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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. MEETING AT THE CLUB HOUSE. Employers Mutual Liability Insurance Company Discussion of Various Questions. Last Tuesday evening the policy holders of ilie Employers Mutual Lia bility insurance company were invit ed to a 7 o’clock dinner, given al the Vausau Club house by the company. '1 lie object was to meet the Hon. J. It. Beck, member of the State Indus trial Commission, who was to present and explain some of the provisions of the new amended law recently passed by the legislature, and, primarily, to discuss tlie law with the Wausau policy holders and to show that the cost of insurance can be materially reduced by the co-operation of em ployers with the management of the Employers Mutual Liability insur ance company. The invitations sent, out by the company were lit>erally responded to and a large number of our business men sat down at the appointed hour to a repast to which justice was done. hr. W. A. Fricke, vice-president and general manager of the company, presided and in a brief address told of the progress and success of the com pany since it wa.B organized nearly two yeais ago. That it was now in suring 30,000 lives through policies issued to employers; that it had paid out $107,000 in losses. He pointed out bow, in his opinion, a considerable could have been saved by the co operation of the employer. In sum ming up the work of the mutual company, during the evening. Dr. Fricke showed how it had success fully fought the old casualty compan ies and had saved the policy holders hundreds of thousands of dollars in premiums. He introduced J. D. Beck of the Industrial Commission, who told of the obstacles encountered by that body in carrying out the pro visions of the law and he pointed to the fact that the work of the Em ployers Mutual company of Wausau and that of Dr. Fricke had been of inestimable value to the commission. C. W. Price, also of the commission, whose energies are directed towards the lessening of accidents, told how much can be accomplished by co operation with the employes. He demonstrated that in some institu tions by this co-operation, accidents had been lessened 75 per cent. Mr. Price was able to give much valuable information by referring to charts which he carried with him. Dr. Trevitt, physician of the com pany, pointed out how a great saving could he accomplished in ins depart ment by the co-operation of the em ployer and the physical examination of the employe. W. C. Landon, who had done much work with the commission, gave a very instructive and interesting ad dress and was followed by J udgeChas. W. Fricke, who took up the question of the liability of the sub-contractor. Neal Brown closed the evening’s program by one or bis characteristic talks, which are always good and to the point. He said the law was passed with a view of getting these accidents out of the hands of the law yers, but it looked to him as if they had only been transferred to the doc tors judging from the size of tiieir bills. He closed by paying a very high tribute to the etliciency of the State Industrial Commission. it was an evening productive of much good and was the starting of a movement that will eventually spread throughout the state—the co-opera tion ot the employers and employes with this company in lessening acci dents. SIOO Reward, SIOO. The readers of this paper will l>e pleased to learn that there is at least one dreaded dis ease tiiat science lias lieen aide to cure in all itsstaifes. and that is Catarrh. Hall’s Catarrh Cure Is the only positive cure now known to ttie medical fraternity. Catarrh heiny a con stitutional disease. requires a constitutional treatment Hall s Catarrh Cure is taken in ternally, acting: directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of ttie system, thereby de stroying the foundation of the disease, and yiviny the patient strength by building up the constitution and assisting nature in doing its work. The proprietors have so touch faitli in its curative powers that they offer One H undred Dollars for any case that it fails to cure. Bend fur list of testimonials. Address F. .1. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, Ohio. Sold by ail druggists. 75c. Take Hall's Family Fills for constipation. AARON’S STYLE SHOP LADIES' TAILORING and DRESSMAKING 320 Third St Opp. First National Bank PLOSS PHARMACY YELLOW FRONT 510 Third Street, Wausau, Wis. — FORMERLY THE PARDEE DRUG CO. "The Old Store With o New Name” 1). F. Ploss, who has been associated with the Pardee Drug Cos. for the past 14 years, on July 1, RIJ, became the sole owner and proprietor. The business will be continued under the same management and along the same liberal policy that has made this store so successful in the past. “A PLEASED CUSTOMER IS OUR BEST A DYER TISE ME XT.” MMany a farmer has kept a cheap, light weight engine because he didn’t want to acknowledge he was stung. You will not be stung if you buy a Stickney from us. WKKmmmmmmmmm exclusive agent M. J. KAVANAUGH Wausau, Wis. f BENEVOLENT MILLIONAIRE. Former Stevens Pointer Adopts Three Hundred Children. A dispatch from Tulsa, Oklahoma, says: “Charles Page, a local million aire, reputed to he worth $5,000,000. has adopted 300 poor children and hopes to swell the number to 1,000. He has provided that at his death the hulk of his estate, will go toward helping poor children and maintain ing a home which he has established at Sand Springs, a suburb of Tulsa. "Page has financed a street car line which runs from the village to the home and each day the children who do not live at the home are gathered up and taken out there, where they are taught in one of the best school’s of the state. lie also has provided that any boy or girl who may wish a college education after completing the course in his school can elect the in stitution that he wishes to attend and Page w ill defray all expenses. “Connected w ith the home lie runs a farm and canning factory, where the boys and girls can work in olf hours. Every branch of manual training and domestic science is taught by skilled teachers.” Charles Page was a member of one of Stevens Point’s early families anti grew to young manhood in this city. For several years “the Page place,” which stood near the corner of Phil lips and Briggs streets, was one of the land marks in that part of the city—Stevens Point Journal. POINTERS FOR MOTORISTS. In Wisconsin hereafter the motorist who is in an accident and runs away becomes guilty of a felony. Here is the new and fearsome clause of a good bill just passed by both houses of the state legislature: “Any person operating an automo bile, motorcycle or other similar mot or vehicle who shall injure any person therewith and failed to stop and give assistance, his name and address, anil the name and address of Lite owner of the automobile, motorcycle or other similar vehicle, to the person so injured, or to any bystander who shall request sucli information, shall he guilty of felony, punishable by a tine of not more than SI,OOO or by im prisonment for a period of not less than three months nor more than two years.” Some more important provisions of the law are as follows: To exceed the rate of eight miles an hour in parks and cemeteries and when passing school grounds. To exceed the rate of fifteen miles an hour when meeting a vehicle upon a highway, the traveled track of which is less than twenty feet wide. All vehicles meeting must pass to the right and when overtaking a vehicle the automobile must pass to the left. Each vehicle must give the other one-half of the road. To use the muffler cut-outs in the cities and villages. To make unnecessary noises or use horns except as warning signals. The use of the distinctly siren horns, ex cept by tire and police department by tire insurance patrols and ambulances is prohibited. To transfer the number plate dur ing the year, from one car to another car purchased during the year, with out paying the secretary of state fifty cents for the transfer.” APPEARANCE COUNTS. Many farmers do not attach enough importance to the appearance of their farms and homes. In the same local ity too often is found on one hand buildings nicely painted and in repair, fences in good condition and a gener al air of prosperity pervading the place. On the other hand, the very next farm is the opposite—everything “run down,” fences in need of repairs, and everything in fact, “slipshod.” Again these things go by localities. Fixing up or letting things go seems to be contagious. Above all there seems to be a desire to avoid paint, and there is nothing, at a low cost, that so increases value as paint. CHAUTAUQUA. The Tomahawk Chautauqua com menced on Sunday July 20th, at Bradley.Fark, Tomahawk, and will continue one week. The following attractions will be presented: William E. Mason, Bishop W. A. Lincoln McConnell, Dr. Frederick Cook, The Sadlers, Ceo. Safford, besides a number of orchestral and other concerts. The King of All Laxatives For constipation, headaches, indi gestion and dyspepsia, use Dr. King’s New Life Tills. Paul Mathulka, of Buffalo,' N. Y., says they are the “King of all laxatives. They are a blessing to all my family and 1 always keep a Ixtx at home.” Get a box and get well. Trice 25c. Recommended by VV. W. Albers. adv. Wausa uWsk Pilot. IT TAKES SOME FOOD. How They Feed the Members o! the 101 Ranch Wild West. The system for feeding the nearly one thousand people that will be here with the 101 Ranch Real Wild West on Thursday, August 7th, is a most interesting study, but one that would make the frugal housewife tremble. So perfect is this system, that the United States Government lias had two representatives of the army con stantly w ith the show to study it. There are more meals served in the huge dining tents daily than is served in the very largest of hotels and the menu is more extensive than that of any first class hostelry. When it is considered that the kitchen and dining rooms must be built every day before the tirst attempt can be made to get the meals ready, the speed w ith which the morning meals is served is mar vellous. It is accomplished iif about the same length of time, that in tlie ordinary hotel, cooks would require to prepare their fires. Not oniy is the vast number of people that are to be fed something interesting, but the quantity of food that is required to feed them surprising. The food that will be purchased here will not be eaten here. It will be taken over to the next stand. The food consumed here will tie purchased in the stand the show makes before coming here. Tlius there is always one full day’s food on hand in going from town to town. This of course, does not refer to the bread stutfs and milk. milk is always bought when it is obtainable hut condensed milk is always carried in stock. The bakers with the show would have to get busy in case of accident, just the same as they have to every day when there is no accident. The cook house wagons are the very lirst to be unloaded when the show arrives in town and within a half hour after they have reached the lot breakfast is ready to be served, it must not he inferred from this rapid ity that the brekfast is a meagre one, for itx is far from it. The chef and ids six cooks, four vegetable men, four bakers, two butchers and the half dozen dish w ashers, unite in the kitch en work, while the head waiter, his thirty assistants, four coffee pour ers, tlilee bread cutters and two pan t ryinen get busy with the dining tents. The tires in tlie three twelve hole steel ranges are going before the ranges are fairly in position. The two range wagons with two ten hole ranges in them are busy as soon as they leave the cars and before the reached the lot, meats were being cooked and smaller dishes prepared. Four cooks preside over the range wagons and in them a meal can be prepared as they are being taxen to the show grounds. The breakfast with the 101 Ranch show consists of steaks, choss, fish, eggs, potatoes, ham, bacon, omeletts, hot cakes, breads, tea, coffee and milk. Of course, there are fruits and break fast foods. The principal meal of the day is served right after the afternoon performance. This is dinner and con tinues until six o’clock, at which time the signal is given to break camp and the praparaiions are made for depar ture for the next town. The dinner is a full course affair and the menu is as varied as the best of hotels. It consists of soups, tish, boiled meats, roast meat, game in season, chicken in many styles, six entrees salads, cold cuts of meats, vegetables in sea son, pies, puddings, ice cream, crack ers, cheese, fruit ami nuts, the coffee and milk. Table water is served at every meal and the city water is used only in cooking. The constant change of w ater would prove disastrous to the healtii of the people with the show and f<Sr tins reason the same brand of water is served the whole season through. MISS KRASIN WEDS WAUSAU MAN. Miss Pauline Jxrasin of Tigerton, employed in Wausau the last eight years, sister of Krasin brothers of this city, was married to Richard C. Dohrinz, one of Wausau’s rising young men, at 2 o’clock yesterday afternoon, the ceremony being per formed by the liev. George Schroedel in the Zion’s Lutheran church of tiiat city. The happy young pair left the same day for Tigerton, where they will spend a week at the bride’s par ent’s home, after which they will go to a number of other points. G. A. Jacob and Fred Krasin and families of this city will go to Tigerton Satur day to visit with the newly married couple. Mr. and Mrs. Dohrinz will make their home in Wausau. Mr. Dohrinz is a stockholder of the R. Bauman company, one of the leading hard ware concerns of that city. His bride, having visited here frequently, is well known in the city and is an admirable young lady.—Marshfield News. LIGHTNING PLAYS PRANKS. During the heavy thunder storm on the morning of July 4th, there was a family residing in the town of Texas about a mile from the creamery, who had an experience that they will not care to have again, it was the family of Aug. Schmitt. The storm was heard coming up and Mrs. Schmitt got up and dressed. Very soon the heavens were lurid with light and the continual thundering was deafening. There was a terrible crash and a bolt struck the house. It entered the chim ney tearing it to pieces clear to its base. The kitchen stove was demol ished, the tioor all torn up, and every part of the house showed the effect's of the bolt. It passed out without injuring any of the five persons in the house. This Is accounted for be cause of the very early hour and the further fact that all were separated being in their various sleeping rooms. The bolt, however, killed the dog. There were many things upset and broken to pieces, which one would not believe could have happened. The home was covered by insurance against such losses and Mr. Schmitt has this to console him, and he is to be con gratulated that he and his family escaped. Rid Your Children of Worm*. You can change fretful, ill-tempered children into healthy, happy young sters, by ridding them of worms. Tossing, rolling, grinding of teeth, crying out while asleep, accompanied with intense thirst, pains in the stomach and bowels, feverishness and bad breath, are symptoms that indi cate worms. Kiekapoo Worm Killer, a pleasant candy lozenge, expels the worms, regulates the bowels, restores your children to health and happiness. Mrs. J. A. Brisbin. of Elgin. 111., says: “1 have used Kiekapoo Worm Kiiler for years, and entirely rid my children of worms. 1 would not be without it.” Guaranteed. All drug gists. or by mail. Trice 25c Kicka poo Indian Medicine Cos.. Philadelphia and St. Louis. adv. WAIJSAIJ, WIS., TtIESPAY, JULY 22, 1913. STATE FEDERATION Annual Meeting cf the State Federation of Labor in Wausau the Past Week. On Wednesday morning last the twenty-first annual convention of the state federation of labor, convened in tii is city. The city was gaily decked with flags and hunting and there were numerous designs which added to the general decorations. Frank J. Weber who opened the lirst convention in Milwaukee twenty one years ago, also opened this con vention in Elks’ hall at. 10o’clock a. m. There were 75 delegates present at the opening. Mayor Ringle was to have made the address of welcome but owing to illness, City Attorney Frank P. Regner, was substituted who said in part, aftergiving a hearty welcome to our city: “You are here as representatives of a mighty host. The laboring men of this land always have been and are today, the support and principal reli ance of the government. They fought its battles in tir jof war and their hands earned the taxes’in time of peace. It is the labor of the land that built its cities, constructed its railroads, cleared its forests, developed its natural resources and made it the greatest country of all times.” Frank .J. Weber of Milwaukee, re sponded in behalf of the federation. Among other things lie said: “The aim of our organization is’to better the conditions of the human family as a whole, to secure the high er, grander and nobler civilization of the human family. We are moving toward the time when the workers shall get a fair share of the benefits their earning produces.” J. D. lieck, of the state industrial committee spoke in t lie afternoon relative to the campaign for the pre vention of accidents. The day was mostly spent in receiv ing delegations as they arrived. On Wednesday evening a band con cert was given in the hand stand at the county square and our streets were crowded to listen to the music. On Thursday the executive com mittee of the state federation sub mitted a report upon their investiga tion of the p.otit system which was generally discussed’ There was also a talk on apprenticeship by W. H. Seiserson on apprenticeship. The various committees of tlie session were announced. The parade of the convention took place on Thursday evening. The pro cession was a very creditable one, there being two hands in line. Our streets were thronged with people as interested spectators. At the close of the march, one band occupied the stand at the court house square and after several selections Frank J. Weber, of Milwaukee, spoke his ad dress occupying fully an hour. His theme, was organization. Friday was spent in business and there were several banquets in Elks’ hall, the last one at 7 p. m. Resolutions, Better pay for legislat ors of the state and the question of aiding the labor members of the as sembly were brought belore the Fed eration Friday morning and a hot discussion was precipated by the reso lution presented by Edmund T. Melms asking that $50,000 be approp riated toward the expenses of the representatives of labor at Madison. A resolution was adopted terming the soldiers of the regular army of any nation as hired assassins and denounc ing the boy scout movement. Other resolutions adopted were the following: To appropriate S3OO for the Fond du Lac carpenters; asking dis tribution of West Virginia mine strike data; against open shop; to compile data on Wisconsin labor con ditions: against prohibition legislation; against the Sutherland workmen’s compensation bill before congress; asking state legislation enabling the poor to have counsel at the state’s expense; against the establishment of a printing plant in the state prison. A resolution of thanks to the city was passed as follows: “Whereas, The officials of Wausau extended to us a cordial welcome through their city attorney, Frank Regner, who, on the part of the mun icipality, accorded to us the freedom of the city, and “Whereas, The delegates of this convention have been met by the tradespeople and citizens with the utmost cordiality and fairness both in their business and social relations; therefore be it “Resolved, That w e extend to the good people of the city of Wausau and to their representative officers our deepfelt gratitude and apprecia tion of the spirit in which they have entertained us during our stay with them.” Also a resolution of thanks to the local committee of arrangements which was composed of A. Mueller, chairman: John ilildeman, secretary; F. W. Dahlke. financial secretary and treasurer; Herman Schugt, Kenneth Campbell, Paul Luedtke, Carl Stark, Walter McCormack and Frank Riege as follows: “Whereas, The committee on ar rangements and reception lias left nothing undone to provide for the entertainment and convenience of this convention and their efforts have been successful and have contributed largely to the work accomplished by the convention, and “Whereas, The Wausau Central Labor council, its affiliated local unions and their membership have enthusiastically entered into tlie spir it of the occasion and have done ev erything possible to make the con vention a success. “Resolved that we extend to the organized workers of Wausau our heartfelt thanks and deep apprecia tion of the active interest they have taken in making this, the twenty tirst annual convention of the Wis consin State Federation of Labor, a most pleasant and profitable one.” The officers elected were as follows: State Organizer—F\ J. Weber of Milwaukee. Sec’y and Treas.—J. J. Handley of Milwaukee. Executive Board—A. T. LeDue of Eau Claire. J. H. Kitz of Oshkosh, L. P. Christensen of Racine, M. Weisfenffuh and F. B. Medcaif of Milwaukee. The City Board of Review adjourned Friday evening until Monday when it will meet again and be in session all week and by that time may complete its labors. AARON’S STYLE SHOP LADIES TAILORING and DRESSMAKING 320 Third Sc. Opp. First National Bank OCCURRENCES OF LONG AGO. ITEMS OF NEWS BOILED DOWN FROM THE CENTRAL THIRTY-SEVEN YEARS AGO TUESDAY, DECEMBER 11, 1877. Large quantities of wood are being brought in at from $2.00 to $2.25 per cord. Mr. and Mrs. L. S. Cohn are now !i\ing in this city having ta ten rooms in the Raff block. James & Crosby have rented the rooms in the Marathon County Bank and will move in about New Year’s. The new fence around the Episcopal church building is finished and now waiting for its coat of paint. District Attorney C. V. Bardeen :eft for Portage yesterday to attend i he prosecution against Kumerow, the man who attempted to take the life of Marshal Steltz. C. F. Eldred ac companied him as a witness. The Masons are making grand prep ai at ions for a festival on Dec. 27th. There will be a public installation of the officers of Forest Lodge and Wausau Chapter after which a supper will he given at Forest House and a dance at Forest hall. B. W. James has purchased the ex tensive land and tax-paying agency of J. A. Farnham. Our wide awake fellow citizen C. P. Ilaseltine has started a lumber yard at Dubuque. Last week J. A. Jones and Mrs. COUNTY CORRESPONDENCE. MARATHON ITEMS. Marathon Times- Hon. F. X. Schilling took his son Alois to Wausau Wednesday to con sult an eye specialist. Mrs. Frank Dreyer of Wausau vis ited with her sister, Mrs. Clias. Kir stein during the past week. Marg. Schilling and Mary Lang, who are novices at the convent of the Franciscan sisters at LaCrosse are home for tiieir vacation. Avery beautiful marriage ceremony took place at St. Matthew’s Lutheran church Tuesday forenoon, when Rein liard Krohn of the town of Rib Falls and Bertha Gresens of the town o f Marathon were united in the sacrea bonds of matrimony, Rev. E. Wallers officiating. The prospects for a plentiful harvest were never brighter than this year. It is a pleasure to drive through the country now in this vicinity and see the line crops of hay and grain in every geld along the road. Oats seem especially good and if no storm will do serious damage to the oat fields the oat bins of the farmers’ granaries will be tilled to the top next fall. A boy seven years old belonging to Mr. and Mrs. August Langkauf of the town of Hamburg lost the index linger of his right hand in a peculiar manner Sunday, July G. The little boy was playing around the pump. He pul his finger through the hole in the bar connecting the windmill started to work and the boy’s Auger was so badly crushed that it ban to he am putated. EDGAR ITEMS. Edgar News. Mrs. Martin Keefe was at Wausau Wednesday. Mrs. Wm. Schmidt called on friends at Wausau, Tuesday. W. W. Gamble of Wausau, was here yesterday in his auto. Mrs. Wm. Truess and iier mother, were visitors at Wausau Wednesday. The new cement walk of A. J. Cherney on Maple and 3rd Sts. was finished Wednesday. Mrs. Robt. Hughes, who had been seriously ill since last Friday, is on the road to recovery. Miss Grace Tanabaker of Wausau spent a few days here, visiting at the home of her sister, Mrs. A. VV. Buch ner. The many friends of Miss Lillian Ohreustorf pleasantly surprised her Sunday evening on her return home from Wausau, where she has been employed during the past year. MOSINEE ITEMS. Mosinee Times. Edward A. Rogers, a resident of Marathon county since 1868, passed away Wednesday forenoon at 7:30 at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Jos. Maguire, in the town of Emmet. Deatli was due to a stroke of paraly sis suffered some seven years ago. lie was able to be up and about, and al though his eye sight was lost at that time, was able to help himself a great deal.. Me enjoyed fairly good healtli until aixmt two weeks ago when he was taken sick but did not take to his lied until about three days before his deatli. Deceased was bom at North Fisk. Miramichi, New Brunswick, Nov. 11th, 1833. In 1858 he went to California, making tlie journey overland in an emigrant train. He remained there teiTyears when he came to Wisconsin, locating at Knowlton w here he en gaged in lumbering with a man by the name of McKendrick. The Misses Margaiet Alexander and Eva Malone, of Wausau, have been guests of Miss Lillian Retzner ,the past week. The Mosinee Land, Log & Timber Cos., finished their season's cut Sat urday and closed down their saw mill for tiie summer. County Judge elect, Franklin L. Bump, and attorney A. W. Prehn, of Wausau, were here on legal busi rtess Monday. Marshall Sullivan has been dis tributing dog tax tags and collecting the fee that owners of dogs who must contribute to the village coffers for the privilege of keeping Fido about t he premises. SCHOFIELD ITEMS. Miss Emma Johnson of Elton, vis ited at the homes of Mrs. Alb. Kent and Mrs. Ida Hartwtg Wednesday. Miss Johnson departed Wednesday evening for the West where she in tends to spend the summer w ith her lister wiio resides at Portland, Ore. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Pralil and chil dren of Antigo, are visiting at the home of Mr. Prahi’s mother, Mrs. Chas Prahl. Elmer Sparr of Wausau, visited at the home oi Mr. and Mrs. Gies. Satur day evening. Mrs. Wm. Damro who has been ‘ spending a few weeks at Arbor Vitae | visiting her aunt. Mrs. Wm. Gebrke. j arrived home Friday evening. Mrs. VVm Braatz. Sr., and daughter Margaret, are reported as being ill at ' their home. Miss Margaret's case we ' hope is not as serious as her mother’s ! who has Erysipelas. The Ladies' aid of St. Peter's church will give an Ice Cream social at the i home of Mrs. Julius Kamke, Thurs- James McCrossen received a sudden summons to Rural to attend the sick bed of their mother, site having been stricken with paralysis. Dr. J. C. Bennett will occupy the offices to be made vacant by James & Crosby. The doctor has purchased a SIOO chair for his new offices. At the opening meeting of Temple of Honor held Tuesday evening, the opening address was made by C. F. Eldred, W. C. TANARUS., followed by Messrs. Alban, Houghton, Markstrum and Grout. TUESDAY, DEC. 18, 1877. Miss Susan B. Anthony lectures at Stevens Point tonight. Win. O. Butler read the service in the Episcopal church on Sunday. The trial of Win. Kumerow, who was charged with an assault upon officer Steltz was had in Columbia county last week and resulted in a verdict of not guilty. Sam Ashmun of Rural, was in the city during the week visiting old friends. Miss Ida Single will spend Christ mas in Oshkosh. Mrs. J. M. Smith and mother, Mrs. Booth, depart today for Canada to visit the former’s daughter, who is attending school there. day afternoon and evening. This social is for the benefit of the Sunday scho 01. Everyone is invited to at tend* Miss Lillian Stuhr who has been employed at New London, arrived home to spend her vacation. Mr. and Mrs. Genert of Chicago, are visiting the parents of Mrs. Gen ert, Mr. and Mrs. John Broeker. Mrs. John Broeker of Rib Falls, was a visitor at the home of Mr. and Mrs. (’has. Broeker, Tuesday. Mrs. Broeker is staying with her sister, Mr. Schrankel at Wausau. LEGISLATURE. The senate concurred in the White side bill for an investigation of the forest reserves, and suspending pur chases for two years. The bill was previously concurred in without a roll call, and Thursday’s vote was taken to legalize the action. The Cunningham bill to appropriate $200,000 for the erection of a hospital for crippled and deformed children provoked discussion. Senator Cun ningham offered an amendment pro viding tiiat the funds shall pot be available until March 1, 1914. It was adopted. Cunningham stated there were 4,000 children in Wisconsin who would come under the bill. It is probable next Wednesday will he set aside in the assembly for action on the appropriation hills, it is ex pected that at least ninety of the as semblymen will be present on that day. The constitutional amendment reso lutions in regard to increasing the debt limit of that state to permit the purctiase of waterpower and reserving the mineral rights in all lands sold by the state will also he taken up on that day. A petition was signed by the mem bers of the Wisconsin legislature Wednesday requesting the mem bers of the United States senate from Wisconsin to do all in tiieir power to secure the confirmation of the United States senate of A. G. Schmedeman as minister to Norway. The legislature lias made important changes in the present building asso ciation law. Owing to ttie meeting of the national convention papers usually read at state league meetings will oe dispensed with and the new laws w ill be explained and discussed. INCOME TAX BOARD. The Wisconsin slate tax commis sion last Friday concluded its work of appointing the county income tax boards. The compensation in Mil waukee county is $lO a day and in other counties $7 a day. The board for Marathon county is composed of C. S. Gilbert and E. P. Gorman of Wausau; and E. J. Benson of Elderon. NOTICE. The Milwaukee Sentinel is putting out >n conjunction with their paper several valuable household premiums. Information in regard to the same can be secured by writing them a P'tal. tf Causes of Stomach Troubles. Sedentary habits, lack of out door exercise, insufficient mastication of food, constipation, a torpid liver, worry and anxiety, overeating, par taking of food and drink not suited to your age and occupation. Correct your habits and take Chamberlain's Tablets and you will soon be weil again. For sale by all dealers, adv Pure Quality HONEST 'P "B HONEST in rln i\ v ,n PRICE M. AKJvA 1 QUALITY Waiting for you at your grocer's Northern Milling Company No. 26—TERMS $!.50 Per Annum HENRY B. HUNTINGTON LAW AND REAL ESTATE Scott St., Opp. Court House, Wausau, Wis Over 5,000 Acres of Fine Farming and Hardwood Lands for Sale in Marathon, Lincoh and Taylor Counties, Wis. Fine Residence Property, Business Property, Building Lots and A<4e Property for sale in the city. MONEY TO LOAN ON REAL ESTATE SECURITY. y\ , >■—■ t 1 ftrfVuf'f a m m* \ m* „ * > srmmsrr t *r B T C B W C V— ADDITION i ■I . .l.i. t mmwm t ■ p- •*T~* r T - i ' • # • .TV * | _ _ i-- - ** w 1 l•* * 0 0 I i > l.i aii i —> — ■ I ■ r | ■ l !■ ■ ••• 0 * i .M 4-444 1 * 5l ** * • 0 r I i ‘ ’ ■ — w ' r w n * t * "**' —\ i. il’ TT' r |, - J i I *"' ' f *!*£*•*. \ f: | * For prices and terms, or any Information relating to the abovedescribed otsand lands apply at my otlice, Henry H. Huntington. TDRETTY TEETH mean attractiveness. It is one A of those 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. IV* have moved from our old place at 310 to 320, Just one door north from our old entrance. Do not put off your dental work on account of the warm weather as we keep cool with electric fans. He sure that you are in the right place. Wausau Dentists 320 Third st. CHOICE lines of Groceries and Pro visions/ Fruits, etc., fresh, attractive and appetizing, and prices are right. The Curtis Grocery Store 312 SCOTT STREET TELEPHONE 1142 A $4.00 Webster’s New Standard Dictionary and the Pilot for one year for $2.48. cash in advance. By mail 22c extra for postage.