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E. B7THAYER, Editor and Prop.—VOL. XLIII.
Wisconsin Valle; Trust Cos. CAPITAL, $50,000 $25,000 deposited with State Treas urer to secure depositors PAYS 4 PERCENT, on DEPOSITS OFFICERS: A. L. Krectzek, Pres. M. B. Rosenberry, Vice-Pres: C. B. Bird, Sec’y and Treas. LEAVES WAUSAU. i M. Weeks has accepted a position as superintendent of Grand Ripids Elec tric Light and Power Co.’s business and will take up his new.duties immedi ately. His family will follow him. When the Wausau Electric Co.’s system was built nineteen years ago, Mr. Weeks, representing the Thorapson- Houston Electric Cos., of St. Paul, came here and built the plant and system. After it was putin operation he accepted a position with the Wausau company as superintendent and remained with it until its consolidation a few months ago with the Wausau Street Railroad Cos., and after that deal was made he continued in that capacity. Mr. and Mrs. Weeks have a great nmny friends here who deeply regret to learn that they must leave the city. THE TRIUMPH OF A NEW IDEA. It has been a subject of comment that the usual features of the Sunday news papers showed too little variety. A re cent departure in Sunday journalism has met with popular recognition and approval. The great illustrated week lies and monthlies no longer have a monopoly of the periodical field. Conan Doyle received $25 000 for the American serial rights of his last story, the highest price ever paid for similar rights. Anthony Hope, Jack London, Sewell Ford and many other popular novelists contribute to the publication which set the pace by paying this record price. Celebrated men and women write constantly for it on all subjects of timely interest. Clever verse, wit, humor and interesting miscellany com plete a most interesting table of con tents. It is profusely illustrated by the leading artists. In fact the Sunday magazine of The Record-Herald main tains the highest standard of periodical literature throughout. It gets the best at whatever cost. Dr. i—.. Willet ■K Cossitt, % OCULIST 111. and Aurist, f A WAUSAU k*\ a jp Office 310 Third St., M JBm over Albers' Drug HtS-'Jf Store. | Practice limited to diseases of the Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat. GLASSES PRESCRIBED Eau Claire Villa Resort Boat Livery Scale of Prices : Launch service, per hour, - $1.50 Row boats, one hour or less, -25 c After first hour, per hour, - -10 c BATHING Send down your children. Per fectly safe. Fine sandy bottom. Let them learn to swim. Six or more persons taken to bathing ground in launch 10c for round trip. Instructor furnished if wanted. Ic!e cream parlor in connection. Soft drinks and confectionery always fresh and up-to-date. FRANK B. FULLMER, Proprietor. BICYCLES AGENT FOR Columbia, Cleveland, Tribune, '• Iver Johnson, Triumph and many other Standard Wheels ; Te can turn out repair work with dis patch. First class workmen employed. Satisfaction guaranteed. Bring us your work. IRVIL L. MEANS. 30S , CITY COUNCIL. An adjourned meeting of the city council was held Wednesday evening. The committee to which had been re ferred the petition of C. S. Cone, asking for an appropriation of SIOO for a series of live band concerts, returned the peti tion without making any recommenda tion. A recommendation of the water com mission that a six inch water main be laid on Fulton street from F'irst to Sec ond, was adopted. This main will give the D. J. Murray Mfg. Cos. additional lire protection. It was decided to build 1,020 feet o sewer along Fifth Ave., Maple street and Fourth Ave. to Film street. The starting point w ill be from a little creek in the northwestern section of the city which has failed to carry off water from a stagnant pool. Nearly all summer each year this quagmire is covered with a green scum, and the health of people living in that section has been endan gered. The Lowenthal & New Excelsior Cos., in a petition, asked for the donation of an additional three acres of land lying north of and adjoining the company’s site. The ground is desired as piling ground for bolts. The original site of five acres of land was donated to the old Wausau Excelsior Cos. by the city eighteen years ago. The finance committee was authorized to take from different funds not to ex ceed $20,000 for the purpose of meeting contingencies. The mayor presented to the council the following message: To the Common Council of the City of Wau sau : Gentlemen I desire to again call your attention to the lack of tire protec tion in this city. The present situation is such that the department is unable to successfully cope with anything like a large tire. I have no desire to go over the whole ground again with you in this message but I wish to say that it is my belief that we should have at once another steamer, a chemical engine, the large water pipe referred to in my last message, additional equipment at both engine houses and more men. Your entire system is one originally planned for a town of 8,000 inhabitants. Wausau now has a population of about 16,000 and there has been no addition to the fire department in the number of men or in additional apparatus since the system was originally installed. Just at this time a large fire would surely get away from us and I feel that we cannot afford to carry the responsibility any longer. lam willing and ready to do anything in my power to get Wau sau a department commensurate with its size and its wealth, and I 'believe that appropriations to that end will be sustained by citizens in general. Tbe need is recognized by every one and the only wonder is that we remain in active. Respectfully submitted. John Lamont, Mayor. A general discussion of the message followed, resulting in Alderman Ed. Schulze presenting a resolution provid ing for building of more quarters for horses at the east side engine house and making other provisions for the good of the service. The resolution was adopted and bids for the overhauling of the en gine house will be advertised for im mediately. Some of the councilmen favored the purchase of a lire engiue lor the west side and a chemical engine to be used when residences are on fire, ft is quite likely that some action upon this suggestion will be taken soon. This action will be hurried because of the disastrous tire of Sunday, Sept. 6, and the threatened loss of property from forest and grass fires on the out skirts of the city last Wednesday. The matter of providing more fire protec tion for the city must come to a head soon. There being no further business, the council adjourned to tomorrow even ing. DEFECTS AND REMEDIES. It is not difficult to find defects in everything, but it is vastly different to correct them. Those who have broken Nature’s laws through carelessness, overwork or wrong living, have not only to recognize the presence of dis ease, but must suffer greatly before they realize the necessity of seeking a remedy, which will entirely wipe out every vestage of the old trouble, so that nature may reassert herself. Too many make the mistake of seek ing temporary relief, giving the future no thought, and they gradually drift into conditions that preclude any possi bility of permanent relief. There is no question but what if the right remedy is applied, the system can be restored to normal condition, is the statement made by the eminent physi cian, Dr. L. M. Turbin, of Chicago, who honors our city with one day’s visit each month, and offers liis services to those of our friends, who are suffering from any form of chronic disease. The doctor is so widely known for the good he has done, and the remarkable recoveries he has been the means of bringing about, that he needs no other recommendation. He is a thorough, conscientious physician, who keeps his promises to his patients, and gives ad vice to any who consult him at his office in Wausau. He will visit Wausau at the Beilis hotel, Monday, Sept. 21st. ADVERTISED. List of letters remaining uncalled for in the Wausau P. O for the weck end ing Sept. S, liklS. In calling for same please say “advertised.” Zimmerman. A1 O’Connor, Mollie Carr, Mrs. X. Pagel, Emil Donahue, W. A. Pulcifer. Emil Erduian, Gust Parker. Emma Grop. Mrs. L. Kemnke, Jno. Hubbard, M. C. Sieltz. Mrs. Tena Huntoon. Carrie Swancutt, S. E. King-Fish, John Smith, Mrs. P. J. Kluek. Mrs. A. J. Smith, Margaret Kreger. Emma Schm’*a Geo. J. Kline. Eva '-er, H. Krueger, Jno. Sterry, Miss Koebke. Wm. Sinzich, Cora Uaßeno.ArtorMar Tallier, Louis Lepley, M. J. Tisomanr. Juo. Moore, Edw. Turney. E C. Marconey. M. Ward, Bonie Mathies. Emil Wilson, W. W. Manegold, Mrs Chas. Markwaies. John Walker, OA. Nelson, Harriett Yonkers. Phil p i Overton, Mr. and Y'oung, Mrs. Geo. Mrs. J. B. Young, AY. J. Hutmerfuss, Herman ffj usa u JB§i Pilot. DESTRUCTIVE FIRES Forest Flames Have Raged for Over a Week. Causing Severe Losses. Northern Wisconsin **nd Minnesota the past week have suffered the severest losses by fire of any year since 1893. The protracted drought which set in in July has been partially responsible for this, and carelessness on the part of the people burning brush heaps has put on the finishing touches., For a week the air has been heavily laden with smoke—so strong that it hurt one’s eyes and had a nauseating effect. Early in the week reports of the destruction of timber growth and farm property began to be circulated and by the middle of the week the situ ation in many localities, became acute and perilous to people residing within range of the fires. Fires started in the woods in the northeastern part of the city and in the towns of Wausau and Easton early in week. Later other fires began the work of destruction on the west side of the river. Soon the air was hazy with smoke, the sun by day and the moon by night being so obscured as to re semble balls of lire. On Thursday a fire in the town of Stettin reached the Outskirts of the city in the southwestern portion. Firemen and citizens were called out and by hard work the flames were beaten back and manufacturers’ property in that section was saved. For a while, as long as danger threatened, sprinkling wagons were kept on the move in that part of the city wetting down the ground to prevent the flames from again creeping up. On the same day another fire, originating in the town of Maine, swept down toward the city and for a time looked dangerous. A timber belt in the town of Maine lying between the Merrill road and the river is reported to be burned over. Fires started along the Merrill road in the town of Texas and burned so fiercely for a time that it was impossible for teams to get through. Further north in the vicinity of Gran ite Heights there was another fierce tire. The southbound St. Paul train on Wednesday evening was held back al most three hours by forest fires in the town of Texas. The train crew got out and fought flames by back firing aLd finally when it was thought safe to make a start, steam was turned on and a rush made through the burned dis trict. Serious losses are reported from the town of Elderon. Several farmers lost buildings and farm products. On F’riday afternoon word was tele phoned the ci£y that the Duncan farm property was in danger. Men were sent up to fight or beat back the fire, but before their arrival the flames reached some hay stacks in the field and they was consumed. The people along the Nutterville road had several days of terror. John Ken nedy, of the town of Easton, owns some land near Stony creek on that road and on Thursday night he visited that sec tion to see what damage had been wrought. The fire was then at its height and to a Pilot reporter he described it as a very spectacular scene He said the fire would strike the foot.of a birch tree and in a few seconds the tree would be one sheet of flame. The Barker & Stewart Lumber Cos. lost a considerable amount of property in the towns of Harrison and Hewitt, where the company has been summer logging. Tan bark, for which the com pany was offered a good price some time ago, all went up iu smoke, besides peeled hemlock logs. In the town of Weston a fire started in the jack pine grove south of the vil lage of Schofield and threatened the destruction of the street railroad com pany’s pavilion. The company is amply provided with fire fighting apparatus and the flames in the woods were held in check. At one time it appeared as if nothing could save the village of Moon, but after the entire population had turned out and fought flames for hours, the village was finally saved. In that same section * 00,000 feet of logs belonging to Dennison, Liver & Coerper were con sumed. Another fire raged north of the village of Mosinee and about 100,000 feet of hai'dwood timber belonging to the Moslnee Land, Log & Timber Cos. was killed and it will be necessary to cut it this winter to save it. On Friday the same company sent out a crew of men to tight a fire on Four Mile creek which threatened the concern’s saw mill. Much of that section of the coun ty lying between the city and Eland Jet. was burned over and at one time the smoke was so dense that North western railroad men had difficulty in moving trains. Mrs. Paul Vollbrccht, a daugnter of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Schoeneberg of this city, came borne from Court Oreilles, in Sawyer county, driven out by fire. The town of Park F'alls was partially de stroyed and from almost every county in Northern Wisconsin great damage is reported. The United States forest service re ports that the losses will total up to an amount sufficient to build anew navy for the government. Solway Land Cos. Offices in the Pitot building WAUSAU, WIS. 20,000 Acres Farm Lands For Sale TERMS REASONABLE — W. H. MYLREA. AGENT WAIJSAIJ, WIS., TIiESpAY, SEPTEMBER IS, J9OS. PLEASANT TRIP. C. C. Parlin Talks of His Tour of For eign Lands- * C. C. Pr.riiu, principal of our city schools, returned home a short time since, aft r spending most of the sum mer in Europe conducting a party of sight-seers. When pressed for a story of his travels, Mr. Parlin gave us the following: ‘ We had a very successful trip. Good fortune favored us; we missed no trains, lost no baggage, saw all the sights on our schedule and some extra ones; found our hotels very satisfactory, kept well and ended the tour in good spirits. “The Chautauqua Tours Cos. had three parties in the field, a 'De Luxe Party consisting of fifteen Appleton people, conducted by Prof. Rosebush, a ‘Long Comfort Party’ of twenty-four members conducted by Prof. Naylor and a ‘Short Comfort Party’ which I conducted. “There were fifteen persons in my party through Italy. “Rev. Lewis, whom some Wausau people will remember as the one who gave a missionary address at the Meth odist church last winter, together with his wife, his daughter, who is the Librarian of Northwestern university, and Miss Burnham, who is a music supervisor in Maine, traveled with us until they reached Switzerland, where Rev. Lewis and his wife left to go to China and Miss Lewis and Miss Burn ham to take a different route. Mr. Patterson, a banker from Colorado, and Mr. Tippet, a real estate dealer from Galena, 111,, and Miss Nowland, a principal at Peoria, 111., also were with the party through Italy and then left each to carry out some personal plans. “There were with us throughout the trip, Misses Hilliard, Shield. Miss Kate Rutherford and Miss Mary Rutherford, teachers from Peoria, 111., Miss Stier, matron of Wauwatosa asylum, Miss Thomas of Wausau, and Rev. Geo. Williams, a scholarly pastor from Seward, Neb. In Switzerland, two new members joined the party, Miss Stone of Battle Creek, Mich., who had been supplementing her college course with a year’s residence in Germany and Mr. Rosebush, the Latin teacher of the School for Ethical Culture in New York City, so that we had all told, ten for our tour of Switzerland, Rhine country, Belgium, France, England and Scot land. “Through Italy the three parties fol lowed the same itinerary. Prof. Nay lor’s party and my party stopped at the same hotels and formed one big family. Iu sight seeing, however, the two parties acted independently, each con ductor making his own daily plans and financial arrangements, and con ducting the work according to his own plans. The ‘De Luxe Party’ was at different hotels but united with the other parties for the ‘lectures.’ “The lectures were brief, informal talks. Prof. Rosebush gave one on the origins of Venice; P-of. Naylor, three on painting and I gave three on archi tecture. There had been also prelim inary lectures on ship board; I had given my party six. Besides these ‘lec tures*’ each conductor of course, fur nished explanations constantly as he took his party about the historic places and through the galleries. In the gal leries the aim was not so much to do the gallery, but rather to get some appreciation of a few great works. As one of the members remarked one day ‘That party did the whole Louvre while we were looking at three pictures.’ “My party separated from the other two at Interlaken; the other parties re mained an extra week in Switzerland and made an excursion to Munich and Nurenburg while my party wentdirect ly to Heidelberg, covering the itinerary for north Europe and sailing two weeks in advance of the other parties. “My party proved to be composed of enthusiastic sight-seers, who were al ways ready to go and to see the sights with considerable thoroughness. The days were all busy ones except the Sun days, on which no sightseeing was con ducted yet the Sundays seemed to many ‘red letter’ days. The first Sunday we spent at the old Cappuccian monastery at Amalfi with an evening song service in the convent arbor. At Rome, most of the party went to St. Peter’s in the morning; we had an evening service by moonlight in the Coliseum, Prof. Rose bush giving a sermon on ‘Paganism and Christianity.’ At Florence, Prof. Naylor preached a sermon on Savonor ollo in Savonorollo’s old monastary. In the arbor of the Bellagio hotel, look ing out upon beautiful Lake Como, Rev. Lewis told us of far away China. Sunday at Interlaken will be remem bered by the party as the last day we spent with the other parties. At Paris we attended high mass at Magdaline; at London, we enjoyed churcn of England service at St. Paul’s and West minster Abbey and our last Sunday was quietly spent at Storis Hotel on charming lake Windermere, while a pleasant eour was devoted to the read ing of Wordsworth, the poet of the lake region. ' “The party divided at Glasgow, part to return to New York by the California of the Anchor line, others to go to Montreal by the Gampian of the Allan line. All expressed themselves as more than satisfied with what the CBautauqua Tours Cos. had done for j them and felt they were going back to j their work with new vigor and enthus iasm.” A Paying investment. Mr. John \\ hite, of 38 Highland Ave., Houlton, Maine, says: “Have oeen troubled with a cough every winter and spring. Last winter I tried many ad vertised remedies, but the cough contin ued until I bought a 50c bottle of Dr. King's New Discovery ; before that was half gone, the cough was all gone. This winter the same happy result das fol lowed ; a few doses oDce more banished the annual cough. I am now convinced that Dr. King's New Discovery is the best of all cough and lung remedies.” SoM under guarantee it W. W. Albers' drug store. 50c. and 11.00. Trial bot tle free. OCCURRENCES OF LONG AGO. ITEMS OF INTEREST WHICH WERE PUBLISHED IN WAUSAU OVER FIFTY YEARS AGO. Local items published in Wausau, March 25th, 1858 : That W. S Hobart is building a dwelling house on the corner of Fourth and Scott streets. The builder is M. Billings; that the Wausau minstrels will give an enter tainment at the U. S. hotel next Satur day evening. It will be followed by a dance; that a few days since, as Chauncy Poor, of this village, was at work with a buzz saw in Barnes’ mill, his hand came in contact with the saw which instantly took off the first joint of two fingers; Charles Hotfliuger has opened a dry goods and grocery store in Mosinee; that Algernon Merry weath er is cutting out a road from Ontonagon to Eagle lake, a distance of 75 miles (100 as now traveled.) The road runs from Ontonagon southwesterly to lake Agogebic; along this lake a distance of 12 miles; thence southeasterly to Indian lake, and from there along a chain of lakes to the state line, and then about 18 miles southeasterly to the settlement at Eagle lake; that A. B. Tucker, sur veyor, Ira B. Millard and Henry Ifretch um, commissioners appointed by the legislature to lay out a state road from New London, on Wolf river, to Wau sau, arrived in Wausau on Tuesday, having come through and surveyed the proposed lire. The line from New London leads nearly due north for eleven miles, thence in a direct line to Wausau. The distance is 62 miles. New London is at the head of naviga tion, and is the nearest point to the pinery, at which navigation can be reached from this pinery and it is in daily communication with Green Bay, Berlin, Oshkosb, and other F'ox river and Lake Winnebago towns. The road is of great importance to Marathon county. The land through which the road passes is heavily timbered with hardwood and pine and is reported to be excellent for farming purposes. It uow only remains for the people at this end of the route to do their share of the work to have this road opened before the close of navigation. Joseph Bar nard has just completed a bridge across the Eau Claire at Kelly’s mill. It is a substantial structure. It rests upon ten piers, ten by sixteen feet and well filled with stone. This bridge is about five miles and one-half from the steam er landing, on the Wisconsin, at the Rothschilds eddy. The roads from Wausau to Green Bay and to New Lon don will center at this bridge. The people of Eau Claire now have a good road to Stevens Point, which comes out to the Waus.'u and Stevens Point road at the prairie. Messrs. Kelly and Bar nard, supervisors of that town, are manifesting considerable energy in lay ing out and opening roads and con structing improvements tending to pro mote the settlement of that part of the county. This notice appears among the paid locals on March 25, 1858 : low fares west * Via Cnicago. Milwaukee & St. Paul Ryf Low fores every day, September 1 to October 31, to points in California and the Pacific Northwest. S3B for one-way second-class ticket from Chicago to San Francisco, Los Angeles, Portland, Seattle, Tacoma, Spokane, Victoria, Vancouver and many other points. Choice of routes. Low fares from all stations on the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Ry. Liberal stop-over arrangements. $7 for double berth in tourist sleeper from Chicago to the Pacific Coast. This is a splendid opportunity to investigate the agricultural and commercial openings now offered along the Pacific Coast Ex tension of this railway. Complete in formation free. F. A. Miller, General Passenger Agent. Chicago. sl-w3 Farmers’ National Congress at Madi son, Wis., September 24 to 30. Are you going to attend the conven tion of the Farmers’ National Congress at Madison, Wisconsin, which will be held September 24 to 30 ? If so, see that your railroad ticket to Madison reads via the CHICAGO, MILWAU KEE & ST. PAUL RY. Excellent train service to Madison via this Railway from most points in the Central West. Complete information about Railway fare, train service, etc., free from your local agent. F. A. Miller, General Pas senger Agent, Chicago. FIRE INSURANCE. Kretlow & Lamont wish to announce that they are prepared to write tire insurance in approved stock companies at reasonable rates. They also place plate glass and boiler insurance and surety bonds. First National Bank building. ’Rhone 1033. f2O-tf Do Your Banking Business With the First National Bank of Wausau Lost, on the 15th inst., on the farm of Judge Kennedy, near this village, one promisory note, given by Dodge & Jud son to Jacob Kolter, dated the 15th day of March, 185S, for $48.09. 1 hereby for bid the payment of said note to anyone but myself. Jacob Kolter John Tuttle, Wm. Keunedy and C. H. Taylor advertise for 100 men to work in a saw mill aDd to raft lumber. John Dobbie advertises for an ap prentice, 16 or 17 years of age, to learn the carpenter and joiner business. Items of local news publisued in Wausau, April Ist, 1858 : That a fleet of lumber, from the up river country, belonging to B. F'. Cooper, passed over the falls the past week, on its way to the “P'ather of Waters ” The quantity of lumber from the upper mills will be small this year. Last week four fleets— -28 rafts, about 1,600,000 feet—of lumber was started out the river by Dessert & Cate. Last year no lumber left the mills until May 13th. There will be 32 rafts more or 1,800,000 feet; that Wm, Kennedy has contracted to run two of the Melndoe mills this season. John Tuttle will run the other and Isaac Gunsolly the lath saws; that M. y. Bar num will please accept the thanks of the Central force for maple molasses of his own manufacture, which he favored us with a few days since; that all the timber for the new grist mill will be on the ground this week. It will be 30x40 feet. The work is in charge of Mr. Allen, of Waupaca county; that last week the water was very favorable for running Little Bull F'alls, and the opportunity was well improved by lum bermen. The piloting was done by Wm. Whitson, Sam Houston, Jo. Wil mot and J. H. Ferry. These falls are the most dangerous to run on the river and several men have been drowned there; that the ice left the pond last Monday and several rafts belonging to up-river lumbermen, broke lose and with the ice went over the falls; that Thomas Hinton, who recently pur chased a one-half interest in theTrappe river mills of B. F. Berry, has just ef fected a purchase of the remaining half of Orlando Curtis, the other proprietor; that the district school of Alban Clark closed last week; that Miss L. T. Law rence has just commenced a select school for small scholars. Jos. Barn hard has an adv. in this issue as land agent, etc. The county board of supervisors, in the issue of April Ist, 1858, advertised for sealed proposals to be received April 12th, for clearing off and fencing block 17, in the village of Wausau, known as the “county block,” and clearing, grubbing and leveling one half the streets adjoining said block. Hon. B. Millard, member of the assembly, came home last Saturday. He will return to Madison next week. The legislature will not get through business until May. SEVERAL VIOLATORS. On Thursday the engineer at the pumping station reported that over 2,500,000 gallons of water were pumped, or about 1,000,000 more than oi'dinarily at this period of the year. This set the city officials thinking, with the result that several “spotters” were set to work, armed with wrenches, and as a result numerous people who had violated the city ordinance regarding sprinkling be tween the hours of 8 a. m. and 5. p. m found themselves without a water supply. It will cost them $2 to have the water turned on again. In addition to this they are subject to a tine under the provision of the ordinance. Everyone who has water service in his house ought to be familiar with the wording of the ordinance and there is no excuse for the violators. Waste of water at such a time as this when the whole sur rounding country is threatened with destruction is criminal. A noted Frenchman said that France could live opulently on what America throws away. As an evidence that the statement of the Frenchman is very little, if at all, overdrawn, we only have to point to one common instance of our prodigality— the use, or rather misuse, of our public water supply. Go into any hotel, factory, store or even your own household, and how many persons will you find who make a modest use of this convenience. What hotel guest, tenant, employe or member of the family circle will close a faucet as soon as a reasonable amount 6f water has been used ? The fact is that wastefulness is so common that people think nothing of it. The habit is widespread, deep rooted, inborn. It is a trait of the American people. At a time as this when there are fires almost everywhere in the surrounding country, every drop of water should be conserved, and he who is guilty of wastefulness is not deserving of any sympathy for any penalties which the city authorities may impose upon him. A city ordinance has been passed and was placed on the books years ago, regulating the use of water. It was never enforced because at most times there was an ample supply, but at the present time no one should blame the city authorities for taking steps toward its enforcement. A Sprained Ankle. As usually treated a sprained ankle will disable the injured person for a month or more, but by applying Cham berlain’s liniment and observing the directions with each bottle faithfully, a cure may, in most cases, be effected in less than one week’s time. This lini ment is a most remarkable preparation; try it for a sprain or a bruise, or when laid np with chronic or mnscnlar rheu matism, and yon are certain to be de lighted with the prompt relief which it affords. For sale by W. W. Albers. No. 43—TERMS, SI.BO Per Annum Henry B. Huntington, LAW AND REAL ESTATE Scott St., Opp. Court House, Wausau, Wis. Over 11,000 Acres of Fine Farming and Harditood 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—eeti of nwk and ek of swk- section 3, town 28. rangeß, and nk of ewk.section 8. town range 8, and of swk. section 1. town 29. range 7, and nek of Bek and sH of sek. section 31 town 29, range 10, and ntk. section 6, town 80, range,!, and ek of sek, section 26, town BU, range < and ek of nek. section 85, town;80, range 7, and nk of nwk. section S6, town 80, range and sek of sek, section 4, town 80. range 8, and nk of swk and wk of sek. section 10, town 30 range 8, and sek of swk and swk of sek. section 12, town 80, range 8, and nek of nwk, section 13. town SO, range 8. and n U of nek. section 15. town 80, range 8, and sk of nwk. section 28. town 80, range 8, and nk of nwk, section 24, town 30, range 8. and ek of nek, section 16, town 80, range 9, and sek, section 18 town 30, range 9, and wk of sek, section 19, town 80, range 9,and ekof swk, section 20, town 30, range 9, and sk of nek and sek, section 21, ;own 80, range 9, and nek of aw/4 and wk of nwk and ek of swk. section 22, town 80, range 9, a nd sek-section 27 .town 30, nw/ *„ of ne j* an<l nw M' section 28, town 80, rangec9, and ek of nek and selection 8, Urwu 80, range 9, and swk, section 10, town 80, range 10. ! a i- •--i -n • • /*&9/>7s ** wrmetrr t a .r I—r. 1 — r. c — r. — w—i r. L , ~ ,77- ~v.,i *V^ MTINCr^* ADDITION I 1 i.l i * fi/Lrost *■ j. " * —f — ■"!**■ ■ ~> .I / S s i ' y r o '<. j ~~7~~' u \ rt to * r * \ 5? # frme*r t * = r —c — M l'M* ' T ”‘W ' w ' j \ /M# / I | 5 * 'T . —1 I I 5 J*nm 0 r r I 'i “ ' ,. ‘ - ' - ' - I•• I I *— ■ 4 . . * /W/OT2W * *r*wr * ■ver***- -apwt----------- ftr~ __ __ jsu.oc* + * J it; I: : ? ' i:a J 1 * ii § a ' t i t - tor / : : —'* . ‘ /— f ‘ f* | 1 //izasoarrecAi *5. . | | X p"* ' For prices arid terms, or any information relating to the above described lots and lands, apply at my office, Henry B. Huntington. WE ARE HEADQUARTERS FOR STRICTLY PURE PARIS GREEN (The kind that kills ihe bags) East Side I -fliiilttCß West Side 206 Scott St. \T / Jlxn/mxxcij . 112 Clarke St. BARK Highest price paid by us for Hemlock Bark. Can be delivered at Wausau or any of the surrounding towns. Montgomery Hdw. Cos. Money to Loan on Farm Mortgages. J. W. COATES. Office over Heinemann’s store. DeWitt’s Little Early Risers are small pills, easy to take, gentle and sure. Sold by W. W. Albers. Palmo Tablets transform weak, broken-down, nerv ous wrecks into magnificent types of physical perfection. They restore the nerves and kidneys to their normal conditions and make you look and feel years younger. Guaranteed. 60 cents. Book Free. The S. R. Feil Cos., Cleveland, O. For sale by W. W.Albera.drnggiat.