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Official County and City Paper
E. B. THAYER, Editor and Prop.—VOL. XLVI. JflfjP W?G¥/D£% Makes Home Baking Easy Royal Baking Powder helps the housewife to produce at home, quickly and economically, fine and tasty cake, hot biscuit, puddings, the frosted layer cake, crisp cookies, crullers, crusts and muffins, fresh, clsan, tasty and wholesome, with which the ready-made food found at the shop or grocery does not com pare. Royal is the greatest of bake-day helps. ROYAL COOK BOOK-800 RECEIPTS—FREE Send Name and Address. ROYAL RAi'fNQ POWDER CO.. NEW YORK. SALOON CLOSING. In our last issue we stated that a new rule would g > into effect last week regarding the closing hours of saloons. The mayor, in a letter to the chief of police, gave such orders, and the chief served notice on every saloon keeper in the city on Thursday last. That night the order went into effect. Every saloon was closed promptly at one o’clock Friday morning and on Sunday forenoon each one remained closed. The order also effects pool and billiard halls as well, for they too, are a lounging place for men and boys w hen such men and boys ought to be getting refreshing sleep. From information received on the street we learn that the majority of saloon keepers are in accord with the rule, and nearly every one would have adopted the same plan a long time ago, without any orders, only for the reason that the other fellow kept his place open. If Wausau must have saloons, as was manifested at the last election, enough liquor can be sold in seasonable hours without keeping saloons open all night, and on this point most saloon keepers w ill agree. The new order of affairs w ill have a tendency to send young fellows home early -the old rounders w ill stay out hugging telephone poles, anyhow. In cases of rheumatism relief from pain makes sleep and rest possible. This may he obtained by applying Chamberlain’s Liniment. For sale by all dealers. Homesteads KS r If you take a homestead in South Dakota, and for any reason yon think you like Wisconsin better than Dakota, then you can sell out after 14 months resi lience and come back to Wisconsin with enough money to start you up in business. Can you make from to.ooo to 55.01X1 at your pres ent occupation in 14 months? If you can’t, then >vhy don't you take i homestead? If you file on a homestead now you don't need to begin to live on it until fall. I was born and raised on a South Dakota home stead and in fifteen years have seen the land raise in value from 55.00 or 54.1X1 per acre to SBO.OO to 590.00 per acre. I have been all over my native state of South Dakota and these homesteads are the best land that I have found in the west half of South Dakota. The soil is a rich, dark loam, free from stumps or stone. We have good railroad towns near the land and have the best kind of water. This is not an uncivilized country as some people think, but already we have schools and churches, etc. I have several views of the country and some of the soil which l will lie glad to show you. I will be glad to tell you all about it, whether you go or not. See me at the Riverside Hotel. Wausau, rom April 25th to May 2d, from 5 p. m. to 9 p. m. FLOYD FISHER CENSUS FIGURES. Tne complete figures in tiie popula tion of Wausau and neighboring cities and villages, according to the census bureau, as compared with the figures of ten years ago, follows : Wausau 16,5(50 Gain 4,206 stevens Point 8,692 ixrss 832 Grand Rapids 6.521 Gain 2,028 Marshfield 5.873 “ 543 Merrill 8,689 “ 152 Tomahawk 2,607 " 616 Rhinelander 5.637 “ 630 AntilfO 7.196 “ 2,051 Witteubenr 1.000 “ 322 VI LI,AUKS IN MARATHON COUNTY. Marathon 650 Gain 28 Athens 904 " Mosinee 482 Loss 175 McMillan 130 “ 70 Kditar 746 Gain 268 Hrokaw 458 Colby*.... Soil “ 149 Spencer 362 Fen wood 220 Stratford 763 Unity* 363 Schofield 889 *Marathon and Clark counties. Including the townships Marathon county lias a population of fully (>O,OOO. NEW VETERINARY SURGEON. H. R. Schvvarze of Chicago, veterin ary surgeon, has located in Wausau and has offices in the Luebner livery barn. Mr. Schvvarze is a graduate of the Kansas City Yeterinary college class of 1903, and is also a graduate of the Chicago Yeterinary college class of 1907, and since that time lias been actively engaged with that col lege. He will bring his family here as soon as he can get a house in which to go. Can you make (rom $3,000 to $5,000 in 14 months with only about S2OO to start with, in any way except by tak ing a homestead ? Wa USA Um*PILOT. TAKES ACID AND DIES. Mrs. Chas. Harbaugh, residing at 409 Seventh street, died Thursday evening iietween the hours of eleven and twelve, as a result of taking a dose of carbolic acid. Deceased had supper ready for her husband at six o’clock w hen he came home off his run on the St. Paul road, and at about seven o’clock walked down the street with him to the home of her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Kura merow on Scott street, where she spent the evening. Her husband had some work to do in tiie yards and ex pected to call for her at about nine o’clock, hut his work kept him longer than he expected. At about 10:30 she w ent to her home a block and a half away, her mother accompanying her. Upon entering the house she put her child to lied and talked with her mother a few minutes and when tne latter left the house Mrs. Ilar baugh went out on the porch and said “Good bye.” A few minutes later her husband returned home and found the door locked He rapped at the door and his wife came and opened it. As soon as he entered lie detected the smell of a Grug and asked her w hat she had been using. She replied by telling him that she had taken carbolic acid and was go ing to leave him. Mr. Harbaugh ran to a neighbor’s home, then notitied her parents and summoned a physi cian. When the doctor arrived the woman was too far gone to respond to any medical assistance, and she ex pired shortly after. The coroner was notitied and em paneled a jury which met the follow ing morning. Thursday evening the carbolic acid bottle could not be lo cated, hut next morning it was found out just beyond the sidewalk, where it had evidently been thrown after the contents were swallowed. It was a two ounce bottle and was purchased last February of a local druggist. Part of the contents had been used as a mouth wash, being diluted in water. Evidently not much was left in the bottle at the time it was emptied, for the woman’s mouth was not badly burned. The only outside evidences of the u“id was a burned streak running iron the mouth down the chin. The coroner’s jury, after listening to evidence Friday morning, rendered a verdict in effect that deceased came to her deatli as a result of carbolic acid taken internally. Mrs. Harbaugh celebrated her twenty-first birthday ten days pre vious to her demise. She was born and reared in Wausau, and was mar ried about four years ago. Besides her husband, parents, sisters and a brother she is survived by one child, a little boy three years of age. The funeral was held yesterday afternoon. DWELLING HOUSE FIRE. The home of T. L. Jacob, 211 Stu’geon Eddy road, caught fire Fri da' morning. The most damage re sulted in the upper story, where the fire burned through in several places. The lower floor was badly soaked with water, and the total loss will amount to considerable. The firemen stretched a line of hose from Grand Ave. to the Jacob home, a longdis tance, requiring about all the hose carried. There was a good pressure on and they did remarkably good work. This was about the first time that there was an opportunity of test ing the worth of the reinforcement main, and efficiency was proved. Much of the Jacob furniture was carried out doors unharmed, but the balance was more or less damaged. It was fortunate that the lire occurred dui ing daylight hours. MAY LOCATE HERE. Wausau is in a fair way to secure anot her factory—not one of mammoth pretensions, but every one helps. Win. E. Jones of Manistee, Mich., was in t lie city last week, looking over the lield and conferring with city officials regarding the location of an institution here. His desire is to open a factory for the manufacture of potash and alkali products. These are used largely in the manufacture of soaps and washing powders. The raw material used is largely wood ashes, hardwood ashes mostly. There is plenty of this material to be secured here. The factory would not employ many hands to start with, but might be increased later. However, no detin ate arrangements have been de termined upon. WOW. The city of Wausau was very mod est at tiiis short session they only de sired the board to vote them an ap propriation from ffij to 50,000 for a sanitarium 125 to 75,000 for a dor montory $2 to 5,000 to advertise lands that have been held for their timber for year>, and now that they have I'een demanded these same men want count aid to help sell them: *ls to *2500 to help build buildings at the Marathon count) fair grounds and a 10 cent bounty on crows. These are a few of the wants of the metropolis of the county Marathon County Register, Unity. Reader, can you decipher the above? What's a -dormontory ?” What’s all this noise about anyway ? SIOO Reward SIOO The readers of this papt'r will be pleased to learn that there is at least one dreaded disease that ii -e has :-een able to core in all its slaves, and that is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure is the only positive ,‘ure no* known to the merii.-al fraternity. Catarrh neinsr a ooo stitutional disease, requires a constitutional treatment. Hall s Catarrh Cure L taken in ternally. aettne directly upon the blood and muoous siirtaoM of the system, thereby ie stroy in* the fonndatk* of the disease. irwi tftTuwr th. patent strerurth by boHdtaw ap the constitution and assist nut nature tn dotty: its work. The proprietors hare so much faith tn its curative power* that they offer One Hun dred Hollars for any case that U fails to cure. Address F. J. CHENEY 4 Ct)„ Toledo. O. told by all I*ruisls. TV. Take Rail's Family Pills for constipation. WAllSAli, WlSr., TUESDAY, APRIL 25, 1911. MORE PAVING. A special meeting of the city coun cil was held Friday evening, called for the purpose of considering two paving propositions. As is known, the street car company will build a loop on Washington, Fourth and Scott streets. The paving blocks on the first and last streets are in a mushy condition, and should be replaced with other material. Further, when they were paved the grade was not brought up to within several inches of where it should have Taking these two things into consideration the city authorities and property owners came to the conclusion that it w ould be a good idea to repave those streets, be tween Third and Fourth, at the time they will be torn up for the laying of track. Petitions had been circulated among property owners, hut only one was presented at Friday’s meeting. A resolution providing that both streets should be repaved, was presented and was unanimously adopted. It was thought that it might be possible to expedite matters and do away with tiie formality of advertising for bids, etc., but an investigation determined that this could not be done. An effort will be made to secure the best possible contract for doing the work. M. C. Ewing, in behalf of the railroad company, stated that in case such a contract could not be made, then his company stood ready to take up and execute the work, at a low figure. It was the intention of his company to take up tiie brick between the rails on Third street, and use them on the Scott and Washington street paving, but it is not likely that this plan will be carried out, for the city’s officials don’t like the idea of having two kinds of paving material on one street. It makes a st reet look like a crazy quilt affair. The Scott street property owners desired creosoted blocks on their street, and as the resolution for the repaving of Washington street called for the same material, both streets will be uniform with Third. From a conversation had with Con tractor Chris. Johnson of Oshkosh, it is beiieved that satisfactory arrange ments can be made w hereby he can take up this work at or about tiie same time he is tilling the Third street contract. This week the local gas company dug a trench for a larger main on Scott street. In digging up the cedar biocks they iell in pieces. They are rotted through and thruogh. The ones on Washington street are in the same condition. TALKING SOMEWHAT LOUDFP The sprinkling wagons have started upon tiieir summer job of spoiling our street crossings with mud. As we have to pay taxes for this sprinkling, would it not be fair to do it in such a way that w e shall get more benefit than injury from it. at present conducted, it does as much harm in muddy crossings as it does good in laying the dust. The good it does only affects the harm, and there is nothing left that we ought to be taxed for. We heard of a man once whose name was John Hole, and who was so lazy that when lie signed his name he just wrote J., and then punched a hole through the paper with a pen. That is just about the amount of laziness required to pre vent a water wagon driver from shut ting off his sprinkler while passing over a street crossing. A city officer who has not energy enough to say “don’t muddy up the crossings,” is “classy” too, in the way of inertia. Patience has long ceased to be a virtue with our pedestrians in Wau sau. It is high time to call some tilings by their right names. Com mission government can't come too soon if we are not to have passable street crossings. Until we get it some of the experience we are getting may be valuable later on when the voters have to decide who ought not to be elected. No one is compelled to accept a city office that, pays no sal ary, therefore no one should unless willing to perform its duties. SUNDRY ODORS. Complaint has been made to this office that someone has been dumping barrels of garbage in the river, much of it slaughter house offal. Our in formant says that it has been going on for some time, being first notice able last summer. People fishing along the river down towards the asylum could not help but notie° such barrels last summer. When one of them sailed down the river the fisher men had to put their thumb and finger to their nose and look for a re treat. Last summer parties hauled this same kind of garbage to the dumping grounds during the night, and when the hot sun came out next day there was— well, it's no wonder the people in that part of town are! kicking about the dumping grounds ami rendering plant. In summer,; when the wind is blowing from the west, there is a smell reaches Grand Ave., that is very much different from that emanating from a peach orchard in full bloom. Midnight In The Oxarks and yet sleepless Hiram Scranton of Clay City, 111-, coughed and coughed. He was' in the mountains on the advice of five doctors, who said he had consumption, but found no help in the climato. and started home. Hearing of Dr. King.sNew Discovery, he began to use it. "I believe it saved my life,” he„ w rites **for it made a new man of me so that I can now do good work again.'' For ail lung diseases, coughs, colds, la grippe, asthma, croup, whooping cotigh. hay [ fever, hemorriiages, hoarseness or [quinsy, its the best known remedy, j Price*soc and SI.OO. Trial bottie free. I Guaranteed by W. W. Albers. OCCURRENCES OF LONG AGO. ITEMS OF NEWS BOILED DOWN FROM THE PILOT FORTY YEARS AGO SATURDAY. JAN. 20, 1872. M. Duffy is selling kerosene oil at 45 cents per gallon. Jos. Barnard is logging on Trappe this winter. He reports the pine in that section the finest to be found in the pineries. From one tree four 1(1 feet logs were cut, the butt scaling 50 inches. The Wausau Cornet band gave a concert and dance at Merrill last evening. Hon. C. Hoeflinger and family are visiting in Fond du Lac. Walters’ Star Dramatic troupe gave five performances in Wausau last week. This troupe is composed of Mr. and Mrs. Walters, Miss Wal ters and Mr. Overton They played “Othello,” on Tuesday evening. Plumer’s mill is now in full blast, sawing out “bill timber.” Jos. Noiseaux lias opened up a boarding house at the corner of Sec and and Jackson streets. SATURDAY, JAN. 27, 1872. John Le Messurier has purchased the store of P. B. Champagne, oppo site tiie Godfrey house. On Thursday last John Feltis, while harnessing Geo. Bollock's spir ited team, received a kick in the face by one of the horses. He sustained the injury manfully, but does not look as handsome as he did. Geo. Silverthom is making arrange ments to build a splendid residence the coming spring at the corner of Fifth and Grant streets. On Thursday evening last, the Wausau Cornet band presented its very able leader Richard Bauman with a splendid silver mounted ebony cane. The presentation was made by .Jacob Bolter which was happily responded to by Mr. Bauman. The band then played several times, gave three cheers and separated. Alex Stovart, Esq., who has been visiting in Kane county, 111., lias re turned. M'\ Stewart is one of our most successful lumberman. He lias ten large logging camps in full oper ation. He was accompanied by his brother-in-law, John Gray. Since Mr. Stewart's absence his residence on 4th street has been finished off in splendid style, every door in tiie house is grained—and tiie finish the finest we ver put eyes upon. The house •■’ rooms, six above and six be low There will be a festival at Music hall by the ladies of the M. E. church next Wednesday evening. There will be tableaux, shadow scenes, vocal and instrumental music, etc. committees: Tableau—Mrs. W. H. Searles. Music—Mrs. H. B. Crandall. Ice Cream—Mrs. Win. Bradford. Tea—Mrs. G. W. Casterline. MONEY BACK. Hyomei Cures Catarrh Without Stom ach Dosing, or Money Back. Yes, dear reader, catarrh can be cur ed; but not by pouring vile, nauseating drugs into the stomach. And catarrh germs thrive, flourish and multiply in the nose and throat. Canyon kill these tougli and persist ent little health destroyers by sw allow ing pills or nostrum? Any physician will tell you it cannot be done. HYOMEI (pronounced Iligh-o-me) is a germ killing vaporized air which, when breathed either through tiie mouth or nose, will kill catarrh germs and soothe and heal the inflamed and mutilated membrane promptly. It gives relief in two minutes. HYOMEI is sucti a powerful germ destroyer that it penetrates every fold and crevice of the mucous membrane of the nose and throat. A complete outfit, which includes inhaler, a bottle of HYOMEI and sim ple instructions for use, costs SI.OO. Should you need a second bottle of HYOMEI the price is only 50c. W. W. Albersand leading druggists every where sell HYOMEI. Dr. Turbin, the eminent German specialist and surgeon, will he at the Beilis House, Monday, May Bth. CapL C. Merriam Agent for the National Boat and Engine Cos. WAUSAU, WIS. Has a fine line of boats and launches of all descriptions. Same on exhibition at Rothschild park. Capt. Merriam also runs a boat line lor excursion trips from Rothschild park, and makes a landing at the electric plant on Clarkes island in Wausau. Cakes—Mrs. N. B. Thayer and Mrs. Hinton. Candy and fruits—Miss Susie Man son. Miss Josie Bradford. Post Office—R. 11. Johnson and Bona Thayer. Fish Pond—Miss Rosa Crandall and Miss Fannie Thayer. Oysters—Mrs. Hinton. Lute A. Taylor of La Crosse, de livered a lecture in the court house last evening. SATURDAY, FEB. 3d, 1872. The Central comes out with anew head this week. It is a decided im provement, upon the appearance of that sheet. Bro. Johnson, may your head always be level. The festival at Music hall on Thursday evening was a fine affair. Every character on the programme was well sustained. The ruusie on the piano by Miss Chapman and Miss Rosa Crandall accompanied by L. E. Thayer on the violin, was well exe cuted, and tiie tableau of Cinderella, and her slipper Elizabeth Schol lield as Cinderella) under the super in tendency of Mrs. Searles, was the best we have ever seen in town. G. W. Cate has announced himself as a candidate for judge of the 7th judicial circuit. Messrs. Y. Ringle, John Patzer, Aug. Bickbusch and B. Schneider left for Milwaukee yesterday. Miss Sarah Strobridge who has been in Whitewater, lias returned home. SATURDAY, FEB. 10, 1872. Daniels’ shingle mill started Mon day. Geo. Partridge, father-in-law of Geo. G. Green, died on Tuesday at Mosinee. At tiie theater last Friday even ing, R. E. Parcher, one of our most prominent citizens, while Walter’s troupe were playing “Tiie Drunkard,” remarked that there was a fine sub ject representing one of that class, lying in front of one of the saloons on Main street and had lie not been picked up by the night watch would have frozen to death. Is this not a warning? Hon. B. Ringle member of the as sembly returned home Saturday. The following officer; were elected by Wausau Lodge No. 449, 1. O. G. T. on Saturday evening, viz: W. C. T—Geo. Leneville. W. Y. T—Miss Alice Winkley. W. R. S—Jennie Hanscom. W. F. S—Win. Hawkins. W. T—Mrs.,James Single. W. M Charles Chubbuck. W. C—Mrs. G. L. Judson. W. J. G Miss Jennie Tyler. Died—ln this village Saturday evening, Feb. 3d, 1872, Aug. Hoepp ner aged 50 years. SHORT NEWS ITEMS. The bridge which crosses the North western Ry. Co.’s cut at Canal street w ill soon be opened to traffic—provid ing any traffic can get over it. Since the bridge was completed last fall no teams have been able to cross it, be cause no earthern approaches were provided. Filling will soon be hauled and the structuie opened. Everyone who has viewed it lias an opinion of his own concerning it. From a short distance it appears as if eac.i end rested on private property. It is not in line with the street, by a mill site, but is built almost crosswise of Canal street. Go and look at it your self. Mrs. Mary Haslbeck, proprietress of a saloon in the town of Hull, was arrested last week by Sheriff O’Con nor and brought to this city. The charge against her was that of selling liquor to people under age. The com plaint was made by the mayor of the village of Colby, People that were posted in the village, too, were served with liquor by this woman, it was claimed. In Justice Larner’s court she entered a plea of guilty and was assessed a total of $42.50. Mrs. Jacob Steltz entered St. Mary’s hospital Sunday. She has been ailing for some time. No. 23—TERMS $1.50 Per Annum HENRY B. HUNTINGTON LAW AND REAL ESTATE : Scott St., Opp. Court House, Wausau, Wis. Over 5,000 Acres of Fine Farming and Hardwood Lands for Sale in Marathon, Lincoln and Taylor Counties, Wis. Fine Residence Property, Business Property, Building Lots and Acre Property Tor sale in the city. MONEY TO LOAN ON REAL ESTATE SECURITY, •S A ,„■■■ i m -ft fcfc-—.^l • /*B*yeKs ' srmsrwr * r“ c- — s — IE — * — n V— i t 14 1 \ : / t * ; j • • k. * ) J V* ADDITION . I . or W_A4 * Mmmtrnr* 1 —=~i ——| —•—] — w i ■■ i I li* * • • > • • j I : ..-i L j ■i i m e i a, e J ——"H —* ■‘■l ■*' T"'" 'l l \ ' I * 5 ii ! mm • 0 p | 1 ‘ 1 .—J . n ■ m m I.Lii b —— m ■ ■ m |-a s IJ Ps‘ ' V •• 1 r '■^*7l s i Ism!— ! — \ *‘ n J ' * : „ / ;S r - t 1 ' f f j A /tCMs/veata /fItfCAU ; ? J • ~~ * For prices and terms, or any information relatfng to the above described ots and lands, apply at my office, Henry B. Huntington- AN ALL DAY TRIUMPH. Milwaukee Sentinel Stands as Cri terion in Wisconsin of Up to Date Journalism. Wisconsin’s great daily newspaper is The Milwaukee Sentinel, which for over seventy-four years has been the leading newspaper of the great Badger state. A little over two years ago the Sentinel added afternoon and evening editions, which through the success achieved by them, have become fix tures. The Sentinel now is an all-day triumph in the newspaper world, sup plying its readers with morning, after noon and Sunday editions containing all the news of the world up to the moment of going to press with eacli edition. In its editorial page The Sentinel has one of its strongest assets. This page, besides its thoughtful editorials prepared by a corps of experienced writers, offers several valuable fea tures including George Phair’s column. “Just Squibs,” which deals in a hum orous vein, in prose and verse, with the latest news events. Among the most important and in teresting of The Sentinel features is the correspondence of Frederick J. Gaskin, which covers a greatdiversity of subjects and which deals usually with those questions and events which are uppermost in the minds of the people. The series of letters by Mr. Haskin, now running.in the All-Day Sentinel, is one of the best features ever offered in the newspaper field in Wisconsin or elsewhere. Experienced correspondents, especi ally equipped to supply accurate in formation, are stationed continuously at Washington and at Madison. The sporting pages, w ritten by recog nized authorities, offer the best and most accurate sporting information. These pages, as well as the news pages, are enlivened by cartoons from the pencils of The Sentinel’s cartoonists, including Cad Brand’s weekly review of sports. The dramatic, society and market columns of every edition are of the best. The women’s page in the evening edition contains a fund of useful knowledge for housekeeper and mother, not found in any other paper in the state. The Sunday Sentinel, with all its special features, ia a welcome visitor to the homes of the northwest. One of its strongest features is the Illus trated Sunday magazine, containing a large section of stories, miscellany and picture*. The splendid comic section amuses the children and interests the older people. Every copy of every edition of The Sentinel is a complete up to the minute newspaper. Through every edition The Sentinel speaks for itself. Kicked By a Mad Hors*. Samuel Birch, of Beetown, Wis., had a most narrow escape from losing his leg, as no doctor could heal the frightful tore that developed, but at last Bucklen's Arnica Salve cured it completely. Its the greatest healer of ulcers, bums, bcils, eczema, scalds, cuts, corns, cold-sores, bruises and piles on earth. Try it. 25c at W. W. . Albers. Official County and City Paper THE STORE OF QUALITY BIG VALUE IN RINGS We have a strong demand for some low priced Signet Rings and single stone Diamond Kings. We have just received a lot at a very low' price. The mountings are all solid gold. Signet Rings for girls up to 18 years $2.00 Signet Kings for girls and boys, extra good weight, all sizes . $2.50 Single stone Diamond in fancy engraved and Tiffany mount ings $13.00 I am anxious to have you call and see these four special ring bargains. Not in years have we been able to offer such bargains. The diamonds are not large, but are bright, snap py stones and more than you would ever expect for the price. A visit will please you. H. S. WRIGHT, Watches, Jewelry, Optical Goods 512 Third Street. Fine repairing a specialty—Watch inspector for C. &N. W. liy. Op tical department under the in spection of a graduate optician. Wisconsin Valley Trust Cos. A % INTEREST Paid on all Deposits, large or small, payable every six months. MAKE YOUR WILL NOW will draw it for you OFFICERS: A. L. Krectzer, Pres. M. B. Rosenbkkry, Vice-Pres. C. B. Bird, Treas. Ot iG. Fehlhabeb, Sec. and Cashier. Corner Fourth and Scott Sta. M. J. KLIMEK Proprietor of Siitti Street Lifer? Staftle TELEPHONE 1497 Rigs furnished for funerals, wed dings and parties, also ’busses to picnics, etc. Drivers furnished. Everything First Class Termi Reasonable There is no better time to advertise than the present. Better start before your competitor.