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E. B. THAYER, Editor and Prop.—VOL. XLIII.
WisconsinVaHey Trust Cos. CAPITAL, $50,000 $25,000 deposited with State Treas urer to secure depositors PAYS 4 PER CENT, on DEPOSITS OFFICERS: A. L. Kreutzer, Pres. M. 11. Rosenberry, Vice-I res. C. B. Bird, Sec’y and Treas. SOMETIMES MAT PERKIMS OUENTIIEB. Sometimes It seems the world Is filled with pleasures. We look about aud find many a treasure, The suu, the moon, the stars aud the air we breathe This grandeur encircles and about us wreathe A halo of gladness that authentic sign. Which teaches ultimate happiness, benign. Rare wealth of the mighty ocean given all, Historic Niagara with its wondrous fall, (■real Lakes in chain or separate, with rare charms The laughing, modest river with outstretched arms Sending deep-toned melody of joyousness Through the wide breath of a country’s happi ness. Again, sometimes this lesson inspiration, Doubt all these beauties aud see no relation, i.o, this picture, emblem of Natures design, And we fail to see the world portrayed in rhyme, Thus the clouds will steal upon us. night or day, Aud ’tis hard to find, that strangely welcome ray. We know, that it is promised and while we try, A wierd melancholy shadow, passes by. Asa signal of some strange menacing grief. Can we hope from this danger, to find relief With our mind and heart brought b'.ck to faith and love Endearing us to the world and all above? Then this lesson reaches back to days gone by When sweet youth and childish thoughts breathed ever nigh. Lo, cause one sad pang, or weary wish to dart The future, will a mystery, always be Profound strangely erratic to you and me. MARCH MUSINGS We are now in the dreaded month of March, the most unseeable month in the calendar. March sometimes comes in like a lion and goes out like a lamb. Other times it conies in like a perfect lady and goes out like the very dev—, we mean satan. In the latitude cf Wausau there is usually a lion attached to both ends of the month. Keep your chickens indoors this month, if you have any, to prevent their feathers from being blown off. If you wish to know how it feels to go up in a balloon, raise your umbrella on a March day, when the wind is blowing ninety miles an hour. The umbrella will probably turn inside out —so will you. Now is the time to bottle breezes for use next sum mer. It is usually a good month to collect Just on any rtieet corner, i. e., towards the latter end of the month, but, then, everybody is after the “dust”, so what’s the difference? Staud on any street corner, keep your eyes open, and the wind will do the rest. Then go home, wash the dust out of your eyes, and lay it away for a rainy day. Open work hose show which way the wind blows in March. There are two periods in March. Un til the 21st the month is governed by the zodiacal sign knowu as the Pisces represented by a fish; after the 21st by the sign Arh a, a sheep. Persons born under the influence of the former usual ly drink like a fish ami vote wet. They are very cautious and always take seats near the fire escape. Stuyvesant Fish was not born in March. Persons born under Aries always think before speaking and then never say anything. They usually make good lawyers and usually get the case continued. But in this month, as in any other, remember that whether it rains, suows hails or blows that the Pilot is endeav oring to give Wausau and Marathon county people a paper which they will appreciate, and which is recognized as a result-giving advertising medium. Shingles! Shingles! Shingles! l)o you need any? We have them and the kind that wiil suit you. Pall and get prices before purchasing elsewhere, tf. Bakkkk & Stewart Li mber Cos. DR. L M. WILLARD DISEASES OF THE EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT OFFICE, MCKINLEY BLOCK WAUSAU. WIS. HOCBSI f> A. M. TO 1* If. liBO TO S P. M. ITZh’INORI TUESDAYS ixo S. TCH DATS, 7 TO 8. SUNDATB ■ S TO lO A. M. SPECTACIES AND EVE GLASSES SEIENTIFICAIIY FITTED. Weisbrod & McCrinley Painters, Paper Hangers and Decorators Estimates or. all Kinds of Work Cheerfully Furnished Office, 80 J Plumer St. OFFICIAL CITY PAPER REV. BARKER PASSES AWAY. Pastor of Church of Ascension Dies Friday Morning. After Ihree Weeks’ Illness at Vicarage. Rev. F. W. Barker, pastor of the Church of Ascension, passed away this morning at 10:30 o’clock Friday at the vicarage. Rev. Barker has been sick for about three weeks. From a slight attack of the grippe, an abscess developed on his ear, which caused an abscess on the brain. Fr three weeks the Rev. Barker has been suffering intensely, and physicians have been in constant attendance. Yesterday afternoon his physical condition was very much im proved, and bright hopes were enter tained of his quick recovery. But this morning about four o’clock, a change occurred, and he lost all consciousness. Physicians came to his assistance, and although no effort was spared in a medical way for him, he passed away six aDd one-half hours later. Rev. Barker had been pastor of the church of Ascension for seven years, and he was a good friend with every one he met. In the death of Rev. Barker, the Church of Ascension loses an energetic pastor, and the people of this city mourn a noble man. Rev. Barker is survived by his par ents, Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Barker, his sister, Miss Catherine Barker, and his aunt, Mrs. Robinson. The Barker family live at the vicarage, an edifice built several years ago by the Episcopal congregation through the credible work of their deceased pastor. Rev. Barker, before coming to this city, resided at Appleton. He was forty years of age. No arrangements have been made for the funeral.—Merrill News. Rev. Barker was very well known in Wausau, having often occupied the pul pit in St. John’s Episcopal church, and the sad news carried sorrow into many a home here. MYRON H. McCORD IS VERY LOW. Stricken with Paralysis and not Expected to Live. Well Known Here. Myror. H. McCord, at on time one of the best known politicians in this state, is not expected to live long, having had a stroke of paralysis at his home in Phoenix, Arizona, this week. Mrs. J. A. Wlnans informed the Advocate yes terday that Mr. McCord was very low and not expected to live. He had a complication of diseases. Mr. McCord is very well known iu Shawano, having made his home here years ago and then moved to Merrill He lived there several years and was in the lumbering business and was in con gress for several-terms. He moved to Arizona some years ago and was gov ernor when it was a territory, and later was U. S. M>-ehal. He is now revenue collector for a port in that state, Mr. McCord has many friends in Shawano who will regret to learn of his illness.— Shawano Advocate. 1 - • ♦ " INSURANCE TAX. The different insurance agencies do ing business in the city have paid into the city treasury a of 52.003.71 as a two per cent, tax on their business. Last year they paid in $1,607.98, show ing that the business of 1907 was much arger than in 1906. The following is the amount of premiums paid to each agency the past year and the tax on same: J. N. Manson $82,946.57 $6-58 96 Zimmerman & Rowley 22,788.83 455.78 F. K. Chartier 9,250 45 185.01 J. Ripczinske 7,088 65 141.76 Kretlow & Lament 6,602 77 132 05 H. B. Huntington 6,297.09 125 91 J. Muckerheide 4 689 52 93.79 H C. Braatz 3,531.77 74 53 W. Albrecht 3,163.18 68 42 V. A. Alderson 2,365.49 47 31 Hegner & Ringle 1,028 58 20.57 Eggers & Son 140 70 281 Home Insurance C 0... 182 Total, $99,893.60 $2003.71 AN EVENT IN SUNDAY JOURNALISM. The people of the middle West are rapidly discovering that the Sunday Magazine of The Chicago Record- Herald is not only areal magazine bat also one of the greatest in this age of magazines. Its recent display of enter prise in paying $25,000 for the exclusive serial rights of Conan Doyle’s new romance, “Sir Nigel,” compelled even the editors of the famous monthlies to acknowledge the presence of anew and powerful rival. When this was followed by Anthony Hope’s new Zendan romance, “Sophy of Kravouia,” the reading world needed no further proof th?it the Sunday maga zine of The Record-Herald was able to capture the finest and most cost’.y new fiction offered in England and America. Its illustrations and cover designs in color have from the begin ning been of unsurpassed beauty and artistic grace. Its short stories, des criptive articles, humor, poetry and sketches of all kinds are the choicest that the literary market affords, many of them being written by the most popular authors and magazine contrib utors in the United States. In short, it is an entertaining, hign 'lass magazine that will bear comparison with the best 1 independent weeklies or monthlies, ' whatever the price. | There is nothing else like it in Amer j ican journalism. REDUCED COLONIST RATES. One way tickets at special low rates on sale daily throughout March and April, from all poiots on The North Western Liue to San Francisco, Los Angeles, Portland and Puget Sound points. Daily and personally conducted tours in tourist sleeping cars via the Chicago, i Union Pacific & North Western Line. For full particulars write S. A. Hatchi | son. Manager, Tourist Dept., 212 Clark St., Chicago, 111., or address nearest ticket agent. ftßm 10. Wa usa uWSh Pilot. BUSINESS MEN OF MOSINEE ORGANIZE. The business men of Mosinee have organized a business men’s association which demonstrates that the citizens of that town in Marathon county are on the right track. All that is necessary to make Mosinee a prosperous and a growing town, is for its citizens to take a hand together for the establishing of factories there. The Mosinee Times publishes the proceedings of the meet ing as follows; Meeting of the business men was called to order at 8:30 by C. A, Bernier president of former organization. Mo tion made and earned that we organize under the name of “The Mosinee and Southern Marathon Cos. Developement Association.” The following officers were elected to serve for one year: C. A. Bernier, president; Louis Dessert, vice presi dent, Arden Paronto, secretary; Walter Vonßerg, treasurer; P. Kanter, W. F. LaDu, A. Vonberg, W. N. Daniels, directors. Moved and carried that the following resolution be adopted as by laws: Art. I. Be it resolved that the busi ness men of the village of Mosinee and vicinity are hereby formed into an association known as The Mosinee and Southern Marathon County Develop ment association. Art. 11. The business of said asso ciation shall be done in the village of Mosinee. Art. 111. This association shall be governed by regular parliamentary rules and the offices shall consist of a president, a vice-president, secretary, treasurer and four directors. The officers shall be elected by ballot, a majority of the association shall be necessary to elect. Term of office shall be one year. Art. IV. The fees for membership shall be one dollar per year, and no member be assessed more than one dollar in anyone year. Atl. V. The purpose of the associa tion shall be for the advancement and development of the vast amount of farm lands, and undeveloped water power in southern Marathon •'co., and to use every effort to induce capital to locate at Mosinee. Art. VI. That the association meet every Wednesday evening at 8:30 o’clock at its regular office. Moved and carried that the treasurer of former association be requested to turn ovor to treasurer of present asso ciation money on hand. Moved and carried that the secretary be authorized to purchase such books and stationary as is necessary to carry on the business of the organization. The secretary read a letter from H. E. Elmer, of Hustler, Wis., asking for information relative to the conditions for starting a cheese factory here. Moved and carried that the secretary answer the letter to the best of his knowledge. Moved and carried to meet at the vil lage ball Wednesday evening March stb. Arden Paronto, Secretary. FIENDISH WORK. Fire was discovered at about five o’clock Thursday morning in the home of Wm. Buchholtz, a carpenter residing at 402 N. Second Ave. An investiga tion indicated that it was of incendiary origin, as it apparently started out on the porch and burned through to the interior. The family was not at home at the time, having been visiting in Montello for the past two months. The house was considerably damaged and the household goods were more or ) a ss smoked up. The matter has been .im ported to the deputy fire warden, E. J. Vanderboom of Marinette, and he is ex pected here to make an investigation. The tire started much in the same way as did that at the residence of Frank Imhoff in July a year ago. At the latter’p residence rags saturated with coal oil were thrown under the porch and ligated. The fire at the Buchholtz residence had burned so fiercely that it could not be determined whether rags or kerosene had been used. It is hoped that the Derpetrator of this outrage will be discovered and an example made of him or her. TAX MUDDLE. The people of Merrill are at present having a merry time over taxes, and have carried the matter into the courts and newspapers. In the last issue of the News about twelve columns are giveu over to tax matters. It appears that the A. H. Stange Cos. and the Bad ger Hotel Cos. have been assessed ninch higher this year than ever before and both are making a protest, and one lumber firm is accusing another of not paying its just proportion of taxes. One lumber compauy is accused of con trolling two newspapers in Merrill, which are used as mouthpieces for ad vancing its interests. In commenting on the matter the News says: “From Maine to California the people are demanding that justice in the affairs of commercial life be had between the poor and the rich. All that President Roosevelt and W. J. Bryan ask is that tbe rich obey the laws of the land and do justice as between themselves and the people. * * * The tax laws of the state of Wisconsin are to the effect that all property shall be assessed at full actual value, just the same as the working man’s hoase or the poor man’s oow." Several large tax payers have paid taxes under protest, and it is quite like ly that the matter will not be settled for some time to come. How’s This 9 We offer One Hundred Dollar* Reward for any case of Cattarrh that cannot be cured by Hairs Catarrh Cure. F. J. CHENEY A CO. Toledo, O. We, the undersigned, hare known F. J. Cheney for the last 15 year*, and believe him perfectly honorable in all business transactions and financially able to carry out any obligations made by his firm. Walbiso Kixx ax & Mabyix, Wholesale Druggists. Toledo, O. Hall’s Catarrh Cure it taken Internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Testimonial sent free. Price 7* i .-uts per bottle. Sold by all Druggists, i Take Hall’s Family Pill* for coostipaUra. WaUsaiJ, Wls., tUespay, March 3, i9os. ANNUAL MEETING. Last Thursday evening, the annual meeting of the Men’s club of the Universalist church was held in the dining room of the church. It was in the nature of a patriotic gathering and the decorations were of flags, tastily arranged on the sidewalls, and one formed the center piece for each table. There were seventy men pres ent, and it was the largest gathering in the history of the club. At 6:45 all sat down to an excellent banquet pre pared by the Ladies’ Aid society of the church. At the close of the banquet, Senator Geo. B. Hudnall, ot Superior, was intro duced by President G. D. Bartz, who delivered an address upon the life of George Washington. He traced the life of this great man from his boyhood days to the time of his death He pointed out certain conditions existing at the present time, which, in the early days of Washington, were danger ous to liberty and pursuit of happi ness, and Mr. Hudnall quoted from the writings of the Father of our Country bearing upon these vital ques tions. The address was a most timely one, replete with patriotism and very interesting and inspiring, and Mr. Hudnall was given a unanimous vote of thanks for giving the club such an evening of pleasure. During the soflft tor’s stay in Wausau he was the guest of A. L. Kreutzer. As it was the evening on which officers were to be elected for the ensu ing year, a nominating committee was appointed who reported the following names: President—E. B. Thayer. Vice-Pres. —H. H. Manson. Secy.—C. H. Ingraham. Treas.—C. H. Wegner. A vote resulted in the above named being elected. C. S. Curtis, president of the Wausau club, took the occasion to invite all present to attend the “Hard Time Party” at the club house, which was scheduled to commence at 8:30 o’clock. HARD TIME PARTY. Thursday evening was one full of fun at the Wausau club house. On that oc casion a hard time party was given at that popular place of gathering. There were about forty couples present, all in hard time costumes, and they were certainly original ..ad unique. Nearly every nationality was presented and the farmer and tradesman were, there in full force. No man . was brave enough to wear a “boiled shirt,” as a very heavy penalty was fixed for that breach of etiquette —which was so re garded at that.time. While there were no prizes given for the best costumes, it was generally conceded if there had been, C. C. Yawkey and Miss Nina Kickbusch would have carried off the honors. The decorations in the ball room con sisted of evergreens; ropes of moss were festooned along the upper part of the sidewalls and the chandeliers were covered with small hemlock boughs as was also the erosstrum upon which was seated the Columbia orchestra which furnished excellent music for the event. The electric light shades were covered with white tissue paper, and, withal, the effect was very charming. Quite a number of signs were bung up on the walls, relating to various notables, which caused considerable merriment. The seats throughout the hall con sisted of planks resting upon boxes, and the drink—pure water in tin pails sipped from tin dippers. The price of admission was 99 cents and quite a number brought the price in pennies, much to the discomfort of the collector. The guests played pool, cards and ten-pins and all danced more or less. Refreshments were served in the club dining room and it was two o’clock when all sought their homes. FROGS IN WINTER. It is very seldom that one in this northern latitude can enjoy a good frog leg dinner at this time in the year, un less he pays a good stiff price to have the delicacy shipped in from some of the southern states. Yet one family in Wausau recently had a frog dinner, and all it cost was the work of skinning the birds, and they were collected, too, within three miles of the eitv. A Wau sau gentleman, who owns land adjoin ing the bchotield pond, has been mak ing improvements for a year past. Last fall he cleaned out most of the stumps and old logs lying water soaked in the sloughs several of which pass through his land. but decided to leave the larger stumps as they were until the sloughs were froze" over, when he could use dynamite. There was one particularly large stump, i.nd his son thought this one required more than an ordinary charge of dynamite to remove it. He put five sticks under it. When the dynamite was exploded the stump went sailing sky high and came down in splinters, followed by a shower of mud, frogs and crabs. The son be gan picking up the frogs, nice large ones, and soon had quite an amount. Most of them were dead from the shock but some of them revived when placed near a fire. They were skinned and the legs cut off and brought to the fam ily home and fried. After the water, which had been roiled up by the explo sion, had settled, it could be 9een that there were were many more frogs and crabs buried in the mud of the slough where the stump had stood. It is a well known fact that fregs burrow in the mud as soon as cold weather comes. Under this particular stump was a favorable place for lodgment for them and there were perhaps several hun dred hidden there. FIRE INSURANCE Kretlow & Lamont wish to announce that they are prepared to write fire insurance in approved stock companies at reasonable rates. They also place plate glass and boiler insurance and surety bonds. First National Bank I building, 'flume 1083. ttO-tf A NON-PARTISAN ELECTION. A number of citizens are circulating petitions to have the question submitted to the people at the coming spring elec tion of adopting the scheme of making non-partisan nominations at the city primaries hereafter, as provided by chapter 670 of the laws of 1907. The petitions are receiving the signatures of many people. To get the question placed on the ballot, a number of sign ers equal to at least ten per cent, of the total vote cast for govei aor at the last election must have their names placed on the petitions. The city clerk will then cause to be placed on the foot of the official ballot the words, “Shall sec tion 35-1 to 35-12 of the statutes be adopted ?” If the question is adopted, then at the spring election of 1910 and at each succeeding municipal election, until otherwise changed, the following sections, among others, of the new law will govern nominations: Section 2—No designation of any party or prinepile shall be used for any candidate on any nomination paper, official notice or ballot for any munici pal election or preliminary election or nomination for city offices. Section 35-2—A candidate for any such office may be nominated by nom ination paper or papers signed by a number of electors of the city, division or district wherein such candidate is to be voted for, equal to not less than two per centum of the total number of votes cast therein for governor at the last preceding general election, and in no case by less than ter. electors. NEW RIFLES SOON. Officers of Cos. G have been informed by the war department that the Nation al guard will be equipped with new rifles about March 15. The notification is joyously received since it will place the National guard on a par with the army, at least as far as rifle equipment is concerned. The guardsmen will be supplied with Springfield rifles, models 1903, cuam bered for 1906 ammunition, which will replace the 1898 Krag-Jorgensen rifles. The new rifles are being used in the army. They are superior to the Krag- Jogersen rifle aud will lire the “spitz bullet,” which travels at a greater velocity, placed at 2,700 feet a second, than those now in use. The Krag-Jcigensen rifles and ammu nition will be turned over to the war department after the new equipment hv been received. It is expected that the new equipment will consistof 2,700 rifles, which probably will be shipped to Camp Dougias for distribution, and new ammunition. ANNUAL SLtIGHRIDE, The annual sleigh ride and supper of the Universalist Sunday school will be held on Thursday afternoon and even ing. The younger members of the Sun day school will meet at the church at 4:30 o’clock and enjoy a sleigh ride until 6 o’clock, when supper will be served in the dining room of the church to all members. After supper the older classes will indulge in a ride. Had Right to Be Judge. The following pretty story of Mme Teresa Careno, the pianist, is told by one of her pupils, just returned from abroad: It was after the perform ance of the Grieg concerto in London by Mme Careno. The audience was storming. Suddenly a voice called out “Bravo. Bravo. I have never heard it played better.” Mme Careno gracious ly acknowledged the compliment, but was visibly annoyed when the pos sessor of the voice, an old man, kept repeating It three or four times. The old man apparently noticed the artist’s disapproval of his impulsive action. He got up from his seat and said: “Well, I ought to know what I am talking about because I wrote this concerto myself.” Mme Careno had failed to recognize in the little old man Norway’s greatest composer, Ed ward Grieg. Borrowing from a Woman. “I have to work awfully hard these days,” said the business woman, “in order to help my men friends. You have no idea how many of them come to me for help, I don’t know why, unless it is because I generally keep a great appearance of being well-to do. I had a letter this morning from one of them that just about broke my heart, asking for a little money. No. He isn’t a borrower. He is one of the brainiest of men I know, who is ail at once up against it on account of the financial stringency, and hasn’t a dollar to his name. Of course I sent him the money. There was nothing else to do. But I wonder sometimes whom I coulu ask “for aid If I needed It as badly as that.” The Growth of Greed. Greed grows with groveling, and some men have a positive genius for it. Witness the millions that they are piling up to no good end, and for no great purpose. These millions speak well for their greed—it anything can speak well of greed—and this is the only tribute that will ever be paid to them —that they succeeded well in what they started out to do. As wit nesses to their success they can call the ghosts of ruined men, hungry women and starving children, and there will be no one to dispute their testimony. Such is materialism in its commonest form and in its coarsest aspect.—Joel Chandler Harris, in Uncle Remus’ Magazine. Lived in a Boomerang. A citizen of Tennessee recently built a handsome country home on Lookout mountain in bungalow style. Some of his friends, anxious to see the new residence, inquired the way of a party of small boys and girls, saying: “Can you show us the way to Mr. G s house?” “Yes, sir,” was the response, "but it isn’t a house.” “What is it, then?” quizzed one of the gentlemen. “Why, it's a—lt’a a—” stammered the boy, “it's a boomerang!” WANTS A DEED Bishop v Weller Wants to Secure Title to Mission Site at Oneida, The Fond du Lac Reporter states that Congressman Rues ter man n of Green Bay introduced a bill in Con gress recently providing for the deed ing of the lands and church buildings thereon in the Oneida reservation at Green Bay to the Fond du Lac diocese of the Episcopal church. The reason for this action is alleged to be that about $45,000 has beeD in vested by the diocese on the reserva tion for church purposes and that the property should now revert to the dio cese. It is alleged by Bishop Weller that, altho when the buildings were first constructed the Indians gave their consent to the use of the land, the trustees are practically without title to the lands. The Indians were minor, wards of the government, and now that the Indians are being made Amer ican citizens with clear aud full titles to their lands, they now want to secure the church property for themselves. With the foundation of the Episcopal church among the Oneida Indians is connected a romance entangled in im portant history for two countries— France and the United States. Many years ago, the world was star tled by the sudden disappearance of Prince Louis, the dauphiu of France, son of Louis XVI and Marie Antoin ette of France. Altho a search of the entire world was made no trace was found of the young prince. It was as if the earth had opened and swallowed him. About the same time among the Indians of New York state a youth giving his name as Eleazer Williams, rapidly won his way into the good graces of the Indians, became popu lar and a factor among them. The young man was active in the religious affairs of the settlement. He founded a small Episcopal church among them. When the press came for the removal of the Indian to the West, young Wil liam was the man to lead, and the Oneidas were located on the reserva tion in Wisconsin on the shores of Green Bay. Here young Williams continued his religious activity and in 1825 the first Episcopal church, thrown up of hewn logs, was built on the reservation. Later upon the visit of Prince de Joinville of France, to the Wisconsin reservation, he met with and recog nized in Eleazer Williams the lost dauphin of France, it is generally taken as an established tact that Wil liams and Louis XVII were one and the same person. At the present time the Episcopal church owns a parsonage, convent, hospital, guild hall, creamery, and church on the Oneida reservation, and to which the Episcopal diocese now lays claim.—Marinette Eagle Star. Holwaj Land Cos. Offices in the Pitot building WAUSAU, W/S. 20,000 Acres Farm Lands For Sale TERMS REASONABLE W. H. MYLREA. AGENT Marathon County Bank WAUSAU, WIS. Capital Stock, $75,000 Surplus, $32,000 Organized under tbe General Banking Law of the State of Wisconsin. Will receive deposits, discount notes, buy and sell drafts, make collections, and do all other business connected witb General Banking. Interest Paid on Time Deposits. Drafts Sold on all Point* in tbe World. Has Safety Deposit Vault. Boxes for Rent at $2 Per Year. Saving’s Department in Connection. Alex Stbwabt, Pres't. E. C. Zimmerman, 0. W. Habokr, Vice-Pres’t. Cashier Directors—Alex Stewart, W. Alexander, C. W Harger, E. C. Zimmerman, W. B. Scholfield. Skates FOR THE BOYS AND GIRLS All kinds All sizes All prices -AT- R. Bauman's 210-212 Third SL OFFICIAL CITY PAPER No. 15 —TERMS, SI.BO Per Annum Henry B. Huntington, Law, Real Estate and Fire Insurance. Scott St. f Opp. Court House, Wausau, Wis. Over 11,000 Acres of Fine Farming and Hardwood Lands for Sale in Marathon, Lincoln and Taylor Counties, Mis. 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. FOB SALE—se l 4of and eli of sw%, seotion 3, town 28, ranges, and v.% of swK,section 8, town 28. range 8, and of section 1, town 28, range 7. and ne*>i of and of *e%, section 31, town 29, range 10, and section 8, town 80, rangeJT, and of ss^£, section 26, town 30, range 7, and e% of section 85, town;80, range 7, and of n*Ji, section 86,town 80, range 7, range 8, and se!4 of and sw4 of se*4, section 12, town 80, range 8, and of nwJ4,section 13, town 30, range 8, and nU of section 16, town 80, range 8, ands% of nwj4, section 28, town SO, range 8, and n]4 of nwi4, seotion 24, town 30, range 8, and ej< ot section 10, town 80, range 9, and seJ4, section 18, town 30, range 9, and wH of se%, section 19, town 80, range9,and e>4of sw’4, section 20, town 30, range 9, and 534 of and section 21, town 80, range 9, and new oi nw4 and of nwU and eU ot sw*4. seotion 22, town 80, range 9, m nd se^,seotion27,towa 80, rang* 9, and nw% of nel* and nw4, section 28, town 80, rangeo9, and e% of ne^iandse^.section 3, town 80, range 9, and sw!4, section 10, town 80,range 10. 5* if-c.. f ) fi-•- S . /tnv/ns ermcer A, V"' ' *• *• *• ** * 1„ ...rr. : ADDITION ro f/ra J C, l’Yor t rtu.rort sstteer , — 7l —— c * a" "l —a j’-a w— j/8 9 * j 5 . ,—1 AT , 1 ► ;Hro9 , T * ? I'W < t rv/r/tfrer* srmerrr t ' —= — T - —— z : — | a I —*= — ' I I \ / 9 * 9 * \ l —U-&L-- ; ' lJ|, [j ; // to 9 I F l 'I s *. / r A > /7/v/</L//v ’ sr/v£drr • L__ - jVCf'fiTC- - - - v!: **-°k * \ ' / is M f . r I ■ i l' lZ • . •' Ii * S U i i[3izr.ij£3fci § £ 5 //Of/-j.//YG£#s fiOO/rrOfY . x M _ l ( For prices and terms, or any information relating to the above described lots and lands, apply at my office, Henry B. Huntington. THIS PIECE OF PAPER IS WORTH Wc Cut it out and bring it to the Pardee Drug Store, together with 18c, and get a 25c bottle of the PARDEE TOOTH POWDER It’s the best Tooth Powder made, and if we knew how to make it better we would. Tooth Powders all look alike, but there is a big difference when you come to use it. We have customers that have used it over 10 years, and you could not buy them to use any other. GIVE IT A TRIAL AND BE CONVINCED. If “from the Pardee Drug Cos. “It’s good” 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 will suit any taste. Fourth w Chas. Helke A Household Remedy. OR. FROST’S EXCELSIOR:COU6H*SYRUP has stood the test for thirty _ ears and is an indispensable remedy in'the homes ot many people here. It promptly relieves coughs and colds. East Side / - > West Side 206 Scott St. V* J JxtWmCLC'H 112 Clarke St. 60 YEARB* jjggjjHjfIH^EXPERIENCE “as*Trade Marks 'nHHfV Designs * l7v" Copyrights Ac. Anyone sending a sketch and deerr*:, ’ ■ w~.y quickly ascertain oar opinion awe whether an Invention Is probably patMUMeTCoeßaianloa. tlocs strictly confidential. HANDBOOK on Patents tent free. Oldest ageney for securing patents. Patents taken through Mum * Cos. receive tpectoU notice, without cnanre, in the Scientific American. A handsomely fltnstrated weekly. largest dr. eolation of any scientific Journal. Vernas, S3 a year; four months, SL Sold by ail newsdealers gEAL BBOWH. L. A. PBADT. 0. 8.8ILB&BT ABSTRACTS. We have the only abstract of Mara thon county. We have a thoroughly qualified 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 ifyoo desireto sell or mortgage your prop erty, and is very valuable in ascertain ing defects in your title that can be easily remedied and yet might be suf ficient to spoil a sale, if yon desire an abstract of the title to your property, call and see us. Mrausau Law A Land Associate