Newspaper Page Text
E. B. THAYER. Editor and Prop.-VOL. LII.
MAX KILLED AT RIXGLE Hoad Crushed In—Fred Neuendank Arrested, Charged With Com mitting the Heed. Last Wednesday, a farmer living near Ringle, was killed by being struck on the head with a club. The first intimation that any one knew of the affair was when Pred Neuendank. himself, told the adjoining farmers that Ebert had been injured and he was in need of assistance. He re turned with them to the place where Ebert was found on the Neuendank land only a little way from his line.- The man was taken to his home, and Neuendank went to Ringle and asked for a warrant for Ebert for assault. He applied to August duchman. a jus tL e of the peace, but was not given on.* but was soon afterwards arrest ed and later brought to Wausau and placed in the county jail, where he awaits trial. Tii:* prisoner claims that there had bi t n bad feeling between him and Ebert for several years, but there had been no serious trouble. On Wednes day forenoon, between eleven -and twelve o’clock, he went over to that part of the farm where the trouble occurred and was shot at by Ebert, who had a revolver /in his hands. Neuendartk rushed up and grappled with him and in the fight which fol lowed. Neuendank came in possession of a club and struck Ebert a blow on the head which fractured his skull and from which he died. Neuendank claims he struck the man in self de fense. A revolver was found near where Ebert laid. W. C. Meilahn, coroner, em paneled a jury and viewed the body and looked over the premises where the fight occurred The jury was composed of R. Hettinger, Jr.. E. J. Rifleman, M. H. Hola. John Ruhr, Herman Lemke and Geo. Bischeau. The inquest was postponed until this Tuesday morning at 9:30 o'clock. Sheriff Goerling and A. A. McDon nell went down and brought the body \ to this city where it was taken to the undertakers. Neuendank received a scalp wound and was also scratched and bruised. He was brought before Judge Mar chetti on Thursday afternoon, charged with murder in the first degree, and his examination was set for Wednes day, April 18th, and his bail bond fixed at SIO,OOO. Both men have fam ilies. Neuendank has a wife and chil dren and Ebert lias a wife and child in Washington, and several married chil dren. On account of family troubles the wife and child have been absent : for a couple of years. Neuendank has a son 20 years old, who is also held in connection with fhe“ crime. He has been held in the sum of $6,000 and will have a hearing on Wednesday. The funeral of Mr. Ebert was held from the Helke undertaking rooms on Monday afternoon; interment was in l ine Grove cemetery. TO RESIDE AT WAUSAU Cleveland Kingsbury of Marshfield, who has a large business and social acquaintance in Stevens Point, and whose wife was formerly Miss Mar garet Mason of this city, has pur chased an interest in a leading dry goods store at Wausau. Mr. and Mrs. Kingsbury and daughter, and Mrs. Kingsbury's mother, Mary Mason, who makes her home with them, will move to Wausau this week. Mr. Kingsbury has for many years been traveling representative for Carson, Pirie Scott & Cos., the big Chicago wholesale dry goods house.—Stevens Paint Gazette, April 11. WORK FOR l. S. A. Last Tuesday the sign of the city hall: “Work for Wausau." was changed to read at night, when elec trically lighted. “Work for l\ S. A.” It was a suggestion made by Karl Mathie, to cut of the electricity from all but the U. S. A. in the word Wau sau. During the day time the sign reads as before. It was a clever ylea and the city has Mr. Mathie to thank for it. Spring Suits We can lurnish our . customers and friends *l> snfflKOjOlia^ and colors and superiority in all ways, which is our way ol pleasing our patrons. And besides, every sample shown is new goods, right Irom the mills, for the spring season. * LOUIS LEAK 308 WASHINGTON ST. The Tailor HELP FEED YOURSELF Make Every Square Yard of Fertile Sonny Soil Produce Food For Your Family. Make your ground work for you and the Nation. Idle ground is waste; this is no time for waste or idleness. All idle ground utilized in the pro duction of vegetables means more food for those who have no ground. Keep your garden working all sea son. Hasten early crops by starting seed in boxes in the house, in hot fbeds and cold frames if the weather | prevents outdoor planting. Get your ground ready for plant i ing as soon as tue soil is dry enough *to work. i Plant for early crops as soon as the weather permits. Make succes i sive plantings of lettuce, radishes, beans, and other short-season crops. Start new crops between the rows : of plants that are -soon to be removed. • As fast as the ground is cleared ; of one crop start anew crop. See that your garden toward fall jis full of potatoes, beets, turnips, cab bage, and other staple foods that can be stored for the winter. Boys and girls can help to make the soil in your gardens, back yards, and vacant lots produce food for the family. Last year they raised in their gardens and helped to can more than 4,000,000 packages of valuable food. If your garden at any time pro duces more than you can use immedi ately, do not allow, the surplus to spoil. ' Crn surplus beans, peas, corn, to ! matoes, beets, spinach, pumpkin, and [squash for winter use. | Can or preserve apples, peaches, pears, cherries, quinces, berries, and other cultivated and wild fruits. Every can of vegetables or fruit and every jar of preserved food means that you have saved food materials that Would have otherwise been wast ed. Can or store root crops, cabbage, and other vegetables properly so that they will keep well and supply you with food when the garden ceases to produce. The U. S. Department of Agriculture or your State agricultural college or county agent will give you explicit directions for raising vegetables, and will tell you simple methods for can ning vegetables and fruit at home with ordinary utensils. HOLD A HEARING The Industrial Commission will con duct an adjourned hearing on the pe tition of tne Wisconsin Federation of Labor and others relative to proper hours of labor'for women, on April 19, 1917, at the court house in Wausau, beginning at 9 o’clock a. m. In this petition the commission is asked to prohibit all work of women at night, between 6 o’clock p. m. and 7 o'clock a. m. It is also asked to classify the industries in which women are engaged with reference to the proper hours of labor in each, and it is suggested that in most industries an eight hour day should be estab lished. The Commission will not act upon this petition until after a thorough investigation, and for this purpose is holding hearings throughout the state. All persons interested are invited to be present in person or by representa tive and they will be given full op portunity to present their views. Very truly yours, Industrial Com. of Wis. By E. E. WITTE, Sec. PLANS AMBULANCE CORPS An ambulance corps is being dis cussed by medical men of Stevens Point. It has been proposed that Wausau, Stevens Foint and Grand Rapids unite to form such a corps. This may be done. FARM LANDS 2,500 acres of Marathon and Lin coln county farm lands for sale to set tlers. Price, $lO to sls per acre, on very easy terms. Louis Scliarbau. Owner, 615 First St., Wausau. Wis ad. to mi* ant sljE WtM * COUNTRY CLUB Annual Meeting, Election of Officers and Board of Directors. According to announcements sent out, the annual meeting of the Wau sa Country club was held on Tuesday evening for the purpose of listening to annual reports, election of officers and a board of directors. C. C. Yawkey w T as given a vote of thanks for his generous gift of twelve acres of ground to the club which joins the grounds on the north. The following officers were elected for the ensuing year: President—B. F. Wilson. Vice President—A. P. Woodson. Secretary—A. M. Evans. Treasurer —R. E. Puchner. Directors for 2 years—F. P. Stone, P. V. 0.. Van Vechten, M. P. McCul lough and W. H. Bissell. The following upon the death of the late John D. Ross, a member of the club, was introduced and adopted: “The recent death of John D. Ross, a charter member of the club, is an irreparable loss that is mourned by every one of us. He was a man who retained his youth in old age, and who had a rare gift of companionship that charmed the youngest equally with the oldest of his associates and won their I affection and esteem. He was, besides, a model golfer in every sense of that expressior of high praise. From the first he was an enthusiastic, generous and inspiring member of the club. We shall not see his like again.” BADGER CITIES PLAN FOR 1917 BABY WEEK Many Wisconsin cities have already signified their intention &f observing Baby Week this year. Over 10(Lcom munities participated last year and this number will probably be doubled this year, as the movement will be conducted on a broader scale. Baby Week will be observed this year from May 1 to May 6, in some towns for only one day, and in others during the entire week. The Baby Week bulletin, prepared by the extension division at Madison, will be mailed upon request to any wo man’s club or other group of people in Wisconsin. The bulletin contains information upon conducting a cam paign, on securing speakers, exhibits, films, etc., and bltnks for Baby Week reports to the division. Three folders on “Infants’ Clothes,” “Pre-Natal Care,” and “Bathing the Baby,” are also ready. A large exhibit on child welfare prepared by the division in co-operation with the Wisconsin An ti-tuberculosis association will be lent for the expense of transportation. BEASTLY COLD It has been a decidedly cold spring without rain or snow up to this time. It is now April 17th, and we have had hardly a day with a real spring at mosphere, nearly zero weather being touched the past week on several oc casions. The farmers have not been able to do anything, only to get in readiness. In one way such a spring has been such an one as was wished for. The snow has gone off gradually, the ice is out of the river without hav ing done any damage and unless there should happen to be a perfect deluge of rain the water in the river will give us no trouble. If those who have been wishing very intensely for no rains during the spring, will put in the same earnestness in a desire for just enough continuous warm rain to give us whopping crops the coming season, perhaps good will come out of it. In the meantime prepare to plant and till the earth that it may bring forth in abundance. HIGHWAYS ARE DISCUSSED “If you wish to develop your county, you must develope your roads,” de clared Attorney W. V. Silverthorne of Hayward, to nearly 200 delegates at tending the third joint road school. “When you build a mile of road, you are laying the way for the develop ment of. a quarter section of land. Road building increases the value of property adjacent to it.” “There is more wealth under your soil than there is in the mines of the Gogebic range. In order to bring this wealth to the service, you must con struct roads. Before you can clear tl-e land you must get to it, and to dis pose of your farm products after it is cultivated, roads are necessary,” de clared Mr. Silverthorne.—Rhinelander New North. NO ORDERS TO DISCHARGE Officials of the state have received no order from the war department to discharge from the National Guard, married men who have families im - pendent upon them even if they wish to serve. Gov. Philipp and Adj. Gen. Orlando Hoi way. have, however, re ceived authority from Washington to discharge men from service if inves tigation shows that persons arc de pendent upon them. This rule will not seriously affect National Guard en listment. as Wisconsin has followed this policy in recruiting the Guard. Gen. Hoi way estimates that not more than 400 Wisconsin Guardsmen are married. Wisconsin now has equip ment for 4.000 of its 7,000 guards. Gen. Hoi way believes equipment for the remaining force will soon be avail able. NOTICE The cement season is nearly open. I et me figure on your sidewalks, floors and all kinds of cemet work. No mat ter how small the job is; I will do the work cheap and do it right. Leave orders at the house. 1114 Prospect ave nue. or at the Central House. I have also a convenient and up to date house for sale cheap. W. J. Bessert, 1114 Prospect Ave., Wausau, Wis. alow3 WAIJSAIJ, Wis., TLIESPAY, APRIL 17, 1917. r. S. ARMY The Pilot has received a letter from Thos. E. Cathro, Captain. U. S. Army, assisting recruiting officer, who re sides in Milwaukee. He urges all young men to join the regular army. He says, “I want 100 q of the best young manhood of Wisconsin to en list this month. We have recruiting stations in the following cities: Milwaukee, Wis., 301 Wells Sa. Milwaukee, Wis., Plankinton Arcade. Milwaukee, Wis., 582 Mitchell St. Green Bay, Wis., Postoffice Bldg. Madison, Wis., 2 S. Carroll St. Eau Claire, Wis., 1 S. Barstow St. After, an applicant has been accept ed by a member of the recruiting par ty, all further expenses are borne by the government.” Postmaster T. H. Ryan has been asked by the U. S. government to aid in the recruiting of the regular army. The letter, in part, says: “The postmaster is a representative of the government in his community, and the people have a right to look to him to tak'' the leadership in any movement that has for its purpose the upholding and support of the govern ment in any matter in which its inter ests are involved. By law the post masters are called upon to assist the recruiting officers in securing recruits for the army and navy, and in this duty we should not take a mere pas sive interest, but should exert our selves to meet not only the intent, but the spirit of the law.” This letter was sent out by co-oper ation of the Wisconsin Association of Postmasters, and the Wisconsin De fense League, working with Captain < athro of the Army recruiting ser vice. Captain Catliro’s letter to patriotic citizens says in part* “We want everyone to feel that the U. S. army is an army of the people, by the people and for the people. It is your army, and we want you to feel a vital interest in it, by bringing our needs before the young men of your community. I want 1,000 of the best young manhood of Wisconsin to en list this month. What will be the an swer from your community?” DENTAL MEETING The Central Wisconsin Dental so ciety held a meeting in Wausau last Tuesday in the dffices of Drs. Kolter, Siebecker, Chubbuck. Thackray and Levenhagen. The program of address es, papers and clinic was carried out as published in our last issue. A goodly number of dentists from neighboring places were in the city for the meeting. In the election of officers Dr. W. I. Macfarlane, of Tom ahawk. succeeds Dr. E. ,B. Owen of Merrill, as president; the office of vice president, which was filled by the late Dr. A. B. Crawford of Edgar, will no’*’ taken by Dr. W. T. Poad of Marshfield, and the secretary and treasurer is Dr. A. H. Lemke of Wau sau, in place of Dr. Macfarlane of Tomahawk. The question of holding but one nteeting £L year was up for discussion and met with the approv al of the dentists, but no definite steps were taken. The society ac cepted eight applications for member ship. In the evening the dentists and their ladies enjoyed a banquet served at St. John’s guild hall by the mem bers of St. Martha’s guild. Dr. J. H. Protbers of Chicago. Dr. Ivey and Dr. Adolph Gropper of Milwaukee, and Dr. B. H. Conlin of Wausau, addressed the professional gathering during the banquet hour LIVE METHODS OF AVIS. STATE ASSOCIATION (Sporting Life, March 31.) We venture to say that the Wis consin State shoot will be a record breaking event this season, and this assertion is made despite the fact that the event is four months away. The success of the tournament is virtually assured because the officials of the Wisconsin" State Association have not only arranged an unusually attractive program, but they have al so set about arousing interest in the state through the use of the largest and most attractive posters we have yet seen used in a trap shooting pub licity campaign. F. G. Wiechmana, of Wausau. Wis., is the secretary of the association, and W. Zimmer, the president, and we venture the guess that this pair was mainly responsible for the fiat layout. The tournament is the eighteenth annual affair slated for Wausau. Wis., on July 22. 23 and 24. There will be at least SI,OOO in added money and trophies for this tournamept. One of the novelties that will attract great interest : the fact tha f 200 targets wiir be thrown on two of the days, a prize of SI.OO being given for each red target brok en. There will be sixty trophies valued at $5.00 each in addition to the big prizes. In fact the tourna ment presents one of the best arrays of trdphies ever shown in a state tournament. Gun club officials who are interested in these novelties will do well to get in touch with the Wis consin officials and also watch the outcome in the attendance figures for proof of the efficacy of the plan. How'* Thi* ? We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for any case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. F. J. CHENEY & CO.. Toledo. O We. the undersigned, have known F. J. Cheney for the last la years, and believe him perfectly honorable in all business transactions and financially able to carry out any obligations made by his firm. NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE. Toledo. O. Hall s Catarrh Cure is taken internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Testimonials sent free. Price 75 cents per bottle. Sold by all Druggists Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation. OCCURRENCES OF LONG AGO. ITEMS OF NEWS BOILED DOWN FROM THE WAUSAU PILOT THIRTY-TWO YEARS AGO Monday, September 10, ISS3 The frame of W. B. Scholfield’s house is up. Telephones have been placed in Paul Werntch’s stores on the east and west sides; also in F. W. Kickbusch’s grist mill. B. Single has purchased a large farm containing about 500 acres, near Ripon, Wis., where he and his family will move to and make their home in the near future. Walters’ Combination played to a crowded house on Friday evening. G. W. Walters and family have been known to Wausau people for over ten years and for two years during that time made this city* their home. Misses Ella Bruneau, Mary and Mabel Kelly, Jennie Callon, Nellie Single aid Lottie Atwater leave for Milwaul.ee college today. KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS At a recent meeting of the Knights of Columbus, Wausau Council, No. 1069, passed the following resolutions pledging loyalty and support to the United States: Whereas, Our County has officially declared that a state of war now exists between the United States and Ger many, be it Resolved, That the members of Wausau Council, No. 1069, Knights of Columbus, hereby unre servedly pledge .their undivided sup port and loyalty to the Government of the United States in the maintenance of its rights and honor ag. inst the ag gressions of Germany, and, Be it Further Resolved, That we respeefully urge our representatives in Congress to support any measures which will speedily and effectively crush the common enemy, and, Be it Further Resolved, That copies of these resolutions be sent to Con gressman E. E. Browne, Senator Paul O. Hustings and Senator Robert M. La Follette. Whereas, The members of Wausau Council, No. 1069, Knights of Colum bus, have enlisted and undoubtedly will enlist in the defense of our coun try, and. Whereas, Wausau Council, No. 1069, Knights of Columbus, heartily endorse and appreciate this patriotic devo tion and loyalty on the part of its members, Therefore be it Resolved, That Wau- Council, No. 1069, Knights of Col umbus, pay the social dues and in surance assessments of all members engaged in active military service of the United States, while said members are engaged in such active service. Be it Further Resolved, That copies of this resolution be sent by the Re cording Secretary to all such members of this Council, so engaged in such active military service of the United States. MERRILL MAN LOSES BEAR John Akey" the Merrill man who has been traveling about the country with his trained bear, "Queenie,” during the past two years* lost the animal by death while in the state of Tennessee recently. It is supposed that the bear was given something to eat "by one of the spectators that did not agree with it, or was of a poisonous nature, and the result was that the animal died in spite of the fact that everything possible was done to save its life. Mr. Akey passed through Rudolph on Monday on his w r ay home from the south and according to his story it was not all a path of roses traveling with a bear, notwithstanding the fact that he did a good business and Cleaned up some money. The bear seemed to haVe a particular aversion to negroes, and while showing in the state of Arkansas, Queenie snapped off a finger from one of the negro spectators who poked it through the muzzle, apparently with the desire of finding out what the bear would do. It took an even hundred dollars to recompense the negro for the loss of his finger, and then' Mr. Akey moved over into the state of Tennessee, where the bear bit a finger from another negro. This second black man was not so high-priced as the first and he settled up for $75. It was soon after this that the bear was taken sick and died. It is needless to say that Mr. Akey was very sorry to lose the animal, because it was a great pet with the family, besides be ing well trained and a source of rev enue wherever it was shown.—Merrill Tribune. NO REASON FOR THE ANNOYANCE For several days the past week our people have been cut off from the supply of water. We must all expect to occasionally have this happen when repairs have to be made. But there is no reason why consumers should not be informed. It only takes a few moments of time to be courteous and it is due those who have to pay for the water. Many of our homes were with out water last Frida> and for over an hour. Some had men and women at work doing their spring cleaning and had to remain idle during the time and did not know or could not find out what was the matter. Tell con sumers when water is to be cut off. Save your coupons with all pur chases at Wiechmann’s Pharmacy, ad. Hiram Knox started for Racine to day, where he will attend college the coming year. Milo Kelly goes to Milwaukee to day to commence a collegiate course. Orson PheTps took a trip over to Spencer last Tuesday. Miss Nellie M. Wright starts for Lake Forest, 111., tomorrow morning to attend school. Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Silverthorn. Mr. and Mrs. N. T. Kelly and son, Frank, Mrs. Wm. Callon. Mrs. Kelly and Mr. and Mrs. Atwater took the train for Milwaukee today. Married —Gooding-Kelly, in this city at the residence of the bride’s parents, on Sunday, Sept. 9, 1883, by the Rev. Wm. E. Wright—E. A. Good ing to Miss Lou Kelly, both of Wau sau. BUSINESS COLLEGE NOTES John S. Lupa, one of our former stu dents, who is employed as manager of the Doud, Sons & Cos. store at March, called on friends at the busi ness college last Monday. Anna Kaiser is now filling a tem porary position as bookkeeper at the Heinemann store. Miss Mary Nicolls was a business caller on Monday. E. D. Widmer transacted business in Merrill last Tuesday. Frank Handrick of Edgar, has re turned to complete his course of study in the Stenotype department. Adolph Gipp of Cecil, called on friends at the business college last week. Fred Eggers, Sr., of Wausau, was a business caller at the college last Tuesday. E. D. Widmer spent last Friday in Edgar. Esther Doepke has accepted a sten ographic position with the American Co-operative association in this city. C. A. Cowee made a business trip to Tigerton Friday evening. Wm. Laffin has accepted a position as bookkeeper for Remmel Bros, and began liis new duties last Friday. Herman Ehlert is now employed as bookkeeper by the Wausau Tent & Awning Cos. A. L. Tucker was a business caller at the college last Saturday. Anna Sailer is assisting with the office work at the Reo garage on Sat urdays ar.u after school*, hours. Misses Beatrice .Tillman and Elsie Hoffmeister, two of our former stu dents, called at the business college last Thursday. Miss Tillman left for Crawford, Nebraska, that evening, where she will take charge of the bookkeeping in the branch office of the American Co-operative association. NOTICE Sealed proposals will be received by the Board of Public Works of the city of Wausau until 10 o’clock a. m., April 26th, for the cleaning of catch basins and sewers as the Board of Public Works may designate. The Board of Public Works reserves the right to reject any or all bids. Dated, Wausau, Wis., Apr. 17, 1917. Board of Public Works, H. E. MARQUARDT B. C. GOWEN al7w2 C. C. ADAMS NOTICE TO TAILORS AND CLOTHING MERCHANTS Sealed proposals will be received by the Board of Public Works of the city of .Wausau for Policemen’s uniforms to be made according to specifications on file in the office of the Board of Pub lic Works, until 10 o'clock a. m., April 26th. The Board of Public Works re serves the right to reject any or all bids. Dated, Wausau, Wis., Apr. 17, 1917. Board of Public Works, * H. E. MARQUARDT B. C. GOWEN al7w2 C. C ADAMS WANTS Wanted —Competent cook. Three in family. Mrs. M. P. McCullough, Schofield, Wis. For Sale —Two acres of land near Grand Ave. Not a stump on it; will go cheap. Address, “E,” Pilot office. Wanted —To hear from owner of farm or unimproved land for sale. O. K. Hawley, Baldwin. Wis. adv. Wanted —To hear from owner of farm or improved land for sale. 0. E. Hawley, Baldwin. Wisconsin. Lost—A leather pocket-book con taining some change and other val uables, on Saturday, April 7th. The finder of this please return same to George Reinhart, Wausau. Wis., Route 7. It was lost between Pagenkopfs store and Fred Ramthun's, or out on the Xutterville road to Fred Ott*s .place. ad v.l w For Sale—One. two tenement house, six rooms each, and one, three tene ment, four rooms each, and store building, and the lot on which they j stand. This property will be sold cheap and must go quick. Mrs. Mary Hiibeau. 532 Union Ave. i For .Sale or Trade—Bo acres; % mile from inland town; 4 miles to R. R. j town: 40 acres under cultivation, bal ance hard maple timber; best of soil; good buildings; 15 head of cattle 3 horses; everything in the line of ma -1 chinery. Price 38,000. Write to Ed -1 ward Apel, Marion, Wia. 3w-alo No. 23-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 Sale in Marathon, Lincoln and Taylor Counties, Wis. Fine Residence Property, Business Property, Building Lots and Acre Property for sale in the city. LOAN ON REAL ESTATE SECURITY. 4. *!jj • Si •>. • 1 STREET B.,jt 60 ‘ 60' 0> 60' 60' 60' | i L P | | g 5 |l H „ BLOCK. 1 < j j‘M* PU H.B. HUNTINGTON’S ADDITION 80 ' ' 60 1 60' 60' 60' TO THE , j SFULTON STREET S CITY OF WAUSAU I “ | 60' 60' 6<P 60' 60' j ! | | E 1 *2 = 3 *4 5 *6= i ' L I 60' " " " " eo S S v— moeK. 2 '= - 5 ‘O' " " " To 7^ ' s tl | =l2*ll 10*9 *8 *7= ; lif 60 1 60’ 60' 60' 60' 60' j 8 ■ —— j * S WARREN STREET S is.,— ‘ ! I *' 60' 60' 60' )' 60' I 1 - J j | 1 • 2 * 3 ‘4 .6 ,6 ;j |j ‘o’ " " " " 60' I I ~ bl<?9 Ki ,s | 2 60 " '" " " 60' !o>' ! ”1 _j J 'm - ' I s> 11 I3- ?12 Ml *lO * 9 * 8 * 75 S ! j ' * H i ’ll-. ’ 0' 60' 60' 60' 60' I I: *3.2n 1 ?. !>E,I FRANKLIN section line STREET _■! _ w; . 6o' , __Ji il , %. |z|jj _ „ _ ijj BLOCK, 4ISI -• = i tOT 10 ( ISBSIfP / a 'j <.• I * J - ! - ' ' Ii ?0 g \ < ;i * TtT " ; ; j -O - ) _ ! U °-‘° ao i l 9 - ; * ) j. g •"? 2 Slot uS ® gi OT ?: “ gl“ g f J cn ” . lot'. 2 2 g'MOErLINaEN'S g 3! ' Von'T 10 " \ t zj 5 ISO' “R s . ISO' ® m HO \ 3 ) g |m | j m “I For prices and terms, or any information relating to the above described lots and lands, apply at my office, Henry B. Huntington. We will jgfll, bade We will back up this statement: “The best bread baked is made of pTi “Pearl Patent” Milled at Wausau by .18. CEREAL MILLS COMPANY Farm Implements and Garden Tools j! J| j j Clean up your Garden Wi — W /h, Plots and vacant lots |i / and otherwise prepare to plant seeds and raise vegetables for home consumption, during the coming year, and when you want tools to prepare and care for the soil you will find what is necessary and what you need at The Baumann Hdw. Co’s Stores 210-212 Third Street % ■ A Large, New Stock to Select From at Satisfactory Prices DU. HERMAN T. SCHLEGEL Eye, Ear, Nose, Throat and The Fitting of Glasses 501 THIRD STREET TELEPHONE 1232