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Wausau pilot. [volume] (Wausau, Wis.) 1896-1940, January 04, 1916, Image 1

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_<AV Ft C“ * t , *I~“ P~
* LI.
at Mosin<ee. and Added to by Win. Blair in
a! 'd A* in Added to in 1883.
' M sinee so long opera
ble Mrs. William Blair,
destroyed by fire last
. Dec 24th, 1915. This
rhe best known hotels
-• nsin river in an early
tlie most popular for
■ u the tire the Mosinee
Falls City house, one of
not tiie oldest, build
days, and the last but
- taverns of stage coach
t .rned to the ground last
ng. When the Wausau
. Cos. acquired the prop
east side of the river,
ige rights along the river
- property also came into
u. and for the past five
- ..as been used by them as
_ :. use. Tiie fire started
Men. and w hen discovered
Mock had gained such
at it was impossible to
. >n of the building, ex
i . r of the contents. Tiie
nirare and belongings of
is. who had charge of
, _ i otise, were gotten out,
y all of tiie company’s
.s were consumed in tiie
T eir loss is placed at be-
I'd #6.ijoo. Besides this
- ir -.ividual losses to near
■ triers. many of whom
;.e for Christinas, and
- e over town lost prac
t eir clotiiing and sene
it money losses also It
>t. that the building will
. - 'f the Kails City house
■"jvdH with tiiat of tiie
insin river valley, and as
f more tiian merely
nt. The front part of
_ wiiich faced the rail
in 1a47 or 1848 by a
v 'We. wiio was the first
i .ece of lumber through
ms. It has occupied the
... upon which it was first
ting that in stage coach
the road approached from
a . -river bank, it faced to the
.wf.tr it was moved around to
u occupied for so many
ring extensively into the
'•1 - air, wiio was one of tiie
The Wheat Yields*
Tells the Story [TiJyWfljJgN
cf Wastern Canada’s Rapid Progress A I
,n Western Canada have caused new W i jL^Jt
tiiehand nj? of grains by railroads -Atf. ijC p 4
or these heavy shipments has Wfi £J f ArAl
i r:;, ii, the resources of the different Al
•; and equipments ard increased tactli- \JU lr W “"a
or.ed as never before, and previous 1
sen br Yen in all diections. [ g St- •
.v at shipments thr lugh New York
rt. ‘ or the pe. :od up to October 15th.
i sof ur jnd a quarter million bushels being ex nortec in less than six weeks, g
-ns but the overflow of sfc aments to Montreal, through which point ship- M
re mucn larger than to New York. dg
~ r acre an- reported from all parts of the
elds of 40 bushels per acre are common.
•t fat .this wonderful production .
* rt t ■ -hurebed. schools markets, rsulww*. etc.
L rhere is no war tax oil land and no IIMill!■!—• i 'wS
' • r , crated Daiuphlet. reiluced railroad rates sl-V-tnahh
V Geo. A. Hall, 123 Second St.
Vuuiting Law and Mercantile Shorthand
Books Opened Conventions Reported
Rooks Balanced Dictation Taken b> the oul
Balance Sheets Circularizing
Financial Statements Envelopes Address
>y stematizing Manifolding
We have more demand for high grade stenograp he
than we can supply. .
Hemlock Bolts
Cut: 4 ft. and 2 in. long.
For prices, write or call on
l""ii l.ine a2i-4 M AISAI.
splendid women of tiie pinerv, the
Times says:
" rue F alls City House long enjoyed
the prestige of being the most popu
lar hostelry on the road, not only in
point of commercial patronage, which
it always drew long after the railway
had succeeded the horse teams, but
as an amusement center. To this day
tiie dances jLliat used to be given there
are still talked of, and the old timers
feel young again when those pleasant
incidents are recalled. More tiian one
such an occasion was brought to mind
during tiie reminiscent conversations
about the ruktis of the historic old
building. We are told that it was
tiie common center for old and young,
stranger and friend, and that large
numbers always came from Wausau,
Stevens Point, and the intermediate
points along the road. Here Willis
La Du, Dick Powers, Lon Gardner,
Clyte Blair. Frank Mcßeynolds, Louis
Dessert, Wm. Freeman, Ed. McHugh,
and scores of other bashful boys
danced their first quadrilles and went
through tiie intricacies of the fire
man's dance, tiie Money Musk and
tiie Virginia reel with the shy but
winsome maidens who gathered with
parents and friends to enjoy tiie fun.
Those were the days when the light
fantastic was tripped to tiie stirring
strains of the "Sailor’s Hornpipe,”
“Old Dan Tucker,” "The White Coc
ade,” and the old-fashioned French
Four had not entirely lost its prestige.
And a bit of romance clings to tiiese
pleasant memories, for more than one
acquaintance formed beneath the roof
of the old hotel ripened into courtship
• and marriage and the principals in
these events live on here at Mosinee,
and to them the final destruction of
the building by the fiery elements is
the severing of a heart string. And
lingering still in the minds of those
who so often congregated there are
the memories of those suppers that
Mrs. Blair used to serve to the revel
ing crowds. Sweet memories! They
are relics of the past, but like the
j memory of the old Falls City House,
• they will live forever in the minds of
j those who enjoyed them.”
j Jeff Douville purchased the hotel
; after the death of Mrs. Blair, and in
• March, 1910. it was purchased by the
Wausau Sulphate and Fiber Cos.
Laaktima Preparing tar a Larga LA*
Crap in Upper Wisconsin
Cp in Spar jar county will see the
argest timber cut In history. The
t >tsi will run up to 12fyM0,0U0 feet.
• The Lekkedai Cos. will
j log 7.000 UUO feet <*i the Culp pews
Indian reservation. The Arpen Cos.,
lof Gram! Rapids. 5.000.000 feet ; the
| Frank Carter *Jo of Menomonie.
4,000.000; David Trader. 0,000.000 near
iturker ak**; North Wisconsin Cos,
Rice Lake Cos.. 20.000,000.
Hun In-Chandler Cos , on the east
j f-r* of the Chippewa. 5.000.000.
Kai?*" Cos., of ha t Claire 20,000.000
feet. Dells t ■> . of Eau Claire, 15.000,-
{ OOO and tiie Chan>q>ee Cos .of Birch
w *xj. 4.000.0iJb The Park Falls, a
I Hines concern has built an additional
pier -o as to get in 30,000,000 feet
j Several small concerns will bring the
cut above lOO,QOn.< M )O in the southern
p'irt of the county. Sixty camps will
be in Gyration, employing 5000 men.
60 Der cent of the cut. will be hemlock
tiie balance pine and hemlock.
and petitions have been
submitted b-ifore the interstate com
merce commission in behalf of ship
per> and receivers of Oshkosh, Fond
du Lac, Appleton, Neenah, Menasha.
Eau Claire, Chippewa Falls, Merrill,
Stevens Point, Grand Rapids, Antigo,
Rhinelander, Marshfield, Athens, Ed
gar, Marathon and Mosinee, Wis , for
the readjustment of freight rates.
A petition has also been filed before
the railroad commission in behalf of
shippers and receivers of Oshkosh,
Eau Claire, Chippewa Falls, Beloit,
Janesville, Watertown, Madison. Wau
sau, Merrill. Stevens Point, Grand
Rapids Antigo, Rinelander, Marsh
field, Athens, Edgar, Marathon and
Mosinee, Wis, praying that there
be established a schedule of distance
rates for transportation of intra-state
freight classification to apply through
out Wisconsin.
The date of hearings in tiie cases
have been fixed for Jan. 12. at Madi
A letter from Henry Burgoyne out
in Pompeys Pillar, Mont., says: “I
am in a logging camp this winte'r. It
seems much like the old Wisconsin
country, to be twelve or fifteen miles
from home working in a logging
camp, only it does not get so cold
here. Tiie stock can graze all winter
here but there should be a humane
society to prevent it. We have no
snow and it is not cold but grass does
not grow: neither sage brush now.
The cattle men here have correls
where they catch and brand cattie,
but not one of them has a shed to
protect some poor old cow which has
been dragged down by a “big calf,”
and consequently they die. The land
here is being taken up, the odd-num
bered sections being railroad land,
are also going fast and it crowds the
cattle men out. The Crow River
Reservation has been leased for five
years for 167,000. The Yellowstone
river is open yet.”
One of the most difficulty tasks in a
newspaper office is getting the facts
relative to births, deaths and marria
ges in the community. Many people
take it for granted that when a person
dies the editor is familiar with every
detail of the deceased and his activ
ties, when as a fact he knows abso
lutely nothing about him, but he has
to get the information from other
sources, same as other persons would
have to do. It is tiie same w ith regard
to marriages or other more or less im
portant happenings in the community.
In almost every case the editor has to
dig up the particulars or satisfy him
self and other readers of his paper
with a meager and inaccurate account.
The editor of a country paper has
something like a million and a half
things to think about in a week, and
the patrons can hardly overestimate
how much he appreciates any effort
they make in furnishing him with the
facts for news items.
The regular meeting of the Wausau
Merchants and Manufacturers’ associ
ation will be held Thursday evening,
Jan. 13th, instead of Monday evening,
Jan. 10 At that time the state sec
retary of the association, M. M. Slat
tery of Milwaukee, will be present,
and address the meeting. A banquet
will be given at the Y. M. C. A. at
7:30 o'clock, for the members and
their wives. It will be served under
the auspices of the Ladies Auxiliary
of the Y. M. C. A. It is expected
that there will be 300 present.
The winter tournament of the Wis
consin Skat League for the year 1916
will be held at Milwaukee, Wisconsin,
February 6th, 1916, at the Auditorium
main hall. The sum of $3,000.00 has
been appropriated for prizes to be
apportioned by the winter tourna
ment committee. 176 prizes aggregat
ing $2,250.00 were given in 1915. This
sum has been increased to $3,000.00 j
with a corresponding increase in the
number of prizes.
Letters remaining in the post office |
in this city up to Jan. 4. 1916:
1 Martin C. Beilke.
2 Hanry Buss.
3 Charles Coleman.
4 Christ Eckerle.
5 Grant Ford.
6 Eari Fanery.
7 Wayne Graves.
8 Mrs. Ida Heise.
9 Walter Hanz.
10 Alice Jones.
11 Mrs. Nick Junk.
12 Khorst.
13 Carl Kortribba.
14 Herman Koepp.
15 Mrs. Fred Krajewski.
16 Christ Loerst.
17 Liovd E. Magers.
18 M's. A. McNeil.
19 Clyde McGrahen.
20 J. A. Martin.
21 Mrs. Henry Quade.
22 Mrs. Anna* Rank.
23 M. I. Sherman (2).
24 Mrs. Inez Traffon.
25 Warsaw Mills Cos.
26 Mrs. Evangeline Wiliiams.
27 Myron Ward.
T. H. Ryan. Postmaster.
The annual meeting of the stock
holders of the First National bank
of Wausau. Wis., will beheld in the
offices of the bank on Tuesday even
ing. Jan. 11. 1916, at 7 o'clock, for the
election of directors and such other
business as may come before the
meeting. All stockholders are re
quested to be present.
* Dated. Dec. 7, 1915.
d7 tf. A. H. Gboct. Cashier.
Paul Wenzel of this ett - was arrested
at an early hour on Thursday mor
ning on a charge of robbery Wednes
day night. He was brought before
Judge Marcheiti the same morning
where he waived preliminary exam
Wenzei and his victim—Joe Rady,
tiie latter arriving in tiie city the day
before and who stated that he was on
his way to his nome in North Dakota
They spent the day ami part of tiie
night together until about 10:30
o'clock p. m., when Wenzei induced
Ra*iy to take a stroll with him, going
as far as the old Kuckuk warehouse,
southwest of the city. After which
Wenzel took a look at Rady’s revolver
and kept it, forcing tiie latter to
accompany him to tiie Barker Jfc
Stewart Lumber Co's yard, where
Wenzei held up and relieved Rady of
#25 00 Officers were notified, got
busy and soon thereafter had Wenzei
in custody.
Friday morning Wenzel appeared in
circuit court and entered a plea of
guilty to a charge of larcency. The
court sentenced him to serve a term
of two years in the state reformatory
at Green Bay. Wenzel was insistent
that he only secured #3 50 from Rady
and his victim equally insisted that
he had been relieved of about #25 00.
Instead of going west Rady changed
his mind and left for Green Bay
Wednesday night.
And now to cap the climax Rady is
wanted in Green Bay by tiie police of
that city, on a charge of having stolen
#25.00, and wired to Chief of Police
Malone of this city Friday night to
hold him. Rady in the meantime
had left for his alleged home in North
Dakota and the Green Bay officers
were wired to that effect and that he
might be overhauled en route.
Take plenty of the right kind of
winter tonic and you will have little
need of the time-honored spring tonic
of your grandmother’s day. The best
kind of winter tonic comes in tiie
guise of out-of-door winter sports for
the principal ingredients in the tonic
are fresh air, exercise, and joyousness
of spirit. Having a good time in the
right environment is a good health
giver. So get out your skates, your
'toboggan or your bob, dress warmly
and lightly and use your leisure to
make the wind, the coid and the snow
your friends and allies instead of hid
ing away from them as much as pos
sible and thus turning them into
enemies to be feared. Don’t let the
children have a monoply on tne fun
of sliding down hill. Slide down with
the youngsters and convince your
selves that you are too old to have a
good time with them. It v'.ll be a
good thing for your heaßi. and for
the health of your family.
The city of Madison has done a tine
thing in setting aside half a dozen or
more of its hills for coasting and giv
ing them police protection. Teams
and automobiles must take other
thoroughfares and the coasters have
the right of way. Lagoons are turned
into skating rinks and out-of-door
recreation is being ancouraged. Other
Wisconsin cities, where the natural
right of the boy and the girl to use
the hills for sport has been stolen
away bit by bit, would do well to fol
low Madison’s example. It is much
less inexpensive than providing play
ground equipment for the summer
time and much more necessary.
Finding opportunity for fun is com
paratively easy in* warm weatner.
It is a different thing in winter and
the city which has the real welfare
of its people at heart will make sure
that winter playgrounds, such as pro
tected hills and skating ponds are
Country people, who are more for
tunate in the undisputed possessions
of hills which have not yet been
transformed into travelled roads and
of countless ponds for skating need
to wake up to the health giving value
as well as the fun which lies in these
too-often neglected resources. Time
spent in getting health is not time
wasted and there is no better way of
getting health than by combining
exercise and pleasure and mixing
them thoroughly with fresh air.
Don’t let the bracing quality of the
winter air go to waste. Make it your
own, build up your resistance power,
and get yourself into such physical
condition that grippe and colds will
hesitate to tackle you. It can be
done and there's great fun to be had
in the doing.
The monthly weather report as
given out by the U. S. weather bureau
for December is as follows:
The highest temperature during
the month was on the 7th, 41 above.
The lowest was on the 28th, 11 below.
The mean temperature of the
month was 20 above. Last year it
was 12 above.
Total rain fall was 0.87; snow fall
11.1. Greatest precipitation in 24
hours on the 16th and 17th. Snow on
the ground on the end of the month
Number of days clear 7: partly
cloudy, 6: cloudy 18. Number of days
on which there was rain, 10.
$5.00 and SIO.OO
No More and No Less
$8 a™ l $lO sls, $lB
Men sand and S2O
Young Men sand
Mens y, oung
_ . Men s
Suits and Suits and
Overcoats Overcoats
If for any reason after six
months of wear, any suit or
overcoat should not give entire
satisfaction, your money will be
cheerfully refunded.
MONDAY, MAY 29, 18*2.
L W Thayer Ls able to take a few
steps with the aid of his crutches.
The Pilot and Torch have each put
in a Campbell printing press.
Mr. and Mrs. James Dews have
gone to housekeeping on East Srott
A ixsse ball club has tieen organized
at Superior. Wis. We notice the
name of Rev. Hageraan among its
The other night Mrs. C. Strobridge
left one of her best carpets on the
You hate me, and I hate you,
We’ll tignt each other, we two.
I hate you, and you hate me,
So we never can agree.
You hate me. and 1 hate you,
We'll fight to tiie death, we two.
I hate you, and you hate me,
We’ll tight ’til we kill, maybe.
You hate me, and I hate you.
There's nothing can be more true :
I hate you and you hate me.
The reason 'tis hard to see.
You hate me because you do,
Because I do I iiate you.
War seems to be the decree.
So we will tight, you and me.
I you, and you hate me
With hate of highest degree;
Without reason, without sense,
Our hatred is still intense.
You hate me, and I hate you,
Just as all savages do.
1 hate you, and you hate me,
Nations fight, and why not we?
Earth is restless, men are too,
Full of hate like me and you:
Full of hate, and full of fight,
Some imagined wrong to right.
You hate me, and I hate you,
Love is dead, so this is true:
I hate you, and you hate me,
Wherever we chance to be.
Love is dead, it does not sleep,
Love is dead and buried deep;
Love is dead, oh, cruel fate,
Love is dead and so we hate.
Resurrected could love be,
War would cease on land and sea:
Selfishness and hate would die,
Dearest friends be you and L
—Sadie A. Maooon-Gieve.
One of Jack London’s Best Stories to Be
Prented in This Paper
The name of Jack London, author
of “Burning Daylight,” "The Call of
the Wild,” etc., is enough to guaran
tee the quality of “The Sea Wolf,”
our next serial, the first installment
of which will appear in the Pilot
issue of the 18th of January.
The writer tells of a man of brain
power and culture who finds himself
under the command and espionage of
another man, a man of primitive bru
tality. Into thestorya lovely woman
is brought and 2. love tale of unusual
force and interest is created.
Like all of London’s stories “The
Sea Wolf” is original and invincible,
and shows the development of charac
ter under extraordinary conditions.
Read the story—you will enjoy it.
The undersigned announces that he
has removed from 110 Washington
street, to 303 Washington street,
where he will endeavor to render the
same service in the tailoring line as
is consistent with high class work,
adv Edward Johnson.
Athens Record.
Henry Kreutzer Jr. came in from
Minneapolis to spend Christmas with
home folks.
William L. Erbach and family left
Thursday for Miiwauwkee to spend
Christmas with relatives
Miss Hattie Jones of Wausau spent
Christmas with her sister, Mrs F. G.
Van Der Weide, returning home Mon
Thekia, oldest daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Louis Brummdied of pneumonia
last Saturday after but a three days
The Misses Lucy and Agnes Litzer
left for Wausau Friday morning,
where they will visit for several days.
Miss Edna Kreutzer went to Ab
botsford Friday to meet her sister
Lillian who came home to spend her
Christmas vacation.
The Braun Bros, expect to start
their saw mill on their winters’ cut
next Monday, January 3. They will
run one crew the tirst week and a
double shift thereafter.
Sam Johnson has taken horses to and
from Wausau so many times he knows
just how many times a horse steps in
making the distance. Between Athens
and Wausau a common draft horse
steps just 55.080 steps.
Prof. Kadonsky surprised his Athens
friends last Monday by dropping in
from Ironwexi. Michigan where ne is
now located. He came here to pick
up a car of throughbred Guernsey
cattle to ship to his present location
in Michigan.
Mosinee Times.
The Mosinee Land. Log ic Timbe
Cos., started their saw mill Monday.
R Powers and wife spent Sunday
afternoon at the L. Dessert home of
Attorney A. W. Prehn, of Wausau
wLshereon legal matters yesterday
afternoon. /
J. 11. Yost has been confined to his
1 bed this week with a severe attack
I of the grippe.
C. S. Blair attended the funeral of
| the late John Leahy, which was held
at Wausau Monday
Mrs. C. A. Bernievk..and daughter,
Miss Eva. and sons Charles and Willis,
spent Christmas here with relatives.
Miss Elizabeth Mathie. who is at
tending the Stevens Point Normal,
came home Fridafc evening for the
hoiidav vacation.
Mrs."H. M. Thompson, of Milwau
kee. spent Tuesday here at the bed
side of Mrs. Ruth Edstr .m. return
ing to Milwaukee that evening.
Georgie Wirth. who has been very
critically ill for the past ten days
or so with pneumonia, is hoped ne
will soon recover from his illness.
S. B. Bugge. who has been engaged
in building a paper mill at Bogalusa.
La, arrived home Friday to spend
Christinas and the holidays with his
family. Mr. Bugge has been in Louis
iana since early in the summer,
t clothes line, where it had been sus
| pended to get tiie dust out; her sur
prise in the morning was too great to
, tell about when she not only found
tiie dust gone but tiie carpet also.
T. Pine and Milo Kelly went to
Chicago the middle of tiie week to
select a phaeton for Mrs. Wm. Kelly.
B. G. Plumer has shipped three car
1 ioads of slabs to Kaukauna to be used
in the manufacture of pulp.
A C. Clark is making improvements
Jon his property recently purchased of
H. uern, corner of Fourth and Grant
, streets.
The adjourned terra of the Mara
i thon county court reconvenes Wedenes
| day, Judge Park of Stevens Pint, pre
i siding in place of Judge Reid of this
; city w ho is presiding at a similar term
j in Stevens Point.
| There is to be a farmer’s institute
at Spencer, on Thursday and Friday,
Jan 6th and 7th, 1916, conducted by
W. C. Bradley of Hudson, assisted by
W. H. Clark of Rice Lake and J. W.
Hicks of Prentice.
As the grip is an epidemic in Wau
sau, the following advice p'acarded
extensively in the city of New York,
is well to heed:
“Cover up each cough and sneeze
If you don’t you’ll spread disease.”
The case of Kostanty Balcer vs. C.
M. & St. Poul Railroad Cos., pending
in circuit court for some time, was
dismissed Friday by stipulation. The
matter of the recovery of the value of
some household goods" lost by the com
pany being amicably settled.
The annual meeting of the Mara
thon County Agricultural society has
been called to meet at the court
house by J. D. Christie, secretary on
Thursday evening at 7:30 o’clock, to
elect a board of directors, listen to
reports and for such other business
as may come before it.
Tne branding of structural timber
—an idea which has been advocated
for several years by the Forest Prod
ucts laboratory of the ITniversity of
W isconsin—ha just been put into prac
tice by one of the largest mills in the
country w hich has adopted a brand to
be stamped on all its structural ma
On a charge of assault and battery,
Herbert Fischer, of Marathon was
haled into Justice Larner's court in
this city Tuesday evening of last
week and was fined #5.00 and costs—
•#6 55. Fred Langenhahn being the
the victim and complainant had
the satisfaction of punishing his as
Do you make New York resolutions?
If so, how long do you keep them?
Most of our readers will find food for
sound thought in the special illustra
ted New Tear’s article which appears
elsewhere in this issue of the Pilot
Perhaps you will be strengthened
enough to stick to your vows without
a single slip.
The weather so far this winter in
this part of Wisconsin has been ideal.
There was only one day in which the
thermometer went below zero. Sleigh
ing has been exceptionally good for
several weeks and the conditions for
logging never better. On New Year’s
day rain fell in torrents, but it in no
way affected the sleighing, but helped
it rather.
Ernest Nelson was brought from
Marshfield to this city Wednesday on
a statutory charge. He was taken be
fore Judge Marchetti Thursday fore
noon for preliminary examination and
was held for trial at the next term of
the municipal court. A bail bond
in the sum of S3OO was exacted of him
for his appearance when wanted.
The city schools opened Monday
morning after a holiday vacation of
two weeks. Most of the teachers who
enjoyed the holidays at their homes
out of the city, arrived in Wausau
Saturday and are again hard at work.
Both teachers and students are bene
fited by the well-earned rest and re
creation and will start the new year
with renewed interest. Our "city
schools are doing good work and are
a credit to those in"charge.
The warehouse on the premises of
Morris Hoffman, on the corner of
Seventh street and Chicago avenue,
was broken open and entered by a
burglar or burglars on Wednesday
evening, who carried off fifteen skunk
skins, a fox pelt and a raccoon pelt,
the theft not being discovered until
Thursday morning. The thieves, in
order to destroy any evidence which
might incriminate them, then set fire
to the building which was later dis
covered and extinguished. No trace
of the thieves has yet been discovered;
strong suspicions, however, exist.
Judge B. B. Park, of Stevens Point,
of the seventh judicial circuit, is pre
siding over the present session of the
Marathon county circuit court in the
case of the State of Wisconsin vs.
Alfred Wehrley, the defendant being
charged with murdering his father,
Peter Wehrley, in this city on the
night of August 19, 1915.
Judge A. 11. Reid, of this judicial
circuit, left for Stevens Point yester
dav, to preside over the present ses
sion of the Portage county circuit
Commencing Saturday Jan . Bth, our Store will be open from 7a. m.
to 11 p. m. every r day in the week, INCLUDING SUNDAYS
Inaugurating Our
7 to 11 “Soda Service ”
No. B—TERMS $1.50 Per Annum
Scott St., Opp. Court House, Wausau, Wis.
3300 Acres
of Fine 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.
4 #
f: *
S- A-
- rnr .
M* 1 •' •' 40' 40' 40' | I
L : ?l
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For prices and terms, or any information relating to the above described
lots and lands, apply at my office, Henry B. Huntington.
A Seamless, Moulded, Maroon, Two Quart
Hot Water Bottle
Worth $2.00 and Guaranteed for One Year
510 Third Street Wausau , Wis.
320 Third Street
We do the best grade of dentistry though our prices are lowest.
Prompt and efficient workmanship.
8:30 to 5 30 Over 5 and 10 Cent Store
Tubs, and Sat. Eves. 7-8 WAUSAU, WIS.
“All one’s life is music, if one touches the
notes rightlo and in time.” — RUSKIN.
There are many ways of teaching this most beautiful and up
dating of acquirements. The right and only way is to show
the child in the simpler ways what a joyful and interesting
study music is.
Start your girl and boy in music at
PHONE 3666 SUITE 6, 606? THIRD ST.

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