Newspaper Page Text
E. B. THAYER. Editor and Prop.—VOL. XLIX.
The Fact Remains No amount of misrepresentation by the peddlers of alum baking powders, no jug gling with chemicals, or pretended analysis, or cooked-up certificates, or falsehoods of any kind, can change the fact that Royal Baking Powder has been found by the offi cial examinations to be oS the highest leavening elSieieney, free from alum, and of absolute purity and wbolesomeness. Royal Baking Powder is indispensable for making finest and most economical food. STATE FAIR State Board of Agriculture at its An nual Meeting Fites Dates Sept 14-18, The state board of agriculture held its annual meeting in Madison on Tuesday and resolved to have the fair in Milwaukee commencing on the 14th day of Sept, and continuing until the 18th. it was also resolved not to have Sunday attractions or night entertainments and to do away with free passes. The representatives from northern Wisconsin consisting of W. H. Webb of Superior; J. C. Lewis of Antigo: A. C. Schmidt of Wausau and M. It Bell of Prentice. These gentlemen induced the.board to change the dates from August, as anticipated, to the alovedates, which is all the more favorable to all of northern Wisconsin. The business men of Milwaukee guaranteed to give the state association' $15,000 and the best state fair ever given in Wis consin may lie confidently expected next September. COMMISSION FORM. Two years ago Antigo voted down the commission form of government by a decisive vote. Wausau did like wise. Last Tuesday Ahtigo tried it again and won by a vote of 408 to 192. Many tilings contributed to the suc cess of the commission form, para mont that of sympathy for the labor ing man. The idea that it will close up the saloons; that it will restrict the liberties of a people is all bum combe. It will only work to the good of a community, in that it will place the responsibility on a few, and those few will have to make good or move out to give place to others who can. State of Ohio, city of Toledo.* Lucas County. t hs " Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he is senior partner of the fires of F.J.< heney A Cos., doing business in the city of Toledo. County and state aforesaid, and that said firm will nay the sum of ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS for each and every case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by the use of HALL'S OAF A Rltu Cl tIE. , FRANK JACHF.NF.Y. Sworn to beforw me and subscribed in my presence, this lith day of Deeemlter. A. t). ISSti. (Seal) A. W. ULKASON. Notary Public. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken internally and acts directly upon the blood and mucous sur faces of the system. Semi for testimonials, free. v - F. .1. CHENEY & CO.. Toledo. O. Sold by all Druggists. TANARUS.;. Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation. $ ? J 9T Visit Wausau's Popular Ice Cream Confectionery Parlor... We are always ready with de licious Ice Cream and a great big line of Confections, made from pure cream and sugai, being made in our own scrupulously clean anti rooms. WILLIAMS & JERSTAD Makin * dTk • a #v ;|V new m i suit I y/ From an old coat anil vest is an easy matter —simply add anew pair of Trousers. That's where our tail oring will help you. whether vou are in need of fine dress trousers or something for business—we have the goods. The fit and making will please you and \\e are as anxious as you are that they will look right. Suits and Overcoats Still at Reduced Prices RHi LOUIS LEAK THE TAILOR 308 WASHINGTON SiT. SUES FOR $25,000 Congressman Browne Defendant in a Libel Case. New complaints have been served in the libel action against the Wau paca Post Printing Cos. and Congress man Edward E. Browne. Th-j plain till' is Giles H. Putnam of New Lon don,’who demands the sum ol $25,000 for damages alleged to have been caused by the publication and circu lation of articles during the cam paign of 191.5. when Mr. Putnam was a candidate for county judge. Martin & Martin of Green Bay are attorneys for Mr. Putnam and L. i>. Smith for the Post Printing Cos. and Mr. Browne. —Stevens Point Journal. ROOSTS AND HIGH SCHOOL ARE VICTORS. The second games of the V. M. C A. basketball league were played at the V gymnasium last Tuesday even ing before quite a number of specta tors. The tirst game was between the High School and the Senior Y. M.C. A. team. The Seniors played brilliantly at first and for a while were able to keep a lead of several points over their younger opponents but tills did not last long. When the high school boys struck their gait, nothing could stop their scoring and before the game had ended sixty-four scores had been made to the Seniors twenty-two. It was during tie sec ond hal f of the game that the high school made most of its points, the score being 24 to 17 in their favor at the end of the tirst half. The game was interesting during the tirst half but following that the Senior.; were absolutely powerless. The lineup of tlie two teams was as follows; Seniors High School Wegner rg Eggebiecht Piper and North ig Mohr Torgerson c Pope and Pond Bryant rf Riebe Krueger If Cyan dal 1 The second game of the evening was between the Roost and Business (College tive. The game was not as interesting as the Roosts were far ahead in experience and could have beaten the college boys by a larger score had they so desired. The Busi ness College team was gamy and fought hard despite the odds against them, it is a fast team and it wont be long before it will be able to give the Roost and the High Shoo teams a closer rub than they did las; Tues day and the Tuesday before that. The linal score of this game was tifty-two to twenty-four. The lineup of the game was as follows: Roost Business College Mutnm Ig Leflier Tews rg Bloczinski Christian c Detert Lampert rf Lodholz Lund if Hickox Next Tuesday evening the teams will he very evenly matched, the Roosts playing the High School and Business College the V Seniors. The High School and Roost tives are now leading, having both won the same number of games. WISCONSIN ADVANCEMENT AS SOCIATION. At the annual meeting of the Wis • cousin Advancement Association held in Milwaukee last Tuesday the fol lowing officers were elected: President— E. P. Arpin Grand Rapids. Vice-president—Elmer Grimmer, Marinette. Treasurer Benjamin lieinemann, ' Wausau. Secretary Ira R. Bush, Milwaukee. Directors elected are: G. D. Jones, j Wausau: Edward Hines, Chicago; F. I A. Kremer, Madison; W. If. Miner, ! Menasha; Max Loeb. Chicago; C. P. I Crosby. Rhinelander: Hewitt Van ! Ostrand. Phillips: 11. 11. Peavey, I Washburn. A. D. Campbell was re-electtd man ! ager. IFi usa uiSBSk Pilot. ANNUAL MEETING Wausau Merchant's Association Will Hold Annual Banquet on the Evening of Feb. 12. On Thursday next the Wausau Merchants’ association will hold its annual banquet in the dining room of the Wausau Club. The arrangements are in the hands of a committee com posed of M. Secot, Oran Liljeqvisc and It. C. Deutsch. Tuere will be a post-prandial program with W. F. Neuling as toastmaste:-. Addresses will be made by the president, Dr. W. A. Fricke, H. G. Flieth and C. G. Krueger on live questions of the day. Anew set of by-laws is to be adopted at the semi-annual meeting in July and these w ill be discussed and sug gestions made for the assistance of those who have the work in charge. CITY COUNCIL. The regular monthly meeting of the city council met on Tuesday evening and there was plenty of busi ness to keep our city solons out until a very late hour. One of the important matters of the evening was tlie selecting of officers of election, and this was done as follows: FIRST WARD. Inspectors—Henry Miller, Geo. Ilal der, Wra. Weisbrod. Clerks—John Hern, Gustav Ringle. Ballot Clerks—Chas. Frydesland, Albert Zimmerman. SECOND WARD. Inspectors—Edw. C. K ration, John W- Miller and J. J. Lohmar. Cleric—F. Morman, F. Boettcher.! Ballot Clerks John Donnelly, Peter i Goddard. THIRD WARD. Inspectors—Robt. Keistikow, Fred Kimball, Herman Volz. Clerks— Wra. LaCerte, J. Schreiber. j Ballot Cierks—A. W. Krueger, V. i J. Splaine. FOURTH WARD. Inspectors—Hugo Peters, Julius Golz, P. O. Means. Clerks—W. P. Brown, I’. H. Peters. Ballot Clerks—O. M. '"ott. Wm. Neuling. FIFTH WARD. Inspectors -R. N. Earner, Chas. Gaedtke, H. E. Smith. Clerks—R. Chartier, E. W. Weise. Ballot Clerks—B. F. Koschman, L. Swope. SIXTH WARD. Inspectors—W. A. Berger, J. il. Renshaw, b red Bloom. Clerks—A. Schneider. 11. Krause. Ballot Clerks—Paul Jankowski, Harry Torzewski. SEVENTH WARD. Inspectors—J. J.Muckerheide, Fred J. Miller, Aug. Treutel. Clerks—M. Ilecker, F. Eggers. Ballot Clerks—Aug. Hunger, J. I'. Emter. EIGHTH WARD. Inspectors—Henry Pagenkopf, E. J. RiHeman, Julius Priebe. Clerks—Aug. Otto, Fred Sorges. Ballot Clerks—A. Luedtke, A. Pagel. NINTH WARD. Inspectors—JohnT. Morgan, Henry Beck, Albert Eadloff. Clerks—O. Knorr. A. McCormick. Ballot clerks—J. Lestina, R. Bentz. The salaries for the ensuing j'ear of the various officers of the city were recommended by a committee appointed to be left as heretofore, w ith the exception of one; but the council thought different and left all salaries the same as last year. A petition was introduced asking that lower grades be added to the Columbia school to make it more con venient for children residing nearby. It was referred to the board of educa tion. Herman Libman applied for a license to operate a saloon on Kirs street, in the place whose occupant had hi c license revoked recently. Frame Zielsdorf, chief of the fire department, made his annual report. He recommended that station No. 4 be discontinued and that the city purchase a motor car for the hose and for the chemical apparatus. He claims that this will do away with six horses and the of a station and that more effective ser vice can be rendered. He reported that there were 113 alarms of tire in 1913; the total loss was $17,820.96, which was insured for $16,755 95. 66 of these calls were made by telephone and the balance through our tire alarm system. There seems to be a disposition to add a motor car service to our fire de partment and as many of the smaller cities about us are doing this it seems as if Wausau should keep up with the procession. By keeping our depart ment up to date, enough will be saved at one lire during the year to pay for such an outfit. The matter of electing two aider men at the city elect ion, one to act with the supervisors on the county board, was explained by the mayor, could not take effect at the coming city election but that’ the question would have to be voted upon and could not go into effect for two years. Dr. Sauerhering made a report of the conditions as shown by his de partment. Our city is to be congratu lated on being so free from contagious diseases while there b so much sick ness about us. There were many petitions pre sented for lights, etc., and allowing o::' the usual batch of bills. JAMES KEMP. They are fast passing away—the pioneer men who came here way hack when this was a wilderness. The latest to answer the final summons ! was James Kemp of the town of Texas, who died at his old home in j the town of Texas Monday evening. | Feb. 2d. 1914. The Kemps have been Known in the pinery for nearly sixty years. He came here w hen a young 'man and entered into logging,* lum i bering and was an expert Overman. I His brother, David Kemp, was j drowned w hen running lumber over the falls in this city, in 1878. ! l*eceased was born in Scotland in 1825. and came to America, settling in Canada, in 1954. After residing there a year, he came to Westfield. Wist., where he resided for several vears. coming to Wausau in 1858. He purchased a farm in the town of Texas and for many years has lived in retirement only occasionally com ing to the city. He is survived by twosons and onedaughter. viz: Miss ! Anna and Jo hn Kemp who reside at home and William Kemp of Pine Fiiver. The funeral services we re conducted from tne home in the town of Texas at 10 o'clock a, m. and from the Pres byterian church in this city at one o'clock and many old time neighbors vrere present. Interment was in Fine Grove cemetery. Thirty-nine farmers in Langlade county are to have their cows tested for tuberculosis. WaUsaU, Wls., TliEspAY, FEPRIi/LRY ’O, 1914. WAUSAU TELEPHONE CO. Annual Session Held in the Company’s Offices on Tuesday Evening. Excellent Showing. The annual stockholders’ meeting of the Wausau Telephone company was held on Tuesday evening in the com pany’s offices, and 1400 of the 1600 share were represented. The meet ing was called to order by N. Heir.e mann, president, and after the lead ing of the minutes of the last xnnual meeting the directors presentel (heir annual report as follows: Wausau, Wis., Feb. 3d, 1914. “To the Stockholders of the Wausau Telephone Cos.: Gentlemen:—We present to you herewith our eighteenth annual re port: i A year ago we considered it due to you to make an explanation of many things which had occurred tl e pre ceding year more or less annojing to our patrons. These were due’:o the change of quarters to our new build ing before that building, which is of cement, had thoroughly dried and seasoned out, which affected somewhat seriously the switches in our central office. Also I the removal of the cables on over ! head lines in the center of tl e city which had been duplicated by our new underground cable instal ation, : made it possible for us to extend our cable work further away from our j central office, and this was put up on . our poles carrying overhead w ires j while these were still in use, and this : necessarily seriously interfered with | our service, and the heavy storms of j 1912 still further complicates the i work. We are happy to say tint the | past year lias been free from any of ! these annoyances. We knew when ; we reported to you a year ago that our physical plant was in the best [condition it had ever been, and we so informed you then. Theservice the past year has unquestionably been the best we have ever been able to furnish, and our entire plant is in tirst class condition. Of cnurse, occasionally a telephone needs look ing after, but there has not been a serious complaint during the year, and our patrons have all exp-essed themselves to us as well pleased. In our judgment we have today the best telephone system and service in the state, and it is our endeavor to increase its efficiency in every reason able w ay. We/have always invited criticism, and we invite it now, and we shall be pleased to know o! any thing we can do which will better the service. During the past year we have not made any large investment in the way of improvements. W r e have quite materially extended our lines within the city, especially in the central part on the west side of the river, and our growth in patronage has been iaiger tha.: any previous year in our history. Illustrating this: In 1912 the increase was from 1,278 to 1,397, a net increase of 119 ’phones; during the year 1913 from 1,397 to 1,652, or a net increase of 255. There is an increasing demand on the part of our citizens for residence tele phones. The territory east of the Wisconsin river is, generallyspea,king, fairly well supplied, but in our judg ment the territory west of tlie Wis consin river should be more fully de veloped. This section of the c.ty is rapidly grow ing and there is i, very decided demand there for adequate facilities, and we cordially recom mend that these be furnished We appreciate that this will necessitate an expenditure of not less than 820,000.00. Our financial statement shows that we are now owing $18,500 in addition to the balance we are owing on the Wilson land purchase. This we can carry very easily at the banks, but it does not seem Do us under all the circumstances best to do so. After very careful considera tion of the matter we recommend that our capital stock be increased from $80,000.00 to $120,000.00, giving 840,000.00 of additional capital which will wipe out our indebtedness and leave us the necessary funds to com plete our extension work with n the city. We appreciate that we do not need all of this money at once, and that we may not spend it all the coming season, but we believe it should be available. We appreciate that our stocK is at this time worth a large premium, the accumulatian of surplus during several years of earn ings that result from the self-denial of our stockholders in the matter of dividends, and this should of course be taken into consideration. The re sult is that we recommend: First: That we amend our articles of incorporation, increasing our authorized capital stock from SBO,- 000.00 to $120,000.00. Second: That this increase of $40,- 000.00 be offered for the term of thirty days and longer if that seems desir able to the directors, to our present stockholders, in proportion to their respective stockholdings, and at par. Third: That the directors e ected at this meeting be authorized to make and collect assessments upon such stock subscriptions from time to time as money is needed for the com pany’s purposes, and that they may be required to charge interest at the rate of 6 per cent, per annum on every assessment so levied which is not paid within fifteen days from the date of the assessment. Fourth: That no dividend shall be I paid except on such portion cf the 1 stock as has been actually paid in. We believe that this will result in i justice to every stockholder, j This "ompany lias now been in ex istence nineteen years, during which time ve have had nj revision of our by-laws, and these are scattered through our records and some of them have become in fact obsolete. Our secretary and counsel have therefore i made a revision of our by-laws, which |we submit to you herewith and | which we recommend for youradop i tion. We have been somewhat lisap pointed at the progress made n the construction and operation of the Farmer's Eastern Telephone Cos., to which we referred in our report of a year ago. This was anew proposition to our farmers and the work has pro gressed slowly. At a recent stock holders' meeting of that company we were unanimously requested to con tinue the work of constructing the necessary lines and to look after the business generally until the nett an-! nual meeting of that company, and we have consented to do so. We do j not regard this line as one which is; likely to ever produce any consider able revenue to this company. In fact we expect that our company will have to render its best services n the construction and development cf this business without compensation be yond the actual cost of the work done, and the small amount wo shall afterward; receive for its operation. The plan is to carry the telephone to every farmer in the district under consideration who will pay fl.io per month for its use. one-sixlh of which is to be paid to the Wisconsin Tele phone Cos., for its switchboard service, and one-ninth of which, or £2.90 per OCCURRENCES OF LONG AGO. ITEMS OF NEWS BOILED DOWN FROM THE CENTRAL THIRTY-SIX YEARS AGO TUESDAY, DEC. 17, 1878. The following names were raen tioned in the personal columns of the Central in this issue: Gen. J. A. Kellogg, B. W. James, Miss Ella Beers, Oapt. J. S. Cook, Jos. Dessert, James Burns, C. S. Ashmun and J. T. Gallon. Sheriff-elect Ghoca. proprietor of the Colby house and P. M. of the vil lage of Colby, is about to take up his residence in our city and will occupy the residence vacated by Wm.Goulds bury. Will C. Davenport, our energetic little jeweler, is daily expecting his new stock of silverware and jewelry. Judge Park is expected today and will call and adjourn court to some day in February next, at which time it is hoped his health will be improved sufficient to allow him to hold the term. Messrs. 11. S. and Fred Sheldon have opened a land agency business and hereafter may be found with D. L. Quaw, Quaw’s block, on Third street, where they will carry on all kinds of business in their line in a prompt and satisfactory manner. The legal fraternity held a moot court in the court house on Saturday evening, lawyer Crosby presiding. Lawyers Grace and Bardeen dispensed legal profundity on the part of the plaintiff while Charles and Hurley represented the defendant. The v ast amount of legal learning was dis played so much so that many of the spectators became dumbfounded and started for the woods. Scriver stood on his head about a half hour in front of the court house while Will Schol field attempted to climb the corner of the jail feet first. From last ac counts they had come to. Billy La Salle look a severe fall last week owing to the giving away of the staging on the addition to P. E. Curran’s residence. The upper staging was heavily loaded with | shingles and not being very strong broke down, precipitating Billy on the lower staging and from thence to the ground, a distance of about twelve feet TUESDAY, DEC. 24, 1878. J. C. Clarke has thirty men and pear, we are to receive for our ex change service; or, in other words, we furnish direct connection with all these country subscribers on all our lines for this small charge of $2.00 per year. Of course this charge is purely nominal, and would not be justified on our part from any standpoint ex cept the incisased value which it gives to the service we are rendering to our own patrons. We believe that it is sound public policy for the citi zens of Wausau to have the best means of communication with our country people, and as ours is a Wau sau company we cleem it our duty to aid this. This same service should, in our judgment, be extended in all directions from Wausau to the farm ers and villagers of Marathon county. ♦Ve have not been able to make an arrangement with the Farmers’ East ern Telephone Cos. for the disposition of our Town of HeVitt line, and we respectfully request that the commit tee of stockholders chosen at the last annual meeting to negotiate a sale of this line with the Farmers’ Eastern Telephone Cos. be continued for the coming year. The lowest rate charged for single line residence ’phones in the state outside of Wausau in cities ol 10,000 population or over iss24.ooper annum. Our rate in Wausau for such service is SIB.OO per annum The lowest rate charged for single line business ’phones in the state in towns of our population is $42.00 per annum. Our Wausau rate is $36.00. It is a ques tion how long we shall be able to main tain our present excellent service at our present rates and leave a fair profit to our stockholders. We think they and our patrons generally should anticipate that the time is not far distant when we shall have to make an increase. The new construction work we have recommended will no doubt result in a considerable in crease of residence telephones, arid no doubt this will improve the efficiency of the service we furnish, but it will not add very largely to our income, and as we make our service more valuable to our patrons we anticipate we shall be obliged to add something to the cost.” This was followed by the statement of revenues and expense, showing the company's affairs to be in excellent condition. The question of amend ing the articles of incorporation in creasing the capital stock was dis cussed and it vas voted to make the increase, the stock to be disposed of to present stockholders at par, giving them 30 days to sign therefor. If at the end of that time any of the stock is unsubscribed for, it be offered to the stockholders at par, for a period of 15 davs. After that if any is j left, the directors were instructed to dispose of same to the best inteiestj of the company. By-laws as newly compiled were adopted. The following board of directors was re-elected for the ensuing year: Nathan Heinemann, James Mont gomery, W. W. Albers. G. D. Jones and E. B. Thayer. The directors met immediately following the stock- Don’t Have A Corn What's the use of hobbling around on sore, corn-torturec. feet when there’s a remedy so simple, safe and easy to use: as our Liquid Corn Cure Apply it to the painful of fenders about three nigtfts successively aDd the corn wil actually shrivel up. It sep arates them from the healthy flesh, so that they may Ik: easily removed without caus ing- the least soreness. A different preparation from the common ethereal liquids and does not evaporate as quickly. Guaranteed te Cere any Can. Price 25e. Wiecluaii's Plaricy Two Drug Stores m Scott St 1708 N. Sixth St. eight teams in the woods putting in logs at a lively rate on train roads. And still no snow. Business is at a stand still. Lawyers Eldred and Grace have run out anew shingle. Misses Lizzie Scholfield, Fannie Clarke and Alzina Mercer returned home from school Thursday and Misses Maggie Stewart and Ella Smith reached here Friday to spend the holidays under the maternal'and paternal roofs. A party of young married folks cracked butter-nuts and ate molasses candy at the Alexander mansion on j evening last week. Will Collins and W. J. Scriver were among the guests and seemed as much at home as if they bad been married forty years— so we are told. A. C. Clark, of the City Drug store, and one of our most respected fellow citizens, keeps selling off his holiday I goods at a rapid rate. I The fire alarm sounded Saturday afternoon for the first time in several mor.thc. The fire was discovered in the residence of Mrs. W. D. Mclndoe around the chimney, but was extin guished before any serious damage was done. Our fellow townsman, J. C. Clarke, came 7 ery near playing the principal part in a funeral to be, last week. A young man highly exhiierated by fre quent potations in liquid form in sisted upon transacting business with him, but being denied that privilege, drew a revolver and but for the time ly interference blood would have been shed. The marshal immediately took the young man under his protecting care. D. L. Quaw is the inventor of a double geared, back action, lightning express mail bag upon which he has applied for letters patent. It is one of the neatest contrivances of the kind we ever saw, and is as much ahead of the bungling concern now in use as a midsummer sun is ahead of the old fashioned tallow dip. It can be closed ready for the lock in but two motions and is effectually water proof when fastened. holders' meeting and elected officers for the coming year as follows: President—N. Heinemann. Vice-Pres E. B. Thayer. Treasurer—James Montgomery. Sec’y—W. W. Albers. Counsel—G. D. Jones. MISS BLANCHE ARMSTRONG. Magazine Representative. Subscriptions taken for all Maga zines and Magazine clubs at lowest rates. Special Representative for the Ladie’s Home Journal, Saturday Eve ning Post, Delineator, Good House keeping and Womans’ Home Com panion. Address, 516 McClellan St. Phone 1671. alßtf The King of All Laxatives For constipation, use Dr. King’s New Life Pills. Paul Mathulka, of Buffalo, N. Y., says they are the ‘king of all laxatives. They are a blessing to all my family and I al ways keep a box at home.” Get a box and get well again. Price 25c. At Druggists or bv mail. H. E. Bucklen & Cos. Philadelphia or St. Louis. adv INITIAL ANNOUNCEMENT WAS MADE a few days ago of the arrival of the latest creations in fabrics for SPRING and SUMMER HI4 In the announcement we made sx>me exraordinarily attractive price concessions to be in effect for Days Only^— To induce early inspection and purchasing. Those who wish to avail themselves: of these introductory prices may do so by placing their orders now, before Febru ary 15, and the garment will be made later in the season and will be finished for spring wear. This will make it possible to give our customers better set vice than can be given during the spring rush. Every garment ordered here is hand-tai lored by expert men tailor* mder my personal supervision and is built to fit; perfectly. By placing your order this week you will not only receive a garment which is beyond criticism in style, fit and service, but you have unrestricted choice oi: hundreds of fabrics and designs, and exclusiveness is assured. Following are the prices which predominate during this week and positively not beyond February 15 : $65 suits, the best of recent successes by leading Parisian designers... sso Silk suits and silk coats, the rage of the season, upwards of S6O SSO suits, in Broadcloath and authentic in style S4O S4O suits, correct in style, built to fit perfectly S3O $35 suits, a garment embodying style, fit and service S2B All suits are lined with Skinner's satin or satin dechine which is guaranteed for two years. of your material of your material $12.00 Designer — Lakes' Tailor $2.50 During these 5 days During these 5 days 309 THIRD ST. OVER 5 AND 10c STORE No. 13—TERMS $1.50 Per Annum HENRY B. HUNTINGTON LAW AND REAL ESTATE Scott St., Opp. Court House, Wausau, Wis. Over 5,000 Acre§ of Finn Farming and Hardwood Lands for Safe in Marathon, Lineoh and Taylor Coantios, Mia. Fine Residence Property, Business Property. Building Lots and Acre Property for safe in the city. MONEY TO LOAN ON REAL ESTATE SECURITY. * !j ADAMS STREET i cs'd 60 ' ! * |T T *<n~l 6o~ ! m' io'T* 1 ! IL : m 1 w tie .1 I 3 . BLOCK. 1 < ! **’ P p P ? 5 Hjl H.B.HUNTINGTON'S ADDITION i >' ♦' I w i to 1 ' eo 1 i TO THE 8 FULTON STREET 8 i; CITY OP WAUSAU | ——, , , , ' j ♦O’ 60' 60’ 60' 60’ *o' = 1 * 2 !* 3 | 4 61*6 =! |i ' l 1 | ii lit 3 ! -BCiCKTI— -5 ; 5| ,0 ' "j"j "j "j ' =l2 =ll *lO =9 j 8 = 7 = j 1 X ! ®o 60- 60' 60' 60' 60' !3 j* SWARREN STREET S | jii ij 1.!: ! 1 . i jj 1 5 2 : 3 =4 =5 *6 ? | 80' I " I " I " l " l 60' I = -&LQC-K i a_ s i 00 60' " I ■' I " | j 60' ,*' j !i .;i 2 =l2 -11 10 ;= 9 ; 8 7? K i I 60' I 80’ 60' I 60' j 60’ j 60' | !J T 3.3*‘ s i isfi FRANKLIN H Hem, line STREET S j! * 5? |. ; . 6o' ;j_ ♦; , > c ; *’“ bU I I! 4U ! 60' * | 66.0' : 68.0' I Is- II la* i| lis s||“ T,B i ( pf|e 3 / J.* $ —i L i- r lot w© g lot • - : $ r * ; c/I 3 iOT% *2 £ HCfrtJ.oea-i g J ~ **° k \SJ m * “j ' \ L- h For prices and terms, or any information relating to the above dei>cribed Jots and lands, apply at my office, Henry B. Huntington. This Is a m Good Time Mi To do that repair work and wire for JHMIL that switch and that extra light we talked about—we can change those ffnßfffJr9 fixtures now, too. Better telephone 1815 and we will NffttSy come up and look it over.