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Wausau pilot. [volume] (Wausau, Wis.) 1896-1940, May 19, 1908, Image 4

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National tieroaa American Bant
Capital, $200,000
Surplus and Profits, SIOO,OOO
United States Depositary.
Depository of the State of Wisconsin
OrriCEFo.- B. Heinemann, Preat; W. Alex
ander, Vlce-Preet.; H. G.Flieth, Cashier.
DIBtOTOKf,: —B Heinemann. C. 8. Gilbert
Walt. Alexander, H. G. Flieth. W. H. Bie
eell, C, J. Win ton, i. D. Boas, C. C. Yawkey
and D. i. >Turraj.
Payalntereat on time depoeita at the rate of I
percent- per annum.
Inriter attention to its savings department
in which interest is payable aemi-annnaily on
thefirst of Tannaryand July, on sums then on
deposit three months or more. Some of lI.OC
and upward will be received.
Has a safety deposit vault. Boxes
for rent at #2 per year.
Wtausau IHtot.
TUESDAY MAY 19, 1908.
Published weekly and entered at the Post Offioe
at Wausau as second class matter.
While the democratic state conven
tion of Minnesota instructed for John
son, it was be jause he wasegovernor of
that state and it was a desire to thus
compliment him. Mr. Bryan was fav
orably mentioned in the platform.
The republican state central commit
tee met In Milwaukee last Friday to
select alternates to the national conven
tion. Walter Alexander, of this city,
who was the only Taft delegate elected
at the recent convention, was alloyed
the privilege of selecting his own alter
nate and chose r ”heodore W. Brazeau,
of Grand Rapids.
Losing Ground.
Taft boo mers are getting scared. They
begin to realize that his chances to win
against Col. Bryan are very doubtful.
All the powerful machinery of the
corporations which he represents is be
ing worked overtime in an effort to dis
credit Bryan and divide the democratic
camp. Gov. Johnson, of Minnesota,
Jim Hill’s right-hand man, is their wea
pon, and it is refreshing to see how they
boost Johnson and praise his democ
racy, integritwund overshadowing abil
ity while they belittle Bryan. If those
elements really believed Johnson is
stronger and better than Bryan do you
think they would boost him? If John
son received the nomination he would
stand about as much chance as a cake
of ice in a bake oven. Taft would be
the winner hands down. Taft may be
getting the delegates, and may get the
nomination, but if he does his name is
mud. He is losing ground with the
people, and itis on this account that the
Associated Press, the most powerful
agency of Wall street and its associa
tions is reviling Bryan.—Sheboygan
Press. .
(By William Jennings Bryan.)
This remarkable book of 575 pages,
voluminously illustrated and elegantly
bound, has been issued by The Thomp
son Publishing company of St. Louis,
Mo., and sold by subscription.
We would advise our young friends
who are out of employment to seek the
agency and canvass for this book. It is
certainly one of the most readable,
entertaining and edifying volumes we
have rehd in a long time. It was
almost like retracing our first trip
around the world, with less than one
thousan Ith of the money and one
hundredth of the time required for our
'♦first trip.”
The greatest problems of civilization,
religion, philosophy and government in
Japan, Cnina, the Philippines, India,
as well as Europe, are presented in a
clear light by a great brain.
Mr. Bryan was accompanied on this
trip by his wife and two younger chil
dren, William J. Jr., and Grace, aged 16
and 14, respectively. They started
September 21, 1905, and reached home
September 5, 1906, sixteen days less
than >no year While most of this trip
was in the North Tempeiate Zone, they
were below the equator a few days in
Java, and for a while above the arctic
circle in Norway.
This book ought to be in every home
where there are boys and girls with
brains and promise. ,
Low Round Trip Rates to Denver
Colorado Springs and Pueblo
Via Chicago, Union Pacific &
North Western Line-
On sale daily Juno Ist to September
30th. Return limit October 81st. Two
fast through trains to Colorado daily.
The famous Colorado Special, only one
night to Denver. For booklets, and full
information, apply to any ticket agent
of the North Western Line. m!9-w4
Majestic e A k ° f
rv\4 i MAY
Theatre. >sth.
' Lyric Soprano
The Delineator of Vaudeville
Sinking with IllustVations
TV Two In White
Introducing the
Merry Widow Walt*
Moving Pictures
Matinee ever* day (except Monday)
Matinee prlcea 16c; children 6c
Night prices 20c; children 10c
Eau Claire Villa
Boat Livery Scale of Prices :
Launch service, per hour, - 11.50
Six or more persons to St. Paul
R R bridge, round trip each, 10c
Row boats, one hour or less, -25 c
After first hour, per houj% - * 10c
Ice cream parlor in connection.
Soft drinks and confectionery always
fresh and up-to-date.
It Will Be a Glorious Battle.
General H. Gray Otis is a badly fright
ened map. In an editorial primed in
his paper, the Los Angeles Times, Gen
eral Otis deals with “the issues and the
struggle.” In the beginning General
Otis says that it is probable that Bryan
and Taft will be the nominees. Follow
ing are extracts from that editorial:
“We have reserved for consideration
last the industrial condition of the
country and its possible effects
the vote. There is only
one way to enter into * a con
flict at close quarters which is wise
and likely to succeed. That is for the
leaders in the fray to know exactly
their own resources, their weaknesses
as well as their strength, and to learn
about the enemy’s conditions as care
fully as possible. Now it is an un
deniable fact that the industrial condi
tion of the country at the time the
voters approach the polls has an ex
ceedingly important bearing upon the
result. There is no doubt that the
sweeping majority for the republican
ticket in 1896 was largely due to the
lamentable state of the industries and
prosperity of the people. Four years
later the republican party had been
able to point out that they had re
deemed every promise they made in
the preceding election, and that party
again swept the country with an enor
mous majority. So again tour years
ago the continued happy condition of
the people inspired all minds but pre
judiced or interested partisans to let
well enough alone.
“What are the facts at present? The
first three months of the current year
shows that the bank cleariDgs of all
the clearing house cities in the United
States fell below those of the same
period a year ago by twenty-eight per
cent; the gross railroad earnings were
twelve per cent less and the net earn
ings showed a falling off of between
twenty and twenty-five per cent. There
are 300,000 railroad cars idle this year
owing to a lack of traffic compared
with an utter impossibility to furnish
rolling stock for the traffic offered a
year ago. Now note the following:
The failures in business of all kinds for
these three months of 1908 numbered
5,000, with liabilities running to over
175,000,000. These figures have never
been- exceeded in any corresponding
three n .onths in the industrial history of
the United States. It is estimated by
those in close touch with the conditions
that not less than 1,000,000 persons are
out of work in the United Slates, taken
as a whole, one-third of these being
railroad employes. Iron and steel pro
duction is now about one-half of the
normal output.
‘‘While this depression exists, strange
to say the country is exoorting food
stuffs and crude oil and its products be
yond anything ever known before.
These sales run to about $20,000,000 a
week. The crop prospects, taking the
country as a x whole, are unusually good.
Th* question is, what effect will these
influences have upon the general busi
ness of the country between now and
the first week in next October f If this
depression remains as it is, with busi
ness concerns failing in great numbers,
involving enormous liabilities in which
concerns that still survive stand to lose
this money, the effect upon the vote in
November is difficult to estimate. If,
on the contrary, the business of the
country should undergo a very general
revival, showing a recovery from de
pression more rapid than ever known
before, the people would take as an im
portant justification of republican ad
“The conclusion the intelligent mind
will reach is that the republican party
confronts anything but a walk-over in
the fall election. The status calls for
the most earnest and faithful devotion
of every good republicau in the coun
try to the party and its cause. It calls
on every republican to get into the
party ranks, to kindle one’s own en
thusiasm with the fires of earnestuess
which are sure to spread to neighbors
on all sides, to drop all party squabbles,
all factious disputes, and to rally under
the flag for the sole and undivided pur
pose of electing the candidate of the
Chicago convention to the presidency.
With the struggle before us, anything
like halting, hesitating, divided ranks,
wMI result in utter failure.
“The Times feels keenly the uncer
tainty of the situation, the strenuous
ness of the struggle, the imperative
necessity of all gettlug into line, get
ting iD straight, toeing the mark and
marching shoulder to shoulder. This
is th“ only course that promises suc
cess ”
List of letters remaining uncalled for
in the Wausau P. O for the weex end
ing May, 18, 1908 In calling for same
please say “advertised.”
Anderson, Miss Bell Johnson, E E.
Brandt, Miss Gusta KripLak, May Inez
Doughtey; Mrs. J. Morrison, George
Evans, Arthur Mueller. August
Fowler, Mrs. N. Orcutt, Frank L.
Fowler, Mrs. N. Oleson, Andrew
Franklin, J. F. (3) Palmatier, Mrs L A
Garnett, Mrs. John Rainey, Miss Della
Horning, Miss Tina Sherman, Mrs. F
Hansen. Miss Carrie Wiliams, S J
Hansen, Mrs. Mary Wilson, Mrs. Geo.
Br. Amepwinyr Miss Ovidia Hansen
Word was received by friends the
past week regarding Henry Dombrow
ski who disappeared from this city
some years ago. He served with Cos.
G during the Sp&nish-American war
and shortly after left the city. It ap
pears he enlisted in the regular army,
served his enlistment and then went
into the navy. He is at present serv
ing on the South Dakota, one of the
battleships which sailed around Cape
Robt. Kickbusoh is overhauling his
flats above the Wausau Electric Co.’s
office and has leased the same for a
period of live years.
At last night's council meeting Mayor
J. F. Lament announced the appoint
ment of E. C Zimmerman and Miss Susie
Underwood as members of the library
board to succeed L. Marchetti and Fred
Georich. Also Mary Dickens to suc
ceed herself. The appointments were
■ ——
Low Rates to Pacific Coast Via Chi
cago. Union Pacific & NoiWb
Western Line.
Very low rates for the round trip, in
effect to San Fransiseo, Los Angeles,
Portland, Tacoma, Seattle and North
Pacific Coast points, daily, June Ist to
September 15th. Liberal return limits,
variable routes, favorable stop-over ar
rangements* Apply to any ticket
agent. The Nortu Western Line. for foil
particulars ml 9 w 4.
SB-05 Chirigo and Return.
Excursion rates via the Chicago A
North Western Ry. account Republican
Fatioiial Convention. Tickets on sale
at above rate from this station daily
from June 13 to 17. Return limit June
30. Ask ticket agent for particulars.
An Interesting Time Last Evening at
the Men's League of the Presbyter
ian Church.
Last evening the Men's league fur
nished anew kind of an entertainment,
which interesting as well as
very instructive. It was called a
“Republican National Convention”
though, in truth, it savored much of
democracy. The plan was to hold a
moeh national convention ana to con
duct the same as near the “real thing,”
as possible; in this those in charge did
admirably well.
The church was profusely decorated
with Hags and bunting, and about one
half of the church auditorium was re
served for the delegates from each of
the states. The seats for delegates
were marked with small flags and the
name of each state appeared conspic
uously, so the delegate-, had no trouble
in finding their places.
The church filled wbh delegates
and spectators who came to listen to
the proceedings and among them were
many ladies.
There was a short business meeting
of the league before the convention,
which was called to order by president
L. N. Larson.
At the appointed hour, James Mont
gomery, chairman of the nationai com
mittee, called the convention to order,
made a brief address and called to the
chair, F. L. Hudson, who had been
selected by the national committee as
temporary secretary. Mr. Hudson ad
dressed the convention and followed by
appointing committees on credentials,
permanent organization and resolu
tions. These were given three minutes
in which to report.
The committee on credentials showed
that there were two to three delegates
from each state in the union entitled to
The committee on permanent organi
zation recommended M. B. Rosenberry
as permantut chairman and J. D
Taylor as permanent secretary, which
raport was adopted.
Mr. Rosenberry’s address was a very
able one, taking up the new ohases of
the political situation; as he stated,
there was no time to enter into a dis
cussion of even the principal questions
at issue, even if he so desired. He
made an excellent presiding officer and
Mr. Taylor could not be excelled s a
The committee on resolutions sub
mitted two sets, one for the majority
and another for the minority.
The majority was for the reduction
of the tariff, the insurance of bank de
posits; the improvement of water ways;
the governmental control of divorce
laws; large forest reserves, etc. The
minority recommended President
Roosevelt’s spelling rules; his views on
race suicide; a reward to every family
having over ten children; had some ret
ence to the elm tree which had been cut
down on the library grounds, and Pine
park, all of which created a good deal
of merriment. On motion the minority
report was nailed on to that of the ma
jority and adopted.
The nominating speeches were then
made, the presiding officers stating that
the votiDg would be on the speeches
ralfcer than for any preference one
might have for those placed in nomina
tion. The following nominating speech
es were made, the speakers taking the
rostrum when the name of the state
which they represented was called.
Brayton E. Smith, of Illinois, nomi
nated Jos. G. Cannon.
S. R Scholes, of Indiana, C. W. Fair
E. E. Payne, of Minnesota, seconded
the nomination of J. G. Cannon.
W. H. Myirea, of New York, Chas. E.
H. J. Evans, of Kansas, seconded the
nomination of C. E Hughes.
M. W. Sweet, of Ohio, Wm. H. Taft.
A. H. Clark, of Nebraska, seconded
the nomination of W. H # Taft.
M. A. Hurley, of Pennsylvania, P. C.
W. H. Bissell, of North Dakota, sec
onded C. W. Fairbanks.
C. A. Cowee, of Tennessee, seconded
the nomination of Fairbanks.
S. B. Tobey, Wisconsin, Robert La-
R. A. Edga#, of Arizona, seconded
Robert LaFollette.
Orlaf Anderson, Wisconsin, Walter
B. B. Benson, North Carolina, sec
onded the nomination *of Walter Alex
The speeches were all good and at
the close, the first ballot was as follows:
Hughes 33; LaFollette 25; Taft 25; Fair
banks 8; Knox 5; Carbon 4; Alexander
2. As the hour was late a motion to
adjourn prevailed. This ended an even
ing that was full of instruction and
A feature of the convention were
maDy dispatches sent in during the
proceedings to various delegates, all of
them creating much laughter.
State Supt. C. P. Carey spent Friday
at the building as the major pait
of his service, speaking suggestively
and helpfully in the literary society
emphasizing the value of such work.
The school will have its aDPual out
ing at Granite Heights on Saturday if
the weather is suitable. Alumni are
invited to join us. '
The school will be entertained at the
home of Mr. Wells, Wednesday even
The mock convention at the Presby
terian church Monday night was es
pecially timely for thecoostition classes
and many students availed themselves
of the opportunity to witness the work
ing of extra constitutional methods
developed through experience.
’lbe commencement exercises are
scheduled for June 24, 5 atid 8. It is
hoped all will help to disseminate the
information as widely as possible.
Every alumnus should constitute him
self a committee of one to notify others
of the time, the extension of the time
given to the purpose and the pleasure
and profit to be derived from attend
ance. Let your correspondence be full
of it and send a few extra missives to
your classmates and friends.
Tbe management of the Wisconsin
Journal of Education having urged us,
over burdened with the work of closing
term, to prepare “copy” for the June
number, and profusely thanking ns for
the material and commending it cooly
informs us that it will appear in a later
number. *
The “Max” team gained a victory
over the “Brix” team in a field meet at
the high school, Saturday afternoon.
T be score was 7to 6 and only first place
counted in each event. The track was
soft from the recent rains and conse
quently the races were all slow. The
two ber t performances of the afternoon
were t 'je broad jump and the pole vault.
The rault was won by Dean at 9 ft. 6 in.
with Lambert second at 9 ft. Alexander
won the broad jump by covering a dis
tance of 18 ft. 4 in. which is much better
than he has done before. The follow
is a synopsis of the meet:
220 yard dash —Lake, Brix, first; Alex
ander, Max, second.
High hurdles— Wiek, Brix, first;
Schaer, Max, second.
880 yard run—Taugher, Max, first;
he ran against a relay team of two other
Mile—Hubbard, Max, first; Taugher,
Brix, second.
440 yard run—Sloan, Max, first; Par
dee, Brix, second.
Discus throw—Wiek, Brix, first;
Jones, Max, second.
Shot pet—Lake, Brix, first; Jones,
Max, second.
Hammer—Lambeit, Brix, first; Jones,
Max, second.
Broad jump—Alexander, Max, first;
Wiek, Brix, second.
High jump—Wiek, Brix, first; Reiser,
Max, second.
Pole vault—Dean, Max, first; Lam
bert, Brix, second.
Relay race—won by the Max teapi,
viz: Jones, Taugher, Sloan and Alex
A play will be given called the “Vil
lage Scare” at the lyceum progiam
next Friday and the following is the
cast of characters:
Mr. Merchant, a jeweler Harry Kiefer
Mr. Woods, his partner Sam Wells
John Merchant, Mr. Merchant’s son
Fred Schaer.
Mr. Gossip Frank Shekey
Squire Nervous Harold Sloan
Dr. Funny, well named Louis Taugher
Mrs. Grant Marie Brands
Alice Grant, her daughter, Florence Gilbert
Mrs. Gossip Lillian Kaudow
Mrs. Gabbler Floy Ruth
Viss Oldmaid Mary Wlnkley
Board of Health—Guy Sanborn, Adlie Peth,
Marcus Hubbard, Herbert Smith and Harry
Policeman—Herbert Schneider.
Before the play the following people
will give declamations —Irene Shekey,
Ruth Giassow. Elia Schneider, Marie
Fogarly and Eaca Thom.
Instead of debate, the following boys
will give presidential nomination
speeches: Mark Gearhart, Hugh Camp
bell, James Dean and Will Lambert.
Next Saturday, the Wausau track
team goes to the Northeastern Wiscon
sin Interscbolastic meet at Appleton,
held under the auspices of Lawrence
An exhibit of written and industrial
work aud drawings of the pupils of the
public schools will be held in the high
school building next Friday afternoon
and evening and Saturday afternoon
and evening. The exhibit will be free
and all patrons and friends are cordial
ly invited to come and see what the
children have been doing during the
past year. 1 There will be a splendid ex
hibit of cooking, canning, preserving
aud sewing by the girls an i a large dis
play of fine manual training work by
the boys.
Thursday Mr. Parlin gave bis last
talk for this year oti his European
Wausau’s two representatives in the
gif I*B district declamatory con’est at
Stevens Point last Friday evening, both
won places, Elizabeth Plautz won first
and Leah Deutsch tied for third. It is
said by people that heard Miss Plantz
at the Point that she has never spoken
her piece better. It was clear that she
was in a “class all by herself” because
the judges were unanimous in their de
cision in giving Miss Plantz first. Sec
ond place was won by Percival Hutson
and he was given second by all the
judges. Miss Deutsch tied with Miss
Susie Bates of Merrill, for third place
which is remarkably well for one who
has only been in the contests this year.
Miss Bates took third place last year at
the district contest.
The judges were Professor Luehr of
Manitowoc, Miss Wyman a teacher of
elecution at Ripon and Mrs. Truesdale,
teacher of elecution at River Falls
Normal. Miss Plantz was given three
firsts by the judges, Mr. Hutson was
given three seconds, Miss Deutsch was
given 3, 5 and 5 and Miss Bates 6, 4 and
The program was as jllows: Leah
Deutsch, Wausau, “The Ruggleses;”
Agnes Askin, Elroy, “The Boy Orator;”
Perc’va! Hutson, Sparta, “An Aban
doned Elopement;” Susie Bates, Merrill,
“Bobby Shafto;” Elizabeth Plantz,
Wausau, “Madame Butterfly;” Ada
Graves, Viroqua, “A Soldier of France,”
Leota Veisen, Waupaca, “Patzy.”
On Monday morning C. C. Parlin
gave a talk od Alaska to tbe pupils of
rooms A, B and C. He spoke about
the climate and glaciers and of the tis’’-
tfng industry. As his time was limited,
he left off at a most interesting point in
his narrative, with the promise that the
boys and girls of the eighth grade shall
hear the rest of his story next year.
With such a treat in store for them the
children will look forward with pleas
ure to entering the high school next
On Friday afternoon State Superin
tendent C. P. Cary spoke to the pupils
of rooms A, B and C, on the “ Value of
an Education.” He stated that every
day which a boy spends in high school
will be worth ten dollars to him in the
future. He urged the boys to take
advantage of their present opportuni
ties, in order that they may be fitted
for the larger work which will come to
them as they grow elder.
Every one at the Line. In school has
been busy getting ready for the exhibit
which takes place May 22-23. The
mounts containing the pictures have
all gone to tbe high school and the
work fWm the manual training d*(art
mentis about completed. 4 Weeincerely
hope that the parents of oar boys, and
girls will attend, in order that they
may see the work which is being ac
complished all over the city, a g well as
the work of their own children. There
will be a program given at each ses
Monday afternoon, in spite of a few
rain drops, W. R. -Johnson gathered
the pupils from several of the upper
grades oat in front of the school build
ing and took their pictures. The girls
and boys looked pleasant even though
the sky was dark, so it is hoped that j
the pictures will be a success. I
Supt. W*. ,1. Farrell was here holding
teachers’ examinations on May 15 and
£iOuis Lumberg moved bis family and
household goods into the house vacant
ed by L. A. Drown on Thursday. He
is employed by the Ruder Brewing
company to deliver their beer to out of
town patrons.
Mrs. Greves gave a farewell
party on Saturday eveniug in honor of
Mrs Will Brown.
Tbe tire department was called out
again on Saturday and Sunday after
noons to extinguish a fire which was
threatening the home of Mr. Jako
borwski, half a mile west of Edgar.
The lire started in the woods north of
bis place and began creeping along the
dry leaves and wood towards the house.
The wind was blowing in that direc
tion and if the department had not
been called the house would have been
destroyed. When the department
reached there a blatfe had already
started in the woodshed, a little ways
away from the house. The rain now
has put the forest tire out entirely. All
should be careful not to start tires
when it is so dry. It should teach
everybody a lesson.
A big celebration should be held in
honor of the small judge, who was
born on Friday, May 15, 1908, to Mr.
aud Mi's. C. C. Barret. There is no
one so proud as the judge is to be called
“papa ”
Mrs. Tibhits entertaired a number of
friends on Sunday afternoon.
W. J Kregel the supervisor of the
assessors had business iu Edgar on
Mr. and Mrs. O. Fehlhaber went to
Milwaukee on Friday to the hospital,
where they expect to have an operation
on their little girl.
Fred Krueger entertained quite a
number of friends on Saturday even
ing, in honor of his birthday and a
most enjoyable time was reported; a
hue lunch was served at midnight and
the party lasted uutil the wee hours of
the morning. It takes tbe good people
to have a good time.
Be careful to whom you talk and you
may be money ahead. A smooth talk
ing stranger has often been known to
talk money out of one’s pocket and
Jhat, too, in the face of the fact that tbe
person to whom the stranger is talking
has a family to support and needs every
penny. Such glib talkers are called
smart, but that, in this case is only
another name for graft. Y. L.
Miss Lena Sohrann came home Satur
day to visit her parents
Mr. and Mrs. Peacher, of Callon,
were Ringle visitors Sunday afternoon.
Several of the ladies of Ringle gave a
dance in the hall although there was
not a very large attendance those
present enjoyed a good time. They
danced till the wee small hours of morn.
The music was furnished by Mr. Frank
Reynolds, of Wausau, accompanied by
Mr. Albert Kolbeck, of Callon.
Albert Kolbeck and sister, Miss
Lizzie, attended the dance at Ringle
Saturday evening.
The M sses Margaret Smith and Tena
.Lueck, of Wausau, who have been visit
ing at Mrs. Buckman for a few days,
returned home Monday morning.
While here they attended the dance
Saturday evening.
Geo. Bisheau was a Ringle visitor
Thursday evening George has been on
the log drive this spring but expects to
be through in a few days.
Rain! Rain! Oh, for a few days of
dry weather so that we can get our
planting done. But crops are looking
fine in this locality.
J. H. Kennedy recently purchased of
Gorman & Lutz, a piece of land in the
town of Hewitt which is very valuable.
Mr. Kennedy is going to make a game
reserve out of it. There are on it at the
present time four deer, twenty cotton
tail rabbits, seventeen jack rabbits and
four partridges drumming logs, and
many nests. There is also on the land
a tine frog pond.
A select party was held at the home
of Mr. Ingersoll on Friday of this week,
which was very largely attended. There
were about twenty-five couples present
and it proved one of the most enjoyable
ones held here for a long time.
Mr. Ingersoll, though possessed of a
good deal of this world’s goods, has no
thought of that, his whole aim is to be
happy and make those with whom he
comes in contact, happy also; this we
know to be the case from experience as
we had not danced in twenty years, but
we had to leave at home
and enter into the festivities of the
occasion, and soon we were feeling like
a tweuty-five-year-old and our better
half not a day over sixteen. Mr. Inger.
soli, though being a man of from forty
five to fifty, on Friday evening was in
the twenty class. We are sorry to re
late that Mr. Ingersoll and daughter
will soon go to the coast where they
will remain for a year. Mr. Ingersoll
is the owner of the farm formerly
owned by P. F. Curran, which is one of
the best farms in the county, and which
he recently rented to John Veldhorst
for a term of years. Mr. and Mrs.
Veldhorst are valuable auditions to our
town, being a young couple from the
southern part of this state and tine
entertainers. We cannot name ali
those that attended this party as space
will not permit, but will say that the
music was something splendid and was
by A. F. Webber and son. At twelve
o’clock, refreshments were served and
were in keeping with the rest of the
party. The neighbors for eight miles
came to this event. We would like to
attend about three a week of such par
ties. We were of the opinion, for some
time, that doctor Osier’s theory was a
good one to apply to old people, that is,
when a man got to be sixty years old.
to put him to death by some easy meth
od, but after the dance at Mr. Inger
soli’s we think a man is only as-old as
be thinks be is, and if you are in any
way sceptical or in doubt just try a
good dance all night and come home in
the morning with the best woman yon
ever saw and see if it does not make
you forty years younger.
Mr. and Mrs. Job, progressive people
of the town of Easton, visited for a
while with Mr. and Mrs. Kennedy, at
the corners, Sunday last. It does seem
nice for neighbors to visit and bring
their families along. Oh, for more of
this. J- H. K.
—State Supt. of schools, C. P. Carey,
was in the city on Friday.
I red Sicard of Fort Smith, Ark.,
was in the city on Saturday.
—A. E. Beebee of McMillan, was in
the city today attending the tax sale.
—Miss Mate Gorman and Miss Mae
Bates returned home from a visit *o
Chicago on Saturday.
—Fred Geurich, Harry Covey and
Frank Linder were busiuess visitors to
Marathon City yesterday.
—Mr. and Mrs. B. E. Walters and
son, of Mosinee, spent Tuesday in Wau
sau. Mr. Walters is the proprietor of
the Mosinee Times.
—A. G. Christianson, of the Merrill
News, was in the city yesterday. He
was on his way to Marinette to attend
the 50th anniversary ot his marriage.
—Theodore Danielson deoarted to
day for Tomahawk lake, where he
will complete a plumbing job for Lonis
Dessert, at the latter’s summer cottage.
—Wm. Jones of Montpelier, Vermont;
Marcus E. Jones and daughter, Louise
of Demison, la , and L. A. Jones of
Chicago, are in the city, guests of Mr.
and Mrs. G. L\ Jones. The gentlemen
are brothers of Mr. Jones.
—The Misses Sadie lleetl, Heruiione
Silverthorn and Nina Kickbusch, ac
companied by llobt. Kickbusch went to
Stevens Point Sunday afternoon in the
Kickbusch auto. They made the trip
in an hour and thirty minutes.
—Mrs. C. F. Aron, of N. Y. City, who
had been visiting at the home of her par
ents, Mr. aud Mrs. D. J. Murray, aud
was accompanied by her three little
daughters, returned to her heme on
Thursday. Miss Bel Murray accom
panied her sister East and will be
absent until about Aug. Ist.
—W. H. Norman will leave on a trip
to Canada, one week from Thursday.
He will go to Hamilton to visit rela
tives. From there he will go to New
York, Atlantic City and Ocean City to
attend Y. M. C. A. conferences. While
absent he will visit Messrs. Murray and
Stafford, former physical directors in
the Wausau Y. M. C. A.
Fred Wagner, advance agent for the
llagenbeck-Wailaee shows, was in the
city today, making arrangements for
the appearance of that great circus in
this city on Wednesday, June 17th.
This is not only one of the greatest
circuses on the road but also carries
the finest menagerie in the world. Its
menagerie has animals which perform
in monster steel cages. A grand street
parade will be one of the features of
the circus.
Valued Same as Gold.
B. G. Stewart, a merchant of Cedar
View, Miss , says : “I tell my customers
when they buy a box of Dr. King’s New
Life Pills they get the worth of that
much gold in weight, if afflicted with
constipation, malaria or biliousness.”
Sold under guarantee at W. W. Albers’
drug store. 25c.
Midsummer Excursion to Chicago.
Account Republican Convention.
Round trip tickets will be on sale via
tbe Chicago & North Western Ry at a
rate of $8 65 from this station. Return
limit June 30. Ask agent for particu
lars. ml 9 w 4
The trouble with most cough cures is
that they constipate. Kennedy’s Laxa
tive Cough Syrup does not constipate,
but on the other hand its laxative prin
ciple*7 gently move the bowels. It is
pleasant to take and it is especially
recommended for children, as it tastes
nearly as good"- as maple sugar. Sold
by W. W. Albers.
Mathie Brewing
We Store Our Beer in
Glass Tanks,
Insuring Absolute Purity
We don't
\Vj {> catch fish
WV for you,
Catch f.™,:;
you ihe
get em.
We carry everything needed
by the fi s Ive rm an except
liquid “bait.”
210-212 Third Si.
rfgSIBillJL m the talking ma
/ rW'-m - chine ne —
and Edison. Your
choice. Easy terms.
You ought to get one of them and enjoy this
summer in a cheaper and better way than here
tofore. Come in and let us show you.
314 Scott Street
Our New
Wall Pap ers
Are up-to-date and artistic
We have all the New Two Tones,
Scotch Fabrics, German and French
weaves, Fast Duplex in all colors,
Crown effects, upper third combina
tion and a complete line of regular
A. W. Mumm, 204 Scott Street
plaijk Pooka
Magazine aijdi
Library pigdiiyg
JEfcc.f Etc.
Eggs For Hatching
\ mSUS
F T. Synnott,^Wausau,
Mk. Ingraham,
Dear Sir: —Before going to you I had severe
headaches nearly all the time. Since wearing the
glasses, you fitted for me, all headaches has disap
peared. Yours truly,
Mrs. Archie Clark,
125 Sixth Ave., N.
Have Ingraham, the Jeweler and Optician,
fit you with glasses and relieve that headache
and pain about the eyes. He can fit you and fit
you right. 10 years’ fitting glasses.
601 Third Street.
Weistood &
Painters, Paper Hangers
and Decorators
Estimates on all Kinds of
Work Cheerfully
Office, 80 J Plumer St.
j 576 Imperial Octavo Pages. 251 So
perb Engravings from photograph.';
taken by Col. Bryan.
Recounting hit trip .round tbe wo.-M and
hi* visit* to all nations. Greatest book of
travel ever written. Moat ■oeecasfo) .eller
of thi* generation. Fonr E GOomr. in 4
months. The agent * harvest. Write at once
for “Territory*’ and “Agent’s Outfit.”
Agent's Outfit Free.—Tend fifty cent* to
cover coat of mailing and handling.
Addle ■,
Tk* TW**e PsUaiung Ca. St Leva. Ho
Progressive whist, budge whist and
cinch cards, for salt at the Pilot office.
Prices nominal. tf
J. J. Lohipar
Piter, Book Binder aid
Blank Book Mainfaclnrer
216 Third St. Wausau
patterns, shapes >
and styles in ;
ladies,’ gents’ \
and children’s (•;
footwear of w w
every description $ If
can always be tf
found ’ n our $
stock. We carry tf fl 1
only the best W
lines at lowest tf
prices and guar- <<J 1
antee satisfao- tf 1
tion every time. $
Call and we will O'
convince you of )
these facts.
DeWitt’s Little Early Kisers are small
safe, sure and gentle little pills. Sold
by W. W. Albers.
Arclct if
McKinley Block. Tauai.Vß

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