Newspaper Page Text
E. B. THAYER. Editor and Prop.—VOL. L.
THE ELECTION. ‘ Last Tuesday, April Gth, was elec tion day. In Wausau there was no opposition to ttie judicial candidates to be voted for—Justice John B. Wins low and Judge A. H. Reid- and in consequence there was no interest manifested, lienee the vote in the city was very small. In the county the contest was between J. E. Giessel of E lgar, and R. H. Fischer of Mara thon, for County Supt. of Schools. The former was elected by a very decisive vote, as follows: mm J. E. OIESSEL ELECTED COUNTY SUPT. Fischer Giessel Abbotsford, Village 18 5 Athens 13 43 Bergen 3J 56 Berlin 20 91 Bern 18 42 Brighton 21 70 Brokaw 20 18 Cassel 51 46 Cleveland 24 108 Colby 24 35 Day 82 27 Easton 39 65 Eau Pleine 23 93 Edgar— 32 184 Elderon . 43 71 Emmet 16 105 Fenwood 22 12 Fiieth 32 29 Frankfort 17 97 Fran/.en 33 29 Green Valley .. 14 50 Halsey 27 45 Hamburg 14 90 Harrison 23 42 Hatley 16 37 Hewitt 15 29 Holton 22 76 Hull 25 129 Johnson 44 79 Knowlton 59 48 Kronenenwetter 38 36 Maine 21 94 Marathon 66 60 Marathon, Village 115 26 McMillan... 37 29 McMillan, Village 3 5 Mosinee 47 47 Mosinee, Village 71 78 Norrie 36 67 Pike Lake 22 147 Plow 28 M Rib Falls 14 78 Rietbrock 18 101 llingle 24 67 Schofield, Village 40 103 Spencer 22 53 Spencer, Village 44 55 Stettin 36 84 Stratford, Village 39 81 Texas 43 *l6 Unity 27 38 Wausau 28 98 Weston 31 68 Wien 20 84 Total 1711 3482 Majority 1771 The various towns an! villages in the county voted for town officers with quite a number of changes. A complete tabular statement of the outcome can be found in this issue of the Pilot. The election in Chicago was watched with great interest throughout tiie country. W. H. Thompson, republi can, was elected mayor by a majority of over 100,000. Tlie outcome is not in the least degree of national signifi cance. Tlie issues were purely local* and if anything it can be called purely a women’s victory. There were a number of causes which worked to tiie success of Thompson, among them the knifing of Harrison at the primaries; interjection of tlie religious into the campaign, and a back-wash on tiie issues of nationality. J. C. Karel was re-elected county judge of Milwaukee county. Tlie liquor question entered very heavily into tlie campaign. Tiie drys won nineteen communities that had been wet that had a total population of 22,098. Tiie wets won five com munities that tiad been dry, that lias a population of 3,943. Madison con tinued in the “wet” by a majority vote of 301. Superior voted “wet” by only ten votes and Madison by 241. Following are the places in the wet and dry columns: Wet—Cash ton, Trempealeau, Pem bine, Iron lliver. Sun "rairie. Miner al Point, Cobb, Ridgeway, Highland, Linden. Toburg, West Salem, Camp bellsport. Reedsburg, Iteloit. Ashland, Stevens Point. East Milwaukee, Port age, Arlington, Fall River, Randolph, Friesland, Doylestown, Douglas, Westfield, Coloma. Hancock. Richford, Madison, Whitewater, Salem, Neenah, Radlson, Ray City, Spring Valley, Elmwood, Maiden Rook, brook field. Dry—Mazomanie. Bayfield, Gales ville. ltlair. Plainfield, Washburn, Cable, Pardee viile, Ladysmith, Wau paca. Hollandville. Rlanchardvi’le, Boscobei. Lancaster. Harneveld, Cts-ar Grove, Oostbuig, Town of Lyndon, Hohnen. Hudson. Whitehall, Viroqua. Sparta. Grand View, Hayward, San born. Wautoma, Cambria. Rio, Leeds. Poynette, Kendall, Ontario, Norwalk. Couderay, England, Stockliolm. Super ior. NEW SCHOOL BUILDING AT MOSINEE J. E. Giessel was in Mosinee Friday and addressed tlie special meeting held for the purpose of considering the question of building an addition to the high school of that village. It was voted to build an addition to the present building at a cost not to ex ceed 112.000, the vote standing 09 to 7. BASEBALL LEAGUE ORGANIZED, Representatives Gather Here Last Wednesday; Rules and Regulations Made. The organszation of the Wisconsin River Valley base ball league has at i last been perfected after several w eeks of hard labor by several Wausau men. Wausau needs base*ball but organized base ball lias proved too Dstly in the past so this year it was decided that instead of entering into another league and having the great difficulty of raising large funds for the pur pose, anew league of valley cities would be formed. It is believed that the people will give their hearty sup port to the team and there should be no lack of good playing. Representatives present at the con ference neld at the Hotel Beilis last Wednesday for the purpose of per fecting the organization, were as fol lows : D. Christianson, J. M. Winet zki, Wausau: M. E. Bruce, Stevens Point; E. W. Kroll, F. D. Abel, G. M. Nash, Grand Rapids; 11. A. Rolls, Merrill. Officers were chosen for the coming year as follows: J. M. Winet zki, president; 11. A. Rolls, vice president; F. D. Abel, secretary; M. E. Bruce, treasurer. It is ezpected that the league will become a six club circuit. Only the four cities Wausau, Grand Bapids, Stevens Point and Merrill, had repre sentatives at the conferance last week. However it is known that Marshfield and Nekoosa have desired to enter the circuit and ten days have been given them in which to make a decision. If they decide negatively there will of course be only the four clubs named above. A six club circuit makes the race more interesting and we all hope that Marshfield and Nekoosa decide af firmatively. The season as the directors have determined shall begin on May the twenty-third A schedule is be ing drawn up at present and will be in complete form by the latter part of the week. At the meeting of the representatives, a set of by-laws was framed. A forfeit of SSO will be re quired from each club by the first of May. At the end of the season tins money will be divided among the various teams according to their per centage. The teams are to be made up entirely of local players with the exception of a battery which can be salaried. Even at this no more than SIOO can be paid per month for the hire of a battery. Every player who has the ability and who resides in tills city will probably be given the chance to try out. Practice will be gin in a very short time. The success of a league of the nature of this one seems assured. The people will turn out on Sundays to see base ball games, for that is tlie only chance many get to attend them. Wausau can more than pay for Sunday base ball and especially since the players will be well known to local fans. ARE CRITICALLY ILL. The many friends of Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Fish will learn with regret that both are critically ill at the present time and grave fears are entertained of the doctor’s recovery. Mrs. Fish has been confined to her bed the greater part of the winter with siatic rheumatism from which she lias suf fered severely. About a week ago Dr. Fish was taken ill and his condi tion has not improved. Last night, while in a delirous condition, he left his bed, made his way out of the house and to the home of a neighbor. It is feared that the exposure will re sult in complications that may prove fatal. At the time of going to press this afternoon there had been little change in his condition. The excite ment has tended to complicate mat ters in Mrs. Fish's cordition also Mosinee Times. Miss Rlanche Armstrong, Special Magazine Representative. Subscrip tions taken for all magazines at low est clubbing rates. 516 McClellan St. Phone 1671. n24-tf 307 and 309 Third Street, Wausau $5.00 and SIO.OO Glothiers No More and No Less S8 and s|o s|s, $lB Men sand and S2O Young Men sand Mens * oun _ . . Men s Su.ts and Suits and Overcoats Overcoats Ss°° sir If for any reason after six months of wear, any suit or overcoat should not give entire satisfaction, y >ur money will be cheerfully refunded. THE HUB TTT ~W~% If a usa rJttfc Pilot. GUIDE FOR FARMERS OF UPSTATE COUNTRY Graduate of University Agricultural College Engaged to Work in Marathon Rural Districts. Madison, Wis., April 10 Marathon county is determined to do all it can to improve its agriculture and to this end has selected Howell H. Humphrey, graduate student in the university ag ricultural college, to be county farm ■SSjfc HOWELL H. HUMPHREY. expert. He will act as advisor to the farmers, and will be given the position of assistant principal of the county agricultural school. Beginning this spring, he will make regular trips to Marathon county, and after J une 15 will continuously work there. He will not be a mere office adviser, but will get right out on the farms. Mr. Humphrey, a graduate of Ripon college, has been princ pal of the Bar on high school and introduced a four year course in agriculture in the school. A year ago he entered the university to take up advanced work in the department of agionomy. Prof. R. A. Moore, head of the department, holds him in high esteem The Milwaukee Journal. CRUISING IN THE SOUTH. F. T. Synnott, Wm. Synnott, Els worth Lillie, J. M. Sullivan and Ed. Nelson arrived home from Jeffries, La., on Wednesday, after a month spent in the South looking over a tract of hardwood timber. Frank Synnott says that during the entire month it was cold and the only day which seemed at all spring-like was on Wednesday, the day they arrived home. He also says the timber was red oak, white oak, ash, pecan, hock berry, persimmon, cypress, red gum tupelo, gum, locust, elm, maple and cottonwood, all of which he says was very good timber, and Frank knows w hat lie is talking about. The South, he says, is a different country in which to work at cruising than is tlie North at this time of the year, as the Mississippi is high and and the result is, tlie side streams are dammed up and the water over flows on the timber lands for miles and one lias to wade in water all day, in order to do tlie estim aung. In the summer, the country is dry, so tiie water does not affect tne timber as it does here, which would be killed otf under like conditions. This was Mr. Synnott’s first experience in esti mating hardwood in the South, so he had to take a man along with him tlie first day to tell him the names of the different kinds of timber. Then lie went into the company’s choppings and found out how the timber was cut; lie then laid out sev eral acres and scaled the timber upon it, then estimated a number of acres in his own way, and thus made sure of his work the same as has been done in this vicinity. He says the boys killed ten snakes, four catamounts, two chicken snakes, two blue racers, one whip snako and a garter snake. The rattlers were not cut yet. There are plenty of aiigators and they are from four to nine feet long. Tlie cruisers found work quite a little different, down South. When cruisers go off on an estimating tour in the north, they pack their own tent, and put it up: do their own cooking, make their own beds, etc. The cooking is done on the outside without stove. Down South, two tents are furnished, stoves for cook ing and heating: two negroes are sent out with them to do the pack ing. cooking and chores generally, and one thing they did which got the boy’s into a bad habit was the bringing of a cup of hot coffee for each to drink before getting up ’n the morning. This was a great bracer and it was no wonder tint each wanted to keep up the delight ful innovation, when they got home. Did they get it—well, it is unneces sary to go into details, but when anyone says “coffee” now. in the hearing of any one of them, there is something doing— a jump of ten to twelve feet is not unusual, neither is a sprint for half a block. They are now down to their regular habits of living and look as if the time spent in the South had agreed with them. The passenger train on the C X. W. R. R., known as No. 131, made up in Milwaukee and which reaches here at 9:05 a. m.. was derailed at Appleton last Tuesday a.ternoon. C. L. Clark and Engineer Thomas Han son firemen, were quite badly scalded and bruised. The two rear coaches were filled with passengers but aside from a severe shaking up none were injured. The engine was demolished. The mail coach was steel and was damaged but was standing directly across the track. Tire baggage coach ard first passenger coach were off the track but upright. The accident was caused by a defective rail. WAViSAU, Wis., TLI ESPAY, APRIL 13, 1915. SONS OF VETERANS. The Wausau Camp, No. 55, Sons of Veterans had a large and enthusiastic meeting in the G. A. R. room at the court house last Thursday evening, to make arrangements for the coming G. A. R. and Sons of Veterans En campmeit. to be held here in June. The mei ting was called to order by Junior Vice Division Commander L. W. McOomb, of Stoughton. A num ber of tandidates were mustered. It was thought advisable to leave the charter open another week. Tlie camp meeting is to be on tlie second and fourth Tuesday of each month in the G. A. R. room in the court house. Tiie camp will start witli a charter list of abott fifty members. Junior Vice Division Commander L. W. McCo'ob asks tiie Sons of Vet erans’ Camp of Wausau to pledge themselves by making the following statement: “There is anew relation between myself and yourself. We have entered into partnership to make tlie Sons of Veterans more nearly what it ought to be. I have pledge myself to work in hand, and I want you to pledge yourself. The work is manly and self-satisfying. It is worthy and should have your as sistance. Tlie assistance should be given continuously and not spasmod ically. It should be rendered as loy- ally as possible. For the first time in a generation has our membership gone over 50,000 Sons of Vet erans, all working togeth er in unison to accomplish a desired object, and my brothers, the only reason we don’t sweep irresistibly across the entire continent is because we do not all work to accomplish tiie desired end. Only a few are really enlisted. But my plea is to you. I want you to help; you can; you ought to, God Grant that you may. Be an enthusiastic Son of a Veteran every day in tiie year, as imbued witli the principles of tlie order all the time, as on Memorial Day. Be loyal to the old soldiers. Love them, seek opportunity to Delp them. They are our country’s heroes; they are our father’s comrades. They are leaving us at tiie rate of 1,000 a month, and no one can take their places. But we can tllock to tlie standard of tlie Sons of Veterans and as they decrease we must increase.” The State Encampment of tlie Sons of Veterans will be held in June, and will have about 400 delegates present. The Sons of Veterans expect to have a membership of 5000 in this state at tlie Encampment. The En campment meeting will be presided over by State Senator Edward T. Fairchild of Milwaukee, division com mander of the Sons of Veterans. S. OF V. AUXILIARY. Mrs. Minnie Groth of Baraboo, or ganizer !\ r tlie Sons of Veterans Auxiliary, is meeting witli success in getting members for anew auxiliary here. Mrs. Groth interviewed a large number of women Tiiursday and dur ing tlie week and many are joining tlie order ami she has received much encouragement. The wives, sisters, daughters and grand daughters of veterans and wives of tiie Sons of Veterans are eligible to tiie auxiliary. Hon. John C. Martin, past depart ment commander of Madison, G. A. R., was in the city Thursday, organ izing the Daughters of tlie G. A. R. He is also meeting with success. THE MAN FROM NOWHERE. The Lincoln school faculty will pre sent “The Man From Nowhere,” a four act drama, of modern times, in which pathetic scenes and amusing situations together wiui an interest ing story, will assure a pleasant and profitable evening for those who are fortunate enough to be present. Tlie feature of iaic evening will be tiie character folk dances by the Lincoln school children. Remember the date Wednesday, April 21, grand opera house. Follow ing is the cast: Barbara Harris Miss Marie Brands Mrs. Col. Harris Miss Anna Young Sadie Miss Florence Scott James Kingston. ..Mr. Erie Stoneman Col. Matthew Harris. .Mr. Cony Piper Boyd Henderson Mr. Emery James Phillip Dale Mr. Jule Y r oung CITY HOTEL FOR SALE. Tee City Hotel, located at 510-531 Washington street will be sold to re sponsible parties on good terms. In formation c;in be obtained by calling on Frank Boettcher at tlie hotel. adv. a 13-5 t COME IN AND TEST Our Pianos They are Pianos of Quality WE SELL THE Kimball, hers & Fond and Hamilton Instruments These Pianos have been sold u Marathon and ad joining counties lor over 35 years. Could you wish lor a stronger guarantee? LAABS ’ Piano Store 314 Scott St. OCCURRENCES OF LONG AGO. ITEMS OF NEWS BOILED DOWN FROM THE CENTRAL THIRTY-FIVE YEARS AGO TUESDAY, MAY 3, 1881. There was another exody of the legal fraternity to Jenny, excuse us, Merrill, yesterday, to attend the ad journed term of the Lincoln county circuit court. Clarke’s, Plumer’s and Stewart's mills are now running, cutting the logs left over from last season. Sherilf Manson has a fleet of lumber rafted on Rib river and will soon “tieloose” for tlie Mississippi markets. Ed. Nicolls pilots it through, and a better riverman does not exist than he, or that can put a fleet through in | quicker time. Tlie McDonald & Dunbar saw mill commences to assume commanding proportions. Tlie frame is already up and a large force of men are work ing witli all possible speed. Next Monday tlie circuit court for LiCrosse county will convene and Dr. J. C. Bennett will be called to account for the killing of Dr. Hogle. It is rumored that the issue will be insan ity, but we opine that such a defense is not based up mi any sound founda tion. Itev. J. W. liageman departed for New York yesterday and will be ab sent bout three weeks. Jas. IYobbie, formerly of this place, now of Sherman, Texas, is in the city for the purpose of disposing of his property here. Fred Reitbrock of Milwaukee, ar rived on Saturday’s train and on Sun day spent the day in Poniatowski. R. E. Parcher returned last week from quite an extended trip through the lower country. J. M. Smith returned home from New York last week and reported a large flow of emigration to this coun try from Europe TUESDAY, MAY 10, 1881. Geo. Beilis’ lilliputian pony lias gone to horse heaven. FROM AN OLD SUBSCRIBER. We have received a letter marked “personal” from the Sunny South, and the Pilot ventures to violate confidence to the extent of this quo tation: “I wonder if all your subscribers are as anxious to get the Pilot as I am, having been gone from Wausau for 15 or more years and having taken tlie Pilot for v*t least 25 years, I anxiously await tlie same, weekly. I am away from home a great '<eai and my wife always for wards rv to me. Last week 1 received it at Miami, Fla., and 1 put it in my grip to read on tlie train, while going to Palm Beach. In this particular issue was Mr. Dunn’s write up on ‘Side Lights of tlie Sunny South’ and I must congratulate him on the same, as it is true to life and, in order to appreciate it, one has to live here. The South hasn’t had a good season. It expected all the tourists who usually go to Europe, to come South instead, but they didn’t come, and the weather has been so unusual that those that did come went home before tiie season was half over. We have had a cold and rainy season; it is amusing to see men with white duck shoes, white suits and straw hats on, wearing over coats. The fruit crop this year was big but brought no price as there was no demand. We expect wonders down here when the war ends, the phosphate mines will all open, all are closed now. Turpentine stills will open and saw mills will all run on full time, and they look for a great bust ness. While in Palm Beach I had occasion to be taken from the hotel to the station in one of tlie rolling chairs that are so common there, and said to the colored gentleman who was at the wheel: 'Boss, how was bus iness this season?’ lie answered: ‘Cap tain, very democratic.’ He of course claims it’s the fault of President Wilson. I am in hopes of coming north this summer.” To tills old subscriber the Pilot extends greetings and best wishes, with the assurance that newspapers, like honest men, esteem and value nothing so much in this world as a real friend. OIL THE STREETS. In many of the cities of the state they have dispensed with the sprink ling of the streets entirely and will use oil instead. It costs but three cents a foot to oil the resident streets and five cents on the business streets. Two applications a season is all that’s needed. The sprinkling only keep*) the dust down while there is plenty of moisture: but it is safe to say one third of the time there is consider able dust; with oil properly put on there is no dust. Would it not be wise for Wausau to try the experi ment, on residar.t streets at least, and if successful use it also on the busi ness thoroughfares? it is said that out in lowa where the streets and roads were oiled last summer, as soon as the snow; melted away, the oiled roads at oi>ce dried off, showing that the oil rendered the soil impervious to water ltd thereby prevented a mud embargo. Some be lieve that tire oiled road will be the road of the future. Its cost is trifling when compared with the cost of pav ing. and the process still preserves ail the valuable features of the earth, on road while eliminating the mud. Of course the road must be graded perfectly and “shaped up” before the oil is applied so there wili bg good drainage. BARKER S REMEDY Is a splendid medicine for coughs j colds, sore throat and catarrh. I wili ; relieve and cure all soreness and irita tion of the throat at once. A trial ■ will convince you. For sale by Wm. 1 A. Taege. Druggist. Dr. Wylie lost his plug liat in the late fire. He took the matter good naturedly. Ely Wright of Athens, Pa., is in the city shaking hands with his numerous friends. The old Bradford homestead lias taken its departure from Third street, and is now located on lots in the sch ward on Franklin street. Tlie vocal and instrumental music by Misses Short, Kellogg and Scho field and by Frank Goff at the Forest City Band concert was of a high order of merit and reflects great credit up on those engaged. J. A. Kellogg, C. F. Crosby, C. V. Bardeen and C. H. Mueller attend court at Grand Rapids and C. F. Eldred, M. A. Hurley ana W. C. Sil verthorn at LaCrosse this week. J. P. Briggs’ family from Manito woc have arrived in the city to take up their permanent abode. J. C. Clarke’s saw mill, now second to none on the Wisconsin river, has settled down to business and is turn ing out lumber at a rapid rate. Mr. Clarke says that he intends to cut 100,000 feet of lumber daily is soon as tiie mill is in perfect running order. The pile driver steam boat came near being a wreck last Friday. As it was, a big hole was broken in the bottom, which necessitated going into dry dock for repairs. Mrs. Sarah C. Blair for many years hostess of the Falls City House at Mosinee, died at that place on Tues day last. Mrs. Blair was In her usual good health until the day before her death and her decease was very sud den and unexpected. A. 11. Grout received word yester day of tiie deatli of Miss Mary Poor who died in Buffalo, N. Y., where she had been taken for treatment by her mother. BIDS OF SIDEWALK CONSTRUC TION. Notice is hereby given that Bids will be received at tlie office of tlie City Clerk, City Hall, Wausau, Wis consin for the construction of side walks, curbs and gutters in tiie City of Wausau according to standard specifications adopted by the City, until April 15th, 1915, 10 o’clock a. m. Said bid;, to apply to all sucli work which may be ordereu to be constructed by the CPy during the season of 1915. By order of tlie Board of Public Works. John Ringle, H. E. Marquardt, B. C. Gowkn. HEINEMANN’S Rugs, Carpets, Linoleums, Curtains, Etc. The house cleaning season is now here. You will perhaps need a new carpet, rug or curtains. We arc prepared to take care of your wants, from the real small rug to the largest room or hail size. We also have added a full line of draping materials, these lines are in charge of an expert. Estimates given on drapes of all kinds, also rooms carpeted, curtained and draped. We also make shades. We cheerfully give estimates on any jobs in this line. We are prepared to furnish carpets, rugs, curtains and shades for churches and any kind of public buildings. LINOLEUMS, heavy weight, 2 yds. wide, per square yard, 50c. LINOLEUMS, 4 yds. wide, a very heavy quality, 15 patterns to select fnm, per square yard, 60c. INLAID LINOLEUMS, a splendid qua lity, pattern goes way through to back, per square yard, 90c. RUGS. BRUSSELS, 9x12 foot, bjavy quality, new floral, Oriental or Persian patterns, $12.50. FI BRE RUGS, made of fibre and wool, a splendid article for bed or dining rooms, 83*106,18 00. 9xl2ft., $9.00. These wear and look fine. New Arrivals in Ladies’ and Children’s Coats and Suits \V e make it an object to come here for these lines, for we have now the mid season styles. Our buyer has just returned from New York with the new things, stuff which came out since April Ist. SPECIAL—LADIES’ ALL WOOL SERGE COATS in many styles, all the newest in tans, blues, etc., $7.50. OUR SPECIAtTY SIO.OO COATS in tan Covets, ail wool poplins, serges etc., in blues, greens, tans; some of these all silk lined, just as up-to-date as a $20.00 coat, SIO.OO. LADIES SUITS, all wool, black and white checks, also Serges, Norfolk or tailored sizes, 16 to 44, $12.50. Patterns \\ e are now handling the above, well known patterns, having the exclusive agency for Wausau. Write here for your pattern.'. WE SEND SAMPLES MAO. ORDERS SOLICITED WE PAY PARCEL POST OR EXPRESS CHARGES No. 22—TERMS $1.50 Per Annum HENRY B. HUNTINGTON LAW AND REAL ESTATE Scott St., Opp. Court House, Wausau, Wis. Over 3300 Acres of Fino Farming and Hardwood Lands for Sale in Marathon, Lineals 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. ** r 'i + R s § 3 rtT -> I **' ADA * S | STREET 8-J, I .ytft HO' | SO 7 ”] (SO* II? 60' 60* j 4 * I j H P| iml m ! * BLOCK. 1 < i f s* ?* i !MI H. B. HUNTINGTON’S ADDITION I .. 1 w- w 1 w TO THE .FULTON STREET . CITY OF WAUSAU I j 60 60' 60' 60' 60' 60' I • =l=2 53:4*5*6=! * 1 ? 00' *' ” ” 60' “ . 5. yc~~s z • ? ' 3 212 *ll *lO * 9 * 8 * 7=| ! * ! !• 0* 60' 60* 60 * 60* 60* | ! i! ; | * SWARREN , STREET 2 | !§ • j l •'"( 5H 0' 0' 60' 60' ’ i l ! Si *2 *3 *4 *5 *6 S I " 6° • | “- ■ - r r -.BLfi£lL_3,_ n S j 6o* '< •< ■' 60' OJ ! is- 3 i !S? 12 *ll *lO *9 *8 *7?P: i ' " H | * se Bi >' 60' 60' 60' 60' J ,3 - 2 “ S ; j*?i FRANKLIN * , tcJKm UN , STREET S ! fi —• r __ 60' 60' M 60' j 60* tJE * 6\o* . 6v.u* !, Si *3. _I? BLOCK. 4_i. f1- = Ilot 10 ( S§sll Z] f 1 |2* cI 3 §4*l® |Sb ~-f oo ) 5 <i Ti 1 **^M4.,..„ T ...1L j J! \ U s - w, x ) J6._i ,j £ uiTnb ® gior r* “ r r ; CO t" “ lOT% e 2 2 NOtFLINOt.’S g 3) .NO ADDITION ' ' \ H>s 180* *6o' - m 1 §§f S;i w " j or prices and terms, or any information relating to the above described ots and lands, apply at my office, Henry B. Huntington. 4T YY7E pay sick and accidn WJm C# I ** benefits together with lif U D N insurance. Send me your name, - | QT address ard date of birth. We ■LI MfC I ■ will submit a proposition by F> II Ft* mail I* ll B. F. WILSON, Pres. IKS'JRANCE COMPANY JAMES MONTGOMERY € r WAUSAU. Manager Home Oflioe Agency AXMINSTER MOQUETTE RUGS, 9x12, dark and light Persian and floral designs, $16.00. Never sold for less than $20.00. VELVET RUGS, 9x12, a heavy pure worsted velvet, a $25.00 value, $20.00. BODY BRUSSELS and W ELTON VEL \ ET RLGS found here at lowest 'price. Prices from $25.00 to $65.00 on our 9x12 size. BODY BRUSSELS, an elegant grade, 9x12, $25.00. We are exclusive agents for WHITTALL’S RUGS, also FIRTH AX CHENILLE, solid colorings. New Models in TOP COATS, also FANCY COATS, up to $40.00. WHITE CHINCHILLA COATS, prices from $6.50 to $25.00. LADIES SUITS, all wool poplins, gab dines, serges, checks, fancy worsteds, $13.98, $15.00, $18.98, $25.00 and $35.00. CHILDREN’S WASH DRESSES. Sec ond showing complete. Lines of Wash Dresses in colored or white; prices 25c to $3.00 each, ages 6 months to 14 years, elegantly made stuff.