Newspaper Page Text
E. B. THAYER. Editor and Prop—VOL. LIU.
COUNTY FAIR Commences Today, August 27 and Closes Friday, August 30 The Marathon County fair opens today, August 27. This is the day, when entries are brought in all of which must be in place by 5 o’clock this afternoon'. The live stock entered for competi tion must be on the grounds to be judged by tomorrow morning at 8 o’clock, and all ’entries must remain on the grounds until 3 o’clock p. m. Friday, except by permission of the secretary. The stock parade takes place on Thursday morning and all horses and cattle are supposed to take part in this event of the fair unless excused by the secretary. There will be a feature of the fair worth considering by our farmers, that is the auction sale of pure bred and grade live stock on Friday, Aug. 30. At that time, many fine horses and cattle are to be disposed of at very attractive prices. The display of produce in the agri cultural building will be excellent, as well as the competing displays by the various towns. It was thought, be cause of the early date of the fair that this department would fall short of the display of former years but the general excellency of the season and the crops being well in advance has overcome this and it is said that pro duce will be up to the usual fine standard. Besides the display of cat tle and horses the sheep and poultry departments are to be very attrac tive. HORSE RACES This department is in charge of Dr. G. A. Mills, and this year there is an unusual large number of the fastest horses in the circuit entered. The circuit comprises the fairs of Stevens Point, Wausau, Marshfield, Hanley, Chippewa Falls and LaCrosse and for the consecutive weeks of rac ing there have been put up, in purses, over $20,000, of which the local fair share is as follows: 2:30 Pace, Purse, S4OO 2:24 “ “ 400 2:20 “ “ 400 2:16 “ “ 400 2:12' “ “ 400 2:24 Trot “ 400 2:18 “ “ 400 2:30 “ “ 400 Making in all for the purses this fair, $3,200. There will be two races on Wednesday: three on Thursday and three on Friday. FREE ATTRACTIONS The free exhibitions will be equal to any ever given at a fair in this county and will comprise The El Rey Sisteis, The Mariott Troupe, Apollo Trio, Bassett & Bailey and The Kellys. In all ten big free acts. The 10th Inf. Band will give con certs daily on the grounds. These concerts alone will be worth going to the grounds to hear. This band in the short time of its organization, has de veloped into one of the best in Wis consin. THE PIKE The Pike will have its usual at tractions with all its numerous priv ileges. Among theih will be Heith’s Big Carnival company. NIGHT FAIR As usual there will be night fairs oa Wednesday, Thursday and Friday .lights, at which times Martin’s Mar velous Fire Works will be the atirac tion. There will be a special patriotic program which is to be changed every night, and especially will the mines, batteries, fiery features and bombs, which open each entertainment, be a display worth seeing. Everyone should make an e’fort to attend the county fair. WAUSAU DAY Thursday will be Wausau day at the county fair, and as usual, the bus i iness places will be closed in the af ternoon in order that all employes may attend the fair. 1 y Jt, ff-nf ,f- A JSJtm* A one-man Tractor for all purposes on the farm. Plow ing, disking, draging, seeding, cultivating, mowing, harvest ing, besides power for silo filling, wood sawing and all belt work. SEE THIS AT THE FAIR Silverthorn Brothers WAUSAU. WIS. MARATHON WAR FUND Campaign Opened on Wednesday, the 21st and Will Close onAngnst 31st —lt is Meeting With the Utmost Success The greatest drive for funds carried on in our city and county was begun by the Marathon War Fund committee, on Wednesday, Aug. 21st and will clpse on the 31st, ten days later. In both the city and county a pub licity campaign has been carried on by advertising in the papers, sending loads of literature, by attractive posters in every window, cards, buttons, hat and button cards, and blotters. Besides there were speakers at every movie picture show and theater in the coun ty, also at every gathering of import ance and the entire county has been covered by able speakers. The com mittee did the most aggressive work in making every individual know that there was to be a campaign on in the county for ten days to “Back the Boys,” at the front. As great a publicity movement as was ever undertaken are the window contests by the various merchants in the city. About every merchant lias entered into this and there were never so many attractive windows in Wau sau for any one purpose as at the present time. These are all military in character; lavishly displaying the nation’s colors and that of the allied nations; showing the boys in and out of action; guns, munitions, clothing, etc. All of the windows show much work and thought in the artistic dis play and some not only show a great amount of work, but also the expendi ture of considerable money. On these contests prizes are to be awarded for the best displays. The judges ap pointed to decide this are T. H. Ryan, Walter Alexander and H. G. Flieth and the prize winners are to be an nounced later. It has required the opening of two sets of rooms to take care of the business, the permanent headquarters in the Alderson building and another in the Ringle building on Third street, the latter to take care of the city con tributors. The whistles of our factories have helped in the publicity. They have been let loose at one time, making so much noise that it was known that the “War Fund” campaign was on in all of its intensity. Reports come in from the county, which show that the people are fully awake to the situation and propose to come in 100 per cent strong with their contributions. In the city one institution after an other is coming in, 100 per cent strong, but the well organized band of workers will not let up on their speed until every individual is listed in the great cause started to ‘“Back the Boys.” WILL CONTINUE TEACHING GERMAN At a recent meeting of the Board of Education of the city of Wausau, a petition was presented by L. A. Pradt containing 300 names, asking that the teaching of German language in our high school be discontinued during the war. After the question had been discussed, the petition was denied by a vote of six to four, viz: For —F. P. Stone, Miss Nell Dunbar, H. J. Evans and Adolph Holub. Against—G. D. Jones, E. C. Kretlow, W. W. Albers, H. J. Johannes, W. A. Taege and J. H. Pagenkopf. Mr. Pradt, who presented the peti tion addressed the board, giving his reasons why the petition should be granted. LABOR PICNIC The Central Labor unions are pre paring entertainment for Labor day, September 2, in this city. In the morning the Tenth Infantry band will play for an hour in the court house square, after which a march will be formed consisting of all labor unions in Wausau, headed by the band. The procession will go to Oak Island, where a picnic will be held. William J. Butler of this city will be among the speakers of the day. fa) (tus tut mk pilot THE BOOSTER TRIP Made In the Interests of the Marathon County Fair A Great Success The “Booster Trip” made in the in terest of the Marathon County Fair, last Tuesday and Wednesday, was in every way a pronounced success. As has been stated, about twenty filled cars left here on Tuesday morning at 7:30 o’clock, taking with them a ten piece band and several entertainers, with plenty of horns, cow bells and other instruments to attract the peo le as they passed through the country. Between 75 and 100 went with- the crowd. They report having had a splendid trip. The trip was south through the country to Wittenberg; north to Rhinelander; south to Merrill; west to Athens and Medford; south to Marsh field and then across the country home. They were met everywhere with the greatest courtesy and enthusiasm. In many of the larger cities they were met by delegations. At Antigo, W. J. Gallon, president of the association of Commerce, met them. Arrangements had been made at the hotels for those on the trip. At Rhinelander, Fay Marshall and others met them and when they departed conducted them out for about ten miles. Between Tomahawk and Merrill, the boosters were oaught in the heavy rain storm on Wednesday morning. This was so severe that they had to seek shelter wherever they could in farm yards and other places, and for a time all had to stop running. Many were drenched in this severe storm. At Athens, there had been much wind with the storm. They found the liberty pole, 110 feet high, had been blown down. This was the highest staff in the county. A wire had been stretched across from the pole t-> a telegraph pole and when it commenced to fall the wire pulled it over so it escaped crashing into Kreutzer’s store. At Medford John Landon went out with a crowd and cleared the road of trees, which had blown down in the storm. Here they joined the Medford boosters and all took lunch together, which was furnished by the ladies of the Red Cross. The farmers as well as the people in the cities gave all a hearty greet ing. They found the roads along the entire trip very good and some of them excellent. The boosters arrived home at 9:15, or nearly an hour later than the time scheduled. They drove through the streets to the county square, blowing their horns and ringing cow bells un til the city seemed alive with noise. At the square the band played sev eral selections and the trip came to an end. STATE SCHOOL FOR THE DEAF The Wisconsin State School for the Deaf at Delavan, Wisconsin opens its next term, Wednesday, Sept. 11th. The opportunities offered to deaf boys and girls by this school are free to all deaf boys and girls in Wisconsin. Among those advantages are: 1. A good academic education un der the direction of a corps of special ists similar to that given in common schools for hearing children. 2. A High school education prepar atory for a student’s life work as well as for College. 3. Excellent domestic science and manual training instruction, together with industrial training and shop practices in the various shops of the school. 4. The best of training in speech and lip reading by specialists trained for this work. 5. Careful supervision of morals and habits. This school always been fortunate in having a member ship of exceptionally clean-minded students. 6. The closest attention paid to the health of each student. Medical at tention is constantly at hand for those who need it. 7. Board, washing, light, heat and medical service are furnished free to deaf boys and girls in Wisconsin. For detailed informatrn or further particulars concerning the school, ap ply to 11. C. Buell, Superintendent, Delavan, Wisconsin. ONE WAY TO GET OUT A CROWD Last Saturday evening about dusk, a team drawing a large load of empty sugar barrels drove up Third street. When opposite the hotel, the two men on the rig put up a sham fight; the barrels were scattered in every direc tion and in a moment, almost, the street was crowded to its utmost. At almost the same instant the fire bell rang and the fire truck came rush ing down the street, stopping in front of the Hotel Beilis, Th • truck car ried a huge American flag and a ban ner with the “Marathon War Fund” printed on it. The firemen got busy immediately tacking the banner to the band stand on the court house square. Will LaCerte entertained the large audience with an appropriate song. When the excitement was at its height. Dr. Trevitt gave a brief talk on the Marathon War Fund. The affair was the talk of the city the rest of the eveping. The barrels all contained suitable labels boosting the War Fund. NEWSPAPERS TO BE CURTAILED The government, it is reported through the War Board, is to issue an order reducing circulations of the papers of the country, at least 15 per cent in order to save paper. It will include an order that publishers are not allowed to send out free papers, or exchanges, to advertisers and to subscribers if not paid for in advance. If this order comes in. and is manda tory, there will be no time to give notice to subscribers but it will have to be complied with at any sacrifice. GETTING PLENTY Wednesday m'orning, the sky was so covered with dense clouds that lights had to be turned on up as late as 9 o’clock in the morning. Then a storm broke upon the city, which for wind and electricity has not been wit nessed here for many a day. A barn was struck on the Buttke farm in the town of Stettin and two horses killed, and other damage done in the city and country. Following the storm it became very warm and sultry. This lasted until late in the evening, when it cooled off. At about midnight, rain com menced to fall again. This was a quiet, gentle rain, without thunder and lightning, which kept up until morning, when it commenced to awak en people by heavy thunder and flash es of lightning, and the rain came down even harder in spells than on the previous morning, over an inch of rain falling. WAlJflAli, Wl9. f TUESPAY, AllGliST 27, 1918. LIEUT. N. H. BELLIS HEARD FROM Wounded In Si*e On July 18— Improving The following is taken from a let ter written by Lieut. Neuman H. Beilis to Mrs. Beilis, who was seriously wounded On the battle fields of France not long ago. This is the first information received directly from him since the day he was wounded. The letter arrived here last Tuesday. “Here I am lying on my back writ ing to you. The effort is very great, but I have large hopes of finishing it, though the writing may get quite il legible. I am rather at a loss to know where to begin. However, since my last letter (in which I told you that I had just left the front line, where I had been continuously for seventy-five days) I have been quite on the go. We have been shifted around like pawns on a chess-board. We’d think we might be going to the rear, when lo and behold, we’d be ordered to take trucks for some distant part of France. Some nights we would travel as far as one hundred kilometers. Then the next day we’d hike 20 kilo meters. This kept up for. ten days. Finally we received orders to go the Lord knows where. We arrived at our destination in the morning. Spent the day in the woods. That night w*’ marched fifteen kilometers, reaching the place where we were to go over the top fifteen minutes before the time set. My feelings at such a time I can not describe them because I have no thought of self—am too busy. I was unafraid for I felt somehow that God had thrown His protecting arms about me.. ' * * * The hour arrives and we get the signal to go forward. What a wonderful experience it is. With aero planes above us and tanks in front of us while our artillery puts down barrage that sounds as if all Hades had broken loose. The enemies’ big guns open up, but with their shells dropping all about us, we press stead ily forward. * * * What we did is now of course, a matter of. history. - On the second day we went forward again and at 6:45 a dirty Bosche got me with a machine bullet through the side. I went to the rear immedi ately and was fortunate in catching an ambulance. What a r’de for twen ty kilometers. I arrived at the Field hospital at eleven. At 1:30 I was op erated on, then put into a room with a number of other severely wounded. The chap next to me was delirious and at 2:30 he died. Three more in the same room died that night. Some pleasant place, I’ll say. That afternoon I was put aboard one of our splendid hospital trains bound for Paris. Was there three days, where I had most excellent care. Got word to Dean Joy and he came to see me. He was very fine and promised to wire you. After three days in Paris I was sent to Base Hospital 34. We have wonderful care, but I have been unable to find out how long I’ll be here. Of course, the wound must heal and whether I’ll go back to the old outfit remains to be seen. I did everything in my power to get word to you of my condition be cause I didn’t want you to worry too much. At every opportunity I asked someone to cable you. Trust that you received them all. * * * * When I go back I can tell you better than I can write. * * * Don’t worry because I am really getting along nicely.” MARSHFIELD BOY WOUNDED During lue past week, the grim reality of war was again brought to bear on a Marshfield home when Michael Thelen received a telegram informing him that his son, Thelen, was wounded while in action against the Huns on July 15. Mr. Thelen’s son is only twenty years did, but what he lacks in age he surely is making up in experience. At the age of twenty he has seen two year’s ser vice under General Pershing having been with this famous commander do ing duty in Mexico during the cam paign of 1916 and at the present time he is fighting with Pershing’s regu lars over there. He went over with the first Pershing contingent, having enlisted in the service of his country at Columbus, 0., when he was but 18 years old.—Marshfield Times. A FEW WORDS FROM SAN DIEGO Mrs. Robert Flaherty of San Diego, Calif., in a letter- writes. “We too, are like the Wausau boys, who are in the service, we enjoy the Pilot, it is like getting a letter from home, and we do enjoy the boy’s letters, which are published. We are sorry that more of the Wausau boys are not sent here for training so that we might ‘do our bit’ in entertaining them. Last evening we had a young man whose home is in Chicago. Just now they are send ing the boys from Camp Kearney and the Sailors’ Training camp ‘across the seas’ very rapidly and new recruits are being sent here. Mr. and Mrs. John Durkee of Laurel, Miss., have been visiting here for the past month. Mr. Durkee leaves for the South on Monday morning and Mrs. Durkee re mains for a longer visit.” PAID ADVERTISEMENT-Written, author ized and paid for by J. L. Kelley. Wausau. Wls. VOTE FOR J. L. KELLEY FOR DISTRICT ATTORNEV If yarn want secure my nomina tion vote the democratic ticket at the Primary September 3d. REMEMBER YOU CAN’T SPLIT YOUR TICKET AT THE Pkl- OCCURRENCES OF LONG AGO. ITEMS OF NEWS BOILED DOWN FROM THE WAUSAU PILOT THIRTY-THREE YEARS AGO Tuesday, January 20, 1885 Tonight bids are opened by the council on water works. Three sides of the court house square are well filled with wood and hay every day. There will be no entertainments given in the opera house until after the city gas has been secured to light the building. Last Friday evening, Dr. Fletcher went to the west side to visit a patient. While he went into the house the per son who was with him thought to drive around a square or two. In some manner the cutter was capsized and the horse ran away. A constant search was kept up until Saturday afternoon before the whereabouts of the horse could be ascertained. A word was sent to the city at that time to the effect that a horse was found beyond Kelly’s upper mill, a distance of about ten miles, with nothing at tached but a part of the harness and thills. Dan Kline of Merrill was in the city on Saturday. Doc. Bentley was in Stevens Point last Wednesday. Fred Rietbrock whiled away several hours in Wausau on Wednesday. He came across the country from Black Creek Falls. A few of those who are thinking of going to New Orleans to attend the World’s fair are Mr. and Mrs. Alex. Stewart, Mrs. W. D. Mclndoe, Mark Manson, Will Gilbert and M. H. Bar num. Herb. Kline, Hiram Knox and Fred Fernald were at Stevens Point last UNFORTUNATE ACCIDENT Last Wednesday morning, at 11 o’clock, when T. H. Jacob, of the Marathon Motor Car company, accora pan.ad by Mr. Perry of the Auto Sup ply Cos., of Chicago, was driving a one-ton truck—on which was a Ford tractor, —south on- Grand avenue, and was opposite the cemetery, two young boys ran across the street in front of the truck. When reaching the car track, one of the boys, Wm. Palm, ran back in front of the truck and before the truck could be stopped, it struck him breaking his leg abcve the ankle. Mr. Jacob stopped his heavy load as quickly as possible and when he saw the boy was being taken care of and, as he was tol it was a sprained ankle, he started on. The boys were evidently waiting for the street car and saw it coming and raced to the car track in the center of the street. The injured boy, no doubt, became excited, which accounts for his running back into danger. Mr. Jacob was, of necessity running very slow and under the circumstances could not avoid the accident. The boy, who is eleven years old, was carried into a residence near by and later the fracture was reduced. A “SWAGGER STICK” The Pilot the other day, was shown what is called a “Swagger Stick,” an implement carried by soldiers. This was made by Edward Walters, down in Santo Domingo, Cuba, where he is down there with the U. S. Marine Corps. It is 21 inches long, made from light mahogany; it tapers from an inch at the top to the point, which ends with a copper cartridge 2(4 inches long. In the top end is em bedded an American Buffalo 5 cent piece and below, for seven inches, are cut two sets of four diamonds, in the center of each is a piece of Mexican silver money; below this is a coiled snake, which reaches to the cartridge decoration at the end. It is a very ingenious and handsome souvenir. Ed Walters is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Walters, 405 Prospect Ave., Wausau. They have three sons in the U. S. army, viz: Ed and Albert, who are in Santo Dominga City, Cuba, and v Leo, who is in France. RED CROSS NOTES All knitted articles, such as sweat ers, socks, helmets, etc., are to be returned to the Red Cross rooms as soon as finished, with all yarn left over. Hospital garments and knitted goods are being received right along from the various branches throughout the county. The Red Cross workers will be present at the Marathon county fair this week. They will be in uniform. Mrs. D. C. Everest and Mrs. John Ross have charge of a Red Cross tableaux to be given on the grounds during the week. A largo number of girls and women have offered their services and an effective affair will be given, showing the beautiful workings of this most worthy organization. A splendid record was made by the Red Cross workers the past month. A great deal was accomplished along the line of surgical dressings, hospital supplies, comfort kits, etc. MORE FIRES FROM LIGHTNING During the severe electric storm on Thursday morning the barn on the farm of Frank Sulzer ot thy town of Marathon was struck by lightning and destroyed. The barn was stored with fifty or sixty tons of hay and much grain and farm machinery, all of which was burned. Also nine cows on the Julius Weinke farm in the town, of Stettin were killed on W’ednesday morning. They were all standing un der a tree, which was shattered by the bolt. GIVING REASONS Arthur Guy Empev, who has rela tives at Merrill and who has been in northern Wisconsin, recently/ lectur ing, made public a letter the past week from Secretary Tumulty explain ing his recent discharge as a captain in the army, for which he has been do ing recruiting service on the lecture platform. The letter said that he had been giv en a commission for the special pur pose of doiag recruiting service and that it had been revoked because voluntary enlistments now were in terfering with the “orderly selective process" of increasing the army and "any active recruiting campaign would be out of the question.’’ Therefore, to have allowed Empey to retain the commission would have constituted an exception to the rale whereby commission? in the line of the army are awarded. Tuesday night, and visited the skat ing rink in that city. Little Archie Mclndoe, whom Wau sau people claim to be the “champion boy skater of the state,” gave an ex hibition in Appleton on Saturday even ing. On Tuesday last, January 13, the stockholders of the First National bank of the city of Wausau, held *heir annual meeting and elected th fol lowing directors: D. L. Plumer, Geo. Silverthorn, R. E. Parcher, Jacob Paff, W. H. Knox, Aug. Kickbusch and Con rad Althen. The board of directors organized by electing D. L. Plumer. president; Jacob Paff, vice-president. While Mr. and Mrs. Albert Felling were returning from a visit to D. Donohue, at Kelly’s upper mill, Sun day, they were capsized at the R. R. crossing near the school house, by the horse jumping to one side. As soon as the cutter was upset, the horse, a spirited animal, made frantic efforts to run, and succeeded after dragging Mr. Felling quite a distance. The couple walked back about a mile and prevailed upon farmer Brown to bring them to the city. A fancy cap party was given at the roller skating rink Saturday evening and fully 100 adorned themselves, some in outlandish and grotesque shapes and others in the finest of material and elegant in finish. Ely Wright and Horace Clime were chosen judges for the ladies and gave first prize to Mrs. Douglas. Mrs. Curtis and Mrs. Yale were chosen to select the wearer of the most comical cap which was rewarded to Clem Meyer. Danas’ Silver Cornet band furnished music. „ IMPORTANT CIRCULAR The following important circnlar has been received at the recruiting office in this city, which those inter ested should carefully read: To All Officers of the General Recruit ing Service: 1. Subject to existing regulations, the maximum age for enlistment in a staff corps or department is extended from the 41st birthday of the applicant to his 56th birthday. Under the pres ent instructions, however, all volun tary enlistments are pro ibited of men who have not reached their 46th birth day. All applicants must pass the prescribed physical examination and should have the special qualifications required for enlistment for the staff corps desired, and for which enlist ments have been authorized. 2. No applicant over 45 years of age will be enlisted for the Medical Department unless he presents a letter issued by authority of the Surgeon General requesting enlistment. 3. Under the law, the enlisted force of the Corps of Engineers constitutes a part of the line of the Army. By order of the Secretary of War: W. T. BATES, Adjutant General. Attention of Non-Commissioned Offic ers in Charge of Sub-Stations. The above regulations are to be carefully studied. The Staff Corps, for which -men \eho have passed their forty-sixth birthday but have not reached their fifty-sixth birthday may be accepted, are: (a) Medical Department. (b) Quartermaster Corps. (c) Signal Corps. (and) Ordnance Corps. Engineers. FOOD DEMONSTRATION An important work which is to be conducted at the county fair, will be that of food demonstration under the supervision of Miss Mary A. Brady. It is under the auspices of the Mara thon County Council of Defense and the Food Conservation committee will be there to assist. The demonstration will be carried on both forenoons and afternoons and will consist in drying fruits and vegetables, the use of cot tage cheese, meat substitutes and wheat and sugar substitutes. There is more catarrh in this section of the country than all other diseases put together, and for years it was supposed to be Incurable. Doctors prescribed local remedies, and by con stantly failing to cure with local treatment, pronounced It incurable. Catarrh is a local disease, greatly influenced by constitutional conditions and therefore requires constitu tional treatment. Hall’s Catarrh Medicine, manufactured by F. J. Cheney & Cos.. Toledo. Ohio, is a constitutional remedy, is taken in ternally and acts through the blood on the mucous surfaces of the system. One hundred dollars reward is offered for any case that Hall’s Catarrh Medicine fails to cure. Send for circulars and testimonials. _ ~ F J- CHENEY & CO., Toledo, Ohio. Sold by druggists. 75c. Hall’s Family Pills for constipation. | HOur original creations in all the newest patterns and designs in Footwear for the coming Fall Season are r £i arriving daily. ~ % ? YOU ARE CORDIALLY INVITED t „> M, I I'k. kiius i No. 42—TERMS $1.50 Per Annum HENRY B. HUNTINGTON LAW AND REAL ESTATE Scott St. f Opp. Court House, Wausau, Wis. Over 2300 Acres of Fine Farming and Hardwood Lands for Solo in Af a rat ha, Line and Ta/ior Counties, Wis. Fine Residence Property, Business Property, Building Lot and Acre Property for sale in the city. MONEY TO LOANJON REAL ESTATE SECURITY. 4. *L“ • S;S 3-? • '!*—■ ;r- TB-MM 4WT-nra„ i 1. j r £' ADAMB STREET g | I 40' 60' (O' 60' 60' 60' | • -} Pi m m | H „ ®-OCK. 1 < | N' % 6 IIjH.B.HUNTINGTON’S ADDITION 40' 60' 40* I 60' to' I JQ' ! TO THE 9 B FULTON STREET S CITY OF WAUSAU 60* 60* 60' 60' 60' 60' * = 1 * 2 * 3 *4 55 *6 = ,f 60' " n ti .A' • t >: 5 40' " 0> I, „ to ' - J 212 =ll >lO >9 8 ,* 7 ~ x ** • . 60* 60* 60* 60 r 60 o " “ - ™-‘ -i 1 SWARREN . STREET S ™ * m - | 60' 40' 60' 40' 40' 40' at *2 *3 * 4 *6 s6 a 60' " * w so* 2 60/ u It II o 60' tn is- „ 3 ! 3 sM2 5 11 *lO 5 9 5 8 > 7?5 .' I 40' l 60' I 60' | 60' 60' j f, !* ) 43.9 T T , A i S ; 105,1 FRANKLIN * ctk>- lik. STREET. 1 -©-©-ol* ——■“—* y i if* 1 1 ' fo' ! 16' . §|*fi W ' I 60' n| 40' I 40' 68.0' ! JS.O'I 1 ■ m 1 !* !j i : 3> f l J zj|3_ L _!? BLOCK, 4_ j. Ji_ | lot 10 ( jjiilii* l bigs | CEs|l 6si^r- —) 2 I; j ~~ _ fj -■*■' 'nr - ■ [ J ® ( 4-J- H —®- A 1 S la (I. r LOT I*o . o> ■ 5 > O) !? ® lot'* gn g HOtFLINOkr* - JO ~ ,N0 ADD '7 ,ON \ iss 3;? ——= *- 3 ) rnji w # H j j § # j f J For prices end terms, or any Information relating 1e to* a kerf described lots and lands, apply at my office, Henry B. Hantlngtaa. Public Schools Open September 2, 1918 —AND FOR YOUR— School Books and General School Supplies —CALL AT— ROHDE’S BOOK STORE A Large Supply on Hand A special and popular line of Best Fountain Pens To be had here at usual prices MASSAGE 2!5 ELECTRIC TREATMENT for your Aches, Pains and Sprains, at DR. LAWRENCE’S Treatment Rooms, 515-517 Third Street, Phone 1782. Ladg Attendant. .