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Wausau pilot. [volume] (Wausau, Wis.) 1896-1940, May 31, 1904, Image 4

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National German American Bant
Capital, $200,000.
Surplus, $4-0,000.
United States Depositary.
Depository of the State of Wisconsin
Officers:—B. Heinemann, Preet: W. Alex
ander, Vice-Prest.; H. G. Flieth, Cashier.
Directors:—B. Heinemann. C. 8. Gilbert,
Walt. Alexander, H. G. Fieth, F. W. Kick
bnech, C. J. Winton, J. D. Boss, H. M. Thomp
son and D. J. Murray.
Pays interest on time deposits at the rate of 3
per cent, per annum.
Invitee attention to its savings department
in which interest is payable semi-annnally on
the first of January and July, on Boms then on
deposit three months or more. Sams of 85.00
and upward will be received.
Has a safety deposit vault. Boxes
for rent at $2 per year.
tfSlattsim gilot.
TUESDAY. MAY 31, 1904.
Published weekly and entered atthePostOtiice
at Wansan as second class matter.
Senator Matt Qi ay, of Pennsyl
vania, died last Saturday, lie has
been a leader in the republican party for
many years, lie will be succeeded as
senator by Don Cameron.
Since the death of Sir Henry M.
Stanley, on May 10, perhaps nothing
that has appeared in print so well sum
marizes the work accomplished in
Africa since Stanley’s explorations
began as does the article in the Review
of Reviews for June by Mr. Cyrus C.
Adams, the geographical expert. The
remarkable changes of the past thirty
years in the map of Africa are clearly
set forth, and the world’s debt to the
intrepid explorer is graphically de
Geo. YV. Bishop, former editor of the
Rhinelander New North, died at ten
o’clock Thursday morning at the North
ern hospital at Oshkosh. His affliction
was paresis, and death came after an
unusally bad spell of convulsions. He
had been in the asylum since April 19th
of last year, with the exception of
several months spent during the fall
and winter with his wife in California,
in the hopes of benefitting his health.
He returned to the hospital a few weeks
ago in a worse condition than before.
Mr. Bishop was forty-two years of age.
In 1897 was appointed by Gov. Scrtield
as a member of the board of contiol on
which he served several years. He
formerly edited a oaper at Lake Mills
and then went to Rhinelander ami
established the New North. He was
well known here in Wausau. In his
younger days he took an active interest
in athletics, and about twelve years ago
was often seen here on the base ball
field, he at that time being a pitcher of
great ability. One summer he was the
star twirler for the Wausau team, and
at the elose of the season was presented
with a silver base ball and bat by our
citizens. Before being seized with
paresis he was a jovial, whole souled
man, and well liked by acquaintances.
If, during the coming campaign some
Democrat talks to you about the neces
sity of “tariff revision” just ask him if
he thinks you want another dose of the
free trade times of 1893, with its panic
-and free soup houses.—The Central
Wisconsin, Stalwart Rep.
When will these people learn that the
panic of 1893 was well under way in the
fall of 189*2; that it broke out within
three months after the 4th of March, at
its worst; that tin- tariff bill did not be
come a law till September, 181*4; that
the Wilson bill as passed was not a free
trade, nor yet a Democratic measure;
that Cleveland n fused to sign it and
that the panic grew up and thrived
under Republican policies, as far as
politics had anything to do w ith it? —
Milwaukee Journal.
Banker Flietta and family enjoyetl
Sunday dinner at C. K. Guenther's
palatial home.
J. McGuire, one of the prominent
business men of Haider, Sundayed with
Knowlton friends.
The Wisconsin river at this point was
a grand view Friday and Saturday, the
water assumed the proportions of a lake
submerging the flats and tilling every
available creek.
The ice cream social and dance given
at Feit’s hall, Saturday night under the
management of the “Modern Brother
hood of America," was a tine success.
The club greatly appreciated the gener
ous company.
Mrs. Lizzie Cronk, accompanied ho
lier grandson, J. Cronk, drove to Wau
sau Saturday, remaining until Monday
uight, attending the entire Memorial
service. Mrs. Cronk always observes
Memorial day in the city, and although
passing on to the 75th mile stone
of a patriotic life, she is ever ready to
assist in
Decorating homes of our soldiers l.rave.
Who for glory through battles so grave.
The Catholic Knights who entertained
Friday uight at the handsome new
home of L. Breitenstein, were favored
with a large company, which swelled
the coffers of their treasury very satis
factorily. All enjoyed a pleasant time
and voted the gentlemen of this branch
as model entertainers.
Knowlton is apparently in a high
suite of prosperity. A boom is upon
our formerly quiet village, so slowly
and quietly was its advent that the era
dawn ere many were aware of its prox
imity. The lands are fast going into
the hands of the settler, the stumps are
disappearing rapidly under the strength
of the dynamite power, which sounds
like the bombardment of some Eastern
battle field, being almost identical with
heavy artillery that foretell the com
plete eradication of our dear aid pine
stumps that have Wen the faithful
background of Knowlton scenery for a
generation. Fields are assuming quite
large proportions. Wing Laid out syste
matically, planted aud Sowed, to all
kinds of grains and roots As we look
about our beautiful country place, with
its entrancing river frontage, its de
lightfully given banks, its fertile soil,
we do not wonder at its fast approach
ing popularity.
A guaranteed wood preservative that
that is guaranteed to prevent rot and
decay of side walks, fenee posts wooden
drains, cistern tanks, shingles, build
ings, boats, windmills, bridges farm
machinery, etc., and which protects
fruit and shade trees from all insects
sold exclusively by O. C. Gallics. Can
be applied by anyoue.
Thomas Ryan died at the Riverside
Hospital yesterday. May 30th, 1904, of
paralysis of the heart, He had been
sick for only a little over a week, there
fore his death was a great shock to bis
relatives and numerous friends. Mr.
Ryan was born in Ottawa county, Can
ada, on the 2*2nd day of May. 1858, and
was therefore in his 47th year. He
came to Wausau 21 years ago, and
most of the time since that has resided
here. He followed the business of a
mill-wr _.it, and was an expert man in
his line of work, and was liked by all
who hail the honor of his acquaintance.
For the past four years he has been at
work in the northern part of the state,
and for over a year with the firm of
Mather Bros., at their mill at the state
line. He was taken sick up there, and
was brought to this city last Tuesday.
He grew worse and died on the day
above stated. He leaves three brothers
and one sister to mourn his loss; John,
who resides in Canada; Chas. of Ash
land: Michael of Kelly, in this county,
and Mrs. J. M. Sullivan of this city.
The funeral took place this afternoon
at two o’clock, Rev. Fr. P. L. Gasper
conducting the services.
The Badger opera house of Merrill,
YY'is., which has just been completed,
and which is said to be one of the pret
tiest little opera houses in Northern
Wisconsin, will be opened on Monday
evening. June 6th, by Florence Stone
and company, presenting Belasco and
DeMill’s comedy drama, “The Charity
Ball.” The opera house was built by
A. H. Stange, and is a monument to the
generosity of Merrill’s most progressive
citizen. YV. S. Roberts is manager
of the opera house, and as be is a man
who has had considerable experience,
no doubt it will prove a place of enjoy
ment to the people of Merrill. We un
derstand that quite a large number of
people are preparing to attend the
opening on Monday evening, and
arrangements have been made so that
our people can take the evening train
and return at miduight.
There’s a vacant chair at Grand View
since our friend II went away; may his
sojourn else where be as conducive of
good cheer as when with us here on
the mountain is the wish of us all.
Albert Tietz was a guest at Grand
View last week.
We congratulate Mr. Gladgo on be
ing so lucky in securing the services
of E. H. Nelson this summer he can
wield an ax and nandle a saw to per
fection so they say.
The heavy rains the past week have
caused Rib river to overflow its banks,
consequently our teacher not being
an expert in the swimming line had to
close her school for the time being and
business in general was retarded to
some extent.
Sunday evening about 7 o’clock a
very large black bear was seen walking
down the road from the Mountain in
Archie Me Kellaris field. Archie Me-
Kellar and his dog took after the bear
and Gladgo came to his assistance, they
failed in treeing the bear and not hav
ing a gun he got away.
Mrs. Augusta Tisch, of this city, died
Thursday in a hospital in Oshkosh after
an operation performed on Wednesday
for cancer of the stomach. For several
weeks she had been visiting her daugh
ter, Mrs. M. A. Buckley, at Medford,
and when she left here was feeling
quite weli, although for several months
previous she had not enjoyed the best
of health. Shortly after going to Med
ford she was taken sick, and gradually
growing worse was on Monday, a week
ago, taken to Oshkosh, accompanied by
Mrs. Buckley, and Thursday her daugh
ter, Miss Clara, of this city, and son,
Max, of Antigo, were summoned to her
bedside. F. M. Deutsch was called
there the same evening to embalm the
liody and prepare it for burial, funeral
Wing held Sunday at the lady’s old
home at Tisch's mills, in the town of
Miehieot, Manitowoc county. Deceased
was very well known in this city. She
was born in Germany fifty-nine years
ago anil emigrated to America when a
young woman. With her husband she
resided for a great many years in Man
itowoc county before coming here. At
one time Mr. and Mrs. Tisch had charge
of our county poor farm, which, under
their management, was conducted in
a clean, creditable manner. She was a
lady held in the highest esteem by all
who knew her. Her husband died nine
years ago in January.
W. L. Covey. John Fehl and Henry
Switzer on Friday evening received a
number of cans of pike fry from the
state lish hatchery, containing about 60,-
000 fish. The latter two planted theirs
in Little Rib and Mr. Covey placed his
in Half Moon lake. Fish fry have Wen
planted in near by streams every year
for a great many years back, without
much apparent increase in the number
of grown tish. There are two reasons
for this. Many of the small tish are eat
en by the larger ones and the larger
ones are killed bv dynaiuirtes and net
fishermen. When the two latter are
made to desist in their work there will
be plenty of tish. A number of Wau
sau parties have made application for
brook trout fry but the lish hatchery
can not furnish any of this species this
year. The reason for this the Merrill
Advocate explains, is that the employes
of the tish hatchery have Wen neglect
ing their duty by devoting their time
in hustling delegates for the governor.
However, in the near future, a nmnWr
of cans of some other species of tish will
be brought here aud plan tint.
H. L. Mumra has moved two houses
from lots on Main street to property on
Fulton street, the buildings Wing pur
chased of Mrs. B. F. Single. As an evi
dence that houses are scarce in Wau
sau. Mr. Munnu states that he has had
upwards of fifty applications from fam
ilies desiring to rout these places
A concert was given on the court
house square Friday evening, and at
Columbia Palm Garden Sunday and
Monday evenings by the Columbia
hand, there being a large attendance
on each occasion. Manager Schochow
intended to have new blue uniforms for
his men on Memorial day, hut they
were late in shipment and did not
arrive. He now has a band of twenty
first class musicians. N
The Memorial exercises were partici
pated in by an unusually large uumber
of people yesterday, the largest n tun Iter
perhaps ever assembled at one time on
the cemetery grounds. The reason for
this being mostly due* to the fact that
the day was an ideal one for such ob
servance. The Memorial service at the
Presbyterian church, on Sunday, was
likewise well attended, and services
were carried out according to the pro
gram, which was as follows :
Organ prelude.
llytun or anthem.
Invocation and Lord’s prayer, by
Rev. S. N. Y\ ilsou.
1 )oxoh*gy.
Hymn or anthem.
Scripture reading, by Rev. A. YV
Prayer, by Rev. Geo. Carmichael.
Announcements and offertory.
Hymn or anthem.
Sermon, by Rev. A. E Patch.
Prayer, by Rev. B. B. Gibbs.
Hymn—“ America.”
Organ Prelude.
Rev. Patch, pastor of the Baptist
church, delivered a well prepared ad
dress, full of patriotism, with commen
dation for the living and tender sym
pathy for the dead soldiers. His re
marks, interesting in every detail, were
listened to with the closest attention by
the large audience and particularly by
the old grey haired veterans.
There was not a hitch in the execu
tion of the Memorial program of yester
day, either at the court house or at the
cemetery. Upon assembling at the sol
diers’ monument on the county square
the following was the order of services:
Music by Band.
Services at the monument 1:50 p.m.
Prayer—Chaplain James.
Address—Carl H. Mueller.
Flower Girls decorate monument.
Music by Band.
Mr. Mueller addressed his old com
rades as here stated:
Again we have come to that season
of the year, when in accordance to the
mandates from the powers that be and
ui pursuance to a now long established
custom, a day is set apart as a national
holiday, called Memorial Day, and
which ought to be observed by every
loyal eitzen of this great republic,
although in the mauuer of a proper
celebration, parties may honestly dif
fer, yet lit auy event it ought to be a
day of calm reflect ion, and not a day
for boisterous amusements. My coin
cides to you aud me, who were active
partici|>ants in that great struggle
from 1861 to 1865, now calletLthe Civil
war or lire War of the Rebellion, and
wtio are now old and infirm, and
expecting every day to be called to
answer that role call from on High, it
touches the numberless chords of mem
ory, yet it is proper and tilting that
tim survivors of that great struggle,
oiran oocassTon like tills should he
called to the riage. Involuntarily our
thoughts go hack to those of our com
rades, who were takeu from us while
in active service, some by being in
stantly killed, some taken by serious
wound, some dying with blighting
diseases, and from criminal neglect,
and thousands and thousands of them
perishing in the hospital tents, in the
(lest camp, and in toe prison pen, and
we also lovingly, remember the sur
vivors of that great struggle, lasting
four long years, who have since then
gone to their eternal rest. Howquickly
our numbers are diminishing. The
years that Bring old age, infirmities
and death are decimating our ranks
even quicker than the enemies fire.
Time is our most relentless enemy,
comrade after comrade passes away
and in a little while \ here will be no
one living to speak from personal ex
perience about the hardships, pri
vations, victories and deeds of valor
that he saw and it doesn’t matter, if a
comrade was a general or a corporal, a
private or a captain, he lias to meet
tiie common lot of all, for death is r,o
respeetor of person or rank. This
passing away is almost an every day
occurence, and the poet so fittingly
expresses it, when he says:
“The air is full of farewells to the dyine
And mourning for the dead ”
Yet a grateful country will ever re
iiieuiWr the valor and heroism of its
defenders and ke£p their memories
green. But my comrades, although
instinctively our minds go backto those
days that iried mens’ souls aud make
•as remember the hardships that we
underwent, yet we are thankful that
providdenc has allowed us to he aelaal
participants in ihat great struggle, aud
today we are, aud ever since the close
of hostilities we have been happy in
that glorious trinity of results, the
saving of ilit-uatious life, the extinction
of the curse of slavery and the equality
of all uieu Wfore the law. My comrades,
I believe these glorious results are worth
eveu the cost of hiood aud treasure,
that we had io sacrifice iu their accom
To those of our citizens who gave
precious jewels from their household,
such as father, sou, lover or brother
uever to he returned, it brings the
white rose into the cheek, aud the old
keen pain into the heart, that pa u
which the years may soften, hut can
not cure.
This day with its recollections,
brings forth aud revea s a wonderful
page of history, and to all who fippre
iieud the full significance of the ap
pointment of Memoral Day it is the
full bloomed, perfect blossom of a
people’s gratitude. To the children
who are amougst us, it ought to be a
school and instruction iu patriotism
and loyality. We must not fail to tell
them how that oue shot fired at our
fiag at Fort Sumpter iu the-year lMil
stirred like au electric shock, the
people of the northern stales, its
echoes reverberated from hill to dale
throughout the whole country and
how it aroused such a wonderful out
burst of patriotism. Y\e must tell the
risiug generation of those exciting
times, of the rolliug of drums, the
sound of bugles, and rustling of fiags,
of the prayer meetings turned into
war meetings, and of the school houses
turned into recruiting stations. We
must not forget to tell them how,
when the call to arms was issued, men
came from the pulpit and the rostrum,
the factory and the farm, the mine
and lumber camp, to take up their
country's cause, aud how under the
starry tl*g Ihe young aud the middle
ag-d," the slender pale fac and youth and
the bronzed aud weather l*-aieu men
marched side by side.
Tell them that before the war was
closed over two million meu had been
*alled iuio service, and tell them of
the anguish and anxiety of those left
at home watching aud waiting for
months and years which went so slow.
Tell them of camp anil march, oi siege
and l>atUe and of the prison pen, of
danger aud death, hope and despair,
of victory aud defeat.
Tell them of the day when finally thf
dark cloud parted ami we saw coming
from the sky beyond, the white winged
auge 1 of peace, how the £ e grew still
about us. and the cannon ceased to thun
der, and the musketry to rattle, how iu
the distan - gloom we heard the drum
and fife, and we saw coming lionx at
last, tattered ami U ’he reiunsftV of
our great army.
Tell them of those soldiers disbanding
quietly, becoming citizens again ami
going'home to their accustomed places
Bui do not forget to tell them, that over
three hundred thousand did not couie ,
l>ack to be mustered out at the end of hos- j
tilities and when asked by our young ]
sters why they did not come back, tell!
them they died in battle, on land and
on sea, from sickness and privations,
aud iu the prison pen.
Tell them of those remarkable scenes
when the confederates had to give up
the struggle. Tell them how the foe of
yesterday was intermingling iu the
rauksof the victor, and being treated to
subsistence to appease his hunger.
Tell them that at the close of hostili
ties, thousands, yea hundreds of thou
sands of soldiers of the North and of the
south returned to theirhomes and at once
became citizens and yeoman of the land
once more, no rumpus or excitement
about it, just as if it was a matter of
course. There is no land on the face of
the earth where such an event could
trie place without creating a great
serial disturbance, but such is and
always has been American manhood.
“Courageous in the hour of danger,
tenacious of his inherited rights, yet
magnanimous to the conquered foe.”
It is this trait of the American char
acter that brings it about, that with
each Memorial day there is lessening
of the stings ami sorrow of the pain of
war, a hiding of the scars, and the turn
ing of a feeling of bitterness into sym
pathy. No more do we speak with
uukimlness of those who sought to
divide the nation, who fought for
slavery, and whose activity and perse
verance cost us so dear. The separa
tion and danger and bitterness of the
conflict is past, and while we honor
those who preserved the nation, we do
not hate the others, who forty years
ago were our enemies, but have now as
a whole and with very few exceptions,
accepted the issue of the war in good
faith, and are now loyal to the stars and
stripes. YY’e respect them for their
bravery, remember that they are fellow
citizens. YY'e have forgiven them for
their errors and yet not forgotten the
valor of our own soldiers who defeated
their attempt to disrupt the Union.
The nation is bound together forever,
one and inseparably. There is no North
and no South, nor is there a West. or an
East. This is the United States, and when
1 say the United States is, I mean to
emphasize the perpetuation of the
Union by using the singular verb, and
we ali feel thankful that we are per
mitted to live in a country that has a
government “of the people, by the peo
ple and for the people.”
But the lessons of the day ought to he
an incentive to every American, young
and old, native born or adopted, to so
regulate his life, and so conduct himself,
individually and collectively, that the
world at large may be convinced that
we are a people desiring peace and
pursuing it, cherishing good will and
exercising it, respecting law and obey
ing it, loving God and doing his will,
and so in our day and generation work
ing out, so far as possible, and as we are
able to, the problem of our nation’s
high destiny, which is to be at the head
of civilization and an example for other
nations to follow.
At this monument we are assembled
today to pay tribute to the memory of
those of our comrades whose bodies
lie buried in southern soil or other
places unrecognized but not forgotten,
and from here, will proceed to the
cemeteries to pay a like tribute to the
memory of those whose bodies lie
buried among their friends and rela
tions. And now on behalf of Cutl< r
Post G. A. R. 1 ask these young peo
ple. to scatter memorial flowers upon
this monument, which represents the
graves of all those buried in unknown
places, and who died in the sacred
cause of our country.
Our floral tribute shall wither, let
the tender love for which it stands'en
dure until the touch of death shall still
the warm pulse beats of our hearts.
The parade was then formed as fol
lows, marching to the cemetery :
Columbia Band.
Police, command of Chief Malone.
Flower Girls and Flag Escorts.
Mayor and City Council.
YY’. N. G., Cant Abraham.
Spanish-Ameriean YVar Veterans, Capfe.
Civil War Veterans in carriages.
Civic Societies.
Citizens aud School Children.
At the cemetery the services were as
here given :
Music by Columbia hand.
Ritual services by Cutler Post, G. A. R.
Prayer by Chaplain James.
Address by Commander Jones.
Male Quartette. v
Prayer by Chaplain.
Address by M. B. Rosen berry.
Music by band.
Benediction, service closes.
Mr. Roseuberry, the orator of the
day, spoke as follows :
Thirty-nine years have come and
gone since Generals Grant and Lee
at Appomatox formally ended the
greatest civil war known to the
history of the world. It was a
struggle that brought forth the best eu
deavors of Americans, both north and
south. It was a struggle, as each side
believed, prompted not by ambition of
any men or set of men. but by a deter
mination to stand by that which each
side thought was tight. part
of the nort h it was a struggle for human
liberty and human rights. It enlisted
the sympathy and arrested the attention
of the civilized world. It was not a
struggle for political supremacy,
territorial expansion or commercial
When upon the stillness of that April
morning the roar of the first gun liiNul
upon Sumpter sounded throughout the
land, its echoes awoke to life and activ
ity the patriotism and devotion of
millions of free men.
No military overlord ordered these
men to assembly at government bar
tacks to enlist them in the cause of the
conqueror. They were not ordered by
anyone, but when the immortal Lincoln
requested the men of the north to en
roll themselves upon the side of human
liberty and right, most nobly did they
Every village and hamlet was in
stinct with the portent of greater tilings
to come. Brave and patriotic men
hesitated not to sever the ties that
bound them to home and'kmdred. No
less brave than the fathers and brothers
were the mothers and wives of these
same men, who hade their departing
ones God speed as tfiey marched away
to the field of battle. Forget;ing every
thing but the duty they owed to their
country, a million free men took up
and fought out the cause of human
And most worthily did these men
bear themselves in that great conflict,
not only on the field of battle, but on
the march and in the camp they bore
without complaint the privations and
hardships of war. Today under the
southern sun sleeps quietly beneath the
flowers, side by side, the hero of the
prison pen and the hero of the battle
field. Many lie in unknown graves,
their names forgotten, but the cause
for which they lived and died can never
die, aud they will live in the memories
of our people as long as Anglo Saxon
blood shall run warm ami red
It is to commemorate their deeds, to
place upon the graves of the dead a
token of our respect and love, to share
with their surviving brothers this holy
hour, that we are assembled .oday, and
let us hue now l*ow our heads in a
silent prayer of lb mkftiln-ss that these
uieu liviig aril dead were what they
! But the greatest triumph of the
American soldier was in the hour of
! peace. Military experts said that the
grea’ armies assembled could hi" dis
batidid pe.ti eiiiily That men SO Ion"
amidst the exciting iee tes of camp a d
field would nin rotur* ,o the plow auu
the bench and take up the quite pur
suits of private fife, but titty did.
As the homeward bound trains
poured them by the thousands into the
north they took their places in the
great industrial army of the country-,
some with their blankets and guns went
into the forests of Michigan, Wisconsin
and Minnesota, there to found bomm
in these new commonwealths, some
pushed their way out onto the great
prairies of the west to found new states
and the American soldier proved in
that hour that he was a man and a
citizen first and a soldier afterward.
The come and went and the sol
dier grew more and more proud
of his achievements. He began to
feel that there was but one genera
tion of Americans that could be
made into real soldiers and that that
was the one to which he belonged. He
said to himself and his friends, What
would the young men of today do if
they were asked to do what I did? and
the youngYnen of today said, (Jive us
a chance.
In 1898, when a treacherous foe blew
up the battleship Maine in the harbor
of Havana and the lives of 264 American
seamen were sacrificed, that chance
came. The world paused and looked
to see what a younger generation of
American men would do and the world
soon found out. Neither on sea or land
did they once fail or falter, and to you
veterans of the Spanish war 1 can only
say. there are no higher words of praise,
that you did your duty as well as
the boys of ’til did theirs. You
fought not only for your country,
but for the oppressed and downtrodden
people of Cuba to whom you were
bouud by no ties of blood or com
mon interest. The world soon fouud that
the libre of American manhood was
sound and ever since Santiago and San
Juan the civilized world has lost no
opportunity to show its respect for the
American seaman and soldier.
Let us glory today in American man
hood and citizenship, at the fireside and
in the shop as well as upon the field of
But what lesson does this day hold
for us of a younger generation, who
cannot iu the nature of things serve our
country iu this heroic way? Is there
nothing for us to do ? Must we sit
idling until the war tocsin sounds
again that we may enlist ourselves in
the service of our country ? God forbid.
There lies about us as great opportun
ities to serve our country as at any time
iu its history. The struggle for human
lights will never be ended until the
dawn of the millenium day. This day
and this hour demand coin age and un
selfish devotion to our country as much
as did the day of (11 and ’!)8, but of a dif
ferent kind.
We should on occasions of this kind
shake oil our indifference, and give
expression to t hat noblest of sentiments,
a true love for our fatherland. I n't he
midst of the eternal clamor for office,
place and power we should listen to'the
voice of patriotism as it points its way
to better and higher things.
If for the sake of their country and
for our sake our fathers and brothers
were willing to stand up and be shot at,
we ought at least be willing to stand up
and be couuted on theside of good gov
ernment. The man who has no opinion
as to his civic duty, or having one, is
afraid to express it for fear he may lose
a vote or lose the sale of a pound of tea
is a poltroon and a coward. He is the
kind of a man who, when his friends
and neighbors were marching away un
der freedom’s banner to the field of bat
tle, was hiking for Canada. Perform
ance of civic duty often \ i-quires cour
age of a higher order than that required
to stand in the battle line.
We may not all agree as to what is
best, but let us be men and not mice.
Let us stand at least for that which we
believe to he best and stand for it like
men. When we are indifferent we be
come stragglers and deserters and we
are just as guilty as the picket who
sleeps at his [Mist. We do not need to
be told what ourduty as citizens is. We
know what it is. Every citizen knows
that. All that lie needs to do is to lis
ten to the still small voice of his con
science to know his duty in this matter.
Let us then not talk about, what ought
to lie done, let us quit talking and do
Let us defend with our voices and our
ballots the cause for which the soldiers
of two wars risked their lives, the cause
of human rights.
Let us sacrifice something of our time
and comfort to good government.
Whatever our political beliefs may be
let us make ourselves felt for justice
and equality. I believe that the new
century' bqids greater problems than
• lid the 'ast and that it is the duty of
every citizen to contribute to the extent
of his ability to their solution. Let us
go from th'° place today, filled with a
determination to conserve that for
which our fathers and brothers fought.
Let us emulate in peace the example
of these noble men living or dead. Let
us lie true Americans with the true
American spirit and the call of duty
will find us prepared, whether it come
in peace or in war.
J’he weather could not be improved
upon, there was not an accident to mar
the observance, and great credit is due
Cutler Post and those in charge. There
was an abundant supply of tlowers, and
a great deal of time was spent by peo
ple previous in fixing up the graves of
their departed loved ones.
Arthur Cosby, an employe of the
Wausau Paper Mills Cos. at Brokaw,
had the small ind third lingers of his
right hand taken off by being caught in
the calendar rollers of one of the large
machines yesterday. J)r. Hund dressed
the mangled digits.
An Illinois preacher who had preached
on ‘‘Miracles'’ one Sunday morning,
was going, as usual, to dinner with a
prominent family which the preacher
knew to fare sumptuously every Sun
day. As he was going along the street
lie asked a little boy of the family if he
knew what “miracle” meant; “Ma said
this morning that it would be a miracle
if you didn't come tagging after us to
dinner today.”—Ex.
A certain young lady and escort at
tended services at one of the churches
on one of the rainy nights recently.
The young lady was attired in a white
dress and broad brimmed hat decorated
with “store” roses, and the young man
iu his best. They were without um
brella and in going home the rain
soaked all the coloring out of the roses,
and the girl’s white dress was changed
to one of dark carmine, and to cap the
climax the wind blew her hat off, which
struck the young man in the face, and
his neck, collar and cut-away were so
changed in appearance that his friends
an hour afterward failed to recognize
=r~) A Charming
" nr b th i
l f 07. vBflflr] you wit! always tret
111 \_ what yen wan!. If
IMCpt' we haven't i! in stock
iBT, we ll gladly get it for
' ou " e * tn ° w
HKJj IMaMise
n luJk ,/ A V cannot tie surpassed
I rj - in excellence, and our
range of your purse.
with your trade * 't
'bry >;*, and see how
V TV 1 1 iA*' mon V tter vou can
t T 1 T j do t~e thaa else
I where.
The James Music Cos.
314 Scott Street.
—M. A. Hurley returned from Chicago
on Wednesday.
b. W. Witter spent Memorial day
at Grand Rapids.
—Mrs. P red Genrich is visiting friends
at Grand Rapids.
W alter Alexander was in Chicago
last week on business.
—Geo. Kronen wetter, of Mosiuee,
spent Saturday in the city.
—Mrs. A. L. Marx and children have
gone to Menominie to spend the sum
—Miss DeEtte McEachron has re
turned home from Alilwaukec-Downer
—Mrs. C. H. Mueller is visiting in
Oak Park, 111., with her daughter, Mrs.
Jacob Morten son.
—Mrs. F. L. Hudson returned home
from Madison on Wednesday, where
she lias been visiting.
Deputy M. J. Conway, of the Fra
ternal Reserve association, has been in
the city for a week past.
—Mary Smith, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. B. W. Smith, of Chicago, is a
guest of Miss Margie McCrossen.
—Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Edmonds, who
have been in California for the past live
weeks, returned home last Wednesday.
—Dr. and Mrs. L. M. Willard departed
last evening for Dudley in Lincoln
County where the former will angle
for trout.
—Mrs. E. B. Barry, who has been
visiting with her sister, Mrs. A. V.
Gearhart, left for lake Shishebogema
—Mrs. Pal. Seim returned home Sat
urday morning from a visit with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Oelhafen,
at Tomahawk.
—Mr., and Mrs. John Stewart, of
Elburn, 111., are visiting in the city, at
the home of the former’s brother,
Alexander Stewart.
—Pat Dowling and E. Anderson
departed Friday for Ontonagon, Mich.,
to look over some timber lauds. They
will begone for about a month.
—Mrs. James McCrossen and daugh
ter, Mrs. H. H. Grace, departed for
Waupaca, Rural and Mcnasha on Fri
day. They will return to the city to
—Mrs. Joseph Coel and children are
visiting at Green Bay, where the lady
was called last Tuesday to attend the
funeral of a relative, Napoleon
—Mrs. Fred Gary, of Memphis, Tenn.,
arrived in the city on P'riday, for a
short visit. Mrs Henry Smith met Mrs.
Gary in Chicago, and accompanied the
latter to Wausau.
—Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Partridge, who
have been in- Boston, Mass., visiting
with their daughter, Mrs. G. F. Proctor
and family, will return to their home in
this city tomorrow.
—Mrs. S. J. Huntley, of Wyeofl,
Minn., is visiting her parents Mr. and
Mrs. Job. Vaughn. She came here to
be present at the graduation of her sis*
ter, Miss Bessie.
—Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Bissell and
Mr. and Mrs. C. PL Turner returned
home mm the World’s Fair on Satur
day. They report the exhibition incom
plete, but well worth seeing.
—Emil Lambrecht, a former Wausau
typo, but now stenographer for a large
electrical supply house, arrived in the
city last Saturday for a week’s visit
with his mother and friends.
W. N. Allen returned home yester
day from a month’s surveying trip in
the towns of Bern and Rietbrock and
village of Dorchester. At the latter
place he platted an addition to the vil
- Mr. and Mrs. J. A. McCrossen, of
St. Paul, will arrive in Weusan this
evening on a short visit, and to attend
the commencement exercises of the
Wausau high school. Their danghter,
Miss Margie McCrossen, will be one of
the graduates.
—Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Powers have
returned from the World’s Fair. They
report having had a very pleasant
time, but say that the fair is yet in
complete, and that it will take some
time to got all the displays in place,
and to complete the laying out of the
—Dan Currie, of Everett, Wash., ar
rived in the city last Wednesday, on
few days’ visit with James McCrossen.
Mr. Currie is in the real estate and
insurance business in Everett. He is
on his way East for a visit with friends,
and he left his family at Ripon, while
he ran up here to visit Mr. McCrossen.
—Rev. B. B. Gibbs departed for
Galesburg, 111., on Sunday evening.
He will attend the commencement ex
ercises of Lombard college, on which
occasion he is on the program for an
address. His sister, Miss Minnie C.
dibits, has been attending that
college for some time past, will accom
pany hior'horae the latter (NUI <>f this
—Mr. and Mrs. L. Sexmilh, who have
been spending a month in California,
returned home morning. While
they had a very delightful time, Mr
Sexmith says that he did not see a place
in all his travels that he liked as well as
Wausau in which to live. Mr and Mrs.
(’has Gilbert, who were with them, up
to last - Saturday, went to Dennison,
lowa, to get their children, who are
staying with relatives. Mr. Gilbert is
expected home tomorrow.
Special Reduced
Excursion Rates
Will be in effect from all points on the
Chicago sV Northwestern Railway for
the occasions named below :
San Francisco, Sept. .th to !*th,
Triennial Conclave Knights
San Francisco, Sept. 19th to 2'th,
Sovereign Grand Lodge I. 0.0. F.
Atlantic City, N. J., July IS-I'>.
Nobles of the Mystic Shrine.
Cincinnati, 0.. July !Sth to 23rd
Grand Li*dge B &P. Order of
g Iks.
I*ouisviile, Ky., Aug. 16-29, K. P.
For information as to rates, dates of
sale, etc., of these or other occasions,
call upon the ticket agent of the North
-Western Line.
The Colombia orchestra can be had
for dances, entertainments, receptions,
etc. Leave all orders with Otto Schoc
how. Telephone No. 288. or at J. E.
Cote's isusic store. If.
30-3,3 pll Cl L/p
Fourth St. y J .11 Ijl> 1\ 1 j Fourth St.
Largest General Store in Wausau
A supply of Fresh Butter and Eggs and all Farm Produce always on hand.
Hev. A. W. Wieting, Pastor.
Preaching 10:15 a. m. and 7:80 p, in. Sunday.
Sunday School at 9:00 a. m.
Kpworth League, Sunday at 7 KM, p. in. and
Friday 7:80 p. m.
Junior League on Saturday at 11:15 a. m.
Prayer meeting in ahnroh at 7:80 p. m. Wednes
Partridge building, corner Third and McClel
lan Streetß.
Snnday Service 10:4& a. m.
rhildren’b Sunday School 11.45 in.
Wednesday evening meeting 7:46.
Heading room open daily from 10 a m to 12
m. and from 2 to 5 p. m. Also Sunday from 2
to 5 p. m.
Kev. George Hirst. Hector.
Sunday morning service at 10:30.
Snnday school at 12 m.
Sunday evening service at. 7:80.
Kvening services every Friday at 7:80.
Celebration of Holy I'ommnnion every Thurs
day morning at 7:80 o’clock.
The ladies will conduct a cake sale every Sat
urday iD U. 8. Express office on Third St.
Si. Faith’s Guild meets Thursday afternoon
with Miss Margaret Marshall.
St. Martha’s Gnild will meet with Mra. Scott
on Wednesday afternoon.
Corner of Fourth and Grant streets.
Albert E. Patch, Pastor
Services —Sunday, Preaching at 10:80 a. m. and
7:45 p. m.
Sunday School at 12 m.
Junior Society a, :t:80 p. m.
Young People’s Society at 7:45 pm.
Ladies' Aid and Missionary Societies, Wednes
days at 2:80 p. m.
Prayer Service, Thursdays at 7:45 p. m.
Heats free
The Ladies' Missionary Society will meet with
Mrs. Nutter on Wednesday afternoon.
The prayer meeting -sill be held on Friday
evening of this week on account of the high
school commencement exercises.
Kev. Albert Tilgner, pastor.
Preaching at 9:80 a m and 780 p m
Snnday-School at II a m
Prayer meeting at 7:80 Thursday evening.
Women's Missionary Society meets on the first
Wednesday of each month.
Kev. 8. N. Wilson, D. D., pastor.
Preaching at 10:30 am, and 7-8 o p m, Snnday.
Snnday School at 12 m
Y P 8 0 K meeting at 6:80 p m
Intermediate Y P S C E meeting, 6Jtlpm
Junior Y P 8 C K meeting at 8:00 p m
Sunday school at west side chapel every Sun
day at 3:00 o’clock.
Sunday school at the Hull Memorial Chapel
every Sunday afternoon at 8 o'clock
Prayer meeting on Thursday evening at 7 :•’<).
A cordial invitation is extended to ail services
and privileges.
The Ladies’ Aid Society will meet with Mrs.
A. H. Clark on Wednesday afternoon.
Ilev. Geo. C. Carmichael, i'aator.
Service* at 10:30 s m Sunday.
Sunday Sciioolat 13 o’clock.
Service* at 7:30 Sunday evening.
Mission Sunday School, 618 Lincoln Are., (oil
otb street) 'iiSOp m
West Side Mission meets in the church audi
torium at three o’clock.
Epworth League. Snnday at 6:45 p. ra.
The Ladies' Aid Society will meet witli Mrs.
Walter Alexander on Wednesday afternoon.
Key. B. B. Gibbs, Pastor.
Morning worship, with sermon, at 10:30. Ml
Snnday school at 12 m.
Young People's Christian Union devotional
meeting at 6:80 p. m.
No evening service.
The ladies' Aid Society will meet in the base
ment of the church on Wednswiay afternoon,
and at six o’clock will be joined by their hus
bands for supper.
T. M. o. &.
N. Campbell, Secretary.
Gospel meeting for tnen, at 4 p m, Snnday.
Special sinning.
Bible reading Tuesday at 8:80 p. m.
Bible class for ladies meets in the Association
parlors every Tuesday afternoon at 3:30.
W. 0. T. D.
The regular meeting will be on the last Friday
of each month, at 3 o'clock o. m.
The local aerie of Fiagles is looking
forward to a grand time at the state
convention of the order, u> be held here
in June. About ten bands are expected
and several thousand visitors. The
program will consist of band concerts,
banquets, fireworks, athletic games,
carriage rides, horse races, boxing bouis
etc. Otw Skinner, the well known
actor, and Kola Ln Follette, daughter of
the governor, will appear at the opera
house at that time in a lirst class attrac
tion. Every preparation is being made
by the local hagles to make the affair a
The Deutscber Kriegen Verein has
been fully organized with a large mem-'
bership. Part of the members have
blue uniforms, and have secured
a number of Springfield rifles from
some source, and they drill io mili
tary tactics. Sunday. June 5, they
will dedicate a uew banner at Columbia
park, to which ceremonies they have
invited the city council and numerous
fraternal societies. A parade will form
at the court house square after dinner
and march to the park.
A lady's pocket book and hand bag
were found by a telephone crew last
Thursday hidden back of some tiling
piled on the market square. Outside of
containing some scraps of cloth both
were empty, and there was nothing to
trace their ownership. On the face of
it it would appear that there might be
some rn Tstery connected with the tind
ing of these articles, but there may not
Do you want the best of cement
walks, basement or barn floors, car
riage drives, combined curb ail* 1 gut
ters, or any other first class cement
work done? If so lam better prepared
than most any other man in the stale
to make the best of work for as low a
price as good work can be done for, as
1 have made the construction of all
kinds of walks a specialty a good share
of the time for over thirty-one years.
So I have had more experience in that
line of work than till of my competitors
combined. 1 have a more complete
outfit of tools to work with than any
contractor 1 ever met, and l can finish
your work in any one of it half dozen
different ways as may suit you best.
1 would like to make a bid on your
work. 1 will make a walk for 12 cents
a foot, which I will guarantee to be bet
ter than any walk ever made in this
city by any of my competitors at any
price excepting those made by the
Northwest Tile Go. of Milwaukee 1
have made cement walks in Stevens
Point, Wausau, Merrill, Marshfield and
Tomahawk, and 1 guarantee all of my
work to give satisfaction. 1 can give
the best of references.
Respectfully yours,
tnl() w 4 Gkokgk W. Ci.a uk
m MAKER,rV^>Ji
fiA Mixes and Kneads Bread thoroughly
Hands do not touch the douglitjHgjf
VHGfli Does away with hand ftSpw
Yvnl Kneading and Makes
% Simple, Easy, Sanitary
210 212 Third Street.
HOURS) It A. M. TO 13 M.
i ,o to r, i*. M.
T> A YM, 7 TO H.
. -
Organized under the Genera) Banking Law of
the Stale of Winconnin.
Will receive deposit*. dim-punt note*, buy and
m*ll draft*, make col lection*, and do all other
buaineaa connected with General Banking.
Alex Stewart. Prea't. E. C. Xima kbmas.
0- W. llarokr. Vne-PreaT, Cadiitsk
Director*— Alex Stewart, W. Alexander, C.
Harger. E. C. Ztiu-uermau, A. Soiltday.

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