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Wausau pilot. [volume] (Wausau, Wis.) 1896-1940, January 10, 1911, Image 1

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Official County and City Paper
E. B. THAYER, Editor and Prop.—VOL. XLVI.
Veterinary
Consultation
Free „
by Mail mm
In order
/I r aqualm you with our
* ir 8 lln * °* Veterinary
Rei.'e-i'es, we will give you
'■■W§ full information Mto the care
and treatment of all domeetio
KL‘ animal, by the beet ataß of grad- BL
uate Veterinarian.. Bend ua a
description of your eick animal
■ atamp for reply. Do H today. B
■ You can cure Cold,, Co.tcbs. B
DISTEMPER
I Influenea, Pink-eye and all dlieasea I
I ?! ‘A* ttroat with Ka tl jnai ‘ Ee- ■
■ Uef’*. An absolute new podtiva U
cure, weicoined by all horse crwrv- wm
BB * r *< Kot a liquid but a powder Mm
put up in meaaure done a, handy
to uae and enay to adminiater.
Placed in the food, induoe, M 0
BL epeedy recovery by virtue &
of iu etimvlating and ap
petizing effect!. Price
60c. Agenta Wanted,
UTHRAI CHOnCAI O.
-
WAUSAU 16,560.
The census bureau last Thursday
issued census figures for twenty-six
Wisconsin cities, including Wausau.
These figures show that Wausau had
a population last June of 16,560, as
against 14,458 in 1905 and 12,354 in
1900. The school census, taken in
J uly of tiie present year, gave us
10,876. In point of population Wau
sau ranks thirteenth among Wiscon
sin cities. Our gain in the past ten
years has been 34.04 per cent, and we
have passed over the tieads of Mari
nette and Ashland, both of which
show decreases in population. Quite
a number of cities show losses over
the figures for ten years ago. One of
these is our neighbor to the south,
Stevens Point. Merrill gains but a lit
tle over 100. The population of near by
cities is given as follows: Marshfield,
5,783; Antigo, 7,196; Grand Bapids,
6,521; Merrill, 8,699; Rhinelander,
5,637 ; Stevens Point, 8,692. Stevens
Point and Merrill are of equal size.
Among the large cities of the state.
Kenosha lias probably made the
biggest gains, increasing nearly 10,000
in ten years. This is due to the loca
tion there of several big institutions
employing thousands of men.
AS TO CHILD LABOR.
J. R. Bloom of Neenah, a state fac
tory inspector, visited Wausau about
ten days ago, and making an in> esti
gation of Uie manner in which eluiu
child labor permits are granted in
county and municipal courts, he de
clared that some which had been
issued w ere * not legal. His basis for
making such declaration was that
such permits had not been recom
mended or approved by the superin
tendent of our city schools. Judges
Warren and Marchetti held different.
Toe latter in a printed letter said
lie would “not admit the right of the
teacher or clerk of the school district
to command the judge to issue, or re
fuse to issue, a permit.” Now comes
Attorney General Frank L. Gilbert,
who declares it illegal to issue a child
labor permit without the recommend
ation of the school principal or the
clerk of the board.
Death In Roaring Fire
may not result from the work of fire
bugs, but often severe burns are caused
that make a quick need for Bucklen’s
Arnica Salve, the quickest surest cure
for burns, wounds, bruises, hoi's, sores.
It subdues infiamation. It kills pain.
It sooths and heals. Drives off skin
eruptions, ulcers or piles. Only 25c at
W. W. Albers.
MY TRADE
during the ante holiday season was the best I have enjoyed
since starting business. Advertising suits and overcoats at
irom $25 up. made up ol the best weaves ol domestic and
imported fabrics, has brought me good business. lam still
holding up this offer to the public, for I have a public mis
sion to perform—to make every man in Wansau well dressed.
LOUIS LEAK
Merchant Tailor
’Phone 1529 - - 308 Washington St.
in mi mm. s;
be found in Billy's stock.
Everything from a toothpick to a keg oi blackstrap can be
had of him. You ought to give his coffees a trial. They
are rich in everything but the price.
WHEN IT GOMES FROM
WM. BAERWALD’S
No. 312 Stntt St.
IT’S RIGHT
NEW SECRETARY CHOSEN
Annual Meeting of the Marathon County
Agricultural Society Is Held.
Members of the Marathon County
Agricultural society met Wednesday
evening in the court house for the
purpose of electing new officers and
directors and listening to the annual
report of the secretary.
The retiring secretary, M. 11. Dun
can, read his report, which showed
that the total recipts for the year had
been $10,962.49 and that the sum of
$2,134.67 is still due from the state as
a percentage of premiums paid. Dur
ing the same time tiiere was expended
the sum of $10,954.97, which, when
the state’s money is paid, will leave a
balance of $2,141.19.
When it came to the time for
choosing a secretary four candidates
developed, John F. Lamont, W. R.
Chellis, Frank Morgan, Herman Mil
ler and Roy Duncan.
The informal ballot resulted: Chellis,
20; Lamont, 16: Morgan, 8; Miller 1;
Duncan 2: the formal ballots resulted
as follows:
Ist. Chellis, 20 ; Lamont, 21; Mor
gan, 7 ; Miller, 1; Duncan, 2.
2d. Chellis, 25; Lamont, 23; Mor
gan, 3; Miller, 1.
3d. Chellis; 26; Lamont, 26; Mil
ler, 1.
4th. Chellis, 25; Lamont, 28.
The new officers are:
President—C. A. Barwig, city.
Vice-president—W. F. Lemke, town
of Berlin.
Secretary—John F. Lamont, city.
Treasurer—E. C. Zimmermann, city.
Executive board—A. J. Plowman,
town of Elderon; Fred Imm, town of
Maine; Frank Deichsel, town of
Maine; Frank Reinke, town of Ber
lin; Dr. G. A. Mills, Aug. F. Mar
quardt, S. M. Quaw, city.
The applicants were all men who
were eminently qualified to fill the
position. Mayor Lamont, who was
elected, has had more or less to do
w ith our fairs ever since lie came to
Wausau. He was an active worker
during the time the late L. K. Wright
was secretary. Under C. A. Barwig
as president, and John Lamont as
secretary, the Marathon county fairs
will keep on moving forward.
The treasurer’s report shows that
$1,548.27 of the previous year’s debt
was wiped out. The total indebted
ness at present is $2,035.73.
The matter of enlarging the grand
stand was talked over, but no definite
action w as taken.
FOR 1911.
Get up a standard for saving. Make
it so high that it will cost an effort to
measure up to it.
The effort will give you rest. You
will be like a gunner shooting at a
difficult mark—the more difficult it is,
the greater skill required and the
greater the pleasure and satisfaction
derived when his aim proves true.
Keep in mind all the while the im
portance of choosing such a bank as
the National German American, which
will prove a help and not a hindrance
in attaining your standard.
Julius Potts of Oconto, has started
a damage suit against Forestall &
Downing, the contractors who dug
the ditches in the Dancy drainage
district. On April 29, 1909, while a
crew was at work on one of the
dredges, the boiler exploded, resulting
in the death of Jos. Sellers of Mon
terey, Ind., and the severe injury of
Wm. Bey of Milladore and Julius
Potts of Oconto. The latter had an
arm broken and was otherwise in
jured. lie asks for SIO,OOO damages.
Wa usa uMSbPilot.
CITY COUNCIL.
At the meeting of the city council
held last Tuesday evening the matter
of installing a municipal lighting
plant again came up. This resulted
ii\ some of the councilmen waxing
quite warm, and pointed questions
being asked, necessitating the mayor
calling order several times. Aider
man Hugo Peters was asked if it was
not true that he is a stockholder In
the Wausau Street Railroad Cos., to
which lie replied that if he is it would
not influence his vote on the munici
pal lighting question. Finally Aider
man Mohr moved that SSOO be appro
priated for the expense of hiring an
expert to make a report on the mat
ter. This was voted down. The
mayor then read the report of the
board of public works and numerous
letters from concerns engaged in gen
erating electricity, all of which went
to show that electric current could be
produced at lc per K. W. A motion
was made empowering the board of
public works and the city attorney to
confer with the state rate commis
sion, and ascertain what formalities
must be observed before the installa
tion of such a plant is begun, which
was carried.
Alderman Schulze offered a resolu
tion providing for the appointment of
a committee of three for the purpose
of effecting a settlement with John
Lemke, the farmer who was injured
while crossing the railroad tracks
near the lower bridge a year ago. He
was thrown into the gully at the
east end of the bridge, tiiere being no
fence to keep teams from going over
the embankment. A vote was taken
on the resolution and it was lost.
The city attorney then notified the
council that if the matter goes to
suit, as it likely will, the city will
stand little chance of winning. Mr.
Lemke offered to settle for S2OO.
A communication from the pare
board was read, calling attention to
the proposition of W. R. Chellis to
sell to the city a plot of ground,
twenty-five acres in extent, for a park.
B. H. Conlin, of the board was pres
ent, and addressed the council on the
advisability of buying this ground.
A motion was passed providing that a
committee of three be appointed to
look over the ground and report on
the proposition.
From a question asked, it developed
that the city’s contract with an Osh
kosh man to lay the Third street
pavement has been nullified by the
man. It has been ascertained that
he held a similar contract with the
city of Oshkosh, which he could not
till because he could not secure the
material.
The mayor said that at the next
meeting he wished to take up the
matter of the street railway company
double tracking Third street, and
suggested that an adjourned meeting
be held on Jan. 18, and that date was
fixed upon.
A resolution was offered providing
that the board of public works secure
plans and specigcations for anew
city hall, such building not to exceed
in cost $50,000. This brought out
more discussion. Some thought the
hall ought to be built right away.
Then the question was raised, “How
are we to build a $50,000 building
w hen we have but $40,000 in the fund?”
The resolution was held up.
The report of the city comptroller
showed the following moneys in the
various funds at the end of the year :
General fund $56,990.52
School fund 48,359.31
Deaf mute fund 1,575.50
Bond fund & 000.00
Coupon fund 14.160.00
City hall fund 40,000.00
Library fund 2,900.00
Park fund 1,072.71
Firemen’s pension fund 957.65
Police pension fund 658.62
Bond receivable 2,500.00
Cemetery care fund 780.00
State and county tax 41,905.46
School loans and Int 4,723.50
The following two funds were over
drawn to the amounts set forth:
Water department fund $16,529.25
Fire protection fund 1,886,73
Several petitions were read, from
people who claim that they have
been assessed for property they do
own, or w ho are too poor to pay taxes.
NO VOTER—NO OFFICE.
Judge S. D. Hastings of the Four
teenth judicial circuit, has just ren
dered a decision which may have an
important bearing on politics in Wis
consin in the future. At the last
election Miss Adeline Pratt was
elected register of deeds of Marinette
county over E. D. Galineau, and a
certificate of election was issued to
her. The latter contested her elec
tion and it was brought before J udge
Hastings, who holds that she is in
eligible to hold the office because she
is not an elector. With her attorney
as a witness she made formal demand
for possession of the office, but Mr.
Galineau, who has held the office the
past two years, refused to turn it
over to her. An appointment will
necessarily have to be made, which
undoubtedly will cause further legal
entanglement. Up in Ashland county
a woman was elected county treasurer
but her election was not contested.
Mirs Pratt was elected by only a few
! votes, while in the Ashland case the
' woman's election was popular, she re
i ceiving more than twice as many votes
j as her two opponents.
! St at* or Ohio. City or Toueihi. *
Lrccs Oorirrr. S
Frank J. Chaney makes oath that he is
' senior partner of the firm of F. J. Cheney & Cos.,
dointr business in the city of Toledo. County
and Slate aforesaid, and that said firm will
pay the sum of ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS
for each and every case of Catarrh that cannot
be cured by the use of Hall’s Catarrh Cure.
FRANK J. CHENEY.
Sworn to before me and subscribed in my
presence, this 6th day of December, A. D. 13*5,
, c _„ . A. W. GLEASON.
(>eai_) Notary Public.
Hall’s Catarrh Cure is taken internally, and
acts directly on the blood and muooussurfaces
of the system. Send for testimonials free,
sold by all dnunirists.. Tac.
Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation.
WAIJSAVI, WlS.| TVIESPAY, JANUARY 10, 1911.
DINNER AT SCHOOL.
The management of the agricultural
school provided a big eat for the
members of the county board last
Thursday. There were present about
sixty, including several towns people
who have never been affiliated v ith
that honorable, august and venerated
body. The dinner was served in the
assembly room in the agricultural
school, and the time from 12 m. to
2 p. m. was taken up in eating and
speech-making.
The dinner was gotten up by the
girls of the domestic science depart
ment, under Miss Emma Conley’s
supervision, and would satisfy the
most exacting feeder. The girls of
that department also acted as wait
resses, and though perhaps not able
to balance a tray on two fingers and
thumb as does a coon *n a dining
car, they showed that they are not
lacking in training.
This was the first time in about
four years that the board has been
invited to one of these school dinners,
and to some it was their first visit.
After dinner, speech-making began,
John F. Lamont acting as toast
master. A. L. Kreutzer spoke of the
efficiency of both schools—the agri
cultural and training. He asked the
board members to make an effort to
create a sentiment in their district in
favor of these schools, and try to in
duce young people, to attend either
one or the other. He pleaded for a
higher education. A. J. Plowman,
chairman of the board, dwelt upon
the importance of agriculture, espec
ially scientific agriculture, such as is
taught in our county school. Other
speakers were Herman Hedrich of the
town of Holton; John Wesley of the
town cf Eau Pleine; F. P. Regner,
district attorney; Wenzel Pivernetz,
county superintendent of schools;
Carl Krueger, assistant cashier of the
First National Bank; Miss Emma
Conley, teacher of domestic science of
the county agricultural school.
Mr. Krueger urged the board
members to make provision in a finan
cial way for betterment of the school.
He said he had been informed that
the school funds had heretofore been
insufficient to bring it up to the
standard aimed at.
Mr. Wesley said he knew the value
of the training school for he married
one of its graduates. Mr. Wesley re
cently bought an automobile, and he
found his wife’s aid very valuable in
training the machine.
At the close J. F. Kadonsky, princi
pal of the school, spoke of the work
being done by the school, and told of
work which he proposes to carry out
which will benefit the farmers of the
county.
Some time was spent in showing
the visitors through the different de
partments of the building, and mak
ing them acquainted with the charac
ter of the work being done to elevate
the student of scientific farmsng,
manual training and domestic econ
omy.
JAS. O’CONNOR.
Jas. O'Connor died Friday morning
in St. Mary’s hospital of gangrene
poisoning. He was sixty-six years of
age. Mr. O’Connor was a conductor
on the Northwestern road for a great
many yearc and prior to his retire
ment some years ago, he ran a train
on the Marshfield branch, making his
home in Wausaa. After leaving the
road he opened a hotel in Hatley in
partnership with his brother-in-law
Joe Gosch. He had been in poor
health for some years and some time
ago entered the hospital, where he
had one of his toes removed. Later
gangrene set in, which caused death.
Mr. O’Connor was a veteran of the
civil war, serving for over four years.
He is survived by his w ife and one
sister. The funeral was held Monday
morning from St. James church.
TRY THIS
TWO MINUTE CURE FOR COLD
IN HEAD OR CHEST
It i* Curing Thousands Daily, and Saves
Time and Money-
Get a bowl three quarters full of
boiling water, and a towel.
Pour into the water a teaspoonful
of HYOMEI (pronounced High-o-me.)
Put your head over the bowl and
cover both head and bowl with towel.
Breathe the vapor that arises for
two minutes, and presto! your head
is as clear as a bell, and the tightness
in the chest is gone.
Nothing like it to break up a heavy
cold, cure sore throat or drive away a
cough. It’s a pleasant cure. You’ll
enjoy breathing Hyomei. You’ll feel
at once its soothing, healing and bene
ficial effects as it passes over the in
flamed and irritated membrane. 50
cents a bottle, at druggists every w here.
Ask W. W. Albers for extra bottle
Hyomei Inhaler.
ADVERTISED.
List of letters remaining uncalled
for in the Wausau P. O. for the week
ending Jan. 10. 1910. In calling for
same please say ‘’advertised.”
Domestic.
Bloyjenskia. Minnie Pagel, Hattie
Blackburn, Nels Price, C. D.
Be veer, Charles Reier, Otto
Fredink, Victor Richard, Ellen
Franklin. C. O. Smith, Mrs. Mart.
Graebel, B. Sherburn, Mrs. Isea Belle
Hussong. Lillian Schulz. Frank
Huber, Gale Shrak*, A. G.
Jackson, Fred K. Schae.\ Aug.
Kazer. Mrs. Francis Thistle. M.m. A.
Kresleski. Aug. Tideman. Mrs. Vfm.
Lonter, Louis Vundt, Harry
Meurev. Miss Edna Wellner. Sara
Price, Geo.
Foreign
Paal Lones Knorr. W. R.
If you are in need of shingles call
and see our large assortment and get
prices before buying elsewhere,
tf. Barker £ Stewart Lumber Cos.
OCCURRENCES OF LONG AGO.
ITEMS OF NEWS BOILED DOWN FROM THE
PILOT FORTY YEARS AGO
SATURDAY, MAY 6, 1871.
Our Wausau boys are soon to or
ganize a base ball club.
Wm. Collins of Rural, Waupaca
county, made his first bow in our vil
lage last evening. He is to be clerk
in McCrossen’s store.
The Forest House is soon to be
materially enlarged and improved.
The present dining room and kitchen
are to be removed and in their stead
an addition 40x40, three stories high,
will be erected. The timbers for
which are already on the ground and
now being framed.
James W. Edee has leased the livery
stable presently owned by Thomas
Youles on Forest street, and has put
in some fine horses and carriages.
The funeral of John Dobbie on Sun
day last, under the auspices of the
Wausau Fire Cos. No. 1, was largely
attended, the company coming out in
uniform. After the services at the
church by Rev. Thomas Greene the
procession formed, headed by the
Wausau Cornet band, and proceeded
to the cemetery.
SATURDAY, MAY 13, 1871.
A few days since some dozen or
more of our wide awake river boys,
among them Lyman Thayer, Al. Fitz
er and Frank Babcock, returned from
their first trip down the river all in
good health andspirits. Their return
was the occasion of a social and happy
dance at Forest hall on Wednesday
evening.
Mr. MacFarland and family who
have been spending the winter in
Wausau, departed Tuesday for La
Crosse.
Hon. C. Hoeflinger returned home
from Milwaukee on Thursday.
At the annual meeting of the Wau
sau Fire Cos. No. 1, held on Monday
evening, May Bth, the following offic
ers w ere elected :
Foreman—B. G. Pluraer.
First Asst—George Steltz.
Second “ —John Merklein.
Hose Captain—August Lemke.
Asst. Hose Captain—John Egler.
Secretary—Jacob Paff.
Treasurer—D. L. Plumer.
Collector—Henry Pern.
Finance Committee—W. C. Silver
thorn, 11. L. Pierce and C. 11. Mueller.
The members of the Wausau Base
Ball club, at their meeting on Mon
day evening, elected the following
officers: "
President—Valentine Ringle.
Treasurer—Victor Alderson.
Captain—Frank MacFarland.
Directors—Emery Fuller, Wm. Ev
ans and Eugene Thayer.
SATURDAY, MAY 20, 1871.
On the 2d day of January last a |
A WORD FROM EX-MAYOR
MATT STAPLETON.
Rhinelander, Wis., Jan. 3, 1911.
Wausau Pilot, Wausau, Wis.
Mr. Editor: —l read with great
pleasure in your valuable paper an
article concerning the lumber jack.
I see you suggest a law be passed that
a guardian be appointed for the lum
ber jack before he leaves the camp,
to protect him, I suppose, from the
saloons that he might return home to
ids wife and children or other friends
with at least enough of the long
green to settle his debts and be a
credit to his family at least.
Why not then remove the cause,
and lessen the temptation ? A lum
ber jack is but human, and a great
number of them, like other citizens,
can not pass a finely decorated saloon
sign. But we should not overlook the
fact that every honest, hardworking
citizen is a valuable factor in a com
munity without regard to his bank
account, and and work that will help
to protect and make good citizens will
pay heavy dividends not only next
year but for years to come.
Our state prisons, asylums, county
jails, and poor bouses are full, and
out in our pauper fields lie the bodies
of many a man that should be out on
farm lands in northern Wisconsin
with good homes and broad fields
cleared up and a beautiful family
around him, and would no doubt only
for this great evil, and millions of dol
lars would be added to our tax role
that possibly would not be here but
for the few dollars we receive as
license and the carelessness of our
district attorneys and sheriffs in en
forcing the laws, but the day is com
ing when we will have a president
that w ill issue orders to each governor
in the United States to enforce the
laws or he will send the U. S. troops
to see that they are, then in turn the
governor will order the district at
torneys and sheriffs to enforce ttie
laws or he will send the state troops
to enforce them, and if this does not
soon come to pass some nation will be
ruling us instead of the army of crim
inals and loafers that now dictate to
our officers what laws to enforce.
Wishing your paper the best of suc
cess, I remain,
Yours truly,
Matt Stapleton,
Ex-Mayor and Lumber Jack.
FOR SALE.
Farmers, look at this: a chance to
get a good barn cheap. The following
buildings have white pine timbers,
joists and she&ting, wilt be sold cheap.
See F. O. Crocker or call at Pilot
office: One barn, 60x101; one shed,
61x28: one wagon shed, 16x98: one ice
house; one dwelling house, 28x2*.
The buildings are those on what is
known as the east side Parcher
farm. tf
German paper was issued from this
office called the Wausau Wochenblatt.
This paper is now a fixed institution
and lias a good subscription list and
is fast increasing.
The scarlet fever is still pursuing
its onward and destructive course,
death follow ing in its train, picking
up victims here and tiiere.
On Tuesday last tiie little son of
Mr. and Mrs. CLas. Fisher, two years
of age, living six miles north of Wau
sau, got caught in a forest file and
was burned to death before his par
ents could reach him.
At the meeting of the village board
of trustees on Monday evening it was
petitioned tiiat a portion of tiie drain
age fund belonging to this village and
the towns of Weston and Wausau be
appropriated to the drainage of the
marsh adjoining our village on the
east. This petition was signed by a
large number of our most prominent
citizens. If the marsh is not drained
it might be scooped out and filled
with fish and make it a beautiful and
pleasant summer resort and in winter
tiie finest skating rink in the state.
Peter Gifford, our milkman, now
furnishes our * town with seventy
quarts of milk daily. He has a fine
dairy farm on the west side of tiie
river, one-half mile below the town.
Rev. and Mrs. C. F. Halsey were
in tiie village on Sunday last. They
were the guests of their daughter,
Mrs. J. P. West. They are now living
in Illinois. Some years ago Rev.
Halsey was pastor of the Presbyterian
church of this village.
F. W. Kickbusch returned home
from his trip dowu the river on Mon
day.
Orson Phelps has returned from a
trip down the Wisconsin.
S. 11. Alban, register of U. S. land
office of Stevens Point, is visiting in
town.
Jan,ts Dobbie of Calumet, near
lake Superior, brother of the late
John Dobbie, arrived in town Thurs
day.
There was a trotting race at the
fair grounds on Saturday. There
were three contestants. Thunderbolt
belonging to M. DeCoursey; Frank,
belonging to Aug. Kickbusch, and
Butcher Boy, belonging to John
Fleming. The race was won by
Thunderbolt.
Died Mrs. Louise Giesler, daugh
ter of W. S. Cooper of this village,
(and wife of Captain Julius Giesler of
the union army, killed in battle in
Arkansas) died in this village of con
sumption Apr’i 30, 1871—Gazette,
Terre llaute, Indiana.
ANNUAL MEETING.
The different clubs of the M.-W.
baseball league will take a mail vote
on the question of holding the annual
league meeting. It will undoubtedly
be held in some Minnesota city, prob
ably Winona or Rochester. President
ElliQtt is determined to resign as the
league head. Several sporting editors
of Minneapolis newspapers have been
mentioned as successors. Wausau
will probably be represented at this
meeting by either Secy. Robt. Iloch
tritt or Pres. Mark Beilis, or possibly
both. Last week Milwaukee news
papers said that Wausau was desirous
of obtaining a berth in the W.-I.
league, to take the place of Fond du
Lac. Those connected with the Wau
sau club know nothing of any such
move. It is likely that Fond du Lac
and Oshkosh will be dropped from the
latter league.
NEW OFFICERS.
The Liederkranz society met Thurs
day evening and elected the following
officers for the ensuing year :
President—B. Riebe.
Vice-president—P. Weinkauf.
Secretary—G. Bohndorf.
Treasurer—Louis Leak.
Director—Gustav Mueller.
Librarian—R. Luedtke.
Trustee—Jos. Lohmar.
The D. A. U. V. has elected new
officers as follows:
President—Jos. Ripczinske.
Vice-president—Moritz Ilecker.
Cor. Secy—Henry J uers.
Librarian—Richard Flatter.
Asst. Librarian—R. W. Hunger.
The Mens’ Organized Bible class of
the Presbyterian church elected offi
cers the past week as follows:
Pres.—C. E. Parker.
Vice.-Pres H. S. Wright.
Treas C. F. Bismark.
Sec.—E. Buchmiller.
NOTICE.
The annual meeting of the stock
holders of the First National bank of
Wausau. Wis., will be held in the
offices of the First National bank on
Tuesday evening, Jan. 10, 1911, at 7
o’clock for the election of directors
and such other business as may come
before the meeting. All stockholders
are requested to lie present.
Dated Dec. sth, 1910.
A. H. Grout, Cashier.
RETAIL HARNESS SHOP.
I have purchased the wholesale
harness shop of M. H. Duncan, at the
corner of Second and Jefferson streets,
taking possession the past week. I
w ill open a retail business in connec
tion with the wholesale and in the
future will handle all kinds of harness
goods and do all kinds of repairing.
1 guarantee my work and respectfully
solicit your patronage,
tf L. M. Duncan.
No. 8 —TERMS $!.50 Per Annum
HENRY B. HUNTINGTON
LAW AND REAL ESTATE
Scott St. f Opp. Court House, Wausau, Wis.
Over 5,000 Acres
of Fina 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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ADDITION
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For prices and terms, or any information relating to tiie above described
ots and lands, apply at my office, Henry B. Hunt ington-
A Home
Product
Made entirely of materials found
in Marathon county.
The best thing on the market
for polishing any kind of
Metal Glass
Bath Tubs
Floors
in fact anything having a deli
cate surface.
It does not scratch or injure
any surface and can be applied
by a child.
It is put up in paste or powder
form, and we also have a liquid
preparation for use on automo
biles.
An agent will give you a dem
onstration—’phone 11. L. Bar
deen at Northern hotel after
6 p. m.
A. M. Petersen
LICENSED
Exclasive IMerMer anil
Elate
With Lady Assistant
Personal, Prompt and Courteous
Attention Given to Calls at
all times.
307 Jefferson Street
Office ’Phone 1912
Residence 'Phone 1545
The Best Clothes
Are made by
S. C. 0. HANSON
TAILOR
211 Jefferson Street
A PERFECT FIT GUARANTEED
Repairing, Pressing and Clean
ing a Specialty
My line of suitings for fall and win
ter include the latest weaves and
fabrics. Give me a call and be con
vinced. S. C. O. Hanson,
211 Jefferson St.
Official County and City Paper
M. J. KLIMEK
Proprietor of
Sixlli Straei Limy Mle
TELEPHONE 1487
Rigs furnished for funerals, wed
dings and parties, also ’busses to
picnics, etc. Drivers furnished.
Everything First Class
Terms Reasonable
Wansau Monumental Works
—ijv
My rifw up-to-date hoists, ei./Tiers anil
electric lettering tool that 1 have a ided to my
plant, enables me to handle work with the
least possible expense. Therefore 1 can quote
you lower prices than ever before on your
Mausoleums. Monument*. Headstone*, or any
kind of cemetery work. I have a large quan
tity of Mf numents. Headstones and Markers
at my shot .
W. W. WALKER
1204 Grand Ave.
OPPOSITE CEMETERY ENTRANCE
gg|SEEDS
L rdfinn Guaranteed to Please
•ap^rW-r
| > special orricp
FOR 10 CENTS
FAMOUS COLLECTION
I 1 pkf. TUv Tumitfo •••**
j t pkf ft iftdWft* Ksoi.k . . . . f#
f I pVg. . . . *
I I ph*. t'.mrtf Arrow h*d < at>tn*# . . ILa
] t pkr. Kull-rton MarkM . . . !<>•
1 Also It V*r*etit lbim . . It••
fl OO
Wr\i tod*y! Sni 10 to help pay [dwt*|* *r4
parting Mid rsftiva tb* “f Mno* fbliarbun,' k>-
father TTtlb tmr N*w tnd Instrtr. tiv Garden Guide
it K > NOILTIHUN -i l S > ><!.
i 9 M. Koi kfrl. fUinoU
Do You Hear Well?
Tlm Stolz Electrophone— A New,Scientific and
Practical Invention for Those Who Are
Deaf or Partially Deaf — May Now
BaTcated Free at Our Store
Deaf or partially deaf people may now make a free
trial of ttie Mots Electrophone. Hill Is anosuatl/
Important Dev, tor the deaf, f .r by this plan X U final
*lection of the om eomptrtelg
itirfacUsry hearing aid la made
%*9 and ineaepentive far evergomc.
hi* new la edition (U.B. Patent S o.
renders nnneceinisrr meb
iunwy, tnuiUrhtly and frequent
f harmful d.erlcea an trumpet.,
born*, tt)be*, ear dram*. fn.
etc. It Is a tiny eleetrlo tele
phone that fit* on ft* ear, and
which, the fhrtaat It Is applied.
magniflet the eoursd *t*o* In
•ach manner as to canre an acton
irhlng la -rr arc In the eXoim-*.,
cf all sound*. ' envtnss tl.f*
b irring and ' r nr nolle*,
and alao so • n*t t and tier
tricallg exert si. Htai parte
f the ear! hat,%. he natural.
. I unaided AeoW*w _*•/ IS grarja
Twstm sue?*** r ectorteL
Prominent Basin*** Man’s Opinion.
STOLZ ELBCTHOI-IIOSKCO..Chicaga.~ J a pleated
to tag that the Electrophone it port taltf ftp tar*. Heine
maU In Hz* and great fa hearing ovalitter maker It
FRKFKRABLE TO ANY i HA YE TRIED, and the Her.
I hone tried alt of them, 1 can recommend tt to all jot
toe* who hate decretivehearing. M IT. UOl TANARUS, nClc
tale (tracer, Michigan Ate. and Biter Bt ., Chicago.
A Fra* Trial of th# Stoll Electrophone *t mrt Store
will cimvinr s yon of its great merit. Call today.
W. W. ALBERS, Wausau

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