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* Seasonable Stuff. By a fortunate purchase from a mill agent we have secured a few cases of very desirable house-keeping goods and now offer them, just in season, at prices that leave competition out of the question. Heavy Crochet Bed Spreads J 1 r D Heavy large Marseilles pat- OQ full size, each terns (best value) each OxC White Bed Spreads, Marseil- Ad TTT * I 2 Heavy White Quilts, i /O les patterns, each T s X : fringed on four sides ........ A *OO Heavy Crochet Spreads (full 2 Genuine Michelcne Quilt, reg. : Dainty Pink or Blue Toilet 1 O size) each : values3, now $1 89 ; Quilts, each '.O n 1 2}-yard Dotted and Stripe Muslin : T _ „ f ; Plain Muslin Curtains 2$ yds. long, Curtains with wide ruffles, spec- ) ially nice for chamber 1 1 Q 11 7T It ! wide hem-stitehed ruffle, CiO windows, per pair X • X |\/|C I5 very pretty, per pair Same goods with hem-stitched ruf- ) ( New patterns in Nottingham, Ir fle and a little wider, 1 ( A S ' * s * 1 ’ an< ' D , ~SBIt * s Lace Citr per pair X • I j ( tains at same attractive prices. 1 Good Huck Towels, 17x30 -1 j x x < a ) Fringed Cotton Towels, Q C ~ per dozen <]> X j XlcinCl 3.110 j good size, per dozen Very Heavy Huck Towels, A ? Turkish Bath lowels, 11/^ 19 X 38, eac i, 11/O ) _ ( 10x38, good quaiity,each... X. XV/ ) -j l-t- * | : Turkish Bath Towels, 24x48 *1 Pure Linen Huck and Damask, hem- : X-)3Lll 1 UWCIO ' greatest value offered, ea TOO stitched, large size Oftp: i Turkish Bath Towels, 22x44, Q_ u _,.. House cleaning time is now here. Don’t miss this opportunity to replenish your stock of these necessaries at such economical prices. j. w. mbson son. CITY NOTES. L. E. Spencer, M. D., office in Me Crossen block opposite tlic Post Office. E. Latshaw and family are moving into their new home on Grand avenue. .Jay MeCrossen has made arrange ments to work at Edgar, during his school vacation. The Misses Margaret and Helen Stewart are the owners of two very tine Kentucky saddle horses. dames Silvertliorn will return to Madison next week and resume his studies at the University. County committees on public prop erty and printing will meet in this city tomorrow to transact business. Have your watches and clocks re paired by Otto Mueller, jeweler, IViff block 3d street. All work warranted Geo. Molt/, and wife, of 1.12 .Jitlersou St are rejoicing over tin* arrival of a little girl at their home Saturday even ing. # Burr E. doties and family will soon occupy their newly purchased resi dence. formerly owned by J. li. Ear rail. Thus. Malone has ceased work on his hotel on Washington street owing part ly to the uuccrlainity of where the new St. Paul depot will be ouilt. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Farrell will occu py the resilience cornet of Third and Melndoe streets, until the PI inner building is completed, corner of Fourth and Jefferson streets. A large consignment of lubricants and machine oils has been received by O. (’. Cal lies which are of a superior quality. He will supply you in any amount from I gill up to a barrel. A game of base ball was played on the high school grounds Sunday, be tween tin* “Scott St. How Do You Does” and the “Behind the Greek's,” which resulted in a score of 11 and 10, in favor of tin* liow Do You Does. A dance was given last Friday even ing at Castle hall in honor of the re turning students from different institu tions of learning, which was but the initial of a series of social parties to be given during the vacation period. John Muir has taken up the work of the Presbyterian missions, located in the Eau Claire district, and commenced upon bis work last Sunday John l.amau, is now in charge of the lield at Heights, Trnppe, Brokaw and Soho liel.l. B hi f the almve named geiith - nu n arc students for the ministry. WALL PAPER BARGAINS. \V.‘ have over 1,200 rolls of Now Wall Paper in to 12 roll lots to clean out at following .prices : 15 Cents Paper at sto 7 }4 Cents. 25 M “ at 10 to 35 “ “ C# 15 to 18 50 “ “ a? 20 to 25 Don’t miss this opportunity to get good wall papers at less than cost. A. W. MUMM & CO., Third Street. Blfov Is jhe Time is on the way to our store ami the James Music House. ji't > 710 Third St. W. T. Lawrence, Dentist, Office in MeCrossen Block, Corner Third and Scott Sts. Rooms to Rent. —Corner of Third and Franklin streets. j25-tf Have you heard of the big sale now going on at Seim Bros. * Goods sold lower than at auction prices. Imitators have been many. Thought ful people have learned that true merit comes onlv with the genuine Rocky Mountain Tea made by Madison Medi cine Cos. 35 cents. W. W. Albers. Joseph Myron Reed was united in marriage to Miss Daisy Humphrey last Wednesday, June 10th. Mr. Reed is well known to many in Wausau. Both reside at West Superior. A ear load of Italians passed through the city last evening on their way north ward to work on the new branch of the St. Paul road living built from Schultz’ Spur to lil.-tek Alder Fake. Word has been received from Walter Alrxandi-r and In* says that he and those of his family who are traveling in Europe, will not return to Wausau until the latter part of July. Mi's Belle liiiiiemanii will :ul :is maid of honor and the Misses G*rtrude l larger and Madge Silvertliorn as bridesmaids at the Shaw-Withcc wed ding at Medford tomorrow. They all departed for Medford today. VYm I. Abbot and Mrs. John Fiver more were married yesterday morning at St. Mary’s church at ten o’clock. Mr. Abbot’s home is in the Southern part of the state and until recently he was head clerk in the dry goods store of Nettling Ar Bayer. F'ois Sale —Ten room house, with all modern conveniences, and one lot, t<oxoso feet, ou Grand avenue. Good barn in connection. For sale at a bar gain. Call on or address Joseph Litia, 722 Grand Ave Job. Vaughn conducted a civil ser vice examination last Saturday for those desiring to enter the government em ploy. There were live who took the examination: Chas. Beck, W. H. Chel lis, George Kuhlman. O C. Mathews and Oscar Winneberg Harold Mortensou was graduated from Central college, of Fayette, Mo., on the 12th day of June. He is now visiting with relatives in Kansas City but is expected to arrive in Wausau this week, on Ids way to Garth, Mich., where lie will spend the summer. Fred. Riotbroek has written secretary Wright that lie will exhibit short horn and guernsey cattle and Shropshire sheep at tin* coming fair. From assur ances already received the manage ment feds justilied in promising an even better exhibit of stock than last year. Seim Bros, report the largest sales of clothing the past month of any since they have been in business. The low prices they have set on their goods has been responsible for this. Dr. and Mrs. S. N. Wilson and daughter will be at home to their friends on Tuesday afternoon and even ing. June 25th, to meet Mr. and Mrs. Willard Drake, of Kansas City, Mo. No formal invitations issued but all are cordially invited. Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Kreutzer enter tained a few friends on Saturday even ing in honor of Mr. and Mrs. W. C. \\ in ton, of Duluth. Whist was the game of the evening and the honors were won by Mrs. F. H . Partioe and M. E. Mali son. Dainty refreshments were served and the evening proved a most delight ful one in every way. Buy your paris green early. Don’t wait until the pests have commenced their ravages and allow y<>ur potato crop t<< go to waste. liul go to (). C.(tal lies ami get some of his never failing exterminator of the potato bug, paris green. Every bug destroyed early in the season wiil prevent the breeding of millions later. 313-315 Jackson St. Gardner Bros ' saw mill, located a few miles north of Mosiuee, was compelled to close down on Saturday to repair a boiler, sawing will he resumed tomor row There is enough logs on hand to keep this mill in operation for six weeks longer, and when finished about 2.800- 000 will have been sawed out during the season. Mrs Clara Boetcher, practical mid wife, Fifth street, next to the German Lutheran church. Confinements and all other kinds of sickness taken at the house. Telephone connection. 022-tf. Mrs. Gertrude liolzem died Saturday at her home in the town of Easton at the age of 00 years. Mrs. Holzem was an old resident of the town, having lived there upwards of twenty years, and was a highly esteemed neighbor and friend In the community. Slll* leaves three sons and three daughters, one of the latter being Mrs. John ('as son, of this city. The funeral took place this morning from St. Mary’s church in this city. Win. Weinke, son of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Weinke, died last Saturday at his home, 115 N. Second Ave. De ceased had been a sufferer from tuber culosis for quite a while, and of late had spent much time in the dry air of Colorado but the change did him little good. He was by trade a harness mak er and at the time of death was 20 years and it months of age. Funeral took place yesterday afternoon, Rev. F. Werhahn conducting the service. i The Merrill chapter of the Eastern Star issued invitations to the Wausau and Tomahawk chapters to join in a picnic to be given in that city today. The invitation was accepted and the result is that a tri-eity joint picnic is being held. About fifteen member* from this city departed this morning for the sister city with well tilled bas kets and as the day has been of such a nature agreeable to the holding of pic nics a pleasant time is no doubt being had. A machine displayed in the window of O. C. (’alios has been attracting con siderable attention of late, from passers by- It is nothing more or less than an i insect powder distributor, which is one ;of the greatest labor saving machines of the age. for the purpose of applying Paris green. Call in and inspect the instrument, it costs you nothing to look lit over. By its economical use of pari* greeu it saves the price of itself in a ; short time. A force of graders was put on jester* , day to do the work preparatory to macadamising Jackson street from Third to Fourth The macadam will : reach from curb to curb, the latter to be of sttme <ueh as are along Third, i The force is in charge of John Laugh lin. and it is expected that the work will be completed in but a short tin e. It is quite probable that before long t! is street wi 1 be macadamised still further east, as far as the Northern Hotel cor ner at least. OASTO R T A . Brands. Tfc ¥■ Hw MWJS Bagfet WISCONSIN STATE LEAGUE. j Result of the Games Played Sunday by this Organization. STANDING OP CLUBS. W L PC w L n Appleton.. .6—0—1.000 Oshkosb 2—4— .333 Kuukaunn...3—3— .500 Wausau—2—4— .Ktt Marshfield..3—3— .500 Milwaukee .2 —1— .333 The Wausau boys went over to Marsh tield Friday and on Saturday played a game with the team of that city. There was somewhat a change in the make-up of the team, a few of the old members were dropped and new ones substituted. “Kid” Fear, who has the reputation of being a first class ball player, has been signed to play behind the bat, .and made his lirst appearance iu this game. Pilcher Corcoran, of Stevens Point, met the boys over there and pitched against Marshfield. Wausau’s hard luck was with the team, however, and they dropped another game, which luckily was only an exhibition game and did not count in its standing in the league race. Marshfield played a good strong game and the result was not much in question after the third inning when that team made six runs. At one time Wausau had the bases full with no one out when Marshfield made a triple play that retired the side. Wausau s-eured hut four hits off from Walters’ delivery, while Marshfield pounded Corcoran for fifteen; each pitcher struck out two men. The attendance was about 800. Following is the score by innings• 123450789 Marshfield.. .200 0 0 4 0 3 o—ls Wausau 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0— 2 On Sunday the regular scheduled game was played and Disproved to be one of the most interesting and hardest fought games that has been played so far in the league. It was anybody’s game up to the end of the ninth inning and was witnessed by about 1,700 peo ple, the excursion from this city in the morning taking many over. Struck was in the box for Wausau and, its usual, pitched a masterful game and was accorded good support, and Marsh field got but five hits, well acaltered. Revoyr passed them over the plate for Marshfield and lie, too, pitched a good game, Wausau getting only seven hits. Errors on Wausau’s part were responsi ble for Marshfield’s only runs which came in a bunch. In this game it is said that the Wausau sports got some of their money back that they lost a few weeks ago. Al. Eisen umpired both games. Following is the score by innings : 12345 0 7 8 9 Wausau 0 0 0 2 0 0 1 0 1— 4 Marshfield 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 0-3 Following is the result of other games in the league : AT KAUKAUNA. Milwaukee. ...o 1 2 0 0 3 0 0 0— 0 Kaukauna 1 0 0 0 3 0 1 0 0— 5 AT OSHKOSH. Oshkosh 0 0 1 0 0 2 2 0 I—o Appleton 1 1 0 5 1 0 0 2 * —lo Pitcher Solomon, of Neenali, was in the city last week and was to have signed with the locals, but for some reason did not play at Marshfield. Kaukauna plays here next Sunday and as Wausau is now strengthened we hope to win. ‘ Big Foot” Smith arrived in the city last week and is open for an engage* incut. When Smith was here last, he put up a good game of ball, and should he be signed, would make a strong addition to the team. In a letter recently issued by Tom Farley, president of the league, he stall'd that there would be some impor tant-changes made in the organization shortly, and it is quite probable that an eight club league will be formed. She boygan and Green Bay have applied for franchises, and the Stevens Point people are waking up and want to be admitted. He said that Sheboygan had the first call and that by July 4th the state league circuit will probably be as follows: Milwaukee, Oshkosh, Apple ton and Sheboygan, in the south; and Kaukauna, Marshfield, Wausau and Green Bay or Stevens Point, in the north. THE COUNTY FAIR. Exp rt Judges Assured This Year. Promises to Bea Success. The Agricultural society has been corresponding for some time with Prof. W. A. Henry, dean of the agricultural station at Madison, iu an effort to again secure the services of Prof. Carlyle to judge the stock at the fair this fall. In a letter received today, Prof. Henry promises to seud either Prof. Carlyle or Mr. McConnell, an expert who judged all slock departments at the California State Fair, last year. The services of both these gentlemen are in great de mand and it is only* in recognition of the hard work being done by the Mara thon County Agricultural Society, in the promotion of stock breeding and agriculture, that it is able to secure the services of such experts, two years in succession. Only two eases of small pox arc re ported by the city health officer, this week. Botli eases came from outside the city. One man was brought down from Stewart’s camp at Harsh iw, and the other is one Frank Niens of. Toma hawk. Both are at the pest house. SUMER Shirts, . . . AT . . . 9 9 jm ■ BUSINESS AND PLEASURE. L. H. Johnson, who has lately platted an addition t<> the city in the southern portion, has decided to have a Fourth |of -fitly celebration of his own. He is 1 now making arrangements for a road race to be given ou that day, ami quite a number of entries have already been made. The riders will start at the Johnson addition and ride to Schofield, then up town encircling a number of the business blocks and back to the 1 lace of starting, making a course of about six miles to be traversed. Mr. JoLnson has also engaged Cone’s Fourth Regiment Band which will discourse music on the grounds before and after the race. He has appointed W. C. Davenport as superintendent and the latter gentleman will make his selec tion of judges, starters, time-keepers, etc. Quite a number of valuable prizes will be hung up and as some of Wau sau’s fastest riders are entered the race will no doubt be interesting. Mr. John son has also made provision for the hungry and there will beau old fash ioned barbecue. An ox will be roasted by a competent chef and dainty mor sels served out to the crowd attending. It is quite probable that the first sale of building lots will take plr.ee ou that day,' and as Mr. Johnson is a firm be liever in advertising he wishes to have the fact made known to the public iu a way that will guarantee a large attend ance. REV. CARRIER’S VISIT. It was a great pleasure to the peo ple of Wausau to be able to shake hands and exchange greetings with Rev. W. O. Carrier last week. He dropped into W ausau unexpectedly last Wednesday evening, but a short time before the train arrived it became noised about that he was coming on the 10 p. m. Northwestern passenger, and this was enough to draw out all who heard of the good news. Rev. Carrier remained until Friday noon and his stay’ was one continual reception. He was in attend ance at the Thursday evening meeting at the Presbyterian church, and the large number who were present to greet him attested to his great popular ity among the people of the church over which he had presided for twelve years —but then, *Rev. Carrier is loved and respected by everybody ou this section of the globe, irrespective of religion or politics. About a year ago Rev. Car rier became pastor of the Belden Ave. Presbyterian church, Chicago, and the same enthusiasm in christiau work which characterized his stay in Wau sau, as a result of his zeal and energy, is seen in his new field of labor, and already there is talk of erecting a hand some new church for the convenience of his growing congregation. Rev. Car rier left for Neenaii on Friday noon to attend a meeting of the Christian En deavor, aud on v hich occasion he was on the program for au address. The only fault our people had to lind with Rev. Carrier on this occasion was that his stay was altogether too short. MRS. McELROY DEAD. Demise of the Mother of a Well Knoxvn Railroad Man. After an illness of three months, Mrs. Martha MeElroy, one of Minneapolis’ oldest and most respected residents, passed away yesterday afternoon at 5 o’clock at till* residence of her son, J. F’. MeElroy, 2418 Fremont avenue S. Mrs. MeElroy was 82 years old aud had resided in this city for the past ten years. She was born in Dublin, Ire land, and in 1838 left her home for a visit with relatives in Toronto, Canada, never returning to her native land. In 1840 she moved to Waupun, Wis., after wards moving to La Crosse, Wis., where she resided ten years. About teD years ago she took up her residence in Minne apolis. She was the wife of Alex MeElroy, one of the territorial pioneers, who served in the Indian wars as a mounted ranger under General Sibley. Since the death of her husband five years ago, Mrs. MeElroy had resided with her son, J. F. MeElroy, city ticket agent for the Burlington road. She was the mother of six children, five of whom survive her. W. R MeElroy, Beaumont, Texas; Mrs. William Lang, Minneapolis; Mrs. li Goodrich, Wau sau, Wis., and J. F. MeElroy and George T. MeElroy, of Minneapolis. Another son, deputy United States marshal for Dakota territory, John Mc- Elroy, was drowned in the Missouri river at Bismatk, N. I)., in 1878. Funeral services will be held at the residence, 211S Fremont avenue S., to morrow afternoon at 3 o’clock The interment will be at Waupun, Wis.— Minneapolis Times of June 10th. Mrs. MeElroy was known to many in Wausau, having often visited here with her daughter, Mrs. Reid Goodrich. She was very active for one of her age, and was richly endowed with those rare qualities of head and heart which en abled her to imparl happiness to those about her. The announcement in Wau sau, of this good lady’s death, produced much sorrow. Mr. and Mrs. Reid Goodrich departed for Minneapolis on Wednesday to the last sad rites. Foil Salk. —House and lot on Grant street, formerly occupied by the late Mrs. N. B. Thayer. Enquire at the Pilot office for terms. For Sale.—A very fine office desk; cherry, roll top. Call at the Pilot office for information. JEWEL *25 NEW PROCESS. These two! But the great est of these is the fuel they furnish Gas. With Gas Stoves at cost, and Gas at 51.;,0 a thousand feet, the question :' kitelien economy is solved with either Range. Wausau Gas Light & Coke Cos. The Hub Clothing House I THREE LARGE STORES. The Columbia, j THE HUB, \ The Surprise, 701-703 N. Eigth St., 201 Washington Street, 14J Main Street. SHEBOYGAN. WAUSAU. | OSHKOSH. Tremendous CLOTHING SALE! The entire $75,000 Bankrupt Stock of United Mfg. Cos., 212-214 Broadway, New York, Bought for 35c ON A DOLLAR. New and Up-to-Date Clothing made for this spring and summer wear, bought at less than of their manufactured cost, will be sold at prices so extremely low as to be in reach of all. Note the prices : 500 men's suits, wool cassi ineres, in gray, blue, brown and, black, well made $3.95 Mens blue serge, guaranteed fast colors, weil made, a good fit, at .$5.90 Men's fancy worsteds, 15 styles, at $8.50 Men’s finest tailor-made suits, in silk, mixed worsted* and fancy striped flannel, at $12.50 Men’s wool pants, cassimeres and worsteds 89c The HUp Clothing Store, ‘2Ol Washington Street, Corner Second Street- FOR SALE. Shelving, Clothing Tables, Hound Oak Stove, one 10-t‘oot Show Case, Nickle Plated AVin dow Fixtures, Has Fixtures, and Clothing Forms. Address, M. KARGER & BRO., Wausau, AV is. A BETTER WAY Of Making a Good Indian is to Educate Him. The old saying that there is no good Indian but a dead one is not true ac cording to the reconing of everyone and does not conform to the ideas of the government at least. M. D. Archi quette, of Tomah, was in the city Sat urday having in charge seven boys and girls which he was taking from the Kesliena reservation near Shawano to the government I ltd inn school at Tomah. Mr. Archiquctte is an Indian, though not full blooded, and is one of the in structors in the above named school. He states that at present there are about 195 wards of the government attending this school; many graduated at the conclusion of the last term and many new ones are coming in. Fie says that the Indian is quick to pick up an education and has a great retentive memory. He also states that an Indian child that has never associated with the whites and does not know a word of English makes a better student, gains a better grasp and more thorough knowledge of English and becomes more proficient in grammar than the one that has intermingled with whites and has learned a smattering of the English tongue. In the Tomah school besides the commercial branches, there are trades taught to the boys, engineering being the most favored one, while the girls in addition to their other studies, are taught how to do the work of a domestic. The children, Mr. Archi quette stated, take a great interest in the work, and after graduation from this institution, a large percentage do not stop here but enter the Carlisle or Haskill College, where they pursue a higher educa.ion, anil usually turn out to be men and women are desirable elements in the commercial world, instead of untutored children of the wilderness. The Tomah school has at present but four instructors and though but a pre paratory school it has done its work well. Any child that has but a slight trace of Indian blood in his veins, ac cording to the rulings is a ward of the government and is therefore eligible to a school under the supervision of Uncle Sam. The work of securing pupils has been lax in former years but a gradual movement is now being made toward better education among the Indians which is growing yearly. A NEW COUNTY OFFICE. Anew county oflice was created last winter by the legislature to be known as the supervisor of assessments. The county board elects the new officer at its session in November for a term of three years. The salary of the super visor shah be fixed by the county board and shall not exceed $4 per day aetifally employed in the work of such office. He shall have complete supervision and direction of all the assessors in the county and shall annually, on or before the last Tuesday of April call a meeting of the assessors of all the towns in the county for instruction relative to their duties in the valuation and assessment of the property in their respective towns, lie shall, during each year, make a personal visit to each town in his county as often as may be necessary. In order that he may secure knowledge and full information of the assessment districts of the county he shall have access to all the public records, books and papers of the officers throughout the county and shall make a full and complete examination of the same and all matters and subjects relative to the assessment and taxation of property. The county board may authorize the supervisor of assessments to order a complete re-assessment of all or any of the districts under his supervision, if, in their opinion, they think a proper assessment ha* not leen made. The supervisor shall examine and test the work of the assessors during the progress of the assessments and i shall have the power to personally j value and assess different kinds and ! classes of property previously assessed j so that he may ascertain whether such assessor is assessing properly at full value or is omitting property subject to taxation from the rolls. He shall have ail the rights and powers of an assessor lor the examination of persons and property and for the discovery of | property subject to taxation.- Hudson star and Times. CAITOniA. Hw Alwjrs BoggW Men’s and Youth's fancy wor steds, 20 styles. $1.48. The very latest in pants, $1.50, $2.00. $3.00, $4.00 Children's clothing - , vestee suits 60c up; children's vestee and three-piece suits, in every style, $1.50. $2.00, $3.00 $4.00 The very latest in Hats can be seen at the Hub clothing Store from SI.OO up. Men's neckwear, 150 dozen to select from, at 12c WILL CLOSE. End of the Second Year of the Teach ers’ Training School. Next Friday evening, June 28th, will mark the close of the second year of the Teachers’ Training School and the commencement exercises will be held in the auditorium of the High School building commencing at 8 o’clock. There will be no charge for admittance and a good attendance is desired. The following program will be rendered: PROGRAM. Chorus Song of Welcome Training School. Invocation Rev. F. A. Pease Oration Territorial Expansion Julius Kell. Essay Physical Geography in the Country Schools Ennna Kummerow. Solo , Pauline Jessie Huntoon. Impersonation Scene from Macbeth Grace Leahy. Essay Forestry Oscar Buerger. Declamation The Jesuit of the 17th Century Margaret lirisUey. Chorus Lady Rise, Sweet Morn's Awaking Training School. Oration The Tariff Otto Volkman. Talk Value of a Country Library Virginia Cuyo. Duet Beautiful Moonlight Neva Hawley, Margaret Tauck. Essay •. The Country School Teacher ' Emily Nutter. Declamation Fit/. James ami Roderick Dliu Margaret McDonald. Farce Murder Will Out Misses Huntoon, Tauck, Barden, Daniro, Miller and Mueller. Class Prophecy Bessie Taplin §horus O’er the Waters • Training School. Presentation of Diplomas Hon. A. L. Kreutzer. Benediction Rev. A. Fawcett. Following is a list of the graduates: Florence Barden Margaret Kriskey Virginia Cayo Jessie Huntoon Lucild Damro Emma Kummerow Grace E. Leahy Margaret McDonald Nellie Miller Elsa Mueller Bessie Taplin Oscar Buerger Margaret Tanck Otto Volkman Emily Nutter Julius Kell On Saturday afternoon, June 29th the first meeting of the newly formed alumiui association will be held, a feat ure of which will he a banquet and toasts. SMALL CYCLONE. A fierce electrical storm and a small hut damaging cyclone passed through the vicinity of Mosinee Saturday night. The cyclone passed about three-quar ters of a mile from the town, and des troyed about $5,000 worth of standing pine, owned % the Joseph Dessert Lumber Cos. Other timber owners also sustained heavy losses. The path of the cyclone was about a half mile wide, and ranged from the north-west to the south-east. Lightning struck the barn owned by Louis Khein sebmidt and completely destroyed it, besides killing a horse and demolishing a buggy and other property which was in the barn at the time. Alexander Stege, a farmer residing a few miles from Mosinee, was struck by lightning, but will probably recover. W. H. DEAKIN. The Stearns & Foster Cos. s “Ve™ MATTRESSES ELASTIC-N ON-ABSORBENT- VERMIN-PROOF. THREE GRADES, TO SUIT ALL POCKETBOOKS. THE good THE WINTDSOR BETTER STILL. ™ E LIEUVOX A LUXURY. Mad* eontpkte in our Cotton Mills by the latest improved p.ocess. All Felts HAND LAID. Get one and be convinced that they are of far greater value than hair or any other filling. TRY IT SIXTY DAYS. AND, IF NOT SATISFAC TORY, return it and your money will be refunded. -J* FOR SALE ONLY BY ’ w:‘ W. H. DEAKIN, New s “ ,t Received A Large Assortment of Latest in Neckwear. . . . Such as narrow Fore-in* Hands, Butterfly Bows, Flow ing Ends and Narrow. COURT HOUSE NOTES. Pick, cl up by Our Reporter Since the Last Issue of the Pilot. MARRIAGE LICENSES. Julius F. Arndt, of Holton, to Clara Kania, of Wien. Geo. Leitt, of Wein, to Lizzie Frieke, of Hull. Wm. A. Abbott to Martha Livermore, both of Wausau. PROBATE COURT. In re. guardianship of Joseph P. J iggcrst. Guardians account filed. In re. Joliu F. Sawyer, deceased. Order allowing account and assigning residue of estate issued. In vc. Catherine H. Mclndoe, de ceased. Order for appointment of ap praisers issued, etc. ir re. James W. Edee, deceased. Or der for sale of real estate issued, etc. In rer appeal filed of James Black - 1 1 urn from the decision of town board, town Weston. In re. Wm. Zastrow, deceased. Claims tiled. In re. Aug. Groskreutz, deceased. Petition for administration issued, etc. In re. Albert ltogalla, deceased. Let ters issued, etc. AN OLD SUIT. The trial of the ease of Walter Scott, vs The Stewart Lumber Cos., was com menced yesterday afternoon in circuit court before Judge Jas. O'Neil, of Neillsville. This case dates back a good many years, and has been hang ing lire for a long while, several post ponements and changes of venue to other counties havingoeen secured by the parties interested, from time to time. The plaintiff alleges in his com plaint that during the winter of 1890-91 he had piled in the mill yard of K. K. Buttriek, at Rhinelander, about2,soo,(MM) feet of lumber consisting of boards, lath and shingles .of various grades. On or about Feb. Ist 1891, In- claims, defendant company converted to its own use and sold this lumber, receiv ing about $15,500 for same, a large share of which he claims never to have re ceived, and this suit was brought to re cover the amount alleged due him. Curtis, Reid it Smith, of Merrill, are acting as attorneys for the prosecution, while Ryan, Hurley it Jor.es arc at torneys for defendant. Advertised Letters. List of letters remaining uncalled for in the Wjiusau P. O. for the week end ing June 24, 1901. In calling for sumo please say “advertised.” Ashley, Elmer A. Mont ay, Mrs. Annie Budge, Win. Martin, Mrs. Lou F. Blaesing, C. A. Murphy, P. F. Messrs. Cabeth it Kottenberg Johnson, Henry Meyer, Philomena Johnson, Albert A. Piobronski, Ceeila Holiday, A. Foreign—Herr II 1). Velsaen A. W. Thev itt. P. M.