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Wausau pilot. [volume] (Wausau, Wis.) 1896-1940, October 15, 1901, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85040749/1901-10-15/ed-1/seq-5/

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314 Scott Street,
Under the Pilot Office.
New instruments,
New Machines,
New Graphophones,
New Prices*
The James Music Cos.
Ifc of every description.
A Present Trill Every Pair,
Opposite Court House, NAFFZ, The Druggist.
Largest Assortment in the city.
TF you arc in want
of a .Truss call and
see our stock. The
assortment is complete
Mm Fterw,
Corner Second and
V/ashington Sts.
Attend Hoineuvinn’s bargain sale.
Men’s and boys’ nil wool sweaters,
mittens, socks, etc , at Seim Bros
IV) gents' fur coats at 15 per cent off
until November It*, 1001, at C. Alt lien's.
Everett Smith, who has been very
siek the past few weeks, is now eon
valeseing. “Ev” just escaped a rue of
typhoid fever.
Heinemaun’s money saving sale is
now in progress. Bargains in jackets,
furs, i(it ss good*, underwear, clothing,
shoes, gioeeries, in fact, everything.
A Hawaiian woman’s club at Hono
lula ilcbatetl llie question: Is it better
to take Kooky Mountain Tea hot or
cold. Either way magnifies your pleas
ure. W W Albers.
About 4,000,000 feet of logs belonging
to tbe Alexander Stewart Lumber Cos.,
which were brought down as far. as
Merrill in the rear drive, are row being
driven from that city to the Wausau
pond. Quito a crew of men have been
put on to do the work and it is expected
that the logs will reach here in short
order, utdiss something unforsecn
150 gents’ fur coats at 15 IM-r cent, off
until Novemtn'r 10, 11KM, at C. Altlien’s.
Miss Bertha Trevitt has kindly of
fered to give an entertainment for the
<un<'tit of the Library Building Fund.
4t will be given the evening of October
•23d, under the auspices of the Ladies’
Literacy Club. It is to bo hoped the
tmblie will appreciate Miss Trevitt’s ef
orta in this direction and give the en
tertainment a liberal patronage. The
program and place will announced
Vf) gents’ fur coats at 15 per cent. off
until November 10th, at C. Altheu’s.
The Bt*u> Board of Contro lhas stuli
tinl tin* accounts of the various county
asylums for the ebrooie insane and ap
portioned the sums of money tine them.
The state pays *! .50 a w eck towards the
support of every patient belonging to
nnv county, ami *3 jx>r week for each
state patient. All of the rest of the ex
penses are borne by the different coun
ties Marathon county gets 112.> s S5,
and 310,037.88 from the county, making
u total of *23,545 23.
A large line of the celebrated Mou
arch shirts now on sale at Seim Bros.,
at prices that arc right.
W. TANARUS, Lawrence, Dentist, Office in McCrossen Block, Corner Third and Scott Sts.
The Longlcy hat for sale at Seim Bros.’
L. E. Spencer, M. 1) , office in Me-
Crossen block, opposite the l’ost Office.
Underwear for men and boys, in all
sizes, weights and prices, at Seim Bros.’
Pretty, clean, catchy and up-to-date
wall papers at O. C. Gallics’. See paper
elsewhere for prices.
Go to the opera house tomorrow
evening and witness tlie operetta,
l)r. Turbin, the eminent German
Specialist and surgeon, will he at the
Beilis House Nov. 5.
The Longlcy hat, a hat for style and
wear, always sold at the right price, at
Seim Bros.’
Look at the advertisement in this is
sue of the Pilot, giving prices on this
week’s bargains at Heinemann’s.
l)o not forget the annual chicken pie
supper next Tuesday in the basement of
the AJ. E. Church. Supper 25 cents,
lee cream and cake, 10 cents extra.
Mrs Clara Boetchcr, practical mid
wife, Fifth 51reef, ne,\t to German
Lutheran church Confinements and
and all other kinds <>f sickness taken at
the house. If
A special price is made to 1 tdie.s of
*I.OO for the next six lessons to he g. ven
in our liool of dancing. Social every
Friday evening after dancing class.
Music by Acme orchestra.
Thiex At Stone.
II G. Flieth received the sad news of
the death of his brother which occurred
at Sheboygan last Sa unlay and he de
parted the same evening for that city.
Mrs. Flieth and daughter departed to
attend the funeral ceremonies on Mon
The following patients were received
at the Riverside hospital the past week:
A. L. Johnson, Arbor Vitae; Gustav
Bohndorf, city; Alfred Smith. Saginaw,
Mich.; Mike Bradley, city. On the two
former operations were performed suc
Tht hugest line of wall paper ever
brought to thi> city, now on sale at O.
C. Gallics'. These goods conic direct
from a big Eastern factory and com
prise the latest patterns, with bright,
new and stylish effects and will be sold
at the lowest prices ever known in
Ou Friday afternoon uext, there will
wi'l be what is known as a “mother’s
meeting" hold in the different kinder
garten rooms of the city. Ali mothers
who have children going to such schools
are iu\lied to the un-* tiug at the school
I room w here (heir children attend. The
meeting will be held at 3 o’clock and
the teachers will consult with the moth
ers ou any questions that may bro’t
up pert&iuing to the welfare of the kin
dergarten schools.
i Last Saturday night atone of our pri
vate residences, the inmates heard, a
noise that sounded very much like
| someone ti ving to g< t into the house.
I One of the family quietly descended to
; the lower floor ami turned on the porch
! electric light, and the result was that
’ two fellows, who were trying to raise.
1 a window, made a quick run to get out
lof sight. It would be just as well for
, everybody to l>e ou the watch for burg
| The first ease of small pox to make its
appearance ia the city of ’ate was dis
-1 covered Friday evening P. II McFaul,
a lumber grader, was taken sick and
Dr. Rosenbcrry called in, who pro
’no turned his ailment small pox. He
was quarantined in his own house, but
further outbreakiugs of the malady is
feared for McFaul had. up to that day,
beeu walking around town, and utnn
erous people were exposed. From this
in we may expect to hear of numerous
cases, for it is again breaking out in
northern towns, and will get into the
lumber camps which will prove spread
ing points.
Tlie Grand Opera House on Thurs
day, October 17th. will offer its patrons
one of ibe very best romantic melo
dramas ever written, “A Lion’s Heart,”
l>y Shirley and Landcck, the English
playwrights. The production is of the
highest order of merit, the entire scene
ry and stag.- settings, which are carried,
being remarkably handsome. A nov
elty in stage scenes is the lirst act, or
prologue of the play, which represents
iruthltdiy the life behind the curtain,
the dressing tent, or green room, of a
French circus. Here we see the various
performers attired for the ring, hear
the music aud applause and the roars of
the lious. And amidst these trappings
of tinsel and show is enacted the lirst
chapter of a story that for dramatic n
tcusity and power has never been
excelled. A tender love story runs
through the play and the heart interest
never Hags. Thecomedy which abounds
in the play is ever recurrent, and is
unusually bright, and would compel
laughter fmm even the most serious
minded. The ‘'Honeymoon Smile” in
tlie second act is said to be the funniest
thing on the stage. Rizardo, the lion
tamer, is played by Mr. Carl A Has
win. known to all as the “Silver King,”
and he has engaged a company of
twenty men and women to support him
who are all actors of reputation and
ability. Prices 25-35-50-75 e. Seats now
on sale at NalTz’ drug store.
Last Saturday theMilwaukeeSentinel
contained a two column write-up of
Wausau, from the pen of Gilbert K
Vamlercook* who is now touring the
state .in the interests of the stalwart
wing of the republican party. “(Ail”
gave a review of the surrounding sec
tion its diversified interests, etc., and
at the windup launched into polities.
He secured an interview with brother
K. H. Johnson, of tlie Central, and
“Gil” states that, according to that
interview, “Bob,” who was once one of
La Toilette's strongest supporters, is
not now in sympathy with any of I.a-
Follett’s reform movements. Yander
cook also states that the same sentiment
is gaining ground all over the state.
Don’t forget to look at Althen'sfur
coals. Great bargains.
The following low prices on wall
paper will prevail at Gallics’ for the
next ten days only:
8, 10 and 12 cents per roll for nice new
dining and kitchen paper worth 18, 20
and 2-) cents.
15,18 and 20 cents per roll for fine,
heavy gilt paper suitable for dining
room's, sitting and bed rooms, in lloral
and conventional styles, worth 25, 30
and 35 cents.
25. So and 10 cents per roll for beau
tiful p i riot- p ipers, all the newesi, and •
signs to select from, worth <io. tit and
75 cents.
2, 4 aid 0 cent* p v roll for nice now
p-'per. suitable for all classes >f rooms,
with mulched borders and ceilings.
1 cent per roll for remnants.
Beautiful room mouldings to* match
above papers at corresponding’}* low
prices. ,
O. G. Cullies’ paint, oil and wall
paper store.
The same high standards that have given
this store a reputation will be continued.
We Inaugurate the New Deal With a Specially Arranged List ol Desirable Offerings.
A Warm Dress i
For the Mother j
or Children.
50 inch Broad Cloth, all desir
able colors, (per yd) \
3<l inch all v oid Venetian new A O
coloring* (per yd) “wv
3‘l-ineh all wool Zibcllne, good TO .
colorings (per yd) Arww
Fine French Flannels, very popu A
lar for waistings, (per yd)
IN im h Granite Cloth, strictly AO „
all wool o! (per yd) *xOC
Women’s Petticoats 25 1 ’- 50°- SI.OO and $1.25
Outing Flannel Petticoats, 25° f acb
Elastic Ribbed Fleece Lined Petticoats, - - • 50° “
“ Black Sateen Petticoats with wide flounce, - - - $1.00“
“ “ Mercerized Sateen with double fiouncc, - - $1.25“
Women’s £ilk and Linen Umbrellas.
4daek and color, - - $1 to $3
Children’s p*od school Umbrcl. 49£
The Tuesday Musical club met at the
home of Miss Belle Heinemann, last
Tuesday, Oct. Bth. This being the first
regular meeting of the year a genera!
rejoicing was felt by sJI at the prospect
of another pleasant and successful year
to look forward to. Ti e following well
chosen program, an anged by Mrs.
Clinton Smith and Mrs. Maxon, was
particularly well rendertd, and showed
the sincerity of each per.ormer.
P,.j>er „ Woman in Music
Piano Duet—Grind Valse Gottschalk
Speer amt Jones.
Vocal Solo—Serenade Oliver
Mrs. M itiachron.
Piano Solo—Maz'irka-de-Concerl Leschetizky
Mrs. Slaymaker.
Ou irtette —Margeri a Hawley
Mesdames Kickbusch, Staples, Goodwillie.
Piano Solo—Lc Truite Schubeit-lletlcr
Mrs. Worden.
Vocal Solo —Jewel Song. Guonod
Mrs. Staples
Piano Solo—Dance of the Gnomes Whelpley
Miss Heinemann-
Vocal Solo—Nightingale’s Song Nevin
M iss Janes-
Piano Sc to—Rowing by Moonlight Bendel
Miss Darker.
Vocil Solo—Waiting Willar 1
Mrs. Kickburch.
Piano Duet—Norwegian Bridal Procession.. Greig
Mrs. Maxon and Miss Graves.
After the program, the business meet
ing was called, and was presided over
by Mrs. Karl Malliie, the new presi
dent. Mrs. Matliie’s opening remarks
were excellent and left no doubt in the
minds of the club members as to their
having chosen a president who has the
welfare of the club at heart. Mrs. ii.
H. Foster and Mrs. C C. Yawkey are
the two new members who have been
admitted. During the five years of its
existence, tlie Tuesday Musical club
has done most successful work, both
for its members aud for the community
in general, and it bids fair to accomp
lish greater results this coming year—
it never having been in a better condi
tion. The club hopes to give the peo
ple of Wausau some rare musical treats
this winter by having some of the best
artists come here. The important re
vision of the constitution provides for
associate membership, a feature which
will be greatly appreciated by those
who enjoy good music and cannot be
come active members of the club. The
next meeting will he held on Nov. sth,
and the subjects for study are nocturnes
and serenades, for which a very inter
esting program is being prepared.
Y. M. C, A, NOTES.
Tickets for the entertainment course
are How on sale. We still have few
copies of the prospectus on hand and
anyone desiring a copy can be sup
plied by calling at the building.
Six joung men were in attend
ance at the evening school. We have
room for fifty. There is no lack of
young men who need what we propose
to teach, hut ive are afraid there is a
lack of appreciation of the need on the
part of the young men.
The attendance at the Gym. classes
are a source of encouragement to the
physical director. The single stick
class meets Thursday evening at 8:45.
We expect to organize a hand ball
league. Games to he played Saturday
from 4 to (5 p. M
Twenty-live members of the Get One
Club have succeeded in getting one new
member each. We are waiting to hear
from the balance of the club. Hurry
up or you will get left on that supper.
We hereby tender our sincere aud
heartfelt thanks for the kind services
rendered and tender sympathies ex
pressed in the late illness and death of
our father.
Alexander Gf.ase.
Elizabeth Geask.
Henry Gease.
The annual chicken pie supper of the
M. E Aid society will be held in the
basement of the church, Tuesday I*. M,
October 22d fi vn 5:30 to 7:30. Supper
25 cents. leu cream and cake, iO cents
Now on
at ... .
The Big
One Price
Clothing House.
Great Clearance Sale of
Jackets at Less than Half Price
We have a few of last years gar
ments, good quality and good
style, to close out.
*lO Oft Jackets now
Siß.r o .
*l2 00 Jackets now
*lO (k> Jackets now
$5 00
/[ ® f j\ *8 00 Jackets now
/ W ]\ 1 $4.00.
('Ar / L v
\a! I I I And a few low
\IP II priced garments
\HL 7 l° close out at
v”* sl, $2 and $3.
Oar New Fall Garments Now Ready.
Wc handle the UTOPIA YARN,
Shetland Wool, Shetland Floss, Span
ish Yarn, Saxony, Germantown and
German Knitting.
Oil Saturday, Octobers, Mr. and Mrs-
Thomas K. Wilcox celebrated in a quiet
way I heir golden wedding anniversary
ai lie ir faint home near Knowlton.
Mr. \V ileox was horn in McKean
couusy, tVainsyivauia, on February 11,
seventy-four years ago. Mary J. Fowle
cr was born on October 15, four years
later, in Cattaraugus county, New- York.
They were married at Allegany, N. Y..
on October 5, 1851, shortly after the
return of the groom from the Mexican
war, in which he served as a member ot
the "Louisiana Tigers.” In 1855 he went
to California, but returned East and
then brought his family to the middle
West at the time the pineries were
booming. He lived for about six years
in Stevens Point and then came to this
village, where he has lived ever since,
being engaged principally in lumber
ing up to six years ago,since which time
he has devoted himself -exclusively co
agriculture. He is a prominent stock
holder in the Knowlton creamery and
takes an interest in all enterprises that
will help to build tip the community in
any way.
Mr. and Mrs. Wilcox have Jour child
ren and ten grandchildren They were
all present among the forty-five guests
that sat down to the wedding feast.
The children are Mrs. C. S. Blair of
Mosinee, Mrs. G. A Whitney of Stevens
Point, William Wilcox, of Rhinelander
and FraukWilcox of Knowton. The aged
couple were the reeipents of many
handsome and valuable presents in
tokeu of the high esteem in which they
are held by their friends. Mr Wilcox
has had relatives who exceeded the
century mark iu ageand he has already
commenced to look forward to his
diamond anniversary.—Sunday Mil
waukee Sentinel.
For some time past there has been a
series of burglaries committed along
the line of the Central railroad. Stores
at Colby, Spencer and Thorpe have
been entered and articles taken, mostly
in the line of clothing, and the. perpe
trators of the deeds have escaped undis
covered. There have also been two
hold-ups near Colby, in each case vio
lence being used on the victims, and
they bciug relieved of their valuables.
Some of these crimes were committed
in Marathon county and yet the author
ities were not notified of the fact, and
yet two men have been arrested, thought
to be the guilty ones, through the action
of the sheriff of Columbia county. A
little over a week ago two strangers
entered Portage whose actions aroused
the suspicions of the police, and they
were arrested as suspicious characters.
They had on new suits of clothes, over
coats and shoes, and when searched
other clothes was found hidden beneath
their coats, and each had anew knife.
They gave their names as John Har
mon and Charles Potter. No weapons
other than the pocket knives were
found, but it was ascertained that Har
mon had pawned a 32 calibre revolver
at a pawnshop. The officers made in
quiries of sheriff Marquardt and when
informed of the burglaries sent some of
the clothes here for identification, and
John Gardnicr, whose stoic w as robbed
at Spencer, came over and positively
identified the clothes as the ones taken
from his store, and swore out a warrant
for the arrest of the prisoners upon
their being released from the Portage
jail. They were brought here Thurs
day evening by under-sheriff Cheliis
aud were examined befclre Judge Miller
When Hannon and Potter appeared
yesterday for their examination there
were only two witnesses to appear
against them. The first one called was
John Gardnicr, Jr., of Spencer, the
merchant robbed Each article exhib
ited was poshively identified by witness,
as they wen also by his son, who fol
lowed him on the stand. The prisoners
gave a recitai of events up to recently,
and their stories showed studied effort
at eoucoetiou, but not so well outlined
but what flaws could be detected.
One had bought his shoes and pants
of Montgomery Ward & Cos., of Chica
go, paying $2.25 for the pants and $2 00
for the si oes. This story looked fishy
for the reason tiiat the Montgomery
Ward Cos. does not retail goods in the
way he claimed to have got them, and
in the next place the shoes could not he
purchased for less than $4 IK) anywhere.
The other purchased his pants and
shoes in Minneapolis, while both
claimed to have bought the overcoats
last spring. Neither had ever heard of
Spencer or been any farther north than
Portage. After the examination had
been concluded Judge Miller hound
the prisoners over to the next sitting of
court in tho sum of SSOO bail. Tliey
will probably be taken to Merrill next
Monday and tried at the present term
of court. There is hardly a question of
doubt but what these are tlie fellows
that have been committing the rob
beries along the line of the Central.
There is also little doubt but what they
will he convicted.
Harmon is a fairly good looking fel
low, and is evidently a novice in crime,
for he I*. • s made remarks since his in
eareerati >n that incriminate him. Pot
ter is a laugh looking character and is
evidently an older hand at the business,
lie keeps a stiff upper lip and awaits
the developments of lime. Both had,
however, removed all price or trn !.■
marks from the clothes which would
lead to identification. Even tlie price
mark in the shoes has been scraped
off with a knife.
Commitment papers w. re filed in cir
cuit court Saturday which compels one,
Lyman Gotehv, to s* rve 90 days from
date in tin* county jail before he can
make application for his release, or else
pay a eel tain young lady $250. lie has
been in jail since the circuit court lost
eon vened.
; ' ••* j iii , ,/•' Bev -
y ■■■ .
W/f fm. m
jllYftjv!' > tw&x Jti tv X 1 —
■Pferf.- -
Women’s Fast Black Cotton Fleeced Hose,
10c, 15c. 25c anil 35c.
Chiltlivn's Warm TVoolen or Fleece Lined Ilose
at all prices.
GLOVE specials.
Women’s Fine Golf Gloves, sOc per pair
Boys or Girls Fine Golf Gloves, 25c to 4,0 e “ “
SPECIAL TO ARRIVE. Women’s two and three clasp Pique
Mocha and Glace Gloves, to sell at - - SI.OO an< l $1.25 P er pair
Fancy Outings. ST-ineh, ®. - - - 4c
Plain White §■ - - . - 5c to tOc
All Wool Shirtings at - -25 c per yard
Tull Line of White and Red Flannels.
Special Sale lg|
Odd Dressers,
Dressing Tables Sideboards.
S Exceptionally Low Prices in Other Articles of
Furniture Accordingly.
filler & pelitsch,
Undertakers and Embalmers. 206-208 Third Street.
The young people’s rully of the Cen
tral Wisconsin Baptist association will
be held in the First Baptist church,
Wausau, October 15th *aud 16th, 1901.
Rev. H. Travers P' octor, of Waupaca,
is president, and Mrs. Pearl Morisette
Green, of this city, secretary and treas
urer. The following is the
7:30 Devotional and Song Service
7:45 Words of Welcome.. By tlie Pastor
Scripture Reading and Prayer
Duet .Mr. aud Mrs. C. E. Green
8:10 Address
Rev. Arthur Haywood, Rhinelander
Reading Mrs. Lucia F. Avery, Merrill
8:30 Address Rev. C. A. Seafe, Greenwood
Selection By Choir
9:00 Bible Reading
Rev. N. F. Clark, Stevens Point
9:30 Reports from Societies
Discussion of Reports
Solo Mrs. M. Briggs
10:15 Address—“ Today and Tomorrow"
Rev. Adam Fawcett, Wausau
10:35 Echoes from Chicago Convention
Mr. Cook, Stevens Point
10:50 Address -“Week Day Meetings"
Mrs. Pearl M. Green, Wausau
11 a 5 Address—“ The Potentialities of Service,"
Rev. F. S. O. Jensen, Saxeville, Wis
11:25 question Box
11:45 Business...
2:00 Devotions... Rev. A Lee Holden, Minocqua
2:15 Address—“ The Relation of the Society to
the Sunday School"
Rev (L W. Morton, Waupaca
Solo Mrs. McCrossen
2:35 Address—“ The Development of Benevo
lences"...Rev. A. Lincoln Putnam, Merrill
2:45 Our Pledge
Rev. M. Bailey, Manuwa, and Dr. Rich,
3:15 Address—Missions
3:30 A Model Meeting, Key Note, “Disciple
ship" President
7:30 Devotional and Song Service
Scripture and Prayer
8:00 Address—“ The Perfect tdeul of Life"
Rev. N. F. Clark, Stevens Point
Solo Mr. Wilson
8:20 Address—“ Essentials" :
—Rev. 11. Travers Proctor, Waupaca
Consecration Service President
A cordial invitation is extended to
other societies.
The Milwaukee Sentinel of Sunday
contains an article on the next meet
ing of the Wisconsin State Teach
ers’ association which is to be held
in Milwaukee on Dec. 26, 27 and
28. Above the article arc pictures
of the leading educators who will it
teud and atnoug these is that of John
F. Lamont, of this city, secretary of the
association. About tifteeu hundred
teachers are expected to attend and the
main address will he. delivered by the
famous colored educator of Tuskegee,
Ala., Booker T. Washington.
Principal C. (J. Parltn of Wausau,
chairman of the high-scliool section,
has arranged for discuss 5 as on the fol
lowing topics:
1. “Should social organizations of
high school pupils lie discouraged? If
so—how ?”
2. “Flunkers Their cause and cure.”
3. “Commercial courses in high
4 “Thoughts formed in inspecting
high schools.”
Belle Kearney, who lectured at the
P. esbyteriari hnreh last Tuesday even
ing, was greeted with a large audience.
The lady’s subject was “Why are the
Wheels Clogged ?” ar*d she showed
rare ability in handling her subject.
She has had long experience on tie-
Iccture platform, and has an ease and
grace and a manner of delivery that
h 'lds her audience in attention through
out. Her work is mainly through the
influence of the W C. T. U.
Bears the /I Kind You Havß Alvva ) ,S
at T‘
Our Line of
Topsy Fast
Black Hosiery
comprises every
thing for Men,
Women and
Men's Fine CnOiimerc
"“ c 25c
Men's Fine Silk Of
Fleeced ilose,
Men's Merino Hose,
12 v tk 13c
Crash and Towels.
IS-inch Cotton Damask, special value, - 5e
17-ineb-Cotton Twill and Birds-Fye Crash. 31-
All Linen Toweling, - - loe and J2)-*c
Lartre Size Heim-Utcbed Uuek Towels, 25c c*
One of Marathon County’s Early Set
tlers Passes Away Last Evening'
Word reached this city before mid
night last night that Mrs. Julia Gohdes,
wife of Carl Gohdes, of the town of
Texas, had died suddenly at about 11
o’clock. The news came as an electric
shock to her relatives and acquaint
ances, for she had been enjoying good
health up to a few days ago, when she
complained of a dizziness at times.
Last Sunday she was in the city visitiug
her daughter, Mrs. J. Menuen, aud sou,
John Dern, and went home feeling in
good spirits. Last evening she partook
of a hearty supper and spent the even
ing conversing in a happy mood, when
suddenly she was taken sick and in a
short time expired, death apparently
being caused from heart failure.
Deceased was born in Germany July
10, 1847. At the age of ten years she
came to America with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Herman Hardell, and coming
direct to Marathon county settled on a
farm in the town of Berlin. While re
siding there she became acquainted
with and was married to John Dern in
180—, after which event she moved to
this city and lias resided here contin
uously since, up to a few months ago,
with the exception of two years, when
the family lived near Fargo, N. D. A
few years after the return to Wausau,
Mr. Dern died January 1, 1887, and
Mrs. Dern continued to live at the old
home on the Hat up to a year or so ago,
when she went out to live with her
daughter, Mrs. Mahard, in the towu of
Texas. It was there that she was mar
ried to Carl Gohdes last May. Deceased
was the mother of ten children, seven
of whom are living. These are Mrs. R.
W. Armstrong, of Oshkosh; John Dern,
of this city; Mrs. S. L. Mahard, of the
town of Texas; Mrs. J. Menuen, Mrs.
F. Zenk ami Carl and Elizabeth Dern,
the latter four of this city. Besides
these she leaves two sisters and two
brothers, Julius Hardell and Mrs. John
Krienke, of the town of Berlin; Her
man Hardell, of the town of Maine, and
Mrs. Frank Wartman, of city.
Deceased during her long years of
residence in Wausau had gained a wide
circle of friends, who share with her
children their measure of sorrow in her
death. She was a Christian woman, a
kind neighbor, a loving mother, a duti
ful wife, a steadfast friend, anil her
every act endeared her to those who
knew her, and her sudden taking off
does not seem a reality to those who
knew her so lately in the fullness of life.
Funeral services will be held Thurs
day afternoon.
A tramp struck Wausau last Saturday
and spent the day in bogging about
town. He was a cripple and walked
with a peg leg. and after working Ihc
town to his satisfaction moved further
west. At Marathon City yesterday at
sonic time during the morning he
crawled out of a box car, where he had
reposed the night before and began his
daily solicitation of alms. He wan
dered about town all day and at about
five o’clock in the evening lie wound up
in a saloon. On the back bar were sev
eral quart bottles of whiskey. While
the bar tender was engaged in conver
sation tiie tramp edged his way through
♦he crowd of loungers to the end of the
bar. Soon he was noticed to take one of
tlie bottles, put it to liis lips and drink
its contents, emptying the bottle. He
was taken with convulsions and a phy
sician called but at about midnight he
expired The justice of the village held
an inquest over the body and this after
noon summoned coroner W.C. Dickens.
Up to the time of going to press we did
not learn the result of the delibera
tions. Nothing can be learned of the
man, his name or previous residence.
Look over Heinemann's advertise
ment in this issue of the Pilot, giving
prices on this week’s bargains.
should fit the form like
a glove, yielding to
every motion of the
\ body, yet always
k v remaining in place.
I i tb* I ****
® ) The founda-
A l / tion for tasteful
\ \ ( and stylish dress
\j is a suit of the
Munsing S"'
New Straight Front Corsets and Girdles just in.
The proper thing just now to give the erect form desired.
Girdles in all sizes, Pink, Blue, Drab or White, ( - 50° ea< ‘l*
Sraight Front Corset*, SI.OO to $2.00
Waist Bargaias.
BeauUfnl Taffeta Silk Waists, Blark and Colored
Flannelette Waists, Persian Patterns, 75c
Black Mercerizetl Satine Waists, fromsl l p
Picked up by Our Reporter Since the
Last Issue of the Pilot.
In re. Ellen McCormick, deceased;
order allowing final account and as
signing residue of estate, issued.
In re. John Mames, deceased; certifi
cate of probate, issued, etc.
In re. Aug. Kiekbusch, deceased; by
consent, the matter of hearing objec
tions to will of said deceased, continued
until Oct. 29, 1801; claims filed, etc.
In re. J. T. Gallon, deceased; by con
sent, the matter of hearing objections
to will of said deceased, continued un
til Oct. 15, 1001; claims tiled, etc.
In re. Aug. Engel, deceased; order
allowing final account aud assiguing
residue of estate, issued, etc.
In re, Dan Kennedy, deceased; claims
In re. John Livermore, deceased;
claims tiled.
In re. Wilhelmino Jahnke, deceased;
reports of executors, tiled, etc.
In re. Hiram Dillon, (feeble minded);
committed to house for feeble minded
at Chippewa Falls, Wis.
In re. Edward Mielke, deceased; let
ters of administration, issued.
In re. John Munes,deceased; petition
for guardian, etc., filed.
In re. Val. llinglc, deceased; petition
for guardians account, filed.
In re. guardianship Alma Mueller;
guardian’s account tiled.
In re. Anna Hoolehau, alleged to be
insane; committed to Northern Hospital
for Insane at Oshkosh; taken down by
sheriff Saturday last.
In re. John Willicit; committed to
county poor farm Oct. 12th, 1901.
In re. Edward Mielke, deceased; let
ters of administration, issued, etc.
Li i E. Struthers, town Hull, to Earl
A. Chaffer, Datson, Minn.,
Herman R Schroodcr to Lola M. Os
born, both of city.
Il*rman Biruhuum to Emma Hau
mann, both of city.
Ernst I<. Krueger, Madison .So. Dako
ta, to Laura A. Tiigncr, city.
Anton Richter, town Merrill, Annie
Soosen, city.
Leon C. Miller to Theresa C. Win
niuger, both of city.
Wm. Koehke, city, to Minnie Kasten,
tow n Wausau.
Otto E Krueger, Madison, So. Dako
ta, to Alma E. Tilgner, city.
John Hars'c to Katie Graebel, both
of city.
Oscar A. Lueb.ner to Martha Kam
rath, both of city.
' A (food looking
horse and poor look
log harness la the
worst kind of a com*
Harness Oil^im
jiotonly makes the harness and the l.’M
hone look better, but make* the •(%
leather soft and pliable, puts It In con- ill*
~|H . ditlon to last—twice as long HI
'illifaMill/l ““ 11 Ordinarily would. /MA
/ .'i/im'" mil fl'/ gold evcrvwhere la o.a—all tWA
’lf, .lies. Mad. b/ iB
Your lE*
Horse a xmm nf
The same courteous accommodating
people to greet and serve you.
It's Time For
Warm Underwear.
We have a most ex
tensive line.
Ladies’ Union Suits, 50c to $3.00
Men’s l nion Suits $2.50 to $4
Children's Warm Suits, all ages.
Women’s Fleeced Pants and Vests,
Men’s Warm Shirts and Drawers,
25c to 1.00
Children's Underwear at all grades.
Drapery Specials.
11- inch Scrim, Fancy Stripe* <& 12hc
36-1 neb Cretonnes* new coloring* 12*c
Corono Cloth, Denim's Burlap and
all the new things.

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