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Coughs and Consumption.
Coughs and colds, when neglected always lead to serious trouble of the lungs. The wisest thing to do when you have a cold that troubles you is to get a bottle of Dr. King's New Discovery. You will get relief from the lirst dose, and finally the cough will disappear. O. H. Brown, of Muscatine, A,a., writes: “My wife was down in bed with an obstinate cough, and 1 honestly believe had it not been for Dr. King's New Dis covery, she would not be living today.” Known for forty-three years as the best remedy for coughs and colds. 'Price 50c and SI.OO. Recommended by VV. W. Albers. adv ORDINANCE. An Ordinance to regulate the sale of, and to restrain the distribution of i m pure, adulterated or corn animated milk or milk products within the city of Wausau, and to license the venders thereof, and to regulate the care of cows from which milk is ob tained and sold. Section 1- No person tirrn or corporation, except as provided in section nunniier thirteen (13) of this ordinance, shall (list rihute. sell, or offer for-ale or distribution within the city i nits of the city of Wausau. Wisconsin, any milk, cream, buttermilk or milk product, with out first obtaining a certificate of inspection from the Department of Health of the city of Wausau, aiul a "Milk and Dairy" license from the city, issued by the city Clerk, under tlie official seal of said city. Section 2. Xo permit or license shall i>e issued for the sale or distribution of milk, cream, buttermilk or milk product within the city limits of the city of Wausau, unless t lie following rules and regulations are complied with, and -ach and every applicant for such l>ermit fo. the distribution or sale of such product, shall sign an agreement to comply w ith the rules and regulations of this ordin- Secf.on3. \o person or persons shall make list* of or employ any open or uncovered cart, wagon, or conveyance of any kind to bring into or vend or distribute milk or milk product in tlie city of Wausau lietweeu the first days of April and DecenttKir of each year, and all venders or distributors of such product shall at all times protect such product and the cans ur vessels containing the same, from sun. rain, dust, heat and impurities of the air. Section 4 No licensed person, firm or cor poration shall.sell, offer for sale or distribute as pure milk, tiiat front which the cream or any part thereof has ie-n extracted or removed, or which has been watered or changed in any respect by the addition of water or any other substance. Section .'>. Xo licensed dealer in milk or milk product, or his or her servants or servant shall sell, offer for sale or distribution, any milk from which the cream has l>een removed or extracted, unless there shall ire securely affixed in a conspicuous place on the outside of the can or vessel containing -such product or from which such product is handled, sold or offered for sale, a brass or metal tag not less than three (3) inches long ami two (2) inches wide, which shall have distinctly and plainly stamped thereon, the words "Skimmed Milk” and no such skimmed milk shall he sold or distributed in the city of Wausau, which con tains h— Ilian nine per cent. (99 ) of the milk e .ms exclusive of butter fat. Section 6- All licensed or unlicensed milk dealers in the city of Wausau, shall at once discontinue the sale of. or offering for sale or distribution, any milk or milk product, upon the appearance on the premises, of any con tagious. infectuous or other disease, danger ous to the public health. Such as scarlet fever, dlptheria. measles, typhoid, whooping-cough, consumption, small-pox, etc., provided that in such a case if some iierson, not having such disease or any of such diseases, shall have the care of tlie milk or milk product, sold or offered for sale from such premises, and if such product be bandied and tbemiik strained and cared for at a place sufficiently removed from such premises that there Ik- no danger of its infection or contamination, such venders or dealers may continue their business of sale or distribution subject to the approval of the city Health Department. Section 7- Milk deiwts. Utile 1. Hy a "Milk Detiot” is meant any creimtn . house, room or place whore milk is received from tlie dairy or dairies or from private individuals or farmers, and includes all ice-cream factories where milk, liutter. ice-cream or buttermilk is prepared for dis tribution or for sale. Ku!e2. All "Milk Depots” shall lie subject lo the same inspection, certificate of inspec tion and license as is in.posed for dairy or private venders or distributors, and each and every person, firm or corporctton so licensed shall cause the uumliei of such license to ap pear. in figures not less than three incites high by two inches wide, upon their premises and upon each and every conveyance, used or made use of by such person, firm or corpor ation in the sale or distribution of such milk or milk product .section S. Uule 1. No milk that is obtained from a cow fifteen days before or five days after parturition, and no milk from a cow in lKior htawh. and no Impure, unclean, adulter leratc . ntaminated milk or milk product, which may oe deemed and declared as such by the city health officer, shall Ik* sold, offered for sale or distribution. Sections. Rule 2. All milk for sale or dis tribution shall be cooled as soon as taken from the cow. by means of ice or pure cold cater, and must not Ik* set in damp or un wholesome cellars. Section 8. Rule 3. Any and all persons hav .ng discharging sores uixm their liana or hands, or running sores upon their bodies, or having chronic lung trouble, are forbidden to milk any cow or cows, the milk or milk pro duct of which is intended for sale or distribu tion in the city of Wausau. All such persons are also forbidden to care for. vend, sell or deliver milk in the city of Wausau. Section S. Rule 4. All milk cans, vessels or receptacles, and all strainers, utensils, etc., used in the handling, care or preparation of milk or milk product, for sale or distribution, must bo clean and must have lK*en scalded since they vere last used for any purpose. The use of vikkl milk palls is prohibited. sections. Rules. Milk bouses or bottling houses must he separate and apart from the barn or stable, and no milk shall tie bottled except iii the iKittling house or other apart ment on the premises where the milk isob tained. and must never be liottled on the streets or while delivery is being made to the consumer. Section 9 The city health officer of the city of Wausau, by virtue of his office, is hereby appointed "dairy and inilk iu*.i>eetor" and is authorized and empowered to inspect all dairies, milk depots, piddle and private pren is-s where milk is obtained, and to inspect all milk or milk product, sold or offered for sale in tbe city of Wausau, amf upon the applica tion of any person, firm or corporation fora lieenst to * *'nd. sell or distribute milk or milk product in sain city, to issue a certificate of inspection; and such certificate shall verify conformity to the laws, rules and regulations of this ordinance at the time of issue of such certificate and in case ,if the violation of any ttie provision* of this ordinance after a license has been issued, he shall prefer charges a.r&inst the party so offending, and take im mediate action in the prosecution of such offender section 10- it shall be tlie duly of said in spector to keep a complete record of ids pro ceedings as inspector, give a full account of all inspections and tests of milk made by him or his authority. Including the names of such pet son or persons, owning or claiming toown the milk so Inspected, or the premises where such milk is obtained, together with their place of business, showing tlie result of such analysis and inspection. Section It- In case of prosecution under this ordinance, any milk which shall have Ih'cii analyzed by the health officer of the city of Wausau, or his appointee, that is shown to contain less than twelve per cent (129 ) of milk solids, inclusive of butter fat. or to con tain less than nine t>er cent (M) of milk solids, exclusive of butter fat. such milk shall in the purpose of this ordinance, be deemed adulterated. Section 12. It shall be deemed unlawful for iiijr person, firm or corporation, except as provided In section numiier thirteen (13) of this ordinance, to sell, offer for sale or distri bution in the city of Wausau any cream, milk, buttermilk or milk product which may Ik* i*onslderedby the health department of the city of Wausau as being subject to the provis ions of this ordinance, unless there shall have *een officially issued and is displayed in a conspicuous place on the premises where such product is obtained and prepared for distribu tion. a certificate of inspection, issued and signeii by the city health officer. section 13. The provisions of this ordinance regarding the procuring of licenses and post ng of o* rtlficates of Inspection, shall not apply to i*ersi .ns residing in the city of Wausau who keep One or two cows for their personal or family use. so as to prevent the sate or distri bution by such t>ersoii. of any surplus milk or cream front such cows; but all other provi sions of this ordinance as to the sale of impure, infected or contaminated product, shall apply ajid Ik* in force. Section 14. It shall Ik* the duty of the city Clerk, of the city of W ausau, to issue milk tutd dairy licenses ui>on the application of any person, firm or corporation, who may produce a certificate of inspection officially issued and signed by the city health officer of A complete record of licenses issued, to gether with the number thereof, to whom ssutsl. hi> or her residence and place of busi ness shall Ik* recorded in the city Clerks office A li.vnse fee in tbe sum of two dollars ($8.00) shall hr collected and paid into the treasury of said city of Wausau for each and every license so issued. Sect ton 15. Auy person, tirm or corporation, who 'ball violate auy of tile provisions of this ordinance, shall upon cHiviotion thereof, be punished by a hi e not toe' red fifty dollars (fes'.pi) for each any ever., such offense or confinement m the county jail of Marathon ,unty not to exited thirty days, or ixMh at tle discretion of tire court. section Id. This ordinance shall l<e in fois*e Hui effect sixty day- after ha passage and publication as required by law. Adopted April 4. h'l.i. Approved C C- A DAWS. .lons RI SOLE. City Clerk. Mayo*. Notice to Publishers sealed bnia will Ik* received at the office of city clerk uutii April 'M, KM3. for th** publics* -■n of ail ordinances and legal notices re <pi)red to l>e published in the official news paperot tbe city of Wausau for the ensuing year- Dated April 12.1913. ak-2w STEVENS POINT BEATEN Wausau Boy Scouts Take Game By Score of 37 to 9—Small Attendance. In a came last Thursday evening, tlie Boy Scouts of this city easily de feated the Stevens Point five. The game was not characterized by fast playing as was the case of tlie game at Stevens Point a month or more ago between the same fives when our local scouts defeated their opponents. The boy scout team of our city, composed of Herman Riebe, Albert Mohr, Claude Smith, Charles Pond and Will.am Merklein, was consider ably heavier than tlie Point boys in weight and size, thus giving them an advantage over their opponents. Ti e game from the first was clean and was one in which all did their btst. Albert Mohr. Charles Pond and Her- Riebe starred for the locals while for the Point, West's work was the best. The Stevens Point learn showed lots of grit, and although plainly de feated by a big margin they fought through it all, and for this they deserve credit. Before the game a big supper was given at tlie Methodist church in honor of the visitors. The supper was delicious and after having been thoroughly en joyed by all, toasts were given, first by Mr. Merry, scoutmaster of tlie Stevens Point scouts, who gave a very interesting talk on tlie tine work which had been done at home along various lines by his scouts. Mr. Lampert followed and then all present gave their views on various subjects. The Wausau scouts were very much pleased with the success of this and were glad to have be°n able to show the scouts from tlie Point a time corresponding to those they hare given Wausau boys whenever an op portunity occurred. National German American Bank. Report of tlie condition of the National German American Bank, at Wausau, in the state of Wisconsin, at the close of business, April 4, 1913: KRSOORCES. Loans and discounts il.iHo.lUti.37 Overdrafts, secured and unsecured 3,911.38 r. s. I Kinds to secure circulation. ■ • 200,000.00 L. s. bonds to secure IT. 8. deposits 1.000.00 Other bonds tosecure Postal Savings 5.000.00 Bonds, securities, etc 65,535.34 Ranking house, furniture and fix tures 01,290.08 Due from National banks (not re serve agents) 7,077.62 Due from state and private banks and bankers, trust companies and savings banks 19.828.11 Due from approved reserve agents. 194.783.25 Checks and other cash items. 3,544.89 Notes of other national banks 4.090.00 Fractional paper currency, nickels anil cents 723.34 Lawful money reserve in bank, viz: Specie. $93,090.15 Legal tender notes 16.060.00 110,356-15 Redemption fund with U. S. treas urer srv5 r v of circulation 10.000.00 Total $2,027,187.13 LIABILITIES. Capital stock paid in $ 300.000.00 Surplus fund 130.000.00 Undivided profits, lessexpenses and taxes paid 16.f160.t7 National Rank Notes outstanding ■ 21*0.000.00 Due toother national hanks 7.40 Due to state and private banks and hankers 5f1.517.23 Due lo trust companies and savings banks 20,217.87 Due to approved reserve agents. 1.058.44 Dividends unpaid 2.790.00 Individual deposits subject to check 911.837.12 Demand certificates of deposit 51.074.92 Time <*ertifieates of deposit 923,572.01 Certified checks 77.1 X Cashiers's checks outstanding 1.749.3 C l nited States deposits 1.000.00 Postal Savings deposits 009.02 Total $2,027,187.1: stale of Wisconsin, county of Marathon, ss: I, 11. FI let h. cashier of tlie at*ove names bank, do solemnly swear that tlie aUive state ment is true to the tiest of my knowledge and tK'lief. It. (i. I't.ieth. Cashier. Subsi-ribed and sworn lo lie fore ine this lot l day of April, 1913. < ias. E. Pahkek. Notary Public. My commission expires .ian. 24. 11*15. Correct—Attest: C-C. Yaw key, | C. S. (iilbkkt, > Director*. Walter Alexander, ) CHURCH ITEMS. BAPTIST. Oscar Doyle Briggs. Pastor, .">ll Ora ill St. Sunday School at v:to a. m. Junior Society at 3:ot* p. m. B V P U d:3(i p. m. Prayer Servli-e. Thursdays at 7:30 p. in. HThe ladies’ Aid Society will meet Wednes day afternoon with Mrs. Wm. Chellis. 302 f . Fourth Ave. FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST. SCIENTIST. Cor. St. Paul and McClellan Streets. Service. Sunday 10:45. Subject. Regular Sunday School at 12 Di. Wednesday evening, testimonial meeting. 7:45. Reading Room Ir. church edifice, open dail. from 2tosp. m, except Sunda.'s aid legt. holidays. Reading room Fiiiay c vei.lr.gs J to it. PRLSBYTCRI AN. Rev. .lames M. Due: - . Pastor. Preaching at 10:30 a. no . and 7::*0 p. m. Sun day. Sunday School at 12 m. Y P S C E meeting at 6:.(0 p. m. Intermediate Y P S C E meeting at 6:30 p. m. Jci.lor Y PS C E meeting at 3:00 p. m. Sunday M'hool at west side chapel every Sm - 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 7:3'. A cordial invitation is extended to ail sen lees and privileges. The Ladies' Aid society will meet In tbe church parlors Wednesday afternoon and will lie entertained by Mrs. tleo- Rick. Mrs. Wnt- Milne and Mrs. Brayton Smith- The Underwood Mission Ladies'Aid Society will meet next Tuesday afternoon with Mr>. Hanson. Fifth Ave. S. METHOOIST. Rev. Richard Fvans. Pastor. 3W Franklin St Services at 10:40 a. m. Sunday. Sunday School 9JO a. m. Services at 7:45 Sunday evening. Mission Sunday School, 618 Lincoln Ave.. (off lith street) 2:30 p. m. West side Mission meets In the church audi torium at three o'clock. Epworth League. Sunday at 6:30 p. m. Intermediate 1-eague Sunday at 4:ot> p. m. ST.JOHN'S CHUNCH. (Episcopal.) McClellan and Fourth streets. Rev. L. H. Grant, Pastor. Rcsidemv. 7 6 Third street. 7:30 a. m.. Holy Eucharist. 10:00 a. nu. Sunday School. Morning Service at 10:30 a. m. 7:30 n. m.. Evensong. St. Martha's Guild meets Wednesday afie - - noon with Mrs. .1. L Sturtevant- ST. JAMES' CATHOLIC CHURCH. Rev. Father J. J. Brent pm. Pastor, 611 Scot and st reet. Corner of Second and Grant streets. ixnv mass at s a m.. high mass at 10 a. m. Sunday School at 2:30 p. in. Week days, low mass at S a. m. every day. Litany, sermon and benediction at 7:30 p.na. UN I VERBALIST. William H- Gouid. Pastor. Sum!ay Sctiool sv 12. Women's Mission Circle meets on the seem and Wednesday of each nK>nth. The Ladies' Aid Society will meet Wednes day afternoon at the home of Mrs. H- L. Cra 1- dall and will be entertained by Mrs. Cra.idill and Mrs. Geo. P. Meyer. SIRSAN M E. CHURCH. Preaching 10:15 a. ru. and 7:3 Op. m. Sundl y Sunday School at t:lW) a. in. Epworth League, Sunday at 7:00 p. in. at id Friday 7:30 p. m. Junior Lecgue on Saturday at 11:15 a. m. Prayer meeting in church at 7:30 p. to. Wednesdays. w. c. t. u. The regular meeting wiU be or: the last Fii day of each month, at 3 o'clock p m. v. m. c. a. C- F. < >gden. tieneral secret ary. Buildingopen every week day. 8:30 a. in. to le:oPp- m. Sundays. 2:00 to 5:30 p. m. Gospel meeting for men. at 4pm Sunday. >le -ial singing. Ole Lefthander, of Squaw Creek Corners, was in court yesterday, charged withstealing nail paper from Pier. Inasmuch as lie had show n good taste in selecting this stoie, which carries the largest line, lie wis discharged. iu. BUY A LOT NOW BUY BEFORE THE BOOM There has not been a spring in ten years when things looked so favorable in Wausau as today. Those who bought lots then have made money. Those who buy now cannot help doing so. Have you sized up the situation? Think of these Usings this year and the season barely started. A large new sawmill that will run for twenty years. Anew granite works that will employ 100 men or more. Anew brewery to be built this summer. Another factory that is almost sure. The tannery again running with a full crew*. We have choice lots in all parts of tlie city. In our opinion tlie best for home building aid investment pur poses are those on Grand Avenue, close to the car line and in a district that is becoming the most attractive in the city. We have lots there in Johnson's Addition where you can have every convenience, such as city water, electricity, etc. Also in the Grand Avenue ard Mean’s Addition. All fine large, level, lots. Any of these lots sold on a small payment down and easy monthly payments. A good buy for investment would be a certain corner lot on Grand Ave nue which is bound to lie valuable for business purposes, but which can lie had now at a reasonable price. acre: lots. We have a number of choice acre lots, five acre tracts and small farms, close to the city and all ready for planting, which we will sell at low prices and on easy terms. If you want to buy a house and lot or any real estate it will pay you to look over our list. Our best custom ers are those who have been dealing through us for years. DUNN & WEHRLEY, Seim Block, 410 Third St., opposite Court house. Office open every day and Tuesday and Saturday evenings. WAKTTS THESE BID RETURN BRINGF.RS cost you only Five Cents per line. Five or Sever, words make a line. If you want to buy or sell or exchange your Real Estate: if you want tojrent or have some thing for rent : if >ou want help or a iosition; if you have something for sale or have lost or found something, the want ads. will bring the desired results. HELP WANTED. Wanted—A girl that lias had some experience in cooking. Mrs. N. Ilei neinann, (>O4 Franklin St. tf Wanted— Cabinet makers, machine and bench hands, machinists, wood finishers and onamelers. Steady em ployment; good wages. The Hamil ton Mfg. Cos., Two Rivers, Wis. 4-l-5t MISCELLANEOUS. For Sale--A farm of 120 acres, 4i i dies from Wausau, 50 acres under plow ; good booses and barns: stream running through property. For sale cheap. Enquire of Crocker-Thayer Land Cos., Pilot building. farm property for sale. Eighty Acres, 3 miles from Ringle, 20 acres cleared; house and barn, at $3,000. 40 Acres in T 3£>, it 8, at S7OO. 10 Acres, 50 rods from city limits, in town of Wautau, S7OO. 80 Acres, T 29, R 8, S7OO. 35 Acres in T 29, R. 8, $2,000. 40 Acres in town of Texas, $21,000. 40 Acres in town of Weston, $1,200. 80 Acres, to wn of Flteth, 50 acres un der plow; house, barn and orchard, 44 miles from city, at $5,200. All for sale b) Crocker-Thayer Land Cos., Pilot office. CITY PROPERTY FOR SALE. For Sale— City Lots. Now is the time to get igood bargains. Crock er-Thayer Land Cos., at Pilot office. Three Residence Properties, two on Grand Avenue and one on Prospect Ave.; all in good locations: modern homes: w ill go at bargains. A residence on Fulton Street. Two lots in the Johnson addition. Two lots in the Schofield addition. Four lots in Mt.ry Poor’s 3d addition. A residence ami lots on First St. A residence on Fulton St. One lot in Johnson’s addition. A residence on Fift Avenue. A residence on Plumer St. Two lots in Dunbar & Brown's atia'n A residence on Forest St. A residence on First St. A residence on. Mclndoe St. A residence on Garfield St. A residence on Plumer St. A residence on Sturgeon Eddy road. Five acres in ci :y limits; fine for chick en raising. Growing in value daily. Two residences on Grand Ave.. both in good coikl tion, with all modern conveniences Will be sold at a sac rifice. One residence on Prospect Ave.. ar ranged for two families, w ill also tie sold at a sacrifice. All for safe by the Cfoeker-Thaver Land Cos. Wanted —We will buy all kinds of logs at highest prices, delivered to our sawmill in the city of Wausau, formerly th<* Alexander Stewart Lumber Co.’s mill and at railroad landings. B. Heinemann Luml)er Compatty. tf Subscriptions taken for all maga zines. and magazine clubs at lowest club rates. Siiecial represer.cati ve for the Ladles’ Home Journal. Satur day Evening Post. Delineator Cood Housekeeping and Woman's Home Companion, etc. Miss Blanch' Arm strong, 51 ti McClellan St, Wausau, tf For Salk— l—2oo 1* P Babcock & Wil cock w ater tube boiler. l_so H P 60 in. x 16 ft. boiler, having 50-3$ in. Hues and 1-3 ft. x 3 ft. steam dome. 2—so HP jfio. T. Xove Mfg. C0.,60 in. x 16 ft boileis. havingsß-3J in. Hues. 1—44 in. Stack 100 ft. long. 1 —Xo. 5 Double cylinder Worthing ton pump. l_Xo. 1* American feed water heater. Wausau Street Uailroad Cos. j-14-tf By Wm. Anderson, Auditor. NOTICE, This is the time to paint your Itouses and do your building, carpen ting, painting, oil finish and stone mason work. 1 will do it so reason able that tii' poor laboring class can get a home of their own and will give satisfaction. lam not at this trade I one year, but fifteen rears. Cali at ! 515 Washing tun street. adv. 4wks. THE REUTER CONCERT. The Mandolin dub opened the pro gram with Mendelssohn’s beautiful “Wedding March,” followed by the ever popular concert waltz, the “Wed ding of the Winds,” by Hall. F-ciu start to finish it was plainly evident tiiat the club had worked under the efficient leadership of tiiat master of music, Jacob Reuter. It reminded one of the olden days when he organ ized the Philharmonic orchestra and directed the “Mozart E Flat Sym phony” at the opening concert, and later the overture to “Italian's in Africa.” Tlie concert last Friday evening was a pronounced success from an artistic point of view. The club was augmented for the occasion by a harp, and V. Ward deserves special mention for the splendid exe cution of the pretty cadenza to the “Melody in K,” written expressly for him hy Mr. Reuter. Each member of tlie club must be congratulated for tlie artistic success of its first appear ance in concert, although much was expected when it was announced tiiat the organization would appear under Mr. Reuter’s baton. “Spring’s Awak ening,” by Bach, and “Rubinstein's Melody in F,“ appealed to tlie more classical taste, while the gavotte. “Pearls,” by Moret, and the march, “University of Buffalo,” by Boehm, was immensely relished by the lovers of more popular music. Encores w ere numerous and well chosen. Of Mr. Reuter, who lias earned the proud title of “Tlie Wizard of tlie Bow.” little needs to he added: his praises have been sung from all parts of the United States, from musical critics as well as from those who love music for music’s sake. His extra ordinary skill, his large and compre hensive tone, his harmonic and piz zicato passage work, his wonderfully perfect staccato and above all his musical temperament have received the unstinted praise of the best of critics. His selections last Friday disclosed the most astonishing tech nical skill and afforded him an excep tional opportunity to display some brilliantly tine work in Ilubay’s wild Hungarian Czardas and later tlie Paganini variations for violin and guitar. Tlie audience enthusiastic ally applauded ',nd demanded three encores after tlie Paganini number, to which he gracefully responded with a valse, entitled “The Coquet,” per formed by the composer, and then three beautiful songs: “Forsaken,” “How Can 1 Le?\o Thee,” and “Last Rose of Summer,” played as only Reuter can play. After hearing these last songs played by him, who would not remem ber Seidl’s description in German of a violin : "Yier Darni und xwoa Bret tel n I toes zoam mac lit a treitfn Und ilu koenuen ei’m (lie Toeii da von Bis ins Herz abisteUm.” Lawrence Bernhardt, who appeared for tlie first time in public, has already achieved a reputation as a pianist with an elegant touch and technic and plays with musical under standing, seldom found in so young a person. His numbers were well cho sen and as an encore he gave the dashing “Polish Dance,” by Hcliar wenka. Mr. Bernhardt had also the difficult task of playing Mr. Reuter’s accompaniments, all of which he per formed in a most creditable manner. Mr. Bernhardt has played before the Tuesday Musical club, and to some of the music loving people of Waut.au, his talent was not unknown, but to the public in general, iiis performance of last Friday night was a revelation. M. J. Zender, who played the accom paniment to the Paganini variations upon the guitar, acquitted himself excellently, and while a novelty, it was very effective. The difficult task of playing tlie accompaniment upon the guitar to the violinist’s choice of composition, in which Mr. Zender executed the difficult task, is deserv ing of special praise. DEMOCRATIC EDITORS. Democratic editors representing 87 daily and weekly papers congregated in Milwaukee on Saturday at the Plankinton house and organized the Wisconsin Democratic Press associa tion. Its object is to further tlie cause of democracy atid promote har mony in the democratic party. Reso lutions were passed commending tlie policy of President Wilson and his selection of a cabinet. Officers were elected as follows: President, P. A. Badour, Oconto; Vice-Frest., T. J. Cunningham, Chippewa Falls* Secre tary, A. B. Sutor, Grand Rapids; Treas., F. C. tiled, Madison. For Bums. Bruises and Sor,s. Tlie quickest and surest cure for burns, bruises, boils, sores, inflamma tion and all skin diseases is Bucklen's Arnica Salve. In four days it cured L. H. Hatlin. of Iredell, Tex., of a sore on itis ankle which pained him so he could hardly walk. Should be in every house. Only 25c. Recom mended by W. W. Albers. adv Presbyopia Is a curious condition of the eyes in which the patient lias no pain to warn him or her that glasses are needed. But if yost find yourself hav ing trouble in focusing small nearbv objects, if j# cannot see the eye of your needle or cannot react fine print, you are suffering from Presbyopia and need glasses supplier by Otto Mueller Cor. Third and Washington Sts.. W ausau, Wls. Go-Carts Baby Carriages Largest Selection in the City Consisting of the leading lines, WAGNER, FULTON and ALLWIN COLLAP SIBL.E GO-CARTS, and a nice line of REED BUGGIES. THE WAGNER GO CART, built especial ly for very young ba bies. More room than the old style baby carriage. Soft springs under seat and back. Large hood with rear shield attached, handsome in appearance, graceful lines, most comfortable go cart for a baby of any age. E. J. RADANDT FURNITURE CO. Bedding, Rugs and Draperies. 202-204 Scot! St. Phone 1857. Wausau VALY FORUM. Banquet At Y Last Wednesday. New Officers Elected. Season Closed. Last Wednesday evening the clos ing meeting of the Yaly Forum De bating society was held in the shape of a banquet at the Y. M. C. A. After a most delicious repast which wjs served by tire ladies, toasts were given. The attendance at all of the. meetings of tire year had been good and here there was practically a full attendance. The toastmaster of the evening w as the president Craig Con nor. The following toasts were then very interestingly rendered: “Scientific Uses of Ilot Air,’’ J. P. Riley.” “The Ladies.”—K. K. Borsaek. “The Secret of Speed,”—George Ro bicheau. “Impromptu,”—E. W. Branden burg. Following this ollieers for the com ing big year were elected as follows: President—Craig Connor. Vice-President—T. A. Taylor. Secretary—Tator Davis. Treasurer— W. G. liaddow. Moderator—C. F. Ogden. Of these, Craig Connor, T. A. Tay lor and C. F. Ogden were re-elected. The lirst season of this beneficial society was a big success in every way and next season is being looked forward to eagerly by most of this year’s members. All have taken partin the programs whenever wanted and all think that there will be a big increase in mem bership next year but an increase in interest would seem impossible over that taken during the past season, MARRIAGE LICENSES The following were licensed to wed the past week: Arthur llappe. Manawa, to Hilda Nelson Galloway. Carl E. Behnke and Clara M. Pat ti nger, both of Wausau. Anthony Lainmers, town of Lima, to Jennie Renners, town of Easton. Fred Treptow to Frances Garvey, both of Wausau. Frank Sanoraske Pike Lake, to Frances I>alliuan, Pike Lake. Ed. ,J. DeMars, town of Plover, to Laura F. Johnson, Plover. Jacob Xioklay to Anna lUig, town of I >ai. ARBOR DAY. Friday the second day of May has been set aside by the Governor of Wisconsin as Arbor Day. The gover nor has, in his proclamation* given emphasis to the value of impressing on all the value of and trees. BOXING CONTEST. Next Saturday, April 17th, a boxing contest will come off between various well known men, at Mosinee. viz: Nick Sal/.man vs. Oie Bull. Sutfie Dryer vs. Con. Kelly. Kid Stokes vs. Kid Brood. Look to Your Plumbing. You know what happens in a bouse in which the plumbing is in poor condition—ever) body in the liouse is liable to contrict typhoid or seme other fever. The digestive orgaLs perform the sane functions ii> tile human body as the plumbing <kes for the lmuse, and they should be kepi; in first class condition all the time. If you have any trouble with your diges tion take Chamberlain's Tablets and you are certain to g~t quick relief. For talc by all dealers. .ulv ( The frame of the Allwin is of steel tubing and combines strength and durability with comfort and beauty. It is equipped with top and cur tains, they affording protec for the child in all kinds of weather. See the Allwin at our store. We are sure you will be pleased. The Fulton is handsomely finished, is strong and comfortable and sure to last a long time. We have the FULTON in several styles. Let us show them to you HELPING HER PICK OUT HAT Only the Gay and Graceless Bachelor Can See Anything Comic About the Proceedings. "Dearie, I want you to go with me one day this week and help me select a hat.” This is not a request. It is a com mand that no married man dares dis obey. Hubby Is right now bracing himself for the shock that comes at least twice in every year. A few of the poor, unfortunate husbands have already received their orders, and the rest aie looking for the worst any day now. This .ning of helping your wife buy a hat is tragedy. While it may seem funny to a bachelor. This expedition into the Jungles of ostrich fei.thers and mountains of bandboxes is not a married man’s idea of a good time. He submits to the awful torture twice a year, Just before Easier and again in September. No he doesn’t like it; he does it to keep peace in the family. It helps to keep the police away from the door. He would wel come the electric chair, a whole day’s session with the dentist or a double dose of grand opera if ho had his choice. Not that his wife t ares a rap about his opinion. No matter what hat she picks out, she knows beforehand she is not going to like it, and she takes him along to shoulder the blrme. In the spring, when the young man’s fancy Is turning lightly to thoughts of love, the married man’s frenzy—he hasn’t any fancy—is turning Beriously to thoughts of the Easter millinery hunt. It takes him six mouths to get over the experience, and just as he has reached the point where he can look at a bandbox without weeping he has to endure the suffering all over again. QUICK THOUGHT, WITH NERVE Incident That Shows Modem Young Man Is Quite Able to Look Out for Himself, A certain literary man, possessor of the learned degree of doctor, used to taij his midday luncheon at a well known West End cafe in London. One wet day the place was lc fully at tended than usual, and ** miserable state of the weather in: .ed most of the visitors to seek th., . various em ployments as speedily an possible. While proceeding to follow their ex ample, the doctor was astonished to find, in place of his shabby and weather-beaten head covering, a styl ish tall bat, shining with sparkling brilliancy. He could only attribute this quasi magical change to the delicate atten tion of some friend, and hastened to display the acquisition, with no little pride, to his family. The next day a young man accosted blm at the *ife and politely remarked: “Doctor, allow me to claim my hat and to apologize io the apparent mis take. The fact was, Lowever, I had no umbrella, and you bad one. I did not know what to do to prevent my new hat being spoilt in the rain, an<L a* I knew yours could no:'. be made much worse than it Ib, I borrowed it, and now return it. with tbuxks.” Belgian Economy. Several Belgian cavahry officers were seßt to a horse fair at Ciney, in 'ho Ardennes, to buy ten horses at a cost of not more than 4 pounds each. They found nine horses the price of which was within the Unit, but for the tenth 4f pounds was demanded. The officers thereupon sent a tele gram to the Belgian war c Sice asking whether they should buy this horse end pointing out that if they did not buy It they would have to go to the next fair and the expenses for the ad ditional Journey would amount to 20 pound*. The war office replied, “Com ply with your instructions” Asa re -alt they had to go to the next fair and 2C pounds was spent to save f pounds.—-Brussels Petit Bleu. * | CROCm-THAYER LAND Cl I Now is the time I I to buy that land I I you have been fig- I I uring upon. I ' i w c i lave lots 60x120, acre lots, 5 and 10 acre lots, all in- , side the city limits. We also have 5 and 10 acre lots and farms adjacent to city. All these to be sold cheap on easy I Buy a piece of land, 'aise your own M garden truck and feed your own JjL cow. It is the only way to become * independent and to avoid the high -I jg cost of living. We will give you St v your money’s worth and treat you If on account of sickness you are HP* HI not able to make your payments the H ■ time will be extended. Hi I Crocker-Thayer Land Cos. j SPECIAL SALE GLAZED GLASS JARDINIERES 10c to 59c TODAY ONLY This special oiler is lor Tuesday only. 11l rough a iortun nale purchase we were able lo secure this immense slock ol Jardinieres, and are therefore enabled fo sell tnem a! such low prices. Colors green, brown, ml and blue. Handsome in appearance, rich in color and artistic in design every one abso lutely perlect, regular 19c lo 98c sellers. Remember Today Only, 10 to 59c Sell Bros. Hardware Cos. Opposite First National Bank 320-322 Third Street Phone 1251 IfUfS ABY CARRIAGES— Our stock includes all tlie latest reeds and perambulators fr o m th e cheapest to the best YVe are sure you will find j.i*i what you want here at just the price you expected to pay. No trouble to show our stock. It’s a pleasure to us.