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1 11 _y" 'ju_ _ j TUESDAY, MARCH 31, 1914. OFFICIAL CITY AND COUNTY PAPER. Published weekly and entered at the Post Office at Wausau as second class matter. The Coming Election. The election takes place one week from today. Up to this time there has been absolutely no stir in political matters concerning the coming event As to the Mayor there is a dis position to let well enough alone. Mr. R'ngle lias made an excellent officer. His long experience in public affairs makes him especially fitted to be at the head of our city. His record during the many years in which he has represented our people is without a blemish. Then why should not every voter work for his re-election ’i It may t>e that they are, but it will be safe for our citizens to know that this is the case, for Wausau is growing: it is going to continue to grow, and it needs men of experience to conduct its affairs. The high taxes of tills year have in no way been the fault of the present administration, in fact the city taxes this year were lower than last year, but the state taxest brougli them up to a very high figure. Let the people of Wau sau sit up and do a little serious thinking. Do not let the election go by default, and have occasion to kick yourselves for the next two years for not having done your duty. Improve ments to the extent of many thous ands of dollars will have to be en tered into. We need men who can handle such to the advantage and welfare of every citizen. Protecting Editor*. It transpires that Mme. Caillaux siiot the editor of The Figaro to keep her husband from shooting him so she explains. If you fear somebody else is about to shoot an editor is there no better way or preventing him than by shooting the editor yourself V On the other hand, suppose you were about to shoot an editor how would you like to have somebody else come along and deprive you of the pleas-ure? If the editor was your fair game, would you consider it sportsmanly in another person to step in and steal your shot? An overwhelming desire to keep somebody else from shooting an editor is something that we feel like encour aging—up to a certain point. Indeed, everybody should join in the conserva tion of editors’ lives. Editors ought not merely to be supported while liv ing and encouraged by every means to live as well as possible, but protected and prolonged in their existence. They ought to be preserved to poster ity. Every safeguard and precaution should be thrown around them con tinuousy by the whole community. We feel that we adequately express the sentiments of all of our esteemed contemporaries when we say that, to our mind, there are few lives more important than those of editors. Hut a good tiling can be overdone, and protection can be carried too far. When it is carried to the point of shoot ing an ed'tor to protect him from oth ers, or prevent a tragedy, or save some body else the trouble, or even to put the editor out of his misery or remove him from the last possibility of harm, we mildly protest against precedent that might tend to establish an un comfortable principle. While we are about it, we may as well go on record against the vivisec tion of editors and maiming or tortur ing of e litors unnecessarily for any reason whatsoever St. Louis Post Dispatch. There is an independent movement for a democratic state convention to be held some time during the summer to endorse democratic candidates for the state offices to be voted for at the primary election, including U. S. Sen ator. 11 has been started by Assem blyman E. J. Kneen of Bangor, who seems to have kept his stenographer busy the past few weeks writing to democratic members of the last three legislatures to meet within the next few weeks for a conference at some place outside of Milwaukee. Madison preferred, and if it meets their ap proval to demand of the democratic state central committee a sta e con vention. It is said Mr. Kneen has re ceived many answers which are favor able to the proposed conference. This meeting will not take place until after the municipal elections on April 7th. The primary elections held last Tuesday in the state brought about some surprises in Milwaukee. For instance. David Rose had made such a loud-mouthed campaign that it led many to believe that he was going to win with hands down, but he didn't. Seidle and Hading won out. The time has passed when a man can win even in Milwaukee by bluff and bluster. Kike destroyed the Normal school at Superior last Friday night. The loss was #300.000. It was caused by defective wiring. The faculty was composed of thirty-five men and wo men. The state carried its own in surance which will be less than #IOO,OOO. I'nder the commission form of city government, recently adopted at Antigo, B. B. Gibbons and I)r. L. D. Steffen were chosen to make the run for mayor. Correct Lenses What's the use of wasting your money by paying too much for your glasses V We have two optometrists and two mechanical op ticians. in our own shop and grinding plant, and give you the very best lenses possible—C. F. Dunbar Cos.. Wausau. dv DEATHS. Thomas Sweeney succumbed last Wednesday morning at the home of his sister. Mrs. Margaret Whalen, 407 North Firstavenue. Mr. Sweeney had been ill one week with pneumonia, which caused his death. He was a saw tiler by trade and was well known in the city. Deceased was born in Canada, October, 3, 1861, and was fifty-two years, six months and twenty-two days old. Surviving are four sisters and three brothers, Mrs. Margaret Whalen, Micoael and Robert Sweeney of this city, Mrs. F. P. Oviatt of San Diego, Cal., Mrs. George Callon and Mrs. Michael Carroll of Milwaukee and William Sweeney of Los Angeles, Cal. The funeral was held Saturday morning at nine o’clock from St. .lames’ church, the Rev. Fr. J. J. Rrennan conducting the services. Burial was made in St. Joseph's cemetery. * * * Mrs. Augusta Borchardt died at the home of her sister. Mrs. August Bauman, in the town of Wein. Friday morning after an illness of two years. Mrs. Borchardt and her husband, who has preceded her in death, came to this county forty-five years ago directly from (iermanv. She was seventy years, six months and twelve days old. The funeral took place yesterday afternoon from St. Johannes church in the town of Wein, the Rev. Schmuiz officiating. The following children survive: Mrs. William Pophal and Frank Borchardt of this city. Mrs. Gust Greening of the town of Stettin. Mrs. Gust Herman, Mrs. Paul Mueller, Herman. Richard and William Borchardt of the town of Wein. Two sister and <ne brother, Mrs. August Bauman pf the town of Wein. Mrs. August Borchardt of Edgar and Herman Radloff of this citv also mourn her death. In the passing of Mrs. Augusta Pagel Marathon county loses another old settler. Mrs. Pagel died at the home of her son. Julius Pagel, in the town of Berlin, at the age of seventy four years, three months and twenty six days. She is survived by five children, namely, Julius, Henry and Otto Pagel of the town of Berlin Mrs. William Grueneberg of this city and William Pagel of Birnamwood. Five sisters and brothers, Mrs. August Nehring of the town of Berlin and Mrs. Emil Bade of the town of Scott, Lincoln county, and Herman, Albert and William Plautz also of the town of Berlin mourn her death. The funeral was held Sunday afternoon in the town of Naugardt from the Evan gelical Lutheran St. Paul’s church, the Rev. Geiger officiating. Burial was made in the cemetery at that place. * * * Mrs. Mary Fara, wife of Frank Fara. died at the family home at 410 Elm street, yesterday morning at three o’clock after an illness of four months. Mrs. Fara was born in Chicago and was forty-six years old. The funeral will be held Thursday morning at nine o’clock at St. Mary’s church, the Rev. Fr. P. L. Gasper officiating. Burial will be made in St. Joseph’s cemetery. Her death is mourned by the husband and seven children, namely, Anna. Mary, Bachiuna, Mattie, Joseph, Henry and Frank Fara. and also by her mother. Mrs. Anna Kratohwill of Edgar. * ■* * Mrs. Mildred Mueller, wifeof Adolph Mueller, living at 713 Henrietta street, passed away Sunday afternoon. She had been ill for six weeks. Deceased was born November 9, 1889 and was twenty five years, four months and twenty-three days old. She was mar ried to Adolph Mueller in this city, July 17, 1908. The husband and three children—Floyd, Harvey and Mercede Mueller mourn her demise. Her father, A. Sandon of Tomahawk, and one sister. Miss Mary Sane on and two brothers Mathew and Albert Sandon also survive. The body will be shipped to Tomahawk tomorrow morning fof burial at that place. Wednesday death released Mrs. Anna Sophia Ellingson, wife of Ras mus Ellingson, of the town cf Wau sau, from her pain. The cause of death was cerebral hemoirage. Mrs. Ellinnson was born in Norway, Au gust 18, 1838, and was seventy-five vears, seven months and six days old. The funeral took place Friday with a short service at tlie home ;.t 11:30 o'clock and at 2:3oo’clock at the Im manuel Norwegian Lutheran church in this city, the Rev. t). T. IDe. hav ing charge of the services. Inter ment was made in Fine Grove ceme tery. Deceased is survived by her husband and six children. -* * * Mrs. Mary Rhyner of Schofield, died yesterday after an illness of eighteen months. Decas>jd was forty-four years old. The funeral will beheld Thursday after noon at two o'clock from Frieden’s cnurch, the Rev. E. Betz conducting tlie ser vices. Burial will be made in Pine Grove cemetery. She is survived by lier husband and six children Emily, Lillian, Sylvia. Louis, Walter and Arthur Rhyner all of Schofield. Mrs. Rhyner was a member of the Royal Neighbors Lodge at Schofield. ♦ * * William Schoenfeldt, aged ifty-one yearr. five months and fifteen days, passed away at the family home. v>2s South Fifth avenue, yesterday. De ceased was a native of Germany. The funeral takes place tomorrow after noon from the home at two o'clock, the Rev. E. C. Grauer having charge of the services. The body wi 1 be in terred in Pine Grove cemetery. The following children mourn the death of their father: Martha. Alma. Minnie. Emma. Olga and Emil Schoenfeldt and Mrs. Frank Dink, all of this city. *- * # Lawrence John Goebel, soi of Mr. ! and Mrs. Joseph Goebel. 113 Alexander j street, died Wednesday morning, fol lowing an illness of six days with pneumonia. Funeral service held Friday morning at nine o' clock ! from St Mary's church, the Rev. Fr. 1 P. L. Gasper officiating. — Bain of Figs, can now be obtained | from Mrs. Anna Marquardt. til2 Jef- j ferson St. 2t-adv DU C. B. HUB DIES i Was Instructor at Marquette Medi cal College and Authority on Gynecology. Educated In Europe—Studied Two Years at Berlin After Taking Degree at Michigan University. Dr. Charles It. Kreutzer. 42 years old, 637 Van Buren street, for several jears prominent in medical • circles ] here, died Sunday morning. He had been sick for three weeks and in fail ing health for about a year. Dr. Kreutzer was a recognized authority on gynecology, ho ding the professorship of that branch at the Marquette Medical college and the position of visiting gynecologist at the Milwaukee county hospital and having charge ol! all work in that branch at the hospi al for the insane and in St. Joseph's hospital. Previous to his work with Mar quette university he held a chair at the Wisconsin College of Physicians and Surgeons. He was instrumental in bringing about tire amalgamation of the twosclioois. He was a mem ber of the Milwaukee County and Wisconsin State Medical societies and was a charter member of the Surgical Society of tire State of Wis consin. recently organized. Dr. Kreutzer was born in Grafton, Wis., on Jan. 28, 1872. Mainly through his own effort he obtained an education, graduating from the medical college of the University of Michigan in 1897. In that year he returned to Wis consin and practiced at Cedarburg until 1902, when he went to Europe for two years of study at the Univer sity of Berlin. Returning in 1904 he made Milwaukee his home. His office was with that of Ids brother in the Plankinton block. In 1906 lie marriei' Miss Helen Kremer, daughter of John • Kremer, Milwaukee, secretary of the Blatz Brewing company. His wife and three children—Helen, 6 years old: Marion 5; Louise, 4 months—are living in this city. His mother, Mrs. Caroline Kreutzer. 78 years old, is living with his brother, Senator A. L. Kreutzer, at Wausau. Other living relatives are five broth ers, George, John and Henry of Athens, and Dr. Alfred G. and Attor ney Oscar W.. of this city; and three sisters, Mrs. Henry Degner, Athens: Mrs. Nicholas Aiders, Grafton, and Mrs. W. J. Wilson, Chicago. It is expected that all of these rela tives will be here on Tuesday for the funeral. The services will be held from Immanuel Lutheran church ar 2 o’clock in the afternoon. Burial will be in Forest Home cemetery— Milwaukee Sentinel. Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Kreutzer are now in Milwaukee to attend the funeral. Deceased had visited Wau sau often and had a lar/e circle of friends here who were shocked to learn of the sad news and who deeply mourn his death. His mother, Mrs. Andrew Kreutzer, Sr., who has been at the home of her son, Hon. A. L. Kreutzer the past winter, being con lined to her room by illness, was unable to m.aku the journey. THE PRIDE OF THE KITCHEN. Buying Ranges in car load lots, direct from the makers, we buy them from 10 to 15 per cent lower than get ting them in small lots and are there fore in a position to save you the same amount, besides showing you the latest and best in range building. We sell ranges on easy monthly pay ments and allow you full value for your old stove for part payment. Call and see them at Louis Wiechmann's, the hardware dealer, ill Washington street. adv m 31-2 w HOW FRENCH PEOPLE CURE STOMACH TROUBLE A household remedy of the French peasantry, consisting of pure vegetable oil, and said to possess wonderful merit in the treatment of stomach, liver and intestinal troubles, has bran intioduced in this country by George H. Mayr, who for twenty years has Decn one of the leading down town druggists of Chi cago and who himself was cured by its use. So quick and effective is its action that a single dcse is usually enough to bring pronounced relief In the most stubborn cases, and many people who have tried it declare they never heard of anything to‘produce such remarkable results in so short a time It is known as Mayr’s Wonderful Stomach Remedy and can now be had at almost any drug store. It is now sold hero by BERT SCH W AN BERG. JfAOE till CREAM (the&ream supreme) I? BE GOOD TO •3 YOUR COMPIJLXION Keep the face attractively young, fr, Use Nyal’a Face Cream (with per - oxide), it’n antiseptic and being M grease lens is :eadil> absorbed by the K , skin. Though Nyal’s Face Cream is j vastly superior to all others, it c-'sta ii no more than the rest. Yes. it’s jus? -7* the right thing for chapped skin, (4 cracked tips, freckles, tan and sun s'? bum. Particular people insist on £§ getting Nyal's Face Cniam —it’s bet ?•- ter than the rest. Then, too —the odor of Nyal's Face J Cream is dainty and deicately refined. Nyal’s Face Cream clea ises die pares, nourishes the skin and leaves it soft and velvety. Thousards of women and men who know through expen ds encc, say: "For jrour complexion's : yj sake use—Nyal's Face Cream.’’ It's sold in two sizes—2s and 50 ’ cents. Get t ats delightful JPSistV cream at cur store. We have th s Nyal agency. - ; >- v Take home a jar nUt®’ ' " rith you . Face Cream ' tight, •hertheahavt. p toss pharmacy Sl* Third Street. W'tus.u. Wts. WAUSAU PILOT. HIGH SCHOOL NOTES. Last Thursday afternoon the high | school was addressed by Senator j Albers, who gave a most interesting i talk on “Norw ay” describing the trip which was taken by Mr. and Mrs. Albers several years ago. The high i school pupils enjoyed the address very ' much. The track contestants hwe been working for two weeks now and are getting in pretty good shape for next week, when coach Goodrich will begin strenuous work in preparation for the pentathlon to be held sometime in tiie near future. At first tiiere were quite a few out but there are not enough and tiiere ought to be aoout ten more from each class practicing. The weather though can perhaps be blamed to some extent as tiiere, has been a good deal of mud and rain this nterfering with outdoor work. In ordei to send the track team away later in the season the Beloit Glee club was secured by the high school athletic club. The concert was quite a success, in a financial way. The debate arranged with Font! du- Lac several weeks ago has had to be postponed on account of the many conflicting events and in order that both cities might have more time for preparation. K. K. Borsack, who was with us last year hut who is now tiie Fond du Lac coach, is trying to arrange a triangular debate, Appleton to be included with Wausau. Apple ton was anxious to secure a debate with Fond du Lac and for this reason tiie triangular arrangement was thought of. This is vacation week much to the pleasure of many of the high school students. A number are putting the week to advantage bi working while others are resting for the ten weeks more of school that are to follow from next Monday on. Directly following this week prac tice will be begun on both the opera and the play of the graduating class. As mentioned, several weeks ago the opera will be “A Nautical Knot” and the play will be “Endymion” which is a Greek comedy. The principal parts in either of these have not as yet been made public. TO MAGAZINE READERS. Here is a proposition which should interest you. 1 have contracted to secure 500 subscriptions to the Wo man’s Home Companion and the American Magazine at greatly reduced rates. This is positively the last year that either of these magazines will ever be sold at less than the regular subscripiton price of $1.50 per year. I have, taken this means of establish ing a permanent subscription agency and can handle all magazine’s at tiie lowest clubbing rates, i hereby solicit your co-operation and patron age. Call me up by phone or write me concerning the special 2 year offer for the Woman’s Home Companion arid American. Blanche Armstrong, Phone 167] 516 McClellan St. adv. WANTS THESE BIG RETURN BRINUERS cost you only Five Cents per line. Five or Seven words make a line- MISCELLANEOUS. FOR SALE—J H. Kennedy of the town of Wausau, offers for sale his big farm in tho town of Wausau, in cluding stock, machinery, etc. tf For Sale— A store building and residence on corner of Sixth and Union avenue. Inquire of Louis Tallie, 714 Washington St. m3-lm FOR SALE—City Hotel, corner of Sixth and Washington streets. For particulars enquire at the hotel, tf Wanted— A position as housekeeper in small family. Enquire of Mrs. M. Findorff, 11! 'ihi.d avenue, N. adv lw LIBERAL COMMISSION AN SAL ARY to look after our business in your community. Interesting, dignified, healthful work. International Magazine Company. 119 W. 41st St., New York City. Farm for >ale— l9B acres, 50 acres clear, about 1,000 cords of wood on it; good water, good buildings, price $5,000. A bargain. All in the town of Hewitt, on tlie range line. Ad dress, Frank Delonay, Springston, Idaho, box 20. m3l-4t 1 Are Clean, I Convenient, VIIvvIYO Businesslike They add to your prestige, comfort and security. All checks are returned to you by the bank, and they form the best receipt for hills paid. We would be pleased to have you call and let us explain to you the many merits ol a checking account with us. Marathon County Bank DR. L. M. WILLARD OISEASES OF THE EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT OFF'CE. MCKINLEY BLOCK WAUSAU, WIS hours • a a. sc. to is, u nao rotp.M. ITSNI.NGS TTiaD&TS aj-b SATTR DATS, 7 TO 8. / BUWDtTS • TO so a. J*. SPECTACLES A'iD E\E GUSSES SCIENTIFICALLY FITTED. PERSONALS. —J. M. Lull was in Antigo the past week on business. —Tyson Edgar, who has been trav eling in the Souln, has returned to the city. —A. L. K:eutzer, F. E. Morgan, A. L. Boyce and John Manser were in Antigo Tuesday on business. —Charles Earwig. of St. John's Academy at Delatield, will spend Easter at his home ir. this city. —E. I). Widmer departed today for Superior and Green Bay. Mr. Widmer is inspector of business colleges in the state. -Oscar Wehrley is expected home the latter part of .this week from the American Conservatory of Music at Chicago. —C. H. McFarlain of Tomahawk, was in the city on Tuesday evening, to be present at the inspection of St. Omer Cos nmandcry. —W ill Harden of Rhinelander, ar rived in the city last evening on busi ness. and to enjoy brief visit with friends in his old home. —M. i*. Towle and Win. Merklein departed Saturday evening for Omaha, Neb., and Sioux City, la., where they intend buying a car load of licrses. Miss Margaret Lehan cf Green Bay, who has been enjoying a week's visit widi her sister. Mrs. John F. Mathie and family, returned home yesterday. —Mr. and Mrs. M. B. Rcsenberry departed Sunday evening ::'or New York City. It was necessary for Mr. Rosenberry to be in that city next Wednesday on urgent business. —Mr. and Mrs. H. E. McEachron are enjoying life at Hot Springs. Ark., and sends a friend “just a line" from there—an old negro mammy hanging out her laundry on a clothesline. —Misses Hazel Menier, Magdalena Mohr, Esther Werle, Mary Sturte vant. Margaret Lombard, April Ellis and Irma Clark, students at the Stevens Point normal, will spend Easter in the city. —Mrs. C. B. Bird was called to Muscatine, la., the past week, on ac count of the serious illness of her father, Mr. Eaton. Last reports re ceived was that he was improving from ids attack of pneumonia. Drs. .1. 11. Kolter, Russell Lyon and ,1. I). Stockwell have returned home from Chicago, where they at tended the Fiftieth anniversary of the Illinois State Dental society the past week. It lias been reported that tliis was the greatest dental conven tion ever held, and about 4,500 dent ists were in attendance. —J. S. Griffith, manager of the Mohr Lumber Cos., was in Park Falls and Phillips the past week, in tlie former place he went through the large saw mill plant in that town. This mill is sawing out 180,000 feet of lumber every twenty-four hours and is an immense concern. It lias 20 miles of tramway over which it hauls its logs. PAID ADVERTISEMENT. Written, Authorized and to be Paid by Henry Juers, Amount 80 Cents To the Voters: 1 hereby announce myself a candi date for the office of City Treasurer, to be voted for at the spriog election, April 7th, 1014, and if elected, will perform the duties of the office to the best of my ability and with sat isfaction to the citizens. Respectfully, Henry Juers. PAID ADVERTISEMENT. Written, authorized and paid for by Herman i-5. Maniuardt, Amount. Sdeents. To tlir, Voters of the City of Wausau : As I am again a candidate for the office of Comptroller, 1 ask your sup port at the coming election. 1 will let ycu be the judge of my services to you i:i the past and promise, if elect ed, to serve you faithfully and well and will give all a square deal. Herman E. Mar^uardt. PROM THE HEART FROM RHEUMATISM RHEUMA Purifies the Blood and Throws off Complicating Diseases Weakening of the blood tissues by continued attacks of Rheumatism affects the heart and produces compli cations which result fatally. RHECT MA puts the blood in condition to ward off other diseases and eradi cates Rheumatic conditions from the whole system. Recommended for all forms of Rheumatism. 50 cents at W. W. Albers. This letter will con vince you o f its great value. “I was so crippled with Sciatic Rheumatism I could not walk. Doc tors could do nothing for me. After taking three bottles of RHEUMA, the Rheumatism had entirely left me.”— Guy Torley, 129 Summit Ave., St. Paul. Minn. COUNTY CORRESPONDENCE. SCHOFIELD ITEMS. John Prahl spent a few days at Antigo visiting friends and relatives. Mr and Mrs. Yokutn are overjoyed by ti e arrival of a baby boy at their home. M iss Leona Reetz has been spend ; ing the past week at the honie of her grandparents. Mr. ar ; d Mrs. Fred Mattke. * t M ss Jedamus, our first and second grade teacher, was confined to her j home at Wausau a few days, but is j now able to resume her position again. The sewing society of St. Peter’s church met with Mrs. Wm. Gies Thursday afternoon. All bad a good time. A lunch was served, and one new member was added. Lent services were not held on Fri day evening because of the illness of Rev. Boerger. Rev. E. J. Boerger was confined to j his ! aed for a few days. He was severe- j iy attacked with tonalilitus and la ! This Is the Time to Buy That Boy a v Confirmation Suit and the Best Made Suit in “Boy”dom Is ‘RIGHT-POSTURE’’ Every but con put to stay Every seam reinforced Every stitch of silk \ji| Built by skillful hands—Finished with a keen regard to detail - ~7 No ponder “RIGHT-POSTURE ’ Boys are peopling our country ,-;V like a vast army. J /* v- “RIGHT-POSTURE" Suits are designed in a series of specially / ~X N§ \ Jr planned Models—and in the back of everv Coat is the fa I : | ,>0 \ rnous “RIGHT-POSTURE Patent that insures straight H* , j \ , shoulders and sound lungs, jfcjr Hi T all—Come in and judge our “RIGHT-POSTURE" > jp * You will not ncl their lilatc h in a ten days’ search I J/ $5.00 $6.00 $6.50 $7.50 $8.50 SIO.OO '||vj Ik \ Boys Blue Serge Confirmation Suits with jttgfc \ P Qtr °f Trousers, worth $7.50, \ here at $5.00 llpt'' J Boys’ Blue Serge Suits, made of an absolutely all pure worsted jUgm serge in Norfolk style, best of serge linings, two pair of trou ■R Hlpl sers, cut extra full, lined throughout, all seams taped, this will Ip It suit is absolute! v guaranteed bv us. It's ft * rr /n ™ mm really worth 17 r,( ’> here iu sizes ' 7 to n.. wit Blf U J Other remarkably good values in Confirma- zjK arr /-i, ill JB- tionSuitsat * B - 60 ’ ?7 ‘ 5,) ’* s SO, * lo - o ° ;ind * t.ou • ' > Si Remember you get one of those ex-hilcrating GO-CYCLES ilv FREE:, with every boy’s suit at $5, and over. ■WinNTKIELTVE^YISrS DEPARTMENT STORE WAUSAU, WIS. The Cadillac Company has no inten tion of marketing a six cylinder car. . A " d . above a, t the Cadillac Company has no inten- R 4 t,on °T departing from that policy. There can be no better evidence of the appreciation tMmM of the Cadillac policy than the fact that there have mMMI -j already been manufactured and distributed, more than H|f| | 9,000 of the 1914 Model Cadillacs, amounting in selling Mm&iJ value t 0 more than eighteen millions ($18,000,000) of dol- Mfflmm lars—a volume of cars which nearly equals, if it does not iexceed, that of all other 1914 high grade American cars rWfitkW‘ jMgs cadi "“ - Jp§ . REAMS MOTOR CAR CO. grippe. We all hope fora speedy re covery. Wm. Wendorf is on the sick list this week. He is attacked with la grippe. We hope he will soon recover. Miss Laura Bretzite was confined at her home for a few days on account of illness. THE CANTATTA, ‘‘BOV BLUE.” The third number on the Schofield school lecture coarse will be an oper etta, “Boy Blue,” given by the school. Thirty-five pupils with Edward Yonker and Paula Ilopke, in the leading role, will take part in the operetta. The music is catchy and the play part brings out the true child nature. Choruses, marches and dances are special features of the operetta. The Columbia orchestra will furnish the music between parts. Tiie operetta will be given in the Assembly room Thursday evening, April 2d, at 8:30, with a matinee Wednesday afternoon at o:00. Admis sion 25c and 10c. Matinee 10c: and sc. Miss Rose Egdahl, who teaches at Brokaw, spent Saturday and Sunday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs, Oscar Egdahl. Miss Teckla Smith, who has been working at Wausau Junction, lias been at her home for the past week on account of illness. Miss Alma Sparr and Signa Erick son of Wausau, spent Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Osrar Egdahl. Miss Pearl Young of T rokaw , spent Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. O. Egdahl. Mrs. Lee Durkee was confined at her home for the past week on ac count of illness. Mrs. Wm. Linning and son, Carl, of Kronen wetter, spent Fiiday at the home of her sister, Mrs. Wm. Gies. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Grossman left for Weed. California, this week, where; they will make their future home. The Gerrow family have moved into! their new home which is now com pleted. The family of Win. Prahl have; moved into their home. They are set- ! tling very rapidly. Miss Jessie Flaherty, who teaches at Eland, spent Saturday and Sunday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Rob ert. Flaherty. Herman Burrow’ has been on the sick list for nearly two weeks. He is > now on the way of recovery. No Embarrassment in Meeting anybody il you are dressed JPf * j in a su ** our tailoring. For your apparel will AjJ Xy \ have all the style and j Y\\ sw * n 9 that good taste will permit; all the (it and 1 lLi ) j 1 linish which the wise / j \ dresser demands. We J shall be glad to demon , , , // . r l , s*rate It by making your Io those who desire Union Label . * uie will gladly furnish new SUlt. No More $1 G- — No Less The MODERN TAILORING CO. One block Irani the high rent district Corner Fourth and Jefferson Sis. Spring Blood and System Cleanses During the winter months itnpuri ! ties accumulate, your blood becomes impure and thick, your kidney-, liver and bowels fail to work, earning so called ‘‘Spring Fever.” ou feel tired, weak and lazy. Electr Bit ters—the spring tonic and system cleanser—is what you need: they stimulate the kidneys, liver and bow els to healthy action, expel blood im purities and restore your health, strength and ambition. Electric Bit ters makes you feel like new. Start a four weeks’ treatment—it will put you in fine shape for your spring work. Guaranteed. All druggists. 50c and *I.OO. IT. E. Bucklen 6t Cos., Philadelphia or St. Louis. adx OVER 65 YEARS’ ex Trade Murks rMIHiVr Designs r rfTTl Copyrights Ac. Anvare sending a sketch and description mm quickly ascertain mu opinion free whether an invention is probab j patentable. Communica tions wrictlfconfldeKlal. HANDBOOK on Patents sent free. Oldest ayiMioy for securing patents. Cue tits taken tbtiuvh Mann A Cos. receive sp ttial notice, without, charge. In the Scientific Htneiicait. A handsomely Illttsipited weekly. I.anrest dr motion >f kny seienußc Journal. Terma. 3 a year: t< at months. |L Sold by mil newsdealers. HUNN & Cos *'*—*. New fork Branch OBee CS. T Ft_ Washington. D. C. Trawlers Me, CHICAGO k NOIITII WKHTRH* KAII.WAV. Arrive I,eave Wausau Waiisu 2:05a.m. Appleton f 2:lsa.in. 3:15 a.m. Ushkosii. 7:05 a.m. 12:22p on. Pond du Lao. 12:10p.m. 2;45p.u. ' .Milwaukee. 5:20p.m. 10:18 p.m., Chicago 11 :15p.m. I Antiyo 110:05 a. m. 3:15a.m. .- Khindaudcr 'll:lsp.m. 2:45 p.m. 1 Hurley i Rhinelander ) fc:oop.m. 9:05 a. m. ( Antl* I 7:2op.mT Antigo ,12:10p.m. 2:15a.m. > .Marshfield, j 2:05a..ii. 10:05a.m. ‘ St. Paul J 9:05a.m. 4:isp.m. ’ Minneajolls 12:45 p.m. 11:00p.m. i Duluth and west 19:18p.m. Parlor car on rain leaving a- 7:05 a.m. Train leaving at II :15 p. in. has dally sleeper for Milwaukee and Chicago. Train leaving at 2:05 a. hi. has sleeper anti rrcli iny chilr far I for St. Paul and Minneapolis. Tickets sold and iiagiraae eked to all imporiaiit points i in the United Stales. Canada and Mexico. I). McNacohton. Agent. c. M. k ST. PACK, JIAtIiWAY. Pass, train No. 1, .N., daily, except Sunday 7:00 a.m. Pass, train No- 0. 9.. daily, except Sunday 10 :30 a. in Pass train .No. 2. B„ daily, except Sunday 72? • Pass train No. 5. N., dally, except Sunday '2ti p m. Pass, train No. 25. .V. Sundays only ‘ :*> P- • Pass train No. 2*l. i., Sundays only 7:fio p. ni. Close connections are made wiii 10-3 O a. m. train for all points in Southern Wi..coiin and Northern Illinois. TlcWetsou sale nnd ha+wrage checked todes tinatlcn. R. 8. Luts. Amit.