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Wausau pilot. [volume] (Wausau, Wis.) 1896-1940, August 09, 1910, Image 2

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WAUSAU PILOT
E. B. THAYER, Publisher
WAUSAU WISCONSIN
Ice water guzzling can be overdone.
Summer life is one lont; sweet ice
cream.
Ray, now, aren’t these the days you
Wanted two weeks ago?
The air will be free for a year, the
courts decide. Save your air!
Aviation is rapidly becoming the
cation’s favorite outdoor spore
Boiled down, the hot weather ad
vice calls for temperance in ail things.
Asa matter of fact, it is generally
supposed to be warm at this season
of the year.
It is the duty of the law to punish
the man who is not now merciful to
hia beast.
Whenever invented the hobble skirt
must have had an awful grudge
-against womankind.
Peoria wants to borrow $5,000,000.
There are others but they haven”t
Ihe nerve to mention it
There are some knotty problems
that will have to remain unsolved un
til the hot wave passes.
Going shopping for porch furniture
and bathing suits seems worth while
even on the hottest day.
New York persists in the thought
that it Is a world's fair m Itself. It
has all the sideshows, anyway.
Though the aeroplane could not con
duct a war all by Itself It could give
the enemy a severe nervous chill.
If the world were your oyster would
you open It now or wait until the oys
ter season begins next September?
King George must be a deliberate
ruler. He hasn’t even discharged a,
fourth-class postmaster since be went
Into oflice.
Robins are reported to be eating all.
the cherries in York state. That is
probably what the robins think they
are there for.
Prof. Schiaparelli, who discovered
the canals on Mars, is dead without
ever having had a chance to explore
them in a motor boat.
That chauffeur who inherited $1,500,-
000 must have felt almost as happy as
when he reads his taximeter after an
All day shopping excursion.
Expert opinion seems to be that a
•woman who wears a hobble skirt
looks like the sort of a woman who
would wear the fool thing.
Two prisoners in the jail at Coopers
town, N. Y. f sawed their way to free
dom with a razor blade. That kind
of razor blade is common enough.
With great tact the Minneapolis
committee in charge of the Interna
tional convention for the prevention
of smoke entertained the delegates
at a banquet instead of a smoker.
A New Jersey man convicted and
about to die in the electric chair up
braided his attorney for "butting in”
and saving him from death. The man
probably always has lived in New Jer
sey, and scarcely could be blamed for
being disappointed when escape was
In sight.
The anti-kissing crusade has prog
ressed to the point where friends and
relatives will be asked not to kiss
brides, and fathers and molhers not
to kiss their babies. But the kissing
of brides and babies was done long
before sanitary osculation crusades
were thought of, and is apt to survive
them.
If women are to be kept on the
farm, farm life must be made less bur
densome and more attractive to wo
men. The conditions which result in
farmers’ wives figuring first on the list
Ip the statistics of insanity are not
calculated to develop rural life at Its
best. Improve the motherhood of any
section of the country and the section
will improve itself.
Sooner or later most of them come
here. There have been many princes
and potentates among visitors to the
t'nited States, and now Maharajah Sir
Sayajl 111, Gaekwar of Baroda, India,
tas started for New York and Boston.
The Gaekwar is renowned as the rich
est of the Princes of Htndustan, but
Is also credited with being an en
lightened and progressive ruler. And
as he has a son who is a student in
Yale University it is evident that he
has imbibed some American ideas.
New Jersey woman, married on
what she thought was her deathbed,
wants a divorce. It seems that ‘the
funeral baked meats did coldly fur
nish forth the marriage table."
The razing of a twenty-two story
building in New York City to make
room on valuable ground for a struc
ture that will make adequate return
on an investment of $675 per square
foot in the site shows that economic
conditions must be closely studied by
property owners who make improve
rcents.
The Queen of Bulgaria wanted a
cigarette smoke while a* the foreign
office In Paris, but the foreign minis
ter had no cigarettes. There will be
mo international complications in con
sequence.
Someone makes the remark that
the humor of today will not live fifty
years. Perhaps not As much of It is
Ifrom a half century to some hundreds
4of years old it seems likely that its
•demise must come by 1960. Never
jtheless. judging by antecedents, there
fa room for considering it immortal.
After dinner speaker has again
pointed out that Col. Roosevelt is get
ting $1 a word for writing a jungle
Atory, while Milton got only f25 for
the whole of "Paradise Lost” But
rhat's the use of arguing along that
A German professor has decided
|that the various branches of the hu
jrnan race descended from four differ
nt varieties of apes. We cling to
he opinion, however, that the fellow
<wbo rocks the boat is a great grand
son of some baboon.
iIC KILLS THREE
TURNS IN FALSE ALARM AND
FIRES VOLLEY AT FORMER
COMPANIONS.
THEN SLAYS WIFE AND BABE
Dismissal From Service Inspires
Triple Tragedy lnsane Slayer
Makes Escape and Police Start
Systematic Man Hunt.
San Diego, Cal.—Bert S. Durham, a
discharged member of the local fire
department, ended a man hunt Mon
day by fatally shooting himself
through the head after killing three
jersons, including his wife and child,
mortally wounding a fourth and se
verely injuring a fifth.
Durham, In a desire for revenge,
turned in a false alarm and when his
former fellow workmen responded he
fired a volley of shots at them, killing
pne and probably fatally injuring two
I thers.
| Durham then ran to his home and
f vith a piece of steel w-rapped In a
iandkerchief beat his wife and baby
bout their heads as they lay asleep,
tilling both.
Durham, who had been hunted re-
I entlessly for hours, dodged his pur
| uers, leaving them without a clue,
poarded a car in the residence sec
| ion and rode quickly to the plaza in
I he center of the business district,
vhere he put a bullet into his brain.
He recovered consciousness later, but
the coroner says he will die.
Durham’s victims were:
Donald F. Grant, engineer engine
company No. 3, San Diego fire depart
ment.
Mrs. Bert S Durham and child.
Peter Sampsell, captain hose com
pany, dying.
i Guy Elliott, driver hose company,
imay recover.
At the first shot Grant fell from his
to the ground dead, with a bul
let In his head. At the second shot
jElliott pitched to the ground with a
bullet through the stomach. Durham
then leveled his revolver at Captain
Sampsell and fired twice, both bullets
•piercing Sampsell's lungs.
Two more shots, fired at other mem
bers of the crew, went wild, after
which Durham drew another revolver
and with it covered his retreat as he
started to run from Assistant Chief
Snedecor, who had driven up in an
swer to the alarm. As he disappeared
in the darkness Durham shouted back
to the assistant chief: “Tell my wife
1 am going to kill myself.”
ALDRICH SAYS BRISTOW LIES
Rhode Island Senator for First Time
Hits Back at the In
surgents.
Providence. R. I.—For the first time
since he has been under bombardment
by Bristow of Kansas and other in
surgent senators. Nelson W. Aldrich
hit back.
“That man Bristow Is telling a pack
of lies on me,” he said. “He has told
so many lies—he manufactured them
so rapidly—that I wouldn’t know where
to begin should 1 take notice of him
and enter denials."
“If the charges had been made upon
the floor of the senate the case might
be different,” was suggested.
With a sardonic smile that ran Into
a chuckle the Rhode Island senator
responded:
“Yes —yes, you notice they don't
talk about me that way on the floor of
the senate."
KEYSTONE PARTY IS FORMED
Ticket Will Oppose Nominees of Both
Democrats and Republicans in
Pennsylvania.
Philadelphia.—The Keystone party
was formed here to oppose the noml
hees of both the Republican and Dem
bcratic parties in Pennsylvania.
The convention, composed of 117
delegates from 62 counties. de
nounced both the old parties as being
under the domination of the liquor in
dustries. but refused to Incorporate
in its platform any reference to for
mer President Roosevelt, who was
proclaimed by some of the delegates
“the greatest American citizei>."
William H. Berry, the nominee for
. governor, was formerly state treas
urer. to which office he was elected
by the combined Democratic. Prohibi
tion and independent votes In the po
litical upheaval of 1905. While In of
fice he uncovered the state capltol
scandal.
Justice Moody to Retire.
Magnolia, 111. —Justice William H
Moody of the United States Supreme
court. Friday definitely stated that he
will announce his retirement from the
bench prior to the expiration of the
enabling act passed in his behalf by
‘the last congress. This act expires in
the middle of November. Justice
Moody's health is improving.
Orders New Coal Claims Probe.
Washington, —All of the Alaskan
foal land claims, with the exception
of the famous Cunningham group, will
be reinvestigated b. * order of Secre
tary Ballinger. The work will be in
charge of Andrew Christensen, who
succeeded Louis R. Glavis.
Neck Broken Wrestling.
Pittsburg, Pa. —Harry Coleman broke
his cousin's neck Monday in a wrest
ling bout and is in jail here awaiting
hearing on a formal charge of mur
der.
Miners Attack Gompers.
Denver. Col. —Members of the West
ern Federation of Miners Thursday at
tacked President Samuel Gompers of
the American Federation of Labor, de
claring that his retirement would be
|the best thing that could happen for
working people.
Execution in Boston.
Boston.— Napoleon Rivet of Lowell
was executed Friday In the electric
'chair at the Charlestow n state prison
for the murder of his roommate, Jo
seph J. Gailloux.
Rescued From Sinking Ship.
Belfast. —The Holland liner Aga
memnon, with 150 passengers, ran
hshore in a fog near Gloughey Thurs
day, and her forehold is flooded, ac
tording to advices received here The
thip will probably be a total loss The
(assengers are safe.
Woman and Girl Cremated.
La Grande. Ore. —The destruction by
ire of a homestead bouse six miles
from Union Wednesday resulted In the
: remat ion of Mrs J. C Dean and an
sdopted daughter.
G. T. SWITCHMEN TO GO OUT
WALKOUT ORDER WILL REACH
FREIGHT YARDS TODAY.
Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers
Discuss Demand for Higher Sched
ule—Harmon’s Plans Fail,
Chicago.—The freight yards of the
Grand Trunk railroad at Chicago and
other centers are likely to be the
scene of further trouble in the strike
on the Grand Trunk railroad.
At a meeting In Chicago of the local
members of the Switchmen’s Union
of America it was voted to support
the Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen
and to call out every switchman on
the Grand Trunk. The first strike
call will be Issued today.
A concerted movement on the part
of railroad men to secure higher
wages on fifty-six railroad lines in the
middle west and west has been in
augurated.
Columbus, O. —Efforts of Governor
Harmon to bring about a settlement of
the Columbus street car strike proved
unavailing.
When the governor told the union
ists that the company was willing to
settle if the question of recognition
3nd the wearing of union buttons was
waived, the union officials said they
had rejected such a proposal before
going out on strike and would con
tinue to reief-t it.
ROYAL COUPLE FLEE SPAIN
King Alfonso and Queen Victoria
Start for England Because of
Enmity of Clericals.
San Sebastian, Spain.—King Alfonso
and Queen Victoria have fled the
country. The young king, dismayed
at the bitter enmity shown towards
King Alfonso of Spain.
his queen by the clericals, suddenly
left Monday with her for England.
The royal couple will stop In Paris
on their way to England and have a
conference with President Fallieres.
Much significance is attached to this,
as France has done to the church
AWppV * ; . , A
Queen Victoria of Spain.
what Spain, in a lesser degree, now is
attempting. When he has established
Victoria safely at the court of King
George, the king will return to Spain,
it is said, going direct to Madrid.
There he will take full charge of the
tangled situation growing out of the
government’s defiance of the church.
KILLS HERSELF AND BABIES
Elopement of Wayward Daughter
Preys on Parent’s Mind—Prepares
Burial Robes First.
Davenport. la., Aug. 2. —After care
fully arranging the burial robes for
all three, Mrs. Nick Nehlsen, wife of
a farmer living eight miles from this
city, administered fatal doses of
strychnine to herself and her two
daughters, age 1 two ana four years.
The elopement action of a wayward
daughter with a man many years her
senior greatly preyed upon the mind
cf the mother.
Big Iron Ore Output.
Washington—A great advance in
iron ore production has been made
in the Mesaba range in Minnesota.
Shipments have increased from 13,-
300,000 tens in 1902 to 28,000,000 in
1909, according to an official report.
Saloonkeeper on Trial.
Columbus, O —L. J. Bolton, New
ark saloonkeeper, who fled from that
city the night “dry” Detective Carl E.
Etherington was lynched, was taken
to Newark Monday to stand trial. He
Is alleged to have led the mob.
Expel 341 Jews In Five Days.
Kiev. Russia. —From July 25 to July
29. inclusive, 200 Jews have been ex
pelled from Kiev and 109 have left
the city voluntarily. In the same
period 60 Jews have been expelled
from Solomenka and 81 from Demieff
ka.
Mother Drowns Her Four Babies.
Antioch. Cal—One after another
four little children were drowned In
a tub near here Saturday by their
mother. Mrs. Joseph Mello. She had
become suddenly demented.
At 75, Weds Mother-in-Law, 60.
Louisville, 111—Henry Krlntx, sev
enty-five years old, upset traditions by
marrying his mother-in-law. sixty
vears old. Friday. His bride, before
the wedding, was Mrs. Elizabeth
Fuchs, whose daughter divorced Krinta
several years ago.
u hief Ranger is Dead.
Hartford. Conn.—Henry Evlsoa.
deputy supreme chief ranger of the In
dependent Order of Foresters, died at
his home here Friday, after a long
illness. He was sixty years old.
NEPTUNE SURRENDERS HIS CROWN
HINT SUICIDE IN RAWN CASE
VERDICT, DECLARES RAILWAY
MAN WAS SELF SLAIN.
Jury’s Open Finding May Make It
Necessary for Heirs to Bring Suit
to Obtain Accident and Life
Insurance.
Chicago.—lra G. Rawn killed him
self, according to the verdict returned
by the coroner’s jury Friday. The
Monon president was shot with his
own revolver, held in his own hand,
the verdict reads, but whether acci
dentally or with suicidal intent is not
specified. The jury said the former
explanation was the less probable.
The finding of the jurors is described
as “an open suicide verdict.”
The verdict was reached after a
three hours’ session and after much
lively debate in the jury room.
Although none of the jurors would
talk about their action, It was said
that three held out for a verdict of
suicide and the others for one of ac
cidental shooting, a”d that the open
verdict returned was a compromise,
to break the deadlock.
That the insurance companies will
contest the payment of policies is said
to be assured, and it is declared that
relatives of the slain presi
dent will bring court proceedings to
collect the insurance.
No representative of the Rawn fam
ily was present when the jury's find
ings were made public.
The general consensus of opinion
among those present at the close of
the inquest was that the jury had
taken the only course open to it.
DIE ON TEXAS RACE RIOT
Eighteen Blacks and Three Whites Are
Killed In Pitched Battle
Near Slocum.
Palestine, Tex. —Following a pitched
battle between the negro farmers of
this section In which at least 300
blacks took part and three companies
of state militia from Houston and Gal
veston and a detachment of state
rangers fought for hours and. It Is
taid, that 18 negroes have been
killed and the bodies of three white
men are dying in an improvised
morgue in the little town awaiting
the arrival of undertakers from Hous
ton.
Beginning Friday afternoon the race
riot between the negroes and whites
waged continuously until Sunday
night.
The rioting began near the village
of Slocum. Several reasons are as
signed as the cause of the racial feel
ing. First, the refusal of a negro to
pay an obligation for which a white
farmer stood sponsor.
Later came reports of secret meet
ings among the negroes and an al
leged confession of a negro that the
murder of the man in question, James
Spurger, and his family was planned.
The situation reached a climax, how
ever, when a negro was discovered
advancing on Spurger from the rear,
armed with a shotgun. He was
trailed for some distance and shot by
a posse when he refused to surrender.
John G. Carlisle Is Dead.
New York. —John G. Carlisle, secre
tary of the treasury in President
Cleveland’s cabinet, who had been crit
ically ill for two days, died at his
apartments in New York Sunday of
heart failure, accompanied by oedema
of the lungs.
Big Rail Terminal Opened.
New York. —The new Pennsylvania
railroad terminal in this city, the
greatest railroad structure in the
world, was formally opened Monday
by President McCree and officials.
New Headless Body Mystery.
Glens Falls, N. Y. —With the head,
feet and hands missing, the body of
Beatrice Reneaud. the seven-year-old
child of Mrs. John Reneaud of White
hall, who disappeared about seven
creeks, ago, was found Saturday float
ing in Lake Champlain harbor.
Kaiser Invites Fonseca.
Berlin.— Emperor William has in
vited Marshal Fonseca, president-elect
of Brazil, who is now in Germany, to
be his guest at the naval maneuvers
off Kiel at the end of August
Kaiser Denies Aid to Madrla.
Berlin. —Germany has declined to
entertain the request of President
Madriz that this government use its
friendly offices to put a stop to wbat is
termed the interference of United
States in thu affairs of Nicaragua
Suicide a Fr end of Horses.
Seattle. Wash.—George E Hall, i
pioneer of Washington, who blew his
head off with dynamite last week, be
rueathed $15,000 to the Seattle Hu
mane society to better the condition
if working horses.
CRIPPEN WILL NOT FIGHT
Doctor Is Formally Arraigned and In
forms Court He Will Not Com
bat Extradition.
Montreal, Que. —After being fully
identified by Inspector Dew of Scot
land Yard, Doctor Crippen, who Is
charged with the slaying of his wife,
known on the stage In London as
Belle Elmore, was Sunday placed un
der arrest by Chief McCarthy of the
Quebec provincial police, assisted by
Chief Davis of the Dominion police on
board the steamer Montrose at Father
Point.
Crippen, on the verge of a col
lapse, w’tta his voice so weak It scarce
ly could be heard by Magistrate An
gtrs, announced 'n court Monday that,
he would not mate a fight against ex-;
tradition to London.
This statement followed his formal!
arraignment In the provincial court
on the charge of slaying “an unknown
woman” the police believe to be his
missing wife. Belle Elmore, the Amer-j
lean actress. ;
Crippen’s he: ring, at the suggestion
of Inspector Dew, was continued 15
days, and. at the expiration of that
time, unless he decides to fight ex-i
tradition, he will be sent back to
England. Crippen’s companion in
flight, Miss Ethel Clare Leneve, was
to have been arraigned with the Amer
ican. but her custodians reported to
the court that she was too ill to ap
pear. The authorities are confident
that the woman will give no more
trouble than Crippen promises to.
Miss Leneve was transferred from
the provincial Jail to a hospital. The
girl scarcely has been able to stand
since her collapse when she was taken
into custody. Her condition has ex
cited much sympathy.
SAYS CHIEFS SPLIT LOOT
Former Car Inspector of Illinois Cen
tral Read Testifies In $1,500,-
000 Fraud Case.
Chicago.—‘‘High officials of the Illi
nois Central railroad, who were in
terested In car-repairing plants, en
tered into an agreement among them
selves to divide profits grafted from
the railroad. These profits amounted
to as high as 40 per cent, of the total
amount paid by the railroad com
pany.” ,
That Is the charge made on the
witness stand Thursday by Harold A.
Sims, In his testimony concerning the
grafting from the Illinois Central rail
road. His testimony was given be
fore Master In Chancery Mason, in the
suit of the railroad to recover $300,000
from the Memphis Car company. Al
though he was on the “Inside" and
knew In detail the method used to rob
the railroad, Sims says that he real
ized only $750 for his share In the
work.
Illinois Central lumber was used to
repair Illinois Central cars, and then
the road was charged for the lumber,
was another of his charges.
Cars loaded with material were
i shipped to the Memphis Car Repair
| company and it was the practise to
| charge for repairs made on the cars
I whether they were made or not, the
witness said, and more often they
I were not
Two Dead in Kansas Train Wreck.
Salina, Kan. —W. R. Biown and
William Webb, brakemen, were killed,
and three tramps were Injured In a
wreck Saturday caused by spreading
rails four miles west of Lindsborg.
Three other men are believed to be
buried In the wreckage.
Sets New High Fly Record.
Brussels.—M. Olieslagers. the Bel
gian aviator, made a monoplane flight
Saturday to a height of 4,712 feet.
This Is anew world s record for mono
planes.
Poison Victims Number 102.
Joplin. Mo. —Twenty-two new cases
of ptomaine poisoning were reported :
to the board of health here Friday, j
making the total number reported in j
the week 102. Two deaths have re- j
suited and several victims are in dan- I
gerous condition.
Noted Physician Dead.
New York.—Dr. Frederick Lillen |
thal. one of the leading German phy- j
sicians of this city and a pioneer So
cialist. died at his country estate in
the Catskills Friday.
Prisoner Liberated to Get Money.
Kansas City, Mo.—Edward Stafford
of Cleveland. 0.. under a two-year
sentence for burglary, was paroled
Thursday to go to his Ohio borne to
participate in the division of an es
tate of several thousand dollars left
by a relative.
Eugene Debs Is Recovering.
Rochester, Minn. —Eugene Debs,
who was operated on for abdomina
trouble at St Vary's hospital here
was Thursday reported out of danger
The operation was entirely succuts: ji
POSTMEN RE-ELEGT
ft H. FROEUCH
TREASURER ARCHIE AND SECRE
TARY BROWN TRADE
JOBS.
MEET AT MILWAUKEE
Reldenbach Urges Postmasters to
Post Their Accounts and Take In-
ventory of Their Stock of Stamps
Daily. **> . i *- u *u n<
M -e' 33 wasn't
Madison.—yhe Wisconsin ’’ss ' Ahi
(he National League of Postni swept
of the thjra and fourth class, in <.l
ventlon At Milwaukee, re-elected
ident Afr. H. Froelieh, Jackson, and
Vice-President E. A. Lagrandeur, Som
erset. William R. Brown, Waupaca,
present secretary, was made treas
urer, and Alexander Archie. Waterloo,
present treasurer, elected to Mr.
Brown’s place. The present executive
committee, consisting of W. H. Froe
lieh, Alexander Archie, A. Maburg,
Amherst, and J. E. Johnson, Dallas,
was re-elected.
George P. Reldenbach, post office In
spector, Green Bay, in speaking of
“The Model Post Office," urged post
masters to post their accounts and
take inventory of their stock of
stamps daily, in order to facilitate a
settlement with the post office depart
ment at Washington in case of rob
bery or fire. He also spoke of the
necessity of extreme care in preser
ving envelopes of registered letters
and packages in cases where the
envelopes or packages had been
robbed or tampered with.
“In justification of the quarterly
form of voucher for salaries of rural
mall carriers,” he said, “I will say
that the new system not only lessens
the work of the state inspectors and
the Milwaukee post office in checking
up the vouchers by two-thirds, but
also facilitates the work of the post
office department in Washington. In
checking up now there Is only one
voucher to handle instead of three
monthly vouchers as before."
In speaking before the Wisconsin
branch of the National League of
Postmasters of the third and fourth
class offices at the Republican house,
Congressman W. H. Stafford predicted
that the postal savings bank bill, as
recently passed by congress, Is des
tined to become one of the most pop
ular on the books.
The provisions requiring that 30
per cent, of the deposits in banks to
be at the call of the board of trustees
for investment In government bonds
and 65 per cent, at the call of the pres
ident, Mr. Stafford deemed as especial
ly praiseworthy.
The address of welcome was deliv
ered by Mayor Emil Seidel, W. H.
Froelieh, Jackson, president of the
league, responding. Papers were read
by E. A. Lagrandeur, Somerset; Alex
ander Archie, Waterloo; Ole Erick
son, Grantsburg, and Ralph Bird, rep
resentative of the post office depart
ment at the convention.
Weed Survey Shows Big Loss.
On account of noxious weeds the
Wisconsin farmers are sustaining an
nual losses which are much greater
than most farmers suspect. A weed
survey of several counties is being
made by the agronomy department of
the college of agriculture under the
direction of Prof. A. L. Stone, state
seed Inspector. In some sections
where the farms average 215 acres in
size, 55 acres of each farm were re
ported to be seriously Infested with
noxious weeds.
The most troublesome weeds are
quack grass, Canadian thistle, wild
mustard, sow thistle, burdock, yellow
dock, snap dragon, ox-eye-daisy, rag
weed, cockel burr and pigeon grass.
Wild mustard Is most widely dis
tributed in the western counties,
while Canada thistles, sow dock and
the others are largely found in east
central Wisconsin.
Browne Files Petitions.
State Senator E. E. Browne of Wau
paca filed petitions In the office of the
secretary of state as a candidate for
the Republican nomination for state
senator in the Twentv-flrst district.
His papers contained 775 signatures,
which is many more than the mini
mum required by law.
Senator Browne has been a member
of the upper house of the legislature
since 1906.
The Twenty-first senatorial district
consists of Portage and Waupaca
counties.
F. F. Chesak of Athens filed peti
tions as a candidate for the Repub
lican nomination for state senator in
the Twenty-fifth district, consisting of
Clark and Marathon counties. His
papers contained 337 signatures.
Senator S. M. Marsh of Neillsville,
who has represented the district since
1906, is not a candidate for renomina
tion.
State Optometrists Elect Officers.
The tenth annual convention of the
Wisconsin Association of Optometrists
closed here with a boat ride on Lake
Winnebago and a trip to the Northern
asylum In Oshkosh.
Officers were elected as follows:
President, Hugh McEwan, Fond du
Lac; vice-president, J. H. Schafer,
Milwaukee; secretary, C. D. Waugh,
Milwaukee; treasurer, J. H. Schaller,
Janesville.
The directors are: A. A. Leuck, An
tigo; T. O. Randall and A. R. Bach
mann, Milwaukee.
The examining board Includes: W.
A. Pflster. Sheboygan; A. Reinhard
and T. O. Randall, Milwaukee.
The additions to the executive com
mittee are:
William Hamman and Walter 8.
Fisher, Milwaukee; W. H. Smaie,
Wausau; Theodore Zick, Watertown,
and William Kauffman, Kenosha.
All legislative matters were re
ferred to the new executive commit
tee.
In the vote for the place of holding
the 1911 convention La Crosse was
the unanimous choice.
Labor Is Opposed to County Option.
The Wisconsin State Federation of
Labor in the closing session of its an
nual convention passed a resolution
denouncing the principle of county
option.
It was argued that the plan would
permit arbitrary interference in lo
cal government and would be a men
ace to home rule.
Fred Brock hausen was re-elected
secretary and treasurer and Frank J.
Weber. Milwaukee, was re-elected
state organiser.
Should Be Given Larger Powers.
That the Commissioner of Wis
consin should be given power to
supervise, control, and take charge of
the liquidation of all delinquent In
surance corporations within the 6tate,
in a manner similar to that provided
by the New York law, Is a measure
recommended by Insurance Commis
sioner George E. Beedle. In his annual
report on local mutuals, issued.
Similar provisions are in force In
other states, and their operation Is
declared to have been very successful
and satisfactory alike to the interests
of the policy holders aud stockhold
ers. The law relating to banks in this
state contains similar authority tn^-j
commissioner of bankl*;-* ir lck
ThSLi^Tbiig-limbed stranger
It wasn't wiong. She
erself over and over again. It
lundred suggestions an* plans
through her mind as sue 11s
’ Mm chat of the new town hall
Then all at once there
i *T| j ence, snd she turned
ua P v ' stood in the cen-
Mu,u vjj2*- ot, his hands
dinarlly orjk der his coat
nishing insurkC r a whistle
at the least possnA suitcase un
pose members are v, o ase with
part of the savings an across
business to remain with
to enable It to withstand .*
losses. Almost every policy ho-
billing to make this contribution p.^ e holdings of hemlock and hard
vided there be reasonable the st ate. but all the white
that It shall be maintained for that Jogged,
purpose and not go to fatten the pock vICTK v ■*— •*-, ,<n the
ets of such as might secure the cor.me ( propound, Vr*,.
trol of the company only for the pur
pose of wrecking it aud distributing
the accumulated assets among them-,
selves. This would be effectually pre
vented by the law which before re
ceived the favorable consideration of
the legislature and the enactment of
such a law will Inevitably benefit not
only all mutual companies but sound
insurance In general,” says the re
port.
The report shows the following
number of mutual companies doing
business In Wisconsin: Mutual town
Insurance companies, 204; city and
village mutual companies. 69; mutual
church insurance companies, 4; mu
tual hall insurance companies, 15;
retail lumber dealers’ mutuals. 2; mil
lers and manufacturers’ mutuals, 1;
hardware dealers’ mutuals, 1; Jewel
ers’ mutuals, 1.
Progress on New Capitol.
The main offices of the railroad
commission, were moved from the sec
ond floor of the old south wing of the
capital into rooms on the ground floor
of the new east wing. This is some
what of a change from the plan made
some time ago to make a temporary
home for the entire office and admin
istrative force of the commission In
the new Washington building on East
Washington avenue, just off Pinckney
street.
It Is understood that the original
plan is changed to the extent that
only the clerical, statistical and en
gineering departments will go to the
quarters engaged while the commis
sioners themselves will be provided
quarters more easily accessible from
the other departments of state.
The executive offices, and those of
the state superintendent, the commis
sioner of banking, the adjutant gen
eral and the tax commissioner, are all
that now remain In the old south
wing.
Governor Davidson expects to oc
cupy the new executive offices in the
east wing by the first of the month.
The others In the south wing will
have to vacate soon for the workmen
are gradually working their way from
the center and soon will have razed
the old structure.
Gives Aid In 3,338 Health Cases.
Aid has been given in 3,338 cases to
37G towns and villages and to 520 phy
sicians of the state during the past
year by the state hygienic laboratory
at the University of Wisconsin, ac
cording to the report Just c. .pleted
by Dr. M. P. Ravenel, director.
These cases included 834 of diph
theria, 1,048 examinations of sputum
for tuberculosis, 406 water tests, 497
typhoid cases, and 407 miscellaneous
cases of anthrax, glanders, blood ex
aminations, etc., as well as five cases
of fowl tuberculosis and 146 rabies
examinations made by the Pasteur In
stitute established by the laboratory
nine months ago. In that lime 89
persons bitten by mad dogs or cats
have been given the Pasteur treat
ment.
Most of the cases of rabies have
come from the vicinity of Marinette
and De Pere. since there have been
no rabid animals reported In any
other part of the state for some time.
Barber Law Doing Good.
Secretary L. Whelitz of the barbers’
state board filed his annual report
with Governor Davidson. Mr. Whelitz
declares that the law has improved
sanitary conditions In barber shops all
over the state and that it has Im
proved the character of workmanship.
Receipts for the year were $7.146 54.
the total expense $3,972.61, leaving a
balance July 1 of $3,171.03.
New Corporations.
Articles of Incorporation were filed
In the office of Secretary of State
Frear as follows:
The Waushara Telephone company
of Waushara 31ed a notice of dissolu
tion.
Libby, McNeil ft Libby, a West Vir
ginia corporation, licensed to do busi
ness In the state, filed notice of the
appointment of C. A. Arden as its Wis
consin representative in place of I.en
capital, $7,300; incorporators, William
Btuh August Bruss. John Dewane, A.
J. Kempert, J. A. Kellner.
The Yougiogbeny & Ohio Coal com
pany, an Ohio corporation with $1,391,-
366.66 capital stock and $2,500 Interest
in Wisconsin, filed a statement to do
business In the state.
Would Stop Sale of Fireworks.
State Fire Marshal Purtell mailed
circulars to mayors and councils
throughout the state for the prohibi
tion of the sale of fireworks The or
dlnance puts a ban upon all kinds and
types of fireworks, even prohibiting
wholesalers and retailers from carry
ing them In stock, id provides a
fine of $lO to $6. for violation.
Wisconsin Patent*.
The following list of patents, re
cently granted to Wisconsin inventors,
is reported by Olipbant A Young, pat
ent solicitors, 107 Wisconsin street,
Milwaukee: Herman Bolinskl and M.
Schmidt, New London, automatic
speed-con trol ling clutch; Edward Che
shire. Milwaukee, sheet register de
vice; Jacob Christensen, Racine, can
ister; Albert Clausing, Milwaukee, gas
burning attachment for stoves; Dome
nic Cortese, Spooner, ratchet drill;
Frank E. Davis, La Crosse, seeding
machine.
WANTS HER
LETTER
PUBLISHED
For Benefit of Women who
Suffer from Female Ills
Jergt. ...
help in a Cnlcago’i*. Minn. — “l was a gioat
were sent up to JollODiale troubles which
the expiration of Berger caused a eakuesfi
weeks ago he was arrested and
brought here for trial.
Chippewa Falls. —The last train
load of logs from the camps
north of Stanley arrived and were
dumped into the Chippewa Lumber
and Boom company’s boom on the
river here. There were six carloads,
all that remained of the 7,000,000 feet
that was burned In the recent forest
fires. It is unofficially stated that this
season will be the last for the big
mill In this city which was operated
every summer since 1836, having cut,
It is believed, more pine than any
other Bawmtll in Wisconsin, Michigan
•or Minnesota. The company has
' asively from roots and herb.-,.' %
who suffer from those dis
tressing ills peculiar to their Bex should
not lose sight of these facts or doubt
the ability of Lydia E. Pinkh&m’s
Vegetable Compound to restore their
health.
If yon want special advice write
to Mrs. Pinklmm, at Lynn, Mass*
ShewHltrcafyourletterasstrictly
confidential. For 20 years she
lias been helping sick women in
this way, free of cliargo* Don’t
hesitate — writ© at cuco.
Millions Say So
When minions u£ people U9e for
years a medicine it proves its merit.
People who know CASCARETS’
value buy over a million boxes a
month. It’s the biggest seller be
cause it is the best bowel and liver
medicine ever made. No matter
what you’re using, just try CAS
CARETS once —you’ll See. m
CASCARBTS 10c. a box for • week's
treatment, all drugitUU. Hlnreit seller
in the world. Million boxes a mouth.
A nagging wife makes her husbauij
forget his other troubles.
uv. Fierce's Pellets, small, sugar
coated. easy to take as candy, regulate
and invigorate stomach, liver and bow
els and cure constipation.
Hedging.
Clergyman—Will you take this wom
an until death?
Prospective Bridegroom—lsn't thera
any minimum sentence?
A Protection Against the Heat.
When you begin to think it’B a per
sonal matter between you and the sun
to see which is the hotter, buy your
self a glass or a bottle of Coca-Cola.
It Is cooling—relieves fatigue amt
quenches the thirst. Wholesome as
the purest water and lots nicer to
drink. At soda fountains and car
bonated in bottles —5c everywhere.
Send 2c stamp for booklet “The Truth
About Coca-Cola” and the Coca-Cola
Baseball Record Book for 1910. The
latter contains the famous poem
"Casey At The Bat.” records, schedules
for both leagues, and other valuable
baseball information compiled by au
thorities. Address The Coca-Cola Cos.,
Atlanta, Ga.
Qualified.
A prominent western attorney tell*
of a boy, who once applied at his of
fice for work.
This boy was bright looking and 1
rather took to him.
“ 'Now, my son,' I said. ‘lf you come
to work for me you will occasionally
have to write telegrams and take
down telephone messages. Hence a
pretty high degree of schooling is es
sential. Are you fairly well edu
cated ?’
"The boy smiled confidently.
“ T be,’ he said." —Independent
Yes, Indeed.
Hostess (at party)—Why, so silent
Miss De Muir? You've scarcely said
a word since you came.
Youthful Guest —Really, Mrs. Lead
er, 1 am having a very enjoyable time
but my father has told me 100 timei
never to say anything unless 1 havi
something to say, and I suppose—
Hostess —But, my dear child, thin!
what a stupid and tiresome thing so
clety would be if everybody followe
that advice!
A Real Argument.
They were talking about argumen
not In the abstract, but as applyln
to domestic happiness. "What do yo
think is the most unanswerable a
gument you ever heard?” one bad
elor asked a married man.
"When your wife says: ‘lf they ca
afford it, we can,’ there la no flaw 1
that —and never will be." —Youth
Companion.
Hungry
Little
Folks
find delightful satisfaction in
a bowl of toothsome
Post
Toasties
When the children want
lunch, this wholesome nour
ishing food is always ready to
serve right from the package
without cooking, and saves
many steps for mother.
Let the ycungters have
Post Toasties—superb sum
mer food.
“Tbe Memory Ungers**
Poaturn Cereal Cos , Limited.
Battle Creek, Mich.

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