Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Wild Rose Times, The (Newspaper) - March 15, 1906, Wild Rose, Wisconsin b THE WILD TIMES VOLUME 5- Bntercd at the Pent Office at Wild Rote Second Claw matter. WILD ROSE, WIS., MARCH 15, 1906 NUMBER 47 EVERY1HWG IN THERIILV- ING LINE Kellogg Bros. Cumber Company The A. M. Penny company and the P. M. Olson company oi Waupaca, large potato dealers, have secured several thousand acres of land in western Dakota on which to raise potatoes for the eastern market. 'er L. B. KELLEY, Mgr. re g I -i fm Step in arid ask about those fine enlarged Pictures, they will cxx plain how to get one practically free J ones Pierce Furniture Dealers Wild Rose Wis Henry Blair, father of Lean Blair, died at the home of his Monday morning March Had he lived until the 13th oi May next, he would fiave bt n 104 years of age. The funeral was held at the M. E. church Wednesday. An obituary has been promised for next Plaidfield Sun. We understand that .the Pine River young people who so suc- cessfully staged the play "Dia- monds and Hearts" Friday night are talking of coming to Wild Rose. We sincerely hope that they will do so and the public ran attend with ttie assurance that it will be one of the best ever rendered in Wild Rose. We have heard many state that the primary election sys- tem applies to town and vi'lage spring elections, but we can say on good legal authority that it does not and the election this spring should be conducted in the same manner as of previous years. But at the primaries in the fall the board as nominated by the village board at their last meeting will have charge. The spring election is only a matter of a few days away, and from all reports W. H, Timlin ol Milwaukee is the leading candi- date in the contest for Judge oi the Supreme Court. He is a man well qualified for the office being known all over the state as, a lawyer of character and ability while his opponents in the field are practically little known out- side of their respective districts. VI hereby announce myself as a c mdidate for the nomination for t te office of Sheriff for Waushara c ainty at the pf imary election to b i held in September next, and p edge myself, if nominated and e acted to preform the duties of t; e office in a satisfactory man- n jr. JOHN M. PROTHEROE, Wild Rose, Wis. 1LD FLOUR Has Taken A Big Drop A Straight Car of Neptune Patent going at per Sack The Dunn pocket ballot is one of the questions to De voted on at the election of April 3rd, and is but little understood the general public and we believe but pootly among the lew. It is supposed to simplify the voting, but we fail to see wherein it does We have studied the sample in the session laws of 1905, and we oannot but believe that it would be as hard to comprehend and vote aright by the general pub- lic as the present Australian bal- lot. Tne only one, in our opinion who would profit by the change is Mr. Dunn himself. Grinding rates: All shelled grain 5c per hun- dred. Grain with cob 7c per hundreds Yours for business, Storks bkeel Evans and Lowe Proprietors of It was the pleasure of the sen- ior member of the TIMES, in com- pany with J. M. Protheroe, to attend the Farmers' Institute at Redgranite last Friday. We ar- rived in the thriving village at about a. m. and the streets At a special meeting of the b> ard of directors of the Wild R >se Creamery Co., March 8, a'dividend of 10 per cent w is declared on the capital stock. A the regular annual meeting of ti- e stockholders held in the town tu 11 March 10, the report of the St cretary showed there had been m ide at the factory during the yt ar, 208036 of butter- Paid to patrons 43 to Feb. 1, F< b. not being- computed yet. M Ik received in eleven months, 526S cream 516635 Ibs; bal- ar in treasury and due company 79.46. The Treasurer was re idy-to pay all the dividends, so ea share holder went home rk her by from to than wl en he came All were very w< II satisfied with the seasons we rk and glad that the prospect f oj the coming year is better than ev- T. The following were elected dit sctors for the ensuing year: I. E. Smith, I. R. Hughes, W. E. F. K. Nelson, C- A Smart ar. ting of the board April 2d 19C 3. The Wild Rose Meat Market The highost market pi ice paid for beef, pork, veal, mutton and poultry. All kinds of meats always on hand. Oysters in season. Prices reasonable and satisfaction guarranteed..... Your Patronage is Respectfully Solicited A Highest Market Price Paid for Hides and Pelts i 1 looked like a metropolitan city on market day. Nearly every available barn was filled with horses'but we were fortunate enough to be. directed to the liv- ery barn of Mr, Brown who very accomodatingly stabled our horses and at noon we enjoyed an appetizing meal at his home. The program of the day was interestingly carried out and the large hall was filled to overflow- ing with the sturdy tillers of the soil and their families. These meetings are very beneficial to all who attend for ideas, ways and means of raising the differ- ent crops are exchanged. It is also a place where friends meet who see each other but once or twice a year. The evening pro, gram we were unable to attend, but we have been told tint it was one of the best ever render- ed in Waushara countv. T stfmonial for the Weaver Piano, Point, Wis. Dec. 1. 1903 1 he Piano used at the Normal Let fcure Course Stevens Point. I much pleasure in testifying to i he excellent qualities of the We Lver Piano, sold by the Me sers White Bros, lur our con- cert on this date at the Grand, ens Point, Wis. It is an ar-. tist c jetn. I was not only able to judj e of its merits while playing upu 3 it myself when I found it mo; t responsive, symphathic. ant] of equai tone throughout its con. pass, with not the slightest sign of hard quality in the upper pan, but I was struck with its sati factory carrying qualities thrc ugh the stage scenery. Last but 3y no means least, one felt whe i one played "Forte" For- tissi no that one had not arrived at tl e extreme capacity of the insti ument, but that there was still tonjething more to come in the ray of tone. (Signed) HERBERT HILTON, A. R. U. M. A. R Co. 5olo bass and accompanist, of tht Westminister Glee and Con- cert mrty of London, England Big Bar- gains In Shoes Men's, Ladies, Misses, and Childrens Shoes at 2O per cent discount Best Japan rice 4ft> 26c Ife package raisins for 9c Gold Medal mince meat 2 pack- ages for 15c A good Japan per 20c Pop corn, 3 ft for 9c 1 fe can of baking powder lOc Minute Tapioca per pkg 8c Canned corn 6c Canned peas 7c Yeast foam 2 packages 5 ft pkg union oats per pkg 2tb English walnuts Mackeral in musiard Salt salmon Magic washer soap 7 bars for 25c Maple city soap 7 bars for 25c Palm Olive toilet soap 3 bars 25c 5c 21c 25c lOc 8c Scourezy 3 packages for 5c Highest Market Price paid for But- ter and Eggs Qeo W. PIERCE WILD ROSE, WIS. Cedar posts and cheap tim- ber of good quality and lumber of all kinds for sale here. If coal is wanted call at the Elevator. Two car loads of Virginia Splint fust received. T. S. CHITTBNDBN CO. Flour Flour Flom Golden Rule or White Lily First Patent Flour at PER SACK Try a sack and it you are not entirely satisfied with it, we will cheerfv lly refund your money. Rose Milling Company Notice, Is b ;reby given to the town of Rose, that on the 31st day of Marc i, there will be a caucus at the tc. wn hall at 3 p. in. to nom- inate officers. THOMAS DA VIES. Christian Science Lec- ture. Berlin is to have a Christian Science lecture on Thursday even- ing March 22nd, t.t Library hall, by Rev. Irving C. Tomlinson, of Concord, N. H lie is a veter- an in the work and a fine lecture may be expected. Lt will be ab- solutely free. No collection will be taken. The gtntrral public cordially invited. Take Notice. All members of R. N. A., are requested to be at their hall Wednesday afternoon, Mch 21, and bring some eatables. By order of RECORDER. is A large number'of calves were sold to and shipped by Will Jennings Tuesday. The next shipping day will be Tuesday, March. 27. .lr I
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.