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® Clothes may not make
the man, but it is useless to create a disturbance by going around without them when you can buy a mans all wool suit at the price furnished at the tailoring establishment of LOUIS LEAK There you can get the goods There you can get the fit AND AT THE RIGHT PRICE Now is the time to leave your order at Louis Leak s (or a spring suit Ci// (/fir SHORT NEWS ITEMS. .lolin O'Keefe is confined to Ills home with an attack of the grip. The insurance offices of Zimmerman & Row ley are being retinished and re decorated. Three bells have arrived for St. Stephen’s church, the approximate weight of which is three tons. it lias been decidedly frosty for a few days. The w eather bureau prom ises us warmer weather today. A consignment of olive drab uni forms, the kind in use in the regular arm}', lias been received by Cos. G. Wanted—A gentle pony for chil dren write “B ” Pilot office, Wau sau, Wis., giving description and price. For Rent—A good residence on Fulton street, one block from the Wausau high school. Enquire at the Pilot office. Miss Hermione Silverthorn of tlds city, will be maid of honor at the wedding of Miss Jennie Holway, at LaCrosse, on the 6th of April. A daughter was born unto Mr. and Mrs. Walter E. Curtis, on Monday morning, March 14th, 1910. The Pilot joins in congratulations. Herman Katli, aged eighty-two years, died Saturday at his home 522 X. Third Ave., old age being the cause of death. He is survived by six children. Do you want shingles'? If you do call and look over our large assort ment and get prices liefore purchasing elsewhere. tf. Barker * Stewart Li mber Cos. Mrs. Theodore Krause, 729 Stark street, died yesterday morning of puerperal fever. She is survived by her husband and two children. The funeral will be held Thursday after noon. if people would paint the interiors of their homes with Pier's paints, there would be no need for scarlet fever quarantine. All of Pier's paints are mixed with a powerful germ de stroyer. Chamberlain’s Stomach and Liver Tablets are safe, sure and reliable, and have been praised by thousands of women who have been restored to health through their gentle aid and curative properties. Sold by all deal ers. Green Bros, have been awarded the job of carrying the mail from the post office to trains and vice versa. A. C. Copeland lias had the contract for about fifteen years. Green Bros, began work under the contract last w eek. The remains of Emil Strek were brought here Sunday evening for burial. He left the city last, fall, go ing to Milwaukee, and il was in that city that lie died, lie was twenty one years of age. He is survived by tbs mother, two brothers and a sister. The funeral was held this afternoon from his mother's liome. issues I I C.The §elf-identifyin< credit for travelers. Cashed | I a t par in every civilized country. Accepted in I , | payment of hotel charges, railroad and steamship I 1 tickets, sleeping car service and other expenses of H I the tourist. Safer and more convenient than ■ 1 money or drafts. ~ I | The First NationaUßank | Easter Opening ...0f... Millinery Goods of Quality Towle Sisters 606 Third St. A brother of Frank B. Fullmer of Schofield, died at Manitowoc on Tues day. Only one marriage license was is sued the past week—Walter Ludwig, to marry Della Morell, both of Rib Falls. Several churches were fumigated last week and others are being fumi gated this week. All the schools will likewise be treated. There is a good deal of sickness in Wausau at the present time besides the various children’s diseases. Many adults are ill of the grip. W. G. Bruce of Milwaukee, spoke to the students of the Waus-.u nign school last Wednesday afternoon. Mr. Bruce was introduced by M. B. Rosen berry. People who don’t want wall paper, and who would avoid temptation, are cautioned against examining Pier’s samples. One look is sufficient to make you a purchaser. A. D. Campbell, secretary of the State Board of Immigration is in the city today to meet a number of our business men on the proposition of getting settlers into the Wisconsin river valley. Scarlet fever seems to be prevalent throughout the state. At Merrill there is said to be thirty or forty cases and in several towns in southern Wisconsin strict quarantine has been established. Many of our people were out for a walk on Sunday morning. There were no churches open and, as the day was an extra line one most every body, in one way or another was out sunning himself. Special values in India Linons at Bc, 10c, 12£c and 15c per yard. Compare our prices and save money. F. L. Hudson. The Misses Louise Gearhart and Selma PafT, who were brought home from Milwaukee ten days ago with typhoid fever, are improving. There is a good deal of typhoid In Milwau kee and the young iadies were attend ing school in that city when taken ill. Sheriff E. A. Maas of Lincoln county, was in the city yesterday having in charge a prisoner, Harry Martin. The man was arrested in North Dakota for abandoning his family in Merrill. He appeared before Judge Reid, en tered a plea of guilty and was sen tenced to serve one year in the state penitentiary. Last Saturday was an ideal day for pedestrians and a crowd of young peo ple traveled out over East hill and ate their lunch under the soughing pine trees and returned refreshed having been so close to nature. Those who were in the party were: Miss Moore, I chaperone: Misses Ruth Ingraham and ; Mary Sturtevant. Mac Alexander and Herbert Smith. SUDDEN DEATH. Mr*. J. H. Reiser i Summoned. Fol lowing an Operation. Few knowing that Mrs. J. H. Reiser had been unwell, when the news of her death was announced Saturday morn ing it proved a severe blow to her many friends. She departed this life at about ten o’clock on Friday even ing. She entered St. Mary’s hospital Sunday, March 6, for the purpose of having a tumor removed which had been causing her trouble. Two days later the operation was per formed. On Wednesday and Thursday her condition was about as could be ex pected under the circumstances, she appearing to be holding her own. But Friday indications of peritonitis developed and from that time on she failed, until Death touched her fore head and her heart was forever stilled. She was a woman of remark able spirit and spoke encouraging words to those around her, up to the time when the mist of death was gathering on her eyes. Her husband and children and her half sister, Miss Amanda Werheim, were with her when the end came. Mary Werheim was born in the city of Wausau, Sept. 18, 1864, she be ing a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Werheim, pioneer residents. She was educated in the city schools and grew up to woman’s estate here. On Aug. 25, 1875, when she was scarcely eleven years old, the mother was taken from her in death. On April 21, 1890, she was united in marriage to Jos. Reiser, and since that time, with the exception of one year, when she lived in Merrill, she continued to reside in Wausau. Mrs. Reiser at an early age became identified with the work of St. Paul’s church, and was a member of the ladies’ societies of that church. She was a member of the Eastern Star and took considerable interest in social events. She was a very pleas ant lady, and she injected life into any social gathering she attended. Living here all her life, she grew rich in that friendship which comes from long association with and an under standing of one people. The number of friends one has is a good guage by which to measure their worth. Judg ing her by that standard, we can say that the numberless citizens whose manifested expressions of sorrow denote that they have lost a very dear friend and neighbor, speaks more than newspaper praise could do for deceased. Mrs. Reiser is survived by her hus band and two children, Elsie and Raymond; her father; her stepmother; two sisters, Mrs. Chas. Boerke, city, and Mrs. Thos. Butterworth, Chica go: two brothers, Philip and George of this city; and half brother and half sister, Carl and Amanda Werheim, also of Wausau. The funeral was held this after noon from the home 506 Adams street, Rev. E. C. Grauer, pastor of St. Paul’s church conducting the services. The funeral was largely attended and the lloral offerings were very beautiful. Those from out of the city in at tendance at the funeral were, Mr. and Mrs. T. Butterworth, of Chicago; Chris. Reiser, Carleton, Mich.; Mr. and Mrs. Rollo Reiser, Couderay, Wis.; Wm. Rozenkrug, Stevens Point; Mes dames P. O’Connor, E. M. Bosch and Mead of Merrill. DEATH OF MRS. THOMAS COBEY. Mrs. Thomas Cobey of Clementson, Minn., formerly Mary Nutter of Nut terville, Wis., died Thursday, March 10th, at the hospital in Bandette, Minn., from the results of an opera tion for appendicitis. Deceased was born in the town of Wausau, Nov. 23, 1882, and made this place her home until about four years ago, when she and her brother John went west and filed on homesteads in northern Minnesota. Having lived on her claim the re quired length of time to make proof, she proved up before the Cass Lake land office and from that time lived with her brother John until August 24, 1909, when she was united in marriage to Thos. Cobey of Clement son, Minn., at Fort Francis, Ontario. During the seven months of her mar ied life her home was near Clementson. She was taken ill suddenly March 2nd, and although medical aid was immediately summoned, she grew worse and was removed March 4, to the Bandette hospital, where it was deemed necessary to perform the op eration. She stood the operation well and was thought to be on the road to recovery, when complications set in which resulted in her death, at 11 p. m., March 10. She was brought to Wausau for burial, arriving here on the North Western at 2:42, Monday morning ac companied by her husband, and the funeral was Jield from St. .lames’ Catholic church at nine o’clock a. m., Rev. ). .1. Brennan officiating. Inter ment was made in tins Catholic cem etery. Besides her husband, she leaves to mourn her untimely death, her mother, Mrs. M. Nutter, four brothers, Charles, Joseph, John and George, and three sisters Janie. Emily and Ella, all residents of the town of Wausau, excepting John, wliose home is at Clementson, Minn. Mrs. Cobey was highly esteemed by all who knew her, and had a large circle of friends, who deeply mourn her death. THE QUARANTINE. Wausau is pretty dull at present. Nothing doing in our schools: in our churches: in our lodges: in society: Y. M. C. A.: theaters: skating rinks; etc. All are trying to stamp out the scarlet fever epidemic and are co-oper ating w ith our officers in the work, or should be. It will only take a few vieeksofhard work and if all houses that have contained contagious dis eases be thoroughly fumigated, it will do much to lessen the possibility of an epidemic next fall. Medicines that aid nature are always most successful. Chamberlain's cough Remedy acts on this plan. It loosens the cough, relieves the lungs, opens the secretions and aids nature it restoring the system to a healthy condition. Sold by all dealers. LARGE ENTERPRISE. Company Incorporates and Will Build Mill on Trapp* Rapids. Companies capitalized at a half mil lion dollars or more are getting to be such a common thing for Wausau that their mention no longer creates surprise to our citizens. The latest to incorporate is the Wausau Sulphate and Fibre Cos.; capital stock $500,000; incorporators, F. P. Stone, G. D. Jones, Neal Brown and O. Bache Wug. the latter being an outside man of practi cal experience in the business. Plans are being drawn for a plant and the same w ill be located on what is known as Trappe rapids on the Wisconsin river, above the mouth of Trappe river. This has long been considered a favorable site for a manufacturing plant. There is a fall of 20 feet and it has been estimated that 7,000 horse power can be developed at this point. The preliminary work toward getting a manufacturing plant established at Trappe rapids was commenced last season, when a considerable territory of flowage lands were cleared of tim ber. But the company which is going to build the plant mentioned above does not intend to operate by w ater power at present, and a dam may not be built for some time. The wheels of this institution will be driven by steam, but of course eventually, when the demands for power become more urgent, a dam will be constructed. It is intended to expend from $200,000 to $300,000 in building a sulphate plant. This will be anew business in this section, there being but few sulphate mills in the country. The stockholders, of which there are quite a number aside from the incorporators mentioned, say that it may later be decided to build a paper mill in con nection with the sulphate mill. Ow ing to the St. Paul road being built on the east side of the river, it will be necessary for the company to build its mill on that side also. There is a good building site for a village on the west side of the river, there being quite a stretch of high, level land. The product of this mill, it is pre sumed, will be consumed largely by the paper mills at Brokavv and Roths childs and other valley concerns. We understand it is intended to get started on the plant at a very early date. The stockholders of the company met Thursday and elected the follow ing officers: President—Karl Matliie, St. Cloud, Minn. Vice-President—Louis Dessert, Mos inee. Secretary—W. C. Landon, city. Treasurer—F. P. Stone, city. The board of directors is composed of the above and B. F. McMillan, of McMillan. TUSSORA SILK. Highest finish, anew pat tern. Elegant for reception or Party Gowns. A silk that will wash. Price 48c per yard. F. L. Hudson. FEVER DECREASING. The scarlet fever situation appears to be improving. One new case was reported today—Mrs. R. W. Jones. The home had previously been under quarantine, a son of Dr. and Mrs. Jones being ill with the disease. Since our last issue only five new cases iiave been reported, one of these being in the home of Mayor John F. Lament. Mr. Lamont’s home was also under quarantine last winter for the same cause. At the present time there are thirty-eight homes in the city therein are cases of scarlet fever, diphtheria, typhoid fever or measles. Last Tuesday we reported forty-two. Aside from the fact that fever is de creasing is another hopeful sign: All of the recent cases are very mild. During the past several years the dis ease has died out in this city, as soon as spring weather came. That will undoubtedly be the experience this year, but unless houses, where there are cases of the disease, are thoroughly fumigated the germs will remain and the disease will spring up again next fall. We are told that there are few cities in Wisconsin free from the dis ease at the present time, but with the exception of Beloit, none have openly acknowledged conditions as has Wausau. Scarlet fever appears to be prevalent in all the northern states, and from private sources we learn that there are over 400 cases in the city of Washington now. During the past week, beginning Thursday, all public places of amuse ment, parties, some churches and all schools have been closed and lodge meetings, pink tea parties, public meetings, etc., have been postponed. Before the end of the week every church, school house and public place in the city will be fumigated, but if church services are allowed to be con ducted, the fumigation alone won't stop the spread of disease. The people as a whole are more careful now tlian they were a short time ago. which is another good sign. Stirring up matters by the press don't do any harm, no matter how much every citizen hates to bring such not oriety before outside people. It is always best in everything to enlighten people and let them know what is going on, rather than to keep them in the dark, and that should be the mis sion of every newspaper, but unfor tunately it is not always so. We hope that we will not be called upon next winter to warn the people against another spread of scarlet fever. We will live in the hope that warm weather will soon arrive and that the disease, which has filled eight or ten new graves in the Wausau cemetery tins winter, will die out. never to bob up again. FIRM NAME CHANGED, In this issue of the Pilot is given the official notice by the secretary, that on the 17th day of February- the stockholders met and resolved to change the firm's name from, the Kiefer Cold Storage Cos. to the Kiefer Produce Cos. The officers and stock holders remain the same. DEATH OF REV. EDMONDS. On Sunday afternoon at 3:30 o’clock, March 13th, 1910, Rev. Lewis Miles Edmonds passed away at his home. 623 Grant street, in this city, after an illness of only six weeks. Though he had exceeded the age allotted to man by nearly ten years, still, up to last fall, he had been in very good health. For two years he had been in charge of the Methodist Episcopal church at Brokaw and his last sermon was preached six weeks previous to the day of his demise. He was taken ill on that day and the family physician called in, who pronounced the indis position that of general breaking down caused from advanced age, but it was not thought that it was the final sickness of this good man’s long life of usefulness, but such proved, to be the case. He continued to grow worse until the summons came and he remained conscious until the last few hours. During his short life in Wausau he had made many very warm friends who mourn with the relatives. Mr. Edmonds was born at Green Corners, Bloom county, N. Y., Feb ruary 6th, 1832, and he was there fore in his 78th year. He came to Michigan when a young man and en tered Albion college from which hie was graduated. He continued his studies and fitted himself for a minister of the gospel at Cazenovia seminary, Cazenovia, N. Y. Following his ordination he preached for two years in the Genessee M. E. conference, in New York state. In 1857 he again went to the state of Michigan and joined the Methodist Episcopal Conference of that state, and from that time until 1807—a term of 40 years—he was actively engaged in the ministry. On account of his ability as a minister, and his great success in inducing congregations to erect churches and parsonages, he was sent here and there by the conference to carry on work which only he, among the many, seemed best fitted. In Michigan, he was given charges as follows: West Liberty, one year; Crdotte, one year; Buchanan, two years; Poka gon, one year; St. Joseph, two years; Paw Paw, two years; Mason, one year; St. John’s one year; Homer, one year; Nashville, one year; Colon, three years; Constantine, one year. He was presiding elder at Pentwater for one year, when the district was merged with one of the other districts. lie was at Abigail, three years; Climax, ttiree years; North Adams, one year; White Pigeon, two years; Tecumseh, two years; Belleview, three years; Con cord, two years; Lesley, two years, and Eaton Rapids, two years and at the same time supplied a charge at Winfield. In 1897 Rev. and Mrs. monds went to Oconto Falls, Wiscon sin, to reside that they might be hear their sons in their declining years. They resided there for eight years when they went to Rhinelander to live, their son E. A. Edmonds residing there at the time. Two years ago, Rev. and Mrs. Ed monds come to Wausau to make their home, w here they might be near their children, and they have remained here since that time. Even at his advanced age lie felt that he could not be idle; that he must continue to carry on his life’s work so long as lie was able anJ had the strength, so lie took charge of the church work at Brokaw, five miles north of Wausau, holding ser vices there every Sabbath. He was untiring in his work and was greatly beloved by his congregation. Deceased was united in marriage to Mary E. Thorpe on the Ist day of Sept., 1858, at Tomkins, Jackson county, Mich., and for over fifty years they traveled happily together down life’s pathway, and now the partner of his joys and sorrows for tills long period is left to survive him. This meet worthy couple’s golden wedding was celebrated in Wausau on Sept. 6th, 1908, at the liome of their son, W. L. Edmonds. While the date of the anniversary was on Sept. Ist, it was decided to celebrate it on the 6th, when all of the children could be present. There were 17 children and grandchildren present and it was an occasion of much pleasure to all. The features of the event was an antomobile ride and a group picture taken at one of our gal leries. On Sunday morning following, Rev. Edmonds preached a sermon at the M. E. church in this city to which all attended that were present at the golden wedding. There were born unto them six children, one son passing away when six of age. The five who survive are: Mrs. N. H. Brokaw and E. A. Edmonds, of Appleton, Wis., the lat ter state chairman of the republican party of Wisconsin; Dr. F. J. Edmonds, of Shawano; W. L. Edmonds and Miss Mae Edmonds, of this city, the latter residing with her parents. All were present at the death of their father. The funeral took place from the home, at 623 Grant street, this Tues day morning, the Rev. Frances Brig ham, pastor of the M. E. church of Wausau and Rev. J. 11. Tippet, of Appleton, presiding Elder of the M. E. church of this district, officiating. The remains were taken to Apple ton this noon and were accompanied by the family and relatives, and inter ment was made in the family lot in the cemetery of that city this after noon. CONGO CLOTH. One of the new rough silk weaves. All the good shades. 27 inches wide. Price 29c, at T. L. Hudson’s. Saved A Soldier's Life. Facing death from shot and shell in the civil war was more agreeable to J. A. Stone, of Kemp, Tex., than facing it from what doctors said was consumption. *‘l contracted a stub born cold,” he writes, ‘thatdeveloped a cough, that stuck to me in spite of all remedies for years. My weight ran down to 130 pounds. Then I be gan to use Dr. King's New Discover}-, which completely cured me. I now weigh 178 pounds." For Coughs, Colds, LaGrippe, Asthma, Hemorr hage, Hoarseness, Croup, Whooping Cough and lung trouble, its supreme. 50c. 11.00. Trial bottle free. Guaran , teed by W. W. Albers. FULL LINE OF 1910 <iH) WAy; N and -mwVMMiW Ritter & Deutsch Cos. n Licensed Embalmers and Funeral Directors BASE BALL CHAT. The annual meeting of the M.-W. league was held in Red Wing, Minn., last Sunday, the Wausau club being represented by its secretary, Robt. Hochtritt, the president, Mark Beilis, being unable to attend on account of sickness in the family. Every club was represented by one or more peo ple. After the meeting had been called to order by President John Elliott. Mr. Hochtritt was chosen temporary secretary. The applicatious of Red Wing and Rochester for berths in the league were read and accepted. The rules of the national commis sion were adopted. H. D. Davis of Eau Claire moved that the daily guaranty, which had been increased from $35 to SSO, be fixed at 840 rain or shine. This led to a warm discussion, and President Elliott finally called for a vote by clubs. All voted for the S4O guaranty, except Duluth, Superior and Winona. A. W. Kuehnow moved that each club pay into the league fund $450 in addition to the S3OO guaranty. lie was the only one who voted for the proposition. It was voted to make the salary limit the same as last year, $1,300 per month, exclusive of manager, and limiting each club to 13 men. The president and Messrs. Cheverell of Superior and Kuehnow of Duluth, are to arrange a playing schedule and submit the same to a mail vote of the clubs. During the past week the secretary of the Wausau club lias received the signed contracts of several more play ers. They are I’. A. Schieffer, a pitcher and fielder on last year’s team; A. H. Meyer, a catcher of Fargo, N. D.: Maurice Cook, a first baseman whose liome is in Cleveland, ().; Al. Turner a second baseman residing in Cincinnati, O.; Clarence Dunbar, pitcher on last year's team; Itobt. Brennan, Chicago, a pitcher; Strattan, a pitcher: C. W. Taylor, Palmyra, Ind., a first baseman. The latter bat ted .310 last season with an indepen dent team. At the league meeting Sunday all managers of clubs were present ex cept Darby O’Brien of Duluth. There were about thirty baseball men in attendance. All of the managers made Bond offers for Wausau pitchers. All were anxious to buy one or more of last year’s pitchers, and some flatter ing offers were made, but Wausau has nothing to sell just now. According to the schedule submit ted, and which will undoubtedly lie adopted, every club will have nine Sunday games at home. The games will run in series of three this year, and no team will be at home longer than nine days at one time. Wausau will open the season away from home, playing in Rochester May 11, and will open on home grounds May 23. On Memorial day, Eau Claire plays here, and our team plays in Eau Claire July 4 and on Labor day. We get the U. C. T. convention dates at home, with Red Wing playing here, and we close at home with Winona Sept. 11. Practice games are being arranged, to round the team into form before taking the road. Wausau will play the Fond du Lac team on the latter’s grounds April 30 and May 1. Apple ton is looking for games and may be accommodated, and it is quite likely that some of the Northern league teams will stop off here on their way up into Canada. Every city in the league posted its S3OO guaranty yesterday. WAUSAUITES SPEND SUNDAY HERE. Owing to the fact that all places of amusement in Wausau are closed on account of the scarlet fever epidimic, about fifty Wausauites made Merrill their place of recreation Sunday afternoon, among whom were: Misses Blanche Ross. Marie Jocubus. Isabel Pope. Louis DuPre. Edward Baldwin, Frank Eisold, J. P. Zoeler and Robt. C. Able Merrill Herald. me figure with you on improving your l lighting I system. We do electrical wiring and make repairs. Mazda Tungsten Lamps and fixtures in stock. Wm. R. Johnson 104 Scott St Call or telephone 1815 To have It done right see Johnson WILL PRODUCE PROOF. A. A. Bock departed today for Stevens Point where he has been summoned to appear in circuit court at the trial of Frank Williams. Mr. Bock is to produce the records, etc., showing that Williams was sentenced in Wausau, June 14, 1906, to a term of four y&irs in the penitentiary. He wascbargtd with highway robbery, he and a companion attempting to hold up a farmer on the road between here and Mosinee. At the time a search was being made for the two men who held up and robbed a man near Knowlton and another near Dancy last summer, Williams and a partner were picked up by officers in Junction City on suspicion. Williams at the time had a revolver and a set of burglars’ tools. He had been re leased from prison but a few weeks when re-arrested. He claims his conviction in this city was unjust, that he did not attempt to commit highway robbery but was using a revolver to defend himself from an attack made on him by some farmers. He is only twenty-six years old, but is evidently a bad egg. Later —Since the above was writ ten Mr. Bock received word not to come, as Williams had entered a plea of guilty and was sentenced to a term of two years in the penitentiary. A fire in the village of Mosinee Sunday night destroyed two dwelling houses. I M. LIPSKI |l THE “IMPROVED LEADER" OUTFIT One Payment Puts It In Your This outfit consists of the Columbia Cylinder (iraphophone and 24 Columbia Indestructible records—l 2 two minute and 12 four minute UrMBSIBK. records -your own selection. Price $45.20. This Columbia “Improved Leader" tirapho- w phone is the greatest value in a high grade (jKt cylinder talking machine on the market. It does away with the old fashioned horn crane. 15 The cabinet is built of selected quarter-sawed /■ fiW/ "■inn oak. hand-rub!>ed and polished. The cabinet is 1.1 Inches long. 81 Inches deep, and 13 Inches high. It is equipped with a Imnt-wood carrying , _ ieja cover which will neither break nor warp. The JXV TB motor has duplex steel barrels running three JM records at a single winding and can be wound KJJjHSy ft while running. It is absolutely noiseless. The reproducer is tne latest Columbia model. t with genuine sapphire bail, accurately ground Iffy. U&pUzr and special extra-tension contact, which ena hies the instrument to bring out t lie wonderful volume and clarity of Indes.ructlhle record*. Equipped with new 200-thread attachment, for playing both four-minute and the regular two-minute Indestructible records. THE LEADING DAILY PAPER OF WISCONSIN The Milwaukee Journal is offered for the next few weeks with the Waosac Pilot for $3.00 per year. Think of it! A metropolitan daily paper and your own local paper for only $3.00. Bring your sub scription to the Pilot office before this offer is withdrawn. School Books covering every possible requirement lor the student in the way of text books and materials. Not only all the books used in Wausau schools, but those used in all schools may be procured here. In the way oi drawing instruments, rulers, note books, pencils, pens, and similar necessities, we offer a most extensive variety of all reliable grades for your selection. j RQHDE, £“ What Makes More Noise Than a pig under a gate? The uninformed person would answer, “Two Pigs,” but he's got another think coming. It's the crowds of people wno are daily clam oring for more of the FMRE FOOD GROCERIES mls ■r— Wfl. BfIERW/ILD NO. 312 SCOTT STREET They are telling their neighbors tiiat anything which comes from BllTy’s Is all right. And they are right. Wisconsin Valley Trust Cos. 4* INTEREST Paid on all Deposits, large or small, payable every six months. MAKE YOUR WILL NOW Wc will draw it for you OFFICERS: A. L. Kreutzkr, Pres. M. B. Rosenbkrry, Vice-Pres. C. B. Bird, Treas. Otto G. Fehliiabkr, Sec. and Cashier. Corner Fo. rth and Scott Sta. FOR SALE AND WANT COLUMN. The Place to go—S3 the I‘iiot office. The finest stationery anil the quickest ami l>est of work. Call and get prices. Whist and Cinch— Cards for sale at the Pilot office. Dr. Turbin, the eminent German specialist and surgeon, will be at the Beilis House, Monday, April 11. M. LIPSKI Upholsterer and Shade Maker Awnings, Tents and Flags Matt r esses* Renovated and made to order Corner Fifth and Forest Streets Telephone No. 1374 WAUSAU, WIS.