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National German American Bail Capital, $200,000 Surplus and Profits, SIOO,OOO United States Depositary. Depositary 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. Flieth, W. H. Bis eell, C, i. Winton, j. D. Boss, C. C. Yawkey and D. J. Murray. SOLICITS YOUR PATRONAGE. Paysintereet on time deposits st the rate of I per cent, per annum. Invites attention to !♦ a savings department in whlohinterest is payable semi-annually on the first of January and July, cn sums then on deposit three months or more. Bumsof SI.OO and upward will be received. Has a safety deposit vault. Boxes for rent at 82 per year. tßSattsatt ffilot. TUESDAY, MARCH 17, 1608. Published weekl;- andeutered at the Post Office at Wausau as second class matter. To Our Subscriber. The Pilot desires to again call atten tion to the postal law which will go in to effect on April Ist, 1908. As it vital ly affects this as well as all other news papers, we feel it necessary to do so. The ruling, places the limit to the time a subscriber can get in arrears to a paper and continue to be regarded as a bona fide subscriber, and that time for a weekly, is OLe year. If you are in debted for one year’s subscription to the Wausau Pilot, it will be necessary for us to pay regular postage on the paper sent to you after April Ist until such time as the account shall be paid. Give this matter your prompt attention. The law must be complied with. Dur ing the past month, the most i ' r subscribers have “squared” thi counts, but there are still a good i who, have not and we urge upon latter to ac quickly. Taft and LaFollette will both try !< get the Wisconsin presidential electors Justice Siebeckek and Justice are both from Madison. This Hi something unheard of to choose two Hipreme judges from the same city. ■ The Antigo Journal which has here- been a sort of an independent Baper, has secured the services of John Ogden as its editorial manager, who deal out republicanism in strong Hoses. I John It. Walsh, former president of Hht Chicago National bank and con victed of the illegal use of funds of that Histitution, was denied anew trial last ■Friday and sentenced to live years in She federal penitentiary at Fort Leaven worth. I John Baknes has opened up head- Iquarters iu Milwaukee and everything looks favorable for a large vote for him in the southern part of the state. There should be a concerted effort made to givo Mr. Barnes a large vote in Mara thon county. The American battleship fleet will leave San Francisco, July 6th and com plete its trip around the world going to the following places: Hawaii, Samoa, Australia, Manila, India; through the Suez canal and Mediteranean sea, strait of Gibraltar and across the the Atlantic to New York. Walter Alexander, of this city, has announced his candidacy as a delegate to the republican national conventi'on from the Tenth Congressional district, of Wisconsin. Mr. Alexander has been importuned from every part of the dis trict to become a candidate and at last submitted. The fact that he is so well and favorably known throughout the district makes him a sure winner. The battleship fleet under Admiral Evans, has reached Magdalena bay and was nearly four days ahead of schedule time. Admiral Evans declares that his vessels are in as good shape as when they sailed from Hampton Koads, and the entire fleet is prepared to sail for any destination at an hour’s notice. Target practice will begin immediately. It is understood that the fleet will moving until it encircles the j. returning to the Atlantic via the canal. Tub democrats of Minnesota, repri sented in the state committee, at a meeting held recently, supported Gov. Johnson lor the presidency. This was nothing more nor less than compli menting a home man who is richly de serving of the honor thus bestowed. While there is not a ghost of a show for any man but Mr. Bryan to get the nom ination it gives small calibre editors in the republican ranks a chance to howl "Bryan has opposition .” * If We Can’t Make That Watch Of Yours Go You may just as well give it to the baby to play with. Its days ol useiuhtu>s are over. You ought to come to us with a watch that needs repairing, because we are in a position to give you the highest grade ol work. II you have a Clock that is not running or keeping good time, just stop in our store and tell us and we will call lor it and deliver when finished. INGRAHAM Jeweler and Optician 601 Thin* Street Editor Pilot The Wansau Record-Herald of yester day in a long editorial on the blessings of a protective tariff, and particularly of the McKinley bill, says of the elec tion of 1892: “The election returns hd hardly been counted and reported when a panic spread over the land from one end to the other.” That statement is strictly true, but Harrison remained president, until the 4th of March follow ing. The republican congress con vened on the first Monday of December thereafter and continued until the end of Harrison’s term, the blessed McKin ley bill still continuing its beneficent work. President Cleveland called a special session of congress to meet in August, 1893, to repeal the Sherman silver pur chase act of the Harrison administra tion, which had wrought such havoc. During the year ending June 30th, 1893. over one hundred eight million dollars of gold had been exported ana the “endless chain” was being operated by speculators at home to rob the treasury of its gold. To replenish the treasury’s supply of gold before leaving office, President Harrison had engraved plates for the printing of government bonds. At the last moment he changed his mind, deciding to defer payment of current expenses, amounting to some sixty millions of dollars, and by scraping the treasury of defaced and subsidiary coin to the extent of several millions, deferred the issue of bonds to his suc cessor, who used his plates. The Record-Herald says: “There was a large treasury cash balance at the close of Mr. Cleveland’s first term of $140,000,000.” This vast sum with vast current revenues the Harrison adminis tration squandered and left the treasury bankrupt. Before that administration had been in power sixteen months, John Sherman warned his fellow republicans that a treasury deficit was already in sight, and urged retrenchment in ex penditures, to which his fellow partisans gave no heed. The Wilson tariff bill was prepared in the House and sent to the Senate, the bulwark of privileges and the trusts. There it was so transformed to promote “the interests” by the republicans, aided by a few recalcitrant democrats, Boyce, Gorman. Murphy, etc., that its authors could Dot recognize it. Fruitless efforts of conference committees of the two houses of congress to modify its most outrageous provisions ended in its pass age. President Cleveland refused to sign the bill and denounced it in scathing terms. The greatest political mistake in his political career was his failure to veto that bill and read the riot act to those whose had so basely | betrayed their country. The Wilson tariff bill went into effect Aug. 23, 1894, near the middle of Mr. Cleveland’s term when the panic had well nigh spent its force. It was a high protective meas ure, the highest in our history ex cept the McKinley bill and the most in famous one of all, the present Dingley bill. The panic of 1893, occurred under the McKinley bill. Inasmuch as the panics of 1873, 1893 and 1907 occurred under extreme protective tariff laws, is it not folly to attribute prosperity to the tariff ? Is it not about time to wrap in the “bloody shirt” this hoary-beaded, moss-backed lie that Cleveland’s election caused the panic of 1893, and lay it by the side of the payment of the rebel debt by the democrats, and other buga boos, on a shelf in the crypt of republi can “issues” and falsehoods ? Observer. Senator Bailey, in discussing the Aldrich currency bill, before the U. S. Senate last week, paid his respects to President Roosevelt as follows: “It was the boast of Augustus C aesar that he found Rome of brick and left it of marble. President Roosevelt can hereafter say that he found this a Union of sovereign states and left it one vast nation. The good he has done in arousing public attention to certain evils of corporate management will give him an enviable place in the histo ry of his time, but the harm he has done in dwarfing the states and exalting the general government cannot be meas ured, and unless the tendency which he has set in motion is arrested and re versed our splendid federal system will ultimately be destroyed. “We never before witnessed such a mixture of good and evil in nay public man. Before we have finished praising him for some wise recom mendation he makes another so foolish that our praise must turn to censure. They tell me that he is brave, and 1 answer that he is just as rash as he is brave. They tell me that he is honest and I answer that he is just as arbitrary as he is honest. He is: ‘Too bad for blessing. Too good for curse; I wish in my heart He were better or worse.’ ” If he were much better, Bailey de clared, he would be a democrat and if he were a little worse he would not obscure and confuse the great issues between the Democrats and their ad versaries. Tariff vs. Crops. While it has been the “§tunt” for re publican papers, for years to attribute the wonderful growth and wonderful wealth of this country to what they call “protection,” it is interesting and agreeable to notice that every now and theu the truth will out. It is interest ing to notice that unconsciously they occasionally tell the truth as to the prime factor in the promotion of our national wealth and prosperity Here’s a clipping from The Appleton Post. Read it: “While it is a little early for crop re ports, and will lie five or six months yet before the harvests may be said to be assured either way, it i9 interesting and agreeable to notice that the out look for the wheat crop just now is said to be unusually favorable. Such reports come up from Kansas, Texas and other places where the barvests are the earliest, and where unlike the snow covered north the season is far enough underway to be a factor in judging of the futu.r If this country is this year granted the divine favor of a bountiful crop, such as it has had for a wonderful succession of years of late it will be on its feet again next, fall more firmly than ever before. ' Wanted —A good man or good boy, to work on a small dairy farm. Address Box 132, R. F. D. No. 2. The Number of Unemployed. Independent, New York: From or ganizations engaged in relieving desti tution the appeals to the public for aid are more urgent than remember them to have been for a generation. Individuals who know the situation well privately remark that there has been no such distress in New York City for at least thirty-live years. In view of these facts, attempts to minimize their significance, and the careful avoidance by the daily press of all serious discussion of them are child ish and mischievous. Not in the least mischievous, because nobody with brains in his skull is deceived, but ex cessively silly and tiresome is the reiter ation of the charge that the attempt of the national and state governments to make corporations obey the law of the land has brought upon us all this misery. The simpletons who believe such stuff should provide themselves with a few recent issues of European newspapers and magazines. They will find that the American situation is paralleled in London, in Berlin aDd in Milan. The one fact that cannot be blinked or dodged is that an increasingly large percentage of mankind is outside the margin of economic safety. When times are booming it finds employment at living wages, which, however, do not provide for contingencies. As often as the lean years come this, ragged edge of the wage labor class is unhesitatingly dropped from the rolls and thrown upon the tender mercies of the chari table. What are we going to do about it ? Farm Help in Great Demand. During the past month the Commis sioner of Labor through the Wisconsin free employment offices has placed hundreds of men on farms, and there are still many openings for those desir ing to go on a farm. There are many men out of employment in the cities, but they seem to prefer to hold out un til they can find work in their par ticular occupations even if they must face poverty for awhile. If the work ingman will stop to consider the large part of his income which he spends for rent, food and fuel in the city, he will see that the low money wages paid in cash on the farm are not so low in reality. Persons wishing to 2° on a farm should address any one of the Free Employment offices in Milwaukee, Superior, Oshkosh or LaCrosse and should give references and details re garding the conditions under which they would go on a farm. Farmers de siring help should state kind of work to be done, wages, and whether they would pay railroad fare. If William J. Bryan is such an easy man to beat this year for president why is it that the republicans are trying so hard to prevent his nomination? First there was an attempt to besmirch and lie about him, but that would not work; it gained him friends. Then they tried to get other democrats of h : gh standing in the party to oppose him, but in this they failed. It is no use, gentlemen, Mr. Bryan is the comiDg man. Y. M. C. A. NOTES. LAWRENCE VS. Y. M. C. A., WEDNESDAY, MARCH 18. The basket ball game tomorrow night at the Y is going to be the fastest game that has been played in this city in years. The Y boys will be trained to the hour and have been playing the intercollegiate rules at all their prac tices, and the Lawrence team will have their hands full to beat them. The doors will open at 7:15 sharp and the preliminary game will commence 15 minutes later, and the big game at 8:45. Preliminary game between Y. M. C. A. second team and Y. M. C. A. tigers are both fast teams from the senior membership. The line up of the teams for the big game are : Lawrence. Wausau. Patterson, Capt. 1. g. Van Adestine Baldauf, r. G. Wilson Sherger, e. Scholes Nelson, If. Lamport Sexmith r. Ringle lDgold, ) s . j Wegner Ford, f &uDs - } Bard A squad of Junior A boys will furnish amusement during intermission of game. The second of a series of socials to be given to the factory men of the city was given last evening and a Urge number of men responded to the invi tations and enjoyed watching the senior class men in the gymnasium, bowling alleys and swimming pool. Mrs. Ray Cbartier, Miss Clara Roach and Henry McKay rendered a very pleasing program in the parlors. Cone’s orchestra played in the main reception hall during the evening. Work for the gym exhibition, to take place next month, has commenced in real earnest A all the classes, and it promises to be the best that has ever been put on by the local physical de partment. It will be given in the gym nasium of the Y and there will be no limit of space as in former years. 150 of the members will take part. The Seniors will hold an indoor Pen tathelon athletic meet for a silver and bronze medal, Monday night, the 23d, and a large number of entries are in, and a fine contest ik expected. REDUCED COLONIST RATES. One-way tickets at special low rates on sale daily throughout March and April, from all points on The North Western Line to San Francisco, Los Angeles, Portland and Puget Sound Points. Daily and personally conducted tours in tourist sleeping cars via the Chicago, Union Pacific & North W’estern Line. For full particulars write S. A. Hutch inson, Manager, Tourist Dept., 212 Clark St, Chicago, 111 , or address near est ticket agent. ml7-w5. Best Healer In The World. Rev. F. Star bird, of East Raymond, Maine, says: T have used Bucklen’s Arnica Salve for several years, on my old army wound, and other obstinate sores, and find it the best healer in the world. I use it too with great success in my veterinary business." Price 25c. at W T . W. Albers’ drug store. | PERSONAL MENTION. A —Lamar Sexmith was in Milwaukee on Friday. —H. H. Manson went to Madison on Thursday evening. —A. fc. Wheeler was in Milwaukee yesterday on business. —G. D. Jones transacted business in Stevens Point on Saturday. —W. W. Gamble and Dr. L&dwig of Edgar, spent Sunday in Wausau. —John VanHecke, of Merrill, was in the city yesterday on legal business. —Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Bissell returned from a trip to Chicago on Saturday. —S. B. Tobey is on a trip to various points in the state securing teachers for next year. —Mr. and Mrs. I. W. Job, who reside in the town of Ringle, were in the city Saturday. —H. H. Manson returned to the city from Milwaukee and Madison on Sat urday evening. —George Sexmith was in Milwaukee several days of the past week, return ing on Monday morning. —Mrs. Harriet E. Mower departed last night for Milwaukee, to attend the funeral of her sister-in-law. —Frank and Orley Stratton, of Poysippi, are here to attend the funeral of their uncle, Orley A. Lamphier. —Mr. and Mrs. Wm. 11. Ellis, of Chi cago, spent Sunday in Wausau, guests of the former’s father, George E. Ellis. —D. P. Bentley andjdaughter, Miss Kate, departed yesterday for Waupaca and vicinity on a visit of several weeks. —Neal Brown departed last evening for Washington, L\ C , and New York City. He will be absent a week or ten days. —N. Heinemann was in Chicago most of the past week purchasing goods for his general store. He returned last evening. —Mrs. A. S. Collins will join her husband in Wild Rose on Thursday, and she will make her future home in that place. —Miss Florence Crosby, who has been at Washington, D C., since last November, returned to the city on Fri day evening. —Miss Margaret Young came home from the Stout school at Menomonie on Thursday evening for a week’s stay with her parents. —A. S Collins, of the Wild Rose Times, spent Sunday in the city. He is preparing to move his household goods to Wild Rose. —F. B. Laabs departed last evening for Marshfield and other points on the Wisconsin Central, in the interests of the James Music Cos. —Carl Gritzmacher, Jr., intends to leave shortly for Couer d’Alene, Ida., where he will open a branch house for the Grand Union Tea Cos. —J. W. Latnpier, of Chicago, son of the late Orley A. Lamhier, arrived in the city on Thursday, called here by the critical illness of his father. —Mrs. C. S. Ashmun and daughter, Mrs. R. Roberts, who have been guests of Mrs. T. Smith, returned to their home in Waupaca yesterday. —Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Penke and daughter Clara, of the town of Texas, departed for Ripon today to attend the funeral of Mrs. Penke’s father. —Mrs. Sarah Smith, of Oshkosh, came up to attend the funeral of her brother, Orley A. Lamphier, which took place this afternoon at 2 o’clock. —Miss Pearl Gilham returned Sat urday from New Orleans, La., where she had been attending the Mardi Gras carnival and visiting Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Gilham. —Mrs. Raycraft, of Fond du Lac, who came up to attend the funeral, of Mrs. O. H. Amunson, returned to her home Monday morning. Mrs. Ray craft is a niece of Mrs. G. M. Pier. —Rev. Ambrose Murphy, of La Crosse, who speakj this evening at Castle hall under the auspices of the Irish-Ameri can club, arrived l U evening and is a guest of Rev. Father J. J. Brennan. —Henry Binzer expects to leave the city soon to locate in Devil’s Lake, N. D. His wife and youngest son moved there some time ago. Henry will dis pose of his barber shop to his brother, Oscar. —Mrs. Geo. Hart is expected home from Chicago this evening. She de parted a week ago for Appleton, where she attended a recital in which Miss Erena Hart took part. From there rhe went to Chicago. —Miss Bonita Shatto departed Satur day for Milwaukee for the purpose of visiting her sister, Miss Ednia, who is attending the Milwaukee normal school, and also to hear Mme. Schuman the opera singer. —Samuel Scholes, W. A. Petersoti and M. W. Taylor, all of Green Lake, were in the city on Wednesday even ing, to be present at the meeting of Wausau Chapter, No. 51, R. A. M. Mr. Scholes is father of S. R. Scholes, teach er in our high school. —George Songer, of Mosfhee, was in the city this forenoon, on his way to Marathon City to attend the funeral of his sister, Mrs. Joseph Eisemann, who died on Sunday and who was in her 87th year. Funeral takes place on Wednes day morning at 9 o’clock. —Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Schmidt, Fred C. Hackbarth and Wm. Erdman, re turned to Milwaukee on Sunday even ing. They were called here by the ill ness \nd death of Fred Hackbarth, of luo town of Maine. Deceased was the father of Mrs. Schmidt and F. C. Hack barth and an uncle of Mr. Erdman. —Mr. and Mrs. H. I. Crawford went to Appleton on Friday, the former to attend a meeting of the Wisconsin Telephone Cos. and its connecting companies in the Green Bay district. Mr. Crawford returned home on Satur day while Mrs. Crawford remained as a guest of Rev. and Mrs. H. T. Wiltsee. She returned on Monday evening. —Richard Schmidt, representing the Fifth ward on the city council, returned this morning from several weeks’ visit in his native couutry, Germany. He visited his aged parents, whom he had not seen in years, and although he had a very pleasant trip, he says there is no country like the United States and no place like Wausau in which to live. —Capt. H. J. Abraham, First Lieut. Elmer Lucas, Second Lieut. Otto Abraham and First Sergt. Chas. Goerl ing of Cos. G, will depart this evening for Milwaukee to attend the annual school of instruction for officers of f he national guard. Lectures will be givon by regular army officers and by high in command of the national guard. The school will be in session severa days. OFFICIAL SCHEDULE OI the Wisconsin-Illinois League for Season of 1008. The following- is the schedule for the season of 1908, adopted by the directors of the Wisconsin-Illinois base ball league. Cut it out and paste it in your hat for future re ference. May 7,8, 9. Wausau at Rockford. Green Bay at Freeport. Oshkosh at Madison. Fond du Lac at La Crosse. May 10, 11, 12. Wausau at Freeport. Green Bay at Rockford. Oshkosh at La Crosse. Fond du Lac at Madison. May 13, 14, 15. Wausau at Madison. Green Bay at La Crosse. Oshkosh at Rockford. Fond du Lac at Freeport. May 16, 17, 18, 19. Wausau at La Crosse. Green Bay at Madison. Oshkosh at Freeport. Fond du Lac at Rockford. May 20, 21, 22. Rockford at Wausau. Freeport at Green Bay. Madison at Oshkosh. La Crosse at Fond du Lac. May 23, 24, 25. Rockford at Green Bay. Freeport at Wausau. Madison at Fond du Lac. La Crosse at Oshkosh. May 26, 27, 28. Rockford at Oshkosh. Freeport at Fond du Lac. Madison at Wausau. La Crosse at Green Bay. May 29, 30, 30, 31. Rockford at Fond du Lac. Freeport at Oshkosh. Madison at Green Bay. La Crosse at Wausau. June 1,2, 3. Oshkosh at Green Bay. Wausau at Fond du Lac. June 2,3, 4. Rockford at Freeport. Madison at La Crosse. June 5,6, 7. Green Bay at Wausau. Fond du Lac at Oshkosh. Freeport at Rockford. La Crosse at Madison. June 8,9, 10. Wausau at Oshkosh. Fond du Lac at Green Bay. Freeport at Madison. Rockford at La Crosse. June 11, open date. June 12, 13, 14. Green Bay at Fond du Lac. Oshkosh at Wausau. Madison at Rockford. La Crosse at Freeport. June 15, 16, 17. Wausau at Green Bay. Oshkosh at Fond du Lac. Madison at Freeport. La Crosse at Rockford. June 18, open date. June 19, 20. Freeport at La Crosse. June 19, 20, 21. Fond du Lac at Wausau. Rockford at Madison. Green Bay at Oshkosh. June 2% open date. June 23, 24, 25. Wausau at Freeport. Green Bay at Rockford. Oshkosh at La Crosse. Fond du Lac at Madison. June 26, 27, 28. Wausau at Rockford. Green Bay at Freeport. Oshkosh at Madison. Fond du Lac at La Crosse. June 29, 30. July 2. Wausau at La Crosse. Green Bay at Madison. 1 Oshkosk at Freeport. Fond du Lac at Rockford. July 3,4, 4, 5. Wausau at Madison. Green Bay at La Crosse. Oshkosh at Rockford. Fond du Lac at Freeport. July 6,7, 8, 9. Rockford at Green Bay. Freeport at Wausau. Madison at Fond du Lac. La Crosse at Oshkosh. July 10, 11, 12. Rockford at Wausau. Freeport at Green Bay. Madison at Oshkosh. La Crosse at Fond du Lac. July 13, 14, 15. Rockford at Fond du Lac. Freeport at Oshkosh. Madison at Green Bay. La Crosse at Wausau. July 16, 17, 18, 19. La Crosse at Green Bay. Madison at Wausau. Freeport at Fond du Lac. Rockford at Oshkosh. July 20, 21, 22. Green Bay at Wausau. Fond du Lac at Oshkosh. July 21, 22, 23. Madison at Rockford. La Crosse at Freeport. July 23, 24, 25. Wausau at Fond du Lac. Oshkosh at Green Bay. July 24, 25, 26. Madison at La Crosse. • July 26, 27, 28. Wausau at Oshkosh. Fond du Lac at Green Bay. July 27, 28, 29. Rockford at Madison. Freeport at La Crosse. July 29, 30, 31. Oshkosh at Wausau. Green Bay at Fond du Lac. July 30, 31, Aug. 1. La Crosse at Madison, Freeport at Rockford. Aug. 1,2, 3. Oshkosh at Fond du Lac. Wausau at Green Bay. Aug. 2,3, 4. Madison at Freeport. La Crosse at Rockford. Aug. 4,5, 6. Green Bay at Oshkosh. Fond du Lac at Wausau. Aug. 5,6, 7. Freeport at Madison. Rockford at La Crosse. xi.ag. 8,9, 10. Wausau at Freeport. Green Bay at Rockford. Oshkosh at La Crosse. Fond du Lac at Madison. Aug. 11, 12, 13. ; Fond du Lac at La Cros e. Oshkosh at Madison. Green Bay at Freeport. Wausau at Rockford. Aug. 14. 15. Wausau at Madison. Oshkosh at Rockford. Fond du Lac at Freeport. Green Bay at La Crosse. Aug. 16, 17. Green Bay at Madison. LIST OF CANDIDATES COUNTY OF MARATHON, ( Cnr of Wausau, \ I, Charles F. Beck, City Clerk of said city, do hereby certify that the following is a list of the names of all persons for whom nomination papers have been filed in my office ana who are entitled to be voted for at the primary election to be held in the several wards and precincts of said city on the 24th day of March, 1908 : DEMOCRATIC REPI/pUCAiNI NAME STREET ADDRESS NAME STREET ADDRESS Mayor John F. Lamont 222 Liberty Myron H. Duncan 106 Grand Avenue City Comptroller. Otto Bruss 713 Seventh Herman E. Marquardt 113 Clark Charles M. Fleming 811 Fulton John J. Dern 403 Forest City Treasurer. .. William A. Berger 1133 Merrill Avenue Henry Juers 406 Garfield Avenue Assessor George A. Steltz 707 Jackson Julius Priebe 520 Bridge Herman Miller Sturgeon Eddy Road Justice of the j Peace Robert N. Larner 903 Second Julius A. Jones 813 Second Constable Peter Fay 402 Callon Harry H. Kane 703 Third Simon F. Reineking 724 3d Avenue South ™ DC m tit a Theodore F. Steltz 514 Ist Avenue North FIRST WARD Supervisor John Ringle 108 Grand Avenue Frank J. Gaetzman 213 Seymour Alderman Robert Roloff 719 Forest Henry Grob 206 South William J. Weisbrod 801 Plumer William C. Heinrich 709 Kickbush SECOND WARD Albert H ' Halder 722 6rand Avenue Supervisor Hans H. Weik Corner 3d and Jackson John Anderson 520 Jackson Alderman B red C. Mohr 731 Washington Charles H/Geisler 528 Forest txt a “Dt\ Anton Ivoppa 211 Washington Herman L. Krueger 745 Jackson THIRD WARD Supervisor Gustav Naffz 412 Third John N. Manson. 909 Franklin Alderman Carl H. Haase 404 Washington John G. Wolf 524 Washington „ ATTDmtI __. .p, William W. Albers 501 LaSalle Emil Eggebrecht 618 Washington FUUKIH WAKU Supervisor |Otto R Mueller 711 Second William H. Mylrea 609 Franklin Alderman iWilliam J. Butler 625 Grant Frank A. Hecker 702 Second John L. Komers 610 Main Russell Lyon 714 Fifth FIFTH WARD | J Supervisor John Kiefer 404 Franklin Claire B. Bird 523 Warren Alderman Edward E. Schulze 622 Fulton William Larson 1421 Second Frederick B Koschman 1419 Third Leander Swope 1013 Sixth Richard R. Schmidt 510 Adams Brayton E. Smith 111 Fulton SIXTH WARD Supervisor August W. Raasch 323 2d Avenue North Peter Larson 328 3d Avenue North Alderman Robert Fechtner 427 2d Avenue North Walter E. Pierce 304 3d Avenue North Pichard J. Hoenisch 412 Randolph August F. Polster 112 Hemlock SEVENTH WARD Supervisor Gotleib Garske 528 3d Avenue South Ernest Hoff 536 3d Avenue South Frederich W. Krause 1007 31 Avenue South Alderman Herman A. Garske 722 Third Ave. South Emil Flatter 1002 Harrison Blvd. Albert Zuelke 1039 Cleveland Avenue Henry A. Lernke 508 2d Avenue South Rudolph H. Roloff 613 3d Avenue South William Sala 910 3d Avenue South EIGHTH WARD Supervisor John Friedriech 509 Union Avenue Bernard Krueger 1815 Third Street Alderman Carl Hamann 314 Bridge Edward J. Rifleman 714 Chicago Avenue Otto Sorges 607 Humboldt Avenue Steve Jozik 714 Park Avenue Ole N. Smith 830 Chicago Avenue NINTH WARD Supervisor Schuyler C. Sawyer 216 2d Avenue South John Brasch 314 Stewart Avenue Joseph Lestina 116 6th Avenue South Alderman John A. Hoffman ,216 Clark Henry Ellenbecker 120 sth Avenue South iCharles Jojade |lO7 Clinton George Ronek 102 4th Avenue South The said primary election will be held at the regular polling places in each precinct, and the polls will be open from six (G) o’clock in the morning until seven (7) o’clock in the evening. I.\ Testimony Whereof, I have hereunto set my hand and affixed my official seal this (SEAL) 10th day of March, A. D. 1008. CHAS. F. BECK, City Clerk. Wausau at La Crosse. Oshkosh at Freeport. * Fond du Lac at Rockford. Aupf. 18, 19. Rockford at Green Bay. Freeport at Wausau. Madison at Fond du Lac. La Crosse at Oshkosh. Aug. 20, 21. Rockford at Oshkosh. Freeport at Fond du Lac. Madison at Wausau. La Crosse at Green Bay. Aug. 22, 23. Rockford at Fond du Lac. Freeport at .Oshkosh. Madison at Green Bay. La Crosse at Wausau. Aug. 24, 25, 26. Rockford at Wausau. Freeport at Green Bay. Madison at Oshkosh. LaCrosse at Fond du Lac. Aug. 27, open date. Aug. 28, 29, 30. Wausau at Fond du Lac. Oshkosh at Green Bay. Rockford at La Crosse. Freeport at Madison. Aug. 31, Sept. 1, 2. Wausau at Oshkosh. Fond du Lac at Green Bay. Rockford at Madison. Freeport at La Crosse. Sest. 3,4, 5. Green Bay at Oshkosh. Fond du Lac at Wausau. Madison at Rockford. La Crosse at Freeport. Sept. 6,7, 8. Wausau at Green Bay. Fond du Lac at Oshkosh. Rockford at Freeport. La Crosse at Madison. Sept. 8, 9 10. Green Bay at Fond du Lac. Oshkosh at Wausau. Madison at Freeport. La Crosse at Rockford. Sept. 11, 12, 13. Green Bay at Wausau. Oshkosh at Fond du Lac. Freeport at Rockford. Madison at La Crosse. Sept. 14. W T ausau Wins Pennant. LINCOLN SCHOOL NOTES. Anna May of room C has returned to school, after a two weeks’ absence. Evalyn Wilterding has returned to room D, from the ungraded room. Clarence Wescott of room E is out of school, on account of scarlet fever. Edna Medberry and Herman Jojade of room B are both out of school, on account of illness. Miss Cliff of room F has been suffer ing from quinsy during the last week. It is hoped that she can return soon, for she is greatly missed. Miss McGuine is taking her place. Last Tuesday evening two teams irom the Lincoln 9chool met the Frank lin girls in some very exciting games of h asket ball. The Lincoln’s first team came out victorious with a score of 11 to 4, but the second team could do no more than tie itf> opponents. In en deavoring to play out the tie, the Frank lin girls made a basket, but since it counted but one pointy neither side can be said to have won the game. The Lincoln te chers and pumls enjoyed their vis>t to the Franklin senool very much indeed. Last Friday afternoon Dr. A. H Lem xe gave his final talk on “The Teeth” to rooms A, B and C. He showed very clearly the necessity of taking good care of the teeth, and gave some very practical suggestions as to simple means of keeping them in good condi tion. It is sincerely hoped that each child will make the best possible nse of this information, which Dr. Lernke has so kindly given, and thereby save him self much suffering and expense in the years to come. No Use To Die “l have found out that there is no nse to die of lung trouble as long as you can get Dr. King’s New Discovery,” says Mrs. J. P. White, of Rushboro, Pa. “I wucld not be alive to-day only for that wonderful medicine. It looscds up a cough quicker than anything else, and curjs lung disease even after the case is pronounced hopeless.” This most reliable remedy for coughs and colds, ljgrippe, asthma, bronchitis and hoarseness, is sold under guarantee at W. W. Albers’ drug store. 50c. and SI.OO Trial bo"le free. 1908 WALL PAPERS New stock is now complete. We show the most exclusive and very latest decorative effects New Chambrays Silk Fibres German, Scotch and French Weaves Plain and Duplex Ingrains Artistic Crown Friezes Two-Tone Effects Fine French Florals Burlaps and Canvas Tapestries And a large showing of regular goods Call and see the new lines or telephone us and let us send sample books for your inspection A. W. Mumm, 204 Scott Street Prescriptions Hlways filled accurately as ordered by the physician at W. W. Albers, Druggist TO THE ROBIN IN THE APPLE TREE. Oh Robin, Sweet Robin, my Robin, sweet, sweet: Blest again, by thy song, my glad heart doth beat, To spring-time, to bud-time, when apple trees gray. Are atlush at tby coming, at dawn of the day. Oh Robin, sweet Robin, my Robin, sweet, sweet: Tis tbe spirit of love, makes thy bird song com plete. Like thee, my soul too, a wild carroll would trill, Inspired by tby voice, to rapturous thrill. Oh Robin, sweet Robin my Robin, sweet, sweet! The flowers of thy tree, about thee, how fleet? 'Tis bud-time, then bloom-time, light showers above In whirls of pink petals, around thee anil thy love. Oh Robin, sweet Robiu, my Robin, sweet, sweet: When thy mate to her brood, soft love notes re peat, Green leaves will be shading tby well hidden nest, The dearect of homes, in apple tree blest. Alice Crocker Waite. From Courant, Hartford, Conn : Bird Echoes. Alice Crocker Waite. Published by Richard G. Badger, Bos ton. $1.25. These “Songs of the Wildwood” ex hibit much fondness for the birds and their notes, as well as tbe woods and fields in which the author delights to find them:— “In the shadows of the forest In the dusky thicket shade Whefe the wood-thrush sings his sweetest, Sweetest song of woodland glade ” (First publication Karen 17, last March 31.) Notice of .Tinal Settlement and As signment. State of Wisconsin,canty coart for Marathon county—ln probate. Notice is hereby given that at a special term of the county court, to be held in and for sai+4 county, at the oourt house, in the city of Wau •au. iu said county, on the said third Taeeday, (being tbe Slat day) |of April, A. D. ISOS, at tec o'clock a. n.. the following matter* will be heard and c atridefed: The application of Albert J. Althen, executor of tbe will of Conrad Althen, late of tbe city of Waueau. in aaid county, deceased, for the examination and allowance of tbe final account of his administration, and lor tbe alignment of tbe residue of the estate of Conrad Altben, deceased, to such other persons as are by law entitled to tbe same. Dated March 13th, ISOS. By order of the court, Hsset Miller, County Judge. Baowa, PraDT, Gkxeich A Anderson, Attorneys for Executor. First publication March 17, last March 81. Probate Notice Htate of Wisconsin, Connty Coart for Marathon County.—ln Probate. Notice is hereby given that at the special term of ihe connty conrt to be held in and for aaid connty, at the conrt h< nso in the city of Wan ean, in aaid connty, on *he third Tnesday, (being the 21st day) of April, A. D. 1908, at 10 o'clock a. in., the following matter will be heard and considered: The application of Conrad Arnat for the ap pointment of Conrad Arnat, of the town of McMillan, a* administrator of the estate of Carolina Arnat, late of the town of McMillan, in said connty, deceased. Hated March 17, 1908 By order of the conrt, Hknby Millkk, Connty Judge. Get DeWitt’s Carbolized Witch Haztd Salve—it is healing, sootning and cool ing. It is good for piles. Sold by W. W. Albers. You Will Find The best line of hardware, tools, cutlery, fence wire, fishing tackle, light imple ments, tinware, etc., at this store to be found in North ern Wisconsin. * Tinsmithing a Specialty R. BAUMAN 710-212 Third Su DeWill’s Little Early Risers, small, safe, sure littia liver pills. Sold by W. W. Albers.