Newspaper Page Text
E. B. THAYER, Editor and Prop.—VOL. XL IX.
ROYAL BAKING POWDER Absolutely Pure The only Baking Powder made from Royal C rape Cream ofTa rtar no ALUM, NO LIME PHOSPHATE LION GROLTE WORTH $50,000 Twenty For of These Jungle-Bred Beasts Shown in One Act With Barnes' Circus. The big, sensational, thrilling num ber on tlie program presented by the Barnes’ Wild Animal Circus, is a iion act. in which twenty-four full-grown jungle bred African lions are as sembled. The group represents the very acme of lion perfection as to size, appear ance and training. The herd, if placed on the market, would quickly sell for *50,000, the normal price for a hull grown male being *2,500. These lions, are unquestionably the finest speci mens in captivity and are also tiie best trained lions known. The twenty-four man-eaters are turned loose at one time in the big steel-barred arena in the center of the tent, one lone trainer in their midst, j Herr Louie Both is tiie man—a train er of lions of international fame, and j the c ntrol he exercises over tiie! ferocious beasts is certainly remark-! able. Crowding his way among them, armed only with a small whip, lie proceeds to put tiie animals through a score of different poses and pyra mids: mounts one of the largest on a high pedestal and then straddles tiie snarling animal’s back: feeds another raw meat from his naked lips; plac.s his head in anotbei’s mouth: arranges - w .if 1 * NOT LIABLE. The supreme court Wednesday atlrmed the lower court ruling in the case of the state ex rel. J. and. Arpin, petitioner and respondent vs. F. 11. Eberhardt. as county Clerk of Wood county, and as clerk of the county board of review of Wood county under the state income tax law, defendent and appellant. The sole question on this appeal was whether or not Arpin, a resident of this state, is under liability to pay an income tax on income which lie re ceived as a partnership dredging bus iness carried on wholly without the state and almost wholly in the state of Texas. - The appeal was from a judgment of the circuit caurt of Wood county, re versing and setting aside the action of the Wood county luard of income tax review, in inserting a certain item in Arpin's income tax assessment for the year 1912 under the state income tax law. The trial court decided tlie in corfie from the Texas partnership should not have been included in the assessment of Iris income and entered judgment reversing and setting aside the action of the board of review in molding in such assessment tlie sum of #31,831,77. CONCERTINA MUSIC. Concertina music furnished for dancing parties, apply to Frank Jaeger, route No. 4. all-tf. Paris Green 17c a pound at Wiech mann’s Pharmacy. adv SBT READY FOR THE FOURTH By ordering your _ Y H suit for the com :v\ eg ing National Hol jyyH|@ iday, and if you place your order with y, us and fail to get a v "--t y"I perfect fit and are not " ~ satisfied in every re spect you may return the suit at any time and get your money back. Our clothes are made to fit: all sorts of tastes and we please them all. LOUIS LEAK Modern Tailor 308 WASHINGTON STREET WAUSAU, WIS. the entire lot in a great pile on tiie floor and lies on the top-most one. The spectacle is thrilling to an ex treme. The act ends with the lions doing a free-for-all hurdle race around tiie arena. Should anyone attending tiie show not care to witness the many thrill ing wild animal acts, they can turn their attention to tiie features in which large troupes of dogs, monkeys, beautiful horses aid ponies and many otiier domestic animals are shown. Beautiful, prancing high school horses, do tiie late popular Lances, march es and poses. Arabian and Shetland ponies assemble in brilliant military drills. Fifty dogs and monkeys do a line of tricks, acrobatics, nigh jump ing and diving. ltocky Mountain goats give exhibitions of their dexter ous climbing abilities. Also, one of tiie most marvelous acts known to dumb animals training is the sea lion group, these animals performing 'eats never before shown. Then there’s the laughing section, a comedy aggregation in the hands of a dozen ril>-tickling clowns and fifty comedy elephants, bears, dogs, mon keys, ponies, mules, etc. Every phase of trained animal entertainment is provided by tiie Barnes’ circus. A glittering mile-long parade is presented to the public at 1C:30. Performances w ill be given in Wausau at 2 and 8 p. m., on Saturday, J une 27 th. ADVENTISTS. The Wisconsin conference of sev enth-day Adventists are holding their annual camp meeting and sessions in this city at the fair grounds. The meetings started on Thursday and will close next Sundaj. Many tents have been pitched for the accommo dation of the people and for pu olic services. Ministers, bible workers and public speakers are in attendance at the mee*ings. Services are being conducted in English, German and Scandinavian. There are three daily services, a bible study at 9:00 a. m. and preaching at 2:30 and 7:45 p. m., in the three languages mentioned above. The object of these camp meetings is to study the great relig ious questions of the day that we may better understand them. Good music has also been provided For. The public is cordially invited to at tend the meetings. It is anticipate! that the meetings will prove pleasant and profitable. Then' is more Catarrh in this section of the country than all other diseases put tog-ther. ami until the last feVr years was supposed to lx- Incurable. For a ereat many years dretors pronounced it a local disease ami prescribed hs-al r medics ami by constantly failing to cure with local treatment, pronounced t in curable. Science has proven Catarrh to be a constitutional disease, ami therefore requires constitutional treatment- Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured b f F. J. Cheney anil Cos.. Toledo, Ohio, is the only Constitutional cure on the market It is taken internally ir doses from 10 drops to a teaspoonful. It acts direct ly on the blood ami mucous surfaces of the system. They offer one hundred dollars for any ease it fails to cure. Send for circulars ami testimonials. Address: F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, Ohio. Sold by ltrujorssts. Tic. Take 11 all's Family Fills for constipaFon. m us a umb Pilot. MARATHON COUNTY TRAINING SCHOOL Coinmencemer.t Activities Take Place at the High Sc bod Auditorium on Wednesday, Thursday and Friday. Wednesday afternoon the Juniors of the Marathon County Training school gave a farewell program to the Se dors. The auditorium attractive ly adorned with flowers and the class co ors, brown and orange, presented a gay and pleasing appearance, and made the many visitors feel well re paid for attending. Avery interesting and most un usual program was rendered. Tiie program consisted o ' selections, reci tations and musical numbers splen didly given and displayed marked ta ent by those who participated. The program opened with a vaca tion song, followed by recitations and musical numbers. A selection from Les Miserabies was rendered by Ralph PafT and another from Macauley, the Jesuits, by Millard Ringle. Minnie Morrison gave a descriptive reading of the Grind Canyon and Vola Hoffschmidt gve an appro priate selection for a future ideal, “Soul Sculpture.’’ The humorous part of tiie program consisted of tiie class prophecy and jokes. An added pleasure was the numbers given by friends of the school. Miss Saunders rendered a solo, instrumental music by Marie Ilahn and a reading, “Tiie Soul of a Violin,” by Della Marsh Winslow, a former graduate. The farewell address W3S ably given by George Spatz. Following, a number of class yells were given by tiie Juniors and the delightful program ended by presenting mementos to each of the Seniors. THE COMMENCEMENT. The Marathon County Training School for Teachers held its annual commencement exercises at. the high scuool Thursday evening. The as sembly room was taxed to its capa city with parents relatives and friends of tiie graduates. The splen did program displayed marked pro gress by the graduates which greatly pleased their parents and friends. The program begin at 8:15 o’clock:' with the Invociition by Rev. James M. Duer, ifter which the Giris’ Caorus rendered tiie “Voices of the Wood” in an excellent style. “Aunt Hetty’s Visit” by Cora Ellenbecker and Agnes Liljevest was exceedingly effectively presented, which was un der the direction of Miss Edith Ham acker. “The Man Without a Coun try” given by Myrtle O’Connor, was very good. The Girls’ chorus ren dered “The Flag Without a Stain,” well and received much applause. With this selection one of tins grad uates carried a large /Dg. The play “Town Meeting” given by Louis Seefeldt, Meta Haekbarth, Nina Erb, Sanders Hoyum, lingo lieise, Martin Bauman, Erwin HotT, Ruth Kngier, Clara Lund, Meta /lick, Elsie Ziebell, Rutli Weber, Gladys Lewis and Elsie Seitz was unusually effective reflect ing great credit ot. tiie efficient work cone by Miss Edith Hamacker. Tiie Girls’ chorus then delightfully ren dered “When the Ruses Bloom Again.” Following this, "Illustrated Selec fions” delighted the audience and offered much entertainment. Tiie illustrators were Alice Kersten, Myrtle Hahn, Cecelia Quandt and Schmeling. The speakers be ng Elva Goebel and Agnes Lilje qvest. Tiie drill given by Esther Zimmermann, Agnes Beran, Nora Gowen, Rutli Johnson, Etlie Kurtz weil, Alice Kersten, Rosalia Krell, Clara Mathwick, Flossie Mott, Ger trude Merklein, Myrtle Rein, Esther Schlueter, Magdalena Schmalz, Ida Taicher, Ella Weber and Ruby Zuehlke was intensely interesting and the success of tiie drill is cred ited to Miss Minnie Thompson. A piano solo by Mis Helen Resop de lighted the audience. Miss Ilesop also accompanied at all the musical numbers. Miss Rosalia Bohrer is due much credit for the excellent music and tiie selections by the Girls’ Chorus. Before presenting the class with their diplomas. B. E. Walters of Mosinee, chairman of the county board of education, in words of deep meaning, spoke to the graduating class. O. E. Wells, principal of the Mara thon Training School, then presented the class numbering forty three, the largest graduating class that has gone cut from that school. THE RKCKFTION. One of the greatest pleasures of commencement time is the reception, which tbok place Friday everting at Rothschild pavilion. The deflorations were of an elaborate nature. In tri bute to the Sei.ior class the color scheme of the spacious hall room was in brown and orange. The alumni colors, re<i and wiite, were also used in decorating. Tie room was made attractive with slreameisof tiie above colors, the Senior pennant and shaded lights. The numbers 1899 and 1914 were distinguished and added much to the effectiveness of the pavilion. The grand march started at nine o'clock and was led by Mrs J. 11. Corcoran ?nd many toot pari in this procession and to join in the dancing. The music was furnished by the Columbia orchestra. l>ella Marsh Winslow, of Minneapolis, a former graduate, was introduced during tiie evening by Erwir Heise, also a former graduate, who delighted the guests with a reading. Punch was served throughout the entire evening by ■ members of the Junior class, and re j freshments partaken of in the large ' dining room of the pavilion. The re ception will long he remembered as a most congenial and happy event and a fitting closing to tiie commence ! ment activities of the week. WAIJSAIi, Wlsi.i TIJESPAY, JlJPifl 23, 1914. PUBLIC LIBRARY. Books for Adults Recently Added to the Wausau Public Library. Abbott—Notable Women in History. Altmaier—Commercial Correspond ence. Barnes—Patricia Plays a Part. Bingham—Across South America. Bingham—Monroe Doctrine. Brawley—Short “History of the Amer ican Negro. Bryant—Dominant Passion. Burrell—Women’s Club Work and Programs. Chapman—William Lloyd Garrison. Chamberlin-Philippine Problem. Chase—Game Protection and Prop, in the U. S. Cohn—Lassar—Chemistry in Daily Life. Cabot—Wnat Men Live By. DeMorgan—When Ghosts Meet Ghosts Enock—Republics of Central ani South Am. Elson—Music Club Programs. Fowler—Art of Letter Writing. Fowler—Stories and Toasts for After Dinner. Hichens— Way of Ambition. Helm—Massacre of Fort Dearborn. Hopkins—Burbury Stoke. Hayes—Public Ftilities Their Cost New and Depreciation. Hughan—Facts About Socialism. Johnson—New II indy Manual for Plumbing, Hea ing, Ventilating and Mechanical Refrigeration. Kinne— Shelter and Clothing. Locke—Fortunate Youth. Lautfer—Resuscitation. Mason—Witness For the Defense. Noyes—Collected Poems, 2 vols. Osborne—Blue Buckle. * Ordway—Etiquette of Today. I’eattie— I The Precipice. Peets—Practical Tree Repair. Peabody—Elementa r v Biology, Ani- mal and Human. Robinson—Our Domestic Birds Sterrett— Jam Girl. Speer—South American Problems. To!man & Kendall—Safety. Underwood—\Jaska, au Empire in the Making. Van I )yke—Poems. Wel>st er—The B u tterfly. W iggin— Bluebeard. Wile—Men Around tihe Kaiser. Webster—Ancient History. IN PRAISEWORTHY CONDITION. Tiie annual meeting of tiie mem bers of the Wausau Young Men’s Christian association was held at the association building last Monday even ing. The regular reports given showed the organization to be in the best condition from all standpoints that it has ever been in itshistory. A report from the state otlioe, places Wausau tirst in the state in the matter of activities outside of Milwaukee. Tiffs coupled with a solendid financ’"! showing, a membership close to 900 and an unusual array of activities justilies the wisdom and farsighted ness of the generous citizens of Wau sau who erected our splendid Y. M. C. A. building and dedicated it to tie youth of our city. The association constitution was re vised in several particulars, the chief being the enlarging of the hoard of directors from fifteen to eighteen. The increase in tiie board lead to the election of eight instead of five direc tors. The following men were elected: M. B. Rosenberry re-elected for 3yrs. W. C. Landon “ “ 3 “ A. 11. Clark “ “ 3 “ C. S. Gilbert “ “ 1 vr. J. N. Manson, 3. years. C. E. Turner, 3 years. A. H. Reid, 3 years. E. E. Lampert, 2 years. HONORED NEIL CAMPBELL. An informal dinner was given at the Y. M. C. A. building last Wednes day at t>:3o in honor of Neil Campbell, former general secretary of the Asso ciation here for sixteen years, and at present general secretary at Helena, Montana, where is at this time super vising the construction of anew #IOO,OOO Y. M. C. A. building. Twen ty-five of Ml Campbell’s old friends were seated for dinner following which there was an informal program of speeches with S. R. Tobey presid ing. Mr. Campbell told those present of his life and impressions of the west since lie left here t *vo years ago. Always a pleasing speak / Mr. Camp bell was at his best with t,he inspira tion of his old friends tbout him. He was happy to he once more hack in Wausau, to renew tne friendships which through years had meant so much to him. He was especially pleased with ihe growth of the Associ ation during the last two years, for it hail been his work to lay the founda tions of the present work and to foster the organization through all its early years and until it wa? well grown and in its present splendid quarters, equipped to do its present strong work among the men and boys of Wausau. NEW PAPER MONEY SOON. Miljons of dollars worth of paper money o£ anew type w ill he put inti circulation upon the establishment of the federal re :rve banks within the next few wet**. Under the federal reserve hank 1 each of the twelve federal hanks will receive advances from the federal reserve board in the form of federal reserve notes, a dis tinctly new sort; of paper money. Commercial paper will be the collateral advanced by the various hanks as security for these notes. Comptroller of the Currency Wil liams has samples of this new paper money now under o oidß r ation. At his requst. Joseph Ralph, director of the bureau of- graving and prin ting. prepared notes of #5. #lO, *2O, SSO and *IOO denominations, and these have been submitted to Secretary Me Adoo. OCCURRENCES OF LONG AGO. HEMS OF NEWS BOILED DOWN FROM THE CENTRAL THIRTY-SIX YEARS AGO TUESDAY, SECT. 9, 1879. A revolver relieved Charlie Gilbert of tiie end of his thumb the: otiier day. Since his absence from tiie city F. W. Houghton has studied law and lias been admitted to the bar. We now have thirteen lawyers ; n tiie city. A midnight prowler attempted to enter tiie residence of C. A. Single a few nights ago. Wra. Wilson lias completed the census of the city and finds that we have 796 children, 573 boys aid 4*3 girls, and 1608 men and 1410 women, making 3024 as tiie total population. Schools will open on Monday. Tiie teacheis are: F. W. Houghton, princi pal; Fannie LaGros, assistant:: Clara Fernald, Mary Crocker, Fanny Clark, Cora Alban, Mary Hobart, Lute Jud son, Nellie Wilson and L. Armstrong. J. M. Smith was in Dubuque tiie past week. Miss 01i.ve R. Jones is a gaest of Mrs. Seholtield. Mrs. E. L. Bump is entertaining her mother from Waupaca. Miss Helen Smith, Miss Margaret Stewan, Miss Elizabeth and Virginia Seholtield have departed for their various schools. Messrs. Alban, Frost, Crosby, Bar deen, Charles, Eldred, Phelps, Henry, and Johnson who went north on a fishing expedition last week, went from here to Jenny and then up on Prairie river, where the tirst stop was made; thence to Grandfather, Grandmother to Lake St. Germain, Tomahaw k lake, Swan lake, Gun Lock lake, Ist and 2d Twin laktss, Fence lake. Crawling stone lake, Squirrel creek to Tomahawk river The writer said: “Tins river is crooked enough to make one dizzy. We would work like beavers for half an hour and then look hack only to discover we had probably come forty rods on a straight, line. Phelps says we passed the same stone tour times in twenty minutes, lie recognized it becou.se of a peculiar mark~on it. We reached Cedar Falls and made a portage of about half a mile, it looked comical to see Eldre.i trudging along over a t rail with a pack on his back larger than lie was. RUNAWAY BOY RETURNED TO HOME. James Callan, an eleven year old boy, who ran away from his home in Wausau Sunday has been returned to bis parents. Yot-ng Callan and several other boys walked from Wausau to Mosi nee Sunday afternoon and got on to the back platform cf the rear sleeper of the C. M. &St P. train due here at 9:41 p. in. The other boys were frightened off the car but the train was going too fast for Young Callan. lie v ent through to Nekoosa and slept all night in ashed. lie boarded a north bound train the next morning and was put off by the conductor in this city. Chief of Police Gibson took charge of the boy and called up the Wausau chief. Chief Gibson was told that the boy’s mother would come for him. The Chief took the boy to the Dixon house and gave him a breakfast. After eating the lad gave the Chief the slip and was chased by the Chief and Officer Berg and finally caught. He had a 22 caliber revolver in his pocket. The boy’s mother arrived in the city and the lad v/as taken back to his home last evening.—Grand Ilapids Reporter. PRAISE FOR WAUSAU. Elks and others from this city who attended the state convention in Wausau last week were enthusiastic in their commendation of the splen did time-had in that city. Wausau’s progressive citizens opened wide their gates to the visitors and tiie enter tainment was sufficient *nd varied to keep the crowds busy day and night. It is estimated that approximately 3,00 C strangers enjoyed the occasion. Ample accommodations were provided for all. Wausau people who had the convention in charge are to be con gratulated on its success—Rhine lander Now North. PURE PARIS GREEN (AMSBACHER S> PRICES 16 Cents in 50 lb. Lots 17 Cents in 25 lb, Lots 18 Cents a Pound ir Single Wiflchsum’s Pharmacy TWO DRUG STORES 310 Scott St 1703 21 Sixth St. WAUSAU, - WISCONSIN Crosby also presented a picture for an artist, with a canoe on his shoulders, and like ‘son John,' with one shoe off and one shoe on Capt. Henry had to go out and look over some land near by the next morning, leaving us to get breakfast. It seemed as if the wife had moved out of the family. Milt Charles boiled the potatoes, El dred cut and fried the meat and Bar deen cut tiie bread, while the rest looked on with amazement at their culinary skill.* We reached Prairie Rapids at noon and then laid up on account of rain until 5 p. m., and then ran to Calkins logging shanty where we put up for the night. The rain fell heavily all night, but we were comfortable and iiad a cheerful night. We should judge there were no dismal feeling ones in the party, for we raised up from tiie stove where we were drying our garments and saw Harris Alban, Charles Crosby and Charles Bardeen doing a double sh uttle with surprising dexterity. We slept in a hay mow and had the first soft bed we bail had since we left our spring mattresses at home. We ran to the Wisconsin river and reached Grandmother at noon and Granfather at 4 p. m., aud after a portage of two miles we camped at the foot of the rapids, occupying an old vacant hduse. We were lucky, for the rain came down heavily all night. We had no light and here Capt. Henry’s genius again displayed itself. He soon had a candle as novel to us as tiie electric light. It w;is nothing more than a piece of bark cut to a point and lighted. It answered tiie purpose and was in perfect keeping with our surroundings. We reached Jenny the next noon and home in the evening, but was £ jaded, rusty looking party that entered the town that night. In six days we had paddled over 200 miles, made fifteen portages, aggre gatingabout ten miles and for green hands, stood the trip pretty well. We all felt under the greatest obligations to Mr. Henry whose knowledge of woodcraft and familiarity with tiie country kept us from straying and made our camping out much moie comfortable than we expected. Uncle George Casterline and Chili Averiil furnished us the conveyances for that portion of our trip overland." LONSDORF-SUTTER. William Lonsdorf, o'. Corinth and Miss Elizabeth Suiter of Athens, were united in marriage at St. An thony’s Catholic church, Tuesday morning, J une 16. The groom is a prosperous’ young farmer of the town of Johnson and is a man well liked and respected in his community. The bride is the daugh ter of Mr. and Mrs. George Sutter, an Athens raised young lady who lias hosts of friends who love and respect her for her kindly, quiet, unassuming ways. The young couple will be at home to their friends at their Corinth home, after July 4th. The relatives present from a dis tance were Mr. Lonsdorf’s parents, J. P. Lourfdorf and wife, of Manito woc, Wenzel Houfek and wife, of Manitowoc; J. A Lonsdorf and wife of Shell Lake and Mrs. Strupp and daughters Mabel and Della, of Wau sau Athens Record. STATE CROPS BEAT RECORD OF YEARS. From the monthly farm repert issued on Wednesday by Secretary James C. McKenzie, of the state board of Agriculture, the conditions are most promising and the prospects are that Wisconsin would again lead all other states in the yield per a.cre of all grains and grasses. The average condition of wheat and rye is much better than that of a year ago. There is an increased acreage in corn of nearly 8 per cent. There is an increased acreage of potatoes also. Counties in the northern division of the state show an increase of acreage of ten per cent of cleared land. A few localities have reported slight damage from hail and in some parts of the state there are many grasshop pers reported. In Marathon count}’, crops never looked better as a whole, some need ing warm weather to bring them out, peas are somewhat backward. Home straw l>erries are coming, and the fruit crop generally looks ex cellent. If nothing happens Ilara thon willjiave one of the larges) and best crops in its history. Always Lead to Bettor Health Serious sicknesses start in disorders of the stomach, liver and kidneys. The !>est corrective and preventive is Dr. King's New Life Pills. They Purify the Blood— Prevent Constipa tion, keep Liver, Kidneys and Bowels in healthy condition. Give you better health by ridding the system of fer menting and gassy foods. Effective and mild. 25c.. at your Druggist. Bucklen’s Arnica Salve for All Hurts. adv SPEND THIS SUMMER IN THE WEST! Low Round Trip Fare* now in Effect via Chicago and North Weatern Ry. Tickets on sale daily until Sep tember .‘soth, to all points of at traction in Colorado. California, the North Pacific Coast, and to Yellow stone Park. Choice of scenic rou tes, favorable stopover privileges and liberal return limits. Ask your local agent of the Chicago and North Western Ry. for detailed in formation regarding this great out i ing region, for the specific rate from your home station, ami for il lustrated and descriptive literature. He will be glad to supply you with any information desired. 2w No. 32-TERMS $1.50 Per Annum HENRY B. HUNTINGTON LAW AND REAL ESTATE Scott St.. Opp. Court: House, Wausau, Wis. % Over 5,000 Aeres of Fine Farming and Hardwood Lands for Sale in Karathon. Lincol, and Taylor Counties, Wis. Fine Residence Property, Business Property, Building Lot & and Acre Property for sale in the city. MONEY TO LOAN ON REAL ESTATE SECURITY. U s; CVjy STH6.ET g-Jjj to ' 40 ’ 60 ' 10 ' M ’ *’ ii if* Li! i'm m i j 5 BLOCK. 1 im ;l r?’ Ml* I 6 Hi|H.B.HUNTINGTON’S ADDITION DO' 60' ' 6.' to’ 60 1 90’ 1 | TO THE 1 8 FULTON STREET 8 CITY OF WAUSAU j * | | 60’ 60' atf 60' [ 60' 60' 1 ! 5 1 5 2 -3 >4j* 5 *6 g jj | 60 > " •< " 60' 1 S ; = -I—:JSEggK. 's i* 51 ' w; " " "| - j 60' i' ; 5t2 j- 11 l- 10 ! 9 l 8 U 7=' 60’ ! 60' 60’ ‘ 60' I 60 ! 60’ |* ‘ 1 I ? “WARREN STREET ?. i| ! 3 ” II 60' 60' 60* TYo 7 r 60' 7 *' 1 !_ 1 J i ! i ’j i j 6' " -| " 160 I,! 1 = .- BLOCK. 3 a ; I 6o' " " r 1 60' | ! 1 „ | !3!1 m ?12 s ll 10 - 9 - 8 h 7 ■j- h ! il. , *o' 60' 60' 60' ! 60' ! 60' i ' u 3 y :,, f ? , |j£! FRANKLIN _H ctmh uni STREET ?j; j*' 6/ - |j IS' 5 •#' 00' '! ’ j 60' tX t ‘"'•O' |i to': 1 m ;I ' ' 31 ! J * z | BLOCK. I! I- E LOT '0 ( I s ? ij si I 1 I 2 |3I 4li 5,’ ?S 5 K'f— j* —) 2~*l l! fe..,—-m.,WA. 1 ] jj ?8* ) y _IJ jjri 7 -—■* f 1 B - 2-S Is e e?l£ Clot ..S * fs'*s > . f I 0)15 * LOT I 8f ! gXOtK-iojM i J ' \'o' U 5' 0- ' \ 5 I H;; m' tiL - w' % f —iX2- j A > O J® j ® j r • j |, | ~ for prices and terms, or any information relating to the above described lots and lands, apply at my office, Henry B. Huntington. BE CAREFUL nr SELECTING YOUR TOOTH BRUSH Otherwise you are not likely to get the brush that just meets veur particular needs. No two persons have teeth just ujfac+lv alike. Ybu need a brush that “fits your mouth” in size and shape and degree of bristles. Select the brush exactly suited to your needs, from among the big variety of styles of Klenro Tooth Brushes. They are hand made in France from the finest bristles, all hand drawn and knotted. We guarantee to refund your money if they corne out. Each brush comes in a sanitary indi vidual carton. Price 35 Cents —12 Different Styles Bert Schwanberg Druggist and Optician THE REXALL DRUG STORE OPPOSITE COURT HOUSE. PHONE 1105 0 WORK For WAUSAU M We are trying to do such good, handy, safe Electrical Work that people will say: “We want Johnson’s men to do our Jj work.” Phone 1815 and we will get WE DESIRE TO THANK YOU For your liberal patronage in the past which crowded us to our utmost capacity. Now that Decoration Day is over we will have ample time to serve you when in need of MONUMENTS OR HEADSTONES And remember that no effort will be spared to make the qvai'Ty of our service the best that money can buy. When you on:e have entrusted your work to us you may rest assured that you will secure the best at tne lowest cost. SIEVERT PARSONS Office and Works 736-740 Forest Street Phone 3511 Wausau, Wis. ALWAYS * RELIABLE WEAR CLOTHES THAT ARE ALWAYS CAREFULLY TAILORED This means by an experienced tailor and where you can get the best for the money. The test of good clothes making lies not only in the proper fitting quality and in the design of the material, but also in the detail of putting the garments together by use o'f the scissors, thread and needle. The garments made in my establishment are always reliable — correct in every detail and you are sure of getting ten stitches to every one stitch found in the ready-made or special order garment. SUITS ANp OVERCOATS FROM SIB.OO TO $20.00 Cor. First and Scott Sts. J G% Hanson