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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. GREATEST OF SHOWS. Gollmar Brother's Circus Different From Other Shows. There are many ways in which the Golhnar Brother’s shows differ from other circuses and a visit to the monster tented .enterprise when it comes to Wausau will cause people who have been complaining that all shows were alike as to quality, to deny this statement, by adding' “ex cepting the Gollmar Brother’s Cir cus.” Gollmar Brother’s shows resemble other tented enterprises inasmuch as the performance is given under a tent When it comes to th&vcircus acts themselves it differs widely front other institutions which are heralded as ' great shows.” The menagerie is more than twice as large as that carried by other cir cuses. The biggest liipp. in captivity is in this department. The only hy brid lion-tiger, with tlie lion’s stripes on t lie tiger's skin, is another rare feature. A grand street parade is given in every city visited. And the turn-out is the biggest free feature offered with any circus of the present dav. BIG CROPS IN WISCONSIN. The advance sheets of the July crop repoH show that on the average Wisconsin crops are of their usual high quality, in all tiie great states some crops, if not more thamene, is in had condition, hut in Wisconsin the report snows I hat all the crops are in prime condition. It is thus seen that Wisconsin farmers would he fortunate if condi tions required them to be grain fann ers now much better, then, that they can make still more out of the dairy, livestock and special crops. But the story is not all told hv tlie government report. Nothing is there said of the fact that the Wisconsin greater yield is also of a higher qual ity that it is sold for seed at double or treble the ordinary market price. It is not, at all Surprising that the country hanks are full of Wisconsin farmers’ money. Mothers I Have Your Children Worms? Are they feverish, restless, nervous, irritable, dim or constipated? Do they continually pick their nose or grind their teeth? Have they cramp ing pains, irregular and ravenous appetite? These are all signs of worms. Worms not only cause your child suffering, hut stunt its mind and growth. Give “Kickapoo Worm Killer” at once. It kills and removes the worms, improves your child’s appetite, regulates stomach, liver and liowels. The symptoms disappear and your child is made happy and healthy, as nature intended. All druggists or by mail, 25c. Kickapoo Indian Medicine Cos. Philadelphia. Pa. St. Louis, Mo. Eyes That Tire Easily Can be greatly helped by wearing glasses while reading, writing or sew ing. Let me tit you today to glasses that will ease the strain on your eyes anti tit so comfortably that you will feel as if you had always worn them. OTTO MUELLER Cor. Tliini amt Washington Sis. ■ < i \l ■ll DOES IT PAY ? Is there any real salislaction in going through life having your Iriends con tinually making allowances lor you ’ ou may he just as good a lellow; your Iriemls may hk" you in spite ol your peculiarities; hut wouldn tit he worth the lew more dollars that a good tailor would charge you. just to look the gentleman you realty are our Iriends would admire you as well as like you. SUITS AS USUAL, $25 AND UP HHI LOUIS LEAK THE TAILOR 308 WASHINGTON ST. MUse Your Best Horse M'hen you have a hard drive to make, you don‘t hook up your brood mare with a colt, but you take your best horse— When you buy a gasoline engine, its not for breed ing purposes—its for hard service—and you want the best—Buy a Stickney. Immmmmmmmamm exclusive agent ■■■■■■■■■■■■■ M. J. KAVANAUGH - Wausau, Wis. | THE 101 RANCH HERE. Big Parade-Realistic Wild West Per formance. Miller Brothers and Arlington’s 101 Ranch Wild West show came to town last Thursday with many new novel features lately introduced. It had been two years since this big Wild West show had been in Wausau and it was time for it to come again as everyone had heard of it and was anxious to see it. There is not another genuine Wild West show, one that can compare eqtotlly with the followers of the 101 Ranch men, in the world. The show was one which characterized America’s “Wild | West” in a splendid manner and j which gave us an idea of what real I horses were. Beautiful animals were every horse in the show. Three big hutfaloes were there and big interest was taken in them. Indians could he seen as in real life about the tents i and more Indians were with this company then we have seen for a long time. Cowboys and cowgirls with their riding stunts were there and any one who did not see the horses perform cannot imagine the wonderful acts I accomplished by them through their riders. There were many features at the show hut space does not permit us to go farther with an account of it, although we would like to go on and describe to those who did not see it and Its wonders. TEACHERS’ INSTITUTE. A week’s institute for teachers will he held in the training school at Wausau, beginning at 9 o’clock a. m., Monday August is, 1913. Every person who intends to teach in Marathon county this year will he expected lo attend tlie Institute. Superintendent G. H. Landgraf of the Marinette Public schools and ex president of the Wiscot sin Stale Teachers’ Association will he the leading conductor and will have charge of reading and school manage ment. Principal J. P. Kadonsky of the local Agricultural school will have charge of agriculture. Miss Rebecca l addis, assistant superintendent of llie Indianapolis schools, will have charge of language and nature’s studies. Gordon B. Smith, ex-super intendent of Taylor county, will have charge ot arithmetic. No effort will he spared to make this the most help lul of the institutes held in county, The summer examination for teachers will he held as follows: Wausau (court house) August 14, 15 and Hi. Unity (high school) Aug. 25, 2(J and 27. The following program will he fol lowed at eaclt place wiiere the exam inations are held. FIRST DAY. 9a. in. Arithmetic, Heading and Spelling. 1 p. m. Orthoepy, Grammar, Geog raphy and History. SECOND DAY. 8:30 a. m. Constitution, Physiologv and Agriculture. 1:00 p. m. School Management, Manual, Library Ca aloging. THIRD DAY. 8:00 a. m. Physical Geography, English, Composition and American Literature. 1:00 p. m. Physics, English, Liter ature and Algebra. REQUIRED STANDINGS. Minimum Average First Grade. 75 80 Second Grade 70 75 Third Grade t>o 70 COLORADO In the Cool Shadows of the Rockies. Low r Round Trip Fares in effect every day until September 30th to Den ver, Colorado Springs, Pueblo. Enjoy the bracing Colorado air, the balmy days and cool deligthful nights the many one-day mountain excur sions by rail and auto, where you can see the snow itr summer without the attendant cold of winter—Mountain Peaks, where the clouds float below instead of above you—trips in the Canyons by carriage, burro or afoot —choice of side trips for every day of your vacation. Take the only route that is double tracked all the way to Colorado; that is protected by automatic electric block safety signals the entire dis tance. Chicago, Union Pacific and North Western Line. Two splendid through trains daily. For lurthev \ irticulars as to speci fic uires from your home station, train service, e’c., call on Ticket Agents iChicago & Northwestern Ry. al2-2w Wa usa uM Hi Pilot. ANNUAL MEETING Of the Great Northern Life Insurance —A Large, Enthusiastic and Social Gathering. r lhe first annual meeting of the underwriters of the Great Northern Life I nsurance company was held in this city on the tith and 7th of August, 1913. About forty of the field work ers of the company were in attendance and also a number of the officers and stock holders from outside of the citv. The meeting proved to be a very profitable as well as an enjoyable oc casion . On VVednesday, a formal organiza tion of the field workers was made and officers and an executive commit tee were elected, as follows: President—Gustav Schrage of She boygan. Vice Pres—Orville Brockettof Mil waukee. Secretary—George H. Hathaway of Milwaukee. Treasurer—t’. B. Feifrick of Mari nette. Executive committee, to serve one year—F. X. Basche of Green Bav and George C. Ebersole of LaCross : e; to serve two years—C. H. Babcock of Appleton, Thomas E. Guthrie of Antigo and Clyde Weik of Wausau. The time was spent by the under writers in getting acquainted with local stockholders and those more im mediately in charge of the oilices of the Great Northern Life Insurance company. The meeting closed wit h a banquet given by the company to its visitors and guests at the Wausau Club house on the evening of August 7th, com mencing at 7:30. Avery fine dinner was served. At the close John A. Sullivan, superintendent of agencies, acted as toastmaster, in which capac ity lie was an unqualified success. He first called upon Dr. Wm. A. Fricke, president and general manager of the company, who spoke briefly taking for his topic, “The Growth of the Great Northern Life and What it Means to Wausau.” He said that since the great investigation in the State of New York, one hundred and fifty-five new insurance companies have been started, while prior to that time there were hut one hun dred and ten in existence. He gave figures as to tlie enormous sums of money w hich were sent to New York City eacli year to pay life insurance premiums and showed that the ad mitted policies of this company were in excess or two billion dollars, all of which must be invested and reinvested through New York City. The re ceipts of the Great Northern during Hie last year were $187,708, while those of the Northwestern Mutual at the same age were $45,858. At the present age of the Great North ern, the Northwestern had in force $1,545,000 insurance, while the Great Nor them has already passed the five millions mark. Dr. Fricke emphasized the import ance to tlie city of this section of the state, of the growtli of the Great Northern and what it would mean in a financial way to this section of t tie city to have an institution'of this kind prosperous. M. B. Rosenberry then spoke briefly upon die value of life insuranceand the economic benefits to he derived there from and of the fact that the solicit or for life insurance at the present time can feel himself engaged in a work which equally benefits himself, his company and tlie person who takes out the insurance. Orville Brockett, of Milwaukee, emphasized the importance of immed iate action in the matter of life in surance, as it was like a decaying tooth, tiie longer you wait the more it costs, tiie more trouble you have and the less like you are to save it. Gustav Schrage, president of the underwriter’s organization, empha sized briefly that at the end of six months tiie business of the com pany will have been doubled. YV. C. Landon, junior director of the company, advised the agents to boost their own company and not to endeavor to get business by running down others. Dr. Wallace of Milwaukee, paid a high tribute to Dr. A. B. Rosenberry, tiie medical director and predicted a great future for the company. Hon. A. L. Kreutzer, spoke briefly in praise of the company, its agents and the work that is being done by them. Mr. Sullivan on behalf of the com pany and the field workers then ex pressed their appreciation to the Wausau club for tlie many courtesies that they had received, response to which was made by C. E. Turner, president of the club. Hon. Neal Brown, president of the company, made the closing address: He called attention to the fact that tiie w orship of Lite doctrine of bigness was a false conception; that true val ue lies in merit and not in size; that the greatest force in any community or any state is its citizenship and that honest methods and a serious purpose would always bring about success. Geo. il. Hathaway of Milwaukee, secretary of the field agent’s associa tion, read formal resolutions of thanks to the company and tiie meeting then adjourned. MUST ERECT SIGN BOARDS. The Wisconsin legislature has en acted a law which makes the erection and m&intainence of sign boards on public highways necessary by each tow n. The law reads as follows : The town board of each town in the state of Wisconsin shall cause to be erected before Dec. Ist, lid3. and to be kept in good repair, suitable and appropriate guide boards on and along all main traveled public highways where same intersect with other main public highways within their respec tive towns. Such guide boards shall tie firmly set, projecting 7 ft. incties above the ground and painted upon such guide boards In letters not less than 21 inches high, the name of ad joining or important towns, villages or cites to which such highway leads, the distance in miles and any indica tion of direction which will be help ful to the traveler. It shall be the duty of the district atttorney upon re ceipt of written complaint signed by any resident of such county alleging that the town board of any town fails to carry out the provisions of this section to notify the town board and then in case said town board fails within a reasonable time to comply with tiie provisions of this section, the district attorney shall institute proper proceeding against such town board to enforce compliance with this section. Costly Treatment • I was troubled with constipation and indigestion and spent hundreds of dollars for medicine and treatment,'’ w rites 0. H. Hines, of Whitlow, Ark. T went to a St. Louis hospital, also ! to a hospital in New Orleans, but no I cure was effected. On returning home I began taking Chamberlain’s Tablets, and worked right along. I used them for some time and am now all right.” Sold by all dealers. adv WALISALI, WIS., TIiESPAY, Al/GIJST 12, 1913. A LETTER FROM MEXICO £rs. Agnes Murray Writes An Inter esting Account of Journey. Avery interesting letter containing an account of Mrs. Agnes Murray ana (laughter, Miss Margaret’s trip to Mexico, where Miss Murray has accepted a position in Mexico l tty. was received by tiie Pilot last week and the account of the trip and their experience upon first arriving in rebellious Mexico is printed here as taken from Mrs. Murray’s letter : “Our trip was decidely pleasant, it was a great relief to leave New York and get out to sea and he cool. We had a very cool trip— at no time was itas warm as in New York or Chicago. We had a very nice day in Havana, tiie boat docked for the first time before the boats had remained out in the hay and been unloaded by lighters. But immense new docks have been completed recently and now the boats dock and unload, hut they unload from noth sides, as ligiiters come on the water side just the same and tiie boat unloads just that much quicker. We spent a day at Progresso, Yucr.- tan, too. Crossing the straits of Y ucatan is always rough and many were seasick. 1 was one of tib for tunate ones who escaped. Progresso is most interesting. The I mat st ayed out from shore as Havana and Y’era Cruz quarantine against this port tie cause of yellow fever. We did not go on shore for fear of detention at Y'era Cruz. Some of the men had pass ports and went for all day. We fished some, one of tiie sailors caught a shark. Many very pretty fish were caught, among them one shaped like our sun fish but in iridescent shades of lavender and with the most beau tiful full fins also in lavender shades and transparent. We had a grand day on the Gulf of Mexico crossing to Y era Cruz. About the middle of the afternoon something appeared on the horizon and ut first every one thought it a boat adrift. Thecaptain thought it was a buoy adrift and changed tiie course of the boat to see. When we came near enough we discovered it was a gasoline launch loaded to the water’s edge going to Havana from Tampico. It was named “City of Naples” and flying the stars and stripes. Tiie i'ag looked good to us but when the waves from our boat, washed right over t.lieir little craft things did not look very good for them. Following behind their boat was an immense shark. Seeing this little craft on tiie wide sea was tiie only excitement we had. YY'e arrived in Y'era Cruz early Friday morning. As we came into the harbor we passed the old prison located right in Hie harbor. Early as it was transports loaded with prisoners were going across to tiie prison, “San Juan Ulna.” It was at least three hours before we could land. In the harbor are two IJ. S. Navy boats, the Minnesota and Idaho. Warships of other nations are in tiie harbor and several Mexican war ships. Some of our middies came on the dock. People from the states look pretty good to these marines and tiie U. S. midshipmen looked good to us. We finally landed and got through the custom house all right, soap and all. YY'e had been told to buy soap, correspondence paper, shoes, etc., in tiie states as such tilings are very high here, for example a bar of Ivory soap is one dollar or 1 peso here, of Cashmere Bouquet, one dollar, etc. Ordinary letter paper is SI.OO to $2.00 a box. We were in Vera Cruz all day and enjoyed every minute. YY'e ex pected to find it very hot hut it was not nearly as hot as New York. The tropical trees, plants and shrubs interested me very much, and the birds, such numbers of singing birds and so many varieties! Tbs vegetation was all most inter esting. VVe dined on the sidewalk, under a wide portico at thq Hotel Diligencia which fronts on the-most beautiful plaza in Vera Cruz. Across the plaza is a very old cathedral which we visited. Then we took a car and went to visit one of the old est churches or chapels on this con tinent and in which is one of the two black Christs in the world. When Cortez tried to get the Mexican Indians to worship his white Christ they said the white Christ could not be for them. Their Christ would be black like them as Cortez's Christ was white like him. Finally Cortez sent to Spain and had two figures of Christ made, life-size and in color like tire Mexican Indian and with black htrsliy hair and a black heard. Roth were sent to Vera Cruz, one was put on a cross over the altar in this little old chapel, the other is in a similar chapel here in/the city dhwn near ttie Thieve’s Market. The altar rail In this chapel in Vera Cruz was literally covered with gar lands of gardenias and cape jasmine. There were many worshipers in tlie chapel all the time we were there. There is a beautiful garden about the chapel and in the cocoa nut palms the monkeys were chattering a' the top of their voices. We left Vera Cruz hoping to return some time for a longer stay. We came up to Mexico City Frida} niyh. in as tine a Pullman train as' I ever saw in the U. S. and with English speaking porter and dining car ser vice. VVe have learned the value of English service down here. It is simply impossible to really live and manage a home in Mexico without some know ledge of Spanish. We have been hoarding with an American family who rent one of the old houses of the city. I sent word to Charlie Zahn that we were here and on Sunday he and his w ife came to see us. 1 gave him your letter, Mr. Thayer, ami he was very glad to hear from you and from all the Wausau friends. He and his wife have been very kind to us. We really would have been very badly off without them to turn to. Mrs. Zahn has helped us so much in our shopping and house hunting. There are thousands of places for rent her.; now hut it is very hard to find what issuitable. The “For Rent” sign of Mexico is a p’ece of common paper at*ached to the house. Some times it is on the iron window screen, sometimes on the iron gates, but tlie paper always means, “For Rent.” People go about here in coaches a good deal. There are two grades, the blue at one peso an hour and the red at seventy-five cents, and as many people as the coacti will hold can go for the same price. I have not seen as many horses in vears as 1 have since coming to Mexico. There are many autos too. and first and second class street cars. The street car ser vice is very good. The situation here seems to be very critical. The Huerta Government feel very hard toward the U. S. for not recognizing it and think if the 17. S. would only recognize this Gov't.. Mexico could tloat the loan that will; save the c iuntry from bankruptcy. Friday there was quite a demon station here against the Americans. Friday's papers were verv decided in denouncing the attitude’of the l . S. toward Mexico. On Saturday the papers announced that on Sunday morning there would be a demonstra- OCCURRENCES OF LONG AGO. ITEMS OF NEWS BOILED DOWN FROM THE CENTRAL THIRTY-SEVEN YEARS AGO TUESDAY, JAM. 8. 1878. L. S. Cohn has started up his saw mill and is now ready to manufacture lumlier and shingles forall who desire. Orudiceount of illness Col. Watrous will hot appear before tiie Temple of Honor this evening as previously an nounced. Hank Single is again with us. He has been developing his muscles in the woods for the past four months. He got homesick because there wasn’t any snow or girls up there. The curtain of a toilet stand at the residence of Mr. Bardeen accidentally cv.ughL fire from a lamp on Saturday night and in a moment tiie whole stand was in flames. The prompt ap plication of a quilt smothered the blaze after having destroyed a half bushel of toilet articles and burning the carpet, thus preventing a serious conflagration. A man by the name of Thomason swam across big Rib River last, week. He was coming to town with two *rthei fellows; when they arrived at the river they found that the boat was on the opposite side w ith which they had to cross. Thomason swam across, got the boat and returned after his friends. Pyetty good for the lat ter part of December tip here. At tiie bar meeting Saturday night Mr. Hurley was chosen to represent the ha>’ of Marathon county at the meeting ncld in Madison this week, for ti e purpose of organizing a State Bar association. Tiie contract for the erection of a new jail nas been awarded at last to Adam Grotii for $5,752. tiou (a demonst ration in Mexico i means first a parade permitted by j the authorities and later a mob—it is \ always necessary to get permission l for a demonstration) against tiie Americans. Feeling ran very high for a time. Tiie government refused! the privilege to tiie committee sent to ask the privilege of a “mob” to denounce the Americans and the U. , S. Filially Huerta issued a bulletin * refusing the demonstration and an nouncing that mounted police would disperse any crowd that might, gather. About noon on Sunday a small crowd did gather and march down one street hut the crowd was soon dispersed. Excite ment still runs high here. The Pres ident of the National Railway lias re signed. Tiie Gov’t, so far lias not accepted the resignation but Mr. Brown, the president, has left for New Y'ork with his family. Ambass ador Henry Lane YVilson has gone to YVasliington to present the true situ ation to our home Gov’t. One hears nothing but “the situation” dis cussed here. It is intensely interest ing of course. During the past week we have moved into a pretty little apart met in “lUxsas Moreno” (Dark Roses) and tiling we will like it very much. YY'e wo-;t with tiie Zalins oh Friday night to ve Quo Y’adis. it was our first evening out in Mexico City and we enjoyed it very much. The theatre, Arbene. is one of the best in the ci y and has the largest stage. There are -ix balconies with at least thirty-six private boxes. \ adis lias been here for a week with two perform ances, at six p. m. and at 9 p. m. and tiie theatre is always crowded. The production is really wonderful. YY'e are getting so we can shop a little and talk a little Spanish. Tiie hardest tiling to me in the house keeping line is trying to make a tire either in the Brassiro or the stove. I can manage the buying part fairly well. YY'e may not he troubled so very long. Many people believe that as a result of the Ambassador’s visit to the states intervention will come and the Americans will he ordered out of the country and very soon too. I tell Margaret it is a comfort to think of tiie home in Wausau ready to return to.” Agnes B. Murray.^ DIAMONDS CATCH MUSKIES. The Diamond family were lucky fishermen last week when two large musk allonge, the pride of Northern Wisconsin, were taken from tiie little lake of Found situated about five mi es from Plum, where Mr. and Mrs. Diamond were guests at the YV. B. Sc’.ioJfield cottage. Tiie fish were packed and on Thursday evening were brought down to Mr. and Mrs. C. YV. Larger, parents of Mrs. Dia mond, by Mrs. J. N. Manson. It was a big surprise for the Harger family. The day following tiie twp big catches at Found lake was another lucky day, as Mrs. Diamond brought a twelve pound muscallnnge to Plum which was caught in Star Lake. A farm journal says: “The agri cultural fair is the friend of the far mer. From it he gets free advertis ing, enjoyment and education. Ile. gets acqainted with his neighbors, meets outsiders, and swaps ideas, it is to Ids interest to make ids home fair a success. The bigger it is the more benefit lie gets from it.” Far mers, are you preparing to attend your coming fair, in this city, Sept. 2, ,'i, 4 and 5 V The indications point to having one of the very best ever held here in years. I’repare for it now! Remarkable Cure of Dysentery “1 was attacked with dysentery about .lulv 15th, and used the doctor’s u#dicine and other remedies with no relief, only getting worse all thetime. I was unable to do anything and my weight dropped from 145 to 125 pounds. 1 suffered for about two months when 1 was advised to use Chamberlain’s Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. 1 used two bot tles of it and it gave me permanent relief,” writes B W. Hill of Snow Hilt, N. C. For sate by all dealers. adv FOR SALE. Six forties of Marathon county’s best cut over land lying on new Colby state road five miles from Wausau. Good log house, barn and sheds, with creek spring and lots of eordwood. Will sell ail or part on any reasonable terms. J. D. Mylkka, j 2h-w4 Wausau, Wis. NOTICE. The Milwaukee Sentinel is putting out in conjunction with their paper several valuable household premiums, information in regard to the same -can be secured by writing them a postal- tf On Friday night the officers of the Odd Fellows’ lodge were regularly installed by District Deputy Patzer, which were as follows : B. Heinemann—N. G. H. Martini— V. G. J. YV. Miller—Secretary. Fred Neu,—Treasurer. C. F. Crosby—Sec’y. L. Marchetti—R. S. N. G. YVm. Allen—L. S. N. G. Aug. Zieheli—Warden. YV. H. Searles—Conductor. Wm. Hart—l. G. G. Lauby—O. G. C. Woessner—R. S. V. G. H. Seim—L. S. V. G. TUESDAY, JAN. 15, 1878. Go and hear Colfax tonight. Sub ject, “Abraham Lincoln.” This prom ises to he a treat of the season. The timely discovery of a fire by the lire place at tiie residence of Mr. C. P. Haseltine prevented a serious conflagration one day last. week. The bar of the state met at Madi son tiie 9th inst., and organized a State Bar association, and our Mr. Hurley, as representative of this con gressional district, was chosen one of tiie vice presidents. Dr. YVin Wylie met with quite a severe accident on Friday last, which reduces him to the condition of a patient. YY’hile returning from tiie settlement where he had been on a professional visit, his horse stumbled and fell bruising one of the doctor’s legs quite severely. R. Bauman, our enterprising hard ware merchant, contemplates the erection of a largfl and commodious store building as soon as spring opens. SHORT NEWS ITEMS. Only four more weeks remain be fore the opening of the fa'l term of tiie city schools. This city is more and more becom ing famous. A thoroughfare in Anti go is named “YY’ausau street.” The apple crop in Marathon county indicates at the present time as something fine and abundant. Several Wausau automobiles took men up fiom this city to Merrill last Friday evening, to see the Little- Logan fight. Farmers are daily seeking men to help harvest their crops. Good wages and keeping seems to he no induce ment lo secure sufficient labor to garner their products. Tiie last summer .month of tiie year is waning and autumn tints will soon be with us. Then begins the gathering of the crops, the most bountiful in yeais in this county. All neighboring cities, towns and villages were represented at the cir cus in Wausau Thursday, demonstrat ing that this city ts tiie hub of On tral Wisconsin when there is any thing of great moment going on in this metropolis. It lias been reported that fishing on tiie Wisconsin river is improving, as a good many of Wausau’s business wonders have made good catches to the north of the city. We figure that a good cause for this is the lowering of the water which has been at high ebb all season. A horse belonging to Frank Menier and which had gotten away from its driver at Schofield and disappeared, was found just below Knowlton Fri day, the thills of the buggy to which he vvas attached still clinging to him. The animal looked none the worse after his abrupt departure. Miss Ruth Kreutzer and Perry Wil son rode on Indian ponies from Lake Laura, which is situated several miles from Star Lake and at which Deerfoot Lodge is, to Plum lake Thurs day, here they spent the day at the Kreutzer cottage. Deerfoot Lodge was tilled to its utmost capacity last week by a house party of young peo ple. The Beet Pain Killer. Bucklen’s Arnica Salve when ap plied to a cut, bruise, sprain, burn or scald, or other injury of the skin will immediately remove all pain. E. E. Chamberlain of Clinton, Me., says: “It robs cuts and other injuries of their terrors. Asa healing remedy its equal don't exist.” Will do good for you. Only 25c. at W. W. Albers. adv ORDINANCE. The Common Council of the City of Wausau do ordain as follows: W'hkrkas, the Trinity Congreitatioo, a Wis consin Corporation, and the Curtis Marshall Land Company, a Wisconsin Corporation, have petitioned the Mayor and Common Coun cil of the City of Wausau to change the alley running through'Block ten of A. Warren, Jr.’s West Addition to the City of Wausau, so that said alley shall be vacated from the Southwest corner of lot seven and the Southeast corner of lot fourteen in said block number ten North to Stewart Avenue adjdining Block ten on the North and that an alley be opened eighteen feet wide off the South part of said lots, seven and fourteen in said block; and said Trinity Congregation having offered to convey to said City of Wausau the south eighteen feel of said It ts seven and fourteen: and Whereas, it further appears, that said Petitioners are the owners of said entire block number ten; Therefore It Is hereby ordained and resolved as follows : Tnat the alley between lotc seven, eight, nine. ten. eleven, twelve, thirteen and four teen of block ten of A. Warren. Jr.’s west addi tion to the City of Wausau tie and the same is vacated and there is hereby opened an alley eighteen feet wide off the South part of lots number seven and fourteen in said block number ten running Ka-sl and West and so as to connect Fifth Avenue South with St>th Avenue South in said City of Wausau; the change vacation and opeuiugof the above al leys to be of effect only upon condition of the said Trinity Congregation conveying to said City of Wausau, the said eighteen feet for an alley, off the South part of said lots, seven and fourteen in said Block number ten. This ordinance shall be of force and effect from and after its passage, publication and the delivery of the deed, by said Trinity Congre gation. for said alley to be opened. Adopted Aug- sth. 1913. Attest Approved. C. C. Adams. John Kinupe. 2w City Clerk. .Mayor AN ORDINANCE Providing for curbs and gutter® on all permanently improved streets in the City of Wausau. The Common Council of the City of Wausau do ordain as follows: On all streets in the City of Wausau here after ordered to be improved by the Common Council uy pavement thereof by macadam or other permanent material, the plans therefor shall Include a curb and gutter on each side of the street, of such material as shall be speci fied by the Board of Public Works and such curb and gutter shall be so located according to the plans for such improvement asap proved by the Mayor and Board of Piblic Works, and on residence streets not to exceed fifteen feet from the property line and 01 bus iness streets not to exceed ten feet fcr-m the property line. The Board of Puhcc Works ->hail have authority to grant per ui<sk n for the construction of curb lines and book cards in accordance with the foregoing. This ordinance shall be in force and effect from and after its adoption and publication. Adopted Aug. sth. 1913. Attest. Approved, C. C. Adams. John Rimole City Clerk. Mayor. No, 39 -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 Farr 'ig and Hardwood Lands for Sale in Marathon. Lincou and Taylcr Counties. Wis. Fine Residence Property, Business Property, Building Lots and Acre Property lor sale in the city. MONEY TO LOAN ON REAL ESTATE SECURITY. it w t. . * t .i r. * /T&9/T73 N WTtmm r I c ——*—I ——* n —p* $ _ I ' f- I'Vit H. B. HUNTINGTON’S ADDITION TO THE , _ ; CITY OF WAUSAU —r —w r— w —m > i ' * * • . • j ? ___ _ * I • <• m 9 9 9 I i ; m a ,m iJi e emJ > t <■ <■—r'r- 1 (‘\9• 9 9 • | Jr—Lwu'-u. j| 5I•" • 0 9 ( 'I “ 1 J - I- ' 1 _ ls '*‘~ r * i / "—.jp( I ► . .g • _ . I t A— * i > r i j 2 X /n>£nj£9ens *° *"?!!**' S | j “ “ b J For prices ana lerms, or any information relating to the abovedescrlbed ots and lands, apply at my ortice, Henry B. Huntington. MONEY JUDITHBASIN Get Our 1,000 Acre Farm Three miles from one railroad station, 4j/i miles from another. o'K) acres under cultivation. About 200 acres w ill be seeded to winter wheat. There are 35 acres of good alfalfa. Telephone line into the house. I'here are two small houses, anew barn and well; liv ing spring on northeast corner and Judith river touches south 40 acres. Spring in the center of the land. There is an ice house and tool house. It is fenced. This land will produce 40 bushels of‘winter wheat* splendid alfalfa, oats and other crops. Climate and water are just delightful. We also nave a 400 acre, a 320 acre and a 160 acre farm for sab. Come now and see the big crops. Low excursion rates Tuesday. For fuiler particulars see or write Wm. H. Brown Cos., 5 N. La Salle St., Chicago, 111., or F. P. Brown, box 44. Wausau, Wis. H here. An examination ■ of teeth is most im // p or tant, at least about Who wants to pass through the whole of this life with TEETH THAT ARE IMPAIRED? You don’t, and neither does your neighbor. See us and have needed dentistry done, so that you'll enjoy yourself and not be ashamed when you open your mouth to talk. Best Dentistry and Low Prices are Loth Guaranteed We have moved from our old place at 310 to 320, Just one door north from our old entrance. Wausau Dentists 320 Third st. HANSEN the TAILOR Always a safe hit—the summer clothes you get measured for and get made at my shop. __ We make to your order and fit a suit in any style that you may select at 120.00. What you get at our shop in addition to tit and what you are entitled to is workmanship, quality and service. HANSEN The Tailor 103 Scott Street Wausau A $4.00 Webster’s New Standard Dictionary and the Pilot for one yearYor $2.48, cash in advance. By mail22c extra for postage.