Official County and City Paper
E. B. THAYER, Editor and Prop.-VOL. XLV.
The only baking powder
made from Royal Crape
Cream of Tartar
NoAlunt, Ko Lime Phosphate
Wausau Business College a Popular
Place of Learning.
The following is a list of students
who are enrolled in the Wausau Busi
ness college at tne present time:
Gladys M. Altenburg, Dancy; Wal
ter M. Baldwin, Sytnco; Glenn Blak
ley, La Large; Carl Boelter, Arbor
Vitae; Lena Bratton, Tomahawk;
Edward L. Brewer, O. F. Bromberg,
Wausau; Myra Bucklin, Schofield;
Eugene Calhoon, La Large; Arthur
Dobring, George Lalk, Irma Gebhard,
Anna Gerndt, Anton Grade, Nellie
Hoffman, Otto Jahns, Wausau; Henry
L. Kaiser, Stratford; Iva Klawitter,
Mosinee; Peter Knippel, Wausau; Leo
Kohl, Marshfield; William Kroening,
William Lampert, Bertha W. Lemke,
Huby Lillie, Stella Lillie, Christine
MacDonald, Wausau; Ralph Moore,
Genoa; Otto Passow, William Pautz,
Paul Perske, Herolu L. Pophal, Harry
Quandt, Wausau; Edwin RadlotT,
Naugart; Lillian iiandow, Clarence
Rifleman, Dora Roehl, Hermansville,
Mich.; MetaSchuetz, Wausau; Martha
Schulz, Merrill: Anna SciiupsK.v, Haw
kins; Lucile Seaver, Hattie Staege,
Irma Staege, Charlie Swanson, Wal
ter Trebes, Frances Trittin, Walter
Vogt, Isabella, Eleanora Weinkauf,
Wm. Weisse, Wlll. Wolf, Robert Zas
trow', Wausau; Ella Rienow, Clara
Rienow, Marshfield; Marie Hester,
Merrill; Frank Beneditz, Harry Mc-
Culloch, James Scott, Wausau;
Blanche Weber, Barron.
Former students returned to com
Wm. Anderes, Fred Braun *aul
Buntrock, Marie Ball, R. . I).,
George Ruth, Edward Borchardt,
Wausau; Edward Baar, Merrill; Mar
guerite Bhend, Corinth; Katie Cox,
Manawa; Frank Deichsel, Wausau;
Joe Feldman, Gladstone, Minn.; Clara
Frey, Wausau; Frank George, Camp
bellsport; Walter Groff, Wausau;
Pearl Gorman, Arbor Vitae; Eliza
beth Hayes, Stratford; Louis A. Hin
richs, Henry Hoffman, Walter Howard
Mavme Halada, Wausau; Gustav
Jalmke, Alma Jehn. Merrill; Martha
Jicha, Wausau; Aubrey Leeman, In
terwald; Walter Maas, Merrill; Mar
garet Maibach, Ina Martin, Wm.
Marx, Wausau; Fred Mayo, Deltorgia,
Mont.; Wilma Merklein, Robert Ohm,
Eric Salseider, Wausau: Wm. Stef
fenhagen, Merrill; Aug. Schroeder,
Edgar; George Schelegel, Athens;
Andrew Va 1 Adestine, Wausau; Ed.
This is a splendid show ing for tire
first w eek. We understand that more
students expect to enroll soon so that
it is necessary for Mr. Widmer to
order more seats and arrange for
larger quarters. Night school opens
Monday, Oct. 3, 1910.
Wanted—A boy to pump pipe or
gan. Enquire at Pilot office.
The Finishing Touches
.To your home are wha; will always be before your eyes—and those of
your friends. You have uaid tire architect money to draw these plans
of your home so that you may have something that will not only meet
your needs but will also be a thing of beauty in which you will feel a
pride. The architect, the mason, the carpenter may a'.l do their duty,
> but of what avail if in a mistaken idea of economy you mar the w hole
in the tinal finish.
My specialty is interior hardwood finishing, brh. ng out the full
beauty of the grain of tire wood you have selecteu. And then the
wall and ceiling finishes should be a harmonious whole. The selection
of inharmonious colors, the inappropriate use of them, will produce
an effect that were better left alone.
besides that to secure this harmonious effect will cost no more
■ than will belter skelter botch work, possibly much less, and then
,\ think of the satisfaction to have something in which you feel a pride
and which your friends cannot criticise. This is the kind of work l
do. 1 would like to refer you to some of my patrons, like to show
you some of the work 1 have done in the best homes in this city, like
* to give you figures on the cost of finishing your home in the same
’ artistic manner.
[ WM. ZIMMER. Decorator
I Pr. Herijiao T. Schlege) |
fc Practice limited to the 3
£= Eye, Ear, Nose, Throat and the Fitting of Glasses
| o a. rn.to 12 m. HcCrossen Block
II 1:30 p. 111. too p. ill.
Ho* hs . 7 to s Tuesday and Saturday evenings aoi Thini st.
(Sunday 9 to 10 a. m. Telephoue^u>l^^^
A BITTER PILL.
So Say the Stalwart Republicana,
Defeated for Control of
The republican party of Marathon
county was reorganized at a meeting
held in the court house Friday, and
for the first time since LaFollette
came into the spot light his followers
gained control of the county organiz
ation. The stalwarts are trying to
swallow the pill, hut it is a tough
proposition. They ha\? licked off the
sugar coating, and got down to the
bitter part—the aloes. Not only did
the half breeds get possession of the
county machine, but they passed reso
lutions lauding the pompadoured
gentleman they have defied: also Mis
representative E. A. Morse. The en
dorsement of Taft and his adminis
tration, if such it can be called, was
about as weak as is the tea you get at
a railroad lunch counter, and of the
The program as previously fixed,
was that Frank Chesak of Athens,
should call the meeting to order, hut
he evidently got 1 tip on what was
coming, and failec to appear. In his
stead, W. J. Kregel brought the
maul down on the table for order and
informed the three dozen people pres
ent that in order to get any order
out of the meeting it was in order for
then to understand that the meet
ing was in order, and asked the dele
gates to remove their brotrans from
the county supervisors’ desks, and to
quit expectorating on the floor. Some
objected to this, saying that such
breaches of decorum are a recognized
part of a republican convention.
The name of Dr. L. E. Spencer, an
avowed La Folletteite, was proposed
as chairman and he was elected.
Then someone proposed the name
of Arthur Prehn for secretary and he,
too, was elected. Mr. Prehn is one
of the moving spirits in the local Mc-
The stalwarts thought it was about
lime that they were getting some of
the pie, and the n?me of Walter
Alexander was proposed for treasurer.
Walt has been used to handling and
supplying funds for the party in the
past, and it was thought by members
of the old ring present that he would
tit in to a nicety in the present cam
paign, hut there was the man on
horseback to contend with. The man
on horseback was the halfbreed ele
ment. The latter has been ignored
so long by the sawmill crowd that
now, when the opportunity presented
itself, they proceeded to get all there
was out of sweet revenge. Otto
Lemke’s name was proposed in oppo
sition to Mr. Alexander. Who won,
did you say? Well the Pilot is not
going to offer a steam calliope for the
Then the chairman appointed a
committee to draft a set of resolu
tions, which had been drafted several
days in advance.
The genii of olden times and Allad
an and his wonderful lamp could not
perform more mystifying things than
does a committee on resolutions. The
committee retires to an empty room
and converses for about live min
utes on the output of the
Saginaw salt wells and the hop crop
near Baraboo. No click of a type
writer is heard, nor are any sugges
tions made as to what should go into
the resolutions. But lo and behold!
when the committee returns to the
pen, several nicely typewritten pages,
a little the worse for wear in the
pocket, are presented. It would take
a schola*'" man a half hour or more
too raft -lem, yet this committee,
usually of mediocre thinking ability,
has evolved them in live minutes.
Marvelous! “’Tis strange, ’tls pass
W. N. Daniels, H. G. Tank and A.
F. Marquardt were recommended to
the -‘patriotic” citizens of the county,
because they are pledged to support
Wa usa u JIBr Pilot.
A special meeting r>f the city coun
cil was held last Friday evening.
A special committee reported in
favor of delaying the repaving of
Third street until next spring, pro
viding the Wausau Street Railway Cos.
can make satisfactory arrangements
with the contractor, Chris. Johnson
of Oshkosh. The railway company
asked for the delay for the reason
that it is the intention of the com
pany to lay another track along Third
street, which will improve its service.
The amount of street w hich the com
pany will then necessarily have to
pave will greatly relieve the city. M.
C. Ewing, for the company, stated
that as soon as he had completed ar
rangements with the contractor lie
would notify the city officials, so that
action could he taken on the commit
The finance committee recommend
ed that action be deferred in the sale
of the school and sewer bonds. The
reason given was that only one bid
had Been made and word had been
received that another company de
sired to place a hid. The committee’s
report was adopted.
The plat of Dr. A. W. Trevitt’s ad
dition to the city of Wausau was ac
A druggist's license was granted
Upon motion of Alderman Ellen
becker a crematory or refuse burner
will he established at the city dump.
The grounds were recently cleaned
up by direction of the health officer.
It was ordered that the gas com
pany’s attention he called to numer
ous leaks in its mains which have
been discovered since the work of lay
ing conduits has been taken up.
The sum of SSOO was advanced to M.
T. Peterson who lias the contract and
is engaged in the work of driving
wells at the pumping station.
RESUMES HER WORK.
Mrs. Martha Morley Stewart, of
Chicago, who has been giving talks in
the city on the baneful influence of
the cigarette habit, was ill for three
days the past w eek. She had an en
gagement to speak at the high school
last Thursday afternoon, hut on ac
count of being indisposed siie was
obliged to cancel it, much to her re
gret. She, however, will speak at the
high school next Thursday, Sept. 29,
at 1:30 o’clock. Mrs. Stewart, who
has been engaged to speak before all
the public schools of the city, took up
her work yesterday. She began in
the Humboldt building. Today she
.students of the Wash
ington building, and she will continue
daily, until her work has been com
pleted. She will also till several club
engagements before leaving the city.
Her work no doubt will have a very
beneficial effect upon our youth. We
should all hope that ic will, for there
is no more health-stealing and brain
destroying habit among the young
than the “coffin nai ” scourge.
I wish you would warn the public
against buying cantaloupes. They
are a fraud.
I made a purchase of six in the
open market the other day, and car
ried them home, with the anticipa
tion of a feast. I don’t know of any
thing I would rather do at this sea
son of the year than to bury my face
in the moist, golden slush of a canta
loupe, and leave it there until noth
ing but the rind is left—providing
the fruit is prime.
But there are cantaloupes and can
One after the other I operated on
these six, and scattered their internal
organisms all over the premises, but
found none of the six tit to eat. They
looked like some squash I saw at the
Marathon county fair, and tasted
There is a good deal of lottery in
selecting cantaloupes. You never
know what you are getting in one of
them until you get into it, and even
then sometimes you don’t know.
It is simply trying to sit down and
chew on a fibrous substance that has
a green cucumber flavor, and trying
to hypnotize yourself into the belief
that it is delicious.
I know of no bigger gold brick on
the market today than the canta
loupe of commerce.
Please give this space in your val
uable paper and oblige
Yours truly, *
Then* is more Catarrh In this section of the
country than all other diseases put together,
and until the last few years was supposed to
lie incurable. For a (treat many years doctors
pronounced it a local disease and prescribed
local remedies, and by constantly falling to
cure with local treatment, pronounced it in
curable. Science has proven catarrh to t>e a
constitutional disease and therefore requires
constitutional treatment. Hall’r Catarrh
Cure, manufactured by F. J. Cheney & 00..
Toledo. Ohio, is the only constitutional cure
on the market. It Is taken internally in doses
from 10 drops to a teaspoonful It acts direct
ly on the blood mucous surfaces of the sys
tem. They offer one huudred dollars for auy
case it fails to cure. Send for circulars and
Address F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo.
Sold by Druggists. Toe.
Take Hall - Family Pills for constipation.
Parmer boys and girls who can do
tilings, and can be depended upon,
want places in the city as servants
and companions, for part or all of
their board and room, while attend
ing the County School of Agriculure
and Domestic Economy.
Principal J. F. Kadonsky,
Phone 2203. Wausau. Wis.
Your complexion as well as your
temper is rendered miserable by a dis
ordered liver. By taking Chamber
lain's Stomach and Liver Tablets you
can improve both. Sold by all deal
WA\)SA\), Wis., TIJESPAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1910.
The democratic committeemen
chosen at the late primary election
met in the court house Saturday
morning, for the purpose of organiz
ing. John Ringle occupied the chair
and E. C. Kretlow acted as secretary.
The election of officers resulted in
the selection of the follow ing: E. C.
Kretlow, chairman: Henry Miller,
secretary and John Ringle, treasurer.
It is the intention of the party to
wage a relentless battle in this cam
paign. To he better prepared to do
this it was decided to also organize
by districts. For the First district
Aug. Ritger of the town of Marathon
was chosen chairman, Chris Franzen
of Stratford, secretary. No treasurer
was chosen. For the Second district
11. 11. Manson of the city will act as
chairman: John Platta of the town of
Norrie, secretary; C. L. Wjattof the
town of Ringle, treasurer.
John Kiefer of the city and A. W.
Puchner of Edgar, were chosen to
represent the two districts in the
senatorial committee meeting.
The congressional committee repre
sentatives are Roht. Freeman of the
town of Emmet; Chris. Franzen of
the village of Stratford, representing
the First district. The Second dis
trict will he represented by Oscar
Ringle of the city and Fred Borchardt
of the tow n of Texas.
As an executive committee the fol
lowing were named: John Ringle, G.
A. Osswald, C. A. Barwig, John
Kiefer and Robt. Freeman.
The follow ing resolution was passed:
Resolved, that we re-affirm the plat
form of the democratic convention of
Marathon county of July 9.
That we hail with delight the as
surance of a democratic congress, in
dicating that the people are deter
mined to record their distrust of the
party in power and insuring a dem
ocratic victory in the coming cam
The re-enactment of a high tariff,
increasing the cost of living, the
w ave of graft and corruption through
out the country, the unwarranted in
crease of taxes' in state and countn
are cause for a change in govern
ment, and the people are turning to
ws rd the democratic party for relief.
Y, T e condemn the action of the last
republican legislature for endeavor
ing to rob the people of this state of
the political choice by the passage of
the twenty per cent, law: and we call
on the voters of Marathon county to
resent the contemplated insult to the
highest prerogative of citizenship.
W. W. Albers, candidate for the
state senate, made an address de
nouncing the present iniquitous tar
riff hill, and taking a stand as against
the county option proposition.
F. P. Regner also made an address
in which he called attention to re
cent democratic victories, which
point to what is coming in Novem
Following the meeting all in at
tendance repaired to the Nc-thern
hotel, where dinner was had.
It was a very helpful meeting for
the cause of democracy in this county.
WHY NOT GET RID OF
Here are some symptoms of catarrh;
if you have any of them, get rid of
them while there is yet time:
Is your throat raw ?
Do you sneeze often ?
Is your breath foul ?
Are your eyes watery ?
Do you take cold easily ?
Is your nose stopped up ?
Do you have to spit often ?
Do crusts form in your nose?
Are you losing your sense of smell?
Do you blow your nose a great deal ?
Does your mouth taste had morn
Do you have to clear your throat on
rising, or have a discharge from the
Does mucus drop in hack of throat?
Have you ringing noises hi the ears?
HYOMEI (pronounce it High-o-me)
is guaranteed to cure catarrh, coughs,
colds, sore throat, bronchitis, asthma
and croup, or money back. Just
breathe it in. Complete outfit, in
cluding hard rubber inhaler SI.OO.
Druggists everywhere and W. W.
Albers sell HYOMEI. If you already
own an inhaler, you can buy an extra
bottle of HYOMEI for only 50 cents.
List of letters remaining uncalled
for in the Wausau P. O. for the week
ending Sept. 19, 1910. In calling for
same please say “advertised.”
Ahrens, Henry Newly, Chas. E.
Bessey, E. Peterson, Margaret
Bazlen, C. A. Palmer & Sipek
Brooks, Geo. Rein, Dean
Barner, Myron Reddan, Carl
Chandler, Chas. (2) Roberts, L. D.
Core, l>ella Rowlinson, R. D.
Danker. Elsie Ristow, William
Edwin, Mrs- Harry Rauimel, Violet
Flaherty, Jessie Snyder, Price
Foster. Phillip Smith. Anna Mae
Gohr. Emil Stafford, Bert
Jackson. Charlie Schneider. Bess
Jaeger, Mrs. Emil Lie, W. G.
Johnson, Dr. Thomas Yerbeck. Norma
Krueger. Mrs. Charlie Wade, Chas.
Kamke. Elsie Wrcza. Mike
Andras Thommassen F. Bakoski
Wilhelm Mueller H. Hoffman
The Lash ot a Fiend
would have been about as welcome to
A. Cooper of Osw ego. N. Y., as a mer
ciless lung-racking cough that defied
all remedies for years. "It was most
troublesome at night," he writes,
"nothing helped me until I used Dr.
King's New Discovery which cured
me completely. I never cough at
night now.” Millions know its match
less merit for stubborn colds. obstin
ate couglis, sore lungs, la grippe,
asthma, hemorrhage, croup, whoop
ing cough, or hayfever. It relieves
quickly and never fails to satisfy. A
trial convinces 50c, 11.00. Trial bot
tle free. It's positively guaranteed
by W. W. Albers.
OCCURRENCES OF LONG AGO.
ITEMS OF NEWS BOILED DOp FROM THE
PILOT FORTY YEARS AGO
SUNDAY, SEPT. 10, 1870.
The following from the Stevens
Point Pinery appeared in the Pilot:
We took a stage ride the other day
to the northward as far as Wausau,
which we had not visited for years;
the roads have been made much
better, especially north of the county
line; some "ery profitable and indeed
neeessar;, work should he done be
tween Haymendow and Knowlton.
Some fair locking specimens of tillage
are beginning to appear on the road,
proving that the lands are not quite
worthless. The old log school houses
have given way to nice new framed
'ones. Those at Wylies and Knowl
ton would do credit to villages of
much more pretension. Knowlton
has anew mill and a good public house
hv Mr. Guenther. Mosinee has a
splendid bridge over the falls. Des
sert’s mills are among the best in the
pinery and he has a fine grist mill.
The village is twelve miles from
Wausau and is grow ing. Most of the
distance is settled up, occasional good
farms, quite well improved for anew
count ry. This is the best part of the
road. Three miles below Wausau,
we pass Scholfield’s mills at Eau
Claire, a tine stream putting in from
the east. We noticed the largest
lumber piles here. Wausau is a grow
ing city—it has no competition and
everything its own way. It has more
than doubled its population and build
ings in four years. Big Bull Falls
furnishes an immense water power,
which is easily improved, it has a
dozen extensive saw mills in operation
—Mclndoe’s and Plumer’s being the
—C. B. Bird departed for Arbor
Vitae this morning on business.
—Mrs. N. T. Kelly arrived home
from a visit in Chicago on Friday.
—John M. Kuebler returned Friday
from Chicago, where lie had been on
—Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Gill re
turned home from a \ .sit to Philadel
phia on Saturday.
—Congressman E. A. Morse was
over from Antigo Friday, attending
the republican county committee
—B. Heinemann and daughter, Miss
'Dorothy, spent a few days in Chicago
last week. They returned home on
—Miss Orpha Jones departed for
Madison on Sunday evening, where
she will take a course of study in the
—miss Helen Winton, who had been
visiting friends in the city for two
weeks past, departed Monday morn
ing for her home in Minneapolis.
—Miss Ellen Jones departed Wednes
day, for Vassar college, Poughkeepsie,
N. Y., where she w ill remain for the
coming year. She was accompanied
as far as Chicago by her sister, Miss
—The following named attended a
meeting of the Mellen Lumber Cos.,
held at Mellen last week. Dr. L. M.
Willard, F. W. Burt, H. C. Stewart
and John Stack. They made the
trip in Mr. Willard's automobile, re
turning home on Wednesday. The
weather was beautiful and they had
a delightful trip.
—Rev. C. A. Bretscher of Zion’s
German Luthern church of this city,
attended the Lutheran conference of
Merrill, Tuesday, Wednesday and
Thursday. It was a meeting of the
ministers of that denomination from
every city in the Wisconsin river val
ley. Others who attended from here
wtre J. T. Destinon, W. Wetzel, E.
Eickemever and E. Ritzmann.
—Miss Rose Guenther, of Wausau,
was a guest of her brother Len from
Saturday until Monday. Sunday the
following parties came up from
Knowlton in an auto and were his
guests: Mr. and Mrs. Walter Guen
ther, Mrs. J. Gibbons and Arthur
Roller, Eugenia Webb' who has been
visiting at Knowlton returned to
Crandon with them—Crandon Re
The club house at the Wausau
Golf club grounes is now rapidly ap
proaching completion. The carpenter
work was finished last Saturday and
the building was at that time turned
over to the decorators, who will have
about two weeks' work to finish up.
James Melville the expert, who is
here from Green lake, has the past
week laid out four putting greens
and built three bunkers. The walk
is now being built from the club
house to the street car line.
The out of tow n men who attended
the republican county committee
meeting Friday were treated to a
street car ride carrying them to Roths
childs. As it was the first time some
of them ever saw a street car, they
thoroughly enjoyed the trip.
Mrs. Clara Ahrens has started an
action in circuit court to secure a di
vorce from her husband George, alleg
ing abuse as a ba&is. They have been
married six years and have two chil
Bernard Laabs who was operated on
at St. Mary's hospital, a week ago
Sunday, and whose condition wa>
such that his life was despaired of. is
now practically out of danger and on
the road to recovery.
If you are in need Of shingles call
and see our large assortment and get
prices before buying elsewhere.
tf. Barker a Stewakt Lumber Cos.
most prominent. There is a flouring
mill and name'ess other uses contem
plated of this immense waterpower.
The beautiful village of Wausau is
up on level ground, nicely laid out
streets and squares, and occupied
with new finely built edifices. There
are three hotels. The Forest, Winkley
and LeMessurier: the court house,
several churches, besides a handsome
street (Main), exclusively occupied
w ith stores and shops, that would do
credit to any town in the west. A
new store on Third street, just built
by Herman Miller, would attract at
tention anywhere and Otto Siegrist’s
store is hardly equalled in Milwaukee.
Among other improvements our at
tention was particularly attracted to
the very neat Episcopal church gotten
up by the untiring energy of Rev.
Thomas Greene, Episcopal clergyman
and Supt. of schools of Marathon
county. It stands in rather a retired
spot at the northeast part of the vil
lage. and a quiet neatness pervades
the whole; the interior marks the
taste of the rector; all the lights are
of stained glass and the chancel win
dow would he a gem in any church.
The unwearied rector is endeavoring
to put up a small parsonage. We
trust the people of the village will
appreciate his efforts and come to his
Ljmeone lias called Wausau the
gem of the pinery. We are not dis
posed as Stevens Pointers to quarrel
about the name; one thing we will
concede—they have anew, fresh look
ing, live town; an energetic, and
better than all, a united people.
Rev. O. C. Crippen, Pastor.
Services—Sunday, Preaching at 11:0? a. m.
and 7:45 p. m.
Sunday School at 10 a. m.
.1 unior Society at 3:00 p. ni.
B Y P U 0:43 p. in.
Prayer Service, Thursdays at 7:45 p. m.
The Ladies’ Aid Society meets Wednesday
afternoon with Mrs. Peter Smith.
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST. SCIENTIST.
On McClellan Street, between Second and Third
Services: Sunday, 10:43 a. m.; Sunday School
12 m ; ednesday evening, Testimonial Meet
Reading Room in church edifice, open daily
from 2 to sp. m., except Sundays and legal
Subject of lesson sermon for next Sunday.
Rev. James M. Duer. Pastor. ~
Preaching at lu:30 a. m., and T’tyft m. Sun
Sunday School at 12 m.
Y P S C E meeting at 0:30 p. ni.
intermediate Y PSCE meeting at 0:30 p. m.
Junior Y P S C E meeting at 3:00 p. m.
Sunday school at west side chapel every Sun
day at 3:00o'clock.
Sunday school at the Hull Memorial Chapel
every Sunday afternoon at>3 o’clock.
Prayer meeting on Thursday evening at 7:30.
A cordial invitation is extended to all serv
ices and privileges.
The Ladies’ Aid Society will meet Wednes
day afternoon in the church pallors. Enter
tainers, Mrs, S. S. Messervey, Mrs. H. Glllatn
and Mrs. Bert Arendsee.
Rev. F. H. Brigham, Pastor, 306 Franklin St.
Services at 10:40 a. m. Sunday.
Sunday School 9:30 a. m.
Services at 7:45 Sunday evening.
Mission Sunday School. 013 Lincoln Ave., (off
6th street) 2:3} p. m.
West Side M ssion meets in the church audi
torium at three o’clock.
Epworth League, Sunday at 6:30 p. m.
Intermediate League Sunday at 4:00 p. m.
The Ladies' Aid Society will meet Wednes
day afternoon in the church parlors. Enter
tainers. Mrs. King and Miss Grace King,
Misses Jean and Mable Vincent, Cliff, Slack,
Kerr, Sustins. Johnson, Geigle. Lewis, Larsen
ST. JAMES' CATHOLIC CHURCH.
Kev. Father J. J. Brennan, Pastor, till Second
Corner of Second and Grant streets.
low mass at 8:00 a. m„ high mass at 10 a. m.
Sunday School at 2:30 p. m.
Week days, low mass at 8 a. m. every day.
Litany, sermon and benediction at 7:3u p. m.
ST. JOHN'S CHURCH.
McClellan and Fourth streets.
Rev. W. Everett Johnson, Rector, 015 Fourth
Sunday services—Holy Communion at 7:30
Morning: Prayer and Sermon at 10:30 a. rn.
Evening Prayer and Sermon ot 7-30 p. m.
Sunday school at 12 m.
St. Martha’s Guild meets Wedhesday after
noon with Mrs. Harold Damon.
Rev. T. B. T. Fisher. Pastor, 711 Warren.
Morning worship, with sermon, at 10:30. All
Sunday School at 12.
Women's Mission Circle meet* on the second
Wednesday of each month.
The Ladies’ Aid Society will meet Wednes
day afternoon with Mrs. G. W. Wilson.
w. c. T. u.
The regular meeting will lie on the last Fri
day of each month, at 3 o’clock p. in, >
V. M. C. A.
X. Campbell. Secretary, 713 Fulton street.
Gospel meeting for men, at ip m Sunday.
Bible reading Tuesday at 3:3p. in.
Bitile class for ladies meets In the Association
parlors every Tuesday afternoon at 3:30.
Preaching at 9:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.
Sunday School at 11 a m.
Prayer meeting at 7:30 Thursday evening.
Women's Missionary Society meets on the
llrst Wednesday of each month.
GERMAN M E. CHURCH-
Preaching 10:15 a. m. and 7:3 Op. m. Sunday
Sunday School at 9:00 a. m.
Epworth League. Sunday at 7:00 p. in. and
Friday 7:30 p. m.
Junior League on Saturday at 11:15 a. m.
Prayer meeting in church at 7:30 p. m.
A Man ol Iron Nerve.
Indomitable will and tremendous en
ergy are never found where Stomach,
Liver, Kidneys and bowels are out of
order. If you want these qualities
and the success they bring, use Dr.
King's New Life Pills, the matchless
regulators, for keen brain and strong
body. 25c at W. W. Albers.
E. C. Kretlow w ishes to announce
that he is prepared to write lire in
surance in approved stock companies
at reasonable rates. He also places
plate glass and boiler insurance and
surety bonds. First National bank
building. ’Phone 1033 tf.
Twelve forties, located in the town
of Flieth, Marathon county, all with
in 7 miles of the city limits, must be
sold within the next sixty days. The
lands are cut o\er, but will make ex
cellent farms. The land will be sold
in part or whole to suit purchaser.
For particulars enquire of
jT-tf. JOH2i KIEFSiL
Official County and City Paper
No. 45—TERMS $1.50 Per Annum
HENRY B. HUNTINGTON
LAW AND REAL ESTATE
Scott St., Opp. Court House, Wausau, Wis.
Over .5,000 Acres
of Fine Farming and Hardwood Lands for Sale in Marathon, Lincoln
and Taylor Counties, Wis.
Fine Residence Property, Business Property, Building Lots
and Acre Property for sale in the city.
MONEY TO LOAN ON REAL ESTATE SECURITY.
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For prices and terms, or any Information relating to the above described
ots and lands, apply at my office, Henry B. Huntington-
We have them in differ
ent sizes for
$4.50 and Up
Johnson’s Electric Shop
104 Scott St. Telephone 1815
Cap tal Stock, $71,000
Organized nnucr the General Banking Law of
the State of Wisconsin.
Will receive deposits, discount notes, buy
and sell drafts, make collections, and do all
other business connected with general bank
Interest paid on time deposits.
Drafts sold on all points In the world.
Has Safety Deposit Vault.
Boxes for Rent at $2 Per Year.
Savings Department in Connection.
Ai.ex Stewart. Pres. E. C. Zimmerman.
C. W. Hakgek, Vice-Pres. Cashier.
Directors—Alex Stewart, W. Alexander, C
W. Harger, E. C. Zimmerman. W. B. Scholfleld.
OR. L. M. WILLARD
DISEASES OF THE
EYE, EAR, NOSE
OFFICE. MCKINLEY BLOCK
HOURS I UA.M. TO >9 M.
1 ISO TO S P. M.
■TZSINOBI TUESDAYS in SATUR
DAYS, T TO H.
■UNUAVS t 0 TO lO A. M.
SPECTACLES AND EVE GEASSES
R, M. FRAWLEY
Physician and Surgeon
Office over Dunbar’s jewelry store. Office
hours—sJu to 10:30 a. m.: 2:ou to 5:l p. m.:
7:00 to 8:00 p. m. 'Phone 1625.
E. M. MACAULAY
PHYSICIAN and SURGEON
Spencer Bldg.. 0061 Third SL
Office Phone 1846 Residence ’Phone 2137
Not a minute should be lost when a
child shows symptoms of croup.
Chamberlain’s Cough Remedy given
as soon as the child becomes hoarse,
or even after the croupy cough ap
pears, will prevent the attack. Sold
by all dealers.
A. M. Petersen
Exclnsive Undertaker and
With Lady Assistant
Personal, Prompt and Courteous
Attention Given to Calls at
307 Jefferson Street
Office ’Phone 1912
Residence ’Phone J 545
White Plymouth Rock Cockrels
From S!.00 to 12.00 apiece, Pullets, SI.OO apiece
Bred from blue ribbon winners
F. F. Syimott, Wansan, Wis.
Paid on all Deposits, large or small,
payable every six months.
MAKE YOUR WILL NOW
We will draw it Lor you
A. L. Kkeutzkk, Pres.
M. B. Rosesbkkry, Vice-Pres.
C, B. Bird, Treas.
fFrroG. Fkhlhabek, Sec. and Cashier.
Corner Fourth and Scott Sts.
Do You Hear Well?
Tke Stolx Electrophone—A New,Scientific end
Practical Untalioe for Tlwm Who Are
Deaf or Partially Deaf—-May Now
Be T eated Free-nt Our Store
Deaf or partially deaf people may now make a Free
trial of the tttols Electrophone. This lr unusually
important near for the deaf, for by tbla plan the final
J. defection of the one cmpUteie
tatlefaciory hea Hag aPI > made
ea*y and for everyone
This new In TentionlL'.*. Patent No.
Jl 70S f fc76) render* unneoeaasrr such
clumay, unsightly and frequent
ly harmful dericee a* trumpet*
borne. tubee, aar drome, fans
etc. It la a tiny electric tele
B|l phone that flu on the ear, am
■|\ which, the lo.taot It ie appged.
wignlflrt the eoond ware* In
|Vf such manner asto cause an osion
Mf / iehina inrmaet In the tl/anon
w J t,r all tout dm It overcome* the
burring and roaring ear notar*
and aiao so contlantly and tier
■ trirally rtr-rcieel the vital parte
lof the ear that,iw unlit/, the natural,
_ . Is nalded hearing it el/ It grade
ftsswa wwapa. | rcetored.
Prammant R a aaaaaa Anlaiea
r i wuinem Diin-rw min | vpiniOfl.
STOLZ KUCCTBOI-UOSE C<k,Chlcaoa—lam pleated
to eat that the Electrophone ie very tal ie factory. ftetng
email in tUe and great fa hearing gualitiet maket It
menu ABLE TO ANY l HA IETKIEV, ami I belie.,-
I have tried alt of them, 1 can recommend it to all per
sons echo have defective hearing. M. HO FT, H hole
ealt Qrooer, Michigan Act. and Bluer St., Chicago,
A FrweTrial of the Stole Electrophone at oar Stare
will ceerucs you at its great merit. Call today.
W. W. ALBERS, Wausau
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