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E. B. THAYER, Editor and Prop.--VOL. XLIX.
ROYAL Baking Powder Saves Health and Saves Money and Makes Better Food CONVENTION AT ANTIGO. Twenty-nine counties were repre sented at the convention held in Antigo last Thursday to consider matters concerning tiie state fair. With the appointment of W. 11. Webb, Superior: 11. It. Barager, Pren tice: J. ('. Lew is, Antigo; A. C. Schmidt, Wausau, and J. A. Pinch. Eagle River, as a committee on per manent organization and also to meet the state fair board at Madison next week, the state fair convention ad journed Thursday night. Resolutions providing for the permanent organi zation of the counties represented were passed and plans made to per petuate it. A resolution was also passed asking that one man be em ployed who will give his entire time to looking after the state fair in the way of getting exhibits from various parts of the state and promote the in terests of tiie state fair. The meeting was harmonious, and although criticism was made of tiie state fair board and the legislature, members of the board and of the legislature represented promised to take cognizance of tiie suggestions ottered and do what they can to remedy the defects. The convention was called to order with W. H. Webb ol Superior, presi dent of tiie Superior Trust company, as president, and 11. R. Rarager of Prentice, editorof the Prentice News, Cak: wet, as a -retary. The conven tion was called to order by F. J. Finucane at 2:30 o’clock Thursday afternoon and immediately got to work on tiie matter for which tiie convention was cal led. namely, asking that a later date than designated by tiie state fair board be recommended and designating Milwaukee as tiie permanent location. Representatives were here from nearly all the counties, together with . n Visit Wausau's Popular Ice Cream *2? Confectionery Parlor... We are always ready with de licious Ice Crean and a great big line of Confections, made from pure cream and sugar, being made in our own scrupulously clean anti rooms. WILLIAMS & JKUSTAD Making $A\ ' 'W, a I w NEW ml p suit 'yj From an old coat and vest is an easy matter —simply add anew pair of Trousers. That’s where our tail oring will help you. whether you are in need of fine dress trousers or something for business—we have the goods. The ht and making will please you and we are as anxious as you are that they will look right. _ Suits and Overcoats Still at Reduced Prices HD LOUIS LEAK THE TAILOR 308 WASHINGTON ST. members of the state board of agri culture, representatives of tiie Mil waukee Hotel association and t.lie Citizens’ business league of Milwau kee. Resolutions were introduced pro viding that Milwaukee be designated as tiie permanent location, that the date lie set for none earlier than tiie one heretofore, that there be a re organization of tiie state fair board providing for a member from eacli county, and that tiie legislature be asked to grant appropriations to such organizations as tiie cheese makers, butter makers, cranberry growe-s, potato growers, etc., only on condi tion that their annual meetings oe held in Milwaukee some time during state lair week. Letters were read to tiie convention from prominent men throughout the southern portion of the state indois ing these resolutions, and speeciies were made by v„riots delegates ex pressing themselves as heartily in sympathy with them. There is a possibility, however, that tiie action taken here may nDt influence the board at its meeting in Madison today to change its date, as secretary McKenzie stated before the tiie meeting that there was some tiling of a “gentleman's agreement” between the state fair boards of sur rounding states that would hold the date first taken, that is, from Aug. J 1 to Sept. 5. Dr. Kletz9ch of Milwau kee and E. 11. Everett, editor of tiie Wisconsin Agriculturist, also a member of the state fair board, said they were favorable to a later date, and if it were possible to change it they would try to do so. The trend of tiie expressions of a 1, including those from Milwaukee, wis to the effect that everything possible should lie done to influence the state board to set a later date. BASKET BALL LEAGUE. The city basket ball league organ ized over a week ago at the Y. M. C. A. has begun its regular games. This evening two games will be played. The first games were played last Tuesday evening in the Y gymnas ium. At about eight-thirty the gallery was tilled with interested spectators. Games were played be tween tiie High school and the Busi ness college and between the Seniors and tiie Roost team. The High school was victor in it’s game the score be ing 70 to 13 and the Roosters won in the other by a score of 68 to 31. Both games were mighty interesting, showed lots of training and both were clean games but because of all the players being of this city they were played exceptionally hard. The sched ule for the season is as follows: January 27—High School vs. Busi ness College; Seniors vs. Roosters. February 3—Seniors vs. High School; Business College vs. Roosters. February 10—High School vs. Roost ers; Seniors vs. Business College. February 17—High School vs. Busi ness College: Seniors vs. Roosters. February 25—Seniors vs. High School Business College vs. Roosters. March 3 High School vs. Roosteis: Seniors vs. Business College. March 10—High School vs. Business College: Seniors vs. Roosters. March 18—High School vs. Seniors: Business College vs. Boosters. March 24—High School vs. Boosters: Seniors vs. Business College. —Joseph Maguire of Mosinee, after being on tiie jury here during court, returned home on Friday. Wa usa u JSSi Pilot. A SPLENDID DISPLAY. Third Annual Exhibition of the Central Wisconsin Poultry Association. The third annual exhibition of the Central Wisconsin Poultry association was held in this city, at Elks’ hall from Wednesday until Sunday even ing. The attendance was large and the exhibition tietter than on any previous year. Geo. W. H&ckett of North Freedom, Wis., was judge and gave excellent satisfaction, judging under tiie comparison system and rules of tiie Standard of Perfection. H. E. Schuler heads the list for the largest number shown, he entering 43, making a line showing of several var ieties of Bantams and pet stock. N anie Post Office Breed G. J. Altenburg Dancy Sil. L. Wyandottes Chas. Adams Eagle River S. C. R. I. Reds L. Ackerman Wausau White Orpingtons Jas. Adams “ R. C. R. I. Reds Win. Abenschein Schofield White Rocks Mrs. Guy Blemcoe Alma Center W.Orps.and Anconas Wm. Bell Arlington W. B. Buff Leghorns A. F. Beckman Wausau Cockerels Leona Beckman “ Bantams Otto Cole Birnamwood Leg. and Wyandottes L. H. Cook Wausau Wyandottes .1. E. Curtis “ W. Plym. Rocks Mrs. O. V. Daniels, Antigo Plym. Rocks J. L. Donahue “ Plym. Rocks F. M. Deutsch Wausau It. I. Reds Emil Flatter “ Minorcas A. B. Flugel “ Buttercups Mrs. E. J. Falk “ Langshangs Goddard & Tracy Nekoosa R. I Reds and Leghorns N. W. Gillis Wausau Buff Rocks Mrf. A. Higgins Eagle River Orpingtons Fred Heil. Wausau Wyandottes H. E. Hoffman Merrill Plym. Rocks R. E. Hochtrit Wausau Siiv. Wyandottes Mrs. W. A. Johnston “ I>ork’s and Orpingtons Anton Kickhoefer “ R. C. R. I. Reds .1 L. Komers “ Buff Orpingtons E. J. Krueger “ W. Wyandottes Elmer Kahn “ R. C. Reds Paul Kickbusch “ W. Rks. and Dks. Frank Kolchik ! “ Leghorns Dr. A. I. Lemko “ Wyandottes Miss Myrtle Losu “ Hamburgs E. E. Lampert “ Wyandottes Mrs. A. D. McDonnell “ Andelusions A. .J. Miller “ Leghorns Ralph Morrison “ R. I. Reds H. E. Marquardt “ B. Leghorns McAdam Sons Rothschild Mam. Pekins Wm. Neumcnn Wausau Leghorns W. E. Pavne Rothschild R. C. Reds Rev. W. B. Polayczk June. City Buttercups Henry Papkalla Wausau Jap. Bantams 11. H* Paulson Marshtield Plym. Rocks R. B. Plisch Wausau R. C. R. I. Reds Chas. W. Porath “ Wyandottes Amos liadeliff Eagle River R. I. Reds J. F. Riemer Fair Water Plym. Rocks C. Rosentriller Wausau Leghorns V. G. Ringle “ Plym. Rocks Joseph Reuter “ Leghorns A. H. Skeede New Lisbon Orpingtons M. L. Smith Elderon Orpings. and Wyandottes J. J. Summers Stevens Point R. C. R. I. Reds Ed. Seim Wausau R. C. R. I. Reds 11. E. Schueler “ Several Varieties A. A. Tietz “ Leghorns C. Winkelman “ Wyandottes R. B. Young “ Plym. Rocks A. C. Zimmerman Antigo Langshans Andy Zachek Wausau Wyandottes Tiie Central Wisconsin’s Poultry associations silver cup for tiie highest scoring was won by Wm. Bell of Arlington. Tills cup was won by Fred Heil in 1913 and by Frar.k Syn not in 1914. Mr. Bell won another silver cup given by the same association for tiie highest scoring lien. This was won in 1913 by Wm. Rich of Kiel, and in 1912 by E. J. Goodrick, of Antigo. Mr. Bell also won a third silver cup given by tiie same association for tiie highest scoring cockerel. This was won in 1913 by J. F. Riemer, Water ford, and in 1*912 by Mrs. W. N. Nablo, of Wausau. The same association’s silver cup for the highest scoring pullet was won by J. F. Riemer. It was won in 1913 and in 1912 by L. 11. Cook & Sons, of Wausau. The same association’s silver cup for the best pen in tiie American class was won by J. Reimer, who also won in 1913. The same association’s silver cup for tiie best pen In the English class was won bv Mrs. Guy Blenco. It was won in 1913 by Mrs. E. J. Goodrick. Tiie same association’s silver cup for tiie best bird in tiie show, was won by .1. F. Riemer. The same association’s silver cup for the pen of Buttercups was won hv Rev. Polac/.yk, of Wausau. A. il. Haider, silver cup for the best display of R. C. Rhode Island Reds. Won in 1912 by J. J. Summers, Stevens Point; in 1913 by Mrs. Jas. Adams. Won by Mrs. Jas. Adams, Wausau. L. H. Cook, silver cup for the largeit display of any one variety. Won in 1912 by Sirs. W. 11. Nablo, Wausau: in 1913 by J. E. Curtis. Won by J. E. Curtis, Wausau. Mrs.'W. 11. Nablo, silver cup for the best pen Plymouth Rocks, all varieties competing. Won in 1913 by J. F. Iteimer. Won by J. G. Riemer. The Record-llerald Cos. silver cup for the best bird in the American class. Won in 1913 by J. G. Riemer. Won by J. G. Riemer. A. L. Kreutzer silver cup for the best bird in the Mediterranean class. Won in 1913 bv H. E. Schuler. Won by Win. Bell. E. J. Benson silver cup for the best bird in the Asiatic class. Won in 1913 by A. E. Zirumermann. Won by A. C. Zimmmernmi. v V. G. Ringle silver cup for the whitest bird in the show. Won in 1912 by E. J. Goodrick, of Antigo: in 1913 by J. F. Reimer. Won by Wm. Bell. Judge C. L. Warren silver cup for the highest combined score on White WAUSAU KERNEL CLUB. The Wausau Kennel Club gave its tion—the last day, Sunday, Feb. Ist. second annual dog show in connection Geo. W. Crabb of Milwaukee, was with the poultry exhibition Only judge. The out of town exhibitors one day was taken up in this exhibi- were: Name Post Office .lucfire J. W. Fransway Appleton Beagles L. Hirsch Milwaukee Boston Terriers Geo. Ziegler “ Boston Ter. Fr. Bull C. H. Auler Oshkosh Red & Black Cocker Spaniels W. Gething Stevens Ft. Airedales & Fox Terriers C. Whit taker Red Granite W. Hoffman.. Merrill Dalmation (Coach) J. Mulva Oshkosh French Bull Island Kennels “ Scotch Collies Besides there were ' eral local fanciers Seventy-five to one hundred dogs were shown of various breeds. Great danes, fox, wolf, daschs, bloodhounds: French, English and Boston fcbull dogs and terriers, beagles, spaniels, pointers, setters, collies, St. Bernhards coach, airdales ami maitgenesy. Special cups were awarded Mara tlion Kernels, W. 11. Bissell, M. A. Beteau, H. E. Schuler, of Wausau: \dam Zorth. Milwaukee; E. Tesh, Schofield B. McAfams, Rothschild and Au Zu Kennels. Oshkosh. Ribbons were awarded as fellows: Dane—Wm. Grossi. Collies— R. W. Collie, Miss Ida Anderes. F. W. Prehn. John McAdams arid E. J. Krueger. WAVISAIJ. Wish, TIJESPAY, FEPRIJARY 3, 1914. J. E. Curtis comes second with an entry of 18 White Plymouth Rocks. Ed. Falk third with 17 Black Laig shans. J. F. Riemer 19 White Rocks and Rev. Polayczk 14 Sicilian Buttercups and Plymouth Rocks. And others up to a dozen each. The total number is about the sains as the last exhibition, but quality Is much better. Several entries coming direct from larger state shows. The following named had birds on exhibition: Wyandotte cock, hen, cockerel ancl pullet. Won in 1912 by L. H. Cool: & Sons, Wausau; in 1913 by Carl Porath. Won by L. H. Cook. The Wausau Advancement associa tion cup for the best bird in the English class. Won in 1913 by Mrs. E. J. Goodrick. Won by Mrs, Guy Blenco. The Wausau Barbers’ silver cup fot the best pen in Mediterranean Class. Won by Wm. Bell, Arlington. Mrs. W. H. Nablo silver cup for the best pen of Plymouth Rocks. Won by J. F. Riemer, Waterford. SPECIALS C. Helke, $3.00 picture for the best, Buff Plymouth Rock Pullet. Won by Nick Gilles. Ritter & Deutsch Cos., smoking stand on the best Cicilian Buttercup Hen. Won by Rev. Polaczyk. O. C. Callies, one 50 lb. pail ol Pratt’s Poultry Food on tiie largest, number of birds exhibited by one per son. Won by H. E. Schuler* E. G. Weinkauf, one $2.50 shirt for the best White Orpington Hen. Wor by Mrs. G. Blenco. Baumann Hardware Cos., one S3.OC cobbling set for the best R. C. R. S. Red pen. Won by Jas. Adams. Wausau St. Ry. Cos., one electric flat iron tor tiie best Wyandotti Cockerel, any variety. Won by L. H. Cook & Sons. Mueller & Quandt, one pair ladies’ slippers for tiie best pair Bantams, all varieties. Won by H. E. Schuler Geo. Rick, offer for the best Barred Plymouth Rock hen. Won by R. B. Young. Wm. Sell Ildw. Cos., ore razor fot best Barred Plymouth Rock Cock bird. Won by Mrs. Daniels. Wright’s Jewelry stores offer for best White Wyandotte hen. Won by L. 11. Cook & Sons. C. G. Pier, one gallon French motor oil for best White Wyandotte Pullet. Won by L. 11. Cook & Sons. L. M. Duncan, one $1.50 whip for best Silver Laced Wyandotte Hen. Won by Geo. Heil. Wausau Gas Cos., one SIO.OO portable gas lamp for the four best birds (cock, hen, cockerel and pullet) in a single American class exhibited by one. Won by J. F. Riemer. C. F. Dunbar Co.’s offer for S. C. W. Leghorn pullet. Won bv Wm. Bell. Palace Clothing Cos., one boys’ 9uit for the best S. C. Brown Leghorn Pullet. Won by Wm. Bell. Max Heigi, 3 lb. home made ham sausage for the best S. C. Buff Leg horn Pullet. Won by Wra. Bell. Airdales—J. E. Curtis. Marathon Kennels—Walter BL-ael. Jr., M. G. Beilis. English Bull Terrier—F. A. McCullough. English Bull—A. H. Haider. French Bull—Fred Miller. Boston Bull Terriers—lda Kiefer, G. F. Zingler, Albert Gehm. Pit Bull Terrier—J. E. Custis. Cocker Spar iels—Tony Fehl, Chas. Auler, H. B. Rylander. E. E. Lampert. E. Karon, C. G. Krueger. White Poodles—Mrs. Paul Kickbusch. Fox Hounds—Chas. Jojade, E. Tesch, J. D. Tracy. Eng lish Toy—D. Taggart. Beagles—G. W. Borowitz, J. Fransway, Jr: f M. Buetcun, H. Conrad. Pointer*—P. M. Welhkauf, A. Kahn, Louis Leak OCCURRENCES OF LONG AGO. ITEMS OF NEWS BOILED DOWN FROM THE CENTRAL THIRTY-SIX YEARS AGO Tuesday, Dec 3, 1878. Waller Glendenning, senior partner of Glendenning Bros., was killed last evening by a log fa iing upon him. B. W. James and C. H. Henry made a flying trjp ‘‘up the line” last week on business. We understand that P. B. Cham pagne will put in about 8,000,000 feet of logs this winter. Shall we believe it when they tell us that the lawyers of this city are holding "mute” courts. J. & G. Gumaer are already in the woods and will put in during the logging season about 3.000,000 feet of logs. One of Jos. Homier’s horses attached to a delivery wagon ran away one day last week and demolished the wagon. P. F. Curran of this city has purchased a farm nine miles east of here and as soon as he rents his dwel ling will immediately move thereon. S. H. Alban left for Menasha Saturday last to meet his wife on her return from Canada. M. P. Beebe has just returned from the lower county. A Vniversalist sociable was held at the residence of C. P. Haseltine on Friday evening. 'Twas a mild November evening abed* the hour of eight, two damsels and a fellow were swinging on Kel logg’s gate; the gate broke down with an awful crash, and anybody anxious for further particulars can enquire of uosuisk uqof. Diptheria is raging in most malig nant form in Jenny among the little people. Sheriff Phelps and H. S. Sheldon borrowed guns, ammunition and a two horse wagon on Saturday last and started out to run down a load of deer. Llewellan Setters—ll. A. Kiefer. Irish Setter—F. M. Deutsch. Setter— W. E. Payne. ANNUAL "MEETING. The Northern Hemlock ana Hard wood Manufacturers’ association held its fifth annual meting at the Hotel Pfister, Milwaukee, on Tuesday. All j reported everything in a flourishing condition and that its members will be aole to face the coming season with confidence, "and that the returns of the last year as a whole have been satisfactory as compared with some of the other manufactories, was de clared in the several reports sub mitted. "Just now the railroads are strug gling to get an advance in freight rates,” said President E. A. Ilamar of Chassell, Mich. "I believe this ad vance is to be 5 per cent, although we l>ear rumors that in certain in stansc-. -they have discriminated against some commodities to the ex tent of 5 and even 10 per cent. I be lieve we should take a broad view of this subject and stand for an increase. Secretary R. S. Kellogg of Wausau, Wis., pointed out that the period of depression is rapidly passing, and that tie lumber industry has no cause t,o Bar. The new officers, directors, etc., elected were as follows: President—R. B. Goodman, Good man, Wis. Vice-Pres J. T. Phillips, Green Lay. Treas Geo. E. Foster, Mellen, Wis. Sec R. S. Kellogg, Wausau. Auditor—E. J. Gillouly, Mellen. Directors—W. C. Landon, Wausau; E. A. Hamar, Chassell, Mich.: W. B. Culbine, Park Falls, Wis.; A. C. Wfells, Menominee, Mich. Members elected to the bureau of grades are J. M. Quinlan, chairman, Soperton, Wis.; M. J. Fox, Iron Mountain, Mich.; C. A. Goodman, Marinette; L. G. Earle, Nev. Rich mond; E. A. Hamar, Chassell, Mich.;. George M. Harder, Rib Lake, Wis.; P. S. McLurg, Phillips, Wis. Rhinelander is reported free from contagious diseases. The health offi cer advises boiling the city water in order to preserve the health of its people from this on. Our Service Will Suit You We are sure our ser vice will suit you for we are conscientiously studying all the time to see in what way we can improve it, and in order to meet our cus tomers’ wants and an ticipate their desires. Service with us is svn onimous with a desire to please and satisfy. You can call us any time on the telephone and we will respond to your inquiry whether you are oniy seeking information on some technical point, or whether you desire us to deliver an article of merchandise. Remem ber our ’phone num ber is 1543. There s someone always in at tendance and your wants will be immedi ately complied with. Wiectoii's Planey Two Drug Stores 110 Scott St. 1708 S. Stotl St Senator Kellogg and Assemblyman Ringle are preparing themselves for the legislative campaign. Jas. Mc- Crossen is to provide the Senator with a silk hat as the result of betting against his election. Avery sad accident occurred on Sunday last which brought mourning and distress to the family of Mr. Philip Maver of this city. A number of boys were on the river north of Daniel’s mill skating and playing on the ice, when David Mayer, a lad about fourteen years of age. attempted to pass over where the ice was thin, broke through and before help arrived sank and was drowned. Tuesday, Dec. 10, 1878. Moot court next Saturday evening, O. F. Crosby .T udge. Diptheria carried off the young son of Mr. Duffy of this citySundav even ing last. City Attorney C. V. Bardeen, de parted Saturday on a trip to Trempelau county. Mrs. G. W. Kollock, landlady of the Marathon house, who has been away on a visit to friends below, returned last week. J. Homier will run in connection with his other business during the holidays, five and ten cent counters. Dry wood is plenty at $2.00 per cord. Flour and provisions, groceries and meats are ail correspondingly cheap. Lawyer Hurley of Wausau made the Tribune office a lively call on Tuesday. Hurley is one of the most companionable men (for a republican) this side of that hot place where all radical republicans finally bring up Grand Rapids Tribune. Next Monday is the day set for the commencement of our adjourned term ol court. Judge Park’s health is im proved somewhat during the past few months. AUTOMOBILE RUNS WILD ABOUT STORE Wayfarers in Detroit Startled by the Uncanny Spectacle Only Passenger is Cat Narrowly Missing Costly Show Windows Car Keeps Perfect Circle. Startled out of a rush-hour reverie, his hand hanging inert from the bell cord, the conductor of a Woodward avenue street car in Detroit blocked traffic for several minutes the other evening, w bile he gazed, open-mouthed, into the brightly lighted interior of tiie Studebaker automobile store. For once, traffic was willing to be blocked. The sight tnat had so strangely affected the Collector of fares struck others just as forcibly. Inside the store, an automobile was obviously running wild. So far as human beings were con cerned, the automobile—a Studebaker "Four” touring car—was empty. Its lamps were all blazing and it was in rapid motion. Along tie Charlotte avenue side the car would glide, turning just in time to avoid crashing into the glass front. Its tail light would gleam until it reached the back of the room, v ’ en it would swerve and charge at the side, where it would again miss col lision by an eyelash. Tiie next turn would bring it back on its course again, casting the blinding rays of its headlights into the eyes of the amazed beholders. A crowd gathered. For a time those in the front row would dodge the charging car. Later on their confi dence grew for they saw that the car, instead of turning by some lucky ac cident, was following a circle and making each lap in a definite track. Then somebody noticed that, on the dust cover that trimly enclosed the car’s top, lay a cat, oblivious to a'! excitement aud sound asleep. A Doliceman worked his way through r lie throng and tried the door, w hich opened readily. He dodged the car and made his way to the offices in the rear, where he found A. H. Mc- Luney, the branch manager. “There’s a crazy automobile runniri’ round your front room,” ejaculated the cop. “Never mind it,” replied McLuney. “it’s a demonstration.’’ “Of whit?” “Irreversible steering gear, if you know what that means—steering gear that stays put and doesn't rack your arms out at the sockets. “Well, irreversible steerin’ or not, yon can’t block the avenue with it! and the next thing it’ll be runr.in’ out through one of them windows.” Well, it’s my car and my store and my windows, isn’t it?” The cop went outside and vainly implored the spectators to “move on.” The car kept running circles. The crowd grew. And the cat slept on. Throughout tae week of the Detroit automobile show, the whole process was repeated nightly. Now and then somtone would rescue “Studebaker,” the office cat, from his perch on the top. He took it good-naturedly but would wait for the car’s next lap, when tie would cleverly climb back alx>ard. resuming his solitary joy ride. ANNUAL MEETING. Ttie annual meeting of the stock holders of the Mt. Chepeca Mining Go. is to be held the first Saturday, being the seventh day of February IPI4, in the companv’s office, 203 3rd street, Wausau, Wis.. at half past seven o’clock p. m., to elect a boird of and rectors for the ensuing year and to transact other business which m?v come before the meeting. AH inter ested should attend. By order of j 20-3 w A. T. Koch, Pres. Methodist Minister Reconune*wls Cham berlain's Cough Remedy. Rev. James A. Lewis, Miiaca. Minn., writes: “Chamberlain’s Cough Rem edy has been a needed and welcome guest in our home fora number of y sars. I highly recommend it to my fellows as being a medicine worthy of trial in case of colds, coughs and croup.” Give Chamberlain’s Cough Remedv a trial and we are conddent you will find it v ery effectual and continue to use li as occasion requires for vears to come, as many others have* done. For sale by ail dealers, ad No. 12—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 Sato in Marathon, Uncoil and Taylor Counties, Wit. Fine Residence Property, Business Property, Building Lois and Acre Property for sale in the city. MONEY TO LOAN ON REAL ESTATE SECURITY. M o ;3"%. S *. * ,' *J ADAMS STREETS tv i 60' | I 60' 60' • 60' 60' |f H : Ul! rn : ; £ •: * - BLOCK - 1 m ; f*|, g. h. 14 b H. B. HUNTINGTON’S ADDITION 60' 60 1 ! 60' ! 80' I 60’ 60' TO THE BFULTON STREET S CITY OF WAUSAU 60' | 60'~T 60' 60' 60' 60' = 1 =2 : 3 : 4 : 5 : 6 “ t Ii 4 ; s. . bLWKTS s - ' '' * u ’ ' 5 =l2 =ll ;=lO =9 8 = 7 = ! i | j : -i j oO* 60' | 60' 60’ 60’ • lift' ji j * 5 WAR REN STREET £ 60' , 60' 60' 60' 60' Is 1 = 2 I*. 3 = 4 5 5 ;6 5j [ . ! 60* "j" 1 " j•• I 60 f | Go ' " I " " ” 60' (/> |m - ™ 3 ?12 ; 11 =lO 9 : 8 =7 ? £ I j] , 60’ i 60' 60' i6O < : 60' I 00' j |S ♦ S3."' S 3 FRANKLIN v, section line STREET ? 1 ?i!r -4* i o' g 4*T± 00' 00' GO' 60' ' * j 1.A.0' * t’.'.U' j S c zlja. _ _ ? BLOCK. 4_i_ |1- = !“"*• ( 15! ||?f* 1 I ?--Sr-.-fe 3 < M ft —': >■>■; nit .-O ) ij; 1 ■ f • - ] i>! f; £r£ “OT..V 25 i s ioT >g r 5 2;! ?or of, ir"'’= m '“jT ' L_\ |§| 3 | 2 * m - iQJ f | H ; L-"* For prices and terms, oi any information relating to the above described ots and lands, apply at my office, Henry B. Huntington. Valley of the Sacramento Wouldn’t you like to sc? “how the land lays” that will produce wheat and alfalfa, oranges md lemons, raisins and rice, hops and walnuts, almonds and peaches, figs and prunes? Wouldn’t it seem peculiar to see oranges ripening while you were doing your winter plowing, or a strawberry patch yielding fruit every month fo' eleven months out of the year? You Can See This Country Without Leaving Home We have issued beautiful booklets descriptive of various portions of the Sacramento Valley: Sacramento, Yolo, Solano, Shasta counties and have a vast fund of information for you. This bureau is con ducted solely for the benefit of the homeseeker, settler and tourist . You may have one or more of the booklets mentioned, a map of California, an answer to your questions and a sample copy of SUNSET MAGAZINE, the monthly guide and text-book of the homeseeker and sett ler, if you will send 10c in stamps to cover cost of mailing. SUNSET MAGAZINE SERVICE BUREAU, San Francisco, California A. L. MONAHAN I. A. ANDERES PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS AND STENOGRAPHERS WAUSAU, WIS. MeCSOSSEN BUILDING r Auditing Law and Mercantile Shorthand Books Opened Conventions Reported Books Balanced Dictation Taken by the Houi Balance Sheets Circularizing Financial Statements F.nvetopes Addressed Systematizing Manifolding EMPLOYMENT BUREAU We have more demand for high grade stenographers than we can supply. This Is a Good Time To do that repair work and wire for that switch and that extra light we talked about—we can change those fixtures now, too. Better telephone 1815 and we will come_up and look it over. Throat Ease II you have a delicate throat now time when you particularly want . something to keep it comfortable. Sudden changes in temperature or exposure to chilly winds and dampness may start you coughing. At the first sign of trouble you should use ALBERS’ TERPIN COUGH CURE It quickly quiets that raw, sore feeling in the throat, and if you take it faith fully, it will heal the inflamed surfaces. VVe have been selling TERPIN for a number of years. It has been used by grown people and children, who recommend it. In fact, many of them thimk of TERPIN as soon as a cough troubles. 25c and 50c Bottles. ALBERS, the Druggist Third and Washington i*! ns