Newspaper Page Text
E, B. THAYER, Editor and Prop.— VOL. L.
WISCONSIN FEDERATION OF CATHOLICS. H jd in Sheboygan the Past Week The Next Convention Voted to be Held in Wausau. Federation of Catholic societies was , , t he past week at Sheboygan. r ,,, , ph> convention was voted 1! (. ,i in Wausau. The conven ua - addressed by Archbishop Messmer of Milwaukee. ~ tije regular business session m'V i the name of the society was r ,,;i Uie Wisconsin Catholic l- iVi u. and a resolution was j demoralizing the National to also change its name, were present at the ses e following counties: \l' v', ( hippewa, Outagamie, .ire Winnebago, Marathon, acine Ken *sha, La Crosse, Milwau- Ue Waupaca, Lane. Sheboygan, nd du Lac, Door. About attended the convention. A numlier of resolutions were ad ntted among them being an ex , ‘ ,n f thanks-to members ot the " ler J and local committee for tiie •irrain r em"nts ,iade and tiie hospital , shown during the annual session. A esoiutior was adopted urging ttie support f the Catholic liigh schools and favoring tiie extension of i ith jc •• location wherever possible. L Wr . : i a was passed urging all ati dui 'iis to establish a committee onPublie Morality, whose duty it will he t' remove hv legitimate means sources of evil influence. \ resolution was adopted instruct ing the -tat v secretary to memorial ize tiie Archbishop and Bishops of Uie state to urge upon every parish in their respective dioceses to join the Federation. The following otlicers were elected: Pres.- .)• 1L Murphy, Chippewa Fails. j _ Ist Vice I’res F. J. Leuschen, Marathon. 2nd Vice Pres.—N. Hensgen, La- • Crosse. Sec. —M. L. Carey, Grand Rapids. Treas John Schreiber, Menasha. Directors Rev. J. J. Callahan, Chippewa Falls: F. C. Wentink, Ap pleton: B. K. Ross, Sheboygan. Lecturer Rev. John Raster, New London. Tliat new dance goes like this You can demonstrate all the new steps and practice them to your heart’s content if you have the ever-ready musician” —the Victrola > You can hardly realize what a convenience it is to have just the dance music you want at the very time you want it, unless you have a Victrola. Come hear it, and let us show you the possibili ®ties of this won derful instrument. Victors, $lO to SIOO. Victrolas sls to S2OO. Convenient payments, if desired. Wright Music Store The Store of Quolitv Phone 1461 512 Third St. Our Custom Tailored Clothes Look better, feel comfortable and practice economy by having your clothes custom tailored. Order your new suit now Irom the latest Fall and inter labrics in Serges. Novelty Weaves, etc. We make l! real nobby kind, guaranteed to lit and give satisfaction. 0 ii NO MORE sl6 NO LESS The Modern Tailoring Cos. A. R. SCHMIDT, Prop. “One Block From the High Rent District" Fourth and Jefferson Sts. Wausau, Wis. NYAL’S BEAUTY BALM A LIQUID FACE POWDER and cosmetic lotion for remov •ind covering up of sunburn, tan. freckled or brown skin, living the skin beautiful, soft, smooth, transparent in ap pearance, and its use is not detected. the bottle, in two colors— flesh and white. lor s ale only by the PLOSS PHARMACY °‘o Third Street v*u°* Front Wausau , Wisconsin CITY COUNCIL. The regular monthly meeting of the city council was held last Tuesday evening. Tiie annual report of the Wausau Water Works department was read and discussed, showing the plant had a little more than played even. The receipts in round numbers were nearly $51,000, which included rentals of hydrants to the city, etc. Tiie ex penses were nearly $2,000 less than the receipts. The mayor stated that the department was trying to give the city good and pure water and the fact that the city was free from epi demics usually caused from impure water was proof tliat the water was in every way pure. There is a discol oration which is caused by wells driven too low down into iron forma tions. To rectify this some of the deep wells have been cut off, which it is thought will not affect the supply. The auto truck for our fire depart ment was accepted, after having been thoroughly tried out and found to meet all requirements. The fact that tiie trucks had been run to Antigo and to various parts of tiie county was looked into and as an excuse it was stated that tiie trucks had not then become the property of the city. Some of our council men took the ground, and rightly, too, that the machine purchased by tiie city should be one direct from the factory and not which had been used by an agent for dem onstration purposes. The city had enough control over the truck to have refused to take it, when it had been thus used. It is now the prop erty of the city, however, and all are glad to know that the department is vastly improved and much better able to cope with whatever fires may start within our limits. Tiie matter of the work of grading Steuben street was a subject of dis cussion, some objecting to the way the work had been done. As the city only intended to make this street a good avenue and not to pave it, it was thought the commissioner was doing all tliat was necessary, and that pav ing can be had if the residents along the route desired to pay for it. A petition was presented the coun cil asking tliat a part of the town of Weston, lying and adjacent to the city of Wausau be annexed to the city. It was signed by a majority of the qualified electors and owners of tiie territory specified. The object is to get better school facilities. By many it is thought that owners of property in the territory which is asked to be annexed, can be better accommodated by being connected with tiie city than with the town of Weston. This is perhaps true as to schools, sewers, electric lighting, etc. It was voted that the ordinance be published for 30 days, after which the council will take action. Tiie ordinance can be found in this issue of tiie Pilot, the city’s official paper. It was voted to remove the pier in the Wisconsin river opposite tiie out let of the sewer on Franklin street, and to have necessary work done to open up the outlet to the river. Many sidewalks were ordered to be built in various parts of the city and tiie disposition was to “go after” those who had not built walks as hereto fore ordered by the city council. Tiie usual batch of bills were dis posed of, reports from the different departments submitted and it was ordered to borrow such money as was needed to replenish the city treasury. GRANDFATHER ROAD. Leslie Willett, as chairman, and the other officers of the town of Rock Falls, deserve no small amount of credit, not only from the voters in tiieir town, but from the citizens of Merrill and Tomahawk as well for the good work done on the roads in that town this summer. Tiie Grand father road is no longer a terror for man. beast or Ford. The road and scenery is a tiling of beauty and a joy forever. It really is the best road to take if you are going to Tomahawk. Tiie scenery cannot be surpassed and one can run as fast as reason and safety will permit. Tiie amount of money spent was reasonable, but it shows what can be done if tiie amount appropriated is carefully expended by an intelligent administration, as in this case.— Merrill Herald. WA USA uMSkPILOT. PROPERTY PURCHASE. Ciem Mayer of Chicago, Now Owner of the F. W. Kickbusch Residence. Last Tuesday, Clem Mayer, of Chi cago, purchased the handsome resi dence of the late F. W. Kickbusch, on Grand avenue, and we are informed that Mr. and Mrs. Mayer will come to Wausau and make this city their home, which is very pleasing news to their many friends here. Clem Mayer is a brother of Chas. B. Mayer and Wausau was his home during his boyhood days. He lias always had a desire to get back here and with that end in view, he pur chased a tine piece of land in the southern part of the city several years ago. This was sold recently to the Farmer’s Co-operative Packing Cos. Mr. Mayer lias been very success ful in Chicago and we hope lie may take it into his head to enter into business here. There is plenty of opportunities for such wide-awake business men. RECIPROCATION. The following is from the pen of Rev. Jos. Brown, S. S. M., of Marsh field, formerly Sunday School Mission ary of the Presbyterian church of Wisconsin. It is so beautiful and so much needed in the times in which we live, that tiie Pilot republishes it: “Disinterested love, and patient longsuffering are beautiful graces, which we often here extol, and not so often find practiced. But however, it is a beautiful and precious disposi tion. We like to see it among nations, and it bespeaks a broader and more generous outlook. We like to see it among neighbors, and here it gives warmtli and pleasure to out surround ings. We like tb see it among friends, and it indicates a tine loyalty. But, most of all, we like to see it in the family. When brother appreciates brother, for what he has done, and sister kisses sister in tender affection? where sister shows respect, and brother shows deference. But the place where grateful reciprocation comes to its fullest flower, in color and fragrance, is between children and parents. Parents give their best and their all for their children, and when children are thoughtless and ungrate ful, it is like a serpent’s tooth to the heart of a father and mother. But when children show grateful appre ciation of spirit, then parents feel re warded for all they have suffered and borne. The United Presbyterian lias a beautiful incident illustrating this: “There is a borne where the sons and daughters are planning that mother and father are to have an out ing this year. Mother lias not been from home a week since her married life began. Father lias not lost a day’s work in ten years and but few in twenty-four. Tiie boys and girls have been wisely and generously, so far as limited means allowed, reared and educated. They are now breadwinners themselves. They have had some experiences which have quickened their senses of the devotion and self denial which father and mother have so unsparingly practiced for them. The young folks have determined tliat there shall be some expression in the form of a vacation—two weeks, a month. How hard it is to get a mother’s consent to go! Father is not eager, but acquiescent. There is no question as to tiie blessing the going aside of familiar scenes and du ties may bring to tiie deserving objects of Uie children’s loving plans. Happy the parents who have such proof of appreciation. Happy Uie children who have such privilege and who have the heart and will to make use of it.” DEATH OF MRS. HOLLOWAY. One pf Fairfield’s very oldest citi zens passed peacefully away last Sun day evening, August 29th, 1915, when death claimed Mrs. Lydia Holloway, at her home in the west part of town. She was twenty days more than ninety years old, and death was caused by infirmities of age. Lydia Scholfield, daughter of David and Rebecca (Davis) Scholfield, was born at Salem, Ohio, August 9th, 1825. She was married to Joseph Holloway, September, 19, 1844. Five children were born to them, only three of whom reached adult age. One survives, Miss Rebecca Josephine Holloway, who lived with and cared for her mother. They came to Illi nois and settled on a farm west of the County Farm in Lamard town ship, in 1852—in 1892 they moved to Fairtield. In infancy” the deceased became a member of the “Society of Friends,” or Quakers. In accordance to the custom of this church there was no public funeral. The custom is to have a three days’ “quiet sitting,” during whilh no one speaks except as the “silent monitor” moves the watchers. No preacher is asked to say anything. Friends come and go passing in and out in silence, unless someone is moved to speak in praise of the dead, or to comfort the living. The burial took place on Wednes day, and was in the old Jeffersonville cemetery. Mrs. Holloway was a good woman, loved by her neighbors and those who knew her Wayne Cos. (111.) Press. Deceased was an aunt of W. B. Scholfield, Mrs. C. W. Harger and Miss Margaret Scholfield of this city. . POTATO GROWERS. The potato growing sections of Wisconsin are now beginning active preparations for the coming conven tion of the Wisconsin Potato Grow ers’ association, to he held at Marinette, November 17-19, 1915. Many confer ences of growers have been held re cently in co-operation with the ex ecutive committee of the state associ ation. The interest in the annual convention has been grow ing steadily. The executive committee is able to report that every evidence indicates that all the important potato sections of the state will be represented by delegations and exhibits. 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. jls-tf Deafness Cannot be Cured by local applications, as they cannot reach the diseased portion of the ear. There is only one way to cure deafness, and that is by con stitutional remedies. Deafness is caused by an inrianied condition of the mucous lining of the Eustachian Tube. When this tube is in ti arned you have a rumbling sound or imper fect hearing, T and when it is entirely closed, deafness is the result, and unless the inflam mation can be taken out and this tube restored to its normal condition, hearing will be de stroyed forever: nine cases out of ten are caused by catarrh, which is nothing but an inflamed condition of the mucous surfaces- We will give One Hundred Dollars for any case of deafness (caused by catarrh) that can not be cured by Hail's Catarih Cure, send for circulars, free. F. J- Chkskt & Cos., Toledo, O. Sold by all druggists, . jo. Take Hall s Family Pills for constipation. WAVISAVJ. WIS., TIiESPAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1915. THE M. M. CORNER. What is the M. M. or Mother’s Meeting as you call it, anyway? “Why don’t you call it a Club?” - We will answer as briefly as pos sible. First of all, it is a really and truly society, not connected with any church or organization, yet in full sympathy with all. The idea came to us at the South Side Mission S. S. We longed to meet and know the mothers of these little children, many lately from the old country. An effort was made to get them together after the S. S., which was not very successful. On Dec. 6, 1913, we organized with eight charter members, adopting tiie following platform: “This Society shall be called the Mother’s Meeting of the South Side Mission.” “Our object is Mutual Benefit ex tending to all.” “Our aim—To be of help to all with whom we come in contact, es pecially to the needy ones—shutins and invalids.” “We will have no dues, set rules or regulations and no refreshments (usually) Our Mottoes: “Help One Another.” “We’re just plain folks.” We have taken up many lines of work—anything that appealed to us. All are given something to do. We study how to do good without money. To find work for invalids and shut ins, and Help to sell their work—and thus give real help and encourage ment. As to our success, we answer, “All good work pays,” and we certainly feel rewarded by reading the many letters of commendation and thanks, we have received—some from other states. Why don’t we call it a club? Be cause the name wouldn’t fit it. We have learned to love* the “Mother’s Meeting” and don’t see how we can change it now. Our young people and the children compose the “Sun light Club.” This is submitted by way of intro duction hoping you. will wish to know more of us, and at least attend our next sale, which will be held in tiie Sliuetz Bldg., corner sth and Forest Sts., on Sept. 17 and 18. We call ours “Bargain,” instead of Rummage sale, as we offer things new and old. “And he that hath no money”— this is a favorite text witli us. Come in and meet us, and get acquainted. You will not be asked or expected to buy, nor urged to join us, tho we hope you will wish to do so. Aunt Jane. DEATH OF NATHAN ALDERSON. Word has been received of the death of Nathan Alderson, who was a brother of Mrs. George Silverthorn, of this city, and also of the late V. A. Alderson. He was a resident of West Toronto, (ianada. He bad been in poor health though not unable to attend to business. He was on a business trip to Hamilton, Canada, and it was in one of tiie hotels of that city tliat he was found dead in a bath tub, having been suddenly taken with heart trouble. Deceased for many years was one of the principal business men of Mer ril, and was engaged in extensive logging operations witli George Lang ley, the firm being known as Langley & Alderson and he is widely ac quainted throughout tiie valley. He left Merrill with his family six years ago and settled in Denver, Colorado, from which city he went to Canada several years ago. He was born in Canada and moved to Merrill in 1880. He ss survived by his wife and one daughter. * DON’T DO IT. Do you take mail out of the post office which does not belong to you ? If you do, stop it. The Washington authorities have fixed a penalty of S2OO on persons who take mail from the post office, which does not belong to them. This law includes news papers, as well, and the excuse so familiarly heard that “it was the postmaster’s fault” does not go. Take notice; if you find a letter or paper in your mail that does not belong to you hand it back to the post master, or to the clerk. EDGAR FAIR. Next Saturday, Sept. 18th, is the date placed for the Edgar fair. This is an annual event that attracts many people all over the county. If the day is one of Wausau’s beautiful fall ones, every business man who has an auto should attend. Take this oppor tunity of mixing with the people of our county, meet your friends and incidentally advertise your business. Last Saturday, the fair at Athens was held. The day was fine and many attended from Wausau. Miss Blanche Armstrong, Special Magazine Representative. Subscrip tions taken for all magazines at low est clubbing rates. 516 McClellan St. Phone 1671. n24-tf $5.00 and SIO.OO i>lotliiers No More and No Less $8 and S|Q s|s, s|B Men's and and 520 Young Men ' s and Mens y, oung _ . . Men s Suits and Suits and Overcoats Overcoats li M Sir 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 OCCURRENCES OF LONG AGO. ITEMS OF NEWS BOILED DOWN FROM THE CENTRAL THIRTY-FIVE YEARS AGO TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1881. B. W James and wife spent last week in Minnesota, returning Satur day. Col. Henry, Chippewa Falls, stayed over Sunday at the Winkley house. Thos. Norton of Spencer, broke his fast at the Winkley house on Satur day. Allan Haines lias decided to locate at Superior City in the practice of law. Beilis will move into the new hotel some time this week. Married—ln this city, Sunday even ing, October 30th by the Rev. T. Richard, Mr. E. B. Stoddard to Miss Mary Young, all of this city. Judge Bartholomew Ringle died very suddenly of heart disease, Thurs day, October 27, 1881. He was sitting at his desk in his office whpn the summons came. He was taken to his bed, but expired instantly. He had j been complaining of a slight stomach trouble for several days, but the in-: disposition was slight" and caused no ! anxiety. Mr. Ringle was born in; Infiveiler, Landcomiiariat, Zweibruck-j en, Rhein-Rairen, Germany, October 1(>, 1814; received a common school education; was by profession a lawyer; emigrated in 1840 and settled at Germantown, Washington county; after two years removed to Dodge county, and in 1859 came to Wausau. Several car loads of machinery have been received by Curtis Bros. & Cos., and is now being put in position in REPORT OF THE CONDITION OF THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK at Wausau, in the State of Wisconsin, at the close of busi ness September 2, 1915: RESOURCES I,oans and discounts * 11,872,701.03 Overdrafts unsecured 1,970.98 U. S. bonds deposited to secure circulation (par value) 200,000.00 U. S. bonds pledged to secure U. S. deposits (par value) 5.000.00 Total U. S. bonds , 205.000.C0 Bonds other than U. S. bonds pledged to secure postal savings de posits 6,000.00 Securities other than U. 9. bonds (not including stocks) owned unpledged 27,550.00 Total bonds, securities, etc 33,550.00 Subscription to stock of Federal Reserve bank $.10,000.00 Less amount unpaid 15.000 00 15.000.00 All other stocks, including premium oil same 1,400.00 16,400.00 Value of banking house 70,000.00 Furniture and fixtures 5,000.00 Real estate owned other than banking house 5.000.00 Net amount due from federal reserve bank 26.077.30 Net amount due from approved reserve agents in New York, Chicago and St. Louis r. 6,052 30 Net amount due from approved reserve agents in other reserve cities 38,603 80 44,656.10 Net amount due from banks and bankers (other than included In 9 or 10) 2,397.18 Other checks on banks in the same city or town as reporting bank 2,826.77 Outside checks and other cash items 270.00 Nickels and cents 678.34 948.34 Notes of other national banks 2,525.00 Lawful money reserve in bank: Total coin and certificates 60,814.00 Redemption fund with U. S. Treasurer (not more than 5 per cent on circulation) • 10,000.00 Total $2,359,866.70 LIABILITIES Capital stock paid in $350,000.00 Surplus fnnd 150,000.00 Total capital and surplus 500,000.00 Undivided profits 24,971.98 Reserve for taxes 6,500.00 31.471.98 Less current expenses, interest, and taxes paid 8,282.67 23,189.31 Circulating notes 200,000.00 Due to banks and bankers (others than included in 5 or 6) 1.616.68 Dividends unpaid 165.00 Demand deposits: Individual deposits subject to check ; 567,794.12 Certificates of deposit due in less than 30 days 243,110.98 Certified checks 1,790.00 Cashier’s checks outstanding 419.22 United States deposits 1,891.22 Postal savings deposits '. ... • 2,206 30 Total deposits, items 4. 5,6, 7 and 8 817,121,84 Time deposits (payable after 30 days, or subject to 30 days or more notice): Certificates of deposit 426,156.07 Other time deposits. 351,090.15 777,246.22 Rediscounts with Federal Reserve bank 16,443.48 Notes and bills rediscounted elsewhere than at Federal Re serve Bank 24,084.17 40.527-65 Total .. $2,359,866,70 STATE OF WISCONSIN, COUNTY OF MARATHON-ss. I, A. H. Grout, cashier of the above named bank, do solemnly swear that the above state ment is true to the best of my knowledge and belief. A. H. Grout, Cashier. Correct—Attest: John Ringt-e, .1. N. MANSON, F. P. Stone, Directors. Subscribed and sworn to before me tills 11th day of September. 1915. John Ringle, Jr.. Notary Public. THIS BANK HAS NO WAR BONDS THE ATHENS FAIR. • The villageof Athens held its annual fair, Saturday. The- exhibition was a splendid one, large and creditable and the attendance was large from this city and neighboring towns. The fair would have been more largely at tended from this city had any other day of the week been selected than Saturday. Among those in attendance from this city were W. R. Chellis, H. G. Flieth, Alfred Zimmerman, John Stark, Dr. G. A. Mills, M. H. Duncan, Albert Haider, L. H. Cook, Robert Leistikow,Otto Callies, C. G. Krueger, Fred Schroeder, Orin Liljeqvist, Frank Gaetzman, M. G. Beilis, Chas. Helke, Frank Morgan, E. P. Gorman, J. L. Sturtevant, E. E. Johnson, F. B. Laabs, A. W. I’rehn, Karl Haase, D. F. Ploss, H. J. Abraham, John Sell, Robert Ilochtrit, J. P. Ford, 1. C. Painter, Clyde Weik, J. P. Riley, many accompanied by their families, and very many other fellow citizen’s whose names we have been unable to secure. The trips were made in automobiles. SHORT ITEMS. O. S. Lunde. a Wausau beekeeper and truck gardener, lias no more fear of frosts during the crop raising sea son. In a letter to his father, Rev. G. A. Lunde, of this city, he wrote that he saved his whole crop valued at several hundred dollars, from dam age by the recent frosts by means of smudges in his garden during the cold nights. He also told of having given a demonstration of how to handle bees safely, at the Wausau fair, and that it attracted so much attention that he was invited to give a similar demonstration at the Stevens Point fair this week.—Marsh field News. Charles Gilbert, Jr., had the mis fortune to break one of the bones in nis right wrist Thursday while cranking the family auto. This is his second mishap of a like nature in two years. The injury is not severe but lays his arm up for a few weeks. There was no way to get across the Wisconsin river at Mosinee most of the past week, the old bridge has been removed and the new iron one which is to take its place is so far along that at the latter end of the week a temporary floor was laid so that traffic could be resumed. The Stevens Point fair last week was one of the most successful ever held by the society. The big day was Thursday, at which time 15.000 people were on the grounds. Four bands furnished music- Amherst, the new factory. A large force of men are at work finishing tiie engine building and dry kiln. Mr. Curtis in forms us tliat the factory will be in running order by February Ist. As near as can be estimated at this time, the following figures show tiie probable stock tliat will be put in during the winter 1881-1882: P. B. Champagne 17,000,000 Scott & Phelps 10,000,000 J. C. Curran 3,000,000 J- Arpin 2,500,000 Gumaer Bros 2.500,000 Aug. Hoffman 2,000,000 J. C. Clarke 10,000,000 Day Bros 5,000,000 McDonald Bros .' 7,000,000 W. Schwaf 1,000,000 Laundry & Germain 1,500,000 Knox Bros 5,000,000 11. Hewitt, Jr 2.000,000 J. Johnson 1,500,000 J. McCrossen 4,000,000 . J - Hoffman 1,500,000 j M. G. Daniels 1,000,000 Leahy & Beebe >.10,000,000 ! J. E. Leahy 5,000,000 1 J. T. Callon 3,000,000 S. M. Quaw 2,000,000 C P. Haseltine & Cos 10,000,000 W. P. Kelly & Bro 8,000,000 D. L. & S. M. Quaw 1,000,000 R. Trumen 1,000,000 J. R. Bruneau 1,000,000 J. Dessert 4,000,000 Bosworth & Riley 8,000,000 S. Kronenwetter 1,000,000 V. Brooks 2,000,000 Manson & Cos 2,000,000 L. S. Cohn 2,000,000 Bancroft, Hancock and Stevens Point. Dr. G. A. Mills of this city had a horse in the 2:20 trot and Paul Kick busch had one in the 2:12 pace. Mark Beilis of this city was starter. Many citizens of Wausau attended, going down in autos. CITY LOTS FOR SALE. Bids will be received by the Board of Public Works until 3 o’clock P. M. Sept. 24th, 1915, for the sale of the following lots: The S. 32 ft. of lot 20, block 1, of Porter Bros.’ Addition. The N. 22 ft. of lot 10, block 2, of Kickbusch’s 2nd Addition. Payments to he in cash on delivery of deed. By order of the s 14-2 t Board of Public Works. Tie Lain For lb Money ML THE light that never fails I Where The Angle Lamp is Used: / yAffo £ 7*st p light gives a charming general effect and to reading or working an unknown ease and pleasure. 'ITT, l In the Dining-room its shadowless light gives a cheerftl brightness to the room and the table such as delights the careful housewife. In the Children’s Rooms it is the one light that can be -q. to i used with perfect safety. Made only in bracket or cban -4 Dig Reasons JOT delier form, accident or upset are impossible. And per s.l PrMAiiloritv of feet combustion allows dim light when desired like gas. ilie ropuidniy Ol Yet, unlike gas if accidently blown out, leaves no poison ous gases escaping. The A * fy] n T qiyiyi * n *he Kitchen the down light lights table or sink so the Judllip worker can see to get and keep things “spick and span.” In the Barn. Stables and 6arage, the perfect safety of the Best Light for Least Cost lamp makes it almost as indispensable as in the children’s —burns 16 hours on 1 quart of oil. room. Fire* rwt He Hnlv Post •" S ,orM - Charchea, Lodge Halls, and wherever the corabi- tavwl in the o, Tit burn, nation of quality, power and right distribution of light soon pay, for Lamp itself. " lth cleanness convenience and extremely small cost to burn are important, The Angle Lamp can be and is being Non-Explosive used with complete satisfaction. —little heat, gas can’t accumulate, c", The Baumann Hdw. Cos. Telephone No. 1015 210-212 Third Street No. 44—TERMS $1.50 Per Annum HENRY B. HUNTINGTON LAW AND REAL ESTATE Scott St., Opp. Court House, Wausau, Wis. Over 3300 Acres of Fine Fanning and Hardwood Lands for Sale in Marathon, Lincoln and Taylor Counties, Wis. Fine Residence Property, Business Property, Building Lots and Acre Property lor sale in the city. MONEY TO LOAN ON REAL ESTATE SECURITY. gs • Si * • t 41M flt T- ■ + | . ADAMS STREETS ■T ! 30' • ■- -U3.S I efctf 60' 60' 60' 60' 60' If • ! p ! j pi ml | H „ BLOCK. 1 £ j >l, (. j. |4 t* rs H. B. HUNTINGTON'S ADDITION 1 0‘ 00* 1 to 1 60 * 0- 60’ TO THE . j SFULTON STREET S CITY OF WAUSAU I 60< J|)l 60 ‘ 60' uqi 60 , ! =l-2:3*4*5 56 = i ’ S 60 1 " '* " " 60' S : =. "TBIfICK, i ' s * . * 1 ? | 512 *ll *lO * 9 * 8 *7 = | ■ i . * ! 60' 60' 60' 60 1 60 ' 60' ! •> . 13 —i I * SWARREN STREET S | U— ; i I ' CO' 60' 60' 60' 60' j i- . i I ? 1 *2 *3 *4 *5 >6 • I ” * J 60 * " " " " 60' I pBLfICK, 3 5 3 60' '/ .. 6o' m “I H j 3} 3 ! 3 -12 ! 11 *lO * 9 = 8 : 7?S l H • H • ?| jpi 60' 00' 60' 60' 60’ 60' [j **•*! * , S j |s£i AN KLIN H_sECTioH_Li>.t STREET.,*,. j I zii’l'iZJ—lT , 6o* j ,16; > ci 'i •*' 60' JTTf 60' j 60' FX * 66.0' r 61.0' > r z! it „ Jr BLOCK. 4_[ 51 - E j.°T 10 ( “X' b 1 ®2•! £ 3 84??®lE s•* 1 id } *8 " o! " tpi £ ““ ? - uot , r / i IT| 7T-- ■J: ---• FCIT-.-- : 4 ! ,°0 ? - \ iV; -m'T v * 60 *—) -is . S brS SutkE 3 £tOT r* H g“g J 5 0)IH * LOT% *'g •MOtrtWGW. £ 3) ~ SND AOOIT ,O \ • -5 Jo ISO' ® 2 iso' - m wu \ 755 n ! * 3 ) mij < w “I j [ j For prices and terms, or any information relating toithe above described ots and lands, apply at my office, Henry B. Huntington. IF YOU WISH THE BIG END of the bargain come here for it. The reward for your trip will be more than ample. WE PLAY FAIR WITH OUR LUMBER too. Never overstate qualities or exaggerate values. Be you expert judge of lumber or a beginner at buying you can buy here with equal confidence and safety. Phone 1067 JACOB MORTENSON LUMBER CO. Wausau, Wis. A. L. MONAHAN I. A. ANDFRES PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS = AND AUDITORS = WAUSAU, WIS. MeC ROSSEN BUILDING Auditing Law and Mercantile Shorthand Books Opened Conventions Reported Books Balanced Dictation Taken by the Horn Balance Sheets Circularizing Financial Statements Envelopes Addressed Systematizing Manifolding Multigraphing EMPLOYMEN! BUREAU We have more demand for high grade stenographers than we can supply.