Every Need Met
Residents and Merchants of Wausau in whose interest
the National German American Bank was organized,
find that the efficient service which it renders meets
every hanking need. Moreover the courteous attention
extended to them makes the transaction of their finan
cial affairs pleasant.
The accounts of al! are welcomed.
YtaWowaV Semaw 3Vvamc,aw Tiawk
We Grind Our
' t stands between you and the chance of mistakes f j /
being made as when the prescription is sent away l
to l>e tilled. There’s nothing ’’Just as good” L j
about our work—we guarantee to grind for you M
tlie exact lenses the prescription calls for, and w, —*
have your glasses ready in the shortest time— %
often while you wait. '
C. F. BATES ORV!Sf0 RV !Sf ?;f, E ?, ERS )
EYESIGHT SPECIALIST Over Mayer’s Shoe Store
Office Hours 8:30 a. m. to 12 m.; LOO to 5:00 p. m.
Rings, Bracelets, Cuff Buttons,
Stick Pins, Tie Clasps. Gold
Beads, La Valliers, Lock
ets, Chains, Brooches
We carry a large assortment—all new
and up-to-date stock for Confirmation
and Easter Gifts.
314 Scott St. Jewelers and Opticians Necr P. O.
Practice Limited to Consultation
and Diseases of Women
OFFICE, 310 SCOTT ST.
SHORT NEWS ITEMS.
Mrs. Gustav Mueller is suffering
with blood poison.
Mathew M. Stapleton has been
nominated for postmaster at Rhine
lander by President Wilson.
Ethel and Klvie Hochtritt, children
of Mr. and Mrs. Otto Hochtritt, ‘ 320
Lincoln avenue, are ill with diptheria.
Miss Edna Albrecht, who teaches
in the Humboldt school, had her
tonsils removed at St. Mary’s hospital
Wm. F. Owen and H. C. Welty of
Stevens Point, came up to Wausau
Tuesday evening to attend inspection
of St. Outer Comraandery.
It is the disposition of the Wausau
base ball fans to carry the matter, of
a franchise in the W.-I. League into
the courts, in-as-much as the National
Commission does not care to interfere
with the injunction. This evening
the lovers of the game will meet in
the city hall to talk matters over.
A Reliable Watch.— Pick your
watch from America’s best. Let us
show you our display of American
made watches. The watch that will
best meet your needs to have—at the
price you want to pay. Get Harris
service and guarantee back of the
watch you buy—C. F. Dunbar Cos.,
Albert Rehuore of the tow n of Stet
tin is in the toils of the law again,
having been re-arrested Saturday on
a warrant charging him with non
support of his wife and children.
The prisoner was arraigned in Justice
Lanier’s court yesterday and dis
missed. lie was then taken before
Judge Reid where lie was ordered to
pay $9.00 a week for the maintenance
of bis family for a period of two years:
was placed under a bond of $400; that
he be released on probation also for
two years and that lie make liis per
sonal appearance in court when
ordered to do so.
“A pocket book containing a number of one hundred dollar
bills. Finder please notify ”
We will not’give full particulars. But it is an actual occur
rence, and it is not at all likely that the money will ever be re
turned to its rightful owner.
Money should always be carried in &e form of Bank Money
Orders or ‘Bank Checks. A lost Check Book or Bank Money
Order can be replaced without loss to any one. Deposit your
money|with|the First. National Bank and thus take no chances.
Marshal Jewson of Birnamwood, ar
rested Charles McLoud in this city
yesterday afternoon on a charge of
resisting an officer, returning with
him later in the day to Birnamwood.
McLoud was wanted at Shawano but
escaped to Birnamwood where he re
sisted said officer and escaped to this
city. Hence his apprehension here.
On Friday evening there wis a
meeting of those who are endeavor ng
to protect birds in this community.
Neal Brown made the principal talk
but there were quite a number of
others who had something to say;
Messrs. Crocker, Krueger, Rupraeger,
Schmidt, Conlin and Crawford. Tnere
were a good many out and especially
many boy scouts. An ordinance is to
be drafted and presented to the city
council at its next meeting.
The following patients have entered
St. Mary’s and General hospitals since
ST. MARY’S HOSPITAL
Miss Jessie Ilowlaud, New Lisbon.
Son of Joseph Pe/ba, Mosinee.
Son of Mr. Sullivan, City.
Harry Nearch, City.
Miss Nellie Griffen, Merrill.
Charles Johnson, City.
Mrs. W. Schalienberg, City.
Albert Potspowich, Brokaw.
Andrew Wawizynick, Brokaw.
Daughter of haul Frederick, City.
Mrs. John Zizat, Brokaw.
Mrs. Arthur Cizhosr, Hatley.
Miss Edna Albrecht, City.
Mrs. Eav Marshall, City.
Mrs. Jacob Callsen, Dudley.
John Peterson, Wausau.
Mrs. Graunes Fenwood.
The score of the regular Sunday
shoot was as follows:
F. Mat hie 223 hi
Otto Mathie 2H TO
Paul Weinkauf 21S -h5
O. Mueller 209 06
A. Lipinski 191 htk
A. Kahn 204 02
Joe Moiir 202 57
John Dern 196 OS
Frank Ritter I*l C
11enry J uers I>o ;*8
Hilmar Schmidt 172 03
Chas. Wegner 170 54
DEATH OF MRS. LANDFAIR.
Last Saturday morning, at 5:45
o’clock, March 28th, 1914, Mrs. Flor
ence E. Landfair departed this life
after an illness of eight weeks. Pre
vious to that time she had been
vigorous in mind and ixxly and all
were happy in the thought that indi
cations were so favorable of her life
being spared to them indefinitely.
Iler illness baffled the best medical
experts and there was a gradual les
j sening of vital energy and at ast the
hope of those who had watched and
cared for her so lovingly, gave way to
despair, for they realized that disso
lution was but a question o: a few
hours at best. Deceased bad been
hopeful and cheerful throughout and
borne her illness with wonderful
patience and fortitude, looking to the
happiness of those about her, which
had ever been so characteristic of her
life, and which made her so beloved
by those who knew her.
Florence E. Landfair, fourth child
of Ira Winslow and Almira Hitchcock,
was born at Michias, Cattarangus
county, N. Y., March 10th, 1850. Her
parents moved to Leslie, Ingham
county, Mich., when she was fifteen
yea,rs of age. She was married to
Capt. John A. Landfair, March 23d,
1870, at Leslie and they resided there
until Oct. 6th, 1908, when they came
to Wausau to make their home with
their only child and daughter, Mrs.
M. B. Rosenberry. Capt. Landfair
died in this city on the 21st day of
The funeral services were conducted
from the home at 511 Franklin street,
at three o'clock Sunday afternoon,
Rev. John Lloyd, rector of St. John’s
church, officiating. Interment was in
Pine Grove cemetery.
The following were the pal! bearers:
B. F. Wilson, C. C. Yawkey, L. A.
Pradt, J. L. Sturtecant, C. B. Bird and
DEATH OF MRS. McGINLEY.
Mrs. Daniel McGinley, a former
resident of this city, died Saturday,
March 21st, at Wakefield, Mich.,
where she had made her home with
her two daughters. Mrs. James Tobir
and Mrs. Thomas O’Brien. Deceased
was born in Oxford, Canada, and was
seventy-nine years old. Mrs. McGin
ley resided in this city from 1888 to
1902. She had many friends in Wau
sau, who were shocked to hear of her
death. Mr. McGinley passed away in
1903, one year after they left Wausau.
The following children mourn 1
demise: Mrs. James Madden of Chica
go, Mrs. James McDougal of Oregon,
Mrs. James Tobin and Mrs. Thomas
O’Brien of Wakefield, Mrs. Bernhardt
of Alaska; Patrick and Andrew Mc-
Ginley of Wausau; Daniel McGinley
of Eagle, Col., and Edward McGinley
of Montana. She is also survived by
forty-eight grand-children and four
great-grand-children. Patrick and
Andrew McGinley of this city were
present at their mother’s funeral and
returned to the city last Tuesday
The Agenda club is now busily en
gaged in fitting up new quarters at
.‘lO3 Third street, having secured an
excellent room for that purpose and
will soon open same. Sunday after
noon the club elected new officers as
Treasurer—Chas. B. Mayer, Jr.
Sergeant at Arms-Arthur Ber
House Committee—Theodore Wil
ke, William Leistikow, Herbert
DEATH OF J. W. WATERHOUSE.
On Saturday, March 28th, 1914, at
12:30o’clock p. m., John William Water
house passed away at his home in this
city, of congestion of the brain, after
an illness of three weeks. He had
been confined to his home since the
10th of March but was able to sit up
at times until last Tuesday, when be
became unconscious and remained in
that condition until the end came.
Mr. Waterhouse had a very wide ac
quaintance in the city auu county,
having occupied positions of promi
nence which brought him in contact
with people, and his genial nature
made him many and lasting friend
ships. He was born near Richmond
IHll, Canada, in 1860. He was united
in marriage to Anna Heinemann, in
Milwaukee, on the 31st of December,
1884. After residing there and in
Chicago for a short time, they came
to Wausau in June, 1886, and have re
sided here ever since. His ability
made him sought after and he filled
many offices of trust, among them
county clerk, chief of police, chief of
the fire department, and superinten
of water works. His health giving
out it was necessary for him to give
up all work for some time. When he
had partially recovered he took a posi
tion in the accounting department of
the Wausau Telephone company. His
health would not, permit his continu
ing and after a spell of recuperation
he was appointed rural mail carrier,
hoping the outdoor life would bring a
return of health. This position he
hold until his last illness.
He was a member of Forest Lodge
No. 130, F. & A. M., Wausau Lodge
No. 215, I. O. O. F.; a member of the
M. W. A. and E. E. U. societies. He
was also a member of St. John’s
Besides his wife he is survived by
two daughters and one son, Mrs. I).
O. Thompson of LaFavette, Ind., and
Margaret and W. Emmett Water
house of Wausau. He also leaves one
e’ster and brother, Mrs. Walter Wiber
and George Waterhouse, of Manitau
The funeral took place this Tuesday
morning at 9 o’clock from St. John’s
church, under the auspices of Forest
Lodge No. 130, F. & A. M., Rev. Fr.
John Lloyd officiating.
The following acted as pall bearers:
L. A. Pradt, P. O. Means, R. E. Puch
ner, J. L. Sturtevant, E. C. Zimmer
man and F. E. Bump.
Tiie celebration of Founder’s Day
in the Ladies’ Literary club will take
place on next Monday. A banquet
will be given at six o’clock in the
parlors of the First Methodist church
to which all members are invited.
The menu will be in charge of the
Ladies’ Aid society of that church.
Music will be furnished during the
dinner nv the Mandolin club und at
its close a few appropriate words of
welcome il be given by the presi
dent, Dr. Harriet Whitehead, fol
lowed by an address by Mrs. J. A.
Strathearn of Kaukauna, president of
the State Federation of Woman’s
clubs. Her subject will be, “What the
Club Women of Wisconsin are Doing.”
There will also be a short musical
program arranged by the musical
committee. The celebration of Found
er's Day is a annual affair of long
standing an is considered the most
important ay in the club year, and
its commemoration is very dear to
the hearts of the members of the
club, especially the older ones. Of
the original Founders only three are
still residing in Wausau, they are
Mrs. D. L. Plumer, Mrs. W. S. Arm
strong and Mrs. C. W. Harger. Some
have made their homes elsewhere,
and four have passed into the great
beyond. The following namr’ were
the Founders of the club:
Mrs. W. S. Armstrong, Mrs. 'C. W.
Harger, Mrs. D. L. Plumer, of Wau
sau; Mrs. S. H. Alban of Rhinelander;
Mrs. E. M. Bridgman, Los Angeles;
Mrs. 11. A. Frost, Milwaukee; Mrs. J.
A. Jones, Aurora, 111.; Mrs. R. C.
Searles, Oshkosh: Mrs. J. McCrossen,
Pasadena; Miss Julia Grace, Adassah
Spencer Crosby, Mary Haines James,
Mary Ilazeltine Schofield, and. ceased.
The game of basket ball scheduled
at Appleton on Wednesday evening
between Wausau and Racine high
schools was called off at the last min
ute because Racine refused to play.
Racine won a place in the tenth an
nual interscholastic tournament to be
opened in Appleton Thursday after
noon under the auspices of Lawrence
Wausau was not allowed to enter
the northeastern District elimination
contest at Oshkosh last week on •
grounds tin t the records of the term
for the season had not been filed with
the Oshkosh authorities.
Racine’s unwillingness to meet the
northerners Wednesday evening re
turns the playing program to its
original schedule with the following
eight teams: Appleton, Racine, Osh
kosh, Fond du Lac, Menominee,
Cumberland. Tom ah and Janesville.
Coach Wolf and Principal Painter
of our high school, went down to see
the officials relative to the Wausau
team’s chances of getting into the
met. Both stating that records had
been sent regularly to Mr. Manches
ter of the Oshkosh normal. It was
finally decided to allow Wausau to
enter the contest by playing one of
the eight winning teams. The teams
agreed to this and by drawing lots it
fell to Racine Ui meet the Wausau
combination. The Wausau team
journeyed to Appleton, the city
selected in which the teams were to
play, but it seems the Racine boys
were afflicted with cold feet <*nd re
fused to carry out its part of the pro
gram and the game was not played.
DEPARTED FOR EUROPE.
Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Heinencevnn
and sun, Byron, departed for Europe
last evening. They wiil go to Wash
ington, D. C., where they will spend
a day and on Saturday afternoon, at 3
o'clock p. m., they will leave New
York City on the steamer Hamburg
and will go direct to Naples. They
will be absent three or four months.
f SOCIETY ITEMS \
Social Gatherings of the Past Week
In Wausau and Vicinitjr
For Pilot Readers.
At the regular meeting of the
Ladies’ Aid society of the Presby
terian church which was held in toe
church parlors on Wednesday after
noon the following ladies were elected
to serve as officers during the ensu
President—Mrs. M. McCullough.
First vice-president—Mrs. Agnes B.
Second vice-president—Mrs. J. A.
Third vice-president—Mrs. John
Secretary— Mrs. Henry McKay.
Financial secretary—Mrs. W. J.
Treasurer—Mrs. A. H. Hunger.
Annual reports were given and
later an experience malting was held,
each member relating how she had
earned the dollar that she had pledged
to earn for the society.
The Beloit College Mandolin and
Glee club were guests of honor at. a
four course dinner on Saturday even
ing, given by Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Kelly at their home on Grand avenue.
The party included forty guests and
they were seated at small tables each
of w hich w as centered with a lxmquet
of yellow daffodils which represented
the college colors. Mrs. C. C. Yaw
key. Mrs. E. A. Gooding, Miss Grace
Turner, Miss Imogene Rosenberry,
Miss Josephine Sturtevant assisted
the host and hostess in receiving.
Mr. and Mrs. Kelly’s son, Norton, is
a student at Beloit college.
Prof, and Mrs. R. F. Bell were
guests of honor at a pleasant party
given by Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Pradt
on Thursday evening. The party in
cluded the French club which was
organized by Prof. Bell and las been
thoroughly enjoyed by the members.
During the evening the guests of
honor received a number of gifts as
tokens of esteem from different
members of the club. Mr. and Mrs.
Bell departed Saturday for their
summer name in Appleton.
Mrs. Antoinette Huntington was
hostess at a pleasant auction party
given on Thursday afternoon at her
home on Franklin street. The party
included twenty guests, five tables
being in play. The prize for highest
score was won by Mrs. D. J. Murray.
A live o’clock tea was served.
The luncheon that was to have been
given on Saturday by Wells Turner
ior the Glee club was una
voidably given up. The train was
very late and the members of the
Glee club did not reach the city until
four o’clock p. m. The young best
was very much disappointed.
On Thursday evening the annual
meeting of the Presbyterian church
and congregation will be held in the
church parlors. A supper will be
served after which annual reports
will be given and new trustees elected.
The evening will close with 3 short
The Monday Evening Study club
met at the home of Miss Minnie
Smith last evening. Miss Smith read
a paper on Scotland, written by Miss
Nell Dunbar. A letter from Miss
Grace Stevens, written to the club,
was read. M iss Smith acted as leader.
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Ross and Mr.
and Mrs. D. C. Everest will give a
bal-masque tomorrow evening at the
Country club. The party will in
clude twenty-four couples.
The Ladies’ Aid of the Underwood
Mission church will hold an apron
sale and serve lunch in the Presby
ter iah church from 12:30 to 5:30 p. m.
Miss Antoinette Huntingtan enter
tained at luncheon today in honor of
Mrs. M. P. McCullough, who goes
The Fire department Squad No. 2
was called out to a chimney fire at
the home of W. E. Pierce, Wednesday
noon. No damage resulted.
Squads No’s 1 and 3 called to the
home ol John Frederick on Union av
enue at boon today to attend to a
chimney lire. No damage done.
Squads Nc’s 1 and 3 were called,Sun
day afternoon, about one o’clock, to
the home of Dr. W. C. Dickens, to
aWend to a chimney tire. No damage
Sunday afternoon the Hook and
Ladder wagon and Squad of Engine
house No. 1 and Squad No. 3 were
summoned to the Turpentine factory.
Ignited escaping gas from some Df
the retorts looked threatening to
the concern but soon vanished and al
layed all fears. The damage was of
The following is the weather re
port from the government records in
charge of A. A. Babcock, Jr:
March Max. Min.
25 45 above 9 above
2'J 46 “ 29 “
27 40 “ 24 “
28 45 “ 25 “
29 40 “ 33 “
30 47 “ 29 “
31 49 “ 39 “
Stubborn, Annoying Coughs Cured.
My husband had a cough for fifteen
years and my son for eight years. I)r.
[King’s New Discovery coraphtelv
[ cured them, for which I am most
! thankful,” writes Mrs. David Moor,
of Saginaw, Ala. Wha.t Dr. King's
New Discovery did far these men. it
will do for you. Dr. King’s New Dis
covery shot. Id be in every home!. Steps
lacking coughs, relie veil la grippe and
j ail hroat and lung ailments. Money
back *f it fails. All druggists. Price
50c and #I.OO. H. E. Bucklen & Cos.,
Philadelphia o) St. l'A>nis. adv
BABY CARRIAGES A " Asso w 'Klt“„
ALL KINDP-ALL PRICES
L7 n r?g u s E Bitter 6- Deutsch 60.
DEATH OF MRS. FAIRCHILD.
Mrs. C. M. Fairchild, after an illness
of several weeks passed to her eternal
rest on Monday morning at 5 o’clock,
at the home of her daughter, Mrs.
Newman Beilis, at 727 Molndoe street.
Mrs. Fairchild has been in poor health
for a long time and had been with her
daughter the greater part of the past
five years. Her gentle ways and loving
disposition won for her many friends
during her brief life in Wausau.
Mrs. Fairchild was born on the 9th
day of August, 184<>, in the st ate of
Vermont. She was united in irmrriage
to Charles M. Fairchild at Portage,
Wis., January 15th, 1873. For many
years they resided in Marinette. Wis.,
and later in Chicago. In the former
city three children were born to them
viz: Mrs. Newman H. Beilis and Mrs.
Colwert G. Pier of this city, and
Willard Fairchild of New York City,
all of whom, together with her
husband, survive to mourn her death.
Mr. Fairchild arrived in Wausau
this morning from Chicago, and
Willard Fairchild will reach here this
evening. Brief services w:!' be held
from the home Wednesday morning,
Rev. James M. Duer, officiating, pre
vious to the departure at 7 a. m., for
Marinette, where interment will take
place on the family lot in the ceme
tery of that city.
Mrs. M. Garrovv of Packwaukee,
Wis., sister of deceased arrived here
Monday morning. She also leaves a
brother, W. N. Cook of the state of
A CLEAN UP PAINT UP CAM
The Ladies’ Literary club of this
city is on the eve of inaugurating a
“Clean up Paint up Campaign’’ here.
It has been promised the co-dpfcra
tion of the mayor and city council,
the Advancement association, Men’s
club, Merchants’ association, Y. M.
C. A., city schools. Big Sister club,
the newspapers, and, in short, organi
zations of every kind.
In May, 1912, Allen W. Clark, pub
lisher of a trade paper in St. Louis,
Mo., first thought of the idea of hav
ing a “National Clean tip Paint up
Campaigr.” It was tried out and
proved an immediate success, and lias
now grown into a really National
Movement, with Headquarters at St.
The idea is to have every city and
town set aside one week for a general
public and private clean up and paint
up, to establish the five-word slogan
ever> where, and create in the public
mind a spirit of enthusiasm and a
sense of intelligent co-operation; to
enlist the entire co-operation of the
town or city authorities in all de
partments, in fact, everybody, old
and young, to he asked to lend i hand
to clean up property, indoors ard out,
during clean up paint up week a.nd
The clean up paint up movement
was conducted very successfully in
1913 in the cities of St. Louis, Denver,
Buffalo, Baltimore and 870 other
In these places enthusiastic cam
paigns were carried on (hat resulted
in tons of rubbish and waste matter
being carted away to the dump,
hundreds of dull and grimy bu ldings
being brightened up with a <coat of
paint, and many lawns aid yards be
ing trimmed up, flower oeds put in,
and neighborhoods beautiftfed.
This is indeed a movement for
homes and towns beautiful, and to
promote cleanliness, thrift and civic
pride, and should appeal to every
A public meeting will be called in
the near future to perfect an organi
zation, elect officers, appoint commit
Now is the time for owners of auto
mobiles to get together s.nd insist .up
on the observance of our city and
state laws. Only Saturday an auto
was seen on Fifth street running at
the rate of fully forty miles art hour,
the young driver tooting his horn in
a manner that said plainly “get out
of the way, or I will run you down,”
and the old and young hesitated not
but in a dignified or otherwise man
ner made quick steps ty some place
of safety. This is all wrong to thus
impose upon our citizens. It is the
heedless driver whoshou and be made an
example of and all autoisls should
lend their help to bring about an
observance of the law relative to
New Wall Papers
45 e nov s * joW ”
v A sRf ■l.r I paper stor- and it is
U&mW’&U a pleasure to call
Krill'feljl I and s**e tiiem. He
if is s*owing many
hundreds of pleasing patl/ms in pleas
ing design*. .vdrti.
complete Piano Store
These Pianos have been sold in this vicinity for the
past thirty-five years, and still continue to meet
ready sale at lowest prices.
Pianos with real tone, quality and ease of action, elas
tic, responsive and so easy that a child can play
them without tiring the fingers.
WHAT BETTER GUARANTEE DO YOU WANT?
They embrace the Ivers & Pond,
W. W. Kimball and Hamilton
Lately Received—A new’ shipment of these superb Pianos. Come
in and see and hear them—they will surely fascinate you.
DIRECTLY FROM THE FACTORY TO YOUR HOME.
f. b. laabs
OF ORGANS P'ANti STORE, 314 Scott St. Formerly James Music Cos.
%\\ fetrv Mi s>
ANEA 1 filling, wdl-made Suit on this occasion adds
greatly to your personal appearance 'and comfort.
Suits your business associates and even the ladies
will accord you great respect; besides a mans clothes
is an in- ~~
judged by the clothes t *
There is some- I|m Ij [ \ *
thing about our suits j V'pf’p Jfy)
that make people l \ \
want them. They ll\ \1 'T
have a look which I
convinces them that
an artistic tailor cut
and made them. And
there is something else that makes people buy them— it’s the
LOUIS LEAK, Tailor
Flowers For Easter!!
ave a com
J&lll Blaster Flowers
. Place your orders
Store, 607 Third St. Phone 3441
1 88 \ Greenhouses, 914 Grand Avenue
1 \ Phone 1183
French Remedy for
The leading doctors of France have
for years used a prescription of vege
table oils for chronic stomach trouble
and constipation that acts like a charm.
One dose will convince you. Severe
cases of years’ standing are often great 1 ;,
benefited within 24 hours. a*, --.any
people are getting surprising results
that we feel sll persons suffering from
constipation, lower bowel, liver and.
stomach troubles should! try Mayr'n
Wonderful Stomac'j Remedy It is now
sold here iy
(I '.rafte marks himl co. otitalnod or no H
C In*. Sect model, sketched or piioCon nd do* H
■ " 'opi.on (or FREE SEARCH and report ■
■ on i*teoUUi!,ty. Huk rots■ ■
I PATENTS BUILD FORTUNES for f$
■ yoa. Onrfreo booklet)) tell bow, * hat to Invent H
■ nd UTS yoa money. Writ* today. m
ID. SWIFT k CO. I
PATI'NT LAWYERS, fc
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