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Wausau pilot. [volume] (Wausau, Wis.) 1896-1940, October 04, 1910, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85040749/1910-10-04/ed-1/seq-5/

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Think
! OfJl!
When were you ever enabled to get a serge or worsted suit
in black, blue, brown or grey, tailored right up to the min
ute, at the prices we are ollering this fall ?
FROM $25.00 UP
Buys the best fall or winter suit ever put on a man’s back.
Largest line ol woolens ever shown in the city.
LOUIS LEAK
Merchant Tailor
’Phone 1529 - - 308 Washington St.
SHORT NEWS ITEMS.
Recent rains have brought the river
up to a good stage.
Rom to Mr. and Mrs. Henry Rux
of Junction City, a baby daughter, on
Wednesday, September 28.
Barney Guenther has disposed of
ids stable on J ackson street, to Dennis
Gorman, who is now in possession of
the same.
Mr. and Mrs. Karl Mathie and
children, it is expected, wiP come to
Wausau to reside, from at. Cloud,
Minn., about November Ist.
Rev. T. B. T. Fisher addressed the
men’s meeting at the Y. M. C. A.
building, Sunday afternoon. His
theme was “Egyptian Contrast.”
If you are in need of shingles call
and see our large assortment and get
prices before buying elsewhere,
tf. Barker* Stewart Lumbkk Cos.
The annual trip to Rib hill was
made by the students of the Mara
thon County Training school last Sat
urday. The event was greatly en
joyed.
The laying of conduits on Third
street is progressing fairly well. The
whole job will in all probability be
completed before frost enters the
ground.
Just 50c. on the dollar saved is what
you get by purchasing your wallpapers
now. Stock is as complete and varied
as at any time. New arrivals weekly.
—O. C. Cal lies.
The open season for killing rabbits
will begin next Monday and continue
until Feb. 1. During the month of
November they cannot be hunted
with dogs, except on the hunter’s own
land.
The Knights of Columbus have
planned an entertainment for the
evening of Oct. 12, in honor of the
day when Chris. Columbus put on Ms
rubber boots and waded ashore on
American soil.
The county candidates for otfice
have anew fad this fall. Their pic
tures for distribution are printed on
samples of those beautiful patterns of
wall paper Pier is selling at a reduc
tion of 50 per cent.
Herman Schmieden of Tacoma,
Wash., is in the city for the purpose
of taking unto himself a bride. The
lady of his choice is Mrs. Agnes Empey.
We are informed that the marriage
will take place this evening.
This evening at 7 o’clock in the M.
E. church there will lie a “canning
bee” for the purpose of helping to
make the Lake Bluff Orphanage and
Green Bay Deaconess Hospital happy.
At this time all kinds of fruit will be
canned.
We Have Said
that Systematic Saving Persistently Con
tinued would do it. Rather long words are
they not, yet the process is a long one too,
and those who haven t the patience to hold
out to the end must ever remain poor.
Try putting away a fixed part of your
earnings at regular intervals, and keep it up.
That s the secret, if you want to grow rich,
and who doesn t ?
First
National Bank
N. B. December 31st will be our next interest
day; make your deposits now I and be ready to
draw the interest then.
Chas. S. Gilbert lias anew, five
passenger Cadilac automobile on its
way to this city.
The members of the Epworth
league society of the M. E. church en
joyed a hayride on Friday evening.
The ladies of St. James church
have planned a party which will be
given in St. James hall Friday night.
Samples of woodwork finish, floor
stains, floor wax, crack filler and fur
niture polish given free at Callies’
paint and wall paper store.
Mr. and Mrs. John Ringle Jr. enter
tained the members of the force in
the First National bank on Wednes
day evening.
Miss Clara Austin of Green Bay,
Sunday school missionary of the Pres
byterian church will conduct meetings
in Wayside chapel, Trappe, beginning
Wednesday, to and including Sunday.
Farmers are complaining that the
frequent rains of late have stopped
fall ploughing. Last June they would
have had no complaints to offer about
rain showers had the weatherman
been merciful enough to send us a
few.
At a quarterly meeting of St. Paul’s
church held last Sunday it was unani
mously voted to increase the salary of
Rev. E. C. Grauer, also that of G. C.
Fleer, principal of St. Paul’s parochial
school. Several new members were
admitted.
John Dietz, the Cameron dam out
law, yesterday telegraphed C. G. Pier
of this city for a supply of that non
penetrable window glass, to protect
himself from the sheriff of Sawyer
county. That’s the kind Pier is using
in all his glazing work.
The Marathon County Agricultural
society will soon be in a position to
pay the premiums awarded at the last
county fair. The annual meeting of
the society will be held in January at
the time the county board meets, as
is customary. At that time officers
will be elected, reports submitted, etc.
The building which the street rail
way company is building near the city
hall for experimental work in pulp
and paper making, is nearing comple
tion so far as outside appearances are
concerned. The structure is ready
for the roof, which will be of tiling
material and will be supported by
steel girders.
If you do not know us come in and
get acquainted. You are not asked
to buy, but in looking over our goods
you will find a larger stock and more
varied assortment than is usually
carried in a similar store in a city of
this size. The many years we have
been in business has proved the quality
of our goods.—O. C. Callies.
PICTURES STIR PROTEST.
Last Friday, C. S. Cone, manager of
the opera house, caused his bill post
ers to paste bills on his bill boards,
advertising moving picture views of
the Jeffries-Johnson unfriendliness in
Reno, Nev., the Fourth of July last.
The pictures are advertised to be
shown in the opera house tonight and
tomorrow night. The fact that the
pictures were to be show n here stirred
five the ministers of the city to ac
tion, resulting in a conference be
tween themselves and the manager of
the opera house. Mr. Cone was asked
to cancel the attraction, which he re
fused to do. The ministers then pre
pared the following petition to Mayor
John F. Lamont:
To the Homrable Mayor:
We. the undersigned pastors, repre
senting the protest of our respective
churches, against the proposed prize
fight pictures exhibit at the opera
house on Tuesday and Wednesday
evenings of this week, respectfully
but earnestly urge you to use your
authority to prevent their appearance
here. Owing to the undoubted brut
alizing influence of such pictures and
the fact that the moral sense of nearly
all our large cities has prohibited
them, their appearance here would be
a disgrace and a calamity to the city
of Wausau. G. C. Crippen.
T. B. T. Fisher.
F. H. Brigham.
James M. Duer.
G. H. Elskk.
This was handed to the mayor yes
terday. and he at once made an inves
tigation. He informs us that he con
sulted the law and found no statute
giving him any right to act as the
preachers asked him. After due con
sideration, and summing up both
sides of the question, he dictated the
following to his stenographer, and a
copy of the same was this morning
delivered to each minister who signed
the petition:
Rev. C. C. Crippen,
Rev. T. R. Fisher,
Rev. F. H. Brigham,
Rev. James M. l)uer,
Rev. G. H. Ehske.
Gentlemen:—l have your request
of even date wherein you protest
“against the proposed prize fight
picture exhibit at the opera house on
Tuesday and Wednesday evenings of
this week,” and wherein you ask me
to use my “authority (as mayor) to
prevent their appearance here.”
In reply I desire to say:
Ist. You neglect to state under
what section of the statutes of the
laws of Wisconsin I am expected to
act. Asa matter of fact I do not
find any provision whereby 1 have
authority to censor any pictures that
may be shown in a moving picture
unless they be immoral. lam not an
attorney but I am tolerably familiar
with the laws governing cities of the
state, and after due search I am un
able to name to you the provision
under which I am supposed to act in
case I accede to your request.
2nd. I find upon inquiry that these
self same pictures have been shown
in Madison, Oshkosh, Green Bay,
Janesville. Beloit, Merrill and other
cities of Wisconsin without trouble.
3rd. I agree with you in a greater
part of what you say respecting the
“brutalizing influence of such pic
tures,” but I want to call your atten
tion to the practice of moving picture
shows in presenting cow boys, Indians,
trainrobbing, White Cap and like
shows that come to our city every
day. I have heard no protest from
you on these kind of shows and yet
they are more demoralizing to our
youth than the pictures in question.
I do not believe in prize fights. I
never saw one. I would not go across
the street to see the pictures you ob
ject to in your communication with
me. There is no race question in this
town. Had the white man defeated
the negro perhaps this question would
not have come before me.
Your request to stop the exhibition
of the fight pictures is denied. If
you wish to stop them you must pro
tect to other and to higher authority.
John F. Lamont.
The above reply to their petition
was foi warded to the ministers at an
early hour, so as to give them an
opportunity to apply for an injunc
tional order, it having been rumored
that such action had been threatened.
The lovers ol music will be delight
ed to hear that Mr. and Mrs. Edwin
Howard have returned to Wausau,
with a view of making this their
permanent home. They have resided
here off and on for the last four or
five years, and a year ago departed to
make their home in Denver, Col.
The high altitude affected the health
of Mrs. Howard and they were com
pelled to leave that section of our
country. They are very much at
tached to Wausau and its people and
it is now their intention to found a
conservatory of music here, if sufficient
encouragement is given them to go
ahead with the enterprise. A large
enrollment of pupils and an interest
taken by our citizens In their musical
work will do much to encourage them.
Sergt. H. O. Shea of the r egular
army has been detailed by the war de
partment to spend some time in Wau
sau in perfecting Cos. G in regular
army work. Two nights in the week
lie will conduct schools for general
instruction one being designated
for privates, the other for officers.
During the fall and winter months
officers of the regular army will visit
different cities wherein militia com
panies are located, and carry out a
similar line of instruction, the idea
being to make the militia the equal
of the regulars in drill work. Several
such officers will be at work in Wis
consin at the same time.
The county candidates for office are
beginning to get busy. Town and
village meeting are being held and the
“truth about the political situation"
is being told. Inquiry elicits the in
formation that the voters are listening
but not saying much, which means
something. This something will leak
out Nov. 8. Up to then the candidates
will keep right on developing the
muscles of their right arms in hearty
handshakes. The game of politics
beats poker for excitement and
fascination.
The Marathon County School of
Agriculture and Domestic Economy
opened yesterday morning w ith a very
good attendance. The faculty con
sisting of J. Frank Kadonsky. princi
pal. F. Schumacher and Emma Con
ley, were present and ready to carry
on a strenuous year of work and hope
to accomplish a great deal for our
county.
Few people realize that they can
save 50 per cent by making wall paper
purchases at this time of the year,
but it*s so. See Callies' stock.
HANSON-ALBERS.
A Charming Home Wedding on Wednes
day Afternoon, Sept. 28th, 1910.
A charming home wedding took
place at 3 o’clock p. m., Wednesday.
September 28th, 1910, at the home of
the bride’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. W.
W. Albers, 501 LaSalle street. The
contracting parties were Mr. Martin
Michael Hanson of Seattle, Wash.,
and Miss Irene Rosaline Albers.
Thd home was very beautiful in its
decorations. The parlor was done in
palms, ferns, smilax and American
beauty roses; the living room in day
break carnations; the library in red
carnations, and the dining room in
smilax and salvia.
Messrs. Fay Marshall and Jos.
Schneider acted as ushers.
At promptly four o’clock, Miss
Winifred Ryan sat down to the piano
and played the wedding march from
Lohengrin and the members of the
bridal party took their places in the
parlor at the south bow-window,
which was banked with ferns, palms,
smilax and American beauty roses.
The ceremony was impressively per
formed by Rev. James A. Duer, pas
tor of the First Fresbyterian church
of this city, in the presence of the
immediate relatives and a few inti
mate friends. The bride was attend
ed by her sister, Miss Frances Albers,
and the groom by Mr. A. M. Olson, as
“best man.” The bride was attired
in a beautiful creation of white chif
fon over white inessaline, trimmed
with Brussels duchess lace and she
carried an exquisite bouquet of lillies
of the valley. Her attendant was
gowned in pink and she carried pink
roses.
As soon as the words were spoken
which securely tied the nuptial knot,
a tumult of congratulations and best
wishes followed, after which a wed
ding supper was served by Miss Harth,
caterer, of Marinette. The wedding
gifts were numerous and beautiful
and useful ts well as ornamental.
A reception was given at the Al
bers’ home in the evening in honor of
Mr. and Mrs. Hanson from 8 until 11
o’clock, and which was attended by a
large number of our citizens. The
guests were received by Mr. and Mrs.
W. W. Albers, Mr. and Mrs. Hanson,
Miss Frances Albers and Mr. A. M.
Olson.
Miss Dora von Briesen, Miss Wini
fred Ryan and Miss Katherine Morris
had charge of the dining room. It
was an evening of pleasure to the
many who attended, in that it gave
them an opportunity to meet and ex
tend congratulations and best w ishes
to the newly wedded couple.
Mr. and Mrs. Hanson departed on
the night train for Marinette, where
they visited the former’s parents un
til Saturday evening, when they re
turned to Wausau and visited here
until last evening, and then depart
ed for Milwaukee, and after a few
days stay there they leave for Seat
tle, where they will make their home.
The bride is the second daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Albers. She lias
resided during her entire life
and is one of Wausau’s highly es
teemed and beloved young ladies.
She was graduated from the Wausau
high school, classof 1908, and from the
musical department of Wilson college,
Chambersburg, Pa. Her hosts of
friends only regret that her home
must be so far aw ay.
The groom is a Wisconsin young
man having resided for many yeais in
Marinette. He was a state university
student and is well known to many in
Wausau who attended that institu
tion while lie was there. He is a
young man who enjoys the confidence
and esteem of all with whom he is
acquainted. He is a hydraulic engi
neer and has charge of the regrade
work in Seattle, and it was in that
city a year ago that he met the young
lady who is now his bride.
Those who attended the wedding
and reception from out of town were
Miss Elvira Hanson of Marinette, sis
ter of the groom; Miss Garey, Fond
du Lac; Mrs. Win. Goodrich, La-
Crosse; Mrs. Stewart of Chicago; Miss
Sadie LaDu, Mosinee.
JOHN D. ROSS HAS PURCHASED
THE INTEREST OF HIS PART
NER, E. W. BROOKS.
A deal was consumated yesterday
which transferred to J. I>. Iloss, Sr.,
all the interest in the saw mill, planing
mill and property owned by his
partner E. W. Brooks, of Chicago.
This firm purchased of C. P. Ilasel
tine and Mrs. Mary Scholfield their
interest in the water power, saw mill,
etc., at Schofield in 1883, since which
time Messrs. Brooks & Boss have car
ried on a large lumber business at that
place. Several months ago the large
saw mill owned by them at Schofield
was destroyed by fire. The firm was
undecided whether to rebuild or not.
It is not decided at this time w hether
the mill w ill be rebuilt or not, but that
Mr. Boss lias purchased the interest of
his partner is assurance enough that
manufacturing institutions will be
slated for Schofield. The hosts of
friends of Mr. and Mrs. Boss hope
that they w ill conclude to make their
summer home at Schofield.
FINGER AMPUTATED.
E. D. Underwood, manager of the
Sun office, had the middle finger of
his left hand amputated yesterday.
On Thursday evening he cut his finger
while using a carving knife. Going
to a shelf in the dark he poufed onto
the cut what he supposed was peroxide
of hydrogen, an antiseptic. Next
morning he saw that the flesh of his
finger was blackened and burned, and
an investigation sliowed that he had
made a mistake and had poured car
bolic acid on the wound. The finger
was so badly burned and deadened
that amputation was found necessary.
Rev. I. C. Adams of Merrill will
conduct services at Rothschilds next
Sunday morning at ten o'clock. A
church was organixed there Sept. 4.
and trustees are to be chosen.
When I was a little shaver a num
ber of people said that some day I
would make my mark. I have. I
have established the reputation of
doing the best glazing being done in
this man's town—Pier.
THE HARVEST
HOME FESTIVAL.
Annual Event of the First Presbyterian
Church a Great Success.
The Harvest Home Festival of the
First Presbyterian church, held in
this city last Sunday, was well at
tended and very much of a success.
The morning opened with a heavy
thunder storm, which kept up until
ten or eleven o’clock, and tins kept
many away who had intended being
present. This was specially the case
from the various missions throughout
this district which were organized by
this church, and as the event was in
tended for the purpose of gathering
in the members from these various
missions and to review the work ac
complished by each, it is to be re
gretted that it rained.
At 9:30 a. m. the Men’s Organized
Bible class met in the parlors of the
church.
At 10:30 regular services were held
at church. Rev. James M. Duer,
pastor, delivered a sermon, his theme
being “The Lord of the Harvest.”
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Howard’s sing
ing added much to the enjoyment of
this service. At 12 o’clock the Sun
day school was held which was in
charge of the follow ing officers: Supt.
of Main school, Anson H. Clark; Supt.
of Intermediate school, Mrs. B. A.
Benson; Supt. of Junior school, Mrs.
Reeves; Supt. of Primary Mrs. Gill;
Supt. of Beginners, Miss Boiler.
The visitors accompanied by escorts
visited the various departments to
acquaint themselves with the meth
ods of this well regulated school.
At 1:30 p. m. a dinner was served in
the dining room for the visiting
friends and guests of the church at
which the session, board of trustees
the executive committee and the
superintendent of each department of
the Sunday schools of the city, with
their wives and husbands were present.
At 2:45 p. m., in the auditorium of
the church, a Home Mission rally was
held w hich was in charge of the pas
tor, Rev. Duer. This consisted of a
representative from each church and
mission, who were on the platform to
give a report from the various fields
of Stratfoßil, Aniwa, Edgar, Ilogarty,
Kelly, Rothschild, Trappe, Glandon,
West Side, Hull, Sherman street and
Russian school. There was in addi
tion reminiscences by Rev. Jos. Brown
and excellent music at this service.
At 4:05 p. m. there was a light
luncheon served for those leaving for
home by teams. This was served by
the west side Ladies’ Aid society.
The evening service was under the
sole control of the Christian Endeavor
societies, at which the following pro
gram was rendered:
Music—Sontr service.
Prayer—James M. Duer.
Scripture—l Cor. 12—Read by Miss Pruden
tia Woodward, Intermediate President,
Remarks—Andrew Van Adestine. Secretary.
Special music—By Intermediate Chorus.
Paper—What We Do and Why We I)o It—
Miss Irene Clark.
Harvest Anthem—Praise the Lord, O Jer
usalem.
Remarks—Personal Work Among Young
People—Darwin Kischel.
Paper—Young People in Social Life—Miss
Alta Colby.
Song—Selected,
Benediction—Pastor.
If it had not been for the very
severe storm in the morning there is
no doubt but what it would have been
the largest and most successful event
of this kind ever held in the history
of the First Presbyterian church.
RETURN OF MR. KREUTZER
AND FAMILY.
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Kreutzer and son
Knox, arrived home from their trip to
Europe on Thursday noon, after hav
ing been absent nearly five months.
Their daughter, Miss Ruth, who
accompanied them, returned to Dana
Hall, Mass, to continue her studies.
They traveled in Italy, Switzerland,
Germany, Holland, Austria, France,
England and other countries of the
old world. They left New York, May
28th, on the steamer “Duca Abruzzi,”
of the Italian line, for Naples, and
returned on the “Virginia,” by way
of Montreal. They expected to reach
home earlier, but illness compelled
them to remain about three weeks in
Amsterdam, which lengthened out
their stay to that extent. As the
Pilot has published several letters
concerning their trip it will not go
into details at this time, more than
to say that throughout it was a very
enjoyable one and since they returned
home, between themselves and friends
it lias been one round of pleasant
greetings. The people of Wausau, hail
their return with delight and Mr. and
Mrs. Kreutzer, notwithstanding their
exceedingly pleasant trip, rejoice at
getting home.
FAREWELL RECEPTION.
On Wednesday evening last a fare
well reception was given by St. Peter’s
congregation of Schofield, in honor of
Rev. and Mrs. Frederick Werliahn, in
Woodmen’s hall, at that place. The
entire congregation of St. Peter's
church attended and there w °re many
from the towns of Maine and Wausau
present. Rev Werhahn made a [fare
well address which all listened to with
interest. Refreshments were served
and a general good time was liad by
all present. Through it all there was
a feeling of sadness to think that Rev.
and Mrs. Werhahn w ere soon to depart
for other fields of work. It was a late
hour when all said their good nights
and extended best wishes to Rev. and
Mrs. Werhahn for a long life of
happiness, and every success in their
new fields of work. The affair was
very largely attended, enjoyable and
very much of a success.
Forced to Leave Homo.
Every year a large number of poor
sufferers whose lungs are sore and
racked with coughs are urged to go
to another climate. But this is cost
ly and not always sure. There s a
better way. Let Dr. King s New
Discovery cure you at home. “It
cured me of lung trouble,' writes W.
R. Nelson, of Calamine, Ark., “when
all else failed and I gained 47 pounds
in weight. Its surely the King of all
cough and lung cures." Thousands
owe their lives and health to it- Its
positively guaranted for Coughs, Colds,
LaGrippe, Asthma, Croup—all Tliroat
and Lung troubles. soc and SI.OO.
Trial bottle free at W. W. Albers.
Springs and Mattresses
In all Designs and Patterns
Remember you need them at
this time of the year.
Prices are the Lowest in the City—
POSITIVELY tU-UtiL /f
Ritter & Deutsch Cos. |
206-208 Third Street
HIGH SCHOOL NOTES.
W T AUSAU VS. STEVENS POINT.
The first game lias been won and
Wausau lias started on its football
triumphs, for Saturday the Wausau
high school club beat the mighty
Stevens Point aggregation, 9-o.
It was a great game, one of the
hardest ever fought on the high school
gridiron. Wausau did not have a
walk away; they had to fight for
every yard they gained and Stevens
Point came awful near the goal a
couple of times. It was a big day for
the Wausau high school, not only be
cause of the victory, bat because of
the increasing school spirit, which
under the leadership of Mr. Ilelden
dorf, reached great proportions. He
had half the school out on the side
lines cheering the team to victory
and it was some cheering, too. Yells
and songs floated out to the fighters
without a lull during the entire game,
encouraging them on and making
them tight as a Wausau high school
team is bound to tight. Johnson and
“Ike” Ramsdell were responsible
for the scores, the rest of the team
for Stevens Points 0.
On the first play, Piper received a
forward pass and made a fifteen yard
gain but immediately the ball was
lost to Stevens Point. They were un
able to get through our line and the
ball again became Wausau’s on
downs. Stevens Point intercepted a
pass and then tilings began to look
dark for Wausau, for the Point, play
ing line bucks entirely, gradually
forced their way, barely making their
downs each time, until within a yard
of our goal, where our boys held
them. Johnson punted out of danger.
Wausau got possession of the ball
on our twenty-five yard line and then,
by a series of brilliant plays, on one
which was a forward from Johnson to
Brown, they gained about thirty
yards, ran the hall up to opponent's
ten yard line. Wausau received a punt
on the twenty-five yard line and again
ran it up to the ten yard line. Here
they were again held and the first
quarter closed.
The next quarter was spent in
scrimmaging back and forth in the
center of the field, except for one time
when Stevens Point advanced the
ball by bucks and short passes to our
ten yard line, but here Wausau got
the ball and forced it through the
line back to the center. Ramsdell’s
tackling and Daley’s ten yard gain
through the line, were the feature of
this quarter.
Wausau opened the second half by
kicking to Steven&Point which they
downed on their twenty-five yard line.
They returned the kick and Brown
advanced the ball to the fifty yard
line.
Stevens Point obtained the ball
here, but immediately lost it to Wau
sau. We netted eight yards by a pass
to Johnson but were unable to gain
in the next down. On the last down
the ball was passed to Ramsdell who
made a sensational run, dodging
through the Stevens Point men, who
could not nail him until within a
yard of goal. It was hard luck that
Ramsdell could not have made the re
maining yard and carried the hall
over hut this honor was left to John
son who carried it over for a touch
down on the next play. Johnson
kicked the ball right through the
center of the goal posts, making the
score 6-0.
Wausau again kicked off and downed
Stevens Point on their eighteen yard
line. They were unable to gain and
on their last down punted, Wausau
teing downed on the fifty yard line.
A double forward pass to Ramesdell
and Piper netted ten yards more a
smash by Pherson five more and with
a few seconds more to play, from the
thirty-five yard line. Johnson made a
drop kick goal adding three more
points to the score.
In the last quarter, Stevens Point
led off by making a last dying effort
at our goal. Continually playing Car
penter, their right half, through the
line, they advanced the ball to our
twelve yard line. Here Wausau got
the ball. Johnson went through for
three yards, Daly for four and Pher
son for a few more. Then the Point
received the ball on downs and
punted. Brown advanced the l>all
for ten yards on the first play. But
on the fourth down, Wausau punted.
Stevens Point was downed about the
middle of the field, and on their sec
ond down tried a short pass, which
Johnson nailed and started down the
field. He covered 50yds. before lie was
downed. Immediately after the
whistle blew and the-game was over.
Three minutes more would have cer
tainly meant another touchdown.
The wild rooters formed a snake
line and with their leader at their
head, marched through town giving
their battle yells and songs. They
formed a circle on the court house
square and then things began to
rattle. Everybody in hearing ran in
and joined in the celebration. The
line ups of the two teams were as fol
lows:
Stevens Point Wausau
Rogers le Guy Ramsdell
Dobeck it l’herson
Wells lg Sampson
Pike c Alexander
Moxon rg Martin
Bannach lit McPhail
Cook re Piper
Andraeek lhf Johnson
Dumas fb Daly
Carpenter rhb Peth
Glennon q Brown
Charlesworth ) „ , j Ruder
Chineneit j ( Livingston
Glen Ramsdell was out of the game
w ith a sprained ankle and Guy Rams
dell who took his place played such a
brilliant game that it is generally
understood that he lias his end on the
first team cinched, while Glen and
Piper both win their letters at the
other end.
Next Saturday, Wausau plays at
Merrill, and a large number of stu
dents and others with llildendorf to
lead them will accompany the team
and again cheer them on to victory.
Mr. Schneller said Monday morning
that he hoped a hundred students
might go to Merrill Saturday.
Mrs. Stewart spoke in the high
school Thursday on the evil effects of
the use of tobu-’co and especially that
of cigarettes.
Miss Frances Irvine was ill Monday.
She is principal of the Humboldt.
Miss Duff gave her physical geo
graphy class a picnic Friday in Alex
ander park.
I‘rin. C. C. Parlin and Superintend
ent S. B. Tobey will attend the state
superintendents’ convention held at
Madison by the State Superintendent
Carey next Friday and Saturday.
The high school football team that
plays at Merrill next Saturday will be
tiie same as that wßich played Stevens
Point a week ago last Saturday. It
is hoped that Bert Gearhart, anew
man, will make the place for himself
In the home team; according to re
ports, lie is a fast man.
SIOO Reward, SIOO.
The readers of this paper wl!l be pleased to
learn that there is at least one dreaded disease
that science has been able to cure In all Us
stages. and that is Catarrh Hall’s Catarrh
Cure Is the only positive cure now known to
medicpl fraternity. Catarrh belnK a constitu
tional disease, requires a constitutional treat
ment. Hall's Catarrli Cure Is taken Internally
actluir directly upon Ihe blood and mucous
surfaces of the system, thereby destroying the
fot.ndation of the disease, and (fivlntf the
patient strength by building up the constitu
tion and assisting nature in doing its work.
The proprietors have so much faith In its
curative powers that they offer Une Hundred
Dollars for any case that it fails to cure.
Send for list of testimonials.
Address. F. J. CHENEY * Cos., Toledo, O.
Sold by Druggists, 75c.
Take Hall's Family Fills for constipation.
Win. Hadley quit service as official
dog catcher on Saturday last. The
city ordinance was stretched a little
this year and the “closed” season for
dogs was carried up to Oct. 1. Mr.
Hadley did a thriving business the
past summer in selling “ha-agel”
hounds.
—VOICE STUDIOS—
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Haward
Announce the reopening of their studios for perma
nent work in musical art at
THE MAPLES
Corner Fourth and McClellan Streets
The art of singing taught in all its branches, in pri
vate lessons and in classes, by thorough and carefully
prepared courses in tone production, diction and the
advanced art of singing, preparing pupils thoroughly for
Concert, Oratorio, Song Recital or Choir.
Students also received in classes or private lessons
in Sight Reading, The History of Music, The French
Language, Expression, Elocution and Dramatic Action.
Write or call for schedule of terms and enrollment.
Terms are within the reach of all through classes.
The Choral Society of Wausau will begin work at
once under Mr. Howard's direction. First meeting
tonight, Tuesday, at Wau-au Club House. Singers
invited. Mr. and Mrs. Howard may be engaged for
recitals, concerts and private musicales.
■■■■■■■■■■■■■■l rtLtPHONt 1099
JOHN F. LAMONT
Fire Insurance
Heal Estate Farm Loans
Notary Public
Office over Albers’ drug store Telephone 1271
MARRIED TWENTY
FIVE YEARS.
On Wednesday evening Sept. 2s,
1910, Mr. and Mrs. John Donnelly cel
ebrated the 25th anniversary of their
wedded life, at their home, 020
Jackson St. About sixty of their rel
atives and friends were Invited in to
help celebrate the occasion. The
hofise decorat ions w as done in autumn
leaves and asters and was very pretty
to look upon. The evening was very
happily passed in playing cinch. The
prizes were awarded as follows: First
and second prizes to Mrs. Harry
ll&veron, Bert Arndsee, Miss Eva
Mohr and M. J. Cawley. Consolation
prizes to Mrs. Lawrence Doyle and
Robert Genrich. Refreshments were
served following the card playing.
Mr. and Mrs. Donnelly were united
in marriage in this city and they
have resided here since that time and
have legions of friends who extend
hearty congratulations and best w ish
es for many more happy occasions of
this nature. They were recipients of
many handsome gifts in silver which
attested to the esteem in which they
are held by those in attendance. 11
was a very enjoyable event and all
departed wishing them many years of
happiness. They have six daughters;
viz: Mrs. Edgar Vlele of Kaukauna;
Mrs. Henry Schwisterof Wausau; anti
the Misses Maye, Eleanor, Dorothy
and Esther.
The Johnson Creek Lumber C-o. lost
its planing mill by fire Friday night.
Several loaded cars standing near the
mill were consumed also. The com
pany carried insurance to the extent
of $3,000 but the loss will total several
thousand dollars in excess of that
figure. The plant is situated tive or
six miles east of Knowlton on a spur
of the St. Paul railway. F. A. Hueb
ner of this city, is one of the principal
stockholders of the concern. About
three years ago the company’s sleep
ing shanty was burned down and one
of the employes was burned up in it .
We Have
Moved
Our present location is 108
Washington street, where we
are prepared to do as we have
been doing the best and
cheapest shoe repairing in
this city,
Wausau Shoe Repairing Cos.
Phor.c 1496

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