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E. B. THAYER. Editor and Prop.—VOL. L.
letter from the east. Little Genesee, N. Y., Sept. 14, ’ls. Editor Pilot: wamlwY.l to the village. Tom, I’ve sat U l e play frround, that sheltered \vw-e left to street me, Tom, and few B tViv they to know, , ‘ '-d with us upon the green some forty years ago ” T l, e ,j .j,,t at ion may not be quite true . but tis applicable and, in a way, e The words came to me asamem (',r, of long ago, when as a stripling of eL'liteeii years, sixty-two years ago the cou.ii, g winter, I wielded tiie scepter of authority, a birchen rod, over Ihlr tv-three pupils whose ages ranged iroin six to uineteen years. The school Louse lias been a thing of the past tor many years. The forest by which it was surrounded has given way to cultivated fields but the old spring is there and its water is as ; sweet and palatable as in days of yore. The location is in the township of Brook . 01,1 Tinea 80., Pa., and this particu- lar locality was locally known as Mink Hollow or Hiiltown, both names be ing particularly applicable. I met but four persons whom I ever saw be fore and two of those had no remem brance of me. One day in that local ity was suilicient. More than tifty years bad passed since my last visit there. Many of the younger men and boys of tbe olden time gave their lives in the Civil war, and young children then are now grand-parents. I attended the forty-seventh annual reunion of the s.,th Jx. 1. Beg. at Riverliurst Park a few days ago. The entire regiment, except one company on detached service, was captured at Plymouth, April 20th, 1864, and was confined at Andersonville, Charleston and Florence prison pens and paroled at Wilmington, N. C., March 20th, l-i,;,. Rut !4ti members of that regi ment are now living and about 70 were at the reunion. Of course other veterans were present, so that about 120 of the “old lioys” were present and enjoyed stories of bivouac, march and battle. The address was made by a man who, as a seven year old boy, went into camp with his father who was surgeon of the 85th X. Y., and went to the front with the regi ment and was w ith it two years. Tiie address was a reminisence of inci dents, marches and battles of the regiments during tiie time he was with it. The “boys” enjoyed the talk and tbe speaker was frequently interrupted by applause. Two weeks more and tiie National Encampment will he in session at Washington. 1 go under “convoy” of a comrade of tbe S.lth who was an in-, timate friend of my two brothers who were in that regiment. One is buried at Andersonville and the other at Minneapolis, Minn. 1> M Maxson, ITSTRIKES US | that about now './jSjlpßß' y° u may be in V‘ needol somelhing :i* n our line. And no matter what it is, you II lind it amon 9 ° ur stock of high grade im uKf lumber. Sun p never shone on )/ r• - )(^er l um he r riti 7 r ian y° u 11 see rVilv /% “ ere - Sun sea soned too. That ' 1 means gradual ageing that no Si I- BA wj quick kiln dried stull '’HvfT* ian e< t Means v ~jTf ‘ lumber that will stand the weather without injury. ki Mirtinson law Cos. t’hone No. 1007 WAUSAU. WISCONSIN YOUR FALL CLOTHES Tailored—sls.oo and up CX At any price you wish, LEAK now offers you a tailored garment. It is YOUR opportunity to en J°y a h the satisfaction and pleasure of tailored garments without having to “strain a point” in your clothes expenditures. ff l \ i NO MATTER WHETHER YOU PAY $15.00 OR * 145.00 FOR A SUIT, OR ANY PRICE BETWEEN, LEAKS UNCONDITIONAL GUARANTEE OF VjfistJ MONEY BACK IF NOT SATISFIED GOES WITH vlii-Il V liiPml? every garment. i TA i, Woolens with the richest of fall colorings to serges of the \ 'ia / jgaljy softest texture comprises the interesting display now ready. Novelty suitings with a distinctly original note yet in perfect i" accord with good taste for the young men. Beautiful wool l 11 ens in greys, blues and blacks more acceptable to the older \ w men. A host of fancies in between for the men who like just a t * as * l novel in their clothes. u in now and get measured for the best appearing suit you've ever worn. Let LEAK save you dollars on your clothes. LEAK , The Tailor 308 Washington Street HOORA FOR MARATHON. The County Takes the First Prize at the Wisconsin State Fair. It lias often been said here by men of experience that “Marathon county can secure tiie lirst prize at the state fair whenever there is a determined eifort to get it.” There seems to be considerable truth in this, as the county lias succeeded many times in carrying off the first prize for the best exhibit, and it lias done it this year. Tiie years when exhibits were made and first prize not secured was because of tiie necessary preparation. All goes to show that Marathon county is one of the best, if not the best, agricultural county in Wiscon sin. This year the county not only won tiie first prize for tiie exhibit, but it also was tiie winner of tiie Milwau kee Journul silver loving cup, which is a very tine one, nearly two feet high and of beautiful design. fgSp PRESENTED Hll' -IP WL p Tiie Journal says: Tiie county ex hibitors met in the county building shortly before 11 o’clock Thursday morning and marched to tiie court platform, headed by tiie Merrill band, the order being, tiie cup bearer, sup erintendent of tiie county exhibits and representatives from each county exhibit. E. L. Luther, superintend ent of county exhibits spoke briefly and following his remarks the cup was turned over to Commissioner C. P. Norgord, by C. H. Campbell of The Journal. Mr. Norgord in turn presented it to tiie winning county. “Tiie farmers of twenty-six counties of Wisconsin have put on a display which is one of the most artistic ever shown” said Mr. Luther. “Vis itors from near and far are of this opinion. Exhibitors and all in charge of this county building, should be congratulated upon their grand dis plays. We are met here to celebrate tiie awarding of the silver trophy, tiie gift of one of tiie great papers of our state.” “U congratulate Marathon county especially, for its splendid exhibit and also on receiving the cup” said Mr. Campbell, “Marathon has a splen did showing, I congratulate all the counties for their splendid exhibits.” ff. t USA uWHkPILOT. C. P. Norgord, accepting the cup and presenting it to Marathon county said: “I am pleased that Marathon got it, because it is anew county, and represents tiie northern section of the state, which is going to develop and compete very favorably with the southern counties. The county is especially well adapted to grains and fruit. Marathon promises to be a great section.” J. D. Christie for Marathon re sponded : “In behalf of tiie Mara thon county delegation and the coun ties of nortli central Wisconsin, we desire to express our appreciation for this beautiful cup. This demon strates that Wisconsin is not a small garden, hut a great one, and that we have tiie best state in the union. We wish to express our appreciation to tiie Milwaukee Journal for its recog nition of the agricultural resources of the state of Wisconsin. By tiie pre sentation of this cup, a spirit of friendly rivalry is created among tiie county people.” The Marathon county delegation having the exhibit in charge were congratulated on every hand. ENLARGING ITS QUARTERS. The Marathon Motor Car company chose wisely and well a few years ago when it selected its present site for an automobile 'garage—the former Presbyterian church and grounds, with a frontage of sixty feet and a depth of 120 feet. The company’s old quarters becoming Loo ahreviated to accommodate its wonderful grow ing business, lias deemed it expedient to remodel its present establishment, and in so doing has very sensibly de cided to add to its enlargement from its present cramped condition to one of more suitable dimensions, which is to he 60x120 feet, three stories high, the first floor to be a show room the second a store room and the third auto supplies, with a machine shop at tiie rear end of tiie first floor. Active work on which has already been commenced, with Frank Seefeldt in charge, and is to he pushed to rapid completion. This company is deserving of its success in the past and in the new undertaking, and in assisting to keep Wausau in tiie fore in this as well as other enterprises of late being added to its steadily in creasing enterprise and growth. B. F. WILSON EX HIBITS FINE HERD. One of the herds of cattle that is attracting a great deal of attention is that of B. F. Wilson of Wausau. Mr.’ Wilson is showing a herd of Guernseys which consists of thirteen head. The leader of tiie herd is tiie blooded bull, Old Faneuil. In the herd are four aged cows, two year bugs, two calves, a 2-year old bull and a yearling bull. Mr. Wilson is presi dent of the Marathon County Agri cultural society and tiie Great North ern Life Insurance company. His farm is his chief hobby Evening Wisconsin. THE CORN CROP Owing to the generally backward state of this year’s corn crop, in many of the northern but important grow ing sections of the belt there is danger of injury to tiie crop by killing frost, the occurrence of which may be ex pected at any time. It is therefore important that every effort possible be made to secure good seed for next year’s crop. Where any of last year’s corn is left, it should be gone over and the best ears saved for seed. More over, as corn matures unevenly, it is possible to secure seed from the early ears before the rest of the crop is m atured. FOR SALE. Registered Holstein Bull Calf, 5 months old, well bred, well marked, well developed. SOO. 2w W. R. Woodruff, Schofield. WAIJSAU, WIS., TIfESPAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 1915. PRESBYTERIAN MEETING. Avery successful fall meeting of the Presbytery of Winnebago was held in this city at the First Presbyterian church the past week. The sessions opened on last Tuesday afternoon with an organization of the presby tery. Devotional services were led by Rev. J. A. McGreaham of Shawano. Rev. J. S. Wilson of Merrill was selected moderator for the third time for tiie Winnebago district, which of fice lie accepted with great pleasure. Rev. E. W. Wright of Oconto was ap pointed vice-moderator by Rev Wil son. Rev. G. Y. R. Shepard of West field was appointed temporary clerk and B. J. Freye of Winneconne assist ant. Rev. J. A. McGreaham, Rev. J. S. Wilson and William J. Wilson, tiie latter of Crandon, delegates from the Winnebago Presbytery, to the one hundred and twenty-seventh general assembly of the Presbyterian church at Rochester, N. Y., last May, gave very good reports. The following committees were ap pointed by the presbytery : Bills and Overtures—Rev. F. Halsey Ambrose of Marshfield, Rev. Howard Talbot of D:Pere, Rev. D. J. Williams of Wausau, Elder H. L Sorenson of Neenali and Elder C. P. Parker of Couillardville. Judicial—Rev. C. A. Adams of Mer rill, Rev. Henry P. Fischer of Fond du Lac, Rev. L. R. Burrows of Apple ton, Elder F. P. Stone of Wausau, Elder Edward Laird of Crandon and Elder George Mader of Winneconne. Financial—Elder George M. Preston of Aniwa and Jameson Quinney of Red Springs. Narrative—Rev. G. V. R Shepard of Westfield. Resolutions—Rev. Clarence Lamb of Crandon. A delicious luncheon was served by the Ladies’ Aid society of tiie Mary Poor memorial. Rev. Donald S. West acted as toastmaster. In the evening Rev. David Hugh Jones, D. D., L. L D., of Evanston, 111., introduced by Rev. J. S. Wilson, the moderator, gave an interesting address on “Dilemma of Unbeliel.” Rev. Dr. Jones, enrolled as cor responding member to the Winneba go presbytery from the presbytery of Chicago. The evening prayer was given by Rev. Joseph Brown of Marshfield, and Rev. Charles H. Evans of DePere, read the scrip ture. On Wednesday the presbytery de cided to adjourn at the close of the meeting here until Monday, October 11th, so that the pastors will be able to attend the laying of the cornerstone of anew church at Fond du Lac. The delegates to the Wisconsin synod at Milwaukee, will, as a result of the ac tion of the presbytery, have an oppor tunity to attend the cornerstone ser vices at Fond du Lac on their way to Milwaukee. Should the Fond du Lac event be deferred, the meeting of the presbytery will be re-adjourned. The reports of committees were given as follows: The judicial committee decided to dismiss Rev. W. A. Ganfield, D. D., who has applied for membership to the presbytery of Transylvania; the admission of Rev. Chas. 11. Evans, re cently of the Freeport presbytery, and for tiie dissolution and removal of the Covenant church of Fond du Lac from tiie roll. Tiie call from tiie First Presbyterian church of Wausau for Rev. Donald S. West as associate pastor, was placed in hands and lie was installed on the evening of Wednesday as associate pastor. The vacancy and supply plan having been recommended by tiie permanent committee of the general assembly was referred to the committee on bills and overtures, which committee will prepare a full report for tiie meet ing of the presbytery in the spring. The committee on education in its annual report gave tiie information that the number of candidates for ministry from Winnebago presbytery is tiie largest it has ever had, being twelve. Tiie appropriations for this purpose has been very satisfactory, but a great deal more should be done. Carter Johnson of this city, and Ernest Giroulx, were taken under the care of the presbytery as candidates for the ministry. Both are now in Carroll college, pobert B. O’Neill of Pack waukee and Benjamin Freye of Win neconne, were examined and ordained by tiie presbytery. Tiie Wisconsin Christian Endeavor society sent a communication to tiie presbytery asking that tiie Presby terian church arrange for a one and one-lialf hour denominational service at tiie convention next June. This was referred to the state synodical meeting. A devotional half hour was held on Wednesday morning, led by Rev. Ernest \V. Wright of Oconto. The reports of chairmen of commit tees on ministerial relief, religious education, foreign missions, colleges, freedmen. systematic beneficence, church erection, temperance, evan gelism and visitation, men’s work, American Bible society, etc., showed tiie various causes to be in healthy conditions. The report on religious education showed that there were fifty-one Sun day schools in tiie Winnebago pres bytery with 6,633 pupils enrolled for the year ending Marcli 31. Tiie Pres byterian Sunday school of this city had the largest attendance. 659 chil dren being enrolled. The committee on foreign missions reported #2,236,319 received by the general assembly during the past year for foreign missions. Wisconsin con tributed out of this #20,675 and the \> innebago presbytery #5,722. The missions have been well maintained in spite of the adverse conditions which people are facing today. The committee on mens work urged for loyal support in all church activities and foreign missionary work. OCCURRENCES OF LONG AGO. ITEMS OF NEWS BOILED DOWN FROM THE CENTRAL THIRTY-FIVE YEARS AGO TTESDAY NOVEMBER 7, 1881. Ben. Single of Rib Mills took Thursday’s train for Atlanta, Ga., to attend the Cotton Exchange. Gen. J. M. Rnsk, while in this city, attended the funeral of Judge Ringle, whom he had known for many years. Mrs. W. P. Kelly has the founda tion nearly laid for a handsome resi dence on the brow of the hill in the eastern part of the city. J. Homier is now busy packing up goods to he removed to Mosinee. He has made preparations to open a bank to be known as the Bank of Mosinee. Geo. C. Young is the gameiest man in town. Nearly every day lie re ceives a great lot of wild ducks from the lower country and the next thing seen of them they are going off in pairs to tiie homes of a large number of our citizens. Some call George “a regular duck of a man.” J. R. Bruneau and family are now most comfortably located in their new house. R. Bauman has his new store fin ished and already filled with hard ware. TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1881. J. C. Clarke is four stories high and has a tower. He was elected to repre sent Marathon county in the Assem bly. It is rumored that the Universalist Church building has been sold to the Lutheran church and will be presided over by Mr. Ileinecke. Mr. Ivolter is now busy repairing and refitting Music Hall. Saturday morning the city well in the street near the McCrossen block caved in as a team was passing over it and cUme near taking team, wagon and all. Louis Marchetli has received the appointment of county judge and has already qualified for that position. Rev. J. A. McGreaham, of the com mittee on systematic beneficence, talked forcibly upon the every mem ber canvass. The report of the American Bible society stated that the past year had been the best for the society in the number of volumes published. Wednesday noon luncheon was served in the dining room of the church for the officers and delegates by a number of the ladies of the Pres byterian congregation. Rev. J. S. Wilson acted as toastmaster. Wednesday afternoon the home mission committee, of which Rev. D. J. Williams of this city is chairman, gave an excellent report. Following this report discussions were given on “Tiie Country Church,” Rev. D. J. Williams led the discus 'sion. Rev. C. H. Evans of Depertf talked on “Its Importance,” Rev. 11. W. Fischer of Fond du Lac on “Its Advantages,” Rev. D. J. Williams on “Its Social Possibilities,” Rev. C. A. Adams of Merrill on “Its Dangers and Duties,” Rev. R. J. Me Land r ess of Neenali on “Its Educational Possi bilities” and Rev. J. L. Marquis of Neenali and Rev. D. S. West on “Its Growing Vision and Present Outlook.” Tne business session was resumed at four o’clock. Reports by various committees were given as follows: Rev. C. A. Adams reported on the division of tiie Wabeno and Laona churches and stated that there would then he three self sup porting congregations in Florence county. ’ The following in the reports are the recommendations adopted: First, that the presbytery extend to Rev. Joseph Brown its gratefulness for his faithful adherence and prayers for a blessed sunset to his life. Second, the re-appointment of Rev. Robert McLandress as superintendent of the Sunday schools of the Winnebago presbytery and that his salary be in creased. Rev. McLandress is doing very good work. Third, that we in sist on having the program of our board carried out by every school and also to put great emphasis on four important points this year, viz: Mem bership, increase, class organization, evangelism, and training of leaders. Fourth that Ernest W. Wright be elected a member of the committee on religious education. Fifth, that members representing special lines of Sunday school work be added to the committee, as follows: The superin tendent, Frank R. Upham of Marsh field: cradle roll, Mrs. C. H. Petli of Wausau: home department, Miss Gittings of Neenah; boys’ work, Rev. Donald S. West of Wausau, young people's work, Rev. C. L. Nesbit of Merrill. Sixth, that this committee make plans for a visit of Sunday schools in the presbytery. Seventh, tiie importance of bringing Sunday school instruction to bear directly on the conversion of the child's life. Tiie report of the nomination com mittee was adopted as follows: E. W. Wright as permanent clerk at a salary of #lO per annum, H. W. Fischer as member of committee on education, Rev. J. S. Wilson as examiner in church history and E. W. Wright member of committee on religious education. The salary of the stated clerk, Rev. Marquis.’was placed at 830 per annum instead of 840 as recommended by him. / The financial report showed a bal ance of 8218.78 on hand September 15. A tax of thirteen cents was levied for the ensuing year. Some delinquent taxes were cancelled while tiie Fond du Lac Covenant church taxes will be collected when the church property is sold. Tom Winkley has made arrange ments to run a regular ’bus line to and from the different hotels and depots. Mr. T. Brown, wife and three daughters of Chittenango, N. Y., Mr. L. F. Gooding and wife of Lockport, 111., and Mr. D. B. Willard and wife of Sun Prairie, Wis., are in the city tiie guests of Mrs. Mary Scholfield. Clias. Henry, one of Wausau’s form er friskey young men and who now makes his home in Claire, is in the citv visiting his old friends and enjoying himself generally. Every body that knows Charley are glad to see him. Dan McDonald, of the firm of Dun bar & McDonald Bros, proprietors of one of our steam saw mills, has moved his family from Oshkosh to this place, and proposes to make this his future home. C. F. Eldred for district attorney, simply had a walk-away. He had no opposition. He makes an excellent officer and is a gentleman. The Beilis house is now finished and ready for occupancy and we ven ture tiie assertion that there is not a finer hotel, or one more handsomely equipped and furnished in northern Wisconsin.. Rev. Thos. Greene was re-elected county superintendent of schools. A note from Mrs. W. H. Searles, now residing in Oshkosh, reminds us that the Dr. and his good wife are no longer witli us. After twelve years of residence in Wausau, they have decided for tiie time being to cast their lot among strangers. Tiie Dr. going west and Mrs. Searles stopping in Oshkosh. The Rev. J. W. Ilageman has pre sented the Presbyterian church of tliis place with a 500 pound bell at a cost of S3OO. On Wednesday evening the Presby terian church w;as filled to its capa city when Ilev. Daniel Jenkins Wil liams, Pip D., recently pastor of tiie Presbyterian church at Oshkosh, was installed as pastor of the First Pres byterian church of this city and Rev. Donalds. West was installed as asso ciate pastor. Robert B. O’Neill of Packwaukee and Benjamin J. Freye of Winneconne were ordained to tiie ministry. Rev. J. L. Marquis of Neenah, presided and propounded the constitutional questions. Rev. H. C. Postlethwaite of Marinette preached an eloquent sermon on “The Power of the Gospel,” which was very inspir ing and spiritually uplifting. Rev. H. W. Fischer of Fond du Lac gave the charge to the pastors and the or dained candidates. He urged them to preach the word in season and out of season, to read and guide the read ing of others, to agitate, to bear the yoke of service and, above all, to pray. This charge was much appreciated by the pastors and people, c , it was very happily worded and presented in a most pleasing manner. The charge to the congregation was given by Rev. F. H. Ambrose of Marshfield. Tiie keynote of his remarks being the text, “Be ye doers of tiie word and not hearers only.” Rev. Ambrose took opportunity to deliver manv wise home thrusts and to enlarge upon the responsibility which rests on every church member. Tiie large choir added much to tiie very impressive services by rendering two anthems, “Cantate Domino” and “Christian, the Morn Breaks Sweetly O’er Thee.” This service ended the annual fall meeting of tiie Winnebago presby tery. Tiie committee on resolutions with Rev. Clarence Lamb of Crandon as chairman, made the following report: “The committee wishes to express its most profound thanks to Almighty God for tiie manifest presence of the Holy Spirit. This meeting of tiie presbytery has been characterized by harmony and good feeling which is evidence of the spirit’s presence. Winnebago presbytery congratulates the pastor, associate pastor and the First Presbyterian church of Wausau upon the relationships just formed and sincerely trusts that the relations may be of the highest mutual benefit. The presbytery is grateful to tiie pas tor and tiie associate pastor, who as chairman of the committe of arrange ments added so much to the enjoy ment of the guests. We wish to heartily thank the First Presbyterian church of Wausau for the use of its commodious and beautiful church structure. We appreciate the music which has been rendered by the choir. All the members of the presbytery join in expressing their gratitude to the ladies who undertook to satisfy the physical needs of two score of hungry preachers—in spite of taking upon themselves such a tremendous contract, the presbytery will long re member the ladies of Wausau who so amply provided for them. The ladies of Wausau are to be congratulated upon satisfying these hungry preach ers. To tiie kind friends who so splendidly entertained us in their homes, we offer our sincere thanks. We are grateful to the Wausau press. Last, but not least, we would thank the gentlemen of Wausau who gave their time and the use of their auto mobiles to convey the presbyteryers through the parks and avenues of one of tiie most beautiful cities in the Badger state—the city of Wausau” The invitations for the meeting of the presbytery next spring will be presented before the presbytery at the synod in Milwaukee in October. The following pastors and elders from out of the city were present: Rev. J. W. Robb, Rev. H. A. Talbot. Rev. J. A. McGreaham, Rev. J. s! Wilson, Rev. C. A. Adams, Rev. J. L Marquis, Rev. L. R. Giroulx, Rev. J. Brown, Rev. J. S. McGreaham, Rev. R. J. McLandress, Rev. E. E. Andrus. Rev. L. R. Burrows, Rev. H. C. Pos tlethwaite, Rev. C. M. Kilpatrick, Rev. E. W. Wright, Rev. L. Calvert, Rev. J. B. Stevenson, Rev. C. Lamb, Rev. F. H. Ambrose, Rev. G. Y\ R. Sheperd. Rev. H.W. Fischer, Rev.C. L. Nesbit, Rev. E. Tremblay, Rev. P. H. Erickson, Rev. C. Bristol, Rev. D. H. Jones and Rev. C. H. Evans, and El ders G. Madea, E. Laird, G. M. Pres ton. H. Sorenson, Mr. Craig, Jameson Quinney. C. A. Parker, N. V. John son, B. J. Freye and J. R. Bloom. D. W. Bergstrom and F. S. Shattuck of Neenah also were present. No. 45—TERMS $1.50 Per Annum HENRY B. HUNTINGTON LAW AND REAL ESTATE Scott St., Opp. Court House, Wausau, Wis. Over 3300 Acres of Fme Farming and Hardwood Lands for Sale 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. 4j s's * o'!"**- Si • T tfc f -♦• HIT 7 s ;adams streets J i es?" 60 ' 60 ' 60 ' io ' so' 60' 1 j H Pi i m ml | BLOCK. 1 < 1 H’ - 2 ? i* i 6 I 6 II H. B. HUNTINGTON’S ADDITION I ! 60’ 60> to' 60 ' 60' 60' TO THE SFULTON STREET g .CITY OF WAUSAU j 60* 60'," I 60' 60*' 60' 60' | i 51 2 i 3 *4 *5 s6 j ! -y ! f 60' " a BLOCK, i : 5 60' " " " 60' ' g ! f t 212 511 *lO 5 9 - 8 * 7 = l* i I . 60' 60' 60' 60' 60' 60' ! !3 i j * SWARREN STREET S |S > | W' 60' 60' 60' 60' 60' I I ! sis 2 j3 s 4 s 5 :6s I " I | I 0' I " " I " " 60' ] S .BLOCK, 3 's 3 60' " '< <1 " 60' m "1 —4 ' m - 3 ’ I 1 2 ?12 *ll *lO : 9 5 8 * 7? P j *1 ■ M H: ! ■ll 30 . 60' 0' 60' 60' 60' 60' ]S 4 53.2 j Sijffi FRANKLIN BKCTWH-iHit STREET S j zizirilsfi'—— 60' ir _ is; , W 60' (H 60' 60' t* * * 68,0' ! 6*2,0' * rn 1 ! * 1 1 b I ! 37 • > _ z| j 3 - J;; block. 4_ 5 i- ( s i!s 1 b 1 2 i 3 £4 ?? cd ?£ 5 **t 00 7 ; s Ol 5! ° *tg S and 5 4 ““ r* & lot. ? / 3 <l T i 6=.-f- —f; „.T - | ! . ! *B* \ -B-J- I—3 ® |S U M 1* LOT lib gLOT 5 © M © r s ail - Too* S •"“g” ~ ’ \ Jsp a I* —a* q I j • H ; ' Por prices and terms, or any information relating to; the above described ots and lands, apply at my office, Henry B. Huntington. * Don’t Simply Buy a “Washing Machine” EDEN Don’t buy any Washing Machine just because it’s a “Washing Ma chine.” You buy such an article for life—and can afford to investi gate thoroughly before making such a purchase. The only Washing Machine guaranteed by the manufacturer to give a life-time of satisfactory service in the home is THE EDEN ELECTRIC WASHING AND WRINGING MACHINE FREE TRIAL IN YOUR OWN HOME gj^ A Yar To Pay For It JjSjR, Let us arrange a free demonstration in your jfrfr A own home at once. This free opportunity to ji try the EDEN on your own washing—from ,<( I the heaviest blankets to the sheerest curtains —will prove that the EDEN more than pays I jjfcl for itself in a few months—in the lengthened EL: cl" \ life of clothes and saving in your laundress’ j time and effort. '•WHfy'y Phone 1815 Now For 112 Sc „ u St Free Trial Phone 1815 GOOD LANDS VILAS COUNTY WANTS YOU Fine wood lands, near towns, on lakes or streams, 10, 20, 40, 80, 160 acres or more, $12.50 per acre up, $1.50 per acre cash, 50 cents per acre every six months. Write for illustrated folder. J. YALE LAND CO., Inc. (I. . Station State Line, Mich.) DONALDSON, WIS. OUT OF DOORS That s where real music abounds; that's where the poet goes for his inspi ration; the artist to paint his most beautiful subjects. Out of doors is where -other collection of six characteristic pieces for the pianoforte leads the All other surroundings are artiacial. save the trees, the hills, the valleys and the bnxjks Individuality abounds more in nature than elsewhere. Since true individuality is the basis of all really (food and lasting music as it is in painting or sculpture or writing, the child in close communion with nature possesses a greater naturalness of expression. More than this, however. Is the child’s great love for the out-of-doors, and ** Oig music with the out-of-doors awakens a deeper interest in the child for music. „ THE LONA E. SLACK STUDIO Piano, Voice, Theory PHONE 3464 SUITE 6. 4*61 THIRD ST.