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E. B. THAYER. Editor and Prop.—VOL. XLIX.
GRADUATING EXERCISES OF 114 Class Opera, a Nautical Knot, and Play, Endymion, Given Last Wednesday and Thursday Evenings, Before Crowded Auditoriums—Both Were Great Successes—Graduates Number 67—Diplomas Awarded. COMMERCIAL COURII’. Anna Elizabeth Feicht Ruth Marie McKay Oarl W. GoerUiur Esther Louretta Menzner Elmer (ieo. Goerline Elizabeth Rose Metz Herbert J. Grob Clara Henrietta Panel Benjamin L. Hudtloff Esther Ruth Hope Paeenkopf 1 ilea M arie J arues Ernest William Pearson Charles William Johnson Lawrence Oliver Peterson Esther Eleauora Johnson Norma Julia Priebe Viola J. Strupp GERMAN COURSE Madeline Thelma Komers Clara Louise Ruder Elizabeth Kathariue M&thie Helen M. Schmidt Evelyn V. Nicolls Linda Henrietta Werle John Paul Pedisro Venlta Bertha Wolfe Francis J. Raab Leona Alice Rosalie Zlebell HISTORY COURSE Bernice Blunt Ruth Valentine McGee Franklin E. Gritzmacher Albert Conrad Mohr Esther Margaret Luebchow Edward P. Sloan J. Ariel Stolze ENGLISH COURSE Maebelle E. Best Hazel Larson Esther Lieutsch Mabel Isabel McDonald Myra Eckels Edna Frances Molter Norma Kate Edmonds Wanda Gertrude Monian Hazel Irene Foltz DelosC. Prehn Edna Lyall Hermanson Herbert Ralph Rifleman Father May Hildebrand George John Silbernagel Oonsuelo M. Jawort William Jule Young LATIN COURSE Theophil Paul Grauer Mary Vance Meadows John Albert Hanson Frank Smithies Rowley Matilda lx>uise Huntoon Franklin Claude Smith Margaret Donilla Laut Ruth Jeannette Wilson SCIENCE COURSE Florence Irene Andrews Albert Louis Felling. Jr. \Y alter Perry Bright Earl Will Jones Alford Lynnwood Crandall Carl E. Laatsch Otto A. Egkebrecht Silas Frank Murray Frank Joseph Pasnecker, Jr. The past week has been the busiest that the seniors have known since their entrance into the high school. The graduation of a class from the local high school seems to be some thing ever new. There are numbers of relatives directly interested in this especial graduating class while there are those who desire to attend the annual exercises, because of their great admiration for the remarkable educational system which this city lias, while still others go because t hey feel proud of those to be sent into the world with the splendid op portunity that each and every grad uate has with the many yearsof prep aration for the very important step that the sixty-seven young men and young women of tiie Wausau high school took last Thursday. And now with their diplomas and a good high school education the pupils will leave school life in this city either to further their education at college, and we sincerely hope the majority can do this, or to begin the great battle of life. The senior class during the past year has made a most remarkable record. There have been hut several classes that have left Wausau high thal have reason to feel as proud or prouder then the one which finished last week. In both the opera and the play Lhere was much talent exhibited and the display of tiiis aud the work ers Chat there hate been in this clast, thruout the past four years, give an assurance that they will be successes in their lives to come. The first exercise for the graduates was a week ago Sunday when Dr. Morrison talked at the Presbyterian church on “An Atfair of Honor.” An account of tiiis splendid address was given in the Pilot of last week. ‘A Nautical Knot.” the class operetti. was presented nefore a tilled auditorium last Wednesday evening. Despite tlie very disagreeable, rainy weat tier the assembly hall was tilled to its capacity. 1 Overture Instrumental 2 ‘ The Hay Is Fair” Chorus 3 "The Sea is the Life for a Manly Man” Joe and Chorus of Sailors 4 "Behold the Belle of Barnstapoole” Chorus 3 "Once Look Ago" Bella. Daisy. Dora and Chorus of Uirls e "My Name it is Barnabas Lee" Barnabas 7 "I lA)ve to Stroll" Julia and Chorus of Uirls s The Birate Bold Jim aud Sailors ; "Love's Full of Joy” Nance lu "Love that Tarries" Julia. Barnabas and Chorus of Uirls 11 “A Mermaid Fair" Bill and Uirls 12 “Love Where You Like" Chorus of Girls 13 " 'Tis Thee I‘ll Think of Thee" Joe 14 “Good-bye. Good bye" Chorus l.'< "Away with Care aud Sadness" Final Chorus CHtOMA/TQL • and VPEU • -TSt ak sitki/- at • wAy/ay * maiathoh cowixdh/in Sjiencer tt.’iilding Over Lund's Flower Store DR. ROY Practice Limited to Consultation and Diseases of Women and Surgeiy. OFFICE, 310 SCOTT ST. ...Hand Tailored Clothes... CLOI HES that are tailored to your individual measure — woolens that are honest in every fibre —is a combination that should be your choice lor the season. Our workmanship, our ~ care taking and our style. % together with our all pure woolens will make you a if “top-knotcher among al\ your Iriends. I here is j-f jOHmf I.’ no necessity ol going into ] i 1 S. a retail store and taking some- U [' 7\ \ Jn thing oil the shell that is \J ik'Jii i lor red upon you. Come in anti let us show you the ad vantage ol having your clothes ■**' custom tailored. COME IN ANO SEE TNE SUITS WE ARE BUILDING AND GET 9UN PQ;S LOUIS LEAK, Modern Tailor . 308 WASHINGTON STREET WAUSAU, WIS. The scene of the opera was on the quay, overlooking the sea. Araong the many beautiful girls of Barnsta poole there is one Julia who is very beautiful but exceptionally prouc. and site is sought after by all oi che good hearted sailor lads, but in her proud ness she scorns them. Miss Linda Werle took the part of Julia and her sweet voice and graieful appearance made her take the part of the popular belle of Barnstapoole very well. Tiie even ing of tiie departure of the ship “Bounding Billow” arrives and the sailors are prepared to sail. Barna bas Lee. a handsome, wandering artist comes to tiie village at tiiis time and falls desperately in love with tiie belle of tiie town. The s*.ilors are very jealous and in their endeavor to prevent marriage, tiiey carry Bar nabas off to sea with them. Albert Mohr took the part of Barnabas; Lee splendidly. Disappearance wai one of ease and coupled with a delightful tenor voice he made a great hit with tiie audience. Tiie townsfolk re turning from seeing the ship sail announce to Julia that her very recent lover is on board. Then has been another Jove affair going on meanwhile. Joe Stout loves Nince, wtio is a friend of Julia. The mate asgs old Bill Salt to do the deed for him and lie does it but makes t. bad mistake, proposing to Julia instead of Nance. A mix-up results as Julia im mediately confides in tier friend N ince. Joe is told, but as the ship is to sail lie is unable to see Nance and ex plain. Julia lias told Bill Sa tto tell Joe that she will give tier answer on tiie return of tiie “Boundng Bil low.” We have now introduced all of the principals. Bill Salt, the an cient mariner, is portrayed to per fection by Jule Young. Mr. Young possesses a splendid yolce also and his songs were very much appreciated by tiie audience. Tiie following were tiie musical numbers introduced dur ing the first act: Act number two tinds the towns folk all waiting on the quay for the return of the “Bounding Billow.” The Barnstapoole girls have met, sev eral artists down from town for the day aod they take great please re in going to meet ttie sailors with these artists because of the way they were thrown over for Julia before the sail ing of the ship. Bill Sail has the most unpleasant duty of explaining Ills mistake to Julia and he very kindly offers to replace the mate. She accepts hut the happy return of Wa usa uWb Pilot. Barnabas and the explanation set old Bill free. Joe finds Nance and very soon the satisfactory explanations cause marriages to be planned. The artists ieave and tuesailors and sailor Every one of the musical numbers by the chorus ami artists or sailors were greatly appreciated, but amo, the prettiest sung by the principals were the following “I Loveto Stroll,” Julia and chor us; “Love thal Tarries,” Barnabas and Julia; “A Mermaid Fair,” Bill; “Flower Song,” Julia; “Life is Full of Ups and Downs,” Bill and Julia; “Arm in Arm We’ll Walk on Sundays.” Nance and Joe; To Miss Crane be,ongs great praise for the success of the operetta. Site had been working for a long time with the choruses s.nd principals and had it not been for tier the work there wouldn’t have been an opera Miss Crane will not return next year, we are sorry to say. Miss Zellhoel’er also worked very hard training those who participated in tiie dances. On Thursday evening tiie class play, “Endymion,” was given before a crowded house. When the curtain arose a beautiful spot in tiie forest was displayed. In front were a num ber of birch trees while in the back of tiie stage a number of evergreens had been placed so that the scene was really quite forestry. Artemus and her in mortal maidens are following the hurt in tiiis beautiful forest and because of this, Hermes, a very tricky messenger of the gods, is instructed to keep all mortal beings from pene trating the forest. The youths and maidens are in this forest now and tie, disguised as an old crone, per suades them to turn back toward the town. Tiiis they do leaving Endymion, though, on the outskirts of tiie forest.. Endymion is a prince. Tiie part of Endymion was taken by Frank Row ley and lie portrayed the character splendidly, going through the trials in a manner ttiat most amateurs could not. The part of Hermes was taken by Jule Young and he changed back and forth from tiie old crone to his natural self, acting both characters without a break. Artimus is the goddess of the chase and tier part was taken by Miss Margaret Laud and she carried out the character of the god dess to perfection. Endymion on the outskirts of tiie forest is seen by tiiis goddess and she immediately wishes him to be an immortal free to wander the forests with her. So she makes arrangements with Morpheus, the god of sleep, to put this mortal to sleep so that none but herself can awaken him. Morpheus agrees to do this but lie is persuaded by Hermes to change the spell so that if a friend loves End/mion well enougti to give him up lis dearest possession he will have toe power to wr.ken his friend. Endyraion falls to sleep in the forest dreaming of Phrytiia whom he truly loves hut who lias thus far mocked him. Artimus endeavors to make Kndymion turn immortal but he will not. The part of Phrynia is taken ty Miss Consuela Jawort and her voice and appearance made her all the more successful in portraying this character. Eumenides, who is Endy roion’s dearest friend gives, up his love for Kalisthene and the prince immediately awakes. Phrynia really loves Endymion anJ all is well. Arti mus, seeing the faithfulness of mor tal love, relents and gives Kalisthene io Eumenides. This closes the last sceue. Walter Brigiit took the part of Eumenides very well. Miss Mary Meadows acted the- partof Kalisthene very ably. Miss Morey deserves a great deal of praise in the success of the play. Miss Zellhoefer also directed the dances in the play The onein which the dryads participated was especially pleasing and very prettily done. Be sides those characters mentioned there were the Greek maidens and tiie priests, also several Greek youths. The costumes for both the o|era and the play wei* very appropriate. The sailor girls wore white suits while the sailors were dressed! in white also, even Laving white oxfords. The principal girls were dressed in I pretty summer dresses. Miss Linda Were, as the belle of Bamstapxile, was dressed very beautifully. The artists wore white trousers, and black coats. The character:, In the play were dressed in toe old Greek cos tumes, all very pretty. The young men wore the lortg Sowing robes used in those times. JUNIOR PROM The final social activity of com mencement week was the Junior lihrom given in honor of the graduating class ol IDU last Friday evening at the W "The Sun is Shining in the Sky” Chorus 17 "A Fisher's Daughter” Daisy. Delia, Dora and Chorus of Girls IS "We are Artists Down from Town”.. Artists and Girls 18 Flower Song ‘ Julia 20 "If this be Love” Nance 21 "She is now wKhin the Bay” Chorus 22a "Cheer. Boys. Cheer” Sailors 220 Hornpipe (ad 116.) 22e ‘ Cheer, Boys, Cheer” Chorus of Mixed Yoiees 23 "In Sunny Spain” Jack and Sailors (ad U 6.) 24 * Who ever Caught Jackie Fast Asleep ? ” Chorus of Sailors 25 "Life is Full of Ups and Downs" Julia and Bill 20 ' Ho, Mariners of Barnstapoole” Bill, Joe. Nance, Sailors and Girls 27 * Arm in Arm we’ll Walk on Sundays”..Nance and Joe 28 ’ Love will Remain”. ..Julia. Nance, Joe and B&uabas 29 * The Wedding Bells are Ringing” Final Chorus Barnstapoole Girls Bernice Blunt Elizabeth Mathie Eg!her Deutsch Ruth Melange Madeline Komers Evelyn Nicolls Hazel Larson Esther Fagenkop ' Mabel McDonald Clara Ruder Ruth McKay Viola Strupp Sailors Aliord Crandall Clarence Mathissou* Itojart Edmonds* Fred Miller* Myron Duncan* Herman Riebe* Oarl Goerllng George Silbernagel Elmer Goes ling Edward Sloan Roderick McDonald* Harry Swanson* Artists and Townspeople Alliert Felling Ernest Pearson Fri.nklin Gritzmacher Lawrence Peterson Herbert Grob Charles Pond* Benjamin Hudtloff * William Reindl* Charles Johnson Herbert Rifleman Lei.ter Komers* Clyde Smith* Frieman Otto* Arnold Welnkauf* Fri.nk Pasnecker Fishmaidens and Townspeople Ireae Andrews Olga James Maabelle Best Esther Johnson Myra Eckels Elizabeth Metz Anna Feicht Louretta Menzner Ha tel Foltz Wanda Monlau Florence Guenther* Norma Priebe Esther Hildebrand Helen Schmidt Matilda Huntoon WAUSAU, WIS., TIfEftPAY, JUNE 9, 1914, girls become reconciled. The scene ends with the promise of many happy weddings in the near future. The musical numbers introduced in this act are as follows: | “Love Will Remain,” Julia, Nance, | Joe, Barnabas. The hornpipe dance of the sailors was very interesting and tiiey were called back several | times. The Misses Esther Luebschow, Norma Edmonds and Edna Molter took tiie part of tiie Barnstapoole girls. Carl Laatsch and Frank Raab were the sailors who sang special songs. The choruses were as follows: Rothschild Pavilion by the junior class of tiie high school. As had been planned previously, tiie invitations were taken at the door and so as a re sult the guests were not so many as la”>'. year. Only the seniors, juniors and alumni were sent invitations, ex cepting of course the seniors’ parents and members of tiie board of educa tion. The decorations were very simple and yet very effective and pretty. Tiie senior colors were maroon and white, but it was impossible to secure tiie maroon so the decorations were in red and white. The beams were hung with red and white crepe paper, alter nately, and between them were hung long stripes of the two colors of paper cut quite narrow. Tiie large, posts to tiie side of the hall were wound very daintily witli the white and red paper and from the beams streamers /ere fastened to tiie posts. The refresh ment booths were also covered in red and white. There was a reception for tiie seniors and their parents be fore tiie dancing commenced and those who were in tins receiving line weio as follows: Mr. ana Mrs. Tobey, Mrs. Painter, Miss Victoria Schellenberg, Mr. Fred Miller, Miss Ella Gould, Miss Ruth Wilson, Mr. Herman Riebe, Mr. Fred Genrich. Directly following tiiis there was a grand inarch led by Miss Francis Kiely and Mr. Eugene Thayer which ended in a waltz. Twenty dances w’ere enjoyed. Punch was served at the refreshment booths by the Misses Yerna Gensman, Florence Kelly, Katherine Rosenberry Catherine Mathie, Alda Miller and Helen Sisson. There were a number of out of town guests who attended the prom. All together it was a most delightful party. CITY COUNCIL. The regular meeting of the city council was held on Tuesday evening, at which nearly every ward was repre sented. Mayor Ringle presiding. There were three ordinances passed which can be found published in full in another column of the Pilot. Their titles are as follows: “To amend an ordinance changing the names and establishing names of certain streets,” “To regulate the construc tion and maintaining privies and clos ets in the city of Wausau” and “Regu lating the slaughtering of meat ani mals and providing for the inspection of all meats sold for food in the city of Wausau.” A petition asking that the west end of tiie Stinchtield creek sewer be con structed so that it will not be a menace to health. It was voted to tar-macadam the streets on Clarke Island and to repair the streets on Main between Wash ington and Franklin: Scott, between Fourth and Fifth. It was also voted to have signs of warning put up on all streets ap proaching the city announcing to auto drivers that the sta' e speed law would he enforced. Margaret Ringle, who recently fell through the sidewalk into an old well < in front of tiie residence of Dr. D. T. Jones, asked the city for SI,OOO dam ages. S4OO was appropriated for band con certs to be given at the various parks during the summer. Another sprinkling wagon was or dered to be purchased. Alfred H. Zimmerman was ap- pointed a member of the police and tire commission and O. L. Ringle appointed on tiie board of education from tiie first ward, both to succeed tiie tale E. C. Zimmerman. It was ordered to decorate tiie var ious electric light standards in tiie city with flags during the days of the Elks’ convention. Reports were read, bills allowed, and an adjournment take to Juoe 26th. NOTICE. Dental offices in this city will be closed Saturday afternoons and even ings during June, July, August and September. j2-2w By Order of the Society. OCCURRENCES! OF LONG AGO. HEMS OF NEWS BOILED DOWN FROM THE CENTRAL THIRTY-SIX YEARS AGO TUESDAY, AUGUST 12, 1879. C. ?. Haseltine is breaking ground at the corner of Franklin and Sixth street, for his new and handsome residence. Li i coin county has voted in favor of issuing bonds for the extension of the Wisconsin Valley R. R. to Jenny. Mni. B. S. Miller of Albion, is visiting her daughter Mrs. C. V. Bar deen and family. * C. B. Curtis, of the firm of Curtis Bros. & Cos. of Clinton, la., purchased several ca.r loads of lumlier in Wausau the past week to be shipped to be mantfactured at the company’s sash and door company. TUHSDAY, AUGUST 19, 1879. Thu cjunty board of supervisors is to be prosecuted if it does not order a new jail at its first meeting. Tim Guenther boys at Kiaowlton have jur heartiest thanks for favors recently shown during a visit to their village. They are as white boys as tiiis country produces. Ariangements have been ro&de to take care of tiie bonded indebtedness HEAVY RAIN FALL Accon ipanied by Much Electricity.— Bui Idinga Burned and Stock Killed. -—Rivers Overflow Bankn. Veiy early Wednesday morning the muttarings of thunder foretold the approach of a storm and soon there after rain came down in torrents and there were constant flashes of light ning and peals upon peals of thunder. The storm was on in all its fury as early as t> o’clock a. m. and this was tiie program for the whole day, the monotony being relieved by the varied condi dons—sometimes the rain fall ing ir a perfect deluge and at others, the valvus b dug closed so that it came down .n a gentle shower. It wa*. Thursday morning before there was a cessation and the weather bureau shows that during the time much rain fell all over Wisconsin. Th rain fall seemed to be heavier down towards tiie central part of the state. At Tomahawk, which is the fnrtherest north that a record is kept, the fall was l.flO inches; at Merrill 2.58 and at Wausau 2.94. The river at Wausau has raised to nearly seven feet above lew water mark; Big and Little Rib rivers, Eau C aire, all aie a! a very high stage. At Medford tiie lain fall was 3.54 showing that even up uorth che fall was heavy in some places. In Mosinee the rain was very heavy. Tire paper mill drains were uni hie to carry off the water and and the base ment was flooded several feet. Light ning turned out the feed wires of the big uotor and the plant was forced to shut down for the night. The power station had tc be shut down and the town was left in darkness. All the streans about Mosinee became raging torreits. At Knowlton word coraes that the conditions were about ;he same The bridge near the Catholic churth was washed out and much damage done. At Green Bay a cloudburst resulted in a 1 all of 4 32. At Appleton the fall was £.69 an - ? trains were blocked by washouts. The St. Paul and Northwestern train3 were both out of commission on 'Thursday, mail coming in many hours late and in some instances not at ali. On the Soo line in the west ern jart of the county trains were suspended on account of washouts. The lightning did much damage all over tue state. Down in one of the lowei counties, adozenhead of cattle, grou|>ed in one corner of a field, were killed with a bolt. In this locality mucl i damage was done to telephone, telegraph and electric light service. Out in the town of Wai|sau, Frank Swote lost a barn and a team of horsis, grain, potatoes, furniture, etc. Mr. Swope recently purchased the farm of Mrs. J. W. Coa f cs, and there being no house upon it, Mr. Swope and family were occupying a tent and most of the household furniture was tored in the barn. As soon, os he realized that the building had Til© Tvvucess Is the Place to Get Youx Ice Cream Stxlas and Sundaes ai.d FRESH Home-Made Candies also Egg Specials, Phos phates, Frappes, Lemon ades and other warm weath er drinks "where quality is a;i represented. ’ I WILLIAMS & JIBSTAI) of the city, reducing the rate of in terest from 10 to 7 per cent. Tiie home of Tom Grundy at Fine River was burned on Wednesday noon while the family was at dinner, and so fast did it burn that tiie house and contents were destroyed. The loss wns total as there was no insurance. It was a serious blow to Mr. Grundy, as he is in poor health with limited means. The people should assist him in rebuilding his home He is an old resident and very worthy. This is tiie second time he has burned out Miss Jennie Partridge and Miss Clara Fernald are visiting in Rural. Rev. Hageman has gone to Ashland to spend a time in fishing. Mrs. Champigne, Witter and Bur dick have gone East on a visit. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Farnham of Clyde, Kas., former residents, are guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Chub buck. Mrs. Wm. Bradford and family de parted Thursdaj to make their home in Appleton. Wausau has lieen their home for a great, many years and all regret to see them depart. been struck lie hastened to let out his stock and found the horses both deid and the fire under such headway tbit nothing could be saved. His cow would have also lost her life iu thd tire but the door had been left open so that siie could go out if she pleased and siie was out in tiie field during the storm and escaped. It is a very heavy loss to Mr. Swope as he had no insurance. He has purchased a house on Franklin street of Mr. Mathie and for a month lias been tearing it down and preparing to *e build it on tiie farm. * * * At Knowlton, the rain was accom panied by a heavy wind. The fall was very heavy. A tub placed in tiie open caught ten inches; of water. Every depression was tilled and there was an extended washout between old and new Knowlton. The con crete bridges on tiie road between Knowlton and Stevens Point were washed out. The water at Knowl tou was nearly as high as it was two years ago. * w * Ringle & Schill, proprietors of tiie saw mill at Edgar were quite heavy losers by Wednesday’s rain. Scotch creek raised so high that it became more of a river aud much of tiie com pany’s lumber was floated down stream. A wooden bridge was washed out. The railroad bridge at] Edgar was washed out at both ends, and the road tied washed out for c-’-cr a mile. The rain over in that part of the county assumed the proportions of a cloud burst. * * * March Rapids sustained a heavy loss. The Eau Pleine river over flowed and car ried out the dam and bridge of the H, Doud & Sons Lum ber company, sweeping the yards clean of heading staves: and lumber and carring away 700,000 feet of logs, 200,000 feet of which belonged to farmers and the rest to the Doud company. * * * At Stevens Point the Journal says the raise in the Wisconsin river on Thursday was without p:?-indent, con sidering that the gates in the Jack son Milling Co.’s dam were raised. Tiie Week Lumber company had to close down on account of the high water. * * * Logs from Rib river, the Eau Pleine and other streams are scattered all along the banks of the Wisconsin river to Stevens Point and Grand Rapids. * * * Reports from the western part of the county are that the farmers suf fered considerable damage to build ings, animals, crops, etc. * * * It is said that the Big Eau Pleine raised twenty feet in a very short, time. * * At Medford the rain fall for tire two days was nearly six Inches. SAN WELLS HONORED. Sam Wells, son of Mr. and Mrs. O. E. Wells of this city, is receiving honors galore at the University of Chicago, which institution he is at tending. He is president of the Reynold’s club, a social organization far both (acuity and the students, which is the highest honor that can te given him by the students. On Tuesday last he was appointed Uni versity Marshal which is the digest appointive under-graduate honor. Mr. Weils is to accompany a party from the University on a tour of geo logical work until the opening of the university in September. He will graduate from tire university in June 1915. Hot Weather Tonic and Health Buiidar Are you run do wn—N er vous— I Tired? Ls everything you do an effort? You ire not lazy--you are sick! Your Stomach, Liver, Kidneys, and whole system need a Tonic. A Toniic aDd and Health builder bo drive cut the waste matter—build you up and re new your strength. Nothing better than Electric Bitters. Start today. Mrs. James Duncan, Haynesvil.le, Me., writers: "Completely cured me after several doctors gave me up.” 50c aod SI.OO, at your Druggist. Bucklens Arnica Salve for Cuts. No. 30-TERMS $1.50 Per Annum HENRY B. HUNTINGTON LAW AND REAL ESTATE Scott St., Opp. Court House, Wausau, Wis. Over 5,#00 Acres of Fino Farming and Hardwood Lunds for Sa/a in Mat'athon, Unco It and Taylor Counties, Vis. Fine Residence Property, Business Property, Building Lots and Acre Property for sale to the city. MONEY TO LOAN ON REAL ESTATE SECURITY. ts /• SI J #/*OA*S - STREET* o'|r- r—~> . —l— fi.- *o' so' oo' o' io' eo' V I * * • H r i m m • z Block t rf' ?=> P Pli H. B. HUNTINiSTON’S ADDITION *' *o' 40' no' ♦* m* t ! TO THE | 3FULTON ',TBEET . 'CITY OF WAUSAU tot so 1 j ” eo 1 lio* ’ir' ! 1 I j 51 2 *3.4*6*62 ] ! ' L S ' " " ~ " to' *1 s grir—iiTOeirai:^" -‘s ; ■ ' *#' j " " " " 6#' ~ a t ! 512 :11 *lO * 9 -8 *7 = 1 * J • I ! y . M 1 60' W 80’ ♦)' 60' 1 ! s j i * £ WARREN 61 REET £ | I •- - I 1* j 60' ! 60' 00' 60' 00' 60' j ji _ i j g 1 j* 2 * 3 * 4 * 6 *6 js j! = "" - /-jiLgEsctL:z±rrs | CO 60’ " " ' '• tO'IO) ! j 3 jjij i 3 ?12 5 11 *lO * 9 * 8 ! 7si 5 j j -1 *i,J. ' •' ' ■ I 1: :*t **•*[! FRANKLI6 _ * ;ti| 60' ScP ft 60' 60~ t%. I 6S.U' j! 6S.IP | K 2 i laL - A BLOCK. 4if i c =l*OXl. ( £23 I4?Ul 4 ?U ! c .sprf~7 4V. -©* *■*js L i! wr- • -tor 1.0 q gioT.s ; gPg f CO ‘3 | £ , COl't g© g'HOFLII,C...- g - t.O AODITIO. - - l sr_ H!f ll_ MI *2 - tw S ™ ——A § 2 m. j J for prices sad. to: ms, or any information relating: to the atxm described lots and lands, apply s.t my oftice, Haniry B. Huntington. Optical |m|pk Department THAT CAN CARE FOR YOUR EVERY NEED IN EYE GLASS SERVICE The purchase and removal of the apparatus, stock and fixtures of the C. F. Bates Optical Pariors to our store and placing the department in charge of I. D. Peters, Optometrist, now enables us to render our patrons the best of optical service. Trust your eyes to us. If you really appreciate good eyes and will clo all in your power to retain their sight, trust your eyes to us. Wc examine your eyes, write the prescription and make the glasses in our own shop, all for one charge —a reasonable one. With our Lens-Grinding Machine, we can duplicate most any lens in sixty minutes. Headaches, dizziness, pains in apd above the eyes and back of the head are due to eyestrain. If your eyes trouble you in any way, you can relieve yourself of the pain and annoyance by wearing the proper glasses. EXAMINATION FREE OTTO AIUELLER JEWELER Corner Third and Washington Sts. WE DESIRE TO THANK YOU For your liberal patronage in the past which crowded a# to our utmost capacity. Now that Decoration Day is over we will have ample time u> c irve you whan in need of MONUMENTS OR HEADSTONES And remember that no effort will be spared to make the quality of our service the best that money can buy. When you once have entrusted your work to us you may rest assured that you will secure the best at the vest cost. SI EVERT &. PARSONS Office and Vforkn 736-740 Forest Street Phone 3511 :< w Waustu, Wie.