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hA YER. Editor and Prop.—VOL. LI.
Wanted 30,000 Men For Harvest Work on Immense Crops of Western Canada Wages SS.OO Per Bay and Hoard 6|m>j| , midway Kates From Boundary Points v -eaus at W Innepeg, Regina, North Portal, Saska , Kings Gate, B. C.; Couts, Calgary, Alberta. So Cons ription— Absolutely No Military Interference irs apply to the following Canadian Government A, nt GEORGE A. HALL, 123 Second St., Milwaukee, Wis • 4wßa ~,„ IB.'ll WAI ' SAC " llt uriHL other cities spending ** lPU \vav I'.jni flo.ooO to SIOO,OOO K bathing beach and play ! f° r 4 wonder what the authori n'* f Wausau would do if the least amounts were spent for a a ,ie the Pilot last week 1 t i,, u 0 f a combined park, bt-uii! and playground, it tat,l! ‘ Uiu t something was wrong tr “ , h progress of the city. Every sia-aks i'i the wonderful “Wau- Jy airit. ’ and it the theme of lU - ration of all of those who come w t j„ p„ople of this city pull “'H '(’(ns is all very true, when .! nl n a convention, or to a * baseball park, or to raise 4 j or a factory, or build up an itancenunt association, Y. M. C. A., sDital etc., but if you will notice is all done with money being raised by our people. Not money ■neat by the city. Wausau has never bought a park or ulay ground; it is very unprogres <v- along these lines. SSOOO spent fifteen years ago would have given Wausau two large beautiful parks, jnd possibly a bathing beach. These iroDerties have sin old for some $40.0>0 and in one instance, the forest of trees cut off. In the matter of parks, bridges, and water works, our city has woe fully fallen down. In the matter of khoul houses, Wausau has kept pace with her sister cities. The time lias come for the tax pavers to get up and assert them selves. The few dollars more each will have to pay to have parks, play pounds. bathing beaches, several more good bridges, good drinking water and adequate tire protection, does not amount to a hill of beans. The people want all this, and without them. Wausau will never be an at tractive city; people will not come here to make their homes, and those here now will pack up and go elsewhere when they cun clean up their business. No extensions will be made to the street railway unless the company can be given assistance, rather than pound down by heavy taxes, street paving, ete. The city of tlrand Rapids below us. has done wonders in parks, bath ing beaches, water supply, etc. A plan was laid out by experts, which till take many years to tinally com plete. in the way of beautifying that city, and today the results are strik ing. Why can t Wausau do this? At Kenosha, Wis., a park, bathing beach and playground is being ar ranged for, which, when completed, •ill be one of the finest in the state. The property was given to the city aim it will cost perhaps SIOO,OOO to bring it up to what is desired. Wausau could buy'land enough for a urge park, playground and bathing 1 beach fur a little money at this time, i The people want it and their wants i should be gratified. An expenditure of money for good I Parks, more bridges, and other ttrags mentioned, would make a beau htul city of Wausau and bring mil lions of dollars here in the way of business, and by those seeking a place * which to live, and besides it will satbfy those -.ho now have homes Here is a chance, as I said last '*■ for someone to start a move nt that will be worth the while. A Citizen. ihksih.atim; the fire A w >*k at Saturday, at midnight, . ' - 4>!l rfading company’s store t S Third avenue, wa's iWiYti to be on tire; by the “4: work of our tire department a . ignition "as avoided. As it was, goods amount lt was thought : the work of an in- I- M. Shearer, of Madi t State Fire Marshal, up UIU ' 'l'-'iit several days work >a>. with the assist ■ •' -iwister, the city de ‘arer, iu an interview f the Pilot, said that 11 * a investigation had t i' would not give out >tatei a4t at present. ? AID ADVERTISEMENT) £ p . f1 H ‘ anil to be paid for by [ l I :*■ * ! E - E. JOHNSON fe. Wausau - Hisfonsi TV lU . IC VV C *NDIDATE FOR lst " Attorney Prtn, M ° N CO JNFV J s *Ot. 5, 1916 TEACHERS’ INSTITUTE Rural Teacher Aspirants Will Gather Here For Institute ami Examinations. A teachers’ institute will be held at the Marathon County Training school on the 14th, 15th, 16th, 17tli and 18th of August. Teachers of experience have been secured to conduct the in stitute this year. They are M. M. Ames, A. G. Burg, Randall Johnson, and M. M. Mortenson. Each day will be full and the program calls for a complete survey of all the work which rural teachers would be likely to be engaged in in teaching. The examinations for teachers will be held in Wausau Training school building and in the Unity High school directly following the close of the in stitute, on the 19th, 21st, and 22nd of this month. All those who pass with the required standings will be able to teach in the rural schools of the coun ty and state during the coming year, if they can secure places. All vacan cies will be immediately filled and everything will be in readiness for the fall term which begins in September. POSTALS PLAY BALL Wausau Men Beat Merrill, U to 5 Royally Entertained. The W T ausau post office employees played their annual game of baseball on Sunday with Merrill in tht city, winrting by score of 15 to 5. A good tight game was expected, since the teams were very equally matched and had won the same number of games. The big score for us was partly due to Merrill’s losing her dependable pitcher, Anderson, who met with an accident in the first part of the game. However, the game was more interest ing than the score would indicate. The Wausau lineup was as follows: *Burek, c.: Kell, p.; Goetsch, ss.; Benz, lb.; Damon, 2b.;W’egner, 3b.; Ehricke, cf.; Buhse, rf.; Grob, If. The boys report being royally en tertained during their short stay in Merrill. They say that they just have to hand it to the bunch up there, when it comes to dealing out a good time. Several cars filled with “fans,” from this city attended the game. Paul Sclioenfeld and Barney Guenther ac companied the local players. Byron McAdam has been given ths place of Henry Gross, as water com missioner, temporarily. The appoint ment of a regular commissioner will made very soon. WHAT THK DOCTOR SAID ' A doctor in New York state made a neat rejoinder to the appeal of a wes tern mail-order house who sought to get his trade. The letter of the mail order people was well written, and full of persuasion. It closed with the words: “If there is any reason why you do not buy from us, please give your reasons in the enclosed stamped envelope and we will strive to re move the cause.” The doctor polished his glasses and wrote as follows: “Your letter of recent date asking why I had not traded with you for a long time received, and you ask me to tell you frankly why. I will give you a few reasons: “First—l am in business in this community, with its varied industries, for my support. I cannot ask the mer chants of this town for their support if I do not give them mine. “Second —In looking over my books, I fail to find the names of any mem bers of your company, which reminds me that none of your officials have ever given me a penny’s patronage. Why is this? Am I too far away or have none of you needed a physician, or are they afraid of the mail-order plan when it comes to the practice of medicine? I can certainly give as good satisfaction as your house can, and will appreciate a call from any member of your company when in need of medical services. “Third—ln looking over the sub scription lists for improving our pub lic streets and public highways, I have failed to find the names of any members of your company down for a penny to assist in the work. Also 1 have failed to find your names on any of the charity lists, where help has been rendered to the poor. In fact, in all the movements for the bet terment of our conditions, where our community has needed the united ef forts of her public-spirited citizens, I have failed to find your names among the lists of our contributing merchants. Your names are not in the city tax books, nor do I find where you have paid a city license to do a mercantile business in competition with our home-merchants.” LIVER TROUBLE “I am bothered with liver trouble about twice a year.” writes Joe Ding man, Webster City, lowa. ‘‘l have pains in my side and back and an aw ful soreness iu my stomach. 1 heard | of Chamberlain's Tablets and tried them. By the time I had used half a bottle of them I was feeling fine and had no signs of pain.” Obtainable everywhere. To keep the bowels regular the best laxative is outdoor exercise. Drink a full glass of water half an hour before breakfast and eat an abundance of fruit and vegetables, also establish a regular habit and be sure that your bowels move once each day. When a medicine is needed take Chamber lain’s Tablets. They are pleasant to take and mild an gentle in effect. Ob tainable everywhere. r ~~ r - CITY HOTEL FOR SALE OR RENT 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 particulars.adv4w Wa usa uWb Pilot. BUSY COUNCIL SESSION Referendum Tote on School Appro priation—s3oo For New Bathing Place In City. The city council last Tuesday even ing was besieged with' business of some importance. During the even ing the question of the appropriation of a large sum of money to be ex pended on schools and a large audi torium was discussed, the water sit uation was thrashed out to some ex tent, provision was made for more oil for the city streets, besides many other things which were brought up The board of education had request ed that an appropriation of $175,000 be made by the council for the pur pose of erecting a school and audi torium both of which are badly need ed in the city, due to the increasing crowdedness of the present room. Alderman Flatter made a vigorous protest against’the council itself tak ing the burden of making the appro priation, while Supt. S. B. Tobey* be lieved it to be the best thing to do. Upon the vote of the council, it was determined to allow the citizens to vote on the question. So in the primaries, the referendum will be used in regard ic that matter. One thing #as accomplished which is to be commended—that is the ap propriating of S3OO fur the purpose of establishing a bathing beach within the city, probably some place along the west bank of the Wisconsin river. Alderman Louis Leak is chairman of the committee to make further ar rangements. The satisfaction which the oiling of certain streets in the city has made, influenced the authorizing of the board of phblic works to secure two more carloads of oil. So, more streets will doubtless soon be oiled. The increased circulation at the public library has caused greater ex penses and for this reason the library board requested that instead of the $3,900 appropriation, $4,500 be grant ed. This was referred to the commit tee on finance. There were a number of complaints front various aldermen because of the condition in which some of the streets in their wards had been neglected and left nearly impassable. Warren street between Ninth and Eleventh, Stark street |tnd Lincoln avenue were the main ones. Among other things it w'as decided to pay the . xnenses of our mayor, comptroller a city attorney to Osh kosh w’here taey will attend a meet ing of the League of Wisconsin Mun icipalities, from August 17th to 19th. It was proposed again that a sidewalk be built from the west end of the Leahy and Beebee bridge to First ave nue. However, the matter was re ferred to the committee on roads and bridges. Anew concern is seeking to locate in this city, so the council was in formed. It desires that stock to the amount of SIO,OOO be taken by Wau sau people. The council made pro vision that rent of SSO per month will be paid for the plant for one year if it employs ten men, and for the second if it employs thirty-five. The monthly reports of the chief of police, superintendent u poor, and comp troller w r ere received and placed on file. BUSINESS COLLEGE NOTES Prin. C. A. Cowee returned from a business trip in the southern par.t of the state last Sunday night. Miss Amy Grant of Green Bay, called on old friends here last Tues day. Miss Olive Wells and Miss Vera Tunnicliffe called at the office last Friday and enrolled for a course of study with us. Miss Beata Genrich is now employed in the office of the Great Northern Life Insurance Cos. of this city. E. D. Widmer made business trips to Stratford, Marathon and Athens during the past week. Among our former students who called during the past week were Rudolph Baumann, who is employed at Loyal in the State bank, and Miss Ella Manning of Wausau. Miss Edna Wetzel has been doing stenographic work in the office for the past two days. Business callers during the week were O. E. Knoke of Hatley, R. Good rich, H. E. Damon and O. E. Wells of Wausau, Miss Ida Sehultheis and sis ter of Athens, and G. M. Stauffacher of Zion City, 111. C. A. Cowee made a business trip to Vesper and Nekoosa last Thurs day. DO YOU KNOW THAT v The hand that carries food to the mouth can also carry disease germs? Health first is the highest form of safety first? Tuberculosis and poverty go hand in hand? The U. S. Public Health Service will send a booklet on flies and diseases, gratis to all applicants? The breast fed baby has the best chance ? Physical fitness is preparedness against disease? Pneumonia is a communicable dis ease? Cockroaches may carry disease? Do It Electrically Call and See the Line of Labor Saving Electric Devices we have ready for you. We send out irons on trial. Storage Batteries Charged and Repaired. WAIJSAIJ, WIS. ( TIiESpAY, AUGUST 3, 1916. MARATHON COUNTY FAIR The Event Only a Few Weeks Ahead —September 5,6, 7 and 8. The time of holding the Marathon county fair is not very far ahead — only four weeks. It is time for those who are to compete for premiums to make preparations and it is also time for those living in the county to make preparations to attend. The coming fair warrants being well at tended, especially by the farmers of Marathon county. The indications are that the stock exhibit will be the best in years and several fine dairy herds will be there. The stock parade is to take place on Thursday afternoon, August 9th. Secretary Christie is making every en deavor to have every department filled and in this he is receiving the hearty co-operation of everyone interested. The amusement > are to be all that can be asked for. A fine line of free vaudeville acts have been secured, and in the evening the Martin’s fireworks will be the attraction. The race program will consist of five pacing and four trotting events, with M. G. Beilis as starter. The purses aggregate $3,600. FOURTH ANNUAL FARMERS’ DAY The fourth annual Farmers’ Day will be held at the Marshfield branch experiment station on Friday, August 11. An interesting program has been prepared touching on important farm topics which is sure to interest anyone who is a farmer or has interest in common with the farmer. The question of Farm Drainage is one that will receive a good deal of consideration. Mr. E. R. Jones, the expert for the College of Agriculture, will speak on the question of Farm Drainage and a discussion is to fol low by farmers and others interested in this w f ork. The results of tile drainage on the Experimental Station Farm will also be taken up by Mr. F. L. Musbach, in charge of the station. Miss E. B. Kelley, of the Home Eco nomics staff of the University, is to give a demonstration in the canning and preserving of fruits and vege tables. Miss Kelley’s work last year w r as appreciated by all who were present and her work this year will be just as interesting as last year. A special program has been pre pared for the hoys including a num ber of athletic stunts as well as some instructional work on farm questions. Inspection of farm crops on the Branch Station comes in the after noon. The program starts promptly at 10:30. MEAGRE PROVISION The council has appropriated S3OO which is to be used in the establish ment of a place within the limits of the city w'here aall can swim with safety and yet where the water will be clean. The plan is indeed com mendable. The city cannot afford at this time to donate more than that amount, for the simple reason that son many other things of greater im mediate importance are making big appropriations necessary. Now it is up the citizens to dd their part. Why should w r e attempt to make a good swimming hole, perhaps along the west side of the river at some suit able place, with only $300? It would certainly be to the credit of some of the organizations in Wausau to take up the question of a public swimming place within the city and to endeavor to bring the sum near to the thousand mark. There is no doubt but that in a little time the money could be raised. Small amounts from those who enjoy swimming and desire a nearby hole, would greatly increase the total amount. * NEW CHAPEL The school house in the town of Maine, near the Gensmann farm, was purchased last Wednesday by the Presbyterians and will be converted into a chapel. This is located in a thickly settled farming community, and will be the, source of good. SHORT ITEMS The total loss by fire in this country in 1907, just sent out by the U. S. Geological Survey, amounts to $456- 486,151. This is a large amount, but it does not make allowance for the loss of business. This amount means a lot of carelessness and crooked work, as well as the honest non-preventable losses. Every community pays for every act of incendiary as well as the carlessness of many and this means higher rates of insurance. It is a large tax which everyone ought to help reduce. The National Heating & Ventilating Cos., of Bloomington, 111., have, lately opened an *T)mce at 309% Jefferson street, Wausau, with Len. F. Sargeant, of this city as manager, for the intro duction and sale of heating and venti lating appliances for schools, churches and public buildings in general. Mr. Sargeant has already secured the con tract to install two new furnaces in the Humboldt school building and has begun their installation in place of the defective ones long since in use. He has also secured the contract to put iu anew furnace in the new school building at Eland Junction, work on which is also progressing. The very hot weather has made many city people go to the woods for an outing, where they no doubt have found it fine and cool. If we are to judge by the number of cars which the St. Paul trains carry and by the apparent heaviness of the traffic, there must be exceptionally large crowds at the northern resorts and at cottages. Very profitable to the resort owner, and necessary too, since for several years they have had such discourag ing crowds. j Supt. J. E. Giessel of the county ! schools reports that there will be a i meeting of the town boards of Eau Pleine and Franklin and of the village of Stratford at Eau Pleine next Friday for the purpose of hearing a petition for another school disfrict. The pos sibility is that it may be formed. Anew plan of collection was j brought to the notice of our business men the past week. The scheme was | to advertise old accounts for sale ■in i newspapers. In the first place news i papers would not publish such lists, and in the second place we do not I think the law will permit it. The roadway from Strollers’ bridge j to the tannery bridge, is being raised i and put in good shape from the top .dirt taken from Grand Avenue, where a brick pavement is being laid. j , Mr. and Mrs. Walter E. Curtis are gradually getting into their new home jon Franklin street, recently pur i chased of Justice M. B. Rosenberry. OCCURRENCES OF LONG AGO. t ITEMS OF NEWS BOILED DOWN FROM THE WAUSAU PILOT THIRTY-THREE YEARS AGO Monday, January 1,18 Si! A. V. Gearhart now has charge of the city telegraph office. Mr. Gear hart is universally liked Spr his gen tlemanly ways, and will give the public satisfaction. John Werner will assume the duties of sheriff this week, and you can wager on it that he will make a good and faithful servant of the public, at tending to the duties of the office with out fear or favor. The lettering upon the windows of the late bank of Silverthorn & Pluraer has been changed to The First Na tional Bank. J. D. Womer is taking the measure of the “boys” that belong to the Wau sau Light Guards, and will go below this week to order their suits. When they get togged out with guus, brass buttons, epaulets, etc., they will make a fine appearance. Pursuant to measures adopted at a former meeting, there was a meeting held at the Beilis house on Tuesday last, December 26th, for the purpose of organizing a Log Driving associa tion for the Wisconsin river. There LOSES LIFE Wisconsin River Claims Another Vic tim —Paul Erdman Thrown Over Side of Bridge. Paul Erdman, thirty-six years of age, while riding over the bridge which runs from the w'est side of the river to Barker & Stew'art’s island, was presumably thrown from his bicycle either from force of contact with the bridge or because the bicycle wheels caught in cracks, and, bruised from the accident, }ie fell into the river and was drowned.. Though the wheel was discovered by a pedestrian shortly after eight o’clock, and a search was made since it -vas thought someone had been drowned, the body of Mr. Erdman was not to be located. Early the following morning a search was undertaken for the body by Henry Schwister, W. R. Chellis and others. The body was soon found in four or five feet of water. Upon ex amination the .coroner decided that an inquest would not be necessary, since it seemed perfectly clear that the man had met with an accident and that there was no foul play. Mr. Erdman was born in the town of Stettin and had been a resident of this city for onwards of ten years. His widow and two children survive him. The burial took place from the home, 204 N. First avenue, on Satur day, Rev. Destinon officiating, the de ceased being laid to rest in Pine Grove cemetery. BAD ODOR About two weeks after the warm spell set in, a very bad odor was de tected in many places about the city. Some insisted a cat, dog, rat or some of the defunct arguments of the late republican party, was underneath the porches. Whatever it is, it has been very offensive. Opinions have been given, viz.: That the dry, hot weather had evaporated the water in the catch basins; that gas was leak ing from the mains; that it came from what is known as the “stink bug.” There are a number of other reasons given, but these will not be given. The odor is something fierce when one gets it unadulterated. If any one knows exactly what it is, the Pilot would like to enlighten its readers. LOST WHILE BERRY PICKING Mrs. Charles Soze of Aniwa, aged 75 years, while out picking berries, was lost. After being without food for two days and after having wan dered over a good deal of territory, she was found not much the worse for her experience. Her dog had remained with her all of the time. Mills and factories were closed in the village, and nearly the entire population went out searching for the woman. A SNAP IN REAL ESTATE 180 lots on the bank of the Wiscon sin river, all level high ground, will be sold cheap to right party. Here’s a chance for someone to make money. See F. O. Crocker, North Sixth street, for particulars. Telephone 1946. tf ' SIO.OO and $15.001 Glotliiers 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. are to be nine directors, distributed as follows: Three for Lincoln coun ty, three for Marathon county, two for Portage county and one for Wood county. All these counties were rep resented at the meeting as follows: T. B. Scott and P. B. Champagne of Merrill; Alex Stewart, D. McDonald and W. C. Silverthorn of Wausau; M. Wadleigh and Geo. W. Cate of Stevens ! Point and Jphn Edwards of Port Ed wards. | • Tht object of the association, from the view's expressed by the meeting and the provisions of the charter, seems to be chiefly to drive the river in sections, so that when logs are started they will be kept moving all along and not allowed to accumulate at any point. Three young men came out of the woods last Monday to have a Merry Christmas, and in the evening they were down near Porter Bros.’ tannery, and were crossing the river at that point; when nearly across, one of the party started back after something which he had forgotten, and diverged a little from the path which they had taken, and broke through tine ice aud was drowned. WAR NOTES A letter written home says that the boys from Wausau are all well. Another letter written says that the food is all that can be asked for. One w'riter says the *•&> s fill up on ice cream and cookies just before a meal and then they do not do justice to the regular camp meal which is set before theiff. Of course, the reason is easily explained. The First Lieutenant of the Marsh field company writes home as fol low's: “Every man in our company took part in these marches and not one dropped out. Some of the other companies lost a few men. If men are not in good condition and not fed well they will never stand up a's o\ir boys did under these conditions. This business of kicking about being starved and worked t<s death is all bosh. You know as w r ell as 1 that in a company of\£4 men it is pretty hard to dish out something that will absolutely satisfy them all.” The following letter written at Marshfield, sent to one of the boys at camp, was sent back and published iu the Marshfield Herald: “Dear Old Flat Head: —As I have nothing to do, and wish to do it, I tout I would took my pen and bottle of ink in mine handt and typewrite you a few ladders, so blease excuse dis lead pensil. We are all well ad present, except my brudder; he was kicked in the sub urbans last night by a mule —de mule is not expected to live. Your rich aunty who died from pat pitation of the heart when you was here, is still deadt and doing nicely. Hope dis will fiind you the same. Af ter she diedt day found fifteen tousand dollars sewed up in an old bussell that she left behind, so you are therefore no longer a poor man, but a dutchman. Your brudded will went to work dis morning; de job will last about six months, but might get oudt sooner on good behavior. Business has been dull since you rlefted—especially the saloon business. Your wife was took to de insanity asylum yesterday—she was crazy to see you. I saw your little boy this morning for de first time. I Think he looks just like you, but he is alright otherwise, so I would not worry aboudt dat if I was you. I am sending you by Adams Express your overcoat, and as day charge so much a pound to send it, I cut off de buttons. Hoping dis will prove satis faction. You will find de buttons in de inside pocket. I almost forgot to tell you I got married last week. I got a pretty good wife. She is from Milo, but I think I could have got a better one at Spen cer, as they have a larger stock to select from. As this is all I got to say, I will klose my face and expect you do the same. Hoping dis will reach you be fore dat, I remaid your confectionery second to de last kousin, Otto Mobile A WELCOME RAIN A most delightful rainstorm visited Wausau on Friday. The day opened with the sky heavily clouded and the rumbling of thunder indicated that a storm was coming. At nine o’clock it was so dark that lights had to be turned on in all business places; rain commenced to fall and it lasted for several hours, giving the country a much needed drenching. More rain fell during the afternoon and Friday night. * . This was the first rain had for sev eral weeks, and the country was sim ply parched. * HOTTEST MONTH IN HISTORY The government weather office of this city, in its monthly report issued August Ist, shows July, 1916, to have been the hottest in history. The mean temperautre for the month was 75. The comparisons only date back to 1595, or 21 years. Since 1895, the nearest approach to it, was 73, in 1897; 73 iu 1901. Precipitation for the month, 3.69; prevailing wind, southeast; number of days clear. 17; partly cloudy, 13; avroras, 10; thunderstorms, 1, 14, 15, 16, 19, 22, 24, 25, 30. LITE STOCK MARKET Farmers Co-operative Packing Com pany of Wansau. Steers good to choice. $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- 5.50 Common cows 4.50- 5.00 Cutters and carmers 3.25- 4.00 ,Bulls common to good 5.25- 5.75 Calves good lOOlbs & over_lo.oo-10.75 Grassers 5.00- 5.75 Sheep Spring lambs 8.00- 8.2,? Ewes 5.50- 6.00 Bucks 4.06- 4.50 Hogs Fair to choice butchers 9.00- 9.30 Common to mized 9.00- 9.20 Light hogs 9.00- 9.10 Heavy Packers 9.10- 9.40 • Hides bought according to quality. No. 39 —TERMS $1.50 Per Annum HENRY B. HUNTINGTON LAW AND REAL ESTATE Scott St., Opp. Court House, Wausau, Wis. Over 3300 Acres of Fine Farming and Hardwood Lands for Safe 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 < S ON;REAL ESTATE SECURITY. • gjs>- s , * 1 8 /ADAMS STREET 8 -IT ! 30 =■■ ‘•setf 60 <o ' ' *o’ o' oo' I m 1 I m SI. j 5 BLOCK. 1 £ I l 1 *' ? 2 V Hi H.B.HUNTINGTON’S ADDITION 60' 60' 60 1 60' to 1 60' TO THE I 8 FULTON STREET S CITY OF WAUSAU I ' ’ j 601 to' to' 10' 60’ bU' j I =l*2 *3 = 4*s*6=! I ' 'l $ 0' . " " " " 60' J g 5 =‘— . Biodk. 2" s ; 5 0' " " " " 60’ ' | 512*11 *lO * 9 * 8 * 7 = j* I ! * 60* 60' 60’ 60' 60’ 60' J Is * • j * SWARR.EN STREET $ ! * j 5 ~ j I •' 60' 60' I I j 2 1 *2 *3 *4 *5 *6? ! i “ i j 60' ' " '< 60' ! ‘j JBLaCKx 3 5 co 60' " " v 60' co j = 3 ! 3 ?12 5 11 *lO * 9 * 8 * 7? K i -> • • H ; ii „ ■ _6o'_ *o' 60' 60' 60' 60' i [£ * 3.S j * *S ; ,igj FRANKLIN STREET j , ' i K - jgilL s jj ,Lo< r- K '*si ii= £! lot ” ( ?s* sill * 1 j* 2 4i 3 H ss ?p^r7 £ Ii ! * - -Ff -.--■ ■CT. . li. J N U ML e > * — ) Is . ", $. L 0 3 gtor;* sf > s - g[g g"r" ? s ST ~ ~ \ .- >§i 31' —T* 2 ) 13*: mjg H r J L * For prices and terms, or any information relating to the above described ots an 1 land s, apply at my office, Henry B. Huntington. HOLIDAY WEEK The Big Marathon County ..FAIR.. September S-6-7-8,1916 B. F. WILSON J. D. CHRISTIE President Secretary ' " HlFr /• d6flr 4 "w•/ f WE KNOW IT IS AGGRAVATING to have purchases turn out unsatisfactory and we do everything -we can to prevent such occurrences. But in case we do fall below our standard —and we are only human —we will consider it a favor to be allowed to right any wrong. TELL US ABOUT OUR LUMBER if there is any cause for complaint. Tell others if you are satis fied with our service. JACOB MORTENSON LUMBER CO., Wavau, Wu. Dr.. Herijian T. Schlege) Practice limited 4o the Eye, Ear, Nose, Throat and the Fitting o f (/lasses f9 a. m.to 12 m. McCro sen Block „ } 1:30 p. m. to 5 p. m. Hours: Tuesday and Saturday evenings 501 Third St. I Sundav 9 to 10 a. m. Telephone!!** WE pay sick and accident benefits together with life I- g insurance. Send your name, 1H K b| address and date of birth. Wc t will submit a proposition by flD| ' tr. WILSON, p„, N° |jp6 JAMES MONTGOMERY laiCIIOAMCr COMPANY Manager Home Office Agency.