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E. B. THAYER, Editor and Prop.—VOL. XLIII.
Wisconsin Valley Trust Cos. CAPITAL, $50,000 $25,000 deposited with State Treas urer to secure depositors PAYS 4 PER CENT, on DEPOSITS OFFICERS: A. L Krkltzer, Pres. M. B Kosbnbkrky, Vice-Pres C. R. Bfko, Sec’y and Treas. Chance for a Home Neat 6-room cottage, east side. Full lot. $i,200 takes it. S3OO cash, balance, easy terms. Also 8-room modern house, well located, cheap. A few acres in Kline Bros.’ Lake Park addition, S2OO to S3OO each. E. A. DUNN Second Floor Daily Record Bldg Office open Tuesday and Saturday evenings. DR. L. M. WILLARD DISEASES OF THE EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT OFFICE, MCKINLEY BLOCK WAUSAU, WIS. HOCHH l O A. M, TO 12 M. 1130 TO ft I. M. KTZNiNQMi TUESDAYS AHD HATUR r AYS, 7 TO 8. RUNDA V S • 9 TO lO A. M. SPECTACLES AND EYE GLASSES SCIENTIFICALLY FITTED. wn. zinnEß Decorating, If you are / Paper in want o Hanging, of any Hardwood Finishing, • ’ALL ON wn. zinnEß, P. O. box, 215; telephone. No. 1540. Entimales given on short notice. dSSsas=aß&/^*S STUPENDOUS REMOVAL SALE Prepare Now for Winter With Cold Weather so near at hand it is unquestionably a part of wisdom to make your preparations for it now . . . This is the real beginning of the winter season and while our Removal Sale is pacing along very success fully we invite you to inspect the bargains in our Over coat Department. We are showing the Strongest Overcoat Values ever shown in Wausau. Md*Q qq Made, planned and de- QQ signed for Tie Hub. "SQ* ' A trio of the best |N hand tailored / Overcoats ever / JfA produced aredis 3gT[ played here Vf fl $11.98 [lf i [ $12.48 /i *L s l4 - 98 OFFICIAL CITY PAPER DEATH FROM EXPOSURE. Frank BaesemaDn, residing at 114 N. Fourth Ave., died Saturday morning in St. Mary’s hospital as a result of lying outdoors all night the Tuesday previous and from injuries recieved that night. Baesemann lived alone, the family of Robt. Splitstoesser occupying another portion of the house. On Monday morning, Nov. 25, at five o’clock Mrs. Splitstoesser, whose husband was ab sent from home that night, heard a noise on the porch. Raising a curtain and peering out she saw a man lying on the porch. She dressed herself and went over to the home of Albert Hernke, residing near by, and called his assistance. The man proved to be Baesemann. Mr. Hernke assisted him into the house. Mr. Hernke offered to assist Ba-semann to undress and to build a t.'-e for him, but he refused both offers and retired to his bed with his clotheson. On the afternoon of Tues day Mrs. John Sherbarth, a daughter, sent one of her children to the home to find out why her father had not called at the house during the day, as was his custom, and found him lying on the bed asleep. The daughter called and found her father in an unconscious slate and summoned a physician who sug gested that he be removed to St. Mary’s hospital, which was done. He never regained consciousness. His head and face were cut up and at first it was thought he had been waylaid and beaten, .-t an investigation proved that such was not the case. His injuries were due to falls. Mrs. Splistoesser heard him ascend the porch about midnight and thinking be entered his apartments paid no more attention to him until she was awakened by him in the morning. Deceased was about sixty years of age and came to this ~ity about five years ago from the village of Rib F’alls, where he was engaged in farming and general store business. He is survived by six children, three brothers and two sisters. Gustav Baesmau and Mrs. F\ X. Linder of this city are respectively brother and sister of deceased. The burial was made in the family lot in Rib F'alls Monday. SPARR-WILCOX. Announcements have been received in this city <d the marriage of Mr. C. J. Sparr to Miss Jane Cecelia Wilcox, of New Lisbon. Wis. The event took place at the home of the bride’s mother, in New Lisbon, on Thanksgiving day. Mr. and Mrs. Sparr will be at home to their friends, afier January 15th, at Madison, Wis. Mr. Sparr is well and favorably known in Wausau and is now, and has been for a number of years, traveling salesman for the Curtis & Yale Cos. All join in hearty congratulations. NOTICE TO TAXPAYERS. Notice is hereby given that the as sessments for the street sprinkling are in my hands for collection and can be paid on or before the 7th day of De cember, 1!*07. After that date it will be put in the tax roll for this year. Wausau, Wis., Nov. 28, 1907. Henry Juers, City Treasurer. Wa usa uMgk Pilot. HIGH SCHOOL NOTES. Monday night the Sophomores won from the F'reshmen by a score of 13 to 12 in the first game of the class champ ionship series. The Freshmen pushed the Sophomores quite hard during the last couple of innings. The line up of the teams are: Freshmen. Sophomores. Morley c Lambert, capt. Piper, capt. p Johnson James rs Sloan Paff 1 s Foster McCullock 1 b McC'onnel McConnel 2 b Wells Ramsdal 3 b Smith Bartlet 1 f Schneider The score by innings was: 123456789 Freshmen 0 3 0 4 0 1 2 2 o—l 2 Sophomores „6 0 0 0 3 0 0 2 2—13 Tuesday the Juniors wor. from the Seniors by a score of 13 to 3. Tne Sen iors lost their game by their poor bat ting. The line up: Juniors: Seniors: Schneider c Lake, capt. Campbell, capt. p Jones Klosterman 1 s Bismarck Schaer r s Block Levenhagen 1 b Kuhlman Morman 2 b Ramsdal Wick 3 b Meyer Sipes r f Johnson Mumm 1 f Raduecbel The score by innings was: 123456789 Seniors 0 0100200 0— 8 Juniors 4002 1 0 33 o—l3 The game between the winners of the two preceding games was hot from start to finish. The Juniors kept the lead until the last half of the ninth inning when the Sophomores ran in live scores and won by one point. The score by innings was: 128456789 Sophomores 3 2 1 4 0 2 0 3 5—20 Juniors 3 2 6 5 1 1 0 1 o—l 9 The play by the Grand Avenue Opera Cos., was a grand success and a treat to every one that heard it. The class periods were thirty minutes long Fri day and so only fifty minutes were left for the play and two declamations. This made it necessary to keep the same scenery for the four acts. The arst scene was laid at a Western hotel, the second at Big Horn Ranch, the third in the Mexican’s cabin and the fourth at Tom Haider’s Ranch. Be fore the play this program was given: Declamation—My School Exibition Mabel Aurtber Declamation—Aunt Peggy Visits Her Niece in the City Irene Shekey Walter Winetzki gave a very interest ing critic’s report. A rule has been made at the high school which compels everyone who goes to the toilet-rooms, to stay fifteen minutes plus twice the time they were gone from the room, after school. A large crowd enjoyed the high school dance, Wednesday night. The meeting of the debating club last Friday was postponed a- week, as there were not enough members there to make a quorum. The Wausau high school will have first and second basket ball teams and also class teams. The coach will pick out twelve boys to try for the first and second teams. These boys will practice at the Franklin school. The class teams will have the high school gymnasium from five to six every night. CITY COUNCIL The city council met Wednesday evening for the purpose of acting upon sprinkling, sewer and macadam assess ments. The reports of the board of public works were adopted and assess ments will be levied accordingly. The sum of $1,664.33 will be collected from property owners for sprinkling service. They will also pay proportionate amounts, for the building of the follow ing sewers : Fourth street, $614.76 ; Beilis and Walton streets, $3,233.73; Fourth Ave., $755.88: Humboldt Ave., $547 96. The Ffth street macadam cost $4,021.16. Of this amount the property owners bear two-thirds, making the cost $33 per 60 ft. lot. The Brooks & Ross Lbr. Cos., pre sented the city with a check for SSO. This was a token of appreciation of the services rendered the village of Scho field by our tire department recently at the time several buildings were de stroyed by fire. At that time the com pany's barns were in danger of being consumed. The action started against Frank Wendorf, Pete Hanson, and Frank Braatz, Schofield saloon keepers, was not brought to a head last Saturday, as was anticipated. The prosecuting at torney did not get the summonses served in time to make the bearing on that date a legal one and, besides, he was called out of the city on other business. It is expected that summonses will be served this week so that the village board can hear the matter by the end of the week. Wendorf is charged with having his saloon open on Sunday. Hanson and Braatz are charged with keeping their places open on Sunday and after eleven o’clock at night. L. E. Spencer. M. I)., office in the McKinley block, corner of Third and McClellan streets. tf A. HOFFMIN fell Di®r aid Pup Repairer. Largs supply of beat wood and iron pomps Oid walls mads new by potting in galvanised pipss with brass points. Always pars, clear water. Work guaranteed. Call and ass ms. 921 4th Ave N.. Wausau Wls. WAIJSAIi, Wl9. a TVIESPAY, PCCEMPF.R 3, 1907. AN AUTUMNAL PILGRIMAGE. To Points of Scenic Interest and His toric Importance Along the Atlantic Seaboard. Dear Mr. Editor: On a warm, sunny morning in early October our party of sixteen, all from Hoopeston and the Universalist church, departed for Jamestown and a circuit of eastern places. It was a jolly crowd and yocr readers may be excited to hear about the things we saw and the good times we enjoyed. The first day passed uneventfully, but on the morning of the second, we were whirled through the passes of the Bine Ridge mountains, past “holes in the ground,” encircled by miners’ squalid cabins and which led to “dig gings” of coal and iron. We looked dowj upon little farms that had to be set up edgewise to make them room— where a native tells pathetically that he had a calf, but it fell off and was killed. The resources of this region, at least on the surface, seemed mostly scenery. It is related that a farmer came over from the meadow where he had been tinkering a mower, to where the chauf fer was struggling with a recalcitrant auto, and leaning his elbows on the fence, inquired: “Say, stranger, what d’ye call thet air critter ? ” “Oh, that’s an automobile,” was the reply, “Wall, I’ve got an automograss, but it won’t.” At Gordonsville we were delayed. That is a dilapidated, poky town of 1,500, half of the inhabitants being ebony hued. Black aunties brought fried chicken and varietfes of pie to the doors of the Pulmans. Souvenir postals by the peck went into mail boxes. Many were on promenade while others pillowed their heads in uncomfortable places to catch a bit of beauty sleep. Mild attacks of time-tablitis add to our discomforture, but at last we have the mountains, where the first faint tinges of color soon will deepen to more gorgeous glory. Our first stop-over was in Richmond. The proud Confederate capital sur rendered an easy prey to our friendly advances and we found the city quaint ly attractive. The pavements are of brick, laid in cement. The streets are lighted with rows of 40 incandescent bulbs stretched clear across and alter nating with arc lights. There are 110,006 inhabitants and important manufactories. Still, it looked odd to see the two-wheeled dump-carts pulled by dilapidated mules and driven by ragged darkies, in use everywhere peddling vegetables, hauling earth, conveying refuse. Many statues add charm to the drives, the most note worthy to southern Major Generals Stewart, Pickett and Lee and President Davis, having been but recently erected, as until now the “Old Dominion” has been too poor to afford even this ex travagance. The original statue to President Washington, cvected dtff rlig his life, is in capitol square. The cele brated Richmond college and the Con federate soldier’s home were passed. Aging veterans in grey, the snows of winter on their locks, their conflicts ended, wait for the sands in the hour glass to vanish. Commonly they agree with the Georgia comrade who said, “Everybody is glad now the north licked, except some of the women ; why the Yanks and we Johnnies used to swap sugar and coffee for tobacco, on picket line, we never had any grudge as be tween man and man, and old England mothered us all; but with the women it is different.” The cemetery is a place for reveries. It is densely populated. We drove be neath sweet gum, cypress and umbrella trees, and picked magnolia berries. We alighted to stand uncovered beside the extremely modest headstone of President Tyler and the nearby mauso leum of President Monroe. Jefferson Davis, with wife and daughter, are not far away, and close by is a mound all covered with geraniums, but yet with out a stone, where Fit/.hugh Lee lies buried. A broad sarcophagus has on it the legend, “John Randolph of Roanoke.” The chocolate drivers were comically important but uninformed coons. When we inquired who were the distinguished in that city of the dead, one vouchsafed the following alarming reply: “Wall, boss, l’se ain’t jest certain ’bout em all, but dars Jef ferson and Davis, dem’s de same, and Fritzbugh Lee and Theodore Roosevelt, dem I’se sure ’about.” Investigation disclosed to our relief that it was the far-sighted author and not the strenuous defender of the Monroe doctorine, whose mortal remains lay wrapped in silence there. We inspected the Davis mansion which is now a museum of the Con federacy, and the home of Chief Justice John Marshall. W’e climbed to the rotunda of the capitol building and looked down on the governor’s mansion, state library, 'penitentiary, sites of Libby (now used as an icc plant), Castle Thunder and Belle Isle prisons, the church where Davis was in attendance when word came that Lee had sur rendered, the church where Patrick Henry made the speech in which oc cured the famous sentence, “Give me liberty or give me death,” and the place of rescue by Pocahontas of Captain John Smith We journeyed by trolly to Seven Pines, fought in ’62, and where Fait Oaks was also fought. The trees bear evidence of leaden sleet that thickly scarred them and some were barked by cannon shot that passed on towards Richmond. But the same scent was in the wild wood where holly and sumach riot, as one breathes io northern forests ; old glory is flaunted to the sun kissed breeze, and patriotism is as vitally sincere in the reconstructed South as it is in the free, uutramineied West; and I guess after all, that Rich mond is only another nook of onr united and Grerter Republic. We continued on to Newport News I and steaming over to Norfolk, wit : nessed an impressive marine display. The cruiser Brooklyn—Admiral Schley's flagship at Santigo, with the Texas, Prairie, and Miantomah—a Ibw-iying gunboat, lay at anchor in Hamp den Roads, coaled and in readiness for the long cruise to Pacific waters. At Portsmouth navy yard the Virginia, lowa and Kentucky were being over hauled and the Minnesota was open to inspection. We went aboard this new, first-class battleship, climbed onto the bridge, viewed her 4 twelve-inch, 8 six inch, and 12 seven-inch as well as her quick-fire guns, and descended to her lower stories. It was a spectacle that made war 3eem the hideous ogre that it is, and no amount of reading can give one an adequate conception of the de structive energy which these huge bat tle-dog bloodhounds of war possess, until he actually visits and studies them. Japanese spies had been inter cepted, and the tons upon tons of ammunition going into the capacious holds of these fighting ships were proof enough that your Uncle Jim is not to be caught napping. A fleet of 40 to 50 torpedo boats and destroyers— terrible swift-looking panthers and floating lazily like a school of ferocious sharks, were the Adder, Dolphin and other submarines. The exposition, so long incomplete, had been finished in readiness for our anticipated arrival. It is a perfectly appointed little fairyland. The Colon ial idea has been carried out in every thing. Except for this, it is not differ ent from other expo’s. We noticed a plate that belonged to Pocahontas ; a pipe which some careless smoker had lost in the harbor, with two bivalves fastened to it and sticking out of the bowl—those oysters showed bad taste ; and at the cycloramic battle between the Monitor and the Merrimac, a lady whose uncle was on the first Minnesota which was rammed and sunk, broke down and cried as she saw the gellant wooden craft settle beneath the wattrs and rest on the bottom, with her masts in sight and her colors still flying. There are splendid open-air concerts, the illumination was magnifient and the war-path a bad boy’s Paradise. One lady was positive she heard the minister talking, but it turned out to be only the megaphone barking at “Hell gate,” for the people to come in. The soil of Virginia seems to unpro ductive to a tourist from the alluvial prairies, but the sea is a gold mine of health, wealth and enjoyment. At Vir ginia beach the white-caps were rolling merrily and the breakers dashed pell-mell upon the glistening sand. We looked out over the broad Atlantic, where full-rigged schooners were sail ing by like white-winged birds and a battleship flying the stars and stripes cut a bold line across the picture, and we thought of Europe on the other side —with its checkered history and un enviable traditions—and it seemed that we could almost see the searchlight from the past as it streamed from the lighting-top of that grim ironclad and focussed upon three phantom ships that were making their way up the Janies river and in which were contained the hopes of a little colony and a share in the purposes and destinies of the white race in anew world. At Cape Henry we waded the sand-dunes and climbed the lighthouse tower. Here the colony first landed, April 26,1607, had twoof the party wounded and was driven to the boats by Indians, who attacked them fiercely. We crossed to Old Point Com fort—the tidiest spot in the southland, and inspected the pflrade grounds, bar racks and part of the defences of F'ort ress Monroe. Our voyage up Chesapeake (mother of waters) aud Potomac, to Washington, was full of incident. It would hardly have been correct to say, with the poet, “All’s quiet along the Potomac,” for the boat rolled perceptibly and some of th'e voyageurs were considerably disturbed. It is related that once, when the deck hand shouted, “AH cut,” a passenger, who stood leaning against the rail, re plied, “Yes sir, most all!” That is how they felt. Myriads of craft were on the bay. The river is wide, with low-lying banks. It was a Sunday and we preached aboard the “Newport News,” to an audience of 800, not £0 of whom we had ever met. But they were Americans—good people all —me; to gether, and happy, as they passed upon life’s journey. Washington is everybody’s city ; it is also everybody’s play ground. In a few years!! will have out classed Paris, and be setting the fashions, and with out a peer in regal beauty. Each new buildiDg now erected excels every other. The Congressional library is a dream in marble, the most fascinatingly beau tiful edifice in the western hemisphere. The new union depot is the finest ever, and now there is a talk of replacing the white house with a palace such as king or potentate never before possessed. The subway, now building from the depot to the capitol, will permit officials to come and go beneath the ground and iu e'ectric cars at that. And the capi tol annexes, now in process of construc tion will enable each senator and repre sentative to have an office where, by the trick of the telephone, he can hear the speeches of his colleagues and reply in turn without entering the main cor ridors and chambers except to ratify treaties or record legislation by vote. The environs of Washington are in tensely interesting. Across the Potomac is the nondescript city of Alexandria, famous as the hot-bed of seossioD, but more famous for its association with the earliest colonial settlement and revolu tionary war times. We sat in the pew and church where Washington wor shiped, the chair and Masonic lodge where be presided, and saw the home of Lord Fairfax, governor of Virginia, who procured the 16 year old George his first employment as civil engineer. The Braddock and Carlisle house con taint a stairway where George proposed to Sally, the accomplished daughter of Fairfax, and was denied. Over at Mt. Vernon is the mausoleum where the farmer, soldier, statesman president was first laid—not far from the house where Martha from her chosen chamber in the garret could p’t&iniy see. He now rests by her side, farther down the pathway. Bat, in Martha’s case, num ber two was a sore enough love affair and, we think, Sally Fairfax missed her best chance. The colonial fort beneath the old hostlery at Alexandria is a weird relic. Here is a subteranean dungeon where women were protected from Indian raids, prisoners hanged or shot, and slaves held for the market. Many a skeleton has been unearthed. One can hear shrieks of the victims and see ghosts rise up from the corners, as he tries to conjure the dark crimes and tragedies which have here been enacted. The Marshall house looks just as li did when Col. Ellsworth of the New York Zouaves hauled down the rebel flag from the staff and was shot by the land lord who, in turn, received his death wound at the hands of Seargent Brownell, in ’6l. Arlington, home of the Lees, confiscated for a national cemetery’, is gloriously fair; 20,000 or more soldiers and sailors lie buried there, but Lee, the illustrious owner, does not rest there. He fought for his country, as he believed, and we are far enoutM removed from the bigotry of those times to recognize that Lee was a great American. A huge wrought steel anchor, weighing 9 tons, taken from the Maine in Havana harbor, is placed as a monument near the group of 300 or more mounds that designate the last resting places of those who went down on that staunch vessel. The skies smiled serenely upon us, the flame of a sugar maple or climbing ivy shot up among the more sober brown of the oaks and yellow of the poplars, now and then a black walnut dropped to the ground and nature was splendid in her autumnal robes, as we rushed over the rails of the Pennsyl vania to the city of brotherly love. Philadelphia is our third largest city, yet it Is marked by such moderation, deference and politeness that the tourist would never guess its size. One does not see pitiful poverty as in Chicago and New York. Suviace cars are in use exclusively. Cramps’ ship yards, the Baldwin locomotive works, the U S. mint, Independ ice hall, Girard college and F'airmont park are of ab sorbing interest. A young girl said that siie had no birthplace because she was the daughter of a Methodist minister. Among the foices that are molding our humanity and helping to make the term “Ameri can” stand for what is decent and uoble, there is none more potent than religion, even if ministers are “on the wing” and some folks don’t go to church. We spent live days at the Universalist. Gen eral convention, a great religious con clave, where harmony of purpose, serenity of temper amid discussion and unity with enthusiasm upon missionary endeavor, were pronounced. The' re ports show healthy growth and the erection of many costly churches, as well as increase of permanent funds. The denomination contributes more to the cause of education, than auy other, in proportion to its numbers and wealth. The call from western and southern cities is greater than can be met and $20,000 additional was pledged from the floor of the convention for the coming year. We came away filled to overflowing with the feast of truth, sharing the optimism that pervaded all hearts, and uplifted in grace of soul through communion with God’s spirit. And now we approach New York. What vast kaleidoscopic pictures greet the eye ! Mile after mile of wharves and shipping, sailing vessels, steamships, freighters, ferries, tugs, the threaten ing black hulls and scarlet funnels of ocean liners looming prominently at intervals Manhattan extending, like an index finger, into the bay ; the bat tery at the point, now turned into an aquarium ; sky scrapers sharply out lined against the blue ; the new Singer building 40 sto ies high and tallest otlice structure upon earth ; the spire of oiu Trinity standing guard over the busi ness district, once thought tall but now bidden among edifices that extend an eighth of a mile into cloudland ; the World building with its dome of broDze, etc. There are the department stores, the bridges that span the East river and bind New York and Brooklyn as with the marriage ring, Plymouth church, where Beecher his audiences in behalf of freedom, the State house where Washington was inaugurated, the first milestone in old New Amster dam, the grave of Hamilton, Wall street, Fifth avenue, the Hudson boule vard with Grant’s imposing tomb, Cen tral park with the Natural History and Metropolitan museums, the Ghetto which Roosevelt and Reis changed to an attractive park, and much besides. New York has a dignity of its own, as much rush as is met with in the West, and more determination. It is the busiest mart and most resistless city iu the New World. At length we are speeding along the American Rhine, past the Palisades, the Highlands, West Point and the Cat skills. There are castles upon the mountains and beauty scenes painted in yellow and brown. Night lowers his curtain and we travellers retire to dream of home. Hoopeston, 111., Nov. 15. B. B. Gibbs. SIOO Reward. SIOO. The readers of this paper will be gleaned to learu that there In at least one dreaded disease that science has been able to cure in all its stages, and that is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Care is the only positive cure now known to the medi cal fraternity Catarrh being a constitutional disease, requires a constitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, acting directly npon the blood ai.i mucons surfaces of the system, thereby destroying the founda tion of the disease, and giving the patient strength by building up the constitution and assisting nature in doing its work. The proprietors have ac< much faith in its curative powers that they offer One Hundred Dollars for any case that it fails to cure. Send for list of teslimonals. Address K. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O. Sold by all Druggists, 7bc. Take Hail's Family Pills for constipation. WOOD WANTED. Seaied bijis are wanted on maple body wood to be delivered in the quantities given below at the school buildings named herein, as follows : 370 cords 4 ft. at High school 260 “ “ “ Franklin “ 300 “ " “ Lincoln “ 85 “ “ “ Humboldt “ 85 “ 3 ft. “ Longfellow “ 85 “ “ “ Irring “ 15 “ 16 in. “ Grant “ 15 “ “ Columbia “ Bids must be filed with the city clerk before 12 o'clock m. Saturday, Dec. 14, i and will be opened at 4 p. m. of that: aay. The board reserves the right to; reject any or all bids. n26-3t. Board or Education. OFFICIAL CITY PAPER No. 2 —TERMS, SI.BO Per Annum Henry B. Huntington, Law, Real Estate and Fire Insurance. Scott St., Opp. Court House, Wausau, Wis. Over 11,000 Acres of Fine Farming and Hardwood Lands for Sale in Marathon, Lincoln and Taylor Counties, Wis. The lands described below are among the choicest and are located in Marathon County. Fine Residence Property, Business Property, Building Lots and Acre Property for sale in the city. MONEY TO LOAN ON REAL ESTATE SECURITY. FOR SALE—of nw l 4 and n<* of swV4, section .1, town 28. raneeß. and nX of swVt,section 8. town JB. range 8, and wJ4 of ew!4, section 1, town 29, range 7, and nV of oV. and of seS*, section 31. town 29, range 10, and ne*4. section 8, town 30, r&nge.T, and e>4 of section 26, town 30, range 7, and e*4 of neV*. section *6, towoISO, range 7, and n!4 of nwVi, section 86, town 80, range 7, and se' 4 of section 4, town SO. range 8, and n'/i of swVi and w % of aeVi. section 10, town SO range 8, and so*4 of swV. and (wW of ee 1 ., section 12, town 80, range 8, and nej>£ of nw&, section 13. town 30, range 8. and of neVi, section 15. town 30, range S, and s%of nwti. section 28, town 80, raoge 8. and n}4 of nwj-*, section 24, town SO. range 8. and e*4 of section 16, town 80, range 9, and se'i, section 18. town 30, range 9. and wt 4 of se‘4, section 19, town 80, range 9. and e% of sw'-i, section 20, town 30. range 9, and sJ4 of neV. and se*4, section 21, town 80. range 9, and neia of nwV and w% of nw\4 and eH of sw%, section 22, town 30, range 9, r nd se^4,section 27 ,town SO, range 9, and nw*4 of ne'/ 4 and nwK, 'section 28, town 30, raDge. 9, and e% of and seV*,section 3, town 30, range 9, and swVt. section 10, town 30,range 10. f— 7- i k Jisv.- 4- r- as— ■erSiim.-T ■ m mmm. r~r A. 1 - /mhv •mtrr i J ij* “| - i— r - | "| *- r; it. , . J; j < * i Ii ll>i * i : t /WSM I srmnr t —f * E, - . "|-w-Y-a-| j ' * - ' * i ; | I m + ■ • r f- I j J, | j_L_> I r 1 - 1 - 1 - 1 I Ia 'aiMf s/mrrrt j | Je *• --mmm I T i * ri ■■ r’l ——— j Ii I v \ j y * * * * 0 \f!• *• • '' \ ; ii ai-.sJ-.lj- CV „ * I -Turn ■--* grwftT Sr /C ~ - <r—- W 5 Mtocr.* j J O cs ' I'f / i.♦ ,! fi 11 * , —1 i o fci ae $\ !#; ! v 1 uI !• * _L ] rifa j flgfea i—j igj * \ • m 1D r J 5 F'or prices and terms, or auy information relating to the above describe lots and lands, apply at my office, Henry B. Huntington. One of the Latest Player Pianos The Tauter Playerpiaeo is ai, i 4 instrument that should be in the home of of piano v music who cannot play for him- M V M self. With this piano, through I f3| 91 jfll® Mt the aid of music-roll nd tread- M les, anyone can play, and play with feeling and expression. . All classes of music can be ren- J v dered-popular, classical, dance, mJ* ll VYI 1% 9 vocal, etc. W l U lit Cl 11 Cl This piano can also be played V r by hand in the regular way. It is TWO PIANOS IN ONR. , . It cm tike y*ir front lmo li part mjihil 11 do JUoL f Udt 11CU We mil illustrate* citttef tt eajr aMress. m us. Come in and i JAMES MUSIC CO. | plaV it. I 314 Scott St., Wausau | M J Sons. When in Doubt About what to buy for a gift for your wife, mother or sister, remember that a handsome piece of FURNI TURE is welcomed into any household. Look over the stock in Wausau’s oldest and always reliable furniture store, and you can find something which w ill suit any taste. Street ChaS. Hdke A Household Remedy. DR. FROST’S EXCELSIOR COUOH’SYRUP has stood the test for thirty years and is an indispensable remedy in the homes of many people here. It promptly relieves coughs and colds. East Side fjL West Side 206 Scott St. vT V Jl*wrrvcbc*l 112 Clarke St.