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E. B. THAYER. Editor and Prop.—VOL. XL IX.
THE ELECTION ON TUESDAY 'Non-Partisan Ticket Elected Throughout— Socialism a Thing of the Past in Wausau. Hon. John Ringle Re-Elected Mayor of Wausau By a Large Vote. Ten days before election it was the general belief that, in-as-much as there was no work being done on the part of our citizens against the social ist party, and the latter party was conducting a quiet but aggressive campaign, the non-partisan ticket was in danger of being defeated. Our citizens awoke with a start and from tiiat time on there was some tiling do.ng. There was considerable work done on both sides but not enough by the non-partisans, con sidering the conditions which con fronted our city. The result of the election shows, however, that at no time is the city in danger of being carried by the socialists, if there is concerted action by those opposed to t. Asa fact, those who thoroughly believe in the socialistic ideas in our city are very few. There may be a few hundred, and they are always able to gather; in a certain percentage of the voters who have very little at stake and who can always be per suaded to cast their votes with the party doing the most hustling.. If left alone, this percentage often grows so large that it brings aliout a victory. The socialists have had speakers and lecturers here on an average of once a month during the year. If those opposed to it should enter upon the same system of cam paigning there would l>e no necessity, in the future, of fearing that party’s domination in this or any other city in America. Election day was bright and cheer ful so far as the sun could make it, but the wind from the north was biting cold. The result of the elec tion in the city was as follows: Mayor—John Ringle. Comptroller—ll. K. Marquardt. Treasurer—Henry Juers. Assessor—George Steltz. Justices of the Peace— 11. X. Lar ner and J. J. Muckerheide. Constables— Alexander McDonnell, J. M. Eunson. ALDERMEN. Ist W H. Dern, O. Luebner. 2d W C. V. Ring Le. L. 11. Garske. 1 .'ld W. L. C. Leak, G W. Horowitz. * 4tli W.—J. M. Lull, 11. Peters. sth W E. E. Lam pert. 6th W. R. Iloenish, E. Kuhlman. 7th W.—H. Umnuhs, W. Klokow. Bth W C. Hachbarth, A. Brende muehl. 9th W P/ Zielsdorf, J. Braasch. SUPERVISORS. Ist W F. J. Gaetzman. 2d W— E. C. Kretlow. .'ld W.—J. X'. Manson. 4th W.—Robert Schmidt. sth W J. Kiefer, Sr. 6th W.—C. A. Barwig. 7th W.—F. W. Krause. Bth W R. Krueger. 9th W Ernest Kocli. The election in cities in which Wausau people are especially inter ested resulted as follows: fob constable A. A. McDonald and J. M. Eunson were elected constables, the vote for that office being as follows: A A. Mc- Donnell, 1.476; J. M. Eunson, 958; A. M. Peterson, 895; A. Pagel, 815. FIRST WARD. Supervisor—F. J. Gaetzman, 11X1, 11. Miller 177. Aldermen—ll. Dern 222, O. Luebner 179, E. K. Schuetz 150, G. Schreier 116, R. A. Steinbach 44. SI CONI) W ARD. Supervisor—E. C. Kretlow 231. Aldermen—C. V. Ringle 179. L. 11. sill) fiRMM Dakota and Canadian Wheat, lowa. Canadian and Marathon County Oats, Wisconsin Barley, Wisconsin Buckwheat Red Cob Fodder Corn, Wiscon sin No. 12 —Silver King, King ol the Earliest fit Mi SUM Medium Red Clover, Common Millet, Alsike, Alfalla, Timothy WV are now able to supply our trade w ith the above at lowest possible prices and would appreciate your early orders. northern Milling Cos. Garske 130, E. W. Lemke ‘US, G. Scharmer 58, C. Feichtmeier 31. THIRD WARD. Supervisor—l. X. Manson 143, V. J. Splaine 92. Aldermen—L. C. Leak 153, G. W. Borowitz 107, E. Eggebrecht 95. J. G. Wolf 74. FOURTH WARD. Supervisor—R. Schmidt 194. Aldermen—J. M, Lull 180, If. Pet ers 170. FIFTH WARD. Supervisor—J. Kiefer, Sr., 27.3, B. E. Smith 144. Aldermen—A. V. Gearhart 275, E. E. Lampert 180, R. R Schmidt 135, C. Bloom 102, W. P. Gralovv 73. SIXTH WARD. Supervisor—C. A. Barwig 187 W. W. Berger 89. Aldermen—R. Hoeniscli 131, E. Kuhlman 115, A. Muthisson 105, X. E. Morrow 91, F. C. Kletzin 12, It. E. Seefeldt 23. SE\ ENTH WARD Supervisor—F. W. Krause 169, W. Prott 114, F. Del I man 95. Aldermen 11. Umnuhs 148, W. Klokow 145, A. Stork 120, A. F. Buhse 82, G. Kischel 74, C. Kisner 93. EIGHTH WARD. Supervisor—B. Krueger 230. Aldermen—C. Hackbarth 153, A. Brendenmuehl 152, C. Holzman 108, 15. A. Golz 00, E. Plautz 00. E. J. Rifleman 41, J. J. Mohr 32. NINTH WARD. Supervisor—K. Koch 135, J. King 133. Aldermen—l’. C. Zielsdorf 97, J. Rraasch 88, H. Ellenbecker 78, R. Fechtner 75, P. Steidtmann 04. G. Itonek 48, Cliarles Hein 44. THE VOTE BY WARDS. If §?i s? ii | gf ® Pp c L 73 a.K - t> X X ST-* w • rg —£7 —Ax £? h 3‘> j C ® k, S. M C rr . 5B k '■ ■ cn 2 ; S 5 Ed < r - v. . . ..e 9 . c :.o••~• e r 1 • • • : 53 : : ts : Sf : : i ; :i-; a s \ ; tW tw • CO IA 'Zf, gg: ri* $ ~ to -1 r x x ——2; -■* 5 ICC OC 4- C 44 - -- JCO .ere s* r.r. £ _ - C 4- 3, - O C 4* CS f-4 -13 >—3s 4* —l * S— re —ic w ic ’4 cji -- u - -- -- gs ‘35 Cc OC 4- X IC 1- tajd SS “cf. -- ice 3- X || ££ 3* CO II ggg II 3 it: 3$ || 3| 5 ® ic co tc —a / ri f: “ . IVi usa u J Wb Pilot. The official vote on the County Board of Education, is as follows: Ben Lang, 2035. Wm. F. Lemke, 1999. Frank Chesak, 1899. Erwin Prehn, 1624. Burt E. Walters, 1554. Edwin J. Benson, 1479. Peter Pauls, 1453. Otto H. Heintz, 1439. Fred Paulus, 1330. M. Mortensoa, 1271. The Board will be composed of the five who received the largesl vote. ' STEVENS POINT. One of the hardest fought munici pal elections in years at Stevens Point was that of Tuesday. There were three candidates for mayor, l>r. F. A. Walters, present incumbent; L. P. Pasternacki and F. S. Hver. The fight was a bitter one on account of local conditions. Pasternacki was elected by a plurality of 60 ovy Walters. MERRILL. At Merrill there were three candi dates for mayor and a red-hot fight. F. J. Smith, H. .J. Bowell and O’Reilly made the run, the first, named winning by a safe majority. ANTIGO. The contest at Antigo was to elect officers under tlie new condition of things—the commission orm of government, recently adonted by that city. Dr. i. I). Steffen, ho lias be fore headed the city government at Antigo, was elected mayor. MARSHFIELD. Marshfield elected its present may or. A. G. Felkner, over I). I). A. Knitan. MILWAUKEE. Milwaukee elected its non-partisan ticket by an overwhelming majority, Bading going in for mayor against Seidel, socialist, by nearly 9,000 major ity. There was a falling off of the socialist vote of two years ago. WISCONSIN MAYORS. Madison—Adolph 11. Kayser. I’latteville—A. W. Prosser. Watertown—C. A. Kading. *Fort Atkinson—George A. Eales. Jefferson—J. W. Brewer. Beloit—H. W. Adams. * Beaver Dam—F. J. Mirlach. J. S. Konkel. Merrill—F. J. Smith. Dodgeville—John A. Campbell. *Marshtield—A. G. Felker. Prairie du Chien—F. H. Poehler. Neenah—C. B. Clark. Washburn—Ed. Bryan. Xew London—A. C. Herman. Mayville—Charles Mann. Plymouth—Sparrett. Stevens Point—Dr. Pasternacki. Waukesha—A. J. Dopp. Trempealeau—Wabright. Lodi—Robert, Caldwell. Xew Lisbon— W. B. Coapman. *Cedarburg—John Armbruster. Antigo Dr. 1. I). Steffen. • *Edgerton—A. E. Skinner Juneau—lf. S. Drente. Shell Lake—Andrew Ryan. Darlington—Dr. U. W. Peck. Black River Falls—J. J. McGilliv ray. *Depere—John Seckert, Jr. Lake Mills-W. E. Penn. *Sliawano—B. Royer. Princeton—William Gore. Glenvvood City—Salscheider. * Wausau—John Ringle. Camp Douglas—Leo Wilkinson. *Baraboo—G. T. Theurer. Fennimore— D. T. Parker. Galesville—X. S. Wadleigh. *Xecedah—G. If. Levernash. Ripon—A. L. Maudlin. Grantsburg— 11. A. Anderson. Mayville—Charies Mass. Tomah—H. B. Vandell. Oconomowoc—Hugo A. Ernst. Tomahawk—R. C. Thiel man. *Colby—J. E. Lyons. Alma Center—J. L. Ringrose. Kenosha—M. J. Scholey. Evansville—C. J. Purcell. Reedsvilie—August Siefert. *Sparta—C. E. McMillan. Richland Center—Dr. E. Smith. *Stanley—F. S. Grubb. West Bend—C. Bratz. ♦Marinette— Joseph Fisher. Elkhorn—C. F. Graff. Durand—Frank Peiffer. ♦Re-elected. DEATH OF P. C. MAXSON. 1\ C. Maxson unde of K. H. Max son of Strat ford and brother of I). M. Maxson. died at his home in Minne apolis, April 3, from a complication of diseases originating in hardships endured in the prisons at Anderson ville. Charleston and Florence, hav ing been paroled from the Inst named, March Ist. 1865. He enlisted in Cos. I), 85th, N. Y.. served under McClel lan during all the campaigns of 1862. The regiment was then transferred to North Carolina, where it served in various localities until April 20, 1864, when the entire regiment except one company was captured at Plymouth, X. C. But two members of his com pany. who were captured are now living, one at Fitzgerald, Ga.. and one in California. He was in his sev enty seventh year, leaves u wife and adopted son. two sisters and a half brother in New York state and his oldest brother I> M. Maxson. E. 11. and M- Maxson went to Minneapolis to attend the funeral. Of lour broth ers who were in the Union j*rmy. but one IX M., the o dest, is living. One died in Andersonville prison, one at Amery. Wis.. and one in Minneapolis. Minn. Spring Laxative and Flood Cleanser Flush out the accumulated waste and poisons of the winter months; cleans your stomach, liver aud kidneys of all impurities Take Hr. King's New Life Pills; nothing bettei for purifying the blood. Mild, non-grip ' ing lasatixe. Cures constipation: 1 makes you feel fine. Take no other. | 25c, at pou r Druggist. adv. 1 Bucklen's A mica Salve for All Sores. WAIJSAII, WIS. TIJESPAY, APRII. 14, 19J4. PLEASANT ANNUAL EVENT Founder’s'Day of the Ladies’ Literary Club on Monday Evening, April 6th. The annual celebration of Founder's Day in the Ladies’ Literary club took place on last Monday evening at the First Methodist church. The club members upon arriving at six o’clock were greeted, in the church parlors by the receiving committee which was composed of the officers of the club. At half past six the dining room doors were tlirown open and tiie ladies were seated at four long and artistically arranged tables, the club colors, cardinal and gold and the club flower being used profusely in decoration. Huge bunches of red car nations, mingled with delicate sprays of smilax, runners and bows of cardi nal ribbon and pretty red shaded candles, made a most striking and happy effect. Covers were placed for sixty-five. At the first table the honored guests and officers of the club were seated. These included the President Dr. Harriet Whitehead, at her left was Mrs. C. W. Ilarger, who was the only founder present, and at her right Mrs. J. A. Strathearnof Kaukauna. president of the State Federation. Others at this table were Mrs. Walter Alexander, a near feunuer. Mrs. P. W. Sawyer, Mrs. Fred Becker, Mrs. J. J. Okoneski, Mrs. F. O. Crocker, Mrs. G. D. Jones, Mrs. G. G. Mclntosh and Mrs. Agnes B. Murray, the last named being the presidentelect of the club. A delic ious four course banquet was served by the ladies of the Methodist church, under the direction of Mrs. A. 11. Grout, who is president of this auxiliary. The Mandolin cl üb, screened from behind a bank of palms, gave an enjoyable program throughout the dinner. At the close of the dinner, Dr. Whitehead gave a address of welcome in which she sooke of the support she had received during her administration and of the achieve ments of the club during the years that have passed. This was followed by a vocal number given by Mesdames Hiram Anderson, C. 11. Ingraham. S. 11. Meadows and C. F. Woodward, after which Mrs. Strathearn, the speaker of the evening gave an ad dress. Her subject was ,; What the Club Women of Wisconsin are Doing.” Mrs. Strathearn lias a delightful per sonality which from the first won the hearts of her hearers, and stie was listened to with interest and pleasure. Her talk was tilled with facts about club work, what the women of Wis consin had achieved through their clubs, and much that was yet to be accomplished. It was an interesting, Helpful and pleasing talk. Mrs. Hiram Anderson then sang a vocal number after which Mrs. G. G. Mc- Intosh read t an original poem, entitled “A Oiuh Potpourri.” It was clevrrh written, touching upon the fads and fancies of the different members in regard to club work, and altogether so bright and witty that it “brought down the house,” and Mrs. Mclntosli was then and there, christened the “poet laureate” of the club. Another musical number was given by the quartette, after which the program closed by the singing of Auld Lang Syne bj the entire assemblage. The pleasures of the celebration of Founder’s Day are always mingled with a feeling of sadness and it is especially so with the older members of the club who knew and remem bered the ones who are gone—the ones who gave to the club its birth and being and who for so many years sus tained and watched the culminations of their dearest plans. Of the thir teen founders only three are still liv- WIECHMANN’S PHARMACY Free to Ladies! 1000 Souvenir Bags Free! We will give each Lady Caller on Bt.li Anniversary Day, upon registering her name, a “Surprise Bay’' free, containing many—well, if we tell it woukln t he a sur prise. would it? Never mind, be sure you get one and you'll be not only surprised but delighted as well. We have provided a big lot of “Surprise Bags, but if the crowd is larger than we expect, these nay go early iu the afternoon. COME EARLY IF YOU CAN. Free I Carnations to Lady Callers! Every Lady Caller upon registering her name will also receive a lovely carnation free of charge. The above gifts are absolutely free to all Ladies Free! Orangeorie Served Free! To every Lady Caller on Bth Anniversary Day we will take pleasure in serving a cool, delicious drink of Orarigeode FREE. Special Soda Sale 25c will purchase 7 Soda Checks, good at the foun tain for 35c. Checks can be used any time. OCCURRENCES OF LONG AGO. ITEMS OF NEWS BOILED DOWN FROM -THE CENTRAL THIRTY-SIX YEARS AGO TUESDAY, APRIL 29, 1879. James SlcCrossen & Cos. shipped 150 bushels of potatoes to Chicago. On Friday April 18th, the barn of Albert Zemke, town c? Wausau, was consumed by fire. Loss S3OO. The April term of the Circuit court closed .m Saturday. Judge Park in tends taking a trip through Colorado this summer for his health. The 60th anniversary of Odd Fel lowship was celebrated by Wausau Lodge Xo. 215, on Friday, at Music hall. Gen. Kellogg and Dr. Searles delivered stirring orations. The Woman’s Temperance Union canvassed the city last week securing names to have saloon licenses raised to $l5O. The city council treated the matter in a summary manner, but finally increased the license from SSO to S6O. The personal column contained the names of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Sheldon, X. T. Kelly, Miss Hattie Short, Col. Chas Shut.er. TUESDAY, MAY 6, 1879. C. P. Haseltine has set out a num ber of elm trees around his residence property in north-east Wausau. (Xow the Nathan Ileinemann home.) George F. Beilis lias been slicking up his restaurant and it is more in viting and cheerful than ever. Jos. Dessert’s mill at Mosinee is running day and night and 3,000,000 ft. has been cutso far this season. McCrossen and Ashmun hive just; ingin Wausau. They are Mrs. I). L. Plumer, Mrs. W. S. Arufstrong and Mrs. C. W. Harger. Some have made their homes elsewhere and four have been called by death. Today the club is a Federated body of 135 mem bers and a* this annual celebration draws near, each member feels that too much can not be done in com memoration of the day. The two in teresting letters which we publish be low were sent to the club by two charter members in response to the j invitation sent them to be present on Founder’s day. They were read at the banquet bv Mrs. Fred Becker and will be interesting to many of our readers: Oshkosh, Wis., March 29, 1914. Dear Friends : I would be delighted if I could ac cept your kind invitation for Found ers’ Day meeting, but the serious con dition of my husband makes it im possible. Since just five years ago, when 1 wis planning to be present at Zander’s Day, lie lias needed ray constant care and attention, and the end is not yet. Please extend my warmest regards to the members of the Ladies’ Liter arv Club, end “specially to each one of tiie few dear c Id “Founders” who may be with you. If the meeting is reported in the city papers, I would be very glad to receive one. Most sincerely. Romelia C. Searles. 196 W. Irving St. The Ladies’ Literary Club, Wausau, Wie. Dear Sisters : It would be a great pleasure to leave this land of evergreen trees, beautiful (lowers, delightful perfumes and eternal sunshine, and return to the cool weather of April for the compensating pleasure of mingling with one and all of the best friends I have on earth, but age and distance is a warning to remain here, to enable me for years to come, to have many sweet memories of our old associations. It was wise to found an association that would turn our thoughts from — 69K Steps From Postoffice Main Drug Store Invites You To Attend Their ANNIVERSARY CELEBRATION Saturday, April 18th arrived from Rural, W is., with four teen head of cattle. Anew post office is to be established at Antigo in the Spring Brook settle ment, with X. Alderson as postmaster. A mail route from Wausau to Wolf river is soon to be established, leading through that settlement. Mrs. Gooding of Lockport, HI., is visiting her daughter, Mrs. C. P. Haseltine. Wm. Schoeneberg of the town of Xaugardt dropped in to see us the other day. Horace Grout, Chas. Henry, Orson Phelps and other young men of our city are very much interested :.n the lectures now being delivered by Prof. Morris, of Bristol, England, on Phren ology. The grade stakes for the new ex tension of the Wis. Valley R. R. have been set out and work will be gin soon. The road will be run north to Bates Island. There are 4,000,000 feet of logs in the boom Col. Chas. Shuter of Sparta, a form er resident of this place, gave us a call Saturday. He was one of the pioneer settlers of Wausau and at one time a partner of the Hon. W. I). Mclndoe. Harry Drake has been appointed to the position of night watch. The “Foresters” have challenged the Jenny ball players to a game on the 16th of May. life’s struggles for a short hour or two on the interesting topics of the j past, present and future discussed at | our meetings and it would be wise ! for every woman in Wausau to be | come a member thereof, for the edu j catlonal advantage to be derived i therefrom and now needed by the | women voters of the land. Hoping there will be many more meetings and that some time I may meet you all, is the wish of your sin cere friend and sister, Cornelia Jones McCrossen, 75 X. Lake Ave., Pasadena, Calif. March 25, 1914. FORMER WAUSAU MAN ELECTED MAYOR. On Tuesday last, Hugh Mclndoe, I who was born and lived to manhood |in Wausau, and who is a nephew of | the late Hon. W. D. Mclndoe, was elected mayor of Joplin, Mo. Mr. Mclndoe had worked for seven years !to bring his city under the comrais : sion form of government, lie finally | conquered. The Joplin X"ws Herald says: “Piling up one of the largest ma jorities by which a city executive w-as ever elected here, Hugh Mclndoe yes terday was chosen the first mayor of Joplin under commission form of gov ernment. Mclndoe’s election did not come as a surprise, but the manner in which lie cut down the majorities in ! the present mayor’s strongholds and lengthened his lead in precincts re garded as Osborne’s, was a revelation to his friends. Fifteen of the nine teen precincts were carried by Mein doe.” The following is a part of the major elects platform : “It is my belief that the new form of government, fairly administered, will speedily raise municipal affairs to higher standards of efficiency, economy and public accountabilitj, and obtain for all our citizens the greatest measure of industrial prosperity and individual welfare and tend to the making of a “Greater Joplin” by at tracting within the city limits more industries and new inhabitants. ” Free! Toilet Soap F~ee! A 10c cake of Glycerine Toilet. Soap FREE on Bth Anniversary Day to every lady w r hose purchase amounts to 25c or more. Only one to a lady as long as 500 last. Free! Tooth Paste Free! To the first 50 ladies whose purchase amounts to 50c on Anniversary Day we will give one tube of Oriental Tooth P iste free. Only one to a lady as long as 50 last. Free! Toilet Lotion Free! To the first 75 ladies whose purchase amounts to 11.00 on Anniversary Day we will give one bottle of our Velvet Cream Lotion free. Only one tc a ady as long z.s 75 last. Free! 25c Rubber Comb Free! Any ladv who purchases one of Our regular 50c Hair Brushes will receive one of ou: 25c combs free. Only one to a customer. Free! Chamois Skin Free! Any lady who purchases a box of oar Talcum Pow der will receive a good Chamois Skin free. As good and high clans talcum powder as ever was made. No. 22 —TEFIMS $1.50 Per Annum HENRY B. HUNTINGTON LAW AND REAL ESTATE Scott St., Opp. Court House, Wausau, Wis. Over 5,000 Acres of Fin a Farming and Hardwood Lands for Sa/o in Marathon, Lincoit and Taylor Counties, Mis. Fine Residence Property, Business Property, Building Lots and Acre Property for sale in the city. MONEY TO LOAN ON REAL ESTATE SECURITY. sr * o r 3'*- 3. ’Jt-- ,mr- t~i --r-.-- S,’ ADAMS STREETS 1 1 , , 1 -JS-S. Ijjdi *o' i 60' i 60' 60' I 60' ! 60' I 1 -I i pi j m ii z BLOCK 1 | fi' P 1 3 i* P il e ii H. B. HUNTINGTON’S ADDITION 0' 1 60' 1 60 * 60' : 10' ' 60' TO THE || BFULTON STREET S CITY OF WAUSAU 60’ | 60'"1 60 r "So*" j 40' j 60'"; j! =1 2 -3 :4 5 5 -6 = l J * ! I ! 1:! S 0< !"]','• ■ " 60' “ s ! =. 'itlflcK. 2 ~ “5 • | ■ •' j | n "■ | - ! **n- - |j £l2 ,= 11 J* 10 9 =B=7=; j !'' 60' 1 • | 60' 60' 60' | *o' I * I 5 i * gWARRE.J STREET S !| ' . __ *ij ! j 60’ ! 60’ (O' 60' i I.o' I 60' I J: _i S |j 1 =2=3 =4>s >6 ? 60' i " i " " | 60' i j! i zEaISULIJ* S. :05 60' ■' ! " I " ■■ 60' cr> ; h -i -O 3J i 2 ?12 >ll =lO =0 8 =7 P m Ho. H ■t] , 60' | 60' I 60' I 60' 60’ 60' j \SJ *~ s ’ t s !£i FRANKLIN 9ECTION L , STREET ? ;• -o-@>-gl " 1 * %]| --I —(ls, 6u’ ;} l f ' * 00' uo' m 00' j GO' it X f 0",0' 53,0* ( * i Jj. j 3j ; * z! i; „ .. T BLOCK. 4M5 1- - ! LOT 10 ( I s ? Xs’ s 1 $2 Si; S 3 ?4lSgi\ 5sT ; ® 7 'P.*- tM r - j ! 'ji eg s I ! - ' w -’ fT - ■- 4. Jl „,-|0 - l _ w ”J IS £ i.r*o. ■-.LOTUS' . g LOT s- ; s’"? r 5 05 'I lot', ‘5 o g'HOtfLINGtR'S g 3) - TNO AOKITIO. - - l i r _ J S _ 120' 180' * 5 1 \ 111 mi M "• For prices and terms, or any information relating to the above described ots and lands, apply at my office, Henry B. Huntington. This Is a Good Time To do that repair work and wire for that switch and that extra light we talked about—we c?n change those fixtures now, too. Better telephone 1815 and we will come up and look it over. Pr. rteripan T. Schlege) Practice limited to the Eye, JEar, Nose, Throat and the Fitting of Glasses f 9 a. m.to 12 m. McCfOSSeil Block j 1:30 P- m. to 5 p. m. hours, i 7 t 0 g Tuesday and Saturday evenings s<>i Third St. (Sunday 9 to 10 a. m. Telephoelo46 25c Bed Bug Killer 19c A celebrated 25c bottle of Lightning Bed Bug Kil ler we will sell on Bth Anniversary Day at the reduced price of 19c a bottle. Special Cigar Sale On Bth Anniversary Day we will sell “Congress” Ci gars, 10c Straight. Four Cigars for 25c. All Havanas. SI.OO Safety Razor Free Every customer who purchases a Durmatall Shav ing Stick will receive absolutely free a SI.OO Safety Razor. Only one to a customer. 2V> Pound EJar of Lion Castile Soap 29c On Bth Anniversary Day we will stli oae bar Lion Castile Soap, 24 pounds, at 29c. Be stne you get some. Tell all your friends about our Bth Anniversary Day Celebration. Re member the Date: Saturday, April 18 , 1914. ■ and