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Wausau pilot. [volume] (Wausau, Wis.) 1896-1940, June 28, 1910, Image 4

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Wausau Pilot.
TUESDAY, JUNE 28, 1910.
Published weekly and entered at the Post
Office at Wausau as second class matter.
Democratic Convention.
By direction of the democratic state
central committee, a delegate conven
tion of the democratic electors of the
state of Wisconsin is hereby called to
be held in the city of Milwaukee,
Tuesday, July 12, 1910, at 12 o’clock
noon, for the purpose of perfecting
the party organization in the state,
and formulating a platform setting
i jrth the principles and policies for
which ti e democratic party of Wis
consin stands, thereby giving aid and
counsel to the candidates of said party
whose legal duty it is to formulate the
party platform and w ho will be chosen
at the September primaries, and for
the transaction of such other business
as it may decide upon.
All voters of Wisconsin irrespective
of past party affiliations, who believe
in democratic principles are urged to
co-operate in electing delegates to this
convention.
The representation to which Mara
thon county is entitled Is designated
below, the apportionment being made
on the basis of one delegate to every
200 votes or major fraction thereof,
cast for the democratic candidate for
president in 1908: Marathon—24.
Proxies will only be recognized wher'
presented by actual residents ' th,
same county as the duly elected dele
gate represented.
The credentials of all delegates to
said convention shall be certified to
the chairman of the state central
committee by the chairman of the
< pective county committee and for
~rded to the chairman of the demo
.ratic state central committee at Mil
waukee immediately upon being
signed by the county chairman ana
secretary or by the chairman and
secretary of the convention at which
they were chosen.
By order of the democratic state
Central committee.
Joseph E. Davies, Chairman
W. C. Brawlev, Secretary.
DEMOCRATIC CO. CONVENTION.
A convention of the democrats of Mar
athon county Is hereby called to convene at
the court house. In the city of Wausau. Satur
day July 9th. 1910, at 10o’clock. In the forenoon,
for the purpose of electing twenty-four dele
gates to attend the democratic state conven
ventlon to be he’d In Milwaukee, Tuesday,
July 12th. 1910. at noon. Representatives from
every polling place In Marathon county are
urgently requested to be present and partici
pate in the selection of these delegates and to
transact any otner business which may prop
erly come before the convention.
Edward C. Krktlow.
Wausau, Wis . June 18, 1910. Chairman.
The Pilot has j intention to dis
parage any aspirant (or nomination
on the democratic state ticket. This
is no time (or playing personal favor
ites nor is the opportunity one that
will permit ol the creation oi antag
onisms; what the democratic party
has immediate need ol is harmonious,
disinterested and patriotic ellort lor
the general good, to which end all
personal interests and ambitions must
be subordinated if there is to bp a
democratic victory. The Pilot be
lieves that victory can be won only
with candidates oi highest char
acter and superior ability, and the
names ol General Arthur MacArthur
lor Governor, and the Hon. Burr
W. Jones (or Lieutenan* Governor
are merely suggestion: - t ’he kind
ol men demanded to meet present
political requirements. The Pilot
does not know nor is there even an
intimation that General MacArthur or
Mr. Jones would accept such nomina
tion: th-'y have been suggested as
Ideal Candidates; they would inspire
confidence, their ability to give accept
able service would be conceded; they
would hold the party vole and receive
the additional support necessary to
secure election. General MacArthur
and Mr. Jones may not want office,
but neither ever has lailed to answer
a call ol duty, and every duty imposed
has been well periormed. With such
candidates success will be certain.
Charges Made bj Senator Oore.
The biggest sensation ever sprung
in the U. S. Senate was that by Sena
tor Gore last Saturday. He made the
charge ttiat $25,000 and then $50,000
hail been offered him if he would not
oppose legislation permitting what tie
construed to be a $3,000,000 steal from
the Chickasaw and Choctaw tribes of
Indians. A like offer was made to
Mr. Creager. Both men indignantly
rejected the proposition and in order
to prevent the legislation sought by
certain legal tricksters, (men who
stund very high in the republican
ranks) Senator Gore took it upon him
self to make known the sorbid efforts
at bribery and corruption which had
been made. He furthei charged that
a member of the United States sen
ate lias a corrupt interest in the leg
islation and also a member of the
house has a like interest. Senator
Gore did not mention names but
signified a willingness to do so if the
Senate chose to make an investiga
tion and this cause was decided upon
by that august body. It was stated
that the following persons were in
terested in contracts made with the
Indians which would be affected:
John F. McMurray of South Me-
Alesler. Okla.
Chester I. Long, former United
States senator from Kansas.
John M. Thurston, former United
States senator from Nebraska.
Cecil Lyon, republican national
committeeman from Texas.
Just think of John M. Thurston,
—the man selected by the republican
party to vilify William J. Bryan
when he ran for president—asa briber
and a grafter. Such menj'as the
above, and Lorimer, Aldrich, Cannon
and others, are dragging the g. o. p.
through the mire good and plenty.
Bkjhkry and graft, which liave
been *he republican party's stock in
CAN THE DEMOCRATS WIN?
There is a feeliug that the Democratic party can win in the coming
State election, not confined only to the democratic rank and file, where i
hope is apt to spring periodically, but this same feeling exists among the I
republican and independent voters, and with a very large number of
these, it is coupled with a dcsife that the democratic state convention
will recognize and live up to the opportunity presented by the peculiar
political conditions existing in the state; there is hope among the opposi
tion—as well as fear among the many who are anxious that the factional
dissentions shall be terminated even at the expense of party defeat —
that the democratic party may repeat the blunders of 1902 and 1904 and
jeopardize all chances of success.
It is useless now to discuss wherein we faiied in 1902 and 1904; it will
be more profitable to consider dispassionately tunc what the chances for
1910 are, whether the opportunity for success is presented and what the
conditions are that confront the Democratic party in this campaign.
This is an off year politically and the vote cast by both parties will as
usual be much smaller than in presidential elections. Covering a period
of twenty years—since 1890 —we find that in off years the average demo
cratic vote polled was 137384 as against an average republican vote of
175739. while in presidential years the average democratic vote was
168290 as against an average republican vote of 233829.
The smallest number of votes cast in this state for governor since
ISJO was in 1906, when the total vote polled was 319746; in that year the
democratic vote was less than in any year since 1881, and this no doubt
was due to the feeling of discouragement at the lost opportunities of
1902 and 1904 aided by the disorganizing influences of the direct primary
law.
The largest democratic voce ever cast in this state was in the presi
dential election of 1892, when Grover Cleveland received 177325 votes and
Geo. vV. Peck for governor received 178245.
The vote in the last three presidential elections in this state was as
follows:
Democratic Republican Other Votes Total Vote
1960 159163 265760 17578 449501
1904 124107 280164 38743 443014
1908 166632 247747 40042 454421
The vote for governor since I9uo was as follows :
Democratic Republican Other Votes Total Vote
1900 160674 263412 16804 44)897
1902 145818 193417 26408 365643
1904 176301 227253 46006 449560
1906 103114 183526 33106 319746
1908 165977 242963 40737 449*77
An analysis of the vote for governor in 1904 as compared with the
vote for president—taking the democratic vote for governor in 1900 as a
basis—will show that in 1904 when LaFollette for governor had 52911
votes less than Roosevelt for president, that 45648 republicans voted for
Peck for governor, while 30021 democrats voted for LaFollette and that
had it not been for this large democratic LaFollette vote the result of
the election should have been : Peck 206322; LaFollette 197232.
In that year LaFollette ran 52911 behind Roosevelt, while in 1900
when first nominated and opposition to his nomination for governor was
withdrawn and a treaty of harmony signed, McKinley’s vote was only
2348 more than that received by LaFollette.
The conditions this year are very much as they were in 1904, accentu
ated by the factional contentions among the republicans,—a desire on the
part of the people for cessation of this continual political strife, —and
among the democrats, a greater feeling of harmony and desire to unify
the party.
Studying the election returns of the past twenty years must con
vince that the Democratic party cannot hope to win by placing depend
ence only upon its average party vote cast in off-years. To be successful,
it must hold not only its own average vote, but be able to draw upon the
usual republican and independent vote for from 25000 to 35000 votes.
It might be very pleasing just now to paint a few rainbows and unload
a few rhapsodies of democratic hopes of victory, but just now the possibil
ity of a democratic victory is more like a hard and cold proposition in
arithmetic. No use to conjure up a mirage of a beautiful green park
with anew capitol building in the center and four lakes dotting the dis
tance, if only for the purpose of enabling a few ambitious individuals to
rise up to lead a forlorn hope in order to qualify them for membership in
the Also-Ran-Club. Much better now to consider bow the victory can be
won, than to offer explanation later how it all happened.
To win, we must hold our own average vote and gain enough more to
give a plurality of the total vote cast. Can we do that and how? There
are no great political issues to hold or 1-ally the people in this state cam
paign. There is absolutely no hope in this campaign to convert a suf
ficient number to democratic doctrine and principles to gain a victory in
November.
The real situation is just this : The opportunity of the Democratic party
in this campaign is a disorganized opposition. Whatever the Republican
party may be in other states, in Wisconsin the personal ambitions of the
demagogue and the demoralizing influences of the direct primary law
have rent the party into factions and cliques, in which each new effort
at harmony creates anew disturbing element; add to this the determi
nation of the insurgent representatives to re-elect themselves to con
gress; of Battle Bob’s denunciations of every attempt to make him loosen
his strangle-hold on the senatorship,—and five candidates for the nomi
nation for governor, each one of whom under ordinary conditions prior
to the days of direct primary methods would have considered himself
sufficiently honored by an appointment as assistant sergeant-at-arms at
a state convention, —and whatever the outcome of the primary it will be
impossible for the candidates to command a full party vote.
Whoever the candidate on the republican ticket may be
he cannot command the vote except of his ownfaction;
that does not however mean that the vote of the other faction
will be cast for the democratic ticket —it may not be
cast at all. With some candidate the opposition faction may bp
ready tocontent itself by simply plunging the knife in and let it go at
that, while with another the preference would be to do the carving with
a saw and meat axe. LaFollette will continue to make his emotional
quivering appeal to fair-minded democrats,—but the water is low and
suckers ice hope are few; McGovern will play for any kind of a vote he can
get, be it socialist, Catholic or A. P. A.—the voibe in the wilderness of
dissention may be the voice of Jacob but the hand will be the hand of
Esau, ready to grab or knife anything that comes its way.
It is that kind of a situation the democrats must meet; they too have
the direct primary law with its disorganizing influences, which adds to
the difficulties and may spoil the best laid plans for a strong and superior
ticket, yet every effort must be made to comply with the spirit of the
law—that the nominations be made by the direct vote of the members
of the party.
The situation and the conditions confronting the democratic party
with any hope of success will require the nomination for every office on the
State ticket of the best man in the party for that particular office. Suc
cess will in a very, very large measure be dependent upon the kind, the
class and the character of the men selected as candidates. There never
was a time when unselfish devotion to party and patriotism were so much
demanded as just now. What is now demanded is a willingness to
answer the call if called , and meanwhile suppress personal ambition and
await the decision of the party as to who shall be drafted to serve and
do dut}\
The party requires candidates who cau not only hold the vote of the
party but whose standing and reputation for faithful service and accom
plishment are such that they will command the respect and confidence
of all classes and can draw on that body of voters who are tired of
the constant political agitation, turmoil and strife and who are anxious
for political peace and an able, conservative, e onomical state adminis
tration. To win we must have this vote in sufficient numbers and it can
be secured only with the right kind of candidates. The Pilot believes
that the make-up of the ticket is a matter of such grave importance
that the state convention should take it up and recommend candidates
to the voters at the primary. To comply with the spirit of the law and
to create an especial interest by friendly rivalry the convention should
recommend two candidate* for each office so apportioned by locality and
nationality to add the greatest strength to the ticket, and then with a
clean, straight, progressive yet conservative declaration of principles the
democratic party can successfully meet the existing conditions. Whether
that success shall be temporary and end there, will depend upon how
well the candidates as officials have merited the confidence of the people.
The Democrat* can wm, but only by the selection as candidates of the
ablest, cleauest. strongest men drafted for real service, and the state
convention must take the initiative to make certain of the essential I
factors for victory in November.
trade, is beginning to bear fruit. Its
F. S. Senator. William Loriiuer, is in
a scandal clear up to his ears, and the
Senator Gore's expose of the attempt
to bribe him so tliat certain republi
cans could make a grab in Oklahoma
of several millions of dollars, is the
crime of the century, and yet there
are tlwse who think that the repub- j
lican party has a great mission to
perform and that it is guided by the j
hand of Providence. Will they ever j
wake up ?
Sprayers that spray and spray right
—that’s the kind you get at Caliies'.
The Milwaukee Journal asks The
Pilot this question: “Would you vote
for LaFollette if he were a Demo
crat?” Not on your life; LaFollette
has been too busy all bis life knifing
Ifemocrats. He could not break into
the Democratic party, no matter how
hard he tried to do so. He is not en
titled to a single Democratic vote.—
Wausau Pilot, Dem.
But your candidate for governor,
Gen. MacArthur, does not even pre
tend to be a Democrat. He’s an out
and out ship subsidy Republican.—
Milwaukee Journal.
Gen. Arthur MacArthur was one of
the youngest volunteers'of our civil
w ar, and tnlisted-at its very outbreak.
He was awarded the medal of honor
by congress for seizing the colors of
his regiment at a critical moment
and floating them on the captured
works on the crest of Missionary
Ridge. He was in most of the great
battles of that war. He was pro
moted for merit, service and bravery
through every grade, until as Lieu
tenant Colonel lie was honorably
mustered out in 1860. In 1866 he
was with the 16th U. S. Ini. and
steadily advanced in grade until at
the commencement of the Spanish-
American war, he was appointed
Brigadier General of Volunteers and
placed in command of the First Brig
ade of the Bth Army Corps in the
advance on Manilla; for gallant ser
vice he was appointed Major General
of Volunteers in command of the
Department of Northern Luzon; ap
ointed Brigadier General in the U.
a. army in 1900; appointed Military
governor of the Philippines, May stli,
1900 to Jul,> 4th, 1901. Appointed
Major General in 1001 and reaching
the highest grade of Lieutenant Gen
eral, Sept. 15, 1906. He was placed
on the retired list and returned to his
home in Milwaukee, where in 1908,
he was elected commander of tire
Wisconsin coinmandery of the Mili
tary Order of the Loyal Legion. His
life from a young man until recently
has been spent in active service in the
regular army of our countrj’. He lias
never held a political office; never
been in politics. His father was the
democratic lieutenant governor of
Wisconsin from 1856 to 1858 and from
March 21st to March 25th, 1856, was
Governor of this state.
To the Milwaukee Journal the
Pilot has this to say: That up to the
present time Gen. Arthur MacArthur
has been too busy in the U. S. army
to dabble in politics and whatever
may be said of his politics, up to this
time, therefore, counts for naught.
Should the democratic nomination for
Governor be tendered him and
accepted lie will be tlie next Governor
of Wisconsin.
The Antigo Journal thinks the
Wausau Pilot has been a great ad
mirer of the primary law and lias
given much space to articles encour
aging insurgency. The lournal lias
another think coming on ..ho question
of a primary law. There might be a
primary law framed that would suit
us, hut it must he one vastly differ
ent than the present expensive, inef
fective, LaFollette affair we now
have. As to encouraging insurgents
the Pilot pleads guilty. The repub
lican party has had too large a majority
in Wisconsin to suit us, so we have
occasionally put in a wedge.
Notwithstanding the motions
gone through by the Milwaukee
Journal, W. I). Connor has opened up
headquarters in the Plaukinton house
and there is sure going to be two re
publican state central committees
this fall. The friends of the Journal
are very solicitous regarding its wel
fare. They fear it will hurst with
indignation.
\ __________
Congress adjourned on Saturday.
The session began Dec. 9th, 1909, and
ended June 25th, 1910. It was pretty
much of a do nothing session, but its
members managed to give out over a
million of dollars of the people’s
money.
There are a very few small cali
bred republican papers w ho think that
Lorimer is all right, and a shining
light that will lead republican foot
steps aright. He will certainly lead
them along the same old patii of graft
and bribery.
Judson Harman has again been
unanimously nominated for Gov. of
Indiana. This is an indorsement of
one of the greatest men of our nation.
The Gov. was also endorsed for the
presidency in 1912. *
Gen. Fuuston, one of the very
brave generals in the recent war with
Spain, was nigh unto death last week
of heart trouble, at Leavenworth,
Kas. He is still in a very precarious
condition.
Good Rule of Life.
Finish every day and be done with
It. have done what you could.
Some blunders and absurdities, no
doubt, crept in; forget them as soon
as you can.—Emerson.
All Men That Way.
The St. Louis millionaire who swore
he did not know what he was doing
when he got married is very much
like the rest of men.—Philadelphia
Times.
Catarrh
<1 Nortonsach dosmg—breathethepleasant,
befiliag, geun-kiluag air oi Hyomej. and cie
cataSEH, COUGHS. COLDS. CXOCP.
soi moAT, stoscHim. etc.
<1 Complete ock mcludm* hard rubber m.
hdet, SI.OO. oa money-back pUa. Extra
bottle*, 50c. Drugr*a everywhere, and by
W. W. ALBERS
Postal Savings Banks.
The anxiety of President Taft with
respect to the postal savings baffle bill
which becomes a law with his signa
ture, is not difficult if comprehension.
When the deft., of the bill was
threatened president even went
so far as to abandon a trip and to de
clare he would remain in Wash
ington all summer if necessary to
force the passage of the measure.
This statement of his might not
have carried much weight but for the
fact that he held upon his desk the
building appropriation bill and certain
other measures that constitute what
is commonly called the pork barrel
approval of which he would withhold
until the postal savings bank should
be passed.
Both parties, before the last presi
dential campaign, were pledged to
the policy of establishing postal sav
ings banks and there should not have
been much difficulty in reaching an
agreement on the subject but for the
fact that the Republican measure
proposed contained certain provisions
that would work to the advantage of
Wall street as against the interests
of the localities w here the deposits
are made.
The national Democratic platform
provided as follows:
We favor a postal savings bank if
the guaranteed bank cannot tye secur
ed, and believe that it should be so
constituted as to keep the deposited
money in the communities where the
depositors live. But we condemn the
policy of the Republican party to pro
posing postal savings banks' under a
plan of conduct by which they will
aggregate the deposits of the’ rural
communities and deposit the same
while under government charge in the
banks of Wall street, thus depleting
the circulation medium of the produc
ing regions and unjustly favoring the
speculative markets.
This is precisely what the bill does
for the hanks of Wall street, makes it
possible to drain the money of the
country into the money centers and
out of reach of local investors, and de
feats tiie original purpose of the
postal bank idea which grew out of
the panic of 1907 when there grew up
a popular demand for a place of de
posit more secure than afforded by
banks.
Not so much because it is one of
the Redublican platform measures as
because it has been so framed as to
conserve the interests of those whom
the Republican party primarily serves
w as Mr. Taft interested in its passage,
even to the extent of foregoing a ride
upon the cars which lie had planned.
—Milwaukee News.
On the Right Track.
The new chairman of the Demo
cratic State Central Committee has
placed himself on record as opposed
to the nomination of a ticket at the
convention to be held in Milwaukee
on July 12th. He says.
“What will the state convention do?
That’s up to the convention. It has
the power to shape its ow n ends. Will
it nominate candidates for the various
offices? That I do not know. That
matter was considered long and care
fully by the state central committee,
and it was unanimously the judgment
of the members that the convention
should not nominate candidates.
Personally, 1 think it would be a mis
take, and a grievious one, to nominate
single candidates for the various
offices? If it nominates candidates at
all, it should nominate two candidates
for each office. My own opinion is
that it is wrong in principle as well
as poor judgment to violate the spirit
of the primary law which is the law
of this state and upheld by the su
preme court in its recent decision.”
To place one ticket in the-field at
the convention, w ill be a mistake that
will work incalculable harm to the
party. It will result in the loss of
thousands of votes. Thtv democrats
will stay at home, or help out some
friend on the republican side for they
will feel safe as to their own ticket
as any number voting for it will place
it in nomination. Give us two or
three tickets if necessary.
Chamberlain’s Stomach ahd Liver
Tablets will brace up the nerves,
banish sick headache, prevent de
spondency and invigorate the whole
system. Sold by all dealers.
YOUThFUL VICTIM OF CUPID
And the Boy Was Ready With the Ex-
CUS6 That Has Done Duty for
So Many Centuries.
John Duncan is six years old. and
lives in a nice, comfortable house at
No. 2056 East Ninetieth street, says
the Cleveland Leader. He started in
to get an education at Bolton school
not long ago, but the beauty of a lit
tle girl of about his own age proved
far more attractive to him than did
anything that his patient teacher
could offer. Whenever the opportunity
came this youthful lover would steal
over to his heart’s desire and fairly
smother her with true lover’s kisses.
In vain did the teacher protest
against these ardent manifestations of
affection The kisses multiplied in
number and increased in their warmth
until finally a note was sent to John's
father, who Is an erudite and dis
tinguished lawyer with offices Id the
Perry Payne building.
"Why, my boy,” said the father,
seriously, "how could you disobey
your teacher?”
The six-year-old Loehinvar made no
reply.
"Why did you keep on kissing this
little girl?”
\\ ell, papa, ’ said Johnny, joyous
ly, "she certainly did look good to
me.”
And the Inquisition ended then and
there.
Neglected.
Dame Rumor—Oh, what I know
about you!
Mrs Grundy (eagerly)—Cut It loos*,
my d~ar! Start something! Cry it
from the housetops! Purvey the pub
licity to your heart's content!
Dame Rumor —Don’t you care?
Mrs Grundy—Care nothing! Why,
people think so little of me nowadays
that I really require the services of a
bustling press agent to keep me from
Jriftiig uto in ocuous desuetude!
Chocolate Served in Church.
Chocolate is served to the ladles fa
{he churches of Mexico.
PERSONAL MENTION.
—Miss Alice Hudson returned last
evening from Carroll college.
—Clarence Britenstein of Know Iton,
was in the city today on busiues.
—Miss Bertha Jaeske is attending
the state normal school in Milwau
kee.
—Mr. and Mrs. Geo. P. Meyer and
son will go to Minneapolis this week
on a brief visit.
—Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Wilson and
family returned from Manistee, Mich.,
on Saturday evening.
—Messrs. Herman P. and Earl D.
Gibbs of Milwaukee, visited friends
in this city over Sunday.
—C. C. Yaw key and daughter. Miss
Yawkey went to Plum lake tills morn
ing. They will return this evening.
—Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Gilbert and
family w ill spend the summer at Star
lake where they will occupy a cot
tage
—Miss Winnifred Ryan arrived
home from Blairville, Pa., yesterday,
w here she had been teaching the past
year.
--Mr. and Mrs. Smith of Appleton,
spent Sunday at the home of Dr. and
Mrs. Ladwig. Mrs. Smith is a sister
of Mrs. Ladwig.
—Mrs. C. C. Pariin and son George,
departed Monday for West Bend.
They will visit there and in Michigan
for several weeks.
—Mr. and Mrs. Chambers of Jack
sonville. 111., parents of Mrs. Duer,
arrived in Wausau last evening for a
visit at the manse.
—Mr. and Mrs. Robert Kiekbuseh
and family attended Ringling Bros.’
circus at Grand Rapids last Thursday.
They made the trip by automobile.
—Fred Welchman and Walter
Kiefer and the Misses Clara Kiefer
and Lydia Arck, departed yesterday
on an automobile trip to Milwaukee.
—Mr. and Mrs. j Chas. Livingston
who spend the pist winter in San
Antonia, Texas, are now in Chicago
and are expected to arrive here next
week.
—Mrs. A. A. Hoeper left yesterday
for Appleton and Neenah on a brief
visit. She will visit her parents in
the latter city, Mr. and Mrs. J. W.
Peck.
—Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Quaw de
parted yesterday for X Y. City, and
from there they sail foi Europe on
July ?d. They w ill ret urn home early
In September.
Mrs. M. G. Rope: and son depart
ed for their home in Rockford, 111.,
after spending a month in Wausau,
visiting with the former’s mother,
Mrs. M. Marson.
—C. C. Pariin departed yesterday
morning on a trip to Europe. He
goes in charge of a party, the same
as he has during the past three or
four years. He will return in Sept
ember.
—Neal Brown entertained at his
cottage on Plover, the past few days,
Chief J ustice J. B. Winlow and Justice
John Barnes of the Wisconsin Su
preme bench and Judge Burnell of
Oshkosh.
—P. L. Goerling went to Marinette
Friday to see Ids brother, Louis, who
was sick witH.pneumonia. He found
him getting along very nicely, and
improving. Mr. Goerling returned
Saturday evening.
—Mrs. I). M. Russell and Mrs. W.
J. Geddes, daughters of Mrs. Levi
Fleming, are, after many years of
separation, visiting their aged mother
and stepfather Levi Fleming, at their
home on 504 Mobile Ave.
—Chas. Edgar and faiqily, formerly
of this city, but who have been re
siding in Charlottesville Va., for a
number of years, will soon make
their home in Evanston, 111. They
wi 1 make that city their future home.
—Miss Elizabeth F. Kane, class of
’O9, Wausau high school, and who has
been attending the Oshkosh state
normal school the past year, arrived
home a few days ago to spend the
summer vacation with her mother,
Mrs. Louise A. Kane.
—Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Rietz went to
Milwaukee last week to attend the
wedding of their son Alfred. They
were accompanied by their daughter
Miss Flora; their grand daughter
Sylvia and Win. Anderes. They re
turned home Wednesday.
—Miss Margaret Schoifield, who has
been visiting in New \ r ork City,
Boston and Kansas City arrived home
this morning. She was accompanied
home by her niece, Miss Eunice
Hoefer, who will spend the balance of
the summer in Wausau and at Plum
lake.
—Mrs. W. L. Edmonds and daugh
ter, Miss Genevieve, returned home
from the East, Monday morning. Mrs.
Edmonds attended the commence
ment exercises at Dana Hall, Welles
ley, Mass., at which Miss Edmonds
graduated. They afterwards went
to Quebec and took a boat trip up
the St. Law rence.
—A. M. Muckerheide and brother
Andrews Muckerheide returned home
Wednesday from St. John’s university
at Col lege ville, Minnesota, where
they have been attending school the
past year. The former was gradu
ated from the classical course and
won the gold medal in the oratorical
contest; his theme was “Child Labor.
It v a great honor and distinction
to win this prize as a great many
students entered thecontest. Andrew
also won honors. It was his first
year and he took either a "premium”
or “distinction” in each of his classes.
A Dreadful Wound
from a knife, gun. tin can, rusty nail,
fireworks, or of any other nature, de
mands prompt treatment witli Buck
len’s Arnica Salve to prevent Wood
poison or gangrene. Its the quickest,
surest healer for all such wounds as
also for Hums, Boils, Sores, Skin
Eruptions. Exzetna, Citapped Hands,
Corns or Piles. 25c. at W. W. Albers.
Woman's Way.
it hen woman loves she pardons
even crime; when she ceases to iove
she does not forgive even virtue
Countess Vera de Talleyrand, ia
"Thoughts and Remembrances."
of Berlin, Germany, the Expert Specialist and Surgeon
who has visited our city for the past twenty years,
will again be in
Wausau, at Hotel Beilis, Monday, July 4
HOURS, 9 A. M. TO 8 P. M.,
and every fourth Monday thereafter.
wfcWsMiSMi- "
4 r ' t gyfcjjy %yy 'XBrns * ‘IK*
DOCTOR TURBIN
103 Randolph St.., Chicago
Young Men, Are You Nervous,
Despondent, Weak, Debilitated, Tired Mornings. No
Ambition, Lifeless, Dixcincss, Poor Memory, Easily Fa*
tigued. Excitable, Irritable. Weak Back, Hollow-eyed,
Sunken Cheeks. Haggard Looking. Foul Breath, Heart
Flatter, Sleeplessness, Catarrh, Lack o! Energy and
Confidence? Consult me.
Weak and Diseased Nerves,
Weakness, Twitching. Jerking, Easily Excited, Wornout
Feeling, Weak, Achiug Back, Lack ol Strength, Energy
or Ambition. Poor Memory, Bashful, Restless at Night,
Despondent. Consult me.
CTniliPli TDnilDI rc T* in Ib stomach. Loss o!
OlUlnAUil I nUUDLLO “Appetite. Dyspepsia, Indiges
tion. Bad Taste or Breath. Sick Hexdache, Bloated,
Heartburn, Sour Belching. Spitting Up, Catarrh, Gas,
Gnawing, Nervousness. Consult me.
HEART WEAKNESS-STiSK .VW: 2S5"£
Shoulder Blade, Short Breath. Weak. Sinking, Cold or
Disxy Spells, Swelling, Rheumatism, Throbbing in Ex
citement or Exertion. Consult me.
PATADDU Hawking. Spitting. Nose Running Watery
ußißnnll or Yellowish Matter or Stopped Up, Sneex*
ing. Dull Headache, Coughing. Deafness, Pains In Kid*
neys. Bladder. Lungs, Stomach or Bowels may be Ca
tarrh. Consult me
BLOOD AND SKIN DISEASES
mors. Goitre, Tetter. Ecxeiua and Blood Poison thor
oughly eradicated, icavtug the system ia a strong, pure
and healthful state.
earn I'T'C' your troubles if living away from the city. Thousands cured at home
WJM 1 l_i L>y correspondence and medicines sent as directed. Absolute secrecy in
all professional dealings. Address all letters plainly, giving street and number. Send
2-cent Stamp for list of questions.
The Language of Rapture.
She was one of a Sunday walking
party which was wending Its way
southward to the brow of West Rock.
At a turn In the path there burst on
her view that vista which seldom falls
to impress the one for the first time
beholding It, a view hardly to be
equaled in this part of New England.'
At her feet lay the resting city In its
length and breadth, its streets and
houses and public buildings standing
out clear In the leafless springtime.
Eastward was sentinel East Rook,
with its heavenward pointing sliaft
reflecting the westering sun. South
ward were the waters of the blue har
bor, and further the bluer waters of
the sound, while'one could almost
discern In the dimmer distance the
white sands of Long Island. It was
an Impressive vision, and the beholder
was visibly Impressed. Her ruby lips
parted In a burst of rapture, and this
Is what she said:
“Ain’t It classy?"—New Haven Reg
ister.
If you are not satisfied after using
according to directions two-thirds of
a bottle of Chamberlain's Stomach
and Liver Tablets, you can have your
money back. The tablets cleanse and
invigorate the stomach, improve the
digestion, regulate the bowels. Give
them a trial and get well. Sold by all
dealers.
Notice to Contractors.
Sealed proposals will be received until 2 p.
m. on 27th day July.l 11U. Ivy the Board of
Water Commissioners of the city of Wausau.
Wisconsin, at which time they will lie publicly
opened and read for furnishing necessary tools,
labor and materials to make the following Im
provement to the water supply and the exist
ing water works station. In accordance with
plans and specifications on tile at the office of
the city clerk in the city of Wausau, Wiscon
sin.
Item No. 1. A series of ten deep or driven
wells, with casings ten Inches inside diameter,
and a collecting system consisting of a thirty
six inch diameter suction header, a thirty Inch
suction main and ten Inch connections from
suction main to wells.
Item No. 2. Two batteries of boilers, each
battery having two boilers with complete fit
tings and accessories. One steam header and
main, with boiler connections complete, gal
lery and stairs. One steel smoke-stack, as per
drawings. Alternate proposals for brick stack
bidder to submit Jrawlngs and specifications
with proposal, ali to be furnished and erected
complete. , ,
Item No. 3 For furnishing all material and
labor and building complete one boiler house
and coal storage bin, as per plans and specifi
cations.
Proposals to be addressed toJ.J. I-Ohrnar,
city clerk, Wausau, Wisconsin, marked pro
posal” to be opened July 27th. 1910, accom
panied by a certified check on a bank in the
city of Wausau. Wisconsin, payable to Henry
Juers, treasurer of city of Wausau. In a sum
equai to ten per cent of the amount of such
proposal. Proposals to contain the name and
address of every person, firm or corporation
Interested therein, and the price In both writ
ing and figures, and the time rtsju I red to ac
complish the work The successful bidder will
be required to, before commencing work file a
penal bond satisfactory to the Hoard of A ater
Commissioners in an amount t*juai to 50* of
the contract price. Alternate proposals will
also be received for furnishing tools and labor
the city to furnish materia) for driving or
sinking the wells Jper lineal foot, trenching,
back filling, lay big and connecting the collect
ing system of pipes. The Board of Water Com
missioners reserve the right to reject any aud
all proposals, to waive any Informality In any
proposal ami to accept the proposal considered
the most advantageous to the city of Wausau,
regardless of priee.
Wausau. Wls. June 28, 1910
Jons F. I-amont. Mayor am. President.
Hroo Peters. Commissioner.
I). J. .Menhat. Commissioner.
l has. £ Turner. Commission* r.
ti. A. Osswald, Comiiskwcr. j2sw4
Notice to Sowor Contractors.
Sealed proposals will be receives! by the
Board of Public W’orks of the city of W ausau
for the construction ofa tenOOilnchpipesewer
along Second Avenue South from Oarfield
A venue to or near the IntemctkMi of Second
Avenue with Harriaon Boulevard, the same to
be constructed according to plans and specifi
cations now on file in the office of the city
clerk. All bid* to be addressed to the Board
of Public Works, marked proposal for sewer'
and filed prior to four (4) o'clock p. m. July
th. The Board of Public W ords reserves the
right to reject any or all bids
Bated W ausau. Wi*., June 2s, l®lu
John F. Lamoxt.
B. C. OowN.
H. E. MARqi ARDT.
*- Board of Public Works
First publication June 28. last Aug 2.
Summon*.
.state of Wlsconsln -In Circuit Court-Mara
thon County.
W W. Brts.ve*. Plaintiff
HkjdoeV M. Naave Nathan Blake and
the unknown heirs and devisees of.
j any of the foregoing parties who may
| be deceased. ar>d the unknown owners
1 of the south half of the southwest quar
ter and th southwest quarter of the
j southeast quarter of *e,-tion thirty* iJU.
township twenty-seven <27 north, of
range all Oi) eagt. Marathon county.
Wisconsin. Ivefendant*
The state of Wisconsin to Uie said defendants
and each of them.
You are hereby summoned to appar within
twenty day* after service of this summons,
exclusive of the day of service ami defend the
above entitled action In the court aforesaid:
and in case of your failure so t> do. Judgment
will be rendered against you according to the
demand of the complaint, of which a copy is
herewith served upon you.
Brows, Pradt & (.enrich
Plaintiff's Attorney*
P O. address-Wauaao. Marathon Cos.. Wis
V B The above named defendants and
each of them will take notice that this action
affect* the title to the premises described In
the caption hereof, and that the original sum
mon* and complaint are now wn file in the
office of the clerk of the circuit court above
named.
Expert Medical
EXAMINATION
AND CONSULTATION FREE
I waol to talk to trciy auflerer. The t.cith.t you h.ve
been treated eliewhere wi.houl benefit end ete tkeptkel
does not di,tout.|e me in the least; nearly all of my
patiema tell of this aame eapetience. lam curiat men
and women every day end feel aure I can do the same
foi you. I especially solicit the atubboin. chronic, trem
in.ly incurable casea. Petaona who realize the seriou.
ness and gravity of their condition, and will appreciate
benehia contened and the cute I give, come to me for
free conaultation. I will then captain how dificreut,
bettet and more curatiue are my methoda of tte.imem
than those po.ses.ed by others. My speci.l training and
long yeara of taperience in treating all Chronic, Net
vous, Blood. Pelvic and Special Diaeatea give me man,
advantages over the avetage physician.
I treat Rheumatism, Enlarged
Veins, Fistula, Piles, Constipa
tion, All Rectal Diseases, Weak
and Unhealthy Kidneys, and
Lingering Ailments.
I personally attend everyone who applies for treatment
it my office, as I have no incompetent hired doctors to
unskillfully treat my patients, and every
gages my aervices gets the bencht ot the efficiency that
has marked my success la the past.
have cured thousands, rainy ot whom had been given
up for lott. If your physical system has been Impaired,
if your vitality is assailed Horn overwork or worry t II you
are tainted by disease in any form, you owe it tojrouiscli
to seek and obtain a restorative power at once.
MY COUNSEL WILL COST YOU
NOTHING. BUT MY CHARGES FOR
A PERFECT CURE WILL BE REA
SONABLE AND NOT MORE THAN
YOU WILL BE WILLING TO PAY
FOR THE BENEFITS CONFERRED.
LADIES CONSULT A SPECIALIST ['
from persistent Headache, Fains in the Back, and feel as
if it were impossible for you to endure your troubles and
still be obliged to attend lo your household and social
obligations. 1 will cure you if you trust youraelf to my
care. 1 have treated and cured a great many.
OCCUPY NESTS BY SEASONS
Buzzards Seldom Use Same “Home”
Twice Consecutively for Some
Reason Unexplained.
The flight of the buzzard la as well
nigh perfection as is possible to find.
In fact, he might he called the most
perfect aeroplane In existence. To
see him soaring befeveen the bare
hills, with a vast green fertile valley
below him, and with the spring sun
lighting tip his brown plumage as ha
slowly sails around, with outspread
pinions, is a sight never to be forgot
ten.
The buzzard usually chooses a
ledge on a cliff for an eyrie, but In
certain parts of Wales there are a few
well used nests in trees, and as
these are generally used by some
bird of prey each season, they grow to
an enormous size. The buzzard does
not as a rule, use the same nest two
consecutive seasons, but return* to
It the third, and after that allowa an
other season to elapse before occupy
ing it again.
Two nests are often constructed In
one dingle, and nn amusing lneldeut
happened a few years ago In one of
these places. The hen laid one egg In
each nest, and as It was quite Im
possible for her to sit on both at once,
we did her a good turn by placing one
of these eggs in the nest with Its com
panion. The result of our kindness
was that a collector passed by about
two hours afterward and put both
eggs In his collecting box.
When I thought the matter over I
came to the conclusion that that old
buzzard was not half such a fool as
we took her to be, and If we had
left the eggs as we found them the
bird might have had a chance of rear
ing one yonngster -Country Life.
When a Big Hotel Falls.
Talk not of loot till you have seen
a big hotel or fashionable restaurant
In bankruptcy! The riot of pillage
that follows the collapse of one of
those extensive enterprises Is Incred
ible until you have verified It with
your own eyes. Tip did not see the
sack of Pekin by the allies, but be
hazards the assertion that It could
not have been a maiker to the knock
down-and drag-out methods that fol
low the appointment of a receiver for
a twentieth century caravansary. Tbe
amount of capital Invested In such a
venture Is large, of course, and much
of It is represented by portable ar
ticles. Despite utmost care, it's next
to Impossible for a stranger to get
a line on those assets, and many of
them vanish before he learns to
kvep trark of the often Insignificant
remainder—New York Press
WESTERN CANADA
What Governor Deneen, of Illinois,
B>out Its .
sn.of Iliinoi*. m*t a w..
jatid in HiuikaU'fieffah, I
(lan*')*. H mM I ia I
n Jatorrfow:
**Af an Atuoriruu I aru
deJufhtf l to *• th* r#-
fu<*rk&Li* progroM ot
H*4*u>ru PnuHsin. Our
l**pl*i r* o<i< fcjatf IWT'm*
tb Imndary ia thou
fl*rt<ia. ftfitj I not
nut ou Who
bft h*vj mart* a luteiafttffi.
Th**y hi! 4'nust
Taaw ia x'wrool * • com
Vtffiwtfra that he*
’•mutative in
ran or AilffirU."
—u 9 million Bushels of
* helt * 19W
X- . HWeru Canada fiaid crop* for
J'W’ld t o tLv- Tssnij
{i '.'"Jl MOB 9l 7?tOOO,OOIMK In < aafti.
fl St t 7 rr * rrm flontMirMU of j fto arrow.
Si glswws* iiGrxr*
• . /i j bMi laud for *ni
| jfT-TL fjg * wiA Mtuar f.ircu
f'/Mi n A* iMldfw IMr la(i<l .rai
U A* t*a BTOMWwkI of <M,' into,
/ j-T , ApbndM diswt*, noil a4Mab,
’A railway fw llltl~.
IfLJSr . '-eCj- freight n.o-. wood, mmtmt aul
1 lutnWv Mdlr üblaliinl.
L BtfjSrjSl * I,T B*llll,bl*4 ‘ Lwrt Mod
1 lHi SLP*ft*Milani a* to mtitebk- locat.uk i
ftn Jnmi jaJ luw w-ttlkn rcu. *ef><r
If /Jf i‘,'ffi of I ronu,rr*tl<>n Ottawa. I
A,' eg It m (Aul. or to CkoadiM dart Amui
V. fjßm.* W OKU Y. HALL
HJ WAT Iff] m 2nd ht
g m ' luAj Milwaukee. WU.
Woman
I* latareetod aad rt>oui<l know
Whirling Spr.y
yyAm*..
and dire-*
vela**** to lartiaaTilAMVKL to.
44 Eamt SSd Btrewt,.MEW VOKk.
For sale at
PHILBRICK’S PHARMACY
Mail orders solid tod

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