Newspaper Page Text
E. B. rrUYER, Editor and Prop.-VOL. XXXVIX
SCROFULA 1 e d St Scrofula manifests itself in many ways. Swelling of the glands of the neck and throat, Catarrh, weak eyes, white swelling, offensive sores and ab scesses, skin eruptions, loss of strength and weakness in muscles amTjoints. It is a miserable disease and traceable in almost every instance to some family blood taint. Scrofula is bred in the Scrofula appeared on the head of my bone is tranennHo,l little grandchild when only 18 months oone, IS transmitted old, and spread rapidly over her body, from parent to child gV The disease next atxaclted the eveg and the seerlc we feared she would lose her sight. Em cus are planted in cj ment physicians were consulted, but infancy and unless the -*7 could do nothing to relieve the little in hlood i rinrrrt-,1 ™ nocent. It was then that we decided Tc oiooa is purged and pu- try S. 8. 8. That medicine at once made Tinea and every atom of ' a speedy and complete cure. She is now the taint removed Scrof- ha * ****** ula is sure to develop at t MRS. RUTH BERKLY, some period in your life. 150 South stb Stroet ‘ Saliaa ’ Kan - No remedy equals S. S. S. as a cure for Scrofula. Itcleanses and builds tip the blood, makes it rich and pure, and under the tonic effects of this great Blood Remedy, the'general health improves, the digestive organs are S r strengthened, and there is a gradual but sure return to health. The deposit of tubercular matter in the joints and glands is carried off as soon as the blood is restored to a normal condition, and the sores, erup ■ ‘ " ' tions, and other symptoms of Scrofula disappear. S. S. S. is git<u anteed purely vegetable and harmless; an ideal blood purifier and tonic that removes all blood taint and builds up weak constitu tions. Our physicians will advise without charge, all who write us about their case. Book mailed free. THE SWIFTSPEC/FIC CO., ATLANTA. C m ~ For the Holidays. TO PLEASE PERFUME BUYERS is a very easy task with us. Hardlv a day goes past but that some discriminating person com ments on the choice arrav of perfumes that can be had at our store. AS A CHRISTMAS GIFT you have the ''fiance of pleasing some one very much with some of our perfumes in ''qcy holiday packages. • AGENCY FOR Gunther's Famous Candies. MANY OTHER USEFUL THINGS IN OUR HOLIDAY STOCK. Frost-Philbrick Drug Cos. f 1 A GIFT _ r worth giving and a present worth hav [ ing. The best Holiday Gifts are the f useful gifts, and one of the most use fM |KjH A ful for yourself or friends are the ; jpJpy#; Felt Romeos ppr - \ for Men, Women, Misses and Children, made of fine, pure wool felt, richly fur i I bound, soles of noiseless belting leather COLORS, v—| Black, | \ GeiT’ j kJfSStSSmFI and Blue, Get the genuine Peerless Lamb Wool Soles at reduced holiday prices. MAYER, The Shoe Man, Largest exclusive Shoe House in the Northwest. The public demand a Pure Beer. We brew it. Weisensteiner and Red Ribbon by the case. 2 dozen quarts, $2.00. 3 dozen pints, $1.75. TELEPHONE 93. Albers’ Ter pin Cough Cure, We know that whoever uses this once has faith in it ever after wards. We know that friends, relatives and acquaintances will hear about it, and some of them will buy it. Me know that it has cured many cases of aggravating coughs. We know that it can be relied on as a family medicine. Put up by s . W. W. Albers, Druggist . If you arc after the largest assort- TTTT ment, If you are looking for latest styles, rAp If you wish the lowest prices, I W DON'T FAIL TO CALL ON nONTQOnERY UU HARDWARE CO. Badger Laundry Cor. 4th and Washington Sts. WILL RET CRN YOUR LINEN PROPERLY LAUNDERED. If A USA USikPILOT. JUSTICE C. V. BAPDEEN. Eulogies Delivered at the Elks’ Mem orial at Madison. At tin; Eiks’ memorial services, held Sunday, Dec. 6th, by the Madison members of that order. Governor La- Fullette gud assistant attorney gen eral, Walter I). Conigan, paid tributes to the memory of the late Justice C. V. Bardeen. Governor LaFollette said : “Judge Bardeen was in the law school when l was on the bill. The institution was not so large in those days, and one kuew well practically all the students in each department. It is in the morn ing of life when the blood is warm and quick that the bonds of friendship are most strongly welded. His professional life was in the northern part of the state, mine in the southern, and I saw him only rarely for many years, hut there was always in every greeting a reflection of the ardor and glow of joutb. “As the sphere of his professional life enlarged and he broadened to meet its demands I rejoiced in his advancement, and finally in his elevation to the su preme bench, where he closed all too soon an honorable and distinguished ca reer. “For all of us who knew him best, 'the influence of his daily life must ever abide with us as a noble example of right living and heroic dying. Togo in and out among one’s associates and companions day after day and month after month, with death as a constant shadow : to contemplate the end of all the joys and ambitions of a sturdy and vigorous life, and to know that the sweet and tender ties binding together the loved ones at the hume, must be lorn asunder, is the supreme test alike of unselfish devotion and high courage. “Many months have gone by since this brother left us, and time with sooth ing touch bas softened somevihat the sharpness of our grief, but shall, while we live, cherish his memdyy and find inspiration in the fidelity and streugth and the fortitude and courage of his life.” Mr. Corrigan, whose home is in Port age county, and who knew Mr. Bardeen when the latter was in the full flush of manhood, said : “Being a member a Stevens Point lodge, not, in fact, far distant from our lamputed Brother Bardeen’s old home, Wausau, I couut it a privilege, though a solemn one indeed, to testify here today of his sterling worth and virtue as an Elk, a lawyer and jurist, and .a man. “His biography is his eulogy. Noth ing I could say could add thereto —aye words from a Cicero could not shadow or brighten the shining acts of his life or the sterling worth of his character. ‘Tie was born on a farm in 1850 in Madison county, N. Y. When four years of age his parents left the old home and settled in Wisconsin on a farm at Albion, Dane county. All the early years of his life lie worked upon the farm. Thus brought up from childhood, he was inspired by nature and cultured by hard work. With that inspiration and culture was formed the foundation of noble man hood, a life-long characteristic ofChas. V. Bardeen. Of Scotch Puritan parentage, his early moral traiuing could not be otherwise than such as to always point the way to the right aid away from the wrong. The way that was pointed to him he followed through life His life was a demonstration of what good traiuing and good con science will do. He graduated from the academy in 1870 av.d commenced the study of law at Edgertou. He taught school to help himself iu his studies. The real ities of life were, indeed, steru to him, hut his spirit of determiuation and fac ulty of concentration of effort was winning for him the battle of life. Posse; sed of the itfdepeudence, brav ery and confidence, that his former life would be sure to inculcate iu him —with the spirit that inspired young men to go west and grow up with the country—possessed with none of the world’s goods, but with au ambition and determination to win a place as au honored citizen and member of the bar, and with the resolution in his heart to deal justly with his fellow mau, he entered the sparsely settled piuerv of Wisconsin and settled for tiis life work at Wausau, then a mere pioueer frontier village. He suffered the privations that most lawyers meet With few books and few clients he struggled on. Every sunset could tell the story that during the day ('has. V Baideen had made progress. He fell not to temptation nor was. he a victim of pride. Guided by the lessons he had learned in youth, and by the ambitions of his boyhood and early manhood, keeping iu the pathway of righteousness, always performing duty honestly and justly, meeting every responsibility with courage and forti tude, making every act of his life an example of his living for the eternal rigid, lie climbed the ladder of fame and honor, as a citizen, a lawyer and a man '•His merit was so well known that in 1892 he was justly honored with the high and honorable office of circuit judge. His wisdom and judicial ability was such the* his service as judge was both an houor to the office aud to aim self. “In IS9B he reached the goal of his earthly ambition, thesupreme court of the state. His service there was d’a tinguished and able. Short as was his career upon that oonch permitted to tie, his work will always stand as a monument to his memory as a judicial authority and writer. “His life in-this city, like his life always, was a shining example of noble manhood —a life so lived that every one of us point to it with pride. “An honored, respected citizen of our state and country, an able, honest lawyer and jurist, a worthy, benev olent brother Elk, a noble husband and father. Such a man was our brother ('has. V. Bardeen.” HAD OWNED 300,000,000 FEET. The death of William C. Yawkey, the millionaire lumberman, at Detroit, re- j calls his early operations here, he at one time having owned almost all the standing timber in the county. Besides this, it is said by old timers that he owned in the state IfciO.OOO.OOO feet of standing timber, the largest holding for one man in the history of the west. It was iu 1888 that Mr. Yawkey or ganized the Yawkey A Lee Lumber company. Its mills here had a rapacity of .30,000.000 feet of lumber a season. Mr. Yawkey was president of the com pany.' It was dissolved in 1893 and was succeeded by the Yawkey Lumber com i pany. of which Mr. Yawkey was made | president. Lumber and timber did not I command all of Mr. Y'awkey’s attention and energy. He secured valuable in ; terests in the mineral lands in the i Mesaba range, aud also had mining in terests in Minnesota and ou the Pacific coast —Hazelhurst dispatch to the Mil waukee Sentinel. WaUSAIJ, Wls., TL'ESPAY, pec EM PEP is, >903. CHAS. F. THALHEIM. Word was received here Wednesday evening, announcing the death ofChas. F. Thalheim, who departed from this life that afternoon at St. Agnes sani tarium, Fond du L ie, as the result of an unsuccessful operation. Mr. Thal heim had been taken ill with jaundice in the month o f October and grew grad ually worse. About a week ago he started for Chicago, but thought he would stop off at Food du Lac and con sult with a physician, who had attended the family in former years. The phy sician advised an operation for the pur pose of removing a portion of the bile duct, and Mr. Thalheim submitted to the operation Tuesday. Wednesday morning he began to fail, aud at one o’clock that afternoon, passed away. Mr. Thalheim was born in the town of Friendship, Fond du Lac county, August 7, 1855, and spent the early years of his life in that county. Ho re moved to Wausau in 1882, and has lived here continuously since. For nearly fifteen years he was employed by the Alexander Stewart Lumber Cos. as a blacksmith and saw filer, aud in 18!)?, with D. H. Roehmer, opened a hardware store on the west side, under the firm name of Roehmer & Thalheim, in which business he has been engaged since. In 1901, he was appointed a inemßer of the board of education, his term to ex pire 1904. In all respects, Mr. Thalheim was a good citizen and neighbor, aud weH worthy of the. great respect in which he was held. Ihe remains were brought here Friday night, and aecom panied by the bereaved widow, brothers and sisters. A delegation of. Wausau Assembly No. S7, Equitable Fraternal Union, of which deceased was a mem ber aud in which society he carried in surance to the amoiyit of SI,OOO, was at the depot to receive the body and con vey it to the family home on the west side. The iuneral was held Sunday efternoon from the residence, 500 Har rison boulevard, the Rev. A. M. Wiet ing, pastor of the German M. E. church conducting the service. Members of till- E. F. U to the number of about 125 attended in a body, as did als6 the board of education and city council. The following resolutions were adopted by the board of education out of re spect to the deceas-d members : KESOLUTIONB UPON THE DEATH OK Mil CHAS. K. THALHEIM. At a special meeting of the Board of Education held Saturday morning to take congnizance of the death of Mr. Chas F. Thalheim, member of the Board of Education from the Seventh ward, the following resolutions were adopted by a Unanimous vote. Whekeas, The Board of Education and the citizens of Wausau, generally, are called upon to mourn the untimely death of Mr. Charles F. Thalheim, au honored and valuable member of the Board of Education, an upright and faithful citizen ot our city; and line type of the Christian gentleman; and Whekeas, Iu his death we have loot a member who was ever constant and energetic iu his duties; wise and help ful in his advice; aud unselfish in his motives to give our city au excellent school system and our children the bene tits of modern educational methods and equipment; and Whekeas, We look upon his life aud character as an example for the younger generations to follow and for our citi zens to emulate in its finely balanced devotion to the public weal and to per sonal affairs; now, therefore, be it Resolved , That we attend the funeral services of our friend and colleague in a body; and be it further Resolved, That we hereby express to the bereaved family our deep est sympathy in this their hour of profound sorrow; that these res olutions be spread upon our min utes, and that a copy of them be forwarded to the family. G. D. Jones, President, Chas. Beck, Secretary, for the Board of Education. Wausau, Dec. 14, 1903. To Mrs. Charles F. Thalheim and Relatives: At a meeting of the principals and teachers of the Wausau public schools, held this afternoon, the following res olutions were unanimously adopted ; Whekeas, God, in working out his inscrutable decrees has called home the spirit of Mr. Charles F. Thalheim, an honored member of the Board of Educa tion, under whose direction we serve in the schools of Wausau; and Whereas, the attitude of Mr. Thal heim, in all matters involving the wel fare of the pupils and the teachers of our public schools, was ever progres sive, helpful, unselfish aud just, so that, we learned to look upou him as our friend and counsellor and now feel his demise a personal loss ; mi Whereas, his character was marked by such Christian graces that we could ever look to it as an example worthy of beiug followed by ourselves and by the pupils in our charge: now, therefore, be it Jimdvrd, by the principals and teachers of the public schools of Wausau, that we express to the members of *he family id' our deceased friend and counsellor, lour heartfelt sympathy for them, in their great and irreparable loss; anil | our trust that th“ir comfort will come liu reflecting upon the pure, devoted I and well spent life that has beeu taken to the Master, whom he ever faithfully ! served. Karl Mathie. Chairman. W. K. Johnson, Secretary. To Cure La Grippe in 24 Hours. No remedy equals Warner's V\ hitf j Wine ok Tar Syria- for this terrible aud fatal disease. If taken thoroughly ; aud in time, it will eure a ease in 24 hours, and for the cough that follows | La Grippe it never fails to give relief. 1 Price, 25c and 50c. For sale at W. A Kuuge's drug store l CHRISTMAS. Come in ami inspect the large stock We are in the position of the old maid that was courted, “Its too rich to des cribe." Montgomery Howe. Cos. - -- - 9 THERE IS NO CHARGE UNLESS CURED. I suffered six years from liver, kidney and heart trouble. I despaired after trying everything. Dr. Seerist cured me in three months. I am now per featly well. (• A Lasher. Doctor Seerist w'yl be at Wausau Thursday, Dee. 24th. 2t. Wanted—A boy to learn the drug business. Apply at W. W. Aibers’ east side drug store. MONTGOMERY’S HORSE. j Tlie advertisement of Jas. Alont [gomery, placed in this paper a few weeks, ago is still ieiDg discussed and I commented upon. The advertisement I we refer to read as follows : j Horse, hu/gv and harness for sale cheap, i 'Other whole or in parts; prefer selling the horse (Whole M-oxtoomei.v Hardware Cos. In some quarters it is of as absorbing interest as the vexing query “How old is Anu During the past week the Pilot has received numerous in quiries in regard to the horse, many of them so difficult of answer that they would give one the “night mare" and w'e are beginitig to think it is a “horse on us.” The following is a sample of the letters received : \ Chicago, 111., Dec. 11, 1903. Mu E. B. Thayer. Dear Sir l have noticed an article iu your paper about a certain horse in Wausau lam a student at the Mc- Ivillip Veterinary college. I called the attention of some of my class mates to the article. Now they, as well as my self, want to know just what kind of a horse that is, and if the horse is alive. Those four words, “whole or in parts,” seems to be a sticker, and if that animal can be taken apart it is a cinch that that man, Montgomery, want have to do any m >ic advertising We will pay him just what lit asks for t lat wonderful equine, and no, only that, there are many things in the veterinary profession that that animal could enlighten us on. Now if that owner could only spare one-half of him it would do ns, providing he cuts the price one-half. Please let us know by return mail what Mr. Mont gome-y holds him at, and will:el ‘graph him t ;e money. When addressing the etter. address to the secretary of the issociatioL of ihe McKillip Veterinary college 163!) Wabash Ave., Chicago 111. DIPTHERIA DEATHS. The public perhaps is not generally aware that there are at present quite a number of cases of diptheria and scar let fever iu some sections of the city. A week ago one physician had six fam ilies to attend in which there were from one to four members sick with the first mentioned disease—mast of these living in the tannery district. In one family there were several children sick, while one was'attending school regularly and another—an older boy—was working in a factory. A< soon as the physician was called in and learned of the condi tions, he compelled these children tore main at home and placarded the resi dence. Some of the parents were igno rant of the nature of their children’s affliction, thinking them only cases of tonsilitis, and perhaps many persons have been exposed, but physicians, after being called in, haveexerted themselves in taking precautionary measures in stamping out the disease and eliminat ing the danger of contagion. On Wednesday, Lena, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. August Schmidt, living at 2210 Center street, died of diptheria after au illness of a few days. Three children in the family of Fred Leitzke, livinthe west side, had been afflict ed with the disease but recovered. The day before the house was fumigated Lena went to work there as a domestic. Soon after, she was taken sick, and on Sunday, the 6th, was removed to her home. At about six o’clock Wednes day evening a physician was sum moned to attend her, and about fifteen minutes after his arrival, the girl died. Owing to the dis< ase being a contagious one, the funeral was private, and was he'd Friday afternoon. On the same day, Wednesday, E'sie, the eight year old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gustav Scheide, who live at 840 S. Third Ave., died of the same disease. She had been ill eleven days. This funeral also was held Friday afternoon. Too much care cannot he exercised in the matter of precaution in prevent ing a spread of this disease, and if chil dren are afflicted with sore throats, it behooves parents to have them exam ined by a physician at once. LONE STAR LITERARY CLUB. The L. S. L. C. held its weekly meet ing at the home of Miss Martha Schmidt, Friday, Dec. 11, fifteen members being present. The program was as follows : Reading of minutes of last meeting .Secretary story—A Trip to Washington. D.C ..Gust Nelson Recitation,—His Proposal Minna Gohdes Violin Solo Walter Paif Jokes Henry Hordes Character Sketch in Poetry Edward Part' Impromptu Speech.—"Misehevlons Girls" by H Kell Topic assigned by Vice President. News > Edward Go idles >/ l Martha Weinkauf Trio < Gust Radtiechel I Elizabeth Kuckuk Critic's Report Oscar Buerger After this the following officers were elected. President—Herman Kell. Vice-President —Hewy Rueter. Secretary—Elizabeth Kuckuk. Treasurer—Martha Schmidt. Voting Contest —FOR A- Kimball —Piano Given bv the leading merchants of vt ansan. by j which a’fciVO Kimball Piano will be given away absolutely FREE to the Church. Lodge, society | or school of Wausau voted the most popular by January 23. 1 904. contest to commence October Ist. The merchant? will issue j ballots with every 25c cash purchase, which 1 eutitles the holder to one vote. All votes must be deposited in ballot bo* at Neuling A Bayer s Drv Goods store within five days from d-te of sale otherwise they will be null and void. H. G. Lemke. City Treasurer, will count the ballots and give the vote each week in the Pilot and Record, and announce the winner at the end of the contest. The Piano is now on exhibition at James Music store. The following merchants will issue ballots: Neuling A Bayer Dry Goods Otto M ueiier Jewelry W A Baerwald Groceries Gilham A Rick J* e * u Pardee Drug Store. Drugs 4. C. McNeil Esch Furniture Cos. Furniture G \ Osswald Groceries ana Prints I 3* ft. Hoffman Paint* and Oils Trettin A Smith Men bant Tailors James Music Cos. ...Pianos Robert R. BraaU Hardware Penny Store Glasswate and Crockery George Ruder Brewii.„ Cos C.A Barwig Whiskiea THE OLD RELIABLE Absolutely Pure THERE IS NO SUBSTITUTE HIGH SCHOOL. The lyceum program for Dec. 11,1908, was as follows : Recitation—God's Judgment on a Wicked Bishop Catherine llansoi Recitation Ellen Priebt Essay—Manual Training Louis Radueche Essay-Thc Progress of Invention.. Arthur Reii Essay—The Richest House in the World.. Leonora llingli Recitation *. Irma Schmid Essay—The Burning of Chicago.. Roy Priscol Recitation.. Laura Schoenebcp Essay—Plum Lake Harvey Schollieh Debateßesolved that the tariff of the l uiter States should Ire lowered. Affirmative. Herman Rousehert. I.eeudei Kingle. Negative, Alfred Zimmerman. Jp.rnct Ryan. Violin Solo Alden Nemfro) Essay-Maroun al Raschid Sadie Rcseuhertry Essay—The Puritans Olive Sampso. Essay Harry Haskii. The following teachers and pupils wil spend the holidays out of town: Miss Estella O’Brien, Miss Eleanor Vos winkel, Tomah; Miss Cora Cady, De Pere: Miss Wynete Lillie and Miss Alice Bluute, Marinette; Miss Grace Arnott, Miss Elizabeth Ryan, Miss Frances Ryan, Mr. Howard Cate, Mr. Geo. C. Grimms and Miss Minerva Eckels, Stevens Point; Miss Margaret Hurley, Sugar Bush; Miss Bessie Bryant, Fond du Lac; Miss Annie Marth, Minneapolis; Miss Anna Rebel - , Miss Emilie Nohland Miss Lette V. Wheeler, Milwaukee; Miss Marion Dickey, Neillsville; Miss Annie Carpenter, Amherst; Miss Eliza beth Lathrop, Ashland; Miss Margaret Feldhanser, Bayfield; Miss Katherine Williamson aud Miss Matie Mitchell, Oshkosh; Mr, Win, Heckmann, Cleve land; Miss Anne C. Rankin, Oak Park; Miss Anna Jenkins, Bangor; Misses Ella and Lottie Deyoe, West Salem; Miss Grace Kier, Viroqua ; Miss Rose D. Kreutzer, Cedarburg; Miss Martha Lusk and Miss Mae Purves, River Falls; Miss Anna Peck, Neenah; Miss Mar garet Mow’er, South Carolina; of the pupils Hugh C Durkey and Herman Balltee go to Arbor Vitae; Walter and Clarence Winnemann to Hazelhurst; Harry Christiansen to ll&wkins; Miss Rubee Wilson, to Fort Atkinson; Miss Alice Ashmen, to Boyd; James Ryan and Don Montgomery, to Merrill. • Rev. Patch of the Baptist church gave the High school pupils a very interest ing talk on Chicago university last Thursday. A skating rink has been fixed up for the pupils of the High school. The boys at the Humboldt are also at work mak ing one for their building. The Lincoln school displayed its Hag at half-mast last week in honor of Mr. Chas. F. Thalheim, whose death is a severe blow to to our schools. LINCOLN SCHOOL NOTES. The carpenter shop was open last Saturday and all the boys who were back in their work hr-d a chance to catch up. A stage is being put up in the gymna sium for the entertainmnnt. Mr. Johnson put up a tobaggan slide on the play grounds last Friday after noon. Most of the boys in the carpenter shop have linished their Christmas pres ents. It will be the last model they will do till after New Year’s. The pupils of the Fifth grade A, room D, have finished Frye’s (Geography and are ready to take up the Natural Advance Geography. The pupils of the Fifth grade B, room l), have finished their Stickney’s fourth readers and are ready to take up new ones. The Seventh grade pupils are making some calendar folders for Christmas gifts. Miss Merklein’s pupils will ha 'e a small program in the afternoon on the i last day of school this year. The teachers and pi....... are busy pre -1 paring for the Christmas entertain ment. Artia Smith, a pupil ot the Seventh grade, and her parents are going to Milwaukee and Michigan to spend their Christmas vacation. They will start Dec. 16th and will not be back until after New Year’s. One ot the classes of the training school has been observing for the last week or two in the lower grades of this school. Margaret Mybacht and Martha Ecba • MiaaDejoe’aroom Wednesday, of last week Harr Id Taplin and Eddie Nelson of the SiOh grade went the ungraded school last week. The boys will not be allowed to have games io the gymnasium until after 1 tfca holiday*, on account of the stage 1 being ‘up. The pupils and several of the teachers ! of this school sent several dozen car i nations last Friday to C. F Thaiheim’s bereaved family, as a token of sympathy to their classmate and pupil, Clarence, ! and his mother. The pupils and teachers of most of the grades are bosily engaged in pre paring fur entertainment to be given Thursday evening of this week in the gymnasium of this school. The pro gram will consist of songs, dialogues, rec itations, etc. Prof. Remfrey’s orchestra has been secured to furnish the music. The admission fee is li cents for adults and 10 cents for children. The pro ceeds are to he given to the piano fund. Mt. 3 -TERMS, $1.30 pei Annum Henry B. Huntington, Law, Real Estate and Fire Insurance. Scott St., Opp, Court House, Wausau, Wis. Over 11,000 Acres f Fine Farming and Hardwood Lands for Sale in Marathon, Linooln and Taylor Counties, Wis. The lands described below are among the choicest and are located in Marathon County. 7 ine Residence Property, Business Property Building Lots, and Acre Property for sale in the city. MONEY TO LOAN ON REAL ESTATE SECURITY. FOR SALK—e!., of nw', 4 and o*4 of s! 4, section 3, town 28. range 8. and of swii, section town 28, raDge 8. and w’4 of s* l t . section 1. town 28 range 7. and ne>4 of se}4 and eM|of seJ.- 4 . ' ‘tion 81, town 28 range HI and n> '4. section ti. town 30, range 7. and of seV 4 section 26 town • range 7 and of ne! 4 section 35, town 30, range 7, and n % of nw' 4 , section 86, town *O, range and S‘>t 4 of sot£, sectiou t. town 30, range 8, and n’£ of sw> 4 and of set£, section 10. town 80. ngr 8 ami as'4 of aw l , and sw‘ 4 of Be* 4 , section li. town 30, range 8, and net£ of nw^ 4 - section t. town 30, rang- 8, and t 1 £ of ne*£ section 15, town 30. range 8. and sls of dw|£ section 23, town range 8. and n l , of nw' 4 , section 24. town 80. range 8. and eJ4 of ne* 4 . section 16, town 80, range a* and se'4. sectiou 18. town 80. range 9 and w‘£ of seti. section 19, town 80. range 9, and of *V£ section 20, town 80. range 9. and s}4 o' ne' 4 and se>4, section 21, town 80, range 9, and ne!-£ of .' 4 and w) 4 of tw 1 , and of sw' 4 , section 22, town 30, range 9, and section 27. town SO, nge 9 and uw'£ of ue',, and nw* 4 . section 28, town 80, range 9, and e}s of neV* and section 3. tow 1 80, range 9, ami swU. section 10, town 80, range 10. * K, - . 7.- r,-„.r. -a. 7 ? • Srmrer * J . — r. — 1. i— — it— c — r. —|-* , \'i I ? J ; / 5 • [ / f / * It < sJ • t ruLTOM tr/rerr . , I —s — c — l— ■* — = — e — e — I I \ t B JfA. , * * 4 ; ! 1 , * *• ■ : ! —c ——. — *y -i —=-1 1 l n n m s r . r \ ‘ I \ I ; “ - * ■ * ■ ' i * > t HMHKM ! i; : r , > —c 1: ——* r - 1 T ! E r a , a ,+ ,*.* \ \ I " ’ Jk&L 5 J Al\' ‘5 / \ ]lsi t* n, a> 9 r . r l '■ l Lh_is_ - “ ; . O ! /W/W2//V 1 ■ sr/rerr v 7 scoc r + \ i ' c= ii it: 1 ¥ ■ i! i•' ’• h js 5 — jgt hj * \ <s> ri \ P— 1 For prices and terms, or any information relating to the abovedescribe lots and lands, apply at my ollice, Henry B. Huntington. Fancy China Ware, Mechanical Toys, Bric=a=brac, Books, Etc., ALL NICE CHRISTMAS PRESENTS FOR SALE BX J. ROHDE, 52i Third St. Useful, Practical and Sensible Christmas Gifts For Ladies and Gentlemen. We have anew, complete line of the latest creations in Stag Horn, Cosmeon, Aluminum, Ebony and Sterling Silver, Toilet and Manicure Sets, Military Hair Brushes, Combs and Brushes, Mirrors and Cloth Brushes, Sterling mounted or plain. Our line of Leather Traveling Sets is the most complete to be found in the city. Our line of Pocket Books for lady or gent is large and well assorted. Remember that a pair of Military Hair Brushes, a Razor or Safety Razor, or Traveling Set, are just the thing for men. * And for ladies, nothing will please them more than one of our Toilet Sets in Stag Horn or Ebony or a Mirror, a Pocket Book or Bottle of Perfume, besides many other articles too numerous to mention. Our Prices and Quality cannot be Excelled. Pardee’s Drug Store, The place where the largest stock of Imported Oriental Perfumes are to be had In bulk or dainty packages. <s CHAS. H. WEGNER > Largest General Store in Wausau GROCERIES , CLOTHING , FLOUR,FEED, PRODUCE, NOTIONS, CROCKERY. A supply of Fresh Butter and Eggs and all Farm Produce always on band.