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Wausau pilot. [volume] (Wausau, Wis.) 1896-1940, August 10, 1915, Image 1

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E. B. THAYER. Editor and Prop.—VOL. L.
GERMANS ENTER
POLISH CAPITAL
Berlin, via London, Aug. s.—Warsaw has fallen. German troops have
entered the city, it was officially announced this afternoon. Church bells
were tolled and there was general rejoieing throughout Berlin when news
paper extras brought word to the public.
The first bulletin from the war office contained few details of the final
battle at the gates of Warsaw or of the greater engagement on the wings of
the German armies seeking to envelop the Slavs.
That the struggle was a short, tierce one is evidenced by the fact that
Prince Leopold’s armies armies arrived before the Warsaw forts only 36 hours
ago.
A large part of the Russian garrison that made the final stand at tne
city’s gates, fell into the hands of the Bavarians.
It was assumed here that the Slavs either completely destroyed or at
least attempted to destroy the Vistula bridges to impede the progress of the
pursuing Germans.
The first German troops entered the city last night. At the same time
general attack was begun by the German right wing extending along the
Narew at Ostrolenka against the Russian positions before the River Bug. A
great battle is raging in this section, the result of which is in doubt. The
Russian garrison fell back over the three Vistula bridges at Parga, Warsaw’s
astern suburb, after only a brief resistance. Bavarian troops under Prince
Leopolfl stormed the last line of Russian defenses and entered the city on
tiie Kolisli and Radom roads.
Continuing their retreat from Praga, the Russian center is falling back
along the railroad leading to Novo Minsk and over the plain north of the
railroad, keeping in contact with its right wing near Novo Georgiesk. Ger
man troops are pursuing the retreating Slavs and have cut off and captured
bodies of Slavs. The Russians are fighting deperately to save the Warsaw-
Petrograd railroad, imperilled by Gen. Yon Gollwitz’- drive southward on
Byskof.
Official dispatches reiterated that in the section east of Rozau, the Ger
mans have taken about 5,000 priioners and numerous field guns. Further to
the north the Russians in the Courland district are being greatly pressed by
General Von Buelow, who has taken more than 2,000 prisoners in the last
48 hours.
The situation southeast of Warsaw, where the Austro-Germans are try
ing to close around Ivkngorod, is but little changed.
SUMMARY OF THE WAR.
It is now costing $45,000,000 a day
to run the great European war.
Total expense for the first year of
the conflict is estimated at $16,500,-
000,000 and losses in men to the
belligerent nations are placed at more
than ten million. These are some of
the facts given in a review of the
first year of the war which The
Pilot has secured and presents on
another page of this issue. Do not
miss this interesting feature.
The city has a crew of men laying
a large sewer on Franklin street from
Third street west to the river.
$5.00 and SIO.OO
(ilothiers
No More and No Less
$8 s|o s|s, $lB
Men sand and S2O
Young Men ' s and
Men's • y, oUng
_ . , Men s
Suits and Suits and
< Overcoats Overcoats
b M j\r
If for any reason after six
months of wear, any suit or
overcoat should not give entire
satisfaction, your money will be
cheerfully refunded.
THE HUB
Where Is The Place
To puy Thai Piaijo ?
Here you can tint! the finest Pianos and can buy one
on easy terms. This is the place where you can get
the instrument you want and where you will be pleased
with the treatment you will receive. A visit to our
store will convince you, and vour own good judgment
w ill do the rest. We would like to have you look
over our line of the
W. W. Kimball, Ivers & Pond
and the Hamilton Instruments.
Sold in Wausau for the past 40 years.
What better guarantee do you want ?
FOH SALE AT
F. B. LAABS' PIANO STORE
314 SCOTT STREET, WAUSAU. WIS.
Formetly James’ Music Store
ALSO A LARGE AND FINE LINE OF ORGANS
SENATOR ALBERS
a SCORES SCHOOL.
Senator Albers has stirred up a
hornet’s nest in Milwaukee by scoring
the Wisconsin Industrial School for
Girls. Senator Albers introduced a
bill placing the school under the
supervision of the State Board of
Control. The bill was killed earlier
in the session, but last Friday the
senate, by a vote of 10 to 11, voted
to reconsider the bill.
Senator Albers, chairman of the
legislative visiting committee, recited
alleged bad conditions found at the
school. lie told of finding girls locked
behind barred doors, the rooms hav
ing no artificial heat and with poor
ventilation and the care of girls far
below the standard due in a civilized
community. He would sooner send a
daughter of his to Waupun than to
the Milwaukee institution, he said.
ALLEGES GIRLS ARE BEATEN.
“Thrashing the girls in cruel fashion
is not the way to make good girls of
them. Good girls are kept in the
kitchen year after year and are never
let out, and they must take in wash
ing. If there is any class of people
that should have good care and treat
ment it is this class of unfortunate
girls.”
SHORT $8,890.
Auditors who have been examining
the books of C. Sutton, for twenty
years city treasurer_at Rhinelander,
have reported to the city council of
that city, a shortage of $8,890,39 in
his accounts covering a period of ten
years. Mr. Sutton lias made good a
part of this shortage oy depositing
$5,500 in a local bank to the city’s
credit. He resigned his position on
Tuesday evening under threat from
the board of public works that for
mal charges would be tiled against
him unless his'.resignation was offered.
No charges have been brought against
him by the bonding company or city
officials. Mr. Sutton is president of
the school board and a prominent
lodge man.
Petitons carrying 530 names have
been tiled for the recall of Antigo’s
Mayor, Dr. I. D. Steffen. An elec
tion must be held within fifty days.
Wa usa fzjfllt Pilot.
BIG CIRCUS COMING HERE.
Barnum and Bailey Greatest Show on
Earth Booked for Early Appearance.
The Barnum and Bailey Greatest
Show on Earth will visit Wausau on
Thursday, Aug, 26th, giving two per
formances at the usual hour and once
more presenting a street parade in
the forenoon. The equipment of the
show is all new. It was built at a
coast of $3,500,000. The program will
be given by 480 performers. Most of
them are from Europe and are making
their first tour of America.
There is no question as to the su
periority of this show. For fifty-five
years it has set a pace that no other
circus has been able to follow. There
is no country on earth where it is not
as well known as in America. There
is not a city of size in the United Sta
tes, Canada, Europe or Asia where at
some time it has not pitched its four
teen acres of tents. Nobility has ap
plauded it. Oriental kings and poten
tates have admired it. The peasantry
has found delight in its appearance.
The world lias long recognized it as
the head of all amusement affairs.
The management has agents in all
the large cities of the earth. They
are constantly searching for novelties
and curios. - They keep in touch witli
the foremost talent of the earth and
keep the circus supplied with fresh
acts and new sensations. It is the
only circus in the world that has its
own animal trappers and jungle hunt
ers. By its enterprise in this respect
it has been the first to attract scien
tists by its up-to-date menagerie.
No sooner does a novelty present it
self in the audience rooms and arenas
of the old world than an agent secures
it for exploitation in America. These
alert men are always first on the scene.
They were unusually fortunate last
winter in their selections as visitors
will see when they sit on the grand
stands and view the endless stream
of talent pouring throug the curtained
doors of the dressing arena.
The performance is given in three
rings, on four stages, oh a Roman race
track and in the vast dome of the
canvas pavilion. The program opens
with an elaborate spectacular pageant,
entitled “Lalla Rookh,” in which are
employed 1,200 men, women and
children and hundreds of horses,
camels and elephants. The show now
travels on a train of five sections, the
combined length of which is more
than one mile. The main tent is the
most remarkable audience room in
the world. It has seats for 15,000
people. Various new devices have
been introduced for the comfort of
patrons. At night 5,000 arc lamps,
incandescent globes, beacons and
search-lights changes darkness into
noon-day.
In the menagerie is found the
greatest collection of wild beasts that
have ever been seen on public exhibi
tion.
CITY COUNCIL.
The regular monthly meeting of
the city council was held at the city
hall, Tuesday morning.
An ordinance was introduced rela
tive to operating street cars and auto
mobiles was received and referred,
and will be acted upon at an ad
journed meeting on Aug. 17th. It
relates to the stopping of cars to take
on or let off passengers. It also re
stricts automobiles, motorcycles and
bicycles to a slow speed on streets
where street cars are run, when pass
ing street cars when stopped must
not run faster than to exceed four
miles an hour.
Another ordinance was passed,
regulating and licensing drivers and
operators of motor driven convey
ances, commonly known as automo
biles and trucks for hire. This or
diance is published in full in today’s
issue of the Wausau Pilot, the city’s
official paper.
A petition for extending the Beilis
street sewer from Washington to
Jackson was granted and a petition
to open DeVoe street across the St.
P. Ry. tracks was referred.
John Vogt asked for damages from
falling over a rock in the middle of
13th street, by which his arm was
fractured. He asks for SIOO. The
claim was referred.
Property holders protested against
the macadamizing of Fifth street,
between Forest and Division alley.
They thought it unnecessary.
$1,600 was appropriated for fitting
up the Grant school building, on the
west side, for use.
It was voted to macadam Gallon
street between First and Second
streets and to have two city pay days
each month hereafter.
Many sidewalks were ordered buirt
and it was also voted to extend an
eight-inch water main to the 11. E.
McEachron plant on the west side
There were many applications for
city electrician, which position is va
cant by the resignation of P. A.
Reiche. Action was deferred until
the adjourned meeting, Aug. 17th.
Heretofore it his been the custom
to allow beggars in general to solicit
funds in our city. Tiie Mayor gave
orders that hereafter this shall not
be allowed. This is a move in the
right direction, as it is hard to dis
criminate between the deserving and
undeserving and very often our peo
ple are imposed upon by fakers of the
worst kind.
The usual number of bills were dis
posed of arfd reports received from
the various departments of our city.
The financial report showed the
General Library and Industrial school
; funds, to be overdrawn to the amount
of *27,055,65. Total cash on hand
#27.380,84. It was authorized to bor
row #25.000 for the general fund, as
the bills approved amounted to near
ly that much.
WAIJSAIJ, WIS. f TIiESPAY, AUGUST |Q f 1915.
LADIES’ LITERARY CLUB.
Annual Book Issued—Outlook for a
Social and Profitable Year
Very Promising.
The Ladies’ Literary Club has just
issued its year book which covers a
period of eight months, from Septem
ber to May inclusive. The first regu
lar meeting of the general club will
be held at the Wausau Club house on
Monday, Sept. 20.
OFFICERS
President—Dr. Margaret Trevitt.
Ist Vice-Pres’t—Mrs. 11. J. Evans.
2nd “ “ —Mrs. A. 11. Reid.
Rec. Sec Mrs. W. A. Evers.
Cor. Sec.—Mrs. M. W. Sweet.
Treas.-Mrs. 11. 11. Scholfield.
DEPARTMENT CHAIRMEN
Art and Literature—Mrs. C. F
Woodward.
Home and Education—Mrs. C. A,
Barwig.
Study and Philanthropy—Mrs-
Walter Alexander.
STANDING COMMITTEES
Entertainment—Miss Nina Kick
busch, Mesdames A. A. Babcock, J. S
Griffith, Geo. S. Gitfin, W. A. Green,
It. W. Collie, C. L. Warren, P. W.
Sawyer, J. J. Okoneski.
House—Mesdames F. W. Burt, J.
W. Laut, John Manson..
Press and Printing—M.esdamesOrlaf
Anderson, 11. L. Crandall and Miss
Anne L. Monahan.
SPECIAL COMMITTEES
M usic—Mesdames C. H. Ingraham,
G. B. Ueinemann and Iliram Ander
son.
School Room Decoration—Mesdames
C. B. Bird, P. L. Goerling and Miss
Sil verthorn.
Health—Mesdames F. P. Stone, G.
D. Jones, G. B. Ueinemann, W. A.
Evers, Louis Dessert, W. E. Hudtloff,
Frank Kelly, Walter Alexander, J. E.
McKahn and Miss Tessendorf.
Civic Improvement—Mesdames C.
H. Hooker, M. C. Ewing and W. 11.
Nablo.
The department of A'rt and Litera
ture holds its first meeting on the
27th of September. Its officers are:
Chm Mrs. C. F. Woodward.
Sec Mrs. Roscoe Young.
Program Com.—Mesdames P. W.
Sawyer, Jos. F. Smith, M. C. Ewing
and Charles Feathers.
The department of Home and Edu
cation holds its first meeting on Octo
ber 11. Its officers are:
Chm Mrs. C. A. Ilarwig.
Sec. —Mrs. R. W. Collie.
Program Com.—Mesdames R. W.
Collie, W. 11. Nablo, H. H. Schol
field, M. W. Sweet and Miss Cora
Lansing.
The first meeting of the depart
ment of Study and Philanthropy will
be held on September 13th. Its offic
ers are:
Chm Mrs. Walter Alexander.
Sec Mrs. B\ O. Crocker.
Program Com Mesdames 11. L.
Crandall, F. R. Becker, G. P. Meyer
and Miss Anne L. Monahan.
Its charter members are Mrs. S. H.
Alban, Mrs. W. S. Armstrong, *Mrs.
Julia Grace Bell, Mrs. E. M. Bridg
man, *Mrs. C. F. Crosby, Mrs. A. H.
Frost, Mrs. C. W. Ilarger, *Mrs. E.
M. James, Mrs. J. A. Jones, Mrs. D.
L. Plumer, *Mrs. Mary 11. Ilaseltine,
Mrs. R. C. Searles, Mrs. J. A. McCros
sen.
* Deceased.
Its membership and associate mem
bership list number 137.
Twenty-four of its membership
have passed away since the club was
organized.
BARKER & STEWART LUMBER
COMPANY.
The Barker & Stewart Lumber com
pany is still busily engaged in reduc
ing its stock of lumber since the final
closing down of its saw mill, made
compulsory on account of the exhaus
tion of its former large timber hold
ings. It still has 10,000,000 feet of
lumber in its yards and immense
quantities of lath and shingles and
now contemplates opening a larger
retail as well as a wholesale business,
with John D. Landon in charge who
thoroughly understands the business
to carry it on successfully. The
yards are especially adapted for the
purpose, besides having a first class
plaining mill on the grounds in con
nection for special work and all facil
ities for tilling orders promptly. The
project would most assuredly add to
the commercial. interests of this city
and county and be of great conven
ience to neighboring surrounding lo
calities. Every encouragement should
be given the undertaking and Mr.
Landon will make the project certain
of permanency for all interested.
WISCONSIN FREED
FROM QUARANTINE.
The entire state of Wisconsin, in
cluding the stock yards at Milwaukee
and Cudahy, is now freed from quar
antine for foot-and-mouth disease,
the order taking effect August 2. |
The same order frees the State of
Kentucky entirely, and reduces the j
quarantined area in Illinois. New
Jersey and Pennsylvania. In New j
York, Steuben county is placed under |
closed quarantine on account of the <
disease in a herd of cattle near Hor
nell in that county. The counties of
Onondaga, Oswego and Rensselaer
and the stock yards at West Albany
are released from quarantine. The
status of Maryland, Massachusetts,
Michigan and Virginia remains un
changed.
FOR SALE.
The residence property of the F. W.
Kickbusch estate, at 216 Grand Ave.,
fronting 120 feet on Grand avenue,
j and running west 250 feet. For
I further particulars enquire of C. H.
i Wegner. 520 Main street. )6-tf
OCCURRENCES OF LONG AGO.
ITEMS OF NEWS BOILED DOWN FROM THE
CENTRAL THIRTY-FIVE YEARS AGO
Tuesday, Sept. 13, 1881
An abundance of rain last week.
Last week was a good one for mud.
Our streets looked as though they
wanted paving badly.
J. & A. Stewart & Cos., have sawed
55,000 logs thus far this season and
have about 25,000 yet to saw.
The band stand is at last completed
and is certainly an ornament to the
court yard.
J. P. Briggs lias moved into his new
quarters in Jones & Alban’s block.
Hon. C. M. Webb of Grand Rapids
has been appointed register of the U.
S. Land office at Dead wood.
W. L. Beers, who has served us
long and well as deputy post master,
has been appointed route agent on
the M. L. S. & W. railroad between
this place and Milwaukee.
The heavy rains of last week have
caused the river to get on a tear.
On Saturday it had risen so much
that the Wausau Lumber Co’s, mill
and that of Clark, Johnson & Cos. had
to be shut down, the water being so
high as to put out the fires in the one
and stop operations in the other.
Sunday morning the water was eight
feet above low water mark. The falls
were a sight to behold. The water
came tumbling over with irresistible
force and with a roar almost deafen
ing. All the logs on the river and
its tributaries have been run out and
the way is clear for future operations.
J. 11. Clark, of the firm of Clark,
Johnson & Cos., was severely injured
in his saw mill one day last week.
He was standing near the “live
rollers’’ when his rubber coat caught
in the gearing and in an instant he
was thrown from his feet, his arm
pressed against the gearing, and be
fore he could be extricated, it was
quite badly lacerated and his back
badly wrenched.
Harry Grace took in Waupaca dur
ing the week past. lie reports the
town lively and flourishing.
Geo. Beilis and wife and Chas.
Mosher go below this week to pur-
WAR END SOON.
Germans Believe Warsaw Victory
Hastens End of Conflict—Allies
Are Tired of Strife.
(By Carl W. Ackerman, United Press Staff
Correspondent.)
Berlin, via The Hague, Aug. 5
Witli Warsaw’s fall otlicial circles
here today did not conceal the belief
that the world war may come to an
end before winter.
The kaiser is expected to return to
Berlin on Sunday. All important
conference is to be held next week
by government officials. It was re
ported today that the ministry will
discuss with the emperor the moves
Germany is to make immediately
after the successful ending of the
Warsaw campaign. The decision will
be reached before the Reichstag re
assembles on August 17, and it prom
ises to have a far-reaching effect on
the outcome of the war.
The belief that Germany’s enemies,
despite their public announcement of
preparedness to tight to the end, are
in reality tiring of the war and about
ready to talk peace, is based on the
growing conviction in official circles
here that the allies have about
“reached the end of their string,” so
far as offensive movements are con
cerned. The German viewpoint is:
First—That Russia has been dealt
a blow that will nullify her offensive
power for a long time to come.
Second—That England and France
realize their inability to push the
Germans out of France and Belgium,
as evidenced by their inactivity while
Germany concentrates against the
Slavs.
Third— I That the Dardanelles can
never be forced.
Fourth—That the Balkan situation
is satisfactory, inasmuch as Bulgaria,
according to best available informa
tion, has given assurance, that she
will remain neutral until the end of
the war.
This spirit of optimism is shared
equally by both Germany and Aus
tria. Constantinople’s advices report
the situation satisfactory from‘the
Turkish standpoint. The scarcity of
shells which hindered the Turks’ op
erations earlier in the war has been
remedied. The Turks are now able
to produce enough shells in their own
ammunition factories to supply their
needs.
IN OLDEN TIMES.
In olden times—how rare the phrase—
Wnen ueorge the third was king,
Cocked hat and wigs in tiiose gay days
Were thought the latest thing:
The ladies went in for the patch;
The bucks they wore the queue.
I wonder in a hundred years
If we will seem quaint, too.
They travelled in a coach and four,
Went to the play in chairs;
The farthingales the belles then wore
Imparted dainty airs;
Smashbucklers w ith their t rusty blades
Ran one another through.
I wonder—in a hundred years
If we we will seem quaint, too.
They danced the stately-minuet
The fox trot was too naughty,
And in the famous pump room met
Gav beau and granda dame haughty
Three-bottle men filled brimming cups
Or played all night at 100
I wonder—in a hundred years
If we will seem quaint, too.
Today in this distressing age.
Reform Is all the cry:
Freak legislation is the rage,
A state is “wet" or “dry.”
“Abolish this!” “Abolish that!”
Each day sees something new.
I wonder—in a hundred years
If we will seem quaint, too.
chase new furniture for their splendid
new hotel.
John Peters and family departed
this week for Trinidad, Col., and will
make their home there in the future.
TUESDAY, SEPT. 20, 1881.
Frank Babcock and family of Kan
sas are visiting at his mother’s, Mrs.
Henry French.
Mrs. W. P. Kelly has moved into
the old Dan Scott house, with her
mother, Mrs. Pine.
The band stand was dedicated on
Wednesday evening by the Forest
City band. It was a pleasant occasion
and the boys put forth their best
efforts to please.
Rev. J. W. Hageman preached his
farewell sermon on Sunday last and
will depart for other fields of labor, a
fact much to be regretted, both by
his congregation and the people of
the city.
Mrs. Mary Jane Armstrong, wife of
Walt. Armstrong, teacher in our pub
lic schools, and “Aunt Janie’’ to all
the nice little children in town, re
turned from a visit to DePere and
Oshkosh, Saturday.
Frank Fellows, who has been oper
ating in lumber at Ortonville, Minn.,
lias sold out his yard and will strike
some other town.
A week ago today John Cramer
died at his farm near this city. Mr.
Cramer was one of our old residenters
and has been connected with various
matters of business in this city dur
ing his residence here.
James Montgomery is anxious that
the people of Wausau should know
that he lias opened a first-class hard
ware store in C. F. Dunbar’s building
on Third street.
While attempting to alight from
the train at New London one day last
week, Geo. Beilis slipped and broke
one tone of his leg near the ankle.
The C. M. & St. Paul lly. Cos., have
taken possession of Shingle street,
and have laid anew side track the
whole length of it.
EXTRACTS FROM A
CALIFORNIA LETTER.
This has been an exciting and in
teresting week for me. We went to
San Diego Monday, returning to Los
Angeles Friday and we had a big
time. Monday afternoon and Tues
day we spent at the exposition with
Teddy Roosevelt. He went down
with us from Los Angeles and the
band met us of course and at the fair
we ate at the same cafe with him
and stood up with him when the
band played “Star Spangled Banner.”
He spoke in the big court to an im
mense crowd and we were not near
enougli to hear all that he said. But
we are all “molly coddles” if we
go on the peace plan according to
Teddy. Three warships were anchored
in San Diego Bay, the Ohio, Missouri,
and Wisconsin, and of course we
went out and visited the latter; a
midshipman took us through. She
carries four 13-inch guns and fourteen
6-inch, besides the smaller ones. One
day we went to Tra Juana which is
in Old Mexico, just across the border.
There wasn’t much to see except a
hot, dusty, little desert town and we
had a dreadful Spanish lunch. We
saw a Mexican fort with 175 of Villa’s
soldiers stationed there. We were
cautioned not to take pictures of the
fort. When we crossed the border
back into the States our purses and
pockets were examined for purchases
on which we had to pay duty. This
was quite annoying. The exposition
is much like the others I have seen
only smaller and with much more
beautiful foliage and masses of gor
geous flowers. lam now waiting to
see the San Francisco Expo., which
though much larger, cannot be more
interesting or beautiful.
SOLONG.
MAKES DANDRUFF
QUICKLY VANISH
No one likes dandruff, but to get rid
of it you must do more then wash
your hair. The cause of dandruff lies
not in the hair, but on the scalp and
in the hair roots, and just as twice
daily you use a germicidal tooth pow
der or cream to cleanse your teeth of
germs, so you should use Parisan Sage
twice daily to drive dandruff from
your scalp, prevent its ret urn, protects
your hair from falling out and nourish
es its proper growth. Dandruff makes
your hair fall out. Parisian Sage
makes Dandruff fallout ami your hair
stay in.
A delightfully perfumed Hair and
scalp treatment easily applied at home)
very inexpensive and obtainable from
W. W. Albers, or at any drug or
toilet counter.
STORE FOR RENT.
A large store on Scott street in
solid brick building, heated by hot
water, all modern conveniences. For
further information call on E. R.
Thay er, Pilot office.
FOR RENT.
Three large rooms, in the house
next to the Telephone building, suit
able for office purposes. Will fix to
suit the right parties. Inquire of E.
B. Thayer, Vice-President. jIS-tf
FOR RENT 1
Two office rooms in the Pilot
building, overlooking the court house
square. All modern conveniences.
Hot water heat. For information call
at the Pilot office.
No. 39-TERMS $1.50 Per Annum
HENRY B. HUNTINGTON
LAW AND REAL ESTATE
Scott St., Opp. Court House, Wausau, Wis.
Over 3300 Acres
of Fine Farming and Hardwood Lands for Sa/e in Marathon, Lincoln
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.
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j * g WARREN STREET 8 i
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! 60' 60' 00' OO' 60' .60’
I si *2 *3 *4 *5 *6S
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I 60' "j " 00'
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CO 60' " " " " 60' CO
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■! 60' 601 60’ 60 ' 60' 60 |
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8 ; FRANKLIN M section lih ._STREET_.S._ j.
_ u- - 6o' _j y
5 60' 60' IT 60' 60' t X 1 68,0' 1 62.0' I
f m 1 IS !£ I i 31 ! 1
gcgljs. - -j? block. 4 -1 £I = E ! LOT 10 (
ifsiji!? l |2£si|3 E4SIS )
|s . I -V? 55 s “g f
5 CO '5 lot's go 8 HOEFLINOEH-S g 35 _ SNO OOITIO H ' \
5 Jlo 120' 120' - m 310 \
:§s 3? * 2 I
"1 m JS IO J
For prices and terms, or any information relating to the above described
lots and lands, apply at my office, Henry B. Huntington.
The Lona E. Slack Studio
PIANO VOICE THEORY
Specialty With Beginners
7 to 8 years old ,
Suite 6, BOG' Third Street Spencer Building
Pr. lierrjiai) T. Schlegel
Practice limited to the
Eye, Ear, Nose, Throat and the Fitting o Glasses
fsa.m.to 12 m. McCrossen Block
} 1:30 p. m. to 5 p. m.
hours, i 7 to 8 Tuesday and Sat urday evenings 50iThirdSt.
t Sunday 9 to 10 a. m. Telephonelo46
Free Battery Service
Stop in with your car at our Battery Service Station and
let us show you how to care for your battery; it is the
“heart” of your starting and lighting system. If you pre
fer, bring your car to us regularly and we will inspect J
your battery. -—'-i
We make no charge for this service; it is simply our way of intro
cing ourselves to you as Starting and Lighting Battery specialists.
JOIIMtON’S ELEGTItIG 81101*
112 Scott Street WAUSAU, WIS. Telephone No. IS IB
Best for Potato Bugs
rCORONA DRY" dusting powder is far superior to Pari* Green for killing potato bug*.
It cover* the plant* more thoroughly. Ceti under the leave* and kill* the hidden bug*. You
can cover the patch in I/5 the time. No water to carry. No solution to keep stirred up. Simply
blow the dry powder over the plants with a Corona Hand Duster. Uaed for three yeara past by
hundreds of biggest growers. Does not wash off to easily in rain. Sure death to the bug
that eats it,
Protects all Plants from Insects
• “CORONA DRY" is pure Arsenate of Lead. It offer* the beat known method of protecting
growing things against leaf-eating insects. Only known remedy for Corn Ear Worm. Prevent*
and kills leaf-eater* on Vegetables, Fruits, Flowers and Ornamental Trees and Shrub*. Will not
“burn" the foliage. Keep it on hand for prevention or emergency use. Does not lose it* strength.
Absolutely safe to use.
“CORONA DRY”
The ♦Universal Insecticide
Put up in 1/2 and I pound packages as well as in the larger sixes. All you need is * package
of "CORONA DRY" and a Corona Hand Duster. Then you will be fortifcd against devas
tating insect pests this summer. We carry a full stock of all the Corona Ousting Powder* and
Doatera. Handsome booklet on Garden Peals upoo request.
PLOSS PHARMACY
m 510 Third Street Yellou> Fromt Wausau, Wisconsin

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