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F. B, TH AY ER. Editor and Prop.—V OL. XLI X.
INCREASE IN POPULATION. Loss in School Children Seventy-Two City's Gain Over a Hundred. The annual school census has just been completed. It shows a loss of sfeventy-two children for which no good reason can be given except that no children below the age of four and none above twenty were included in the census this year while in other years this has been done. The total population of the city of Wausau was in 1913, 18,283 while in 1914 we lind 18,393 inhabitants of our city. The first, third, fourth fifth, sixth and ninth wards increased In popula tion while the second, seventh and eighth lost. The number of boys and girls of school age in each ward is as follows: Wards Boys Girls Total 1* irst 401 434 835 Second 234 240 4HO Third 190 230 422 Fourth 114 125 239 Fifth 423 421 844 Sixth 517 403 820 | Seventh 519 557 1070 Eighth 418 451 8(59 Ninth 241 281 522 Total 2,930 3,148 0,111 It is very probable that in the num ber of school children there may be a mistake, as the number has decreased by seventy-two. The population of the city as taken in the school census by Mr. Jeffries, formerly a Wausau high school instructor, was as follows: POPULATION. Wards 1913 1914 First 2358 2476 Second 1591 1442 Third 1308 1448 Fourth 1057 1088 Fifth 2095 2747 Sixth 2081 2123 Seventh 3240 3208 Eighth 2301 2261 Ninth 1586 1006 Total 18283 18393 The exact gain in population in the year was, therefore, 110. VOTERS TO REGISTER. New registration lists of voters in this city are to be made for the fall election this year. Inspectors ef elec tion will he at the several ward poll ing places one day liefore the Novem ber election. It is announced that it will not be required that every voter shall ap pear in person at his polling place in order to get onto tiie registry list. So far as the inspectors know the electors, from the old lists and their own acquaintance, the names will be put onto the new lists without per sonal solicitation. It Is advisable, however, that every voter take pains to ascertain whether l.s name is registered. Infection and Insect Hites Dangerous M osquitoes, flies and other insects, which breed quickly in garbage pails, pondsof stagnant water, burns, musty places, etc., are carriers of disease. Every time they bite you they inject poison into your system from which some dread disease may result. Get a bottle of Sloan’s Liniment. It is antiseptic and a few drops will neu tralize the infection caused by insect bites or rusty nails. Sloan’s Liniment disinfects Cuts, Bruises and Sores. You cannot afford to be witiiout it in your liorpe. Money back if not satis fied. Only 25c. at your Druggist. LOUIS LEAL the Tailor Maker of Good Clothes to be sure we are telling the truth is to make an early test. Our Fall anil Winter stock (or Suits and Overcoats lias been selected and is coming now and now is the time to drop in and look them over. LOUIS LEAK Washington St. Modem Tailor Wausau. Wis. Appendicitis Cause and Recovery The cause of Appendicits are errors in diet, lack of normal activity and resistance usually caused by a poor stomach or liver, improper digestion, over-eating, congestion of the intestines, con stipation and an empinged nerve being the most prominent cause. Your appendix should not be removed unless it is as a last resort. It has an important duty to perform, lubricating the ascending colon for the passage of digested food where it is forced to work its way upward (the only place in the body where the fixxi pav-t - upward against the law of gravity Consult us when you have any trouble or pain in the region of the appendix. Many patients liave avoided an operation by trying our method. We use no medicine and no surgery. W. J. LAPIN D. J. GITTELSON B. R. LAPIN WAUSAU HEALTH INSTITUTE Established 1911 CHIROPRACTIC AND DRUGLESS METHODS Examination Erse Opposite Y. M. C. A IMPROVED : RDER OF RED MEN HERE LAST WEEK. The Improved Order of Red Men gathered in council in this city on last Wednesday and Thursday. Trie sessions of the Red Men were held in tne assembly chamber of the new city hall. Every tribe of Ir dians in the state was represented and the chiefs of all but one were present. There were almost sixty representatives from almost all parts of the state. Very little business was done Wednes day, but in the afternoon the greater part was completed. The convention wound up on Thursday afternoon with an auto ride to points of inter est. There was a short session Thurs day afternoon but this was entirely secret. The representatives gathered in front of the public library after the auto ride to have a picture taken. Oshkosh w as chosen as the next place for the convention. The Red Men held a banquet at the G.d English Chop House on Wednesday evening. Mayor Konkel of Superior gave a talk. The officers were elected as follows: j Great Sachem—Clarence Carole, Su perior. Great Senior Lagamore—Oscar Al gren, Superior. Great Junior Lagamore—Milton Mathan, New Holstein. Great Prophet—S. L. Burdick Great Keeper of Records—J. Meile, Alma. Great Trustee—George Wright, Su perior. Great Keeper of Waupum—L. Lang don, LaCrosse. A representative was chosen to at tend the Great Council of the United States, to be held in Portland, Maine, in the person of A. S. Andrews, Superior. He will leave to be there the second week in September. HOME AND SALOON BURNED. The tire departments, numbers two and four, were called out to a good sized tire last Wednesday morning at about 6:30. A saloon with a small bouse to the side, both owned by Win. Buntrock, S. Tnird Ave., was partially destroyed, The tire originated in the small house to the side which Mr. Buntrock rented, spreading from there to the saloon and flats above. Mr. Buntrock has no idea what caused the conflagration. About the time the tire departments came up a heat explosion took place which caused the wall between the small house and the saloon to expand considerably, as did also the three | other wails of the saloon building. Mrs. liirntrock was quite seriously in-1 jured by the explosion as she was hastening to the street from the flat above the saloon at the time. Al though she fell down sever: i steps and was thrown into the street, she still held her baby in her arms. One of her arms was broken as was also a foot. The flat above the saloon was damaged to quite an extent but the saloon iiself was luckily uninjured. The house to the side was partly ruined though practically all of its furniture was retrieved in time. There is insurance to the amount of SI,OOO on the buildings. Poole Pianos The parlor grand, “grand in style,” “grand in tone,” “grand In power. ’ enough said. For sale by C. H. Ingraham, jeweler, adv GUARANTEES that every garment he makes lor you will lit perfectly —ihat they will be made ol the best materials, in the latest style and be tailored in a way that makes them shapely and lasting. The best way Wa USA £7 J®p Pilqt CLERKS OF COURT. Sixth Annual Meeting—lmportant Sub jects Discussed. The Wisconsin Circuit Court Clerks I met in annual convention in this pity Tuesday and Wednesday. Only about twenty-five members being present Tuesday morning, many others being personally engaged in the coming election. Acting Mayor Hugo Peters welcomed those present in a cordial and graceful way and tendered them the freedom of the city while here. K. A. Beyries, clerk of the court of this county, also welcomed the visitors in a brief and happy vein. Response was made by Geo. A. Ure, of Clark county, in acknowledgement of Wausau’s gener ous hospitality on behalf of its in vaders. Judge Marchetti of this city, gave an interesting and appreciative ad dress on “A Judge’s Viewpoint; of Clerks and Clerkships” which was well received. In the evening a banquet was bail at the Wausau club for the members, the dining room being nicely decor ated for the occasion. Mr. Ire was toastmaster and did his part excel lently. The program was informal and everyone present had his 'say when called upon. Wednesday morning Hon. A. L. Kreutzer of this city, delivered an address on the subject, “Should Clerks be Elected or Appointed By the Judges?” and brought out a number of interesting facts in con nection therewith. He also sugges ted the idea to elect the clerks in the spring of the year, eliminating poli tics and lengthening the term to six years, tne same period for which the judges serve. Several gentlemen spoke on other topics on the program and otherwise which were attentively and appre ciably received, but time and space forbid further mention. At the closing session Wednesday afternoon the following officers were elected for the ensuing year: President—George A. Cre, Neills ville. Vice President—Elmer M. Webb, Waukesha. Secretary and Treasurer— Chas. P. Mooers, West Bend. Executive Committee—Benj. M. DeDiemar, Kenosha; Ing. Orvom, Wausau; C. C. Maas, Milwaukee. Judiciary Committee—Kurt A. Beyreis, Wausau; J. W. Trumble, Racine; Anthony J. Clark, Manito woc; Ole 11. Doxrud, Sparta; John H. I >aabs, Oshkosh. A resolution was adopted favoring the appointment of clerks of the cir cuit court by the judges, and sug gesting that the bar association of the state draft and promote a 'oil I for such a change. Another resolution was passed by the convention, expressing their ap preciation of the hospitality of Wau sau and its people in entertaining them and especially to lion. A. L. Kreutzer, Judge Louis Marchetti and Examiner Coleman for the valuable remarks given them in the addresses. At the close of the convention the members were treated to an auto ride to principal points of interest about the city, noteing particularly the flag decorations in honor of their presence. SERIOUSLY INJURED. Mrs. G. .1. Sobush, who lives in the vicinity of Ilatley, was very seriously injured in an accident near her home a week ago. Mrs. Sobush and a young lady friend were returning to their homes in a buggy after having spent the day in Hatley. The sun being very bright neither Mrs. Sobush nor the lady accompanying her could see the low hanging* telephone wire which hung across the highway and so drove into it. The wire caught the top-of the buggy and. lieing strong, tho insulators were pulled from the telephone poles by it. The horses were very much excited and frightened by this and so started to run away. They ran only a short distance, however, for the wire tight ened and turned the buggy turtle. Mrs. Sobush was thrown out onto a stone pile, severely injuring her spine. The sister's at St. Mary’s hosital to which Mrs. Sobush was brought di rectly after her injury, say that not much hope is held for her recovery, though, of course, there is always a possible chance. COMING TO WISCONSIN. During the last month several stock men and concerns have pi rchased large acreages in Wisconsin and will move to the state. Seme of these are from the west and some from the southwest. Some will use their land for summer feeding while others will make them into farms and riar their own stock. It is not long since the theory was that only the poor man would be ap pealed to by the cheap lands of the upper counties. That time has gone by. Today men of means, who can go where they like and do as they will, are coming to the upper counties for the good reason that they are the best. Vnd Wisconsin will be millions of do.’lars richer through the change. Summer Coughs Are Dangerous. hummer colds are dangerous. They indicate low vitality and often lead to serious Throat and Lung Troubles, including Consumption. Dr King's New Discovery will relieve the cough or cold promptly and prevent compli cations. It is soothing and antiseptic and makes you feel better at once. To delay is dangerous— get a bottle of Dr. King's New Discovery at once. Money back if not satisfied. 30c and i\.oo bottles at your Druggist WAIiSAIJ, WIS., TIIIESPAY, aUgILsT 13, 1914. YEAR BOOK COMPLETED Information Regarding the Ladies' Literary Club, for the year 1914 -1915. The yearbook of the Ladies’ Literary club for 1914-1915 is now completed and in the hands of the secretary, ready for distribution among the members. The cover is the same design as last year, a soft grey in color, decorated with the convention al red carnation, which is the club flower and red and gold the club colors. The general club meetings will be held on the third Monday of each Jmonth at three o’clock in the parlors of the Wausau Club. The three departments will also hold one meeting each month as heretofore. These will be held at the homes of the members. The programs both for the regular meetings and\ for the department meetings are unusually attractive. The department of Art and Litera ture, under the chairman ship of Mrs. 11. J. Evans, will devote its time to the study of American drama and Oriental rugs and the programs out lined are very interesting. The department of Home and Education will study Alaska and the complete programs show that good work will be done here. Mrs. C. A. Barwig has been chosen as chairman. The members of the department of Study and Philanthropy have taken up South America as their chief topic for study. They have also an inter esting program on American Women Writers and several good books to review. Mrs. Walter Alexander will act as chairman. The first general meeting will be held at the Wausau Club on the third Monday in September. There will be a business meeting at three o’clock for members only and at four o’clock an open meeting will be held to which everyone is welcome. At this time, Mrs. Geo. Bass of Chicago will address the club. The year book registers 131 mem bers and the coming year promises to be both interesting and helpful. The following list includes the office . and committees who will act during the year: EXECUTIVE COUNCIL. President—Mrs. A. B. Murray. First Vice-President—Mrs. A. W. Trevitt. Second Vice-President—Mrs. R. 11. Johnson. Recording Secretary—Mrs. P. W. Sawyer. Treasurer—Mrs. J. J. Okoneski. Corresponding Secretary Mrs. F. R. Becker. DEPARTMENT CHAIRMEN Art and Lit—Mrs. H. J. Evans. Home Old Ed Mrs. C. A. Barwig. Study and Phil—Mrs. W. Alexan der. STANDING COMMITTEES. Entertainment—Miss Nina Kick busch, Mesdames, E. V r . Behlke, M. C. Ewing, Charles Fe.. hers, M. W. Sweet, G. K. W. A. Evers, Ralph Collie, Fay Marshall, J. Griffith and Harvey Scholfield. House—Mesdames G. D. Jones, R. W. Dickens and J. W. Laut. Press and Printing—Mesdames R. D. Sanche, A. A. Bock and Orlaf Anderson. Rbst Room—Mesdames F. O. Crock er, G. G. Mclntosh, N. Ileinemann and B. A. Benson. STEVENS POINT VIC" IS. Two of Stevens Point’s jewelers have lately been “done up” by a slick confidience man who is “work ing'' anew graft on the unsuspecting and whose smooth scheme is illus trated by the Journal of that city as follows: “The man appeared at one of the stores and told the proprietor that he wished to purchase a Howard watch. The owner replied that he was just out of Howard watches but that he could send for one and have it within a, few days. This was sat isfactory, but the prospective buyer then requested to be given the use of a watch from the store to carry dur ing the day or two lie would have to wait on the arrival of the Howard timepeace. “The jeweler did not give him a watch at that time but on his second appearance the man securef a watch to carry for a few days, and he Is still carrying it. “It was later learned that the thief was playing his little game on an other local jeweler so that the two dealers are now looking for the same man.” Wausau and surrounding town’s jewelers should beware of this sharp swindler who seems to be an adept at the business. A PLAYGROUND. W. H. Bissell firmly b.lieves in having plenty of playground for chil dren and we have no doubt that, were there more holding the same views, Wausau would have in the near future several necessary and de sirable playgrounds. Last spring Mr. Bissell purchased a lot directly back of his residence and people wondered what it would lie used for. Now that cleaning and leveling of tne same has been completed Mr. Bissell .will have t*>e lot converted into a play ground for his son, Walter, and his friends. The lot is enclosed by a board fence, surmounted by lattice work and all dyed in green. It is a splendid place for games of all kinds. Wausau. Wia, August 12 1914. Notice is hereby given that sealed proposals will be received by the un dersigned for the printing of 100 registry lists for each ward of the city of Wausau, up to 4 o'clock, p. m., Monday. August 24th. 1914. C. C. Adams. City Clerk. OCCURRENCES OF LONG AGO. ITEMS OF NEWS BOILED DOWN FROM THE CENTRAL THIRTY-SIX YEARS AGO TUESDAY, JAN. 6, 1880. Lumber in pile at the different mills in the city and vicinity: W'AUSAU J. & A. Stewart & Cos 11.000,000 B. G. Plumer 5.500.000 J. C. CD-ke 9,500,000 Wausau Lumber Cos 5.000,000 L S. Cohn 5,000,000 B. T. Single LOOO.OOO Scott & Andrews, Jenny 6,000,000 J. T. Gallon, Trappe 4.000,000 Schofield’s, Weston 3.000,000 Kelly Bros., Weston 2.000,000 Total 52,000,000 Estimated log cut on the Wisconsin and tributaries north of Hie city for the season of 1879-80: P. B. Champagne 10,000,C00 McDonald Bros 4,000,C00 Knox Bros 4,000,000 J. C. Curran 2,000,000 N. Johnson 1,000,(00 D. Kline & Cos 2,500,000 H. Combs... 3,000,000 G. Higgins 1,000,000 J. Phelps 3,000,000 John McCarty 1,000,000 Gumaer Bros 3,000,000 J. Ingersnll 2,000,000 J. C. Clarke 4,500,000 J. E. Leahy 4,000,000 M. Beebe 2,000,000 J. Gemmann 1,(XX),000 Silverthorn & Pluir.er ... 1,500,000 Bernhardt & Itingle 1,(XX),000 J. T. Cj* ilon 2,000,000 Scott A: Andrews 6,000,000 J. Woodlock .' 1,500,000 M. Swope 500,000 E. Bosworth 500,000 Bessie 1,000.000 Curran Bros 3,000,000 H. Hewitt ,i 2,000,000 Weston & Sons 1,500,000 Wm. Reid 1.000,000 Wm. Clark 1,000.000 Total 70,500,000 Marathon county has a population of about 10,000 people and the city of Wausau 4,000 inhabitants. The coun ty officers at that time were G. W. Ghoca, sheriff; J. R. Bruneau, treas urer: C. F. Eldred, district attorney; Henry Miller, clerk of court; A. W. ADVICE TO FOREIGNERS The state department at Washing ton has issued regulations governing citizens of this country, who are of foreign birth and contemplate going back to light in the present war. They are in part as follows : A German who emigrates to this country before he is seventeen years old or before he is called upon lor military service may, after five years residence and naturalization in the United States return to Germany for a v q The right tp remain in his forme' - country is denied by-Germany, and lie may be expelled after a brief sojourn c the ground that he left Germany merely to invade military service. It is no. safe for a person who has once been expelled to return to Ger many without having obtained per mission in advance to do so. A person who has completed his military ser vice, reached his thirty-first year and becomes an American citizen may safely return to Germany. Treaties between the United States and Germany states provide that nat uralized German-American citizens after a residence of five years in this country shali be recognized as United States citizens on their return to Ger many. But a naturalized American of German birth is liable to trial and punishment upon return to Germany for an offense against German law committed before emigration. WISCONSIN STATiT FAIR, MILWAUKEE, WIS. September 14-18, 1914. Interesting and instructive exhibi tions of the agricultural, live stock, industrial and educational interests of the state. Don’t fell to attend. For in f nation apply to ticket agents, Chicago and Northwestern Ry. Aug. 11-w2 Ttie Eveready Flashlight For the Campers On a camp.ng trip there is no necessity of carrying along a can of kerosene to soil clothes and spoil food. An EVEREADY Electric Flashlight is light, com pact, effi.. ut and clean. The EVEREADY gives a clear, strong, steady, brilliant light, and of course it is unaf fected by wind, rain, or any swinging motion. Nothing ex tinguishes an EVEREADY save an exhausted battery or bulb anti they are quickly and cheap ly renewed. We have EVEREADYS in all styles and sizes and at prices to suit. Johnson’s Electric Shop 112 Scett Street Schmidt, register: B. Ringle, county judge: Rev. Thos. Green, county supt. ot schools: Louis March*.ttl, municipal judge. The Wisconsin Valley Raiiioad ex tension was completed to Jenny on New Year's night. On New Year’s day Joseph Noiseaux while at work in a lumber camp on the Eau Claire, in felling a tree, a limb struck him on the heau and killed him. TUESDAY, JAN. 13, 18S>). The road bed on the railroad exten sion lias been ballasted as far as Trappe. Large shipments of lumber by rail for the lower markets continue daily. It will take some time t.o exhaust the supply on hand in this city. The streets of Wausaa are covered with ice, and ttie small boys with skates on amuse themselves by gliding over their slippery surface. "More snow” is the appea. of the loggers, and unless we soon get a plentiful supply, the log cut. in this section of the country will l)e some what of a failure. Mat Sennett at work in Lehay’s logging camp, was severely injured one day last week by the butt end of a. falling tree striking him in the lace. • Lawyers Silverthorn, Hurey, El dred, Mueller and Crosby t)ok the train yesterday for Waupaca to at tend court. At a meeting of the city council one week ago the Wausau Boom company submitted a proposition to the city for it to subscribe to the stock of the company in the sum of SIO,OOO. By a vote of 1J to 4 the council decided to submit the propo sition to a vote of the electors of the city. TO THE PUBLIC. Having located at Wausau, where 1 intend manufacturing knit goods which w ill be sold direct to the con sumer, I take this means of intro ducing myself to this community. 1 will engage quite extensively in the knitting of wool sweaters, men’s wool underwear, heavy wool hose, under skirts, mods, caps, etc., being deter mined to supply pat rons at all times with values that will excell in every particular. 1 fake Vty of refooting old hosiery. Kindly call at my establishment at your leisure and 1 will be pleased to have you inspect samples of various garments. Assuring you that your time will be well and profitably spent, I am, Very truly yours, H. C. Bonsa, all-4w 712 Third St., Wausau, Wis. THE OUTLOOK. If you really desire a weekly paper that tells all there is to be told in a concise, interesting way, read the Outlook. Every important political move is explained and valuable in formation given about it. You can’t beat it for a weekly magazine. Sub scriptions from local agents or direct from New York City. Low Round Trip Fares to the North and Northwest Via Chicago & Northwestern Ry, Excursion tickets on sale daily un til September 30th, to many cities in the Black Ili’ls, Colorado, California, North Pacific Coast and to Yellow stone Park. Choice of scenic routes, favorable stop over privileges and liberal return limits. The Chicago & North Western By. Ticket Agents will be pleased to help you plan your trip, quoting rates and supplying descriptive literature regarding this great, outing region. I). M. McNaughton, Agt. Telephone 1172. a l l-2w NOTICE TO SEWER CONTRAC TORS. Sealed proposals will be received by the Board of Public Worksof the city of Wausau until 2 o'clock p. m , Aug. 27, 11*14. for the construction of 1,255 feet of twelve (12; inch pipe. Sewer on Fourth avenue and 312 feet of eighteen (18) inch pi |>e sewer on Rosenkranz street, same to be con structed according to plans and speci fications on tile w ith said board. Pro posals to lie marked “bid for sewer” and accompanied by certified check equal to 5 per cent of bid. The Board of Public Works reserves the right to reject any or all bids. Dated Wausau, Wis., Aug. 11, 1914. Board of Public Works, (all-2w) City of Wausau. NOTICE TO HEATING CONTRACTORS. Sealed proposals will be received by the Board of Public Works of the city of Wausau until 2 o’clock p. m., August 27th, 1914, for the complete installation of a steam heating plant for Fire Itepartment station number two (2. according to plans and speci fications on file witii said board. All proposals to be addressee to Board of Public Works and accompanied by certified check equal to 5 per cent, of bid. The Board of Public Works reserves the right to reject any or all bids. Dated Wausau, Wis., Aug. 11, 1914. Board of Public Works, (al 1-2 w) City of Wausau. I>o It Now: Subscribe for the Wom an's Home Companion and American Magazine. Special rates for a limited time. Only *2.40 for the two for one i year. The Woman'sHomeCompanion ' 2 years for only *2.25. The American ! 2 years for only 2.00. Send orders to Bla’nchb Aemstroso, PhoDe 1671. tf 516 McClellan St No. 41-TERMS $1.50 Per Annum HENRY B. HUNTINGTON LAW AND REAL ESTATE Scott St., Opp. Court House, Wausau, Wis. Over 5,000 Acres of Finn Faming and Hardwood Lands for Sale i,i Marathon, Lined, and Taylor Counties, Wis. Fine Residence Property, Business Property, Building Lots and Acre Property for sale in the city. MONEY TO LOAN ON REAL ESTATE SECURITY. g 3 ij*'% r H r— rit 30 . 8 ./' ADAMS STREET ■'J 0 0' 40' 60' 40’ To' 1 | . rn ! i m S, ! 3 BLOCK. 1 £ i ifp * P p P 1 6 i 11 H.B.HUNTINGTON'S ADDITION 60 1 60' 60' 40' fo' 40' ! TO THE .FULTON STREET , C!TV OF WAUSAU 60' 0’ 60’ ! 40* 60 60* j j = 1 5 2 s 3 s 4 55 56- i i * “ ii 5 *o' 60' I ; = fetocK. ? . s ; 5 W ” >• •> '• 60 ’ * ; I 512 'll 510 5 9 J 8 57 = ; * ! J • 601 flO* 60* W 60* 60* . m ig jjj gWAR.TEN STREET S j I 40' 60' 4<f'~] 40* 40* r * o ' ' _ i ? 1 52 5 3 5 4 i 5 *6s ! In n I i | ' oo 1 '' " I " 60- | |WI 60' " <- 1 40* it. i Is- Nil I ™ Fl 2 5 11 *lO 5 9 5 8 5 7s S : J H n ji e -H . 1(J . 00' 60' 60' Co< 60' 60' | ~ 1 V3.s*| S ; ;£i FRANKLIN Hsectio. lW street f ; > 6 o' >o' p Ob' - 1 sl' f7Z “f 68J0' ! 61.0'1 7? I- z| BLOCK. 4_i Cl- :: | tOT "*! / | 3 Plisl*l*l2lkp3 |s 4g!gS z 6 ;; I—\1 —\ ~") *3“ o!Si * -r ■ k nj-* r - - LOT ' , J £ t £ I•I t* i [j; _ “<• kit ! [ j j ) |j “ £ Slot 11c 2} gtor ;gS J .15 • lot'. vjO <g'ltO*FUGl' 5 73 - "'’'l' 0 " " j ! \ * no’ felO fc ° m J 2! \ 5 j ™ ~ For prices and tetms, or any information relating tc the above describe ots and lands, apply at my otllce, Henry B. Huntington. Buyers to Shore in Profits. Lower Prices on Ford Gurs Effective from August I, 1911, to August 1, 1915, and guaranteed against any reduction during that time: TOURING CAR $490 RUNABOUT s44(i TOWN CAR $690 F. O. It. Detroit, all cars fully eoutuped (In the United States of America only.) Further, we will be abb* to obtain the maximum effi ciency in ou • factory production, and the minimum cost in our purchasing and sales departments if we can reach an output of 300,000 cars between the above dates. And should we reach this production, we agree to pay aa the buyer'a share fioni 110 to S6O per car (on or about August I 1915) to everr retail buyer who purchases new Ford car between August 1, 1914. and ziugust I, 1915. For fu.ther particulars regarding these low prices and profit sharing plan, see the ne&.cst Ford Branch or Dealer FORD MOTOR COMPANY M.ir.ithoi! Motor l>ir Gc. WAUSAU MERRILL ANTIGO Where the Famous RUDER BEER is Made ’ 775mE5nj5|5fiE^^Afi|fiB^BfiBS0 Yf m *’ I - " The largest most modeiu in Northfrn Wisconsin New storage cellars have just been completed, and fitted out with the- most sanitary storage tanks known to the Brewing Industry, which makes it possible for us to furnish at all seasons a properly agfd beer. Phone 1003 Let us Supply The Right Truss A truss is worn for these purposes only —to give comfort and security. When it fails in either it is useless. We fit trusses that fulfil boih purposes perfectly and in addi tion give years of service. Our expert service Cv*ts nothing extra, whili often it may be worth more than the cost of the truss. We handle all the latest and most improved trusses as well as Surjporten, Elastic Bandages, Etc. ALBERS, the Druggist THIRD AMD WASHINGTON STRUT