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Wausau pilot. [volume] (Wausau, Wis.) 1896-1940, September 29, 1908, Image 5

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SHORT NEWS ITEJIS.
• 1 1 ■——"■ i •
The Eastern Star resumed its regular
'"meetings last evening.
The Marathon County Agricultural
school opened its fall term yesterday.
Let us tix up those broken storm and
winnow sash for you. A. W. Mumra,
204 Scott street.
Rev. F. H. Brigham is now able to
get up part of the time, for which his
hosts of friends are thankful.
The ladies’ aid society of the Presby
terian church will hold its annual fair
and chicken pie supper on Tuesday
evening, Dec. Ist.
Something new in the line of shade
curtains, from 25c up. All kinds of
upholstering. Old furniture made to
look like new.—M. Lipski, 208 Jeffer
son St.
George, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lee
Warden, 231 Spruce St., died Saturday,
aged four months. Interment was
made in Stevens Point, the former home
of the parents.
Hazel, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
David Rehnstrom, Gil Union Ave.,
died Sunday The funeral was held
tnis afternoon from the home, Rev. T.
B. T. Fisher officiating.
The temperature Saturday, by the
record of the government thermometer,
was 84 degrees above the little oval.
On Monday morning the mercury had
fallen to 34, or a change of 50 degrees.
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Gill, Mr. and Mrs.
Chas. Gill, Mr. and Mrs. Sumner Gill
and Mrs. M. C. Reeves, have issued in
vitations for a party at Rothschilds
pavilion on the evening of October 2d.
The change in weather conditions
has been preceptible in O. C. Callies’
store. He has a full stock of glass and
people at present are replacing broken
lights. You can get any size required.
Howard Van Adeline and Miss Mar
garet O’Leary will be married next Sat
urday evening at the home of the
bride’s mother, Mrs. Carl Segel, 630
McClellan St. Both are well known
young people.
U For Sale—One six year old Jersey
bull, very gentle, and one ten month
old bull calf. A liberal discount on
calves booked ahead.
Walter H. Reinhard,
R. F. D. No. 2, Wausau, Wis.
The James Music company has sent
out invitations for an entertainment at
its store on Wednesday evening. At
which time October Victor records will
be played on the auxetophone. There
may be time to play a few Bryan and
Taft records.
Mrs. J. W. Bishop and Mrs. E. H.
Thompson entertained lady friends at
whist on Saturday afternoon. Refresh
ments were served and a most delight
ful time had by all in attendance. Mrs.
W. L Covey won the prize for tjie
highest number of points.
John A. Aylward will go to
Edgar and speak in that town
on Friday afternoon at 1:45
o’clock.
According to one Wausau man’s
theory Wausau’s taxes will be consider- ;
ably increased tins year because of
maintaining a pennant winning ball 1
team. He is of the opinion that the ex
pense will be charged to the tax yayers.
It is needless to say that this taxpayer
has never been a patron of the game.
“A Bank of Strength and Character”
The Comptroller of the Currency of the United
States called for a statement of condition of National
Banks on September 23. The figures we submitted
in accordance, thereto contain the following interest
ing items:
Capital Stock, . . $200,000
This is the working capital of the institution.
Surplus, . . . $100,000.00
A guarantee fund set aside by the directors from the earn
ings to provide'' for possible losses. It certainly adds to the
strength and soundness of the bank.
Cash Resources, . $220,156.54
This is money on hand which is available for immediate use
in case of emergency, should one occur.
Loans and Discounts, 1,053,989.47
This comprises loans on collateral and clean paper of reputa
ble merchandisers, manufacturers, corporations and individ
uals, all of which loans are made with great care and judg
ment.
Deposits, . . $1,076,802.30
This represents moneys left with us by thousands of deposi
tors on Time Certificates of Deposit, and in our Savings and
Commercial Departments. Legitimate, sane, straightfor
ward, safe banking methods, have brought us this evidence
of the confidence of the people in us.
First National Bank,
WAUSAU
FALL OPENING DISPLAY
| “LaVogue” Garments
I Ladies,’ Misses’ and Children’s
| Coats
Ladies’ and Misses’ Skirts
I .Jj i; Best Materials §
pjfr j Latest Styles
y I |\m Finest Tailoring
j l;| 11 We invite your inspection and assure you ol some
I B j special values
| fTL HUDSON, Wausau, Wis.
1 We sell window glass. Telephone us
your wants. Mumm’s paini and wall
paper store, 204 Scott street.
There will be a meeting of St. John’s
1 choir guild, on Wednesday afternoon
with Miss Margaret Dunbar.
John Kopchinski was yesterday
granted a divorce from his wife,
Martha. She deserted him over a year
ago.
The ladies of the Baptist church will
hold a rummage sale, commencing Oct.
19th and continuing throughout the
week.
Helen, daughter of Mr. and Mrsi
Chas. Gaetke,slo Stark Studied yester
day after one day’s illness. The child
was eleven days old. m
Don’t use whitewash, calcimine or
wall paper in your kitchens. Call at
Callies and learn of something more
durable and of better effect.
The Ladies Aid’ society of the M. E.
church give their annual chicken pie
supper, in the diningroom of the church,
Tuesday, Oct. 6th, from 5:30 o’clock p.
M.
There never was *a better time to
secure wall paper bargains at Callies.’
His fall stock is complete and prices
the lowest they have been for several
years.
Rosh ha-Shanab, the Jewish new
year day which marks the beginning of
the 5569th year since the cteation of the
world, was celebrated on Saturday,
Sept. 26th.
The party given by the Wausau club
at the Rothschilds pavilion, on Friday
evening was well attended and a suc
cessful event. It was the last club
party at the pavilion this fall.
We saw one of our citizens yesterday
wearing a straw hat and an overcoat
queer combination. Before many days
pass he may be compelled to have ear
laps sewed on that hat. The wearers
of straw’ hats certainly got their money’s
worth of wear out of them this season.
The Wausau Country club tiled
articles of incorporation with the
register of deeds yesterday. There are
forty-one incorporators named in the
instrument. The club has golf links
south of Schofield and is the first club
of its kind organized in this city.
Gustav Kroll was fined $1 and costs,
amounting to nearly sls, Saturday in
Justice R. N. Earner’s court, for having
assaulted Lyman Dickens, a fourteen
year-old boy. The assault was occa
sioned by the boy’s interference when
Kroll was beating his own dog for chas
ing a neighbor’s chicken.
Theodore Sternberg of the town of
Easton, was arrested and brought
before Justice R. N. Larner yester
day, charged with assault. Otto
Block of the same town, was the com
plainant. He claimed that Theodore
tried to knock his (Theodore’s) block
off. Sternberg was lined $1 and costs,
amounting to $8 50.
Dedicatory exercises were held in the
new St. Mary’s hospital Sunday after
noon. Rt. Rev. Jas. Schwebach of La
Crosse, bishop of this diocese, was
present and pronounced the blessing.
This was followed by ceremonial rites
in which the bishop was assisted by
Revs. J. J. Brennan, P. L. Gasper and
L. Slisz of this city and Revs. Basilus of
Appleton and Daniels of Marathon City.
Several hundred people were in attend
ance. Large classes were confirmed in
the local churches by the bishop the
past three mornings. Other priests,
aside from those mentioned, have taken
part in the services in our local churches
the t t few days.
Mrs. Mary Kessner caused the arrest
of her husband, Charles, yesterday,
charging that he had assaulted her.
Justice R. N. Larner committed him to
jail for jive days. Kessner was arrested
a few years ago at the instance of a
town of Stettin famjly, who charged
that he fired several shots at them from
a rifle. The case got on the circuit
court calender but never came to trial.
Esther, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Otto Kumerow, 521 Chicago Ave., died
Sunday, aged ten years. The child was
taken ill the latter part of the week
with appendicitis and was removed to
St. Mary’s hospital on Saturday, where
an operation was performed on her.
The funeral will be held tomorrow
afternoon from St. Stephen’s church.
The father is janitor of the high school.
J. C. Loftus, a Chicago man, repre
senting the American Federation of
Labor, addressed democratic meetings
in Elks’ hall on the east side and in
Woodman hall on the west side Sun
day. His theme was the attitude of
the two political parties toward organ
ized The same audiences were
addressed by Wells M. Ruggles of Ash
land, democratic candidate for con
gress.
Mrs. Walter Alexander and Mrs. C.
S. Gilbert entertained at a “Kensing
ton” on Saturday afternoon, at the
home of the former on Warren street.
Mrs. Martin, of Dennison, la., sister of
Mrs. C. S. Curtis and well fecown to
our people as a vocalist, sang several
numbers which added much to the
pleasure of all present. She was ac
companied on the piano by Miss Stubl
fauth. Refreshments were served and
the afternoon proved a most delightful
one. j
Harvey, aged five years, son of Mr.
and Mrs. H. R. Hoffman, residing at
322 West St., died Thursday evening.
The child had been ill for nearly a
week with typhoid fever. The funeral
was held Monday from the home,
Rev. Edmonds officiating. Harry was
the oldest son of Mr. and Mrs. Hoffman,
having been born in Wausau on the
30th di'.y cf March, 1902. He was the
life of the household. Mr. and Mrs.
Hoffman have the sympathy of the
community in his untimely death.
SHOT ACCIDENTALLY.
A daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Albert
Lambrecht of the town of Maine, aged
about eight years was seriously in
jured yesterday by gun shot wounds
The little girl was returning home from
school in the afternoon and was taking
a short cut across a field bordering a
woodland when the accident occurred.
A hunter nearby fired a shot and the
charge of shot grazed tfie right side of
her head and ear. Her rght ear was
literally filled with shot holes. Dr. G.
A. Thielke of Wausau, who attended
her, succeeded in removing all the
shot from her head and found that
nearly every one was flattened in com
ing in contact with the skull. After be
ing shot the little girl went to the near
est house and the owners summoned
her parents, who brought her to Dr.
Thielke’s office. The little girl is a
niece of Mr. and Mrs. A. A. McDonnell
of this city. She is resting easily at
present and will soon recover unless
septic poisoning sets in. The identity
of the hunter is not known, but he is
supposed to be a well known farmer
in that neighborhood.
BEAUTIFUL MONUMENT.
Avery handsome monument has just
been placed on the Parcher lot in Pine
Grove cemetery in memory of the late
Robert E. Parcher. It is a three piece
monument made of Parcher granito
and was gotten out by the Marathon
Granite company. The die is 4-ox2-ox
-4-0, all polished with plain apex top.
The base is 5-ox3 oxl-2, all polished with
the name “Pargher” on two sides. The
bottom base 6 6x4-6xl-6, polished*
showing the rough edges on sides.
The low grass markers are 2-4xl-oxl 4
all polished yith apex top to match die.
The lettering on the markers, consist
ing of “V” sunk letters, which were
used for lettering stone about two hun
dred years ago and have proven the
most satisfactory for keeping records
on monumental work.
A ledge of what is known as the
Parcher granite was found in this
county several years ago by the late R.
E. Parcher; it is of greenish color and
very beautiful.
CONCERT AT M- E. CHURCH.
On Friday evening, October 2d, Mrs.
Charlotte Lynn Campbell, will give a
song recital in the M. E. church. Mrs.
Campbell is very much of a favorite in
Wausau, having given many concerts in
Wausau. Her home has been in Lon
don, England, until recently. She
gave a concert one evening the past
week, at her old home city, Grand
Rapids, which was very successful. At
the earnest solicitation of her many
friends in Wausau she will give the
recital here on Friday evening, Oct. 2d.
It will be a rich treat and all should
attend. The committee in charge of
the concert has decided to have the
program begin at 8 o’clock.
JOHN AYLWARD
Democratic Candidate for Governor of Wisconsin Will
Speak in Wausau, Friday, Oct. 2d.
On Friday evening, Oct. 2d, at eight
o’clock, John A. Aylward, of Madison,
candidate for governor of Wisconsin,
will speak in the opera house, under,
the auspices of the Wausau Bryan club.
This will be the opening of the cam
paign in Wausau and none should fail to
hear this gifted orator on the political
issues of the day.
The committees having this meeting
in charge were appointed by the VVau
sau club at its meeting last evening.
The committee on arrangements will
meet at the democratic club rooms on
Wednesday evening. It is as follows :
COMMITTEE OF ARRANGEMENTS.
Jack Corbett, Chm. Geo. Steltz.
Robt. Hochtritt. Alf. Zimmerman.
Chas. Fleming. Allan McCormick.
J. D. Weinkauf. Wm. Schlaefer.
A. W. Raaech. J. Patzer.
Geo. Silverthom. Otto Mueller.
Leander Ringle. Fred Mohr.
Terry LaughUn. Carl Haase.
C. Atkinson. R. Fechtner.
HARGER—DIAMOND.
Last Thursday afternoon, at 5 o’clock,
Sept. 24tb, 1908, Miss Anna Gertrude
Harger, of this city, was united in mar
riage to Mr. George Edwin Diamond,
of Cripple Creek, Colorado,- the cere
mony taking place at the home of the
former’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. W.
Harger, 603 Franklin street.
The home was handsomely decorated
with cut flowers, palms, ferns smilax
and autumn leaves; though charater
ized by the utmost simplicity, the event
was none the less brilliant.
At the appointed hour, the principals
of these most happy nuptials, presented
themselves, unattended, in the west par
lor for the ceremony, which was very
impressively performed by Rev. Dr.
William Dafter, an Episcopal clergy
man, of Marshfield, an old friend of
Mr. Harger, and in the presence, only,
of relatives of both families.
The bride wore a gown of white
lingerie, without ornaments, and car
ried bride roses.
Following the ceremony, the Colum
bia orchestra, which occupied a place
in the music room, played the march
from Lohengrin, and aftgr congratula
tions were said a wedding repast was
served.
From 8:30 o’clock, old time friends
and neighbors came in to tender con
gratulations, and among them was the
Tuesday Musical club, of which organ
ization the bride was formerly a valued
member; they entered, singing the
bridal chorus from the “Rose Maiden,’’
with Miss Belle Heinemann at the piano.
Mr. and Mrs. Abercrombie accom
panied the club, the latter having also
at one time been a member of the same.
During the entire evening there was
music by the orchestra. Much interest
was manifested in the many handsome
wedding gifts, which included articles
beautiful and ornamental as well as
useful.
□ The same evening at 11:15, Mr. and
Mrs. Diamond departed for Chicago
and from there will go to Kansas City,
for a brief visit before going to Cripple
Creek, where they will reside and be
at home to their friends after N>v. Ist.
Quite a number of friends went to
the Northwestern depot, to bid farewell
to Mr. and A. rs. Diamond, but as they
had taken automobile to Kelly,
where they boarded the train, the young
people had no chance to dispose of their
rice.
This city has always been the home of
the bride, who is the eldest daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Harger, and the
only regret entertained by her hosts of
friends is that she will have to make
her home elsewhere tfian Wausau. iShe
was a graduate of the Cincinnati col
lege of music and bad taken an active
part in furthering the interests of Wau
sau in a musical way. For three years
she was supervisor of music in our city
schools, and resigned to accept a simi
lar-position in the city schools of Crip
ple Creek, Col., and it was while there
that she met Mr. Diamond. She is a
iqost estimable young lady who de
serves the fullest measure of happiness
The groom is interested in mining in
Cripple Creek and though he has made
only two brief visits here his genial
ways and recognized ability has won
for him lasting friends.
May sunshine, not storm, be theirs.
Those present from away were Mr.
and Mrs. C. C. Hoefer and daughters,
Miss Hoefer and Mary Louise, of Kan
sas City; Miss Julia Harger and Mrs.
H. H. Gallup of Watertown; Miss Emma
Haseltine of Ripon and John Diamond,
of Kansas City.
National German American Bank.
Report of the condition of the Nation
al German American Bank, at Wausau,
in the state of Wisconsin, at the close of
business, September 23, 1308 :
RESOURCES.
Loans and discounts.. • ..$1,882,893.95
Overdrafts, secured and unsecured.... 4.713.13
V. 8. bonds to secure circulation. 200,000.00
U 8 bonds to seenre U. 8. deposits . 27,000.00
Other bonds to secure U. S. deposits. 23,000.00
D. S. bonds on hand 320.00
Premiums on C. S. bonds 7.053.13
Bo ids, seenrities, etc ... 35.250.00
Banking house, furniture and fixtures 58,375.00
Due from National Ranks (not
Reserve Agents).. 4,820.83
Due from State Baks and Bankers. 6,787.20
Dne from approvea reserve agents... 174.169.13
Checks and other cash items 1,577.01
Notes of other National Banks 2,855.00
Fractional paper currency, nickels
and cents- —.—. 315.69
Lawful money reserve in bank, viz:..
Specie ..482,893.90
Legal tender notes 11,990.00 94,883.90
Redemption fund with U. 8. Treas
urer 5 per cent, of circulation 10,000.00
$1,913,513.97
LIABILITIES.
Capital stock paiA in. $200.000.00
Surplus fund - 100,000.00
Undivided profits, less expenses and
taxes paid. 21,118.72
National bank notes outstanding 2tjO.mH3.UO
Due to other national banks 2.359.57
Dne to State Banks and Bankers 43,067.47
Due to trust companies and savings
banss 6,911.14
Dividends unpaid 90.00
individual deposits subject to check.. 379.318.57
Demand certificates of deposit 7,286.56
Time certificates of deposit,
havings department. $332,470.19
Certificates of D 570,518.75 902.988.94
Cashier’s checks outstanding 373.00
Cnited States deposits 50.000.00
$1,913,513.97
State of Wisconsin, county of Marathon, ss.:
I. H. G. Hieth. cashier of the above-named
bank, do solemnly swear that the above state
ment is true to the beet of my knowledge and
belief. H. G. Flikth. Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn to before me this 2G;.i
day of September. 1908. Chas. Pabker.
Notary Public, Wis.
My commission expires June A. 1911.
Correct —Attest:
C. C. Yawket, )
C. J. Wixtox, > Directors.
B. Heiskeaxx. J
Kodol will without UUubt, make your
stomach strong and will alqiost in
stantly relieve you of all the symptoms
of indigestion. It will do this because
it is made up of the natural digestive
juices of the stomach so combined that
it completely digests the food just as the
stomach will do it, so you see Kodol
can’t fail to help yea ami help you
promptly. It is sold here by W. W.
Albers.
The reception will meet on Thursday
evening. That committee is as follows:
RECEPTION COMMITTEE.
John Lamont. T. C. Ryan.
E. C. Zimmerman. T. F. Delanev
John Ringle. Dr. J. P. Tanglier.
J. 11. Reiser. Anton Koppa.
D. L. Plumer. John Kiefer. Sr.
Louis Marchetti. Wm F. Neuling.
Gustav Mueller. Hi Dunfield.
W. W. Albers. C. H. Wegner.
Dr. B. H. Conlin. Dan Healy.
Dr. D. T. Jones. Theo. Cyc'hoss.
Jacop Gensman. C. B. Mayer.
W. C. Silverthom. Fred Bra’ndt.
Paul A. Riebe. Dr. D. Sauerhering.
Henry Miller. G. A. Osswald.
John Miller. Chas. Barwig.
Ed. G. Weinkauf. F. W. Genrich.
E. B. Thayer. James Browu.
R. E. Powers. Hilmer Schmidt.
Otto Muenchow. John F. Mathie.
C. E. Turner. E. Bondowski.
Neal Brown. Dr. F. C. Nichols.
M. G. Beilis. John Hoffman.
Dr. A. L. Brown. j. and. Coleman.
J. W. Coates.
A PROPOSED ORD'NANCE.
The Pilot has prevously stated that
an ordinance will be presented to the
council for consideration which will
provide changes in the regulation of
the city’s water system. This ordi
nance will perhaps be introduced at the
next meeting of the council. By a
perusal of it we find the following
principal provisions boiled down so it
will fit in a nut shell: The system shall
be operated under the direction of the
water commission to consist of mayor,
three citizens and one alderman.
The commission shall appoint all em
ployes and make such regulations as it
sees fit.
The superintendent shall hold office
for such time as the commission sees
fit. He shall have general supervision
uuder the directionjof the commission.
The commission shall enforce rules
relative to use cf water and make an
nual report of true condition of system
in spring of each year.
Meter rates shall be established as
follows:
First l,f>oocubic feet (minimum,)s2 50.
Next 5,000 “ “ 17c per 100 cubic
feet, f*
Next 15,000 “ “ 13c “ “ “ ft.
Next at 5c per 100 cubic ft.
Water rents, except in special cases,
are due and payable in advance on the
first days of January and July of each
year. If rents are not paid within one
month, water will be turned off. In
fixing rates pa the number rooms basis,
all rooms except baths, halls and closets
are to be considered. Rooms excepted,
where used exclusively by one family
are considered private.
Here comes the most important part:
“All services which may hei’eafter be
connected, and all services which
have been heretofore connected with
the city waterworks system, shall be
connected with a water meter, pur
chased by the city at- the property own
er’s expense.” The work of connecting
the meters niust be paid for by the
property owner. Water rents where
meter rates have been placed, shall be
collected semi-annualy for the past six
months on January Ist and July Ist
each year. If rentals are not paid in
ten days a penalty of ten per cent, will
be charged, also 5 per ceut. treasurer’s
fees. Said dues shall be a lien on the
real estate until paid and shall be placed
in the tax roll as a delinquent tax
against the property.
Any persons violating any of the
rules and regulations, upon conviction
thereof, shall be subject to a tine not to
exceed $25 and costs of prosecution.
Water rents (once paid are not to be
refunded, except where consumer
moves away and water is turned off
by the city. In that event a rebate for
uuexpired time will be given.
“Water priveleges may be transferred
from one person to another. Street or
yard fixtures must not be converted
into jets or fountains, nor sfiall hose,
during sprinkling, be secured to auy
frame, post or other mechanical device
whatever but shall be held in the hand.
Revolving lawn sprinklers and other
like mechanical devices shall be used
only before 8 o’clock a. in. and from 5
o’clock p. m.”
From May 1 to Nov. 1 will constitute
the sprinkling year. The balance ox
the ordinance applies mainly to the
work of plumbers, the care of appli
ances, etc.
NOTICE.
*
On and after October Ist we will
start to buy barley, price from 55 to 60
cents per bushel.
529-2 w. Mathie Brewing Cos.
FIRE^AT FOND DU LAC.
Avery destructive fire visited Fond
du Lac last Saturday, at which time
some $250,000 worth of property was
destroyed. The fire started in what
was known as the Old Cresent Theater.
It was’being used as a garage. In this
building there were a half dozen large
automobiles, one belonging to Lieut.
Governor, W. D. Connor, which had
been left a short time previous. The
fire started near the Cod nor car and in
a moment its gasoliue tank exploded,
this filled the building with fire and
the tanks of the other cars were ex
ploded and before one could hardly
tell of it many buildings close to the
old theatre were on fire and the follow
ing properties were destroyed:
Crescent Automobile Cos., $50,000.
First Congregational church, $50,000.
St. Joseph’s Catholic church, $70,000.
St. Peter’s Lutheran church, $30,000.
T. F. Mayham’s residence, SB,OOO.
Grant School, $12,000.
The First Presbyterian church and
the residents of Rev. F. J. Taugher, Dr.
L. Bishop, Fred Sexmith were badly
scorched. Oshkosh rushed to the as
sistance of her sister city on the lake
and aided materially in getting the tire
under control.
ABtfICROMBIE RECITAL.
A great many people were disap
pointed last Friday evening when the
recital, which was to have been given
by Mrs. (Lula Janes) Abercrombie in
the First M. E. church, was postponed
at about the last moment, owing to a
severe cold which Mrs. Abercrombie
had contracted and which affected her
voice in such a manner as to make it
impossible for her to appear. How
ever, the date has again been set and
this time for Tuesday evening, Oct. 6tb,
when their many friends will have the
opportunity of hearing them.
x -urn/ m/
GRAND—>
MiitNITORE SALE
Hrll
;SIB,OOO WORTH:
8 CARLOADS
| The entire stock of a Milwaukee wholesale house
has been purchased and must be sold
at half price within
THIRTY DAYS
THIS STOCK INCLUDES
| Brass and Iron Beds, Dressers, in Oak, Mahogany and Birdseye Maple,
Dressing Tables, Couches, Rockers, Center Tables, Extension
| Tables, Chairs, Sideboards, Bullets, Sanitary
j Couches, Feathers.
i FEATHER PILLOWS from SLOO to SIO.OO per pair
I This sale for cash only, and to continue thirty days
| RITTER & DEIITSCH, ”
PERSONALS,
—Fred Sexmith went to Appleton on
Friday.
—Mr. and Mrs. Leo Gensmann were
in Merrill, yesterday.
—Walter F'lieth, of Cornucopia,
arrived in the city today.
—Mrs. E. B. Thayer and son, Eugene,
depart for Mason City, la., touight.
—Mr. Ingraham left for Minnesota on
Saturday, called there by the sickness of
his father.
—Mr. and Mrs. Geo. A. Tuttle, of
Washington, D. C., will arrive in Wau
sau in a few weeks on a visit.
—A. H. Grout and E. C. Zimmerman
departed for Denver on Thursday to
attend the 34th annual meeting of the
National Bankers’ association.
—Mrs. John Miller Jr., departed
Saturday for Scranton, Pa., as a delegate
from the local lodge of C. R. and B. A
Before returning she will visit Niagara
Falls and other places of interest, and
will be absent from the city for about a
month.
—Mrs. W. G. Norton who had been
visiting in Wausau, departed for her
home in Ritchie, Miss., on Wednesday
evening. She was accompanied to
Chicago by her sister, Mrs. E. A. Good
ing, who returned home on Saturday
evening.
—James Silverthorn, of Albany, N.
Y., spent the past week visiting at the
home of his parents, Judge and Mrs.
W. C. Silverthorn. He departed last
evening for Chicago, where he will
remain for several days and will then
return East.
—Mrs. M. J. Rassmussen who had
been visiting with Mr. and Mrs. A. A.
Babcock, Jr., departed for her home in
Aberdeen, S. D., last evening. She
was accompanied as far as Minne
apolis by her daughter, Mrs. Babcock,
and Mrs. E. G. Atkins.
—Pat Driscoll and Wm. Eckles, re
spectively filer and head sawyer, in a
mill in Calderwood, near Watersmeet,
Mich., spent several days in the city
last week, returning today. They re
port that after lighting tire for a week
they were driven out of the woods.
—Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Annes will
depart for Portland, Oregon on Satur
day next, where they expect, to make
their home. Mr. Annes has oeen with
the Curtis & Yale Cos., for the past
twenty years and a good deal of that
time has been spent in Wausau. Their
hosts of friends deeply regret their
departure.
—W. O. Carrier, president of Carroll
college spent Sunday and Monday in
Wausau. On Sunday he addressed
four meetings, two of which were in
the Presbyterian church at regular
services, morning and evening. He
greeted by large audiences and his
sermons were very much enjoyed. On
Monday afternoon, president Carrier,
talked to the pupils of the high school.
During his stay here he. met many old
time friends.
—Mark Scholfield departed Saturday
for Dallas, South Dakota, where he pro
poses to'look over the country with a
view to locating. There is a big boom
in Dallas and vicinity just now. owing
to the opening up of the Rosebud or
Tripp county lands. This opening
takes place in October. If prosnects
appear good to Mark, he will enter into
business and remain in Pallas. Louis
Baker left yesterday to join Mr. Schol
tidd. Mr. Baker will endeavor to se
cure an entry of 160 acres of land.
ROSENBERRY-HUME,
The many friends of Bert Rosenberry
will be surprised to iearn of his mar
riage which look place at Muskegon,
Mich., on Friday, Sept. 22d. The an
nouncements which have been received
in this city, read :
“Mr. and Mrs. George Hume
announce the marriage of
their daughter
Helen
to
Dr. Bertalet Terry Rosenberry
Tuesday, September twenty-second
at Muskegon, Michigan
At Home
after October Ist
Arcadia, Wis.
The groom is well known in Wau
sau, having made this city his
home for many years. He is a nepnew
of Dr. H. L. Rosenberry, of this city.
COUNTY CORRESPONDENCE.
HIGGLE.
Miss Anna Novak, of Callon, came to
call on Miss Alice Sonntag, Sunday.
Miss Alice Sonntag went tp Callon
Saturday.
Albert Rossman and Emil Miller
went to Callon Saturday to load some
bark which Mr. Rossmann has hauled
to the track there.
Miss Delia Lemke came down to
Ringle, Monday to help her brother in
his store.
Mr. John Mathie of Wausau, came
down to Ringle Saturday on business.
Wm. Detert came down to Ringle
Saturday where he took the train
to Marion where he intends to spend
Sunday.
Well, at last, the fires had to quiet
down. Saturday evening rain started
to fall here at 6 o’clock and fell all
night and all day Sunday, turning to
snow Monday morning. Although the
fires got a good soaking there can still
be seen smoke and fire in some places.
Miss Lucy Grimm of Eau Claire
neighborhood came down to call on
Mrs. Geo. Bisheau, Sunday.
EDGAR.
The Frauenverein met with Mrs.
Herman Fleishman the past week.
Miss Agnes Schneider has returned
to Eau Claire after a few weeks’ visit
with her parents.
Miss Gertrude Frenzel has returned
to her home in Milwaukee after a few
weeks’ visit with her grandmother,
Mrs. E. Hoenish.
About two and one-half miles south
of Edgar there was a big tire on Satur
day; it started in the woods owned by
Mrs. Welch. The fire spread and was
coming towards the bouse. A number
of men went out and did what they
could to stop it and a few hours later a
rain storm came up and quenched it.
KNOWLTON
Otto Wesling transacted business at
Wausau, Monday.
L. Breitenstein, one of our popular
merchants, was a Wausau visitor Mon
day.
Mrs. N. Winslow and daughter,
Oressa, came up from Stevens Point to
spend a few days with relatives last
week.
C. L. Brietenstein visited at Grand
Rapids last week.
F. S. DisheV of Stockton, was a guest
at the Breitenstein home last week.
Mrs. A. Chase and sister Miss Rhoda
Bishop were guests of Mrs. R. H. James
of Wausau, Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Cater did shopping
at Wausau Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Guenther was in
Mosinee between trains, Saturday even
ing.
Miss Sadie Herman returned home
Saturday evening after spending two
months with her aunt in St. Paul, Minn.
Mr. W. F. Wilcox of Rhinelander,
came down on the morning train for a
short visit with his mother, Mrs. T. K.
Wilcox.
The heavy rainfall of Saturday night
completely extinguished the damaging
Amberol Records
The Edison new 4-minute records are now received
and will be on sale Oct Ist They surpass our expec
tations in completeness and desirability. We urge
present owners ol phonographs to call at once and
hear them, and we especially invite people who have
never been interested in phonographs to inspect .the
new machines playing both the two minute and the
lour minute records.
314 SCOTT ST.
forest fires and broke the long drought,
and has put the ground in such condi
tion that the farmers can proceed with
their fall plowing.
LINCOLN SCHOoTnOTES,
Herman Penn has been absent from
school the past week on account of ill
ness.
Loraine Smalley, of room F, has left
Wausau for a visit in Lincoln, Nebraska.
Mrs. Kelly and Mr. Albers visited us
last week.
Classes in manual training and domes
tic science will begin Tuesday.
George lllava has entered room 11.
Lucile Seaver, Linda Werle and Ruth
Wilson furnished music for marching
during the past week.
Mr. Tobey was a caller at our build
ing, Monday.
Walter Manski has been absent from
his work in room F, on account of the
death of his father.
Miss McGuine has begun to substitute
for the teachers of the Lincoln school.
Miss Botsford enjoyed her visiting day
Monday and we are wondering who
will be the next lucky one.
Do you want shingles? If you do
call and look over our large assort
ment and get prices before purchasing
elsewhere.
tf. Barker & Stewart Lumber Cos.
Concert Recital.
Charlotte Lynn-Camp bell
Prima Donna Soprano
...At...
FIRST M. E. CHURCH
Friday Evening, OCTOBER 2d
AT 8100 O’CLOCK
Rocks! Rocks!
...White...
Plymouth Rocks
Come and see F. T. Synnott;
lie lias more than he wants.
His birds are bred from prize
winning stock at St. Paul,
Minn., Grand Rapids, Wis., and
Wausau, Wis., 1908. His
prices are right.
F. T. Synnott, Wausau, Wis.

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