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Wausau pilot. [volume] (Wausau, Wis.) 1896-1940, March 05, 1912, Image 6

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No matter how the two of you have
planned to lay out that cozy home, we
can help you. If we have not got what
you want—an unlikely event—we can get
it for you. Long experience of just such
needs as yours has given us a fellow
feeling for your ambitions and we can
make your dream of home come true
quicker than any other store in this sec
tion of the country.
Come in let us talk it over today. You need not buy.
Just let us tell you what we can do for you —then go
away and talk it over together. We do not fear the result
E. J. Radandt Furniture Go.
202 Scott Street, Wausau, Wis.
M aiil Heavy Hardware
Builders’ Hardware, Farming Implements
Paints, Oils, Varnishes, Wire Fencing,
Poultry Netting, Roofing Paper, Glass,
Guns, Ammunition, Cutlery, Etc.
In fact everything found in a complete up-to-date
hardware store at the most reasonable prices.
Try a ton and be convinced
Wausau Gas Cos.
Phone 1674
Opjxsite Cemetery Entrance \W \xr \A/^ll<r<=*r
Plione 1152. Wausau, \\ is. Ctl
Pr- Heripai) TANARUS Schlegel
Practice limited to the
Eye> Ear, Nose, Throat and the Fitting of Glasses
i-3o o'm VV 1 -,',, m McCrossen Block
Hours: * P- IU - to op. m.
T to " Tuesday and Saturdav evenings sot Third St.
(Sunday 9 to 10 a. m. * Telephone toto
Osteopathic Physician and Surgeon
Holding state license, and same nstristerej with county clerk of Marathon county tsoer
tnanenlly located In V ausau. Conducts a general practice, but specialties In women's and
Children's dleases. CONSULTATION 1 REE. “ 8 “ a
Offlot hours from 9a.m.t05 p. m. No. 21? Third St., upstairs in Jacob Geusmaa building.
~ .... . aaane IS
Fob room flat, electric
light and batin Apply to 914 Warren
street. tf
Allan Pradt has been confined to
£.is home the past few days with
See those “Quick Meal” Steel Ran
ges at Wiechmann's store. 11l Wash
ington St. m5-2t
The next annual meeting of the
State Library association is to be
held in this city.
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Barden of tlie"
town of Easton are the happy parents
of a daughter born to them on Friday.
There will be a meeting at the
Universalist parsonage Thursday even
ing, to consider church problems, to
which all interested are invited.
“Children’s Day” at Wiechmann’s
Pharmacy, main store, Scott street,
next Saturday. Free homo to boys
and girls if accompanied by an adult.
The twenty-sixth annual closing of
the Wisconsin Farmers’ Institute
and midwinter fair will be Held in
Neenah, on the 12, 13 and 14 day of
The shortage of freight cars con
tinue to be the cry of the lumbermen
and wood workers up and down
this vai’ey, and the question is, why
is this thusly ?
Yesterday was the last day for can
didates for public office to obtain
nomination papers. Those who failed
to procure the necessary documents,
simply got left.
The Carroll college basket hall team
of Waukesha, of which five Laurence
Johnson of this city is Captain, de
feated the Lawrence college team at
Appleton Friday evening by a score
of 13 to 12.
Fowl fruit is now down to 21 and
22 cents a dozen. Butter 24 and 28
cents a pound. Flour, meat and
murphys are sky high and going high
er, which is exasperating in this great
land of plenty.
James Daniel, the three year old
son of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Farmer,
902 Grand avenue, died Sunday morn
ing of diphtheria. The funeral was
held yesterday morning from the
home, it being private. Rev. J. J.
Brennan of St. James’ church
Theresa Umhoefer, the thirteen
year old daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Gregory Umhoefer, 102 Emerson
street, died Saturday of heart dis
ease. The funeral was held this
morning at 8:45 o’clock from St.
Mary’s Catholic church, the Rev.
Father Gasper officiating.
The local branch of Catholic
Knights of Wisconsin initiated six
candidates at its special meeting held
Sunday afternoon. There are sever
al more applications up for consider
ation and these will probably be
acted on at the next regular meeting
of the branch, March 21st.
Our high school basket ball team
met an overwhelming defeat last Fri
day at Antigo, the score at the close
standing 40 to 11. Our boys were
not used to the very slippery floor
which the Antigo boys furnished
them and of course they “fell down.”
See full report in high school notes.
Whether ready to buy or not—don’t
fail to call at Callies’ store and look
over the new styles of wall paper for
the season 1912. The salespeople are
not very busy just at present and you
can get the benefit of their time by
being able to make a thorough ex
amination of all the new things in
stock. Otto Callies’, paper and paint
The drug store of Bert Schwanberg,
opposite the court house, is under
going great improvements. The walls
have been re-painted and re-decorated
as have been the fixtures. On the
north side of tiie store he lias had
glass show cases installed with marble
bases. This gives him five or six
more feet of clear space in the center
of his store and adds much to its
beauty as well as to its convenience.
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Trevitt of
Seattle. Wash., arrived in the city on
Thursday evening to visit the form
er’s brother, Dr. A. W. Trevitt. Mr.
and Mrs. Trevitt are the owners of
nine trained dogs, called the “Trevitt
Military Dogs” and at present they
are traveling on a circuit, giving en
tertainments with their trained ani
mals. Mr. and Mrs. Trevitt departed
Sunday evening for St. Paul, where
they went to fulfill a return engage
ment in that city.
David W. Baker, aged sixty-four
years, died at the Marathon County
asylum Saturday afternoon. lie had
been an inmate of that institution
since January 29, 1908. Death was
due to old age infirmities. Deceased
was a newspaper man, he having at
one time been editor of the Mosi
nee Times. He is survived by two
sisters and one brother, who are:
Mrs. E. L. King of Merrill, Mrs. S.
Scribner and J. W. Baker of
Rapids. The body was taken to
Grand Rapids Saturday evening for
In the following we give to our
readers a calendar of the doings at
the various places of entertainment
for the coming week :
Monday and Tuesday—Pictures I>e-
Luse. Wednesday and Thursday—
The Juvenile Bostonians. Friday
and Saturday—Pictures De Luxe.
Sunday afternoon and evening and
Monday—Lyman Howe’s Pictures.
Every night—Moving pictures and
vaudeville acts. Matinee Saturday
and Sunday.
Every night—Moving pictures and
illustrr.ted songs. Matinee Saturday
and Sunday.
Under new management—every
night—The latest pictures, lectured,
and illustrated songs. Matinee Sat
urday and Sunday.
Roller skating Friday night and
Sunday afternoon and evening. Cone’s
band Sunday afternoon.
The 8. Heinemann Lumber Company
Coming to Wausau. Now Have Lease
of the Alexander Stewart Lumber
Cos. s Mill.
The following news will be of great
interest to the people of Wausau and
vicinity. While much has been said
during the past few weeks in refer
ence to the matter, no final agree
ment had been, entered into. The B.
Heinemann Lumber Cos. of Antigo
closed the deal Saturday, March 2nd,
Tor the Alexander Stewart Lumber
company’s saw mill in this city, and
have also closed a deal with the
Wausau Street Railroad company for
the lease of the land near the mil; for
piling ground.
This will mean a big thing for
Wausau, as the B. Heinemann Lum
ber Cos. will run the mill night and
day and have from fifteen to twenty
years' cut, and will employ about two
hundred men. The Antigo people
have been offering the company big
inducements to locate at Antigo. and
it was feared for some time that
the company could not be induced to
come to Wausau. A great deal of
credit is due the Wausau Street Rail
road Cos., Alexander Stewart Lumber
company and G. D. Jones in closing
the deal, as they have made very
liberal terms in order to get tire
Heinemann Lumber Cos. to cut its
bunch of Limber here, where every
body will be benefited. This is the
kind of business men we want. Mr.
Heinemann, and the gentlemen in
terested, did not ask the city for a
bonus or for a site, hut the city would
have been glad to assist if it had
been called upon. There is a move
ment on foot to organize an advance
ment association, and have a paid
secretary to go after other factories,
and we understand, from reliable in
formation, that there are several
other factories which are contemplat
ing coming to Wausau, and with an
organization formed with a paid sec
retary we ought to be able to nail
some of them.
A re-arrangement of business inter
ests is being made this week in the
store building in the Pilot block.
The James Music Cos. is discontinu
ing business, although it will retain
its corporation for some time to come
in order to make final settlements of
its accounts.' E. M. James, who lias
been at the head of the company
since its organization, will maintain
an office in the store and will fit up a
parlor for the handling of the Victor
line of talking machines and records
and will also become the district
agent of the Aetna Life Insurance
F. B. Laabs will continue the piano
business occupying a part of the front
of the store. lie will be general agent
of the I vers & Pond Piano Cos , Kim
ball Piano Cos. and the Baldw in Piano
Cos. lie lias been in this husiness for
a good many years and all are glad
that these excellent pianos will con
tinue to be sold by Mr. Laabs.
Geo. 11. Wilke will open anew
jewelry store and repair shop on the
other side of the store. Mr. Wilke
has had long experience in the jewelry
business and is a thorough workman.
Ilis line of jewelry will arrive in a
short time.
We trust that every one of the
young men will be as busy as bees
and from our long acquaintance with
them we can heartily recommend
every one of them for integrity and
fair dealing.
“Quick Meal” Steel Ranges are in a
class by themselves, being built with
a view of making the best* that skill
and money combined can produce.
For sale by Louis Wieclimann. m5-2t
We have for sale A. B. Wheeler’s
home on Fulton St., which has steam
heat and everything that goes tow
ards making a comfortable home. Will
be sold at a price far below the cost.
Terms: A small payment down and
balance in five years at (j per cent,
interest. See Crock’sr-Thaykk Land
Company. tf
From Every
Point of View
Accuricy, Fit and Ad
justment, having your
optical work done here
insures satisfaction.
My modern equipment
enables me to offer the
promptest service with
out slighting the small
est detail. Come here
for examination of the
eyes and perfect giasses
Jeweler and Optician
Comer Third and Washington Sts.
Dono here in an artistic
dinner at prices that
are consistent with first
class workmanship.
Lar ; :e assortment of
moulding? in all Modern
finishes. My mos-t
prom v. service.’
307 Jdferaoa Strt*t Pkosl9l2
Another Large Supply of Webster’s New Standard
Illustrated Dictionaries Lately Received at
' Mil I I ,| ■■l—, II—II. I,
Come and See This Handsome and Useful Book and Be Convinced
Sunday School at 9:45 a. m.
J unlor Society at 3:00 p. m.
B Y P U 6:30 p. m.
Prayer Service. Thursdays at 7:30 p. m.
The Ladies’ Aid Society meets Wednesday
afternoon with Mrs, H. H. Wilson.
On McClellan Street, between Second and Third
Services: Sunday. 10:45 a. m.; Sunday Scliooi
12 m.; ed nesday'evenintf. Testimonial Meet
ing. 7:45.
Reading Room in church edifice, open daily
from 2 to 5 p. m., except Sundays and legal
Reeding room Friday evenings 7 to !'.
Rev. .Tames M. truer. Pastor.
Preaching at'lo:3o a. m , and 7:30 p. ni. Sun
Sunday School at 12 m.
Y PSCE meeting at 0:30p. m.
Intermediate Y P S C E meeting at 6:30 p. m.
Junior Y P S C E meeting at 3:00 p. m.
Sunday school at west side chapel every Sun
day at 3:00 o’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 parlors, and will
be entertained by Rlesdames B. A. Benson. J.
Nutter and Miss Emily Chubbuck.
Rev. F. 11. Brigham, Pastor, 306 Franklin St.
Services at 10:40 a. m. Sunday.
Sunday School 3:3f a. m.
Services at 7:45 Sunday evening.
Mission Sunday School, 618 Lincoln Ave., (off
64h street) 2:31 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 Soeiety meets Wednesday
afternoon at the home of Mrs. J, B. Tompkins,
1702 Third street, corner Chicago avenue. En
tertainers. Mesdames James, Wise. Tompkins
and Miss Cliff. Those wishing to take the car
can go directly to the house.
McClellan and Fourth streets.
Rev. L. 11. Grant, Pastor. Residence. 702
Third street.
Sunday School 9:30.
Sunday services—Holy Eucharist at 7:30
and 10:00 a m.
Morning Prayer and Sermon at 11:00 a. m.
Evening Prayer and Sermon ot 7:30 p. m.
St. Martha’s Guild will meet Wednesday
afternoon with Mrs. Harold Damon,
Rev. Father J. J. Brennan, Pastor. 611 Second
Corner of Second and Grant streets.
Low mass at 8 a. m., high mass at 10 a. m.
Sunday School at 2:30 p. m.
Week days, low mass at 8 a, in. every day.
Litany, sermon and benediction at 7:30 p.m.
William (I. Gould, Pastor.
Sunday School at 12.
Women's Mission Circle meets ot the second
Wednesday of each month.
The pastor will call iu the district between
Jefferson and Grant streets this week.
The Ladies' Aid Society meets Wednesday
afternoon at the home of Mrs. Crandall, and
will be entertained by Mesdames Crandall and
w. c. t. u.
The regular meeting will be on the last Fri
day of each month, at 3 o’clock p. m.
, V. M. C. A.
N. Campbell. Secretary. 713 Fulton street.
Gospel meeting for men, at 4 p m Sunday.
Special singing.
Bible reading Tuesday at 3:3 p. m.
Bible class for ladies meets in the Association
pai lors every Tuesday afternoon at 3:30.
Preaching 10:13 a. m. and 7:3 Op. m. Sunday
Sunday School at 9:00 a. in.
Epworth League, Sunday at 7:00 p.m. and
Friday 7:30 p. m.
Junior League on Saturday at 11:15 s. m.
Prayer meeting in church at 7:30 p. m.
Preaching at 9:30 a. m. and7:3o p. m
Sunday Schoo 11 a. m.
Prayer meeting at 7:30 Thursday evening.
Women’s Missionary Society meets on the
first Wednesday of each month.
The following are the currt.it retail
pricey of the various articles of pro
duce as reported for the Pilot on
March 4, 1912:
Potatoes •$ .80
Butter, dairy 28
Butter, creamery 30
Egg's, fresh 24
Flour, patent ?.85
Flour, rye 2.50
Middlings 1.45
Meat. Cc arse 1.45
Meal, line 1.45
Bran 1.45
Feed 1.50
Beans, per bushel 2.75
Cheese. American 18
Cheese, brick, 18
Turkeys 18
Chickens, dressed 18
Geese 15
Pork./resli 09
Beef 09
Hay 17.00
Oats 54
Corn, shelled 1.40
Salt 1.25
Linseed meal 2.15
Ground oats 1.85
Velvet Cream Iland Lotion, free to
the ladies on ‘’Children's Day” next
Saturday at Wiichmann’s Pharmacy,
main store. Scott street.
Blindfold yourself. Have ten typewriters,
of different make, placed in a row —a
Monarch somewhere among them. Try
each keyboard in turn. The machine
with the lightest touch will be the
1 ouch
and you can locate it every time, no matter how its position may be changed.
Just as the proper tools produce the best work, so does a responsive key action
increase the efficiency of a stenographer.
Monarch Machines may be purchased on the Monthly Payment Plan. Send
for Monarch Literature. Learn the many reasons for Monarch superiority. A
post card will bring full information.

TraTßlers Guide.
Arrive Leave
Wausao Wausau
Appleton f 2:15a.m.
2:05a.m. Oshkosh, i 7:05a.m.
3:20 a.m.!- Fond du Lac, ! 12:10p.m.
12:22p.m.; Milwaukee. 1 5:30p.m.
10:18 p.m.J Chicago 11:15p.m.
9:05 a.m.) Antigo, [10:09 a.m.
2:45p.m. Rhinelander, 12:10p.m.
7:30p.m.: Hurley. I 8:00p.m.
3:20a.m. J Ashland Lll:lsp.m.
2:15 a.m.) Marshfield, 2:00 a.m.
10:09 a.m. ! St. Paul 9:05a.m.
4:15p.m.] Minneapolis 2:381p.m.
11:00p.m.J ✓ and west vl0":18p.nv
Parlor car on train leaving at 7:05 a.m.
Train leaving at 11:15 p. m. has sleeper for
Milwaukee and Chicago. Train leaving at
2:00 a. m. has sleeper and reclining chair -car
for St. Paul and Minneapolis. Tickets sold
and baggage checked to all important points
in the United States, Canada and Mexico.
D. MoNacghton, Agent.
For Chicago, Milwaukee and west,
daily .j. 7:50 p.m.
Foi Chicago, Milwaukee and west,
daily, except Sunday 10:32 a. m.
For the north. Sundays only 12:45 p. m.
For,Tomahawk daily except Sundays 7:50 p.m'
For Tomahawk daily, except Sun
day 8 :42 a. m.
Close connections are made with 10:4u a. m.
train for all points in Southern Wisconsin and
Northern Illinois.
Tickets on sale and baggage checked to des
tination. H. S. Lutz, Agent.
Marathon County
Capital Stock, 175,000
Surplus, $35,000
Organized nnder the General Banking Law
the State of Wisconsin.
Will receive deposits, discount notes, ha*
and sell drafts, make collections, and do all
other business connected with general bank
r 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.
Alex Stewart. Pr**. F_ C. Zimmxbma*.
C. W. H ARGXR. Vice-Pres. Cashier
Directors— Alex Stewart. W. Alexander. C
W Harger. E. C. Zimme in *r,. 44 P. Schclel
312 Scott Street, Upstairs
Residence and nearly two lots at 432 Fifth
Avenue South. This is a great bargain for
one. wanting a substantial home.
Eighty acre farm in the town of Hewitt.
Good house, barn and granary and good wa
ter. The farm will lie sold for $2,360. part
down and balance in five years at 6 per cent.
We have for sale a lot on the corner of Third
Ave. and Clark street where the street car
turns. This Is a fine location for a store, being
on th(T corner and near a couple of Wausau
stopping places. Come in and see us we will
sell it cheap.
Here is another good business place, two
lots on corner of Sixth street and Wausau Ave.
These must be sold at once. Come in now if
you wan tone.
For sale two lots on sturgeon Eddy road,
one-half block from Grand Ave. Prices low
and terms easy.
3 acres near street car track: good land: will
be sold cheap; east side, inside the city.
40 acres three miles from city, 20 acres clear,
near river. $1,700.
80 acres of land six miles from city. Big
Sandy river runs through this land, and the
land is covered with cord wood and puipwood.
Price on this land is SI,OOO. one-half down, bal
ance on time to suit the buyer.
40 acres of timber land within one mile of
railroad, near Kelly station. 75.000 feet of
white pine timber. 30.000 feet i
5,000 feet of hardwood, tiesides pulp'and cord- j
wood. Price $1,300. Come In ouiek if you want
Another snap. 40 acres of timber land near
I Rhinelander, with 200.000 feet of hemlock saw
log timber, within two miles of Wisconsin
river; settlers near land. Price SB6O.
Two hundred acres of timber land near
Crandon. three miles from R. 11. track; 800,000
feet of saw log timber. Price $2,000.
City lots in Maple Hill adition and a"rc lots
in Forest Park addition. This will be the best
residence district In the city where there are
parks and springs, beautiful trees and the
river view, and the best of neigbors.
House and lot on Stuhen street. The house
was built last summer and is modern in every
Twelve-room house on Maine street, with all
improvement*, two blocks from street
osTirack. Will be sold cheap.
Four hundred acres three miles west of city
on Little Rib. will be sold in plecesof five acres
up: good running water. This will be sold
cheap with terms to sutt the buyer. Every
laboring man should own a piece of land,
where he can put in his time to gt**l advant
age when he is out of employment. Come
early and pick out a good piece.
We have two acres of land on Sherman
street, west side. Will be sold for sloou. The
land is all planted now with corn, potatoes
and oats. The price is a bargain.
We have for sale a nice home on Bteabei.
street, with furnace, electric light, sewer and
everything modern. We will sell now at
$2,866, with easy terms. See us now.
We have for sale a large, house on Main St.,
in good neightiorhood. The house is now
lent and for $35.60 per month. Will I*. sold
cheap, as owner must have money. This will
be a good investment for someone.
! Two dwellings and lots at the corner of Gar-
I field and Seventh Street. A rare chance for
those wanting homes.
Fifty tflve acres of cut-over land with'n one
mile north of city limits on Merrill road, about
I five acres clear, a good creek through tlieland.
j Price SI,BOO, one-third down, balance on easy
i terms. This is a bargain! located on the
' Street R. K. right-of-way to Brokaw.
Two hundred arid nine acres In town of
Hewitt, thirteen miles from city of Wausau:
j 65 acres clear: lUO.OOO feet of standing timber;
good water; large house with furnace, and also
1 large barns with other buildings necessary
for up-to-date frrm.
Thirty-five acres of land one-haif mile frou
city limits. Price $2,200.
A 9-room house on Steuben street, wl
modern conveniences, bath, electric
heating, etc.: up to date in every respe,
a good neighborhood. Price $3,800.
Forty acres at Trappe Mt> on Merrill road,
130 acres clear: a good, big house. Price $2.100:
' house alone costs $2 ouo to build: better look
i this up at once.
Five acres of land inside of city limits on
j main road. Price 11,000.
Here is a good bargain for someone.
A 10 room house on the corner of 6ih street and'
Lincolu Ave., streetcar runs by the door. A
fine business corner and a good Investment for
someone wtio looks ahead. Come in and see
Do you want 80 acres of land near the city
where the land is half cleared, with .a barn
4s.\s4 feet, and good basement under the
barn for stock farm, lies near ICit> river, r
is low. and owner will take part down anr
give plenty of time to pay balance.
We have an 80 acre farm opposite the S
tbon pape* mill at liothscniid. The farrr
the hank of the Wisconsin river. 70 acres
good buildings with silo. Come In an<i w
give you "asy terms.
A 10-room house with two acres of lai
east end of Franklin street; 80 large
trees that are over 12 years old: two
ago there was over SIOO worth of apples
from these trees. If you want this place
n at once; the price is low anterais

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