays $1.50; of $2,500, pays $75; of $7,500, pays $250; of $25,000, pays SI,OOO, etc. Another thing one has thrust upon the vision everywhere is the evidence of progress in the German empire; every city has its old and its new quarter; the new is in every sense modern, and built within the last 30 years, the two now are intermingled, crossing a street, turning a corner, or passing through a narrow lane, will carry one back or for ward a thousand years. The old is go ing fast. We must not think we are the only country that has been growing powerful and wealthy: great as our ad vancement has been. Germany has been keeping abreasc. True, there is not the chance here that we have, but for all that, we cannot afford to boast of our tremendous strides. There are others and Germany is one. At Heidelburg we were fortunate enough to get into the place where a couple of students were fencing with swords, and we saw a genuine bout; we watched it for perhaps fifteen minutes until one had his cheek slashed and w as of course marked for life. This scar, you know, is one of t he things most de sired by students at such universities. However, the old historical universities are being side tracked by the new Hei delburg and Goettingen, and are giving way to Berlin By-the way, the Em peror especially favors American stu dents at They hare privileges none other possess. They also presume upon his leniency sometimes, perhaps. You know how the offense of lets m-Tyzte is considered here. A disrespectful term applied to the ruler is unpardon able, not only by the ruler but by the people as weii 1 hey have no slang names for their Emperor, nevertheless the American students at Berlin are sui generis— they call him Billy the Kid,” from them it is not resented. I fear the reason is one of politeness and courtesy, however: with a*, we can understand such things, here I fear they eanrot and that as a result, we, as a people, ire mis judged. 1 could wri’e pages os the universal politeness found in this, a* I bad sup posed. stern, rough and blunt people. But I have had surprises enough to fill a book 1 cannot relate them now- as time i precious, and I must be off to find more. Item s truly, C. B. Bird No. 31—TERMS, $1.30 peir Annum I*i e H. B. Huntington Cos., Law, Real Estate and Fire Insurance. Third St. f Opp. Court House, Wausau, Wit Over 40,000 Acres of Fin* Firming tad Hardwood Lauda for Bala ii Marathon, Lift cola and Tajloi Counties, Wig. Pin* Residence Property, Busliwm Bulktlng Lota and Aero Property for sale In ths city.. MONEY TO LOAN ON REAL ESTATE SECURITY. tor Sale, th. nwl* .f the aa)* Me. , la town H range TANARUS, liMfttu M aaaaa t Mm nr MM M too 40; good houM thereon; It clom hy th. ity; great bargain. r.r Said *H mo. , aad *H .1 aa)*, u 4 mu eos. g, u 4 m)* of eat*, ui ntt .4 Ml*. and awS* af Ml* mo. 7, and at* aad aol* of w)4 aad ct* o( in), amd a)* if mV, mo. a all la lava SO IMP 10 la town of Plover. for Mo, wt* of iwl* mo. 1, towa 80 raa,< 1; aad ool* mo. Id, al 1)4 iwl* mm. 11, aad nr)* of Ml* aad m>& of ew)t too. 13. aad et* of aw< ard av* of wt* hs. S, aad nl* at aw)* Ma. 14, aad n> • t net* aao. 15, met* af et* aea. 22, aad •* f net* and an of aw)* aad al* af nr** aad aol* of aol* mo 88, aad at* af awt*. ms. Si, vawa SO, rt age 8,1 a towa of Texan, ror Salt, at* of aw)*, aad at* of aot* too. 14, to n 88, raago 4, la tana of Wain. For SalijMt* mo. 33, and a it* af awt*. aad awl* al S* mc. B*. tad Ml* Mu SO Mti Ml MS, 9> aB la tawa SO, rang. , tawa af Hewitt. rot Solo, aw)* af a at*, aad vt* of aot*. aaa. 81, towa 10, rang, a *i af HewltL rat Sala, awt* aad awt* of aot* mo. SO town h\ range 0 towa of Hawitt ror Solo, at* af awt* mo. SS, aad at* af awt* mo. 11, towa SO, raago ft, towv. ot KswNO for Salt, at* of awt* aoo. SO towa ST, raago 4; and at* af aot* aad aat* af aw 1 *! MB. Sh MOT W, raago O towaa of Moalaoo aad Cleveland. for Bala, aot*. aad aot* -?f Mt* aoo. IS, tawa 18, raago 10, towa af novas. ror Sale, awt* mo. 18, towa SO raaga ft; aad aot* too. TANARUS, town SO, r vagl a WSM Id IsaMli aad Tanas. ror Sals, at* of aot* mo. >l, lava SB, raago 0 tawa of Hewitt, ror Balo, awt* aa* awt* aaa. BO aU la tawa ST, range ft, tawa af land rat Bala, aat* af oat* aad a* af Mt* mi. u, tawa so, raaga 0 tawa af Haattw* rar Bala, Mt* af tw|* aad vt* af Mt* Md. >0 tawa SO, raaga 0 tmiffaaft far Sola, aa fr.t* mc O tawa 10 raaga TANARUS, towa if Maine. far Bala, vt* af awt*, aad awl* af awt* aaa. *, aad aat* aaa. * towa BO mapi 0 towa at BOa Lake. rar Bala, lata I aad ft. m. 10 aad aat* af awt* aad wt* af awt* aad ft)* af BWt* no* alia Sava •0 ranga 0 towa af lawltt far Bala, Ml* af ant* mo. 4. aad at* af rwi* too. M, aU la towa SO rang* I; aad lit* MS. N, towa Kt raago 0 towaa ar Taxaa aad Hawitt rar Bala, it* af -at* aaa. IB; aad a)* af aat* Mt. IT, towa BO raaga 0 towa of KaawtlM. rar Sala, at* of aat* aad at* af awt* aaa. 0 aad at* of aot* aoo. O towa SO raago 1 tawa of Wolmg. for Salo, aot* aoo. Si. towa SO raaga 0 aad at* af awt* aaa. O towa SC, raaga 0 towaa id Jafcama aad Waatoa. Tor Bala, at* of Mt* mo. SO aad iwt* aaa. SO towa 11, raaga 0 la Tnjler to maty, rat Bala, aat* aaa. 0 aad wt* af awl* mi. 17, aad at* sot* mi. 10 a'l la towa ST, raaga 0 la towa af Bright#.; aad at* af Mt* mo. SO towa SO, range 0 la towa of Berlin: aad autfawtOsaa, (0 towa tl, raaga 0 la towa af Seatt; aad awt* ms Si, towa BO raaga t, la Wwa u ltarrllfT tltiir aaaaty. rar Bala, mat* af Mt* aaa. SO, towa 10 raaga 0 towa af BlathroaO ror Balo, at* af aat* aaa. SI, tawa 17, raago 0 towa of Bauaot ror Balo, Mt* aoa. 14, aad awt* aaa. 18, towa 17, raaga 4, towa of Claftfttoafe ror Balo, wt* of awt* aoa. SO towa SO raago 10 town af Hanlaoa. ror Salo. ot* of awt* aad awt* of aot* mo. U, towa SO raaga 10 towa at ImBM, rar Bale, awt* aaa. SO towa SO r. nga *, towa of Wnla. rar Sal.i, Mt* aaa. 10, towa to, raaga 0 towa of Rift Falla. Far Sals, Mt* of awt* aad ot* of awt* Me, 0 towa to, raaga 0 towa of rtaakfart. Far Bale, <ts io 14 aad Ift and awt* af aal* let. 0 towa to, raaga 0 • tlaarad Bald aad dwaHSag home theraea, at Kaitea. rar Bala, nwl* *ee. 10 towa SO, raaga 4, la towa of Hatoay. Far Bala, nal* af Mt* and at* af Mt* aaa. SI, towa SO raaga 10 towa of never, rar Bala, net* af aat* aad at* af Mt* aaa. SO towa to raaga 0 towa af Jahnaaa. rar Sala, wt* of aat* aad awt* of nwt* mo. 14, sawn SO raago 0 In towa of iMBOir; aad aM aad aot* of awti mo. 10 town 87. rango 0 la town of B -lghtoa; aad mV* aoo. 10 towa A ranga 0 la towa of Hull: and al* af awt* aad it* af Mt* ee. ft, town SO range J. la towa of Holton; and nwt* *f aot* mi. IS, town 17, raaga ft la towa af Bau Pleiae; and at* of awt* mo. O town 87. range 4. In town of Cleveland; aad n>* af aot* and at* af nwt* at* or iwl* M. 0 aad awt* sw t* aad t* of a wt* aad t< af Mt* mo. 10 town IS, raaga 0 la town af Wain; aad aW of not* aau 'wt* of aet* ■* wt* and at* of mV* mo. 10 town SI. rang# 5, aaa ot* of not* aad net* of nwt* mo. 18. town 98, raago 8. la town of Bergen; aad net* of net; m-i. I*, town S7, raago oin towa of Uoainaa; and lot* of not* Me. I, town A raaga 8. a town of Miration; aad aat, of Ml* aoo. 10 town 87, ango 7, la towa of wroaoawottor; aad at * mi. 18, towa *B, rango 10, as.l awt* of awt* mc. 18. towa 3ft, raaga 10 la towa af Baatoa; aa* l at* af aat* aad at* af awt* and awt* of nwt* tad a' t of awt* aad aat* *f aat* aad rwt* af aati are. 10 town 9a range 0 aad wt* of aao. 10 town lu. -aaga ft, and awt* mo. SB, aad at* af awt* aa* awt* aao. Ift, town it, ranga 0 to town af Taxaa. ror Bala, awt* mo. 10, town 80, raaga 10 town at Bi.rriaoa. Far Bala, awt* ot awt* Ma. 1, towa ftft raaga 10 town af Nerrle. Far Bala, awt* of rwt* aao. SO town **, raaga 10 towa af Plover. rar Sala, awt* and at* af aat* mi. 10 town ftft. raaga ft, towa af Rla I alia. Far Sala, av. frt* mo. Ift, town S7, raaga O town of Kroaoawottoi. ror Balo, awt* mo. 85, town ST, raaga 6, town of Bn mat For Sala, at* of Mt* aoo. 1, aad aat* af aet* aw. 10 town SO, raaga 10. town Ot HanlMW. ror Sala, at* of Mt* mo. SO and at* of mat* mo. SO and at* ot awt* aoa. SO town ftft ranga TANARUS, tawa of Taxaa. For Sala, wt* af aat* m. 10 town SO, ranga 0 town af Hawitt, ror Bale, wt* aad wt* af mV* aao. SO towa SL r*n| a 0 town of OmwUhl Tinatin awsg. For Sala, at* of not*, aoo. 10 towa SO, raaga 0 town af Hawitt. For prices and terms, or any information relating to the above described lands, apply at our office, H. B. Huntington Cos. SIOO Reward Given to any one finding Adulterations in ike Paris Green ———THAT THE——- PARDEE YELLOW 1 , DRUG STORE SELLS. Good Fara For Sale. I offer my farm for sale at a bargain. It contains 80 acres, ami is located 4i miles from Wausau and 1$ miles from Schofield. Has a good house, barn and other necessary buildings. There are 30 acres improved and under cultiva- Eight acres of 80 are sandy. The balance is heavy soil well adapted for grass raising. There are a number of excellent springs on the farm from which pure water flows continually. Wilt sdl with the farm all the tools needed to operate it, also t hree cows and other young stock. Terms will l>e easy to the right person. The discre tion is: Ej of NEj, 10 T 28, li. S. For further information address T. Lkhma, Minocqua, Wis. When you want a belt buckle or a hat pin, see the June bargains at Dun bar's Jewelry Store. ..—#■ FOR SALE. The property of the First M F church, located at the cornet of Second and Grant street-, . on-istirg of two lots and church and dwelling -incited thereon. For price and tere s enquire of (iemge Silverthorn or C. S. Gilbert. Board of Tki stkks. SEAL BROWS, L. A. PRADT. a 8. GILBERT ABSTRACTS. We have the only abstract of Mara thon county. We hat-e a thoroughly qualifier! abstractor and make abstracts at reasonable prices. We are respons ible for all abstracts made, by ns and guarantee that they show the condition of the title properly as it appears on record An abstract of title is useful if yon desire to sell or mortgage your proje erty, and is very valuable in ascertain ing defects in jonr title that can le easily remedied and yet might be suf ficient to spoil a sale. If you desire an abstract of the title to your property, call and see us. Wausau Law & Land Associaf n Offices over First National Bank. Very Low Excursion Rater to Denver Colo. Via the north Western Line. Excur sion tickets Will be sold June 22, 23, 24 and 25, with return limit until Oct. 31, inclusive, account International S. S. Convention. Apply to agents Chicago A North-Western R'y. Miss Carlotta Blaurocfc, STUDIO I McCrossesi Block. Instructions given in drawing and painting from cast, or model. Open-air class in Landscape. Criticisms given on Mondays, Tues days, Fridays and (Saturdays. Special prov ision for Saturday classes. SPRING TOILET PREPARATIONS. After the spring winds of Mai ch and the rains of April, the skin will be left rough and chances for beauty and comfort will be limited. Soaps that dean but don’t injure; Talcum Powders, pure and cheap; Toilet Cream, removes rough ness ; Perfuim i delicate and sweet. Wausau Pharmacy Cor. 3d ar and Washington Sts.