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and get a Webster’s New Standard Dictionary. Only $2.48, cash in advance. By mail 22c extra for postage E. B. THAYER, Editor and Prop.—VOL. XLVIII. Ladies’ Literary Club WAUSAU, WISCONSIN Co-operating with National Society for Broader Education PRESENTS Sofia Stephali (Bernice Lathrop at the Piano) In Concert Lectures at the , UNIVER SALIST CHURCH Cor. Fifth and McClellan Sts. MUSIC AND CHILDHOOD - Thursday, ! July 17, 1913, at 3.30 p. m. ' MUSIC AND LIFE Thursday, July 17, j 1913, at 8:30 p. m. Patrons'ticket, four admission?, $3.00. Season ticket, : two admission*, $1.50. Single admission SI.OO. Tickets jj on sale at the door. CIRCUIT COURT. The following are the cases tried in the circuit court the past week : State of Wisconsin vs. Ed. Elen and Rasmus Larson. The two defendants were in a certain place and found a man sleeping on Hie table. They stole his watch while lie was sleeping. They plead guilty to the charge of larceny and were sentenced to one year each in the state prison at Wau pun. Haul Martin vs. Fred Neuendank. This case was a foreclosure of a lien for ialxir. Plaintiff got judgment against the defendant for $29.00. State of Wisconsin vs. Anton Knott. This case was brought here from Rhinelander. Defendant plead guilty of forgery and was sentenced to two years in state prison. The execution of the sentence was suspended during goad behavior of the defendant. A. Wellerding vs. Peter Ullenbrank et. al. Judgment of foreclosure of mortgage rendered against the de fendaut for $5<>3.33. Edw.C. K ret low vs. (has. Boeteher et. al. Judgment of foreclosure of mortgage against defendants • for $2, h>0.41. John Bandelow vs. Harriet Harri-' man et. al. Judgment of foreclosure I of mortgage against the defendants 1 for $1,173.25. Frank Hallman vs. Emil Hallman et. al. This case was brought by the I plaintiff against the defendants to set aside a conveyance of a farm made by j the fat tier to his sons. .1 udgraent was 1 rendered for the defendant against the plaintiff. Gertie E. Douyette vs. Ralph Dou-i yette. Judgment of divorce granted. | HEADS BOARD OF CONTROL. Gov. McGovern has appointed Ralph Smith of Merrill, president of the slate board of control. The appoint ment is made by authority of a law passed by the present legislature. Heretofore the president of the board has Ireen chosen by the members of the board. The new law also in creases the salary of the president from $2,500 to $3,000 per year. Surprising Cure of Stomach Trouble. When you have trouble with your stomach or chronic constipation, don’t imagine that your case is beyond help just because your doctor fails to give you relief. Mrs. G. Stengle, Plain tield, N. J., writes, “For over a month past I have been troubled with my stomach. Everything 1 ate upset it terribly. One of Chamberlain’s advertising l**oklets came to me. After reading a few of the letters from people who had Iteen cured by Chamlierlain's Tablets, I decided to try them. I have taken nearly three- FjTrj Y( )T T get that suit of clothes for the 1 V 7 V-/ Fourth, or for the present sea son ? If not in the latter case the time is still ripe to secure one for all coming events. Come in at once and select what you want —we are still ready to serve you promptly. We can give you t.lothes made upon honor and at the popular price of $25.00 and up. Every sample shown is new goods, right from the mills for the season. m] LOUIS LEAK THE TAILOR 308 WASHINGTON ST. H worth real money under our insurance plan—Come in and let us show you, Immmmmmmmmm exclusive agent ■■■■■■■■■■■l M. J. KAVANAUGH - Wausau, Wis. j HEAVY STORMS. Wausau and the whole northern part, of Wisconsin lias enjoyed the tinest kind of weather since J uly 4th, so far as beat is concerned. The wind lias been in the north most of the time and the cool breezes have been welcome and very bracing as com pared with t lie suffocating weather of the two weeks previous to the great national holiday. Of course we have had some rain but no more than was needed for growing crops. Down in Illinois it has been different. Last Tuesday Rockford, Elgin, Sycamore, Dakolb, Woodstock, Hartland, Har vard, Pingree Grove, Dundee, Algon quin, Morengo and other cities were storm swept, and in all those cities houses were blown down, people killed, many buildings struck by lighining and burned to the ground in each of those places, telegraph and telephone systems put out of service, and the devastation was general. The damage to vessels on the lakes was very heavy. The storm was the most damaging of any known for years. GOING TO WAUSAU. Mrs. Clias. Williams and daughter and son, Miss Ida and Myron C., leave here this Wednesday evening for their former home in Wausau, where Mrs. Williams may remain. They will live at 203 Grand avenue. Miss Ida graduated from the normal four years ago and last, year taught at Fountain City. In September next she will go to Rice Lake and take a position in the schools there. Myron completed the normal full course in June of this year and has accepted a very desir able position, that of principal of the Alma high school, at an annual salary of SI,OOO. Alma is a prosperous town of 1,200 people, the judicial seat of Buffalo county and about thirty miles* north of La Crosse. Before taking up advanced work at the local school, Myron taught for a couple of years at Hancock, and his practical experience was a factor in getting this lucrative position on the hanks of the Missis sippi. He will have seven teachers under his charge.—Stevens Point Ga zette. ATTENDING SUMMER NORMAL. Following is a list of Wausau young people who are attending the Stevens Point Normal summer School: Misses Myrtle Breitrick, Bessie Berg, Ella Borchard, Lulu Bentz, May Falkner, Erna llaupt, Marguer ite Lombard, Helen Larson. Florence Marsh, Katherine MacOormick, Eu gene F. Mackmiller, Ella Nutter. Hilda Peterson, Ida li. Runke, Eliza beth Thon, Clarice Wunsch. * usa rrWk Pilot. THE GROWING CROPS Are Looking Fine and Yield Promises a Large Abundance—The County Fair. Marathon county crops at this writ ing, with the exception of the hay crop in places, promises a bountiful yield, greater it is said titan ever be fore had in the history of this section of the country. The wheat, rye, oats, barley and hay harvesters and makers will soon busy themselves in gather ing these products into huge barns and into large stacks for use and com merce and later the corn and root crops will clainr. attention, all giving employment to a large force of hands to properly care for them. In view of the Maratho i county fair coming on apace the farmers are expected and should not fail to lie present, accom panied by their families and speci mens of the large yields of their pro ducts from their well tilled tieids. In preparation for this event the Mara thon County Agricultural society, through its officers, are putting forth every effort to make this exhibit the argest and best ever “pulled off” in this county. The premiums in these departments and especially in the live stock and dairy departments, are being increased besides many im provements are lieing made on the buildings and grounds. The new roadway and walks, recently men tioned in the Pilot, are practically completed, and will he a vast improve ment to the premises. Other im provements are to be made for more practical additions as time progresses. Tiie management lias also secured some tine attractions for the exhibit for the entertainment of the public, among which are the Five Ferris Wlieel Girls, the grandest out-door attrac tion that has ever been offered a fair, tiie Deilainead troupe, consisting of six beautiful young ladies, in living statuary, and Murray and Ward, “tiie more foolish it is tiie better you’ll like it,” with their crazy house, and other attractions which will he an nounced later. The racing program will be a special feature. The man agement has given this department extra attention, and the entries will be of t he best. So prepare for the grandest, largest and most entertaining exhibit ever seen here before. Let everybody boost it 1 Secretary J. D. Christie has engaged and secured a spirited young man and motorcycle and had printed 25,000 heralds, descriptive matter for the lair, with which to thoroughly bill the county from centre to circumfer ence in order to let all know that there is something doing next Sep tember 2,3, 4 and 5, and that you'll miss something great if you do not present yourself and the whole family on this auspicious occasion. Get busy! OLD SUIT ENDED. When tiie Walter Shoemaker estate in Chicago recently paid $20,500 to M. M. Riley of Milwaukee, attorney for the Union Trust Company of Chicago, a lawsuit that had been in the courts twenty-three years was settled. The case had been reviewed in the supreme courts of Wisconsin, Michigan and 1 llinois. Eleven of the fourteen original parties to the suit have died while of the attorneys only threearestill alive, Mr. Riley, Judge Silverthorn and M. A. Hurley, Wausau. Wilson H. Stubbings of Chicago sold in 1889 to W. W. Hutchinson ot Anti go, Wis., Hie timber on land on the Presque Isle river, Gogebic county, Michigan. Title to the timber was to remain with Stubbings until the purchase price was paid. Two days later Hutchinson assigned tiie contract to Hoxie & Mellor, lumber mill men at New London, Wis. Iloxie & Mellor cut did removed the limber. Becoming embarrased the next year the tirm sold the better grades of lumber to the Antigo Lum ber company, a partnership consisting of Walter Shoemaker and 1). Bull of Chicago and Edgar It. Burren of Osh kosh. Sept. 1,1890, Mr. Riley, acting for Gabe Bouck and the National bank of Oshkosh, attached the property of lloxie & Mellor at Marenisco, Besse mer and Ironwood, Mich., to satisfy claims against Stubbings. lloxie & Mellor settled by turning over the property. Other attachments fol lowed. Hoxie & Mellor made an as signment. The Antigo Lumber company then attempted to remove the lumber from Marenisco. Failing in this, the Chi cago lirm started a replevin action, with Walter Alexander and I). L. Plumer of Wausau, Wis., and Mr. Shoemaker as sureties, and slopped the lumber to Chicago. The Oshkosh bank started foreclosure proceedings, namiug the Chicago company as de fendant. This suit was fought to the supreme court of Michigan, where Stubbings won. Meanwhile he had assigned his interest to the Union Trust company of Chicago. Stubbings’ claim against lloxie & Mellor was settled for $12,000 after long litigation. The trust company then got a verdict for $76,000 in the replevin suit. Iv a second trial the verdict was $43,869. The Antigo Lum ber company had gone out of business and the Wisconsin bondsmen were ordered in a trial in the United States court to pay two-thirds of the amount. Suit was started then against the Shoemaker heirs. This was tried in 1910, but it was not until June 12, 1013, that final settlement was made. —Antigo Item. GOVERNMENT LAND. There is in this land office district yet, considerable vacant government land. The office furnishes tlie Pilot the follow ing for publication : County Acres County Acres Adams 100 Marinette 720 Ashland 2*o Monroe 120 Bayfield 1,960 Oconto so Buffalo 100 Oneida 400 Burnett 960 Polk 400 Clark 320 Portage 40 Chippewa... 160 Price 400 IHouglas 1,280 Rusk 160 Dunn 160 Sawyer 600 Evu Claire.. 120 Taylor 40 Florence 240 Trempealeau. SO Forest 40 Vilas 40 Iron 80 Washburn 440 Jackson 320 Wood 60 Lincoln 120 9.880 Unsightly Face Spots Are cured by Dr. Hobson’s Eczema Ointment, which heals all skin erup tions. No matter how long you have been troubled by itching, burning, or scaly skin humors, just put a little of that soothing antiseptic, Dr. Hobson’s Eczema Ointment, on the sores and the suffering stops instantly. Heat ing begins that very minute. Doctors use it in their practice and recom mend it. Mr. Allem&n. of Littletown. Pa., says: “Had eczema on forehead: Dr. Hobson's Eczema Ointment cured it in two weeks.’’ Guaranteed to re lieve or money refunded. All drug gists. or by mail. Price 50c. Pfeiffer Chemical Cos., Philadelphia and St. Louis. adv. WAVJSAIJ, Wis., TIJES.pAY, JULY IS, 1913. ANNUAL MEETING. Large Gathering of Lutherans Here From Wisconsin, Ohio and Other States. The Wisconsin District of tiie Lutheran church of Ohio and other States lias been in convention here for the past week as guests of St. Stephen s Lutheran congregation. The mimlier ot officers, pastors, teach ers and delegates present are approx imately ninety. The sessions were held in tiie spacious auditorium of St. Stephan’s church from 9 to 11:50 a. m. and 2to sp. m. Some very able papers were presented bv Prof. L. 11. Scharnberg of Michigan City, ind., Rev. Tiieo. Marth of Appleton, Wis., and Rev. E. Lack of Platteville, Wis. These papers were of a doctrinal and practical nature pertaining to vital church problems and practices. The afternoon sessions were usually de voted to the reports of the different committees and the discussion of tiie particular problems of the district represented. Great interest was man ifested on tiie floor of the synod at all times w hile the spirit of fraternal love and good will was always apparent. The different services were well at tended and the sermons able and elo quent. Dr. L. C. 11. Schuette of Columbus, Ohio, Pres. M. P. F. Doer man of Blue Island, 111., Rev. H. Steinmeyerof Chicago, 111., Rev. G. E. Kuhlman of Oshkosh, and Rev. F. Alpers of Carolina. Wis., delivered tiie different discourses. The entertainment and hospitality of St. Stephen’s congregation has evoked many words of ‘commendation and praise on the part of tiie guests. Luncheon and dinner was served in tiie church parlors. A hearty and unanimous vote of thanks was given the ladies for their unstinted hospi tality. Tii us these days spent here will always he of pleasant memory to pastors and delegates present. VISITED OLD FRIENDS. Mrs. Henry N T . Rasmussen, who was formerly a Wausau resident for near ly, if not fully, fifty years, and who went with her late husband to North Dakota to reside six years ago, has been here for a month past visiting friends and relatives. She came for the purpose of bringing the remains of her husband here for interment She departed Friday for Stev ms Point to visit her brother, James Dunnigan and family, from there she will go to Grand Rapids to visit a niece and family, and later go to Montana to Spend a time with her son, Lorenzo and family. Mrs. Rasmussen has been deeply afflicted during tiie past year, there having been, besides tiie death of her husband, ten near rela tives who have passed away. Her husband, Henry N. Rasmussen, had resided in Wausau for nearly fifty years and bad been on the police force for twelve years and had hosts of very warm friends, in fact he was highly esteemed and beloved by all who knew him. He and his wife left for Manning, N. 1)., six years ago to reside on a farm which they had purchased. Last November “Hank” was killed, hut how it hap pened the exact lads were never pub lished. That his many friends may know we publish them at this time. Mr. Rasmussen Was tiie owner of a high spirited span of colts. They had run away with him four times. The last time his shoulder was put out of joint and from this he had not recov ered. On tiie day of his death lie had been out w ith the colts working and came in about four o’clock p. m. anil began to unhitch them. He was reaching over the tongue of the wag on to unfasten a tug when the horses started and ran. Mrs. Rasmussen was at the door and managed to stop tiie team by shouting to them, and when she reached her husßand he was unconscious. He had been severely jolted and it injured his heart so that lie died in otie hour. Tiie nearest neighlior was a mile away, and there was nothing that could be done by Mrs. Rasmussen but to try to revive him and to administer to his wants. It was very sad and Mrs. Rasmussen has tiie deep sympathy of her many old friends. THE TURPENTINE FACTORY. W. L. Covey lias lately been elected superintendent and treasurer of the Badger Turpentine company. The factory lias of late been overhauled and put in first class shape and is now better prepared than ever before to turn out A No. 1 goods, such as tur pentine, creosote, pine oil, pine tar, shingle stains, paints, etc. The com pany lias a barn paint that it would pay the farmers to investigate, as they can save money by using it in place of the more expensive article. Orders are increasing daily for the product of this concern as enumer ated above and are being tilled prompt ly and satisfactorily* The Best Medicine in the World. “My little girl hill dysentery very bad. I thought she would die. Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy cured her, and 1 can truthfully -ay that I Hunk it is the best medicine in the world,’’ writes Mrs. William Orvis, Clare, Mich. For sale by all dealers, adv. Can You See the Letters on the Third Line? Can you read line print read ily when placed a short distance from yoi r eyes ? To see badly at a distance and clearly near at hand is a sign of Myopia, which is a progressive malady, and should be checked in the early stage by wearing glasses prescribed by OTTO MUELLER Cor. Third and Washington Sts- OCCURRENCES OF LONG AGO. ITEMS OF NEWS BOILED DOWN FROM THE CENTRAL THIRTY-SEVEN YEARS AGO TUESDAY, NOV. 20tll, 1877. William Dodge has our warm and sincere thanks for favors shown us the past week. The Greenback vote in the state reached 2>,u00 which was only about one-half what was expected. J- A. Farnhara and family departed Wednesday for Kansas, where Mr. Farnham expects to locate and enter into tiie banking business in some of its flourishing cities. • D. L. Quaw returned from lowa Saturday, where lie had been to make sale of bis lumber. TUESDAY, DEC. 4, 1877. Lawyer C. 11. Mueller's only child, a little girl, lias been dangerously ill during the past week. 0. V. Bardeen and family are now located in a residence on Fourtli street between Jefferson and Scott. George Manson lias a dog that is a full blooded Ureenbacker. Dropping as2 bill from his pocket, and before lie could pick it up the dog gobbled it ami swallowed it as quick as lie would a piece of meat, licked his chops and looked up for more. We welcome as residents in our city, C. F. Haseltine and family. They have moved into tiie J. A. Farnham residence. While out hunting the other day Gus Markstrum met with an accident which leaves him minus the index CHAUTAUQUA OPENS JULY 20 Tomahawk Ready for Third Annual Session of Eight Days at Bradley Park. Tomahawk is making final prepara tion for the 1913 Chautauqua session. This year they offer the people of Northern Wisconsin an all-star pro gram of attractions. No better speak ers are to he had ip tiie country, either from bureaus or direct. No pains or expense base been spared to find the best, and to “cinch” them, so that tiie pr >gram is certain, or assure as can be in a world wheie disease, weather and transportation are not yet under full control. A foot of rainfall didn’t interrupt the program last year, and nothing worse need be anticipated this season. The park lies high and dry, the tent is good, and masterful people will entertain and instruct all who come. The program begins Sunday, July 20, with Herbert S. Bigelow, the man who planned and engineered the new constitution for ( Miio, as the speaker. Mr. Bigelow is the man who is debat ing with Ex-Governor J. Frank Hanlej 7 tiie need of anew United States con stitution. He is titi horse power. The opening music will be the Schild kret Royal Hungarian orchestra, an or ganization considered worthy of an entire day, without other attractions; at Wat iu Chautauqua last Wednes day. Bigelow will he followed by speakers of the same grade—each a master in his lield. Bishop William A. Quayle, the peer less and unique; Senator William E. Mason of Illinois, whom Tom Reed called the most powerful speaker in the country; Father Dunn, who matchlessly glorities “The Average Man;” Lincoln McConnell, the law yer-policeman-preacher who holds a Chautauqua crowd in rapt interest by the week; tiie Doctors Sadler and Miss Kellogg, who entertain by the day or week while giving tiie most vital instruction. This is cinsidered one of tiie biggest Chautauqua attrac tions on the platform. Dr. Frederick A. Cook, who is rapid ly and steadily convincing people - especially scientists—that lie discov ered tiie North Pole, aspeakerof clear, direct statement and great fascina tion; Dr. George B. Salford, with his charm as sociological lecturer or as preacher; and Col. Bob Seeds, the farmer-humanitarian-friend, who has never had an adverse report by com mittees. The “entertainers,” Miss Willmer and Enos Bacon, while differ ent, have no superiors. Besides Schildkret's orchestra tiie music will be furnished by three quar tets and a soloist, all different in kind, but of tiie highest grade. Tiie Hear sons Sisters, tiie Chicago Male Quar tet and the Mathew Concert company. COUNTY CORRESPONDENCE. ATHENS ITEMS. Athens Record. Otto Becker and sister visited in Wausau Hie first of the week. Henry Told is here from Wausau tliis week visiting the family of E. E. Wright. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Cliesak left for Waukesha Wednesday morning. Joe Bauman went to Wausau and brought hack seven head of horses, Tuesday. The Old Man of tlie Record leaves Thursday morning for a two week’s vacation in Missouri and Kansas. Post-master Kreutzer and wife re turned from their summer vacation last Thursday. The fireman’s ball last Friday night was a very successful affair, there being over ninety-four couples present. The congregation of the Evangeli cal Lutheran church will hold a pic nic at Central Opera House Park, Sunday, July 20. Miss Ethel Jones went to Wausau Monday o visit friends. F. F. Cliesak returned Monday from West Mend w here lie had been to at tend a home coming reunion that was held there from the Fourth to the sixth. Tuesday afternoon, George Keiner departed this life, aged about twenty five. He leaves a wife and one child to mourn his loss. MOSINEE ITEMS. Mosinee Tiroes. F. O’Connor and family of Wausau spent the Fourth here. W. T. Guenther and family of Knowltun spent the Fourth here. Howard Lessert is here tliis week for a few days' visit and to attend to business matters. S. B. Bugge and wife have gone to Fort William, Can., for a few weeks’ visit at the home of the former s parents. The Mosinee Land, Log & Timber Cos., expect to finish their season's cut this week and close down their saw mill. L- A. Bernier and wife returned 1 oroe Bom Grand Rapids Sunday i where they had been to spend the ! Fourth with the former's parents. | C. A. Bernier and wife returned home Sunday from Betiiseda Springs ! *c Waukesha, where Mr. Bernier has linger of his left hand and a saddle of venison which lie expected to get. It happened in this way: While coursing through tiie wood- in search of game, lie spied a deer in the dis tance and thinking to approach nearer, lie commenced creeping through the underbrush; in some way his gun was exploded with the result that his finger was badly shattered by the bullet. Banker George Silverthorn has re turned from Milwaukee where lie lias been the past month taking treat ment for his hearing. The “Spirit of’9ti” as rendered bv the amateurs the other night was a decided success, notwithstanding the inclemency of tiie weather. Officer George Steltz is a jewel of a marshall for he keeps peace and order on our streets without fear or favor. Saturday afternoon a man did not be have himself just as he had ought to and George had him in jail so quick that we think it set him crazy. Sucii noise and profanity could not come from a sane man. We have snow enough for sleighing and sleigh hells sound as merry as ever. It seems as if someone lias been standing by us shaking a string of sleigh bells continually for the past few days so constant has been the sleighriding. Thanksgiving evening the young people of Schofield Mills celebrated w ith asocial hop and an oystersupper. been for the last few weeks for his health. His many friends will be pleased to learn that lie lias about re*- covered his old time vigor and spirits Marie O'Connor of Wausau, was a guest at the home of Wm. Freeman and family last week. The family of Karl Mathie, of Wau sau, are occupying the Bugge residence during the absence of Mr. and Mrs. Bugge, who are visiting in Canada. The Wausau Sulphate Fibre Co.’s plant started up again Monday morn ing after a brief shut down for neces sary repairs and the annual invoicing as well as for the Fourth. Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Mormon, of Wausau, will celebrate their golden wedding jubilee at their home in that city next Sunday. Mr. Mormon and Miss Lucy Blair were united in mar riage at the old Fall City House, at this place, July 13th, 1863, and while this was a half century ago, there are several of our residents who remem ber the occasion. MAKATHON ITEMS. Marathon Times. Mr. Jacob Henning transacted busi ness at W T ausau yesterday. Hr. W. F. Belcher is still at the hospital at Rochester, Minnesota. The home of station agent Robert Seyler, was brightened by the arrival of a bouncing little girl Thursday, July third. Mrs. .1. Kopf, Mrs. F. Leuschen and Milly Leuschen attended the Chautau qua at Lake Wausau yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lieg and chil dren and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kirstein are enjoying a pleasant outing this week at Lake Shawano. Claus Peters went to Wausau Wednesday morning to visit his little daughter Marie, who was operated upon for appendicitis at St. Mary’s hospital nearly two weeks ago. Mrs. Gustave Kgle passed .way into tlie better life beyond, Tuesday after noon at about half past three, at her residence west of the village limits. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Stieber came back from their honeymoon trip Mon day and at once started housekeeping in the 11. Hoffman residence. On account of the heavy rain and thunderstorm Tuesday morning, the vineries of the Wausau Canning com pany were obliged to shut down for that day. Miss Frances Goldbach, who is at tending the summer session at the Stevens Point Normal, has been en gaged as teacher for the primary de partment by the local school board. Mr. John Warren, who is making his home here with his son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Steins, left for Grand Rapids Wednesday where he is visiting with friends. John F. Bahr, one of the early pio neers of the town of Wein, passed away peacefully Sunday evening at Edgar at the home of his son-in-law, Carl Graves, the cause of his death being general debility due to old age. HOME AGAIN. J. B. Vaughan and R. 1). Sawyer returned home Wednesday from the battle Held ol G ttysburg, Pa. Both attended the reunion of the blue and the gr on that bloody Held of 50 years ago and each have an interesting story to tell, of the enter tainment, comfort and experience de rived during their three days’ visit there and of which columns could be here written. Each brought home with them many treasured souvenirs from that Held o' strife one of which was a fragment of a Confederate canon shell, heavily incrusted with rust which Mr. Vaughan found near the edge of a large boulder which had lain there for all those years and which lie presented to this office. Messrs. Vaughan and Sawyer speak in glowing terms of the glorious fraternisation of those spirited com batants of a half a century ago and of the present time, now enfeebled with old age, joyful and tear stained, with open arms embraced and yelled themselves hoarse in meeting each other in what was the greatest and probably the last of the monster re unions of civil war veterans. DR. L. M. WILLARD DISEASES OF fit? EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT OFFICE, MCKINLEY BLOCK WAUSAU. WIS. BOUHS ■ • A.M. TO IS M. liSO TO L P. M. y- ITIXINOB TVSBDA TS ** BATCTI DATS, r TO *. SDNDATB ■ 0 TO 10A.M. SPECTACLES AND EVE GLASSES SCIENTIFICAIIT FITTED. No. 35—TERMS $1.50 Per Annum HENRY B. HUNTINGTON LAW AND REAL ESTATE Scott St. f Opp. Court House, Wausau, Wis Over 5,000 Acres of Fine Farming and Hardwood Lands for Sale in Marathon, Lincoh and Taylor Counties, Wis. Pine Residence Property, Business Property, Building Lots and Acre Property for sale in the city. MONEY TO LOAN ON REAL ESTATE SECURITY. *3 S 4 / J* ) • ' srwmwr A, r ~ "V T n — ti — u —| --is —w- ? ~~' , I > > la \ J > • i • 1-. • i J V’ W W ADDITION 1 i■l.l .L 1 . I /J, W WA^ —■= —— .-—■ ■ ■ ■ ■ -w .< j>••• , # • I i ** - 1 jiir. - " ~ - -A I mm me e r I i l ift i ft iii A t .■Man B U W" f ■■ |'•• • | Jlm 0 $ r | v k ■——l - ■. j.-*l.. vaw. ------ - - k a J * i ‘ “*T u 7 W j-j 1 J 1 1 [Ttt if S—i : t f ip ; * ft gojogrrm* : I _lf T ] * For prices ana terms, or any information relating to the above described ots and lands, apply at my office, Henry B. Huntington. pREPTY TEETH mean attractiveness. It is one of (hose beauties given to you by nature, and one everybody should preserve. We correct all faults of the teeth and can put yours in perfect condition without much pain and very reasonable. We give a written guarantee on all work for 20 years. We have moved from our old place at 310 to 320, Just one door north from our old entrance. Ho not put off your dental work on account of the warm weather as we keep cool with electric fans. Be sure that vou are in the right place. Wausau Dentists 320 Third st. 6 New Perfection Oil Cook Stove IS THE BEST. IS SIMPLE IN CONSTRUCTION AND ALWAYS READY. —p - !!E New Perfection is the oil I stove of new principle and de sign. The concentration of heat suring uniform comfort never be rK*r ' KsftSiTfflt The New Perfection is a stove of I . Be JBCIL '■/ unusual oouvenlem-e. It doe-, everything I w 7 any doer itove will do. retard!*--.s of fuel. I . il ill H 'll By / lieady at moment of llyhtiiur. Gan le masii—mJ faA turneil hith medium, low or out. as re- .. .. *- —ml'ih i , io u I red another ile.-n.h-d advantage o-er ft W Ml! coal or wood stoves. Makes nodustordlrt. ■ M Via We are ofTerimr in the New Perfection M * ■ \ (Lie best all ’round oil cook stove that a ■ ft has ever apie-ared front the standpoint of M ■ efficiency, simplicity and durability. We W m believe It Is as near is-rl -ction as human O skill and niodern machinin'? can make it R. Raumann Hardware Cos. Phone 1015. 210-212 Third Street. lines of Groceries and Pro- visions, Fruits, etc., fresh, attractive and appetizing, and prices are right. The Curtis Grocery Store 312 SCOTT STREET TELEPHONE 3142 A $4.00 Webster’s New Standard Dictionary and the Pilot for one yeir for $2.48, cash in advance. By mail 22c extra for postage.