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E. B. THAYER, Editor and Prop.—VOL. XLIII.
Wisconsin Vt% Trust Cos. CAPITAL, 850,000 $25,000 deposited with State Treas urer to secure depositors PAYS 4 PER CENT. on DEPOSITS OFFICERS: A. L Kreutzer, Pres. M. B. Rosenberry, Vice-Pres. C. B. Bird, Sec’v and Treas. FIRE AT WERHEIM’S. A lire broke out last Tuesday even ing in a building at the Werheim Mfg. Co.’s plant and for a short time threat ened the destruction of the entire plant, inasmuch as everything is so dry at present. The building is one wherein is stored mouldings and like products. The watchman passed through the yards shortly before the lire broke out in its greatest fury and saw no signs of lire. The lire burned very briskly and was discovered just in time. The dam age to the stock and building amounted to SI,OOO or over. Three years ago last month the company lost its dry shed containing thousands of feet of dry lumber and just one week later the fac-‘ tory went up in smoke. In each in stance the insurance carried was not sufficient to cover the Joss. Reduced Colonist Rates. One-way tickets at special low rates on sale daily throughout September, October, and April, from all points on The North Western Line to San Fran cisco, Los Angeles, Portland and Puget Sound points. Daily and personally conducted tours in tourist sleeping cars via the Chicago, Union Pacilic & North Western Line. Double berth only $7.00, through from Chicago. For full particulars write S. A Hutchison, Manager, Tourist Dept., 212 Clark St. Chicago. 111., or address nearest ticket agent The North Western Liue. 522-w4 Dr. itfpi WiUet j :^f' e Cossitt, I \ OCULIST i jj| and Aurist, : j WAUS AU | ! . < ( Practice limited to diseases of ( : the Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat. c 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. Ice cream parlor in connection. Soft drinks and confectionery always fresh and up-to-date. FRANK B. FULLMER, Proprietor. Kodol will, in a very short time, en able the stomach to do the work it should do, and the work it should do is to digest all the food you eat. When the stomach can’t do it Kodol does it for it and in the • meantime the stomach is getting stronger and able to take up its regular natural work again. Kodol digests all you eat. It makes the stom ach sweet and it is pleasant to take. It is sold here by W. W. Albers. BICYCLES AGENT FOR Columbia, Cleveland, Tribune, Iver Johnson, Triumph and many other Standard Wheels We can turn out repair work with dis patch. First class workmen employed. Satisfaction guaranteed. Bring us your work. IRVIL L. MEANS, ao **“r, T . CITY COUNCIL. An adjourned meeting of the city council was held Wednesday evening, all members present except Alderman Haase. The mayor’s veto of the Fourth Ave. sewer proposition was referred to the council and discussed. When a vote was taken on passing the measure over his veto, nine members voted its pass age and eight against. As it requires a two-thirds vote to pass a measure over a veto, the veto was sustained. M. Phillip, the florist, presented a plat of Phillip’s addition to the city for acceptance. The same was referred to the committee on streets and bridges The comptroller was instructed to prepare a set of books for the use of the city assessor in making his assess ment next year. Petitions were granted for laying six inch water mains on Harrison Blvd., Logan street, Hamilton street and Canal street, the whole to cost in the neigh borhood of $2 500. The clerk was instructed to prepare for each alderman a copy of an ordin ance which will be introduced soon for the regulation of water rentals. The desire is to have each alderman con versant with all its provisions before it is voted upon. It was voted to give Mrs. Amelia Tae ge sroo in settlement of a claim against the city for personal injuries sustained. Several years ago she fell on a defective sidewalk and since that time, it is claimed, she has paid out about the above amount for medical attendance. The board of public works submitted a report on the cost of macadam the past summer in part as follows : We submit herewith abstract with statement and full report of our assess ment for the cost and expense of the North Third street. North Sixth street, McClellan street. North First street and W arren street in the city of Wausau. The total lengths of the street paved is as follows : North Third, 840 feet, 3,260 sq. yds., 1,070 feet frontage. Sixth, 2,692 feet, 12,204 sq. yds , 4,052 feet frontage. McClellan, 243 feet, 1,068 sq. yds., 480 feet frontage. First, 309 feet, 1,095 sq. yds., 487 feet frontage. Warren, 972 feet, 3,630 sq yds., 1,858 feet frontage. The total cost per square yard is $.394824. The total cost of the paving is as follows: Labor. $4,497 53 Rock 2,562 43 Lumber, tools, sundries 73 62 Power 121 46 Coal 102 17 Repairs, freight, supplies, etc... 683 10 Engineering 75 00 Depreciation (4 per cent of $6,165, value 246.60 Water. 93 00 Othcial notices 5 00 Total cost $8,459 51 Of this sum there is charged to property $3,860 99 Charged to city 3,860 99 Charged to St. Paul Ry. Cos 737 53 Total $8,459* 51 From the foregoing report of the board.it is found that the cost of pav ing for a 60 foot frontage is approx imately as follows, on the several streets, the difference in the withs of the streets accounting for the fact the figure given is not exact in all cases to persons living on the street : North Third $24 75 North Sixth 37 06 McClellan 26.36 North First 22.02 Warren 23 14 The committee on public property, to which had been referred a petition of the Lowenthal & New Cos., asking for a dona tion of an additional three acres of land, submitted its report. The committee recommended that the company be given the right to pile bolts on the land in consideration of the payment of $1 per year. The counc.l adopted the report. In view of the fact that only one bid had been submitted for building the addition to the east side engine house, the board of public works was author ized to act as it thought best. Milier & Krause submitted a bid for doing the work for $798. The board of public works was in structed to seek anew location for the city stone crusher and to report at the next meeting. S. M. Quaw petitioned the council to allow him to build a house on property known as Birch street. He offered to give a bond to the city in the §um of SIO,OOO as protection for its interests The city attorney, upon being called for an opinion, said that the land as it now stood belonged to the city, but. that in case that part of the city is platted the land will belong to Mr. Quaw. The matter was referred to the committee on streets and bridges and.board of public works and each alderman was instructed to make a personal inspec tion of the grounds. A petition to place a telephone in the home of Henry Miller, chief of the tire department, to be paid for by the city, was refused. A petition to place a tire gong in the home of the city electrician was practi cally tabled, as no action was taken on it. The Take the Kinks Out “I have used Dr. King’s New Life Pills for many years, with increasing satisfaction. They take the kinks out of stomach, liver and bowels, without fuss or friction,” says N. H. Brown, of Pittsfield, Vt. Guaranteed satisfactory |atW. W. Albers’ drug store. 25c. j ROSEBUD LANDS THROWN OPEN A million acres of government land j in Tripp county, S. 1)., will be opened jto homesteaders October sth to ITth. Dallas and Gregory, S. D , the only towns on the reservation border, are reached by the Chicago A- North West ern Ry., the only all-rail route to the i reservation. Entry must be made in ) person at one of these towns. (Or affidavit can be tiled at O'Neill or Valentine, Neb., and forwarded.) Ask ticket agents of The North West e n Line for folders and maps, with full information about how to secure quar j ter section of government lands. 523-8 w Wa usa uMBkPiLor. B. B. NOTES. President Moll claims that the figures show that the attendance at games in the Wisconsin-Illinois league this sum mer prove a gain of over 30,000 or twen ty-live per cent better than last year, notwithstanding rainy weather in the early part of the season. Another effort will be made the coming winter to get the league into a higher class. President Moll is going to make a strenuous effort to have the salary limit cut down and get rules passed which will severely penalize any club found guilty of paying higher salaries than provided by the league laws. This year every club was over the salary limit. LaCrosse has hied a protest of live games won by Madison against the former city on the ground that Conroy, an ineligible player, was played by Madison. Conroy belonged to the Ft. Wayne team of the Central league. If the games are thrown out it will place LaCrosse second in the percentage column and nearer to Wausau. La- Crosse shouted with glee when Presi dent Moll w r as persuaded to throw out two games won by Wausau from the Hawleyites because Baker played on our team. There will probably be mere rejoicing if Moll throws out the five in which Conroy participated. Flynn of LaCrosse led the pitchers of the Wisconsin-Illinois league for the season of 1908 in the percentage of games won. The percentage of the first ten is as follows : Won. Lost. Pet. Flynn, LaCrosse 14 4 .778 Liese, Madison 15 (5 .714 Stremmel, Green Bay... 10 4 .714 Bartos, Wausau 16 7 .696 Lang, Wausau 21 10 .677 Dunbar, Wausau 23 12 .657 Miller, Green Bay 23 13 .639 Bubser, Oshkosh 14 8 .636 Vance, Green Bay 22 13 .629 Grimes, Madison 15 10 .600 By a strange feat in necromancy, President Moll has dished up the follow ing as the “official” table of standings (anything that comes from Moll is offi cial): W L Pc. Wausau 71 50 587 Madison 68 54 557 La Crosse 67 57 540 Green Bay 66 58 532 Freeport 59 63 484 Fond du Lac 57 67 460 Oshkosh 55 66 454 Rockford 48 76 387 To an observing person it looks as if Moll favors southern cities of the lea gue, he living in their territory. He has often been called a wooden head and other like epithets. These names, it appears, are like the whacks of the old Irish school teacher, who, in reach ing with the hickory “r..#” for one un ruly boy would strike an innocent one, and in appology would say, “Well the hit was not amiss.” In the matter of attendance, it also appears that he has juggled figures. He has uncorked the following from his bottle : Madison 34,338 Rockford 29,865 Oshkosh 28,5 r <B Wausau 27,946 Green Bay 26,103 Fond du Lac 25,519 LaCrosse 25,434 Freeport t 23,091 Total, 220,874 He has put Wausau fourth in place of third, and if he has treated other clubs as he did Wausau it is fair to pre sume that his figures are wrong. He gives us 269 more in attendance than the books of our club show. Osh kosh, has nearly double the population of Wausau. If he padded that city’s attendance in ratio to population it is easy to see why we are crowded into third place. Frank Erickson, catcher, who had two bones broken in his right hand in the last game, takes the accident philo sophically. In his base ball career he has had every finger and the thumb of his right hand broken. He left the city yesterday, following the game between his team mates and Antigo, pulled off for his benefit. He was deserving of the benefit, for no man on the team, worked harder for its success than he. FIRST HUNTING ACCIDENT. While out hunting rabbits lust Thurs day afternoon near Marathon City, John Duerrstein of that village, met with a fatal accident. He went out to visit his sister, Mrs. Win Bauman, and while there conceived the idea of going hunting. There is a strip of timber near the Bauman farm and into this Mr. Duerrstein went in search of game. He had been hunting for some tirae when his sister’s children neard tvo shots in rapid succession followed by of pain. Geo. Lang, another hunter, heard the shots and cries for help and hastened to the side of the man, the Baumans arriving at the same time. A physician was summoned and the injured man was placed on a stretcher and carried into the village, dying before reaching there. It appears that Mr. Duerrstein was standing on a log cr stump watching for rabbits and either slipped or fell and in so doing the double barreled shot gun which he had was discharged, both charges of shot entering his abdomen. There was not the least possibility of saving his life, even had there been no delay in getting surgical assistance. Deceased was fifty-six years of age and a bachelor. Fifty years of his life were spent in this county. He is sur vived by three brothers and two sisters. The funeral was held Saturday morn ing from the village Catholic church. How to Get Strong. P. J. Daly, of 1247 W. Congress St., Chicago, tells of a way to become strong : He says: “My mother, who i9 old and was very feeble, is deriving so much benefit from Electric Bitters, that I feel it's my duty to tell those who need a tonic and strengthening medi cine about it. In my mother’s case a marked gain in flesh has resulted, in somnia has been overcome, and she is steadily growing stronger.” Electric Bitters quickly remedy stomach, liver and 'kidney complaints. Sold UDder guarantee at W. W. Albers’ drug store. 50c. WAIJSAU, WIS., TLfESpAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1908. FROM A WAUSAU YOUNG LADY WHO IS IN WASHINGTON. Miss Rowena Arthur, who recently went west to teach school, has reached her destination and writes home to her parents in W ausau and from her letter the Pilot is permitted to take the des criptive parts which will be very inter esting to her many Wausau friends, viz: Cathlamet, Wash., Sept. Ist, 1908 Dear Folks : “Well, I suppose I had better begin the story of our journey. We arrived in St. Paul at 9 a. m., Tuesday, where we stayed one hour and fifteen minutes, finding no trouble in making the change, aud securing sleeper ticket to Butte. Montana. After boarding the car, the conductor and porter secured us tickets for a lower berth clear through to Port land. St. Paul is a tine city but of course we went through the worst part of it. We passed through Minneapolis also. Minnesota is much like Wiscon sin, level in places, and diversified by high hills in other places. We passed many tine whoat fields, and found vegetation, generally, similar to that of Wisconsin. When we reached North Dakota we soon noticed a great con trast. Long, level plains, naked of trees, or verdure, and of a brownish yellow hue, stretched away on either side as far as the eye could reach. The first sunset on these plains impressed us as a beautiful sight. I thought of the song, “Mid the Wild and Wooley Prairies,” many times in crossing these plains. In some places there were clusters of bright wild flowers, and more vegetation than at other places. I was surprised to see brow-eyed susans growing in considerable quantities throughout some parts of Dakota. While passing through Montana we found the country much more elevated and gray, lonesome looking mountain peaks rose before us. Some of the ele vations, in fact most of them, were absolutely bare, reminding me in their rugged grandeur of a fancied picture of desolation. Often we saw a prominence that was almost as smooth and regular as a pyramid. The country here was odd looking, peculiar but not what I should call beautiful. The second night we were lulled to sleep by the restless motion of the cars through the magnifi cent Rocky mountains. Some of the huge points of rock were so near the car that we did not dare poke our in- quisitive heads out of the window. Great boulders in a wild mass jutted from each other in such amaziDg dis array that it did not seem possible that such great work could have been ac complished by the hand of Nature alone. Not a sign of life, not astir, but only the gloomy gorges and cav erns. In watching a sunset on the Yellowstone river in the mountains, we saw, indeed, a gorgeous and won derful sight. The tunnels were "no source of terror to me. In fact, I rather enjoyed going through them. The porter turned on the lights before we entered the long ones, but we went through the short ones in absolute darkness. On Thursday morning we awoke in a dreary, and homely portion of Idaho, surprised that the cars should come to a stand-still where there.was no station, in a bare and desolate spot, but we soon learned that there was a freight train wreck a few rods ahead of us, which would possibiydelay us for 24 hours. After dressing we went with the rest of to the scene of the wreck, and saw that several cat's were off the track, some being pretty badly smashed. Matters were not so bad, however, as reported, as we were able to proceed after a delay of five or six hours. The remainder of our journey was unevent ful, except for the increasing beauty of the scenery through Washington. Here we were no longer surprised by the desolate appearance of the mountains, for plant life became more and more abundant and the heights had a cool, green, refreshing appearance. We crossed quite a number of pretty bodies of water on the way, but in no place was it so beautiful as the view that lay before us in the glow of the sunrise, Thursday morning. Here we saw a broad and mirror-like expanse of water, crossed at one place by a long bridge of delicate and intricate trellis work construction, with the lofty blue mountains as a back-ground, their peaks becoming illuminated with the rising sun, and the varying lights and shadows upon the cool, bright waters; it was as artistic a. and lovely a picture as we could imagine. At many western uepots we saw cow boys in fud array, riding upon their ponies and also girls and ladies in rid ing iiac'ls, mounted upon their‘‘gallant steeds.” I saw many homes;situated in the most wretched places imaginable ; almost at the very terminus of huge cliffs where it seemed to me some of the great rocks might, at any time, become loosened, fall upon them and crush them out of existence. Through Wash ington we saw tine apple and pear trees and a large amount of vegetation. Flowers of many varieties bloomed in great abundance. At several places in the Rockies the track was so curved that we could see our engine, and look ing backward, also the last coach of our train. It often seemed as if we were not making very much headway. On Friday our train crossed the Columbia on the ferry. Mabel and I went out on deck, but were soon driven inside by a driving rain. Oh! huw dismal itseemed to think of arriving in Portland in a rain storm. However, our fears were soon dispelled, for the clouds cleared away and we had a most beautiful clear, fair morning, when we arrived at the great Union depot at Portland. I rode down to Catfclamet in the boat “Spencer,” and found the place to be a very charming one, some >fthe homes i being as pretty as the liner ones of I Wausau. The sehoolhouse has three large departments, of which I have the intermediate. It is a clean, neat build- I ing. situated on a pretty eminence, fac | ing the Columbia river. It has a high : spire. I will have a chance to be among the mountains soon as I have been invited to go out to one of the summer cottages. The prunes here are marvelous, many, honestly, being as large as hens’ eggs. OCCURRENCES OF LONG AGO. ITEMS OF INTEREST WHICH WERE PUBLISHED IN WAUSAU OVER FIFTY YEARS AGO. Local news published in Wausau, April Ist, 1858*: Last spring, the first fleet, of lumber left here the 29th of April ; this spring the first fleets pulled out March 22, more than a month earlier in the sea son. Last year there was a large quan tity of lumber to run out from the mills at Grand Rapids, and other places below Stevens Point. This spring there is scarcely a hundred thousand feet, they having run out last fall what they manufactured during the summer, according n the present indications the stock of luinber now on hand will all have left here before the time of year at which the raft started last spring. They will get to the Mississippi jefore a time in the year when many rafts were pass ing the railroad bridges last year. Local news published in Wausau, April 8, 1858 : Thos. Grundy, of Pine river, has just concluded a purchase of the interest of W. C. Wells and M. Paquen, his partners, iu the mill at Pine river for the sum of SIO,OOO. The mill is a good one, well situated to pro cure timber and worth the money. Mr. Grundy is perfecting arrangements to do an extensive business this season ; that the machinery for the new grist mill has been purchased by Drs. Thayer & Gordon, and will be here as soon as the building is completed ; that Joseph Wetherill has resigned as deputy sheriff. The following is the board of super visors for Marathon county elected last Tue sday: Eau Claire—Milo Kelley. Jenny—Wm. Wilson. Mosinee—Joseph Dessert. Texas—Thomas Hinton. Wausau—Pearly Dodge. Texas town officers: .Supervisors—Thos. Hinton, dim.; Thos. Grundy and P. D. Marshall. Town Clerk—M. DeCoursey. Justice of the Peace—P. D. Marshall. Treasurer—Edw. Bosworth. and going to waste on the ground. The roses are, without stretching it at all, immense. We never saw anything like them in Wisconsin ; extra large ones measuring from six to nine inches in diameter. This is certainly a land of ruit and flowers. It is not all “roses” of course, having its drawbacks, but I think it is as ideal as we could find in this old world of ours, I know I shall pine for the long and radiant autumns of dear old Wisconsin. There is not enough frost here to create the beauty in the leaves.that we see there. The pansies are, I think, at least three or four times as large as ours at home, and astors, lillies crysanthemums, etc., grow in great luxuriance. Cathlamet is beautifully situated on the Columbia, among tall maple, hawthorne, and cedar trees, with a splendid view of the mountains in front. It is said to be a wonderfully healthy place, healthier, if possible, than Portland. lam mortally homesick now, and can’t shake it off. The nicer the people are to me the more homesick I get. I believe if some one would be a little mean to me it would help me, for then I would have something to occupy my mind in fight ing it out. * * * Last night 1 sat at my window, watching a white sailed ship coming in to the shore through the moonlight, and it was one of the first impressions of this beautiful country which will always remain with me.” FRUIT STOLEN, In this issue of the Pilot is published a notice from the State Horticultural society, offering SSO 00 reward for the person or persons who recently stole a large quantity of apples and plums from Ed. Gensman’s farm in the town of Maine, belonging to the State Horti cultural society. The amount taken is said to have been 40 or 50 bushels. The guilty persons can hardly escape being found out as it is not an easy matter to steal such a large amount. It is dis graceful that such an outrage should happen in our county. The society has worked diligently for over ten years demonstrating to the farmers ■which were best varieties of fruit to raise in this climate; it has in vited everybody to look over the orchard and examine the fruits and especially at this time of the year has efforts been made to get out the farmers, when the orchard is in fruit. Every effort will be used to apprehend the guilty parties, and it is hoped that they will be brought to justice. Do Your Banking Business With the First National Bank of Wausau Constables—Messrs. Butterfield and Burghess. Jenny town officers: Supervisors—Wm. Wilson, G. A. Goodrich, J. S. Snow. Town Clerk and Justice of the Peace —J. S. Cooper. Assessor—Cyrus Strowbridge. The following officers were elected for the town of Wausau on Tuesday, April 6th, 1858: Supervisors—Perley Dodge, Chm.; U. E. Maine and Jacob Faff Town Clerk—D. B. Wylie. Justices of the Peace—Hiram Calkins <md Burton Millard. Assessor —J. E. Armstrong. Town Treasurer--Alban Clark. Town Supt.—Eli R. Chase. Constables—Alphonso Poor and Mar tin Hobart. Sealer of Weights and Measures — Thos. Single. Messrs. Hoffman, Gordon and other residents on. Third St., design grading and planking immediately, the sidewalk between Jackson aud Washington streets. Our county board has become aroused to the propriety of clearing off and fencing our county square. It will very much improve the appearance of that part of our village. Some maple trees should be secured and set out around it, which in the course of years would afford an agreeable shade. A little attention now given to the plant ing of shade trees by our citizens around their dwellings would also prove a very profitable investment. The situation and appearance of our burying ground is such as to reflect no great credit upon our community. The trustees should clear off a portion and fence it this spring. (The cemetery was then located on Grand avenue, just south and adjoining Columbia park, Where the R. It. cut is.) PIONEER LUMBERMAN DIES. Pat Meehan, a prominent citizen and retired lumberman died at his home in Milwaukee, Wednesday, after a pro longed illness. He had suffered for quite a while from acute indigestion, and drinking ice water while coming home from Chicago recently is sup posed to have aggravated his ailment and to have hastened his death. Mr. Meehan and his brothers, Jack, Martin and James were among the best known lumbermen in this section a decade ago. He was born in Quebec, Can., Feb. 15, 1838, aDd in 1854 came to this country and settled in Stevens Point, where he and his brothers engaged in the lumber business. He made a for tune and about twenty years ago retired from business to enjoy the fruits of his labor, but soon after was induced by his brother James, to re-engage in the business in Minnesota. Twelve years age he retired, permanently. All of the old settlers living in this section, who were acquainted with deceased, speak of him in the highest terms. While living in Milwaukee he became well known for his many chari ties and kindness to young men start ing out in life. He was a member of the Old Settlers’ club of that city and of the Knights of Columbus. Deceased is survived by his wife, the three brothers mentioned, and two sisters, Mrs. L. N. Anson, of Merrill, and Mrs. Judith Moyian of Portland, Ore. The brothers’ places of residence are as follows : James, Milwaukee ; Martin, Puyollup, Wash.; Jack, Thief River Falls, Minn. REMORSE CAUSES SUICIDE. Thursday morning, while Mrs. Theresa Werlich, a resident of the west side, was taking a short cut to the Stettin road through the fair grounds, she saw a man lying between a tree and a log. She approached near to him out of curiosity and at once saw that he was dead, a bullet hole near the right ear and a revolver lying near told the story. The dead man proved to be Joseph Zimmer, who resided on the west side. Deceased had been in the habit of visiting the fair grounds park for some time and it is quite likely he had planned his suicide for several days before be carried the plan into execu tion. His actions indicated that he had not been in his usual state of mind for some time. On Wednesday evening he was seen by several people in the direction of the park and about nine o’clock a shot was heard by different people. From the condition of the body it is presumed that it was about that time tnat he ended his life. He was twice married, his second wife dying a few years ago and her death caused him to brood and grow careless. He was nearly sixty years of age. He had been a resident of Wau sau for over twenty years and was a cabinet maker by occupation. He is survived by eight children The funeral was held Saturday afternoon from the home of his son. Will, 1114 Fifth street, Rev. T. B. T. Fisher officiating. RISLEY-NARTIN. On Wednesday evening, at 8 o’clock, Mr. Archie Risley was united in mar riage to Miss .Edna Martin, at the M. E. parsonage, the Rev. F. H. Brigham officiating. The young people are from the East. The groom came to Wausau six months ago to accept a position with the Marathon Granite company, being an expert worker in granite. Not being able to leave hi? work, the young lady of his choice came west, from Atlantic City, reaching Wausau on Tuesday evening. They will reside at the home of Mrs. Carl H. Weik. If yon are in need of shingles call and see onr large assortment a id get prices before buying elsewhere, tf. Barker & Stewart Lumber Cos. No. 44—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 Hardwood Lands fo . Sale in Marathon, Lincoln and Taylor Counties, Wis. The lands described below are among the choicest and are located in 'v 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—setiof seotton .1. town 28, range 8. and nX of swK,seotion 8. town 28, range 8, and w)4 of swV£, section 1, town 29. range 7, and ne>i of se£* and sH of seW, section 81. town 29, range 10, and 30. range 7, and e>< of section 85, townJSO, range 7, and nss of nwW, section 86, town 80, range ~ andse)4 of seJ4, section 4, town 80, ranges, and of swW and w*4 of se>4, section 10,town 80 range 8, and of ewtf and of section 12, town 80. range 8, and ne>* of nw*.section 13. town 80, range 8, and nU of ne%, section 15. town 80, range 8, and sVi of nwtj,, section 23,town 80, range 8, and n>£ of section 24, town 80, range 8, and of section 16 town 80, range 9, and section 18, town 30, range 9, and wH of se#, section 19, town 80. ranges, and eV4of 9W 'i*; section *.O, town 30, range 9, and of Demand section 21, town 80, range 9, and neW of nwVi and w!* of nw}4 and of section 22, town 80, range 9, nd section 27 .town 80, range 9, and nw>4 of n l 4 ana nw section 28, town 80, rangec9, and of and section 3, town 30. range 9, and sw?4, section 10, town 80, range 10. s* 5- iK y } -■ -i * *; /*£W*S ' wrmerr — r. — ~ — r. — v — w—l — r. —#*• 5. ; / Is ! * i• * 1- •iJ v’ w • ADDITION I . 1. 1 ■.l . I t rvLTtv* wmwwr f £ ■ “TB m ■ W— i/•* • # i 5 I , 1 . lurtm 0 r r I ; ty/nmon armarrx lir " * c — w — r* "i — -sr —' J \ > /*4o* * * | | jjj , b| S it m 0 f r ) 'I ' ’ . 5 /ww i//v • srmtturr % ______ _ .a— ------ ••-•4 - nr ~~ m _ TSr ___ n v ; N/.OC* f \ L I ss; 'i ' i:a '\ # jj |a ' —J - —; 'ri | A ax i , O f |H f. 5 £ / 5 //o£fV/YQ£*S 2- /rAf/r/GF* \ * p* '"l n For prices and 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 kills the bogs) East Side /O West Side 206 Scott St. / hxvt/nuuyu 112 Clarke St. JMRK^ 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 Ileinemann’s store. DeWitt’s Little Early Risers are small pills, easy to take, gentle and sure. Sold by W. W. Albers. Palmo Tablet* 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.dmggiat.