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Editor and Prop,—VOL. LI.
Cl-"' t\i\kd $ • Turn Entertain With An Ex- Hrril-!" ' flip Pd^nion# ... o’clock, promptly, on Tues . - 00 tI . H Tripoli special train, itr erenWß; shriliers , arrived jfiT'i'? • 1 Tii--v Mere met at the , Wa usau ' and ’ , by the Shriners vu-aring their fezes, of this cWJ' J 1 “about forty, and i the Tripoli Temple band, e<l ed T- r ino i patrol, they marched isd t le ?, r (, .iivfcii Third and Fourth Jit- . , all exhibition .here W \. ur , the very attractive till- , y ea ]ia of the order and as Oriental D'B th( v;irious movements ltd’ exe cheered by thousands of our titf * vre , , A . er e out to witness the r BS The Shrai rs, in most cases, k il! ' ‘ tupanieJ by their ladies, and Wt aCCU takt U care of in automo- P * e . r ler the drill, the Shriners P*' *, i a dies were taken to the pavihen in automobiles, lS ° ■ dance was given them, and *- tre ? ' grt--s there were several * r “ g ‘l 0 s SU ng, and later refresh- To<a were served. The pavilion was ® eE ! s nme ;v ' decorated with forest nl and the lights were covered rod white and blue shades. A !fmittet of Shriners, headed by D. rarest and in fact all Wausau L nbers devoted their time and ener- E seeing that the visitors had a IS time. The special departed Cor Und at Id o’clock, all having seem- Z 7, bad a delightful time. jL shriners started on their trip from Milwaukee on Tuesday morn £!at’B o'clock and made Fond du J osbkosh, Green Bay, DeFere and Wausau the first day. From here tier visited the following cities of Wisconsin: Ashland, Superior, Duluth, Eau t’laire. Lat’rosse, Sparta, Toinali, Kilbourn. Portage, Madison, Beloit, Janesville, Elkhorn and Racine, and racN home at 10 o’clock p. m„ on Saturday. The special train was of steel with every modern convenience. It had two compartment standard sleepers, three tfdve section drawing room sleepers, w e sixteen section sleeper, one loung ing car, two dining cars and one buf fet and baggage car. The train carried 120 Shriners. The tan) was composed entirely of Shriners. and notwithstanding, they lived widely apart, with no way of practicing as a band, they ren dered exceptionally line music. MILLED AT GRAM! RAPIDS Christopher Staft'eld, aged 77, was instantly killed when he was struck by way freight number 92 on the C. M. L St. P. Railway near the Garri son field between II and 11:30 o’clock this morning. Mr. Staffeld was cutting hay along j the right of way worth of the Green Bay “Y." His horse was tied across the track from him. When the train approached, he started across the track ahead of the train to go to his horse which was showing signs of nervousness at the approach of the train. He did not succeed in getting across and was struck by the locomo tive. The train was stopped and it was found that Mr. Staffeld was dead. His body was placed on the train and brought to this city.—Grand Rapids Reporter. SOMETHING DIFFERENT For Discriminating People L Packed in Air-Tight Cans All Grocers L KICKBUSCH GROCERY CO. PHONE 1088 W AUSAU, - Wis. A L. MONAHAN I. A. ANDERES PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS 7= AND AUDITORS = WAUSAU. WIS. MeCROSSEN BUILDING Law and Mercantile Shorthand ks Opened Conventions Reported r°° ks Balanced Dictation Taken by the Horn alance Sheets Circularizing •nancial Statements Envelopes Addressed Systematizing Manifolding Multigraphing EMPLOYMENI BUREAU tha„ have more demand for high grade stenographers l “ an can supply. INFANTILE PARALYSIS Owing to the continued spread of infantile paralysis, the health com mittee and a number of physicians met at the city hall last Wednesday and it was decided to do everything pos sible to prevent the spread of the dis ease. To that end, Mayor Marquardt issued a proclamation in which he sa'id it has been deemed advisable to postpone the community picnic to a later date; that parents are requested to keep their children at home; that all public gatherings, such as picture shows, Sabbath schools, etc., be tem porarily closed. The proclamation is published in another column of the Pilot. Our authorities propose to prevent the spread of the disease if possible, and with .he active co-operation of our citizens !t is believed that it can be done. Dr. Zilisch, our health officer, has been in Minneapolis on a vaca tion and during his absence, Dr. R. W. Jones has been in charge of the de partment. Dr. L. E. Spencer of this city, who is on the state board of health, has also given much of his at tention to the situation. Wausau has three cases, a son’ of J. M. Kraft, 208 N. Fourth street; a daughter of T. Bartels, 808 Hamilton street, and a son of Jos. Meuret, 1005 Stark street. There is also one case in the town of Weston, a son of Chas. Peters. In New York City the plague is taking from 30 to 40 children daily and there are hundreds of new cases daily. The disease continues to make headway. At Appleton, Wis., Henry Schroeder, aged 16 years, died of in fantile paralysis. He was a son of Mr. and Mrs. Reinhold Schroeder. A warning was issued to the public by the department of agriculture to look with extreme suspicion upon any preparation put on the market, and offered for sale as being effective for the treatment of infantile paralysis. Department officials charged with the enforcement of the food and drugs act, an announcement states, “expect the outbreak of infantile paralysis will tempt unscrupulous persons to offer for sale so-called ‘cures’ or remedies for this dread malady. They therefore have issued special instructions to food and drug inspec tors to be particularly alert for inter state shipments or importations of medicines, the makers of which allege that they will cure or alleviate this disease, for which at the present time no medical cure is known. According to the request of the Mayor, parochial schools, Sunday schools, and large gatherings gener ally, have been called off. LEAVES ON LONG TRIP Dr. and Mrs. Howard E. Pulling of Baltimore, are spending the week as guests of the former’s mother, Mrs. E. B. Pulling. Dr. Pulling expects to leave the last of this week for Winnipeg, accompanied by another John Hopkins professor, Dr. Living ston, and the two will travel by canoe from the northern boundary of Lake of the Woods to Hudson Bay, making all of the journey to salt water and return by boat. The trip will take them over three rivers, it being neces sary to portage from one to another. They expect to make use of the new railroad as far as possible from Lake of the Woods, traveling to the “end of steel,” before embarking in their boat, but anticipating having to paddle and portage some 400 miles. A light but camplete camping outfit, provis ions and cameras will be carried.— Marshfield Times. COMFORT IN FARM HOMES Many people hesitate to go upon the land because of the idea that they will not have the conveniences that may be had in cities. One mat ter that they have in mind is that of the disposal of sewerage. Perhaps they have heard of the septic tank, but they have a hazy idea of it and are fearful of the cost. In this con nection the University at Madison has prepared a bulletin for the pur pose of acquainting farm owners of the proper construction of these sew age conversion tanks. Most, if not all, the work can be done by the far mers themselves, although it would be well to have the assistance of a man accustomed to construction work There is no good reason why most people of Wisconsin farms should not have running water and complete bathrooms in their homes. This dis poses of one of the causes of hes itation in going on the land. CROPS VERT GOOD Crops in general, in this section are very good, the very hot weather of the past four weeks with the several rain storms, has proven great for the far mers. One of the largest hay crops ever known has been harvested. The dry warm weather has made it possi ble to get the crop entirely under cover and well cured. All kinds of grain, excepting oats, look well, and as if the yield was going to be large. The exceeding dry, hot weather has hurt oats and if it continves the crop will be pretty much of a failure. Pota toes. onions and all kinds of garden truck could not be better. If no heavy storms of wind and hail visit us and a few gentle rains come, Marathon county will have bumper crops. The outlook for all kinds of berries never looked better. DEATH FROM INFANTILE PARALYSIS The child of Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Kraft, afflicted with infantile paraly sis, passed away on Saturday noon. Spinal meningitis set in, which was the immediate cause of death. The funeral was private. The child was two years of age. Wa tjsa u Jgfe Pilot. STRUCK BY LIGHTNING A. Fink, of Moon, Narrowly Escapes Death Sunday—lnjuries Serious But Will Becover. A. Fink, a resident of Moon district, was severely injured in the electrical storm that parsed over that part of the country Sunday afternoon, by light ning. Mr. Fink was working in the hay field when the storm came up and when the flash came that so nearly proved fatal, he was carrying a pitch fork on his shoulder. The wooden handle was almost entirely splintered to pieces by the bolt. The man was severely injured on the left side and remained unconscious for several hours. At the present writing we learn that he is slowly recovering from the effects of the shock and will soon be able to be about again.—Mosi nee Times. $200,000 FOR MASONS IV. A. Van Brunt Donates Sum to Wisconsin Grand Lodge. W. A. Van Brunt of Horicon, has donated to the grand lodge of Wiscon sin Masons $200,000 in first mortgage farm securities. The endowment is for the maintenance of the Home for Masons at Dousman. The farm home is valued at $150,000. REAL ESTATE BROKERS Last Thursday was the day set for the convention of the Wisconsin Real Estate Brokers’ association. Arrange ments had been made to make it among the greatest events of the sum mer season, but the fact that the mayor, health officers and physicians had requested that all large gather ings be called off on account of the few cases of infantile paralysis in our city, tended to put a damper on the social part of the program. A committee consisting of W. R. Chellis and E. A. Dunn went to Med ford to meet the brokers, who were entertained in that city. They re port a very fine time in that city and were royally treated by the citizens of that place. The brokers, headed by the Wausau delegation, started from Medford at 8 a. m., Thursday for a drive through Marathon county. At Athens there was a stop and the boosters of that town served a lunch eon to the visitors, on the county square and where the president of the village gave an address of welcome. At 12:30 they startd from Athens and on the way visited several stock and dairy farms, and at 3 o’clock stopped at the Marathon county farm in the town of Stettin. An auto ride was given the visitors about the city which ended at the Rothtschild pavilion, where a supper was served followed by a program, with E. A. Dunn as toastmaster. Mayor Marquardt gave an address of welcome. Speeches were made by President B. F. Faast of Eau Claire; Stephen W. Gilman and Franz Aust, of the State University, and A. D. Camp bell, manager of the Wisconsin Ad vancement association. A resolution was passed expressing regrets ox er the illness of G. D. Jones. The dancing on Scott street and band concert was not carried out for reasons before given. The members of the association were very loud in their praises of the beautiful farms and buildings of that part of Marathon county through which they passed. Fifteen autos from Medford filled with citizens of that city came over. It was a very pleasant and success ful event notwithstanding the restric tions which made it impossible to car ry out the entire program. A MIDNIGHT FIRE At 12:35 a. m. Saturday, fire broke out in the rear end of the Cash Trad ing company’s store building at 304 South Third avenue, west of the Cur tis & Yale Co.’s office, on the corner of Clinton street and First avenue, and for a time it presaged a destruc tive conflagration. Nos. 1 and 2 of the fire department promptly respond ed to the alarm, arriving on the ground in the nick of time, got busily into action and soon found the hack end of the first story and the rear end of second story curtains of flames. Chemicals and several streams of water quickly allayed the wicked work of the flames until all danger from spreading was past. The stock of goods carried by the Trading Cos. was composed mostly of groceries, provisions, shoes and light clothing, which was considerably damaged by smoke and water. The loss on goods is estimated at about $3,500, and on the building at from S7OO to SBOO. The company car ried insurance. The origin of the fire is unaccountable. The store is closed for an inventory of stock and for the adjustment of the insurance and general repairs. HOTTEST OAT—96 ABOVE Thursday was the warmest day of the month of July, a month which has been the hottest known here for years. The government thermometer places the temperature at 96 degrees above zero. Regular thermometers showed as high as 104 in the shade. It was simply sweltering. 1000 HAVE LEARNED TO SWIM At Grand Rapids, since establishing a swimming pool a few years ago, over 1000 have learned to swim. A delegation of citizens went down from Stevens Point the other day to inspect the pool, with a view of putting one in at the Point. They arrived at four o’clock and found over 100 boys, girls, young men and women in bathing. They were diving, swimming, wading and chuting the chutes, and having all kinds of fun. It gives all a place right in the city to go and take a swim; it makes good swimmers of nearly every boy and girl in the community. Every city should have a swimming pool. 500 AUTOMOBILES Assessor George A. Steltz has com pleted his assessment of automobiles in the city. He found 500 assessable machines. They are distributed as follows: First ward 56 Sixth ward 15 Second ward 77 Seventh ward—37 Third ward___67 Eighth ward—24 Fourth ward 90 N'inth ward 31 Fifth ward 94 500 There are about 50 machines not assessed which were purchased after May Ist, CITY HOTEL FOB* SALE OB BENT City Hotel property, located at 529-531 Washington street, for sale or rent, to responsible parties, at a rea sonable price, if taken at once. In- Quire at the hotel for p*rticulars.adv4w WAVISAVI, Wis,, TIiESPAY f AIiGIJST I, 1916. CUP TO BE AWARDED A WISCON SIN COUNTY AT 1916 STATE FAIR Cup of sterling silver, standing nearly two feet high, presented by The Milwaukee Journal, for the best coun ty exhibit at the State Fair of 1916. As has been its custom for several years, The Milwaukee Journal offers to the counties of the state, a prize cup, to be given to the county scoring the largest number of points in the 1916 State Fair. The presentation of this cup has come to be one of the events of fair week, and large numbers of State Fair visitors are as interested in the award a3 are the managers of the county ex hibits. The County Exhibit building is ex pected to have more than the usual number of exhibits this year, as the fair is held late in the season and more crops will be ready for the fall showing. Many requests for reserva tions in the county building have al ready been made. INTERVIEWED ON THE SITUATION William Jennings Bryan made sev eral Chautauqua addresses in Wiscon sin last week and in an interview on the political situation, he said he hoped LaFollette would get the re publican nomination for U. S. Sena tor. Regarding the nomination of Hughes he said: “While I think Mr. Hughes is the strongest candidate that the Repub licans could have nominated, he is not as strong as he would have been had the Republicans and Progressives united upon him harmoniously. The Progressive party, as a party, expired at Chicago, but it did not expire in the face of the Republican party. It died rather in convulsions, and from the language used by some of the Pro gressives, it would indicate that its death was anything but composure.” Mr. Bryan spoke of the frigidity which marked the meeting of the Na tional Republican convention. He said he understood the stuffed elephant used at a convention died of pneu monia as a result of temperature ex posure, and suggested that if this dele gation is to continue the elephant em blem of the party, it should be changed to the polar bear.” “The Democratic party wiii get a large nun oar of the votes of the Pro gressives—the trend of the voters of this party seems to be towards the Democratic party, and there are three causes which contribute towards this: “First, the people are grateful to the president for keeping this coun try out of the European war. “Second, the Mexican situation has brought vitally before the country what might have been expected if in tervention had been attempted. ‘ Third, the Republicans cannot at tack the splendid record in matters of domestic reform; they do not dare criticise the currency measure or the anti-trust measure. Furthermore, the Republicans will find it more and more difficult to defend the plank in the Republican National platform, admit ting the surrendering of ali said pow er. That railroad plank is a railrop.u scheme and will arouse greater and greater opposition amongst the voters as soon as it is fully understood.” Mr. Bryan came to Madison Thurs day morning and went directly to the Park hotel for the purpose of getting a little rest. Scores of people called on him shortly before luncheon. While at lunch he saw the newspaper men. MORE MEN THAN WOMEN HAVE APPENDICITIS Surgeons state men are slightly more subject to appendicitis than wo men. Wausau people should know that a few doses of simple buckthorn bark, glycerine, etc., as mixed in Adler i-ka, often relieve or prevent appendi citis. This mixture removes such sur prising foul matter that ONE SPOON FUL relieves almost ANY CASE con stipation, sour stomach or gas. The INSTANT, easy action of Adler-i-ka is surprising. The Ploss Pharmacy. mm® 'slo.oo and $15.00’ Glothiers No More and No Less sls.ooand $20.00 and SIB.OO $25.00 Men’s and Men’s and Young Young Men’s Men’s Suits and Suits and Overcoats Overcoats at at slosls STORES: WAUSAU SHEBOYGAN GREEN BAY FOND DU LAC GUARANTEE If for any reason after six months of wear, any suit or overcoat should not give en tire satisfaction, your money will be cheerfully refunded. OCCURRENCES OF LONG AGO. ITEMS OF NEWS BOILED DOWN FROM THE WAUSAU PILOT THIRTY-THREE YEARS AGO Monday, December 25, 1882 The bank of Silverthorn & Plumei was changed to The First National bank on Saturday morning last, at which time it passed over the counter its first currency. County surveyor, Wm. N. Allen, has appointed as his deputy, Wm. Gowen, Jr. The selection is a first class one and will give general satisfaction. Mr. Gowen is a young man of more than ordinary ability, pays strict attention to business and is the very essence of accommodation. Miss Ella Bruneau and Gene Alex ander have returned from Milwaukee college, and will remain at home until after the holidays. The following officers of Forest Lodge, No. 130, F. & A. M., were elect ed for the ensuing term last Wednes day evening, and will be installed the first Wednesday in January: W. M.—Chas. F. Crosby. S. W.—A. H. Grout. J. W.—H. Miller. Treas.—R. E. Parcher. Sec’y.—H. L. Wheeler. Last Wednesday night about sixty feet of the roof of Mr. Glendenning's steam saw mill, located about nine CATHOLIC KNIGHTS Next Annual Meeting Voted To Be Held in Wausau. The annual convention of the Catho lic Knights of Wisconsin was held in Oshkosh the past week. At the session held on Thursday the follow ing officers were elected for the en suing year: President—J. J. Fidler, Mineral Point. Vice Pres.—D. Deneen, Hammond. Sec.—J. M. Calahan, Milwaukee. Treas.—M. A. Jacobs, Beaver Dam. State Directors —R. Jaeckels, Mil waukee; Rev. Alois Bastian, Oshkosh; John Sherman, Appleton; State Med. Examiner, Dr. L. M. Bachhuber, May ville. Wausau was chosen for the next place of meeting of the convention. C. S. Dernbach of this city attended. 300 MILES MARKED WITH RED AND WHITE CIRCLES The Good Roads committee of the Wausau Chamber of Commerce, just recently completed the marking of 300 miles of road with red and white circles and the numbering of auxiliary routes from one to nine. For its size Marathon county is recognized as hav ing one of the best marked counties in the state. Everyone has been co-op erating well with Secretary Ghellis and the members of the committee in their task of making recognizable routes to cities out of the county and to towns throughout the county for the benefit of tourists and our own motor enthusiasts. However, the last day or two has revealed something which is very dis appointing, after the amount of work done. The red and white circles and numbers have been placed on tele phone poles, every tenth or twelfth pole having been marked in so far as possible and where there were no poles, some substitute was used. The Wausau and Wisconsin Telephone companies both gave their consent to the use of their poles. On the road to Marathon City it was discovered that the numbers placed within the circles had been scraped off by some one, whether with malicious intent it is not known. The importance of our marking system is certainly evident and it seems a shame that such muti lation should take place. SHOULDER DISLOCATED Chas. Wegner, the drayman, had a close call on Friday. He was moving household goods of a family in his large motor truck, when near the vil lage of Schofield he came upon a delivery wagon of one of our city markets. He blew his horn, but the rig kept its place in the center of the street. In trying to pass, Mr. Wegner’s truck went into the ditch, and upset ting pinned him underneath; when extricated it was found that his left shoulder was dislocated. Mr. Wegner is lucky in getting out of the accident alive. He will be laid up for some t'me. The great places of attraction dur ing the heated term, have been Roth schild park and the villa, both of which have good bathing places. “Yes, Sir that Lumber you delivered was fine —strictly O. K.,” said one of our customers the other day. We knew it was, just as we know that whatever we deliver to you will be strictly O. K., because every thing we handle is the best of its kind. For instance, Portland Cement — we handle “Atlas.” The U. S. Government bought over five and a half million barrels of “Atlas'’ to build the Panama Canal. You get \ the identical high quality. Let us show you that we’re in business to please first—last —all the time. Wisconsin Box Cos. | Town Line Road Telephone 1265 miles south of the city, in the town of Mosinee, fell in, caused by the accum ulation of snow upon it. It occurred near midnight, while no one was about except the night watch. Capt. J. H. Cook of Unity, lost his store and entire stock of goods by fire last Monday morning. Mr. Cook was in the act of lighting a lamp, it being rather dark, the Instant the match touched the wick the lamp exploded, throwing burning oil in every direc tion, and very soon the building was in flames. Loss $6,800. Insured for $3,700. The opera house square has been selected by our city council.as a hay and wood market for the winter. Still the square holds very few of the leaded teams, instead of driving on the square as they ought, most of them fill up the street opposite. Plans are now on foot, which, when completed, will give Wausau the larg est and strongest boom on the Wiscon sin river, and will forever settle the boom question as regards our city. The plans of the Boom company are to dig a canal across Cold slough, which is six miles above the city and ending near Borchardt’s farm, about two miles distant. When completed it will store 250,000,000 feet of logs. INFANTILE PARALYSIS Infantile paralysis, an epidemic of which has been raging in New York, is another of the diseases of childhood which authorities in contagious dis eases state secure their entry through nose and throat and are passed on to new victims by the mucus discharges of patients suffering from them. The list is a long one, including nearly every contagious disease of childhood. Measles, mumps, scarlet fever, whoop ing cough, sore throat, tonsilitis, pneu monia, grippe, and common colds are doubtless spread in this manner. In the warnings concerning infan tile paralysis great emphasis is placed on viewing every child who shows symptoms of a “common cold,” during an epidemic, with suspicion. This is especially important as it is now be lieved that many infections with the germs of infantile paralysis never go to paralysis and that a child, suppos edly with nothing but a common cold, may infect another child who may die or become hopelessly crippled from this terrible disease. Every child with a “common cold” who shows any signs of feverishness, who acts listless, whose appetite is poor, is a suspicious character and should be excluded from contact with others. He should be put to bed, for his own sake and for the sake of other children, until his temperature is nor mal. BUSINESS COLLEGE NOTES Miss Johanna Lokaszeski was a caller at the college last Friday. Alfred Riplinger of Marathon, was a business caller last Wednesday. Donald Kellicutt of Viroqua, called on friends at the college last Tues day. E. D. Widmer made an e* tended business trip through Stanley, Augus ta and Neillsville last week. Theodore Fraedrich has accepted a position in the State bank at Mellen and left for that city last Thursday. John Lupa has accepted a position in the Citizens National bank at Oconto and left for that city Sunday night. Walter Spatz of Marathon, was a business caller last Saturday and has enrolled for a full course of study, be ginning gept. 11. Miss Valerie Poshinske of Antigo, who is now employed at March, by Doud, Sons & Cos., was a caller be tween trains last Monuay. Wanted—Girl to do general house work; one who can cook preferred. Mrs. T. H. Jacob, Telephones 1960 and 1832. tf. Money to loan on farms and city real estate. Louis Scharbau, tf. 615 First St. Wanted—Experienced box makers, nailers, sawyers and planing mill hands. Apply John Schroeder Lumber Cos., Box Factory, Milwaukee,Wis. altf MARKET .REPORT The following are the current retail prices of the various articles of pro duce as reported for the Pilot on August 1, 1916. Potatoes, old .80 Butter, dairy .26 Butter, creamery .32 Eggs, fresh .22 Flour, patent 3.50 Flour, rye 3.00 Middlings 1.20 Meal, coarse 1.80 Meal, fine 1.80 Feed 1.80 Bran 1.15 Cheese, American ,20 Cheese, Brick .20 Chickens, dressed .20 Turkeys .25 Ducks .20 Geese .18 Oats .46 Corn, shelled 1.75 Salt 1.60 Linseed meal 1.75 Ground oats 1.75 Live Hogs .08% Cattle—butchers’ steers 05 to .07% LITE STUCK MARKET Farmers Co-operative Packing Com pany of Wausau. Steers good to choice J |6.75- 7.25 Steers common to good 6.00- 6.50 Feeders and Stockers 5.25- 5.75 Heifers good to choice 5.50- 6.00 Heifers common to good 5.00- 5.50 Good cows 4.75- 6.50 Common cows 4.75- 6.25 Cutu.-rs and canners 3.50- 4.25 Bulls common to good 5.25- 5.75 Calves good 100 lbs & over_lo.oo-10.75 Bobs 7.00- 7.50 Grassers 5.00- 5.75 Throwouts 7.50- 5.00 Sheep Spring lambs 8.00- 8.50 Ewes 5.50- 6.25 Bucks 4.00- 4.50 Hogs Fair to choice butchers 9.00- 9.35 Common to mixed 9.00- 9.25 Light hogs 9.00- 9.10 Heavy Packers 9.25- 9.50 Hides bought according to quality. No. 38—TERMS $1.50 Per Annum HENRY B. HUNTINGTON LAW AND REAL ESTATE Scott St., Opp. Court House, Wausau, Wis. Over 3300 Acres cf Fiat Farming and Hardwood Lands for Sa/o in Marathon, Lincoln and Taylor Counties, Wis. Fine Residence Property, Business Property, Building Lots and Acre Property for sale in the city. MONEY TO LOAN3ON:REAL ESTATE SECURITY. 4. • 1:5 o‘3 ’fe. S * j:— <IU rllT. . . . 4 J .8 / ADAMS STREET 8 **' *’ 0' 40' 40' 40~ j |* F | I m m| H BLOCK, 1 £ I l c l l 2 ! s | 4 ! b 1 6 11 H. B. HUNTINGTON’S ADDITION ' 40> 40’ 40 1 0 0> to' TO THE t .FULTOK STREET S CITY OF WAUSAU 44' I 0’ I •#' 1 SO’ | tP I I V 12 ’ 3 ,4 I 44' s “r-- JjflCK. g s ; - 40' ,o< ' ? i ? | 11 10 9 s 8 *7 = | * 2 40' 40* 40- 00 ' 001 *o' 5 % ■ STREET S j 40' (O' to' I? 4? (O’ I ! si >2 * 3 s 4 :5 s6 s ! ** * I 60' - " " ft 60' yl ", MLWw, t -s to/ u // n v ou' a> ! 33 3 ! 3 =l2 5 11 *lO * 9 * 8 2 7? K i ~ "“* 4 IQ . 4' 40' 00' tQ' to' 0> ]?.t s,sr ■ * S sjig! FRANKLIN XMcno.u.l STREET, JU l i Till pi 1C . o' 1 14' Si'TJL •' 40' [T 40' ST- rx 4 6 8.0' Tlw' j z!|3, - -ii BLOCK. 4i5 j- E jtOT 10 ( MljiN l E 4 gf. S 5 ? ! ‘ k~~ I U 4 J „,?0 8 - ( * B ege. -V s - gioT* H g“ s (J l gig 8 - sos" o,, ’ 1 y s g - ,|,8 y 0 " - - \ . ss / g “* .* m is m H J s:* m |m| L/ 1 For prices and terms, or any information relating to the above described otsand lands, apply at my office, Henry B. Huntington. MARION NORTON Suggests: “Between NYAL FOOT BATH TABLETS and NYAL EAS’EM —I find no trouble in keeping my feet happy. Mo more do I suffer with tired, achiag, burning feet. Then, too —I’ve found a way of eliminating foot perspiration : I bathe my feet at night in a solution of NYAL FOOT BATH TABLETS and in the morning I shake EAS’EM into my shoes.” The combination does give great foot comfort, at a small investment: Nyal Fob! Bath Tablets.... 25c per bax Hyal Eas’em.... 25c per box PLOSS PHARMACY “The Quality Drug Store’’ Phone 1069 510 Third St. Wausau, Wis. You Can Rely On Us For the best grade of dentistry though our prices are lowest. Prompt and efficient workmanship. GET OUR ESTIMATES WAUS/1M DENT.STS SENGPIEL BROS. Office Hours; 8:30 ta 5:30. OVER 5 AND 10c STORE Tues. and Sat. Eve., 7 to 8. WAUSAU, WIS. Wansan Soldiers Fund Executive Committee Solicits Subscriptions Don’t wait lor us to call. Fill out and mail to C. B. Bird, Treasurer, blank below. The city has contributed $250 per month We must more than double that by private subscriptions DO IT NOW H. E. Marquardt, A. H. Reid, W. B. Heinemann, C. B. Bird, Louis Marchetti, Committee SUBSCRIPTION I promise to pap to the Treasurer of WA USA U SOLDIERS FUND dollars per month for a period of one pear as called bp the Treasurer. Name Address 1