Newspaper Page Text
Subscribe for the Pilot
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. PASSED THE ASSEMBLY. Agreed to By a Vote of 76 to 15 Fol lowing Amendment Sending Meas ure Back to Senate. By a vote of 76 to 15 tlie assembly Wednesday night passed the water power bill, after an important amend ment by Rosa of Rock, and Anderson of Oneida, had iieen adopted. The bill now goes back to the senate for concurrence In the amendment. The amendment is as follows: “Anv public utility as defined by the statutes organized and operating as such at the time this act goes into ettect. may apply for and he granted a franchise under this chapter in the same manner and under and subject to the same terms, provisions and conditions as a corporation organized under t his chapter, including the pro visions relative to compensation as set forth in section 1596-118 for the property used and useful under the franchise granted to sucli public util ity under this chapter, and no conse quential damages shall l>e paid to such public utility for any damage to property not taken.” The hill seems to he fairly accept able to ail concerned. An appropriation of 1100,600 was made for the improvement of water powers. CREDITABLE IMPROVEMENT. The park board of Mclndoe park has lately been making some marked improvements on the above named premises, the latest being a wide cement stairway at the southwest corner of the park. Another improve ment now under way is the erection of two concrete and cement pedestals which are to be surmounted by two large Bedford stone flower vases, on each side at the base of said stairway, and which is a substantia!, conven ient and excellent adornment in that section of the premises. The total cost of these improvements are about $325 and is money well and economi cally expended in this instance. This beauty spot, which is in about tiie centre of the city, is certainly a credit to the city and to those who have it in charge—its velvety lawn, and well kept walks, trees, shrubbery, etc., is something to be admired and to be proud of. WILL INVESTIGATE. Vilas county is jubilant over the passage of a bill to suspend further purchases of land for state forest, re serve during the next two years and the appointment of a committee to investigate tiie situation and report to the legislature. “We are sure,” said County Judge Amos Kadcliffe, “when an unpreju diced committee has looked over the ground and understands fully the sit uation up tiere that Lite report will he in our favor. We are confident tiie governor will sign the bill.” “We are so our cause is just that we iinanced our campaign for the passage of tiie bill out of the public treasury, and not a voice lias been raised against tiie plan. I estimate the county has expended at least $4,- 000.” “Our county will spend fully $4,000,” said N. A. Emmons, Eagle River, mem ber of tiie Vilas county lioard. “Dis trict Attorney George O’Connor, who lias general charge of tiie tight at Ma dison, asks sls a day and expenses. I think lie lias earned his money.” A Good Investment. W. D. Magli, a well known mer chant of Whitemound, Wis., bought a stock of Chamberlain’s medicine so as to be able to supply them to liis customers. After receiving them lie was himself taken sick and says that one small Ixittle of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy was worth more to him than tiie cost of iiis entire stock of these medicines. For sale bv all dealers. adv. AARON’S STYLE SHOP LADIES' TAILORING anj DRESSMAKING 320 Third St. Opp. First National Bank THE MAN WITH PLENTY OF ELBOW ROOM ••Is the man who cau laugh in his sleeve.'’ “We believe in measures, not men,” though we take every man's measure as a matter of business. Smart, correct and clever tailoring is our llobby. The well groomed man knows we are going to make that first suit for you. We know that the first order will make you our customer for life. SUITS AS USUAL, $25 AND UP asll I LOUIS LEAK THE TAILOR 308 WASHINGTON ST. When you buy a Stickney Engine from us, we not'only furnish you the best engine money and brains can build, but we insure the , .War engine against loss or accident for ten years. Come in and let us show you the Stickney Service Guarantee. )■■■■■■■■■■■■■■ EXCLUSIVE AGENT M. J. K WANAUGH - Wausau, Wis. f OUR NEXT FAIR The Marathon County Agricultural Association Should Bea Record Breaker This Yesr. Realizing tiie great good that can be done by leading individuals in tiie city and comity, the Marathon County Agricultural association is sending out circulars calling attention to tiie annual fair, September 2,3, 4, and 5, soliciting their co-operation in assist ing to make this coming exposition a bummer in every respect and to that end w ish to awaken as extensive a personal interest in it and in building up more extensively this great in dustry in tiie county. They believe and recognize tiie fact that tiie influ ence of friends, if fully exerted, would be the means of assisting very materially in making tins fair super ior to all other exhibitions ever held in this county. Therefore tiie man agement of tiie coming exhibition will not abate the favors hiterto shown on previous occasions by these self same individuals and others in terested but look to them, not only to give the fair their accustomed patronage, but to increase it, as well as to aid by bringing patronage from those who have hitherto been strang ers. By making mention of it to those whom you meet, and suggesting the propriety of getting something prepared to exhibit, or if you cannot do, that they at least attend one or more days, they w ill help in creating a prominence for the exhibition and in arousing an interest that will bring tiie success tiie association is striving for. Let everyone be a booster for tills occasion and then note results! MEURET EICH. On Wednesday morning, July 23d, 1913, a ceremony took place at St. James' Catholic churcli which united in marriage Miss Mary E. Meuretof this city to Mr. Paul Eicli of Redondo Beach. California. Tin; Rev. Father .). J. Brennan officiated. A wedding dinner and reception followed at tiie home of her parents. Tiie bride is tiie eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Meuret, who re side in tiie town of Weston. She is a young lady who has always lived hi Wausau and is very highly esteemed by all who know her; is a graduate of tiie Schofield graded school, of the Watisau Business college, and was stenographer in the office of the Wau sau Law and Land association for six and a half years. During the week previous to the nuptials, she was the guest of honor in many social functions, notably a linen shower by Mrs. Herman Hoppe, a stocking and handkerchief shower by Mrs. E. W. Lee, and a miscellaneous shower by Mrs. C. R. Williams. Tiie bride was at tended by her sis ter. Miss Edna Meuret, and wore a white charmeuse gown, a tine mist veil, and carried a shower bouquet of bridal roses and lilies of tiie vailey. Tiie bridesmaid wore a pink gown and carried a bouquet of sweet pink peas. Tiie groom was attended bv his brother, William Eich. They will reside in Redondo Beach, California, for which place they de parted Saturday evening and where Mr. Eich is employed as a lumber salesman. The best wishes of a host of friends go with them. TRAINING SCHOOL OPENING. The members of tiie board of the Marathon County Training School for Teachers, have sent out tiie fol lowing: We are pleased to announce the opening of the fifteenth year of the Marathon County Training Sehool on Tuesday, September 2, 1913. The Training Sehool gives pupils from the country a better education and t raining than any other school within their reach. Tiie increase in teachers wages now provided by law and an aw akened interest in tiie rural schools offer strong inducement to enter the Training School to prepare well for useful and noble service. There is no charge for tuition and text books are furnished without cost. Students from oilier counties are admitted on equal terms. Tiie age required for admission fs 16 years and upwards. Address. O. E. Wells, Principal. NOTICE. The Milwaukee Sentinel is putting out in conjunction with their paper several valuable household premiums. Information in regard to tiie same can lie secured by writing them a postal. ’ tf WA USA UjQii Pilot. A SPIRITED MEETING. The Question cl Decorating the New City Hali Building, the Bone of Contention. Last Tuesday evening a special meet ■ng was called by Mayor Ringle upon the request of a majority of its mem bers. The object set forth in tiie re quest was, that it was necessary to have immediate action to determine whether or not the city hall should lie decorated. The Mayor at tiie opening of, tiie meeting addressed tiie members touch ing upon tiie universal manner in which the meeting had been called, it seems that the builiPng committee of tiie city hall was about to enter in to a contract to have tiie various rooms decorated at a cost, as tiie Mayor stat ed, of nearly $3,000, before tiie build ing is completed and accepted, with out plans and specifications and with out submitting the work to open com petition. Mayor Ringle further said: “Aside from the irregularity of the action, there is tiie question of tiie necessity of any expenditure for the purpose at this time. In my opinion it is not only prudent but a good busi ness policy in accordance to tiie gene ral public experience, to delay tiie dec orations of anew building at least one year Tiie new city hill, when completed according to plans and spec ulations, will supply in every respect, tiie purpose for which it is intended and for transacting the business of the city. And should it be deemed necessary to incur additional expendi tures for tiie purpuse named, at this time, which 1 do not concede, I win certain that respectable work can be done by some of our own people for not over one third of the amount pro posed to be expended. Tiie necessary expenditures for the completion and equipment of the city hall, already reaches far beyond wliat the people were assured the amount would he, and I submit to you, that it is unjust, to burden the taxpayers of Hie city beyond reason to satisfy a whim, and for purpoi s which are far from necessary. Our people were assured that the building would not exeed the cost of the amount they authorized, $65,000. The amount is wholly exhausted by existing contracts anil necessary ex penditures. And you have in addition thereto, levied nearly SB,OOO, to he placed in the tax roll for this year, for equipment. The expenditures au thorized for paving, street improve ment, bridges and sewerage which must aiso be placed in the tax budget are far beyond those of any previous year. And we are obliged to holdover many really necessary public improve ments, in the endeavor to keep tiie tax rate within proper limits.” The Mayor was opposed to this ex travagance and unnecessary proceed ing and stated, emphartisolly, that lie would oppose it with'all his pow r er and pointed to tiie law, which pro vides that any public work amounting to more than $200,. must be adver tised and let to tiie lowest bidder. After considerable discussion, in which it was evident that tiie coun cil was in favor of decorating tiie in terior of tiie building, it was voted to advertise for bids and each bidder submit plansand specitications. It does at least seem as if it was unnecessary to go outside of tiie city to get this work done, when we have so many decorators who are able to do the work. If, as the mayor says, it is a wanton piece of extravagance under present conditions, then it should not be done until it is necessary and at a time when the burden will not be so heavy upon tiie taxpayers. LEGISLATURE. The assembly has indefinitely post poned the important joint consti tutional amendment which provided t hat in future sales of stale land, the mineral rights on the lands should b? reserved to the state. The assembly has forwarded to the senate the bill which was introduced by Axel Johnson and aimed to give the bull moose party a chance to get a column on the official ballot, in ac cordance with the senate resolution for the recall of the bill. The senat e Tuesday night gave final passage to the bill modifying the law which had been previously passed by this legislature in regard to the dis qualification from holding of munici pal otfices by any person having busi ness connection either as agent or re presentative of any character, of a firm, person, or corporation having contract dealings with municipalities. The new bill, which was introduced by Senator Richards, merely limits persons having an actual interest in the municipal contract work from ac cepting municipal otfices. The Wolf river reservoir bill, intro duced by Assemblyman Battis of Osh kosh, which was one of the principal waterpower issues before this legis lature, was approved by Gov. McGov ern Tuesday and will probably receive official publication today. The gov ernor also signed the (Jhinnock bill, creating the Lake Superior and Mis sissippi river canal commission. The Everett bills providing lor an ex change of judges between the munici pal and county courts of Racine coun ty, and in Kenosha .county. Other hills signed are: Rosa, for inspection of hotels and restaurants; Dolan, giv ing additional aid for the purchase of land at the site of the first territorial capitol at Belmont, and Peavy, appro priating $2,000 for a state soils labora tory in connection witli the state agri cultural college. OPEN NIGHTS. Asa special inducement to state fair visitors who are employed days, the state fair this tear will be open till 10 o’clock at night, according to an announcement of the stale board. While most of the city shops will give their employers a half holiday to enable them to visit the fair, many mechanics and laborers will welcome the opportunity to spend an evening or two at the grounds. All .departments, exhibitions and special attractions will he open until 10 o'clock. The Cheyenne wfld west slow will offer the same performance at night as during the day. all horse shows and special stock parades will take place at night, evening concerts will he given in the grove, on the plaza and in the pavilion, and the entire grounds will he well ligl.'ed. This is a good stunt, why nt ar range to have the Marathon County fair open a couple of nights at least and have good attractions, it will surely draw out large crowds. For Cuts, Burns and '’••uises In every home there should he a box of Bucklen s Arnica Salve, ready tc apply in every case of burns, cuts, wounds or scalds. J. H. Polanco. Delvalle. Tex., R. No 2, writes: “Bucklens Arnica Salve saved m> little girl's foot. No one believed it could he cured.” The world’s best salve. Only 25c. Recommended by >V. W. Albers. adv. WAIJSAIJ, W 19., TIJEIPAY, JULY 29, 1913. INTERURBAN LINE Project to Build Up the Valley of the Wisconsin Abandoned for the Present. Tiie Chicago & Wisconsin Valley Street Railway company, which started out to build a line between Madison, via Portage and Adams county, to Stevens Point and up tiie valley, lias changed hands and been reorganized. Tiie new company lias also secured another franchise ftom the city ol Madison. This was made necessary from tiie fact that tiie franciii.se that was granted to the original company had been forfeited. One of the conditions of tiie Madison franchise is that the president of a reputable bank or trust company, within sixty days after the perfection of the franchise, certify that his institution has $300,000 set aside for tiie construction of tiie road in that city and tiie payment of tiie debts ot tiie old company. It appears from the published re ports in regard to the new organiza tion that plans for building a line up the valley have been abandoned. Their prospectus shows lines from Portage to Madison, Janesville to Madison, Sauk City to Madison and Madison to Pond du Lac Stevens Point Journal. HOLWAY MAY SUCCEED ADJ’T-GEN. BOARDMAN. Commander of Third Regiment Is Now Senior Ranking Infantry Colonel of Guard. Col. Orlando llolWay, commander of the Third regiment, Wisconsin National Guard, is regarded as the probable successor to Brig.-Gen. Charles R. Boardman, who resigned recently as adjutant-general of Wis consin. Col. Ilolway is the senior ranking infantr* colonel of the guard. He was givv.i signal honor in 1912 by be ing made commander-in-chief oi' tiie “blue” brigade which participated in extensive mimic warfare and man euvers last summer between Camps Douglas and McCoy. He was brigade commander of the two brigades which camped successively at Camp Douglas during the past two weeks. He lias been colonel since June 12, 1899, and is the oldest commissioned colonel of the guard. Mr. Ilolway formerly resided in Wausau. He and his family now make their home at Merrillan. COUNTY CORRESPONDENCE. MAKATHON ITEMS. Marathon Times. Henry Stanke, who lias lately been employed as foreman by the Wausau Canning company, was in town yester day to negotiate with tiie directors of tiie Marathon Farmers’ Produce company concerning his engagement as manager of their local warehouse. W. R. Chellis, A. A. Bock and Frank Connor were in Town Tuesday after noon. Eugene Letnmer, Hie seventeen year old son of Mrs. F. Leiimier, is very sick at the home of his brother Florian. It is staled that lie lias typhoid fever. The birthday of Robert Ringle was celebrated by a large number of friends and neighbors Sunday night at his home in tiie tow n of Rib Falls. Mr. and Mrs. Peter Salzmann were Wausau callers Tuesday. Miss Vera Vetter visited with Wausau friends Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. John Ileissel of Le- Mars, lowa, visited during the past two weeks with the families of Al bert Schneiders, Jos. Lang, Ottmar Santer and Jos. Knoeck. On Wednes day tiie lowa visitors took in the sights of Wausau. Messrs. Fred Brand, Adam Brand, and Peter Molter of Wausau, were in town Tuesday to look over tiie new brewery and test its new product. Prof. Robt. Curran, who lias been assisting tiie new firm of Prehn & Stieber in their hardware business since school closed, left for his home at Berlin, Wis., Wednesday to spend tiie rest of his vacation with his folks. B. Gottung, who had his left shoul der fractured in two places a few weeks ago in a runaway, was a Wau sau caller Monday. Though his frac tures in the shoulder seem to have healed nicely he is still unable to use his arm. ATHENS ITEMS. Athens Record. Pat Delaney, of Wausau transacted business in Alliens, Tuesday. Joe Kuehl this week bought of Richard Adewille a nice pacing mare. Adolpli Holub, autoed over from Wausau Sunday to visit with the families of William and Edw. Sehroe der. Miss Frieda Bruss, who has been visiting Athens friends and relatives for several weeks, returned to her home at Wausau, Monday. Alfred Zimmerman of Wausau was in tow n Tuesday attending to his in surance business and advertising the Wausau fair. Last week Carl Jolilke had a team runaway. They ran into a wire fence, injuring one of the horses so badly he had to be killed. The three united Evangelical Lutheran churches of Hamburg, will celebrate their annual Mission festi val on July 27. in JohnSeidler'sgrove. Three sermons will tie delivered. Mrs. Celia Braun and daughters. Esther and Bella and Miss Ida Schul theiss left Monday for Waupaca, for a three week's vacation. They were joined by Miss Hilda Degner, Wednes day. Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Lochen were pleasantly surprised on Sunday even ing by the Ladies’ Auxiliary with their husbands. Mr. and Mrs. Lochen will shortly leave for West Bend where they will make their home. MOSINEE ITEMS. Mosul** 1 Times. Misses Anna Hoard and Agnes Robicheau were Wausau visitors yes terday. Geo. Robicheau's new residence on the east side of the river is now well under way and the carpenters are rushing things along in fine style. AARON’S STYLE SHOP LADIES TAILORING and DRESSMAKING 320 Third St. Opp. First National Bank OCCURRENCES OF LONG AGO. ITEMS OF NEWS BOILED DOWN FROM THE CENTRAL THIRTY-SEVEN YEARS AGO TUESDAY, DEC. 25, 1877. Fred Lauby, the “boss” worker in tin and sheet iron ware, is putting in the furnaces in tiie Marathon City church—two large stoves, an immense drum and several feet of pipe com pletes the outfit. Geo. Peck thinks the winter will be a very cold one, as all the muskrats in the vicinity of LaCrosse are buying red flannel drawers. The Ladies’ Literary club, will give a series of lectures this winter. Schuyler Colfax will give tiie opening lecture the 15th of January, in Music Hall. The amount of lumber and shingles cut at the Wausau mills for Hie year 1877: J. C. Clarke, lumber 3,500,000 Stewart & Cos., " 3,000,000 B. G. Plumer, “ 4,000,000 J. C. Clarke, shingles, 3,000,000 Stewart & (Jo., “ 4,500,000 B. G. Plumer, “ 5,000,000 While working around a shaft at Manson Co.’s Steam mill Wednes day evening last, C. R. Crocker, mill wright, met with a very serious acci dent, which came near costing him his life. liis clothing caught on tiie shafting and wound him up, tearing his clothing and bruising him in a fearful manner. He was immediately | placed under a physician’s care and isj slowly improving. The building will be for rent when completed. W. A. vonßerg returned home yes terday morning from a short business trip to Merrioiac and Madison. S. B. Bugge and wife, who have been visiting for tiie past three weeks at the home of tiie latter’s parents in Canada, have returned home. Ed. Gibbs and wife, of Fox Lake are guests this week at tiie home of A. and W. A. vonßerg. Mr. Gibbs will be remembered as tiie gentleman who gave so entertaining a paper at tiie first corn show field here two years ago. • DANCY The farmers all through this local ity took advantage of the favorable weather of the past week and got under cover a large amount of hay and gram. Crops through this sec tion are fboking fine. Work on the piece of state road running from Dancy west will soon he completed and will be quite an improvement. 8. K. Hatfield and a party of friends autoed from Peoria, 111., tiie past week and while litre Mr. Hatfield looked after iiis real estate holdings. Will Ott and A. Lang of the Segleke-K.ohlu.ans Mfg. Cos., LaCrosse, w ere in Dancy the past week looking after real estate in which this firm was interested. Miss Fvelvn L. Knoiler is visiting in LaCrosse, the guest of Miss Eliza beth George. The young ladies were schoolmates at St. Catharine’s Acad emy, Racine. George J. Knoiler was one of a party of young people w ho were entertained the past week by Miss Blanche Des sert at the summer home of her par ents, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Dessert on Tomahawk Lake. Miss Emma Flatteau is visiting rel atives in Minneapolis. On Tuesday evening of this week Maeder’s Orchestra of Appleton will give a dancing party in E. Topham’s hall. Raspberries have been a fine crop thruout this section and many of tiie housewives are taking advantage of same and laying in a good supply. Mrs. Coniff spent most of the past week with Henry Kronen wetter and family. Mrs. Sol Hibbard of Sand Point, Idaho, is visiting among relatives and friends in this locality. C. E. Gill, wife and daughters of Wausau spent Sunday recently with Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Altenburg in Eaupleine, making tiie trip via uuto. Dozens of motor tourists passed this way tiie past week having dis covered that tiie road via Dancy to Stevens Point is much the better way when weather is not too wet. Thru Hie town of Eaupleine, Portage Cos., the roads are very good. lia~ry Clements, who was ill for several weeks in a hospital in Canada willi typhoid fever is again home and improving rapidly. The funeral of the late Rufus Wheaton was held Wednesday after noon from the M. E. church. Rev. E. C. Grauer of St. Paul’s Evangelical Lutheran church of Wausau was present and preached a splendid ser mon on the certainty of death. Tiie deceased was born near Dancy and lived liis whole life in this locality, lie was a jolly, good hearted fellow and tiie whole community is sorry for iiis sudden and unexpected taking away. His remains were laid at rest in Know I ton cemetery by the side of liis mother, who preceded him to tiie world beyond five years ago. KNOWLTON Salina Breitenstein, Mrs. B. Guen ther and Mrs. A. Levenhagen were OUR SHOWING OF SHIRTS . . Collars, Neckwear, Hosiery ana other Furnishings cannot fail to appeal to the man with high class taste, but moderate sized purse. If you are in that class come and look over our haberdashery and the question of where to gei the toggery you want at the price you can afford will be settled. Wausau farmers’ Produce Company, T! £r!£r ,s “ M rs. J. H. Jones, mother of Mrs. James McCrossen aud J. A. Jones, died on Monday afternoon, at Parfer ville. Waupaca Cos., aged 69 years. Tiie following officers were elected by Forest Lodge No. 130. F. & A. M., on Wednesday evening: W. M.-S. H. Alban. S. W C. V. Bardeen. J. W.—Walter Alexander. Treas.—J. A. Cowan. Sec.—A. H. Grout. S. D.—C. F. Crosby. J. D.—W. F. Collins. Stewards—H. L. Wheeler, M. Barr. Tyler—W. B. Scholrteld. The order now lias a fine hall, nice ly carpeted, in tiie D. L. Quaw block. On Thursday next tiie lodge and Wausau Chapter will give a public installation, at tiie hall and a supper at the Forest House and dance at Forest hall, Chas. Willey will furnish m usic. Miss Elizabeth McCrossen will re turn home from school at Rockford, 111., and Miss Elizabeth Schohield from the State University in time lo participate in the Christmas festivi ties, and gather their presents from stockings liung up about their home tire places. Col. Daniel Jones of Watertown, is in tiie city. He is a stockholder in the Marathon County bank. guests at tiie Breitenstein home Fri day and Saturday. C. E. Guenther transacted business in Wausau Tuesday. Mrs. Packard of Stevens Point is tiie guest of her sister, Mrs. J. Wei land this week. . I)r. Daniels of Mosinee, was a caller here Thursday. Attorney Henry Mahoney of Mil waukee transacted business in our berg Wednesday. Miss Selina- Breitenstein was a Wausau visitor Tuesday. Mrs. Geo. Merklein of Wausau was the guest of her sister Mrs. A. Guenther Thursday. Miss Johnson of Wausau spent Wednesday and Thursday with Mrs. Chas. Levisee. Mrs. R. Guenther and daughter Harriet were Grand Rapids callers Tuesday. The C. M. & St. Paul R. R. Cos. bridge is being treated to anew coat of paint. Miss Edna Breitenstein left for Wausau Wednesday, where she ex pects to stay for a month with her sister, Mrs. Al. Levenhagen. Henry Klepper of Milwaukee called on friends here Tuesday. Archie McPhail of Mosinee, was a Knowlton caller Frida;. Chas. Breitenstein and family came up from Arnott in their auto Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. F. Laushaof Mosinee, spent Sunday with friends here. EDGAR ITEMS. Edgar News. Geo. Merklein of Wausau, made a business trip here, last Friday. Mrs. Justin Means was a caller at Wausau, Monday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. John King of Wau sau, were visitors here over Sunday. Mrs. H. H. Zaun and son Harvey, were at Wausau, Monday afternoon. Gus Ringle spent Sunday at iiis home in Wausau, visiting relatives. Miss Florence Rifleman was a visi tor at Wausau, Saturday. H. G. McCrossen was a county seat visitor, over Sunday. Dr. H. A. Vedder was a caller at Marathon city, between trains, Mon day evening. Mrs. Frank Fara of Wausau, visi ted her sister, Mrs. Ed. Lutgen, here Wednesday. Mrs. J. W. Panabaker and Mrs. Earl Panabaker of Wausau, were vis itors at the A. W. Puchner home Sunday. Frank Markus' of tiie law firm of Markfus & Ford of Wausau, was a business caller here, Tuesday morn ing. Editor Frank Leuschen of tiie Marathon Times came over Wednes day afternoon for a short visit with friends and to see the circus. Mrs. Herman Buntman, son Leo, and niece, Roselie Cohn, departed yes terday for Chicago where they will visit relatives and friends, for about three weeks. SENTINEL TOUR. With the Sentinel tour more than a month in the future, entries in the most important reliability event held in the Northwest are pouring in upon the committee and the tour officials are confident that the entry list will exceed the number of any of the previous runs for the Sentinel trophy. Application blanks have been sent out to more than one hundred factory representatives, dealers and agents in Wisconsin, who control the Wisconsin territory for more than one hundred makes of cars, and the replies re ceived, containing tentative entries, Indicate one of the most spirited motoring contests that the Wisconsin dealers and agents have ever partici paled in. The tour will pass through here on the second day of the run and the night’s control will be at Marsh field, the third night at LaCrosse, and on the fourth night the tourists will park their cars at Madison, complet ing the run the following day into Milwaukee, where all the cars will be turned over to the technical commit tee and the awards made following a complete technical inspection of all the entrants, showing the standing of each car and the penalties i-tflicted. CARD OF THANKS. To the friends and neighbors— particularly to Rev. James M. Duer and the members of the E. F. U.—for the many kindnesses show n and assist ance rendered during the illness and death of our husband and father, and to those who sent- floral offerings, we desire to express our sincere and heartfelt thanks. Mrs. W L. Hinton and 1-amily. Causes J st.*usch 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 liabits ancT take Chamberlain's Tablets and you will soon be well again. For sale by a * alers. adv No. 37 —TERMS $1.50 Per Annum HENRY B. HUNTINGTON LAW AND REAL ESTATE Scott St., Opp. Court House, Wausau, Wis Over 5,000 Acres of Fine Farming and ifardwood Lands for Sale in Marathon, Lincolt and Taylor Counties, Wis. Fine Residence Property, Business Property, Building Lots and Acre Property for sale in the city. MONEY TO LOAN ON REAL ESTATE SECURITY. * * > \ ... . 1 ,*av/n& srmtwr , •J ~ cr I" c • •> w —■ —r — V ~ ,77. : ADDITION - _ —s — ■>-[—*■— —■■ l'•• • * , s 1 - 1 ,1 - 1 - .-—I •* | - m * • t~*A I•m # e I ! 1.1 ti 0 Oil J > 1 " " ■) | ■ ■!’ ■ i ' • • i V — 9 —" -■ ■ ■■■— ■— — 1 | r| t mm • t r | 1 1 1 *"-"1 . . .emmm*. iw ........ ... -.-- - J —■ -■ "¥< ■*T ‘g*! • m-mm- m> j-c j : f For prices ana terms, or any information relating to the above described ots lands, apply at my oflice, Henry B. Huntington. DRETTY 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. We have moved trom our old place at JIG to J 2O, 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 w ith electric fans. Be 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 You Like To See What You Buy. If you saw it in your home you would know. You do this when you buy rugs and furniture. We like to do this when we sell lighting fixtures. Hang them and light them to see that they fit the room. Let Johnson help you plan it. 'iS-Jj Johnson's Electric Shop 112 Scott Street, Wausau, Wis. PLOSS PHARMACY YELLOW FRONT 51# Third Street. Wausau, Wis. FORMERLY THE PARDEE DRUG CO. “ The Old Store With a New Name" D. F. Ploss, who hxs been associated w ith the Pardee Drug Cos. for the past 14 years, on July 1, 191?.. 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 ADVERTISEMENT." 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.