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Wausau pilot. [volume] (Wausau, Wis.) 1896-1940, June 24, 1913, Image 5

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Start a. Handsome
I You will enjoy your books more if
they are handsomely housed.
The Viking Sectional Bookcase.
WMI.^ fciili (heiSuM Fieoeh,
MATH IE
BREWERY
l SaßgjLrgi spg| fjMßp* J|: agjL
'jßHM||wpr
lIST 1895
Beer Stored in Glass Enameled Tanks
FOR PROPERTY
PdRQdINS
SEE
ED. C. KRETLOW
Small Farms, 40 to 80 acres.
Acre lots east of St. Mary’s Hospital.
A 1 1-2 story Frame Dwelling with
one acre of land in Bock’s addition
Grand avenue.
A House and two lots, corner of
Maple street and Eighth avenue.
Splendid Lots in Burnett’s addition.
Get a Lot proposition in Beilis add.
A 15-room dwelling on Third street,
with all modern conveniences, for sale
cheap. Also a 5-room dwelling will be
included in the bargain.
All this andotherdesirable property
to be sold cheap and on reasonable
terms. Come and see me.
Edward C. Kretlow
Real Estate and Fire Insurance
First National Bank Building Wausau, Wisconsin
Insecticides
Destroyers of Insect Life in Other Words
Sticky and Poison Fly Paper in 5c Packages
FURS For flies oti horses use our Fly Nox, the best there is.
FLEA£ On dogs and cats can lie killed by washing with a solution
of creolin seasoning.
MOTHS Gum Camphor and Flake Naphtaline sold in any quan
tity you w ish.
ROACHES- Roach Paste and Powder.
MOSQUITOES AnU-Skeeter IB>pe-a powder warranted to keep
nmsquitoes av.ay. and a liquid skeeter dole just Hie thing for
fishermen.
W. W. ALBERS, The Druggist
Set my prices
Ii Marble and
•anite work.
Iy workmanship is the
and my prices low.
'.W. Walker
Opposite Cemetery Entrance
AUSAU WISCONSIN
nHI ; '
SHORT NEWS ITEMS.
Miss Etta Goldstein, who has been
attending the Stevens Point Normal
graduates from that school this year.
There was nearly an inch of rain
fell in this section on Wednesday,
Thursday and Friday, all of which
helped crop conditions very materially.
At the meeting of the Grand Lodge
of the Knights of Pythias held in
Eau Claire last week, Judge Franklin
Hump of this city was elected Grand
Prelate.
The Street Railroad company is do
ing what it can to make Forest street
fairly passable. It is tilling in crushed
rock between its tracks and having it
rolled down.
The past week lias been very
warm summer weather, in fact so hot
that it lias been uncomfortable.
Many of our citizens are going to the
lakes, while others are sitting in front
of electric fans in order to he com
fortable.
The following students from the
Stevens Point normal will arrive
home this week: Misses Hazel Menier,
Magdalena Mohr, Irma Clark, Esther
Werle, Mary Sturtevant, Margaret
Lombard, Etta Goldstein and Ruth
Stephenson.
The directors of the Y. M. C. A.,
elected at the annual meeting held on
Monday evening, June 16th, have
since chosen otlicers as follows for the
coming year:
Pres S. B. Tobey.
Vice-Pres F. P. Stone.
Treas C. E. Parker.
Sec’y—A. A. Ifoefer.
Last Wednesday evening during the
heavy thunderstorm, James Barden’s
barn was struck, in the town of
Easton, and was burned to the
ground. The tire communicated
to another barn and a silo and all
went up in smoke. The buildings
were only insured for S6OO, while the
loss is estimated at about S2OOO.
A large shipment of black bass fry
from Minocqua has been received and
planted in Big Rib river and
other streams near Wausau. If the
dynamiters will leave our streams
alone, there is nothing to prevent
having the tinest kind of a sport right
at our doors within a few years. Just
now tishing in tlie Wisconsin river
was never better.
R. McNaughton, a member of the
division safety commission of the C.
& N. W. railway company and pre
sided over by the officials of that
company, was in Antigo Thursday in
attendance at its regular monthly
meeting. The objects of those com
mission meetings are for the purpose
of looking after the minor and im
portant incidents of the company and
to see to the safety of the employes
and traveling public of that road, so
as to avoid all possible accidents,
which of late lias l>een greatly re
duced.
DEATH OF AN UNCLE.
Mrs. A. V. Gearhart went to Fond
du Lac county Friday, to attend the
funeral of her uncle Charles King,
who died in Alexandria. Minn., on
Wednesday. He was buried at Reeds
Corners, his old home. On Saturday
afternoon be was St years of age and
bad been a frequent visitor here, the
last time about a year ago. He was
a brother-in-law, of the laie M. 11.
Barnum. Mrs. Gearhart went from
here to Clintonville, rr ‘oere she was
joined by her brother William and
daughter. Site returned home yes
terday.
COTTONY MAPLE SCALE
THREATENS SOFT MAPLES.
Soft maple and box eider trees are
badly infected by the cottony maple
scale, according to letters received at
tiie College of Agriculture of the Uni
versity of Wisconsin. The College
had sent out a warning in.spring, ad
vising owners of infected trees to
spray them with strong lime sulphur
or kerosene emulsion. Now that the
foliage is on the trees, weaker sprays
must be used. Prof. J. G. Sanders re
commends 10 or 12 per kerosene
emulsion made as follows:
Take | lb. Ivory soap: 1 gal. soft
(rain) water: 2 gal. kerosene.
Shave and dissolve the soap in a
gallon of boiling water, and pour the
mixture into 2 gallons of kerosene.
Mix tljoroughly by violent agitation
or by pumping the liquid back upon
itself with a foot pump until a w hite,
creamy, gelatinous emulsion is obtain
ed on cooling. This is a stock solution.
To make a 10 per cent emulsion arid
5( gallons of soft water to each gallon
of stock solution: for a 12 per cent
emulsion add II gallons of water.
Ordinarily the natural yarasites of
tiiis scale control it, but occasionally
it occurs in such numbers that rente
dial measures are necessary.
SUDDEN DEATH OF DAVID
ROBERTS.
Found Dead in Bed This Morning By
His Wife—Had Been in Usual
Good Health.
Just as we go to press this forenoon
w e learn of the sudden death of one of
our pioneer citizens and business man,
David Roberts, which occurred some
time during the latter part of the
night. Mr. Roberts had been in ids
usual good health when lie retired
last night, and spent the evening
visiting with his nephew, Jos. Lem
mer, who was here from Marathon
City. Yesterday afternoon lie and
Mrs. Roberts were taken out for an
automobile ride by Arden Paronto,
and lie appeared to be bis usual self.
He was in advanced years, but was a
man of unusual strong constitution
and good health and it is this fact
perhaps, as well as the reverence due
to old age and to a man who has
lived in the community lor more than
sixty years that his sudden death has
cast so deep a mantle of gloom over
our community. Arrangements for
the funeral have not as yet been com
pleted. This paper joins the ent ire
community in offering condolence to
the bereaved family.
Later The funeral will be held
Sunday afternoon at half past®two
from the residence. Mosinee Times,
June 19th.
David Roberts was one of the best
known men in the valley in the days
of his active business life and his name
is still familiar to our people even
though not known personally.
David Roberts was born near Mon
treal, Canada, J une (i, 1831. He was
the last of a family of nine children.
He came to Mosinee in November,
1850, only a boy of 19 years, and lias
continued to reside there ever since,
lie worked in the woods and on the
river for nine years and in 1859 entered
into the lumber business for himself
and followed this until 1882, when lie
engaged in the mercantile business
which lie followed until the spring of
1912. lie was united in marriage to
•lane Morey at Stevens Point, in 1803.
Two children were born to them who
died in childhood. Mrs. Roberts died
in 1878. In 1881 lie was married to
Elizabetli Lemmer. Mr. Roberts was
a man greatly esteemed by all and has
tilled many offices of honor and trust
in the community, lie is survived by
his widow, one daughter, Amelia, and
one son, C. C. Roberts.
The funeral services were held from
the home in Mosinee on Sunday after
noon and was very largely attended.
Di. W. N. Daniels delivered an appro
priate eulogy. Interment was in the
cemetery at Mosinee.
HEARING CONDUCTED.
C. 11. Crownhart,pf Madison, chair
man of the Industrial Commission of
Wisconsin was in the city yesterday
and together with Frank McCormick,
also of Madison, conducted a hearing
at the court house to ascertain tire
damages to which Henry Rousseau
was entitled from an accident which
lie received last December while at
work in the Barker & Stewart Lum
ber Co.’s saw mill which resulted in a
broken arm. The work was finished
last evening.
WHEN LATIN IS ABBREVIATED
inscription on a Pension Check
Proved Difficult to Translate, but
Was Finally Solved.
A letter from Maj. William Grebe
of Bonner Springs to the Kansas City
Star some time ago inquired the
meaning of the Latin inscription
w hich adorns the seal on the new pen
sion checks. The inscription runs,
“Thesaur. Amer. Septent. Sigil.” The
major, who has read Caesar, Cicero,
Virgil, Horace and a number of other
Roman authors, to say nothing of He
rodotus and a few of- the Greeks, ad
mitted it was beyond him. And Bmall
wonder. It was also beyond two high
school Latin teachers to whom it was
propounded.
Finally a girl of si: een dug out the
meaning. The four Latin words sig
nify ‘‘The Seal of the Treasury of
North America.” All the Latin words
are abbreviated in the inscription, and
‘ septent,” which was the ‘‘sticking
point” in the Inscription, is not a verb,
as one might very easily suppose, but
an abbreviated and somewhat unusual
adjective meaning north. The first
two syllables are a changed form of
the Latin word septem, meaning
seven. The way ‘‘seven” happens to
be in an adjective meaning ‘north”
is that the ancients, who were great
star gazers, associated the north with
the seven stars forming the constella
tion of the Great Bear
FOR SALE BY
CROCKER
THAYER
LAND CO.
CITY PROPERTY
We have some beauti
ful lots, high and nicely
located on both sides of
the Wisconsin river. The
Interurban Railway will
soon pass by these prop
erties and now is the time
to buy when prices are
very low.
We have many homes for sale
located in different parts of the
city. These will be sold at low
prices and on small payments.
Come in and tell us what you
want, and we will be glad to
show you over any property we
have for sale, ami if we iiave
not what you want will get for
you. You will be treated right.
312-314 SCOTT ST.
DEATHS.
Word was received in Wausau of
| the death of Hugo Dahlmann, which
‘ occurred on Saturday at Horsehead
j lake, near Ilarsliaw. Hugo had not
j been very well for the past three or
four years, and during the summer
months, for several years past, looked
after the cottage quarters of the
Horsehead Lake club. On Saturday
morning several had been up tishing
and had gone to Harshaw early and
were coming down to Wausau. They
left Hugo in bed and ills brother, Max
Dahlmann, when he returned, found
him dead in bed. The supposed cause
of deatli was heart failure. His body
was brought to his home in Wausau,
| on Prospect avenue, on Sunday even
! ing.
Hugo Dahlmann was born in Wau
sau on the 28th day of October, 1882.
He was the youngest son of the late
Mr. and Mrs. Julius Dahlmann, who
came to Wausau from Germany in
the latter part of the 50’s. He was a
cigar maker by trade and was a mem
ber of Cigar Makers Union and the
Ancient Order of United Workmen
of America. He was united in mar
riage to Anna Eckerle, in this city,
on the 24th of January, 1889, and is
survived by Ids widow and one son,
Adolph, also three brothers and one
sister, Max and Otto of Harshaw, and
Leo Dahlmann and Mrs. Augusta
Croymans of this city.
The funeral services took place
from the home this Tuesday after
noon, the Rev. James M. Duer of the
First Presbyterian church, officiating.
Interment was in St. Joseph’s ceme
tery.
* *
*
Margaret Mary Tesch, tiie daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Tesch, of tiie
town of Weston, passed away yester
day at St. Mary’s hospital. Miss
Tescli was operated upon four weeks
ago for appendicitis from wiiicb she
recovered, but complained of not feel
ing well up to last Saturday, when
she was taken violently ill and at ten
o’clock that evening she was taken to
St. Mary’s hospital where she was
again operated upon, and it was found
that she was suffering from an abcess
and that there were no hopes for her
recovery. She passed away at five
o’clock Monday morning. Deceased
was born May 2ti, 1888, and was twen
ty-live years old. Surviving are tiie
parents, of the town of Weston, one
sister, Mrs. William J. Bessert, and
Reinholt Tesch of this city, and Emil,
Willie and Charles of Schofield. The
funeral services will take place to
morrow from the home of the de
ceased’s sister, Mrs. William J. Bes
sert, 418 Prospect avenue, tiie Rev. E.
C. Grauer officiating. Buriat will be
made in Pine Grove cemetery.
*
* *
Aloisus Eckerle, residing at 1210
Third street, passed away Thursday
morning at one o’clock. Mr. Eckerle
had been in failing health for some
time. Deceased was born in Germany
November 10, 1838, and wai seventy
four years old. lie was a member of
the Catholic Knights of Wisconsin
and of St. Joseph’s Benevolent society.
Mr. Eckerle will also be remembered
as janitor in the First Presbyterian
church for a number of years. Sur
viving are five children, Mrs. Hugo
Dahlman, Emil, Adolph and George
Eckerle of this city and Christ Ecker
le of Merrill. The funeral took place
Saturday morning at 8:30 o’clock from
the home and at nine o’clock from St.
Mary’s church, the Rev. >r. P. L.
Gasper conducting the services. Bur
ial was made in St. Joseph’s ceme
tery.
*
* *
Mrs. Julius Splettstoesser, 1150 Mer
rill avenue, passed away Sunday after
noon at 3:30 o’clock, after an illness of
one year. Dropsy was tiie cause of
deatli. I >eceased was born in Germany,
Feb. 13, 1845, and was sixty-eight
years, four months and nine days old.
She came to this city thirty years
ago. Mrs. Splettstoesser is survived
by her husband, who was married
tw ice, and to this union was born one
son, Herman, who also survives, and
three stepchildren, John Splettstoesser
of Eau Claire, Mrs. Pierce Eschen
ba.ucli and Mrs. John Egeler of this
city, survive. The funeral will be held
tomorrow at one o’clock from tiie
home and at two o’clock from St.
Stephen's church, tiie Rev. William
Spiegel officiating. Burial will be
made in Pine Grove cemetery.
* *
* *
Stanislaus Tafelski passed away
Thursday morning at 6:30 o’clock at
215 Third street. Deceased was
ninety-six years old at the time of
deatli. He came to this country in
1880, and had resided in Wausau seven
years. The funeral was held Satur
day from St. Michael's church, the
Rev. R. T. Wojak officiating. Burial
was made in St. Michael’s cemetery.
Surviving are six children, Mrs. John
Ligman of Stevens Point, Miciiaei
Tafelski of the town of Hull, George
Tafelski of uleilcn Wis., Frank Tafel
ski of this city, Thomas Tafelski of
Manitowoc and Mrs. William Sehilke
of Hurley.
• *
* *
Lucile Mary, daugiiter of Mr. and
Mrs. Gustav Schultz, 710 Humboldt
avenue, passed away Wednesday, af
ter an illness of three weeks. The
child was born in Wausau. March 29,
1913 and was two months old. The
funeral was held Friday afternoon at
two o’clock, the Rev. E. C. Grauer
officiating. Interment was made in
Pine Grove cemetery.
*
* *
Esther, daugiiter of Mr. and Mrs.
Cari Radunz, of the town of Texas,
died Thursday morning at s:3oo'clock.
The child was seventeen months old-
The funeral services were held Satur
dav afternoon, and the remains were
buried in tiie town of Texas cemetery.
WEATHER REPORT.
Tiie following is tiie weather re
port from tiie government records in
charge of A. A. Babcock, Jr., from
June 17 to June 24 :
June Highest Lowest
17 88 above 67 above
18 83 “ "
19 S3 “ m. **
30 76 “ :..6a “
21 "5 “ ... 57 “
I 22 80 “ 53 “
j 23 56 “ 55 “
WAUSAU MAN DROWNED
IN MISSISSIPPI RIVER
Party of Five Missing Since Thursday
Thought Lost in River
Near Keokuk.
‘‘lt is now believed fcertain that tive
persons in a launching party who
have not been seen since Thursday
night were drowned above the dam in
the Mississippi at Keokuk. Theparty
was composed of John Laugh 1 in, of
Wausau, Wis., Albert Crossof Quincy,
111., and Mayme Wilson, Pauline
Marks and Mrs. May Wright of
Keokuk. Searching parties patroled
the river for a distance of twenty
miles todaj, but discovered no trace
of the missing launch. Residents on
the bluffs two miles above Keokuk
report having heard cries of distress
last night, and searching parties are
dragging the river in that vicinity.
It is supposed the launch was capsized
by the waves of a passing steamboat.”
The above was taken from the daily
dispatches, anti it was fount! later
that all of the party were drowned.
John Laughlin, a former Wausau
boy, was out for a launch ride Thurs
day evening in company with another
young man and three young ladies.
It seems that the motor exploded, as
John was found near the boat with a
burn on Iris arm. Deceased is the son
of Mr. and Mrs. Terrence Laughlin,
who reside on the town line road.
He was employed in Fred Maneckt’s
jewelry store about two years ago
before l- aving Wausau. He left the
city about a year ago last January to
take up the study of jewelry in Mil
waukee, and in August of the same
year he went to Keokuk, lowa, where
he was employed in a jewelry store.
Mr. Laughlin was born in this city
and was twenty-one years old at the
time of his death. Terrence Laugh
lin and son Lawrence departed for
Keokuk Saturday morning and ar
rived here with the remains last eve
ning. The funeral took place this
morning at 10 o'clock from the family
home and from St. James’ Catholic
church at 10:30 o’clock, the Kev. Fr.
Theodore Wojak having charge of the
services in the absence of Rev. Fr. J.
J. Brennan. Internment was made in
St. Jpseph’s cemetery.
HAVE MADE NAME IN HISTORY
History of Cavalry Known aa “Hus
sars” Dates Back to the Year
1458 in Hungary.
Hussars originally were scarcely re
spectable enough to Include the
prince of Wales among their numbers.
For the word “hussar” is akin to
“corsair,” and the first hussars were
freebooters As part of a regular
army, the hussar appeared in Hun
gary in 1458, when King Matthias Cor
vinus raised a corps of light horse un
der the name to fight the Turks.
Name and fame of the Hungarian hus
sars spread throughout Europe, and
Frederick the Great of Prussia was
not above dispatching an officer to
study their work. The British hus
sar dates from 1865, when the Sev
enth regiment was converted from
light dragoons into hussars.
In Prussia the Red Hussars, under
their famous leader, Gen. von Zie
than, showed their valor in the seven
years’ war waged by Frederick the
Great against Maria Theresa, and the
Black Hussars, called the “Dead
heads,” because of the skull and cross
bones on the “tshakos,” were veritable
daredevils In the darkest days of
Prussia during the Napoleonic days
(Luetzow mildes, verwegene jagd).
In Austria the hussars of Badetzki and
of Prince Eugene have been among
the world’s most heroic troops.
WOULD END POETICAL GUSH
English Suffragists Protest Against
the Effusions Put Out About
the Sex by Men.
“It is people who write poetry about
us who prevent us women getting the
vote.” The sentence arrested me in
reading Violet Hunt’s story of the
“Celebrity’s Daughter,” at a week-end,
with the smashing of windows, the
cutting up of golf greens, the spoil
ing of letters and the threats of other
horrors in my ears and eyes, says a
writer in the London Chronicle. For
men persist in writing poetry about
women, to their amazement, and no
women are writing poetry about men.
Man is the poetic sex. He goes
about—l may tell you—with snippets
from the papers in his pockethook,
and takes them now and again as a
sort of stimulant. Moreover, the man
writes his poetry secretly, sends it to
the newspapers, and they publish it.
I could give you the address of bald
headed stockholders and bearded bus
iness men who write verses. And
more who eut the poetry from their
newspapers and take it as a stimu
lant.
Freak of Lightning.
Lightning plays some peculiar
tricks at times, but the reader prob
ably has never heard anything to
come up to the following, which the
Melbourne Age properly labels “Ex
traordinary Incident"
“A young man, while riding through
the timber country at Wtllung during
a recent storm, had a remarkable es
cape irem death In peculiar circum
stances. A large tree directly in
front of him was struck by lightning
and split in hal’ ' The horse he was
riding, becomin t rrifled, started to
plunge, and jumped through the gap
between the halves of the tree. At
that moment the halves came to
gether with a snap like a rabbit trap,
and crushed off a length of the horse's
tall, which can still be seen protrud
ing from the tree. The young nma
received a severe shaking, but other
wise came through the ordeal safely.”
Profits in Weeds.
All things seem to be coming the
tanner's way these days. The gov
ernment analyzes his soil, experi
ments for him and Is talking of lend
ing him money, and now even his
weedi, which have long been regard
ed as an ln3radleable nest, are to be
turned to account for his profit. Mr.
Francis L. Stewart, who has a labora
tory In western Pennsylvania, has
patented a process for making paper
from weeds and believes that by
means of it good paper may be made
for less than we pay for the poor
quality of paper today.
When the demand for weeds in
creases the slack farmers whoee bver
grown land has heretofore been a
reproach may surpass their more
thrifty n< jhbors in returns for their
respective crops.
Maline
Bows
Come in and get
one of them. They
are hot expensive.
See display in our
window.
C F
DIINBAR CO.
.leWKLIRS
Hi Third St. Wausau
NOW IN STOCK
While Nubuck Pumps
Style N0,702. Sizes 21 to 7.
Widths A A to lb
Made Over an Ae-ro Last
lie Her if On.iudl
Popular Shoers
Notice to Sewer Con tree tors.
Sealed proposals will be received by the
hoard of Public Works of 4U* City of W ausau,
until ~ o'clock p. in . Juno 25 th. 1913, for the
construction of the following sewers in the
several streets hereinafter named, viz.:
730 feet of 12 inch pipe.on Dunbar street, 4SO
feet of to inch pipe on Stark si reel, 240 feet of
10 Inch pipe on 1 )i vision si reel, i>oo feet of 10 inch
pipe near east side of (t rand A venue south of
larire sewer, 15'.H> feet of 12 inch |4|ic on Second
Avenue No.. 1030 feet of 2() inch pi|ie on Wil
liams street. Cleveland Ave. and Thomas
street : 1050 feet 20 inch and 950 feel 12 Ineti
pipe on Sixth Ave.. Pardee- street and Seventh
Ave.; 540 feet 12 inch pipe on Fourth avenue
No.: 400 feet of 10 inch pipe on Prospect Ave.,
according to plans and specifications on
file I’. the office df the rkoaid of Public Works
in the CHy Hall. All pi addressed
to Hoard of Public Works and to be accom
panied by a certified check e>iual Vo 59 of the
bid. The Board of Public Works reserves the
right to reject any or all bids;
Dated Wausau, Wis., June loth, HU2L
JOHN IUNHU2.
it. C. GOtt'KN,
li E. MARkiITARDT.
jlo-3t Hoard of: Public Works.
First publication June 24, Jast July 15-
Notice to Creditors.
State of Wisconsin, /lounty Court toy Mara
thon County.—Tn Probate.
Notice Is hereby given that the time up to,
and Including the first Tuesday of January.
19.4, is hereby allowed to creditors of Edward
lleiuiaim. deceased, to present their claims
for examination and allow atrre. Alsothat all
claims so presented, will l>e examined aifd
adjusted at a regular term of said county
court to be held at t lie court house in the city
of Wausau oh !h*> ftrst Tuesday of January,
1914. andou the first Tuesday of February, 1914.
Ilateil June 21, 1913.
By the court,
Clyde L. Warren, County Judge.
lleNiiy Miller.
First Insertion June loTast July 8.
Notice to Creditors
State of Wisconsin, County Court for Mara
thon County: In Probate.
Notice is hereby given that the time up to,
and including the second Tuesday of January,
1914. is hereby allowed to creditors of Bertha
Kulilmau, deceased, to present their claims
for examination and allowance! Alsothat all
claims so presented, will lie examined ami ad- 1
justed at a regular term of said. County Court
to be held at the Court Hduse In t City of
Wausau on the first Tuesday cf February,
1914.
Dated June It?, 1913.
tfie Court,
Ci,Y-t>K T.. Warren.
County Pudge,
MARATHON
COUNTY FARM
LANDS
I he mail of small means will find
this county a desirable place to
build a home. With small capital
lie can purchase ? tract of wild land
on time at a low rate of interest,
and in a few years, with reasonable
industry, he will have a large clear
ing anti a good home. I his county
invites the honest homeseeker and
promises him a good investment in
a splendid country and among good
people.
G. D. JONES LAND CO.
First National Dank Building. Wausau, Wis.
Pr. Merijiai) T. Schlegel
'* 'Pfactice limited to the
Eye, Ear, Nose# I htoat and the Fitting of Glasses
m.to i2i. McCrossen Block
u . j 1:30 p, m. to sp. m.
hours : - t4) $ Tuesday and Saturday evenings Third st.
[Sunday 9 to 10 a. m. Telephone 10-to
Mere Me,
CIIICAUO A northwestern raii.way.
Arrive Leave
Wausau Wausau
2:05 a.m.] Appleton f 2:15 a.m.
3:15 a.m. i Oshkosh, | ":05 a.m.
12:22pjm. <- Fond du Lae, \ 12:40p.m.
2:45p.m..1 Milwaukee. I 5:20 p.m.
10:18 p.m.j Chicago Lit :15p.m.
| Antigo t10:95 a. m.
3:15 a. m. J- Rhinelander -Ill:l5p. at'
2:45 p.m, 1 Hurley (
t Rhinelander t 8:00p.m.
9:05 a. m. i Antigo >
7:20 p.m! Autigo D2:lop. m.
2:15 atm.l Marshfield, ; 2:tK. a.m.
10:06 a.m. I. St. Paul ! 9:oaa.m.
4;15p.m.; Minneapolis [2:45 p.m.
11:00p.m. Duluth and west Ito.tßp.in.
Parlor car on train leaving: at :05 a.m.
Train leaving at 11:15 p. m. has daily sleeper
for Milwaukee and Chicago. Train It aving at
2:05 a. iu. lias sleeper and rec’ining car air i ar
for St. Paul and Minneapolis. Tickets sold
and Jiaggage checked to all i. .pc' nt joints
in the I'nited States, Canad'. and Mexico.
I>. McN .vtTOHTON, Agent.
C. M. S ST. PAUL. RAILWAY.
Pa s. train N. daily, except Sunday.. , :00 9, m.
Pass, train north. Sundays only 12:45 p. in
Pass, train for Tomahawk, daily, ex
cept Sunday 7:45 p.m.
Pass, train north, Saturdays only ... 4:25 a. in.
Pass, train south, daily t 9:15p. in.
Pass. 1 rain s.. daily, except Sunday.. 10:52 a- tn.
Pass, train south,Sunday only. II :00p. m.
Close connections arc made with 10:42 a.m.
train for all imints in Southern \\ isconsui and
Northern Illinois.
Tickets on sale and baggage checked to des
tination. H. s. Lutz, Agent.
Notice of Assessment of Benefits Street
Improvement, Scott and Washing
ton Streets.
Oftice of the Board of Public Works.
Wausau. Wis.. June 4th, 1913.
Pursuant to t he order of ‘he Common Coun
cil of the City of Wausu,., Wisconsin, the
Board of Public Works of said City lias pro
ceeded to view the premises and has deter
mined the damages by reason of a change of
grade. And has determined the benefits that
will accrue and the amounts thereof to lie
.assessed us benefits to each parcel of real
csl ate abutting oh Scott st reel in said City i>e
tv ecu the East end of High bridge (so called)
and ‘he west line of Third street. And has
determined the benefits that w ill accrue and
the 'unoiiph, thereof to lie assessed as benefits
to each parcel of real estate abutting on
Washington street in said City bet ween the
eastern! of the slough bridge (so called) and
the west line of Third street, and between the
east line of Fourth Si. and the west line of
Fifth street. And has determined the bene
tits that will accrue and (lie amount thereof
to be assessed upon the Wausau Street Rail
way Company pursuant to law. by reason of
its line of street railway on Washington street
aforesaid and lias determined the lienetits and
the amount thereof U lie assessed upon Ihe
Chicago, Milwaukee ami St. Paul Railway
t o. and the Chicago and Northwestern Rail
way Company by reason, of their respective
lines of railway crossing Washington street
aforesaid-
All by reason of the contemplated improve
ment of the portions of Scott street and
Washington street heretofore described, by
repavement with a permanent pavement con
taining a concrete foundation. And said
board of public works lias also made an esti
mate of the entire cost of the contemplated
work and Improvement of the streets afore
said.
Notice is hereby given t hat a report of the
determination of this Hoard, of the damages
and of the assessment of lhe benefits to each
parcel of real estate so abutting as aforesaid,
and! the assessment of benefits to the lines of
occupying portions of said Washing
ton ,jst reel, is on file In the office of Ihe Hoard of
Public Works (the office of the City Clerk) in
said city. And that said report and determi
nation will be open to review by all iiersons or
parties Interested for tl period of ten days
from The date hereof.
Notice is hereby further riven that on Mon
day, June Itilh. 19T - . from to 5 o’clock p. m„
the Hoard of Public Worgs will be in session
and hear all objections that may he made to
said report and determination.
K.v the Board of Public Works, City of Wau
sau. Wausau, Wisconsin.
JOHN PINOLE,
B. C. Cl WAN.
11. E. MAItQUARDT.
(First publication JuuelL 1913-3 w.)
Notice of Final Settlement and Assign
ment.
State of Wisconsin, County Court for Mara
thon County-—ln Prot)tilt.
Notice is hereby given that at a special term
of the County Court to lie held in and for said
county, at the eoitrt house, in the city rf Wau
sau, In saitl county, on the first Tuesday, (be
ing the 2d day) of September, A. D, 1913. at 10
O’clock a. m.. the following matters will be
heard and eoiiNidei“d :
The application of llenty Pagenkopf. ad
ministrator of the est ate of Carl Pagenkopf,
late of the city of Wausau, in said county,
deceased, for the examination and allowance
of Ids filial account of his adiniuistrid ion. and
for the assignment of the residue of the estate
of Gail Paglinkopf. deceased, to such other
pel-sons as are by law entitled to the same.
Dated .1 line 10. 1913.
By order of the court.
Henry Miller. -Clyde L. Warren,
County Judge.
First publication June 24, last July 9.
Probate Notice.
State of Wisconsin, County Court for Mara
thon County.—ln Probate.
Notice is hereby given that at the regular
term of the county court to be held In and for
said county, al the court house in (lift city of
Wausau, in said county, on the first Tuesday,
(being the 2nd day) of Septemtier, A. D. 1913,
at 10 o’clock a. m.. the following matter will
be heard and considered:
Tlie application of Jessie La Pier for the
appointment of Jessie La Pier, of the city of
Wausau, as administratrix of the estate of
Mahftla Jane Walker, late of Ihe city of Wau
sau, in said county. deceased.
Dated June 23. 1913.
By order of t he court,
Clyde L. Warren. County Judge.
Henry Miller.

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