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Wausau pilot. [volume] (Wausau, Wis.) 1896-1940, April 14, 1914, Image 7

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A Commercial Banking Service
Since the organization of this Bank it has been the aim,
object and purpose of its officials to furnish to the Manufacturers
and Merchants of this city the kind of Banking Service which
is so necessary to young and to growing concerns. The Officers
of this institution fully realizing the needs of the depositors,
have patiently and consistently worked toward the furnishing
of a complete and satisfactory service.
The accounts of new firms coming to our city and of those
concerns not now enjoying satisfactory banking relations are in
vited, and representatives of such Companies may feel free to
consult with the Officers of this bank at all times,.
If your doctor orders you to get glasses, come fj Jplrv
here. We can make to order any kind of spec-
tacles known. To make glasses that will be satis- !f '
factory to you we must possess a scientific knowl- II fdw
edge how to construct them. Let us convince It ?r7r p 7^^-
you that we do know how to make perfectly fit- V\ ■■ "
ting glasses. Should you wisli to have your eyes Vi
examined here there will lie no charge. *
C. F. BATES ( ,RV !”
Office Hours 8:30 a. ni. to 12 m.; 1:00 to 5:00 p. m.
To go without Glasses when you
need them ? Think it over.
314 Scott Street, Near Postoffice.
Mrs. L B. Jacob has been confined
to her home the past week by illness.
Ruth Llljeqvest, who has been ill
with typhoid fever for about two
weeks, is convalescing.
To-day has been very warm and
spring like. Tiie weather man says
cloudy and colder tonight.
Job Vanghan is again in charge of
the county square. And lie com
menced mating tilings move over
there y esterday.
The Presbytery of Winnebago meets
in Merrill today and will continue
over Wednesday. Key. James Puer
is in attendance.
J. S Alexander came out Sunday
in anew six-passenger Chalmers, and
will take no one’s dust this or any
other season while it lasts.
Mrs. W. C. Silverthorn. who has
been in St. Mary’s hospital for the
past tlnee weeks, returned to her
home on Saturday and is slowly im
proving.in health.
Squad No. 1 of the tire department
was called out yesterday morning at
10 o'clock, to care for a burning chim
ney at the home of Frank Erdraan.
No damage resulted.
Don’t forget that we are head
quarters for automobile oils and
greases, sold in gallons. 4 lbs. and
barrels. Also sponges and chamois.
—C. G. Pier, 110 Scott St. Adv.
Frank Kahn was hauled up before
Judge Marchetti yesterday afternoon
on a charge of assault upon and for
the use of indecent language in the
presence of Minnie Winter. Kahn
pleaded guilty and was tined #20.00
and costs and in default of payment
of tine and costs be imprisoned in the
county jail for a term of twenty days.
A couple of young men residing in
Sehotield were arrested Saturday and
brought before Judge Marchetti on a
charge of stealing wood, Wm. Zimmer
being the complainant. The defend
ants pleaded not guilty and an ad
journment of the preliminary hearing
was taken until yesterday. Upon
being called and heard tiie case was
dismissed on the grounds that tu
offense was committed.
Out of eighteen prize winning ears of Marathon County
grown corn, only eight showed up perfect in the sprouting test.
The balance were all the way from nothing to 90 per cent, good
for seed purposes. Don’t waste your time, land and money on
seed that won’t and can’t grow. Test your seed before sowing.
And while we are talking good seed, plant some of your hard
earned dollars in a savings account with the First National Bank.
Do it now—this spring.
Members of St. James’ parish sur
prised the Rev. Father Brennan on
Easter by presenting him with a
Ford runabout. Messrs. Chas. A.
Conklin and J. L. Colombo were tiie
committee in charge.
Relieve me we have the swellest
“Mexican border” and the finest wall
paper ever shown in northern Wis
consin and at right prices. Buy
now while the stock is unbroken
C. G. Tier, 110 Scott street. Adv.
Anew feed mill has been on exhi
bition in this city for some weeks and
now it is practically assured that the
Wausau Foundry & Machine Cos. will
manufacture it and that anew stock
company will be formed here for
further developments, when doubtless
they will be manufactured more ex
tensively. A number of persons here
and ,n adjoining towns have become
interested in the new project and are
wating to take stock in anew com
pany to assist in its manufacture.
Brendan Kelly, C. P., of Chicago, a
noted lecturer, will lecture at St.
James’ hall during next week, com
mencing Sunday, April 19th and con
tinuing until Sunday, April 26th.
He appears here under the auspices
of the local council Knights of Colum
bus and will deliver a series of lec
tures as follows:
April 19—“ The Catholic Church; Its
Origin; Its Histor;: Its Doctrines.”
April 20—“ Can We Help the Dead?”
April 21—“ Quo Yadis” or “Church
and Bible.”
April 21—“ Marriage, Divorce and
April 23—“ Can Men Forgive Sin ?”
April 24—“ What About Hell ?"
April 25—“ Is the Pope Infallible?”
April 26—“ Why lam a Catholic.”
The object of the lecture is to in
crease tiie friendship now existing in
this city between tiie Catholics and
their non-Catholic friends, but more
especially to further instruct tiie
laity of the former religion.
The public is cordially invited.
Lectures free.
Her name, she said, was Marie
llandt, and her address Wausau.
Also, she said, she had been visiting
her father at Marshfield. Her age
was estimated at twenty-five. She
came to Stevens Point Sunday, se
cured lunch at a south side restaur
ant, and lodging over night in a hotel
in that vicinity. She paid for neith
er: siie said she was “broke.” Officer
Coan notified this morning. Marie
Handt apprehended twenty-five min
utes later as she was entering the
sidedoor of a south side establishment.
Began inarch toward calaboose. Con
fessed to officer she had funds.
Handed over purse. Officer paid up
her bills, took her to the Soo line
depot and started her off on train No.
1 for Wausau. That ends the story,
is far as Stevens Point is concerned,
>ut it might be added that the young
, iman impressed one as decidedly
queer.—Stevens Point Journal.
Five Members Supervise Education
Outside o! the City of
The new county board of education
has been elected and is composed of
the following named: Ben Lang, Wm.
F. Lemke, Frank Chesak, Erwin
Prehn and B. E. Walters. Tiie hoard
will supervise all territory in tiie
county not included in cities which
have boards of education.
The board is to meet on the first
Tuesday in May. At that time ti e
members will draw lots to determine
the length they shall serve, another
two years, another tnree years, anoth
er four years and another five years.
Thereafter each member shall be
elected for a term of five years.
Tiie board will have the power to
appoint a county superintendent: pow -
er to form, alter, organize or consoli
date school districts; appoint, on the
nomination of the county superin
tendent, five examiners and fix salaries
of tiie county superintendent and ex
aminers and shall exercise all the
powers and privileges conferred by
law on the county training school.
State aid in tiie sum of SSOO is to be
granted eacli county board of educa
tion annually.
In the second match shoot between
the Wausau and Milwaukee Sharp
shooters, of a series of five contests,
the locals were again victorious by a
margin of 95 points. The score of the
home boys is as follows:
Frank Mathie 220
Gustav Mueller 196
John Dern 189
A. Lipinski 203
J. P. Werle 209
Otto Mathie 222
A. Katin 193
Paul Weinkauf 204
Jos. Mohr 204
Otto Mueller 225
Total 2065
The score of the regular Sunday
shoot was as follows:
King Union
Paul Weinkauf 227 62
F. Mathie 221 62
O. Mueller 220 68
Otto Mathie 218 62
A. Lipinski 206 65
G. Mueller 210 57
J. P. Werle 202 58
A. Kahn 200 51
Joe Mohr 193 55
Chas. Wegner 192 44
John Dern 186. 52
The following is the weather re
port from tiie government records in
cl arge of A. A. Babcock, Jr:
April Max. Min.
8 29 above 11 above
9 25 “ 13 “
10 41 “ 24 “
11 37 “ 21 “
12 51 “ 22 “
13 43 “ 22 “
14 57 “ 26 “
Cloudy and slightly colder tonight.
'Boys and Sleep.
Oue tiling a growing boy wants to bo
long on is sleep, and yet he is most api
to be careless about It. It is during
sleep tint a boy grows most and
catches u>. During hist waking hours
he tears down and burns up more tis
sue than he builds. Good, sound and
sufficient sleep is esseitial to growth,
strength and endurance;. A boy scout
should have at least nine or ten hours
of sleep out of every twenty-four. If
you lose out on tLIH amount on one
Cli.y make it up the next. Whenever
unusually tired or when you feel out of
trim stay in bed a few' hours more it
it is possible. A boy should wake up
Mich morning feeling like a fighting
cock. When be doesn’t he ought get
b bed earlier that night. Sleep Is u
I wonderful restorative and tonic. It
helps to store up energy and conserve
: strength.—“ Boy Scouts of America.”
Beautiful Weather Full of Sunshine,
Fills the Churches With
Sever in the history of our city has
there been an Ejister day that was
more bea.utiful or more joyoust than
on Sunday. Not a cloud was to be
seen in the sky during the entire day
and the atmosphere was tempered
with the gentle zephyrs of spring. It
is seldom that Easter day is not sel
ected by the weather man, on which
to show the general public what he
can do, to give us a mixture of snew,
rain, wind and freezing temperature.
Last year the day came earlier in the
season and one was hardly able to go
out of doors without being well pro
tected by a fur coat and ear mufflers.
The day was observed by all of the
churches and there were special ser
vices and music and tiie
flowers, flowering plants, palms and
ferns in every place of worship were
beautiful to behold. In many'of the
churches substantial additions were
made to memberships, and the offer
ings were such as to bring joy to every
church organization.
St, Omer Commandery No. 19 K.
T. attended services at the Baptist
church, Sir Knight (). D. Briggs, pas
tor of tiie church, presiding. Forty
Kniehts Templar met in tiie Temple
and marched to the church at 3 p. m.
Each was in regulation uniform and
wore a pink carnation. Among the
officers were: Henry J. Seim, Eminent
Commander; Wm. W. Albers, Gener
alissimo; F. W. Burt, Captain General;
Judge F. E. Bump, prelate. The
church was beautiful in its decora
tions of ealla lillies, flowering plants
and palms. Special music was ren
dered by the church choir consisting
of Mrs. O. D. Briggs, Mrs. C. F. Og
den, Miss Geneva Graves, Messrs. C.
F. Ogden, I. C. Painter, and Lloyd
Wells and M. Secor sang a solo. Tiie
service was according to that arranged
for Knights Templar, consisting of re
sponsive reading and a sermon. The
laclei, by Rev. Briggs, was an elo
quent one on the Christian religion,
of the life of Christ., of tiie resurrec
tion and the work performed by
Knights Templar in behalf of tiie
Christian religion.
Sunday morning the business portion
of Elderon was fire swept, the flames
breaking out in the building occupied
by Halverson & Granlie, hardware
dealers at 3:30 o’clock. The village
having no protection the fire soon
spread and became beyond con
trol. Among the buildings and
stocks destroyed were the North
ern Milling Co’s, warehouse and
stock, tiie Elderon-Wausau Tele
phone off.ee, the Wolgren & Holme’s
meat market, the State bank, a
public hall, the Elderon Produce Ccx’s
building and stock, Halverson &
Granlie building and stock, two
ice houses and stock, E. J.
Benson's insurance and real es
tate office, L. A. Doty’s saloon,
Frank Charbenau’s general store,
Closedahl & Reed’s forest produce
office and other buildings and stocks.
The total loss is in the neighbor
hood of $40,000, partly covered by in
surance. Work has already been be
gun in clearing away the debris in
preparation to rebuilding at once,
and to secure fire protection from
this on.
The following are the current retail
prices ot the various articles of pro
duce as reported for the Pilot on
April 14, 1914 :
Potatoes $ .55
Butter, dairy. 25
Butter, creamery 29
Eggs, fresh .16
Flour, patent 2.50
Flour, rye 2.00
Middlings 1.40
Meal, coarse 1.50
Meal, tine 1.50
Beans 2.50
Feed 1.55
Bran 1.50
Cheese, American 22
Cheese, brick 20
Turkeys 22
Cnickens, dressed 15
Geese 16
Ducks 18
Pork, fresh 10
Beef 10
Hay 11.00—14.00
Oats 40
Corn, shelled 1.45
Salt : 1.40
Linseed meal 1.75
Ground oats 1.50
Huw’s This ?
We offer One Hundred Dollars Re
ward for any case of Catarrh that
cannot be cured by Hall’s Catarrh
F. J. CHENEY. Toledo, O.
We, the undersiireed, have Known F. .1.
Cheney for the last 15 years, and beieve him
perfectly honorable in all business transac
tions and financially able to carry out any
obturations made by his firm.
Toledo. O.
Hall’s Catarrh Cure i taken Internally, act
ing directly upon the Mood and mucous sur
faces of the system. Testimonials sent free.
Price 72 cents per bottle. Sold by all Drug
Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation.
Pugilistic Engb'sh.
The teacher was instructing the class
in the rudiments of the English lan
“John." she said, “make rh sentence
using the word ’indisposition.' ”
John, who was evidently of a pugi
listic turn of mind, assumed an ag
gressive i>ose and announced:
“When youse wants to fight you
stands in dis position.’’—Youth's Com
Nothing is of more value than
He that walks too hastily of
ten stumbles in plain way.
He who speaks of a doctor
does not always speak of a learn
ed man, but only of a man who
ough t to be learned.
To know the value of money
one must l*e obliged to bor
row it.
§peik of the wolf and you
will see his tail.
He who arrives first at the
mill should first get bis grist.
j Social Gatherings of the Past. Week
In Wausau and Vicinity
For Pilot Readers.
Judge A. H. Reid entertained many
of his gentlemen friends at a dinner
at his new home on Franklin street,
last Saturday evening at 6:30 o’clock.
Guests were sealed to the number of
thirty-six about tete-a-tete tables ar
ranged in the living room. At each
plate was a yellow jonquil and the
tables were centered with lighted
candles, in ornamental holders with
shades of yellow. When cigars were
reached, the host rose and explained
tliac lie had not thus gotten his
friends together wholly for his own
pleasure but that there were two of
those present who were about to de
part on long journeys—they were go
ing to travel in. foreign countries and
needed the advice and comforting
words of old-time friends, they were
Messrs. B. Heinemann and W. H.
Bissell. Then there were two others,
Charles Gilbert who had just returned
from Europe and Walter Alexander
who had returned home from an ex
tended trip in the South, and these
gentlemen should be welcomed in
such terms as to admit of no question
of our sincere 1 appiness at their re
turn. He had asked several who
were peculiarly gifted in saying
pleasant things and capable of giving
valuable advice to perform this
pleasant task. The following were
in turn called upon : H. G. Flieth, L
A. Pradt, Karl Mathie and Nea
Brown. These talks were replete
with wit and humor and were inter
spersed with songs, suggested by tiie
w'ell know n singers of the Deer Foot
Hunting Lodge, led by such eminent
vocalists as B. F. Wilson, G. D. Jones
Walter Alexander and others. Mr.
Bissell and Mr. Heinemann responded
in a happy vein showing that they
were filled with gratification and ap
preciation for the abundance of good
advice so kindly handed out and es
pecially would the kind words uttered
and tiie thoughts of the pleasant
gathering be a comfort and a source
of joy to them during their travels.
The talks were followed by several
solos by A. V. Gearhart, with Miss
Jeannette Reid at the piano. It was
an extremely enjoyable event and
which will long be remembered by
those present.
The Tuesday Musical club held an
unusually interesting meeting on
Tuesday afternoon at the Club house.
The program was devoted to the com
posers of Finland and Denmark. A
sketch of the lives of the different
composers of these countries was
given by Mrs. S. 11. Meadows, and
the program included music from
these composers. Piano numbers
were given by Miss Wanda Hoppe,
Miss Florence Crane and Mrs. R. S.
Kellogg, and vocal selections were
rendered by Mrs. J. W. Coates, Mrs.
Hiram Anderson, Mrs. P. L. Sisson,
Mrs. S. 11. Meadows, Mrs. C. F.
Woodward and Miss Elizabeth Mont
gomery. Tiie program w’as in charge
of Mrs. F. H. Barden and Mrs. G. B.
Marathon Lodge No. 145, Knights
of Pythias, was represented by
twenty members in Shawano Wednes
day evening where the> participated
in the organization of a lodge in that
city. Those present from Wausau
were: Geo. Wilkie, J. M. Eunson,
R. £. Young, W. E. Iledtloff, R. E.
Hochtrit, F. E. Bump, A. M. Olson,
Alex Wilson, J. E. Curtis, W. R.
Chellis, W. F. Weinkauf, H. E.
Marquardt, J. E. Matson, H. J. Hein
T. E. Torgeson, Damon Kischel, 11.
G. Quandt, C. H. Hooker, Walter C
Mueller, M. W. Sweet.
— l—
Ladies’ Literary club will hold
its annual election of officers next
Monday afternoon at the Club house.
There will also be annual reports
given by the officers and different
standing committees of the club.
The officers to be elected are :
Mrs. Agnes B. Murray.
Vice-Pres Dr. Margaret Trevitt.
Rec. Secretary—Mrs. P. W. Sawyer.
Cor. “ “ Fred Becker.
Treasurer—Mrs. J. J. Okoneski.
Mrs. W. W. Gamble entertained a
number of friends at luncheon on
Tuesday. The affair was compli
mentary to Mrs. M. P. McCullough
and Mrs. W. H. Bissell and twenty
covers were laid. Later, auction was
played, the highest score being won
bv Mrs. W. 11. Thom. Mrs. McCul
lough and Mrs. Bissell received guest
The N. Y. X. club gives its first
annual ball at Elks’ hall Wednesday
evening, Cone’s harp orchestra
furnishing the music and expect a
large local and out-of-town attend
ance. The club has gone to cor
siderahle trouble and expense to
make the affair a success, in points of
presence and otherwise, and hope
that their efforts will be appreciated.
An announcement of the marriage
of Miss Lois Elizabeth Boren to Mr.
Samuel Roy Scholes, was received
this morning at tiie Pilot office.
The event took place at the bride s
home in Pittsburgh, Pa., Friday,
April 10th. Mr. Scholes, about five
years ago, was teacher of physics and
chemistry in the Wausau high school.
They will reside in Pittsburgh.
The Auxiliary of the Infirmary
held a meeting at that institution ih.s
afternoon. Mrs. E. F. Stockum, sec
retary of the Humane society, gave
a interesting talk upon her werk as a
humane officer and of the conditions
she had found. There was a good at
Mrs. Cornelia Rhodes entertained a
few friends at dinner jn Saturday.
The table was decorated with wild
violets which came from her daugh
ter. Mrs. Cain of Lufkin. Texas.
This evening the Wausau club will
give a formal spring dancing party.
An invitation bas been issued to
A dreary place would be
this earth.
Were there no little people
in it;
The song ol lile would lose
its mirth,
Were there no children to
begin it.
will Amaze You
a'ndTJcs E fitter & Deutsch Go-
Bentz Brothers ilfll
New Spring Coats
Ladies’ and Misses’ Spring Coats o
We have the long and short Spring
Coats. Big stock to select from. Sr] j(,|
Coats at SIO.OO. Call and see the M, MWr A
new Sprtag Coats. Mj Wd
WORSTED DRESSES $6 09 and $7 50 BBS
SILK DRESSES ' $lO 00 and SI2 50 //wX4tok
SKIRTS at $5 00 and $6 00 £[ft til MJr
RAINCOATS at $3 95—a1l colors MV, | 1 r ‘
LADIES’ SWEATERS at $2 50 and $4 00 m , \
HOUSE DRESSES at $| 00 and $| 50 W§l IV Sk
CORSETS 50c —75c—$1 GO—slso \mSuW
MUSLINS, TICKING. WIDE GOODS for covering com- co*, o M no
The Study and Philanthropy de
partment of the Ladies’ Literary
club held its April meeting yesterday
afternoon at the home of Mrs. Fred
Becker. The hostess was assisted by
Mrs. J. D. Coleman and Mrs. W. R.
Chellis. Seventeen members were in
attendance. Mrs. Walter Alexander
was leader. The roll call was answered
by a book review on "‘Family Life and
Social Service,” by Mrs. R D. Sanciie.
Another book review, ‘‘The Call of
the Cumberlands,” was given by Mrs.
J. D. Coleman. Mrs. G. P. Meyer
read an interesting paper on ‘‘lnter
national Complications,” of the past
year and their solutions. After the
program the hostess served refresh
ments. This is the last program ot
the year. The next meeting will be
held on the 11th of May and will be a
social one. The department voted
yesterday to have on arbutus picnic
on tl at day. The committee in
charge of the May meeting includes
Mrs. A. W. Trevitt, Mrs. C. S. Curtis,
Mrs. G. G. Mclntosh and Mrs. R. S.
Mrs. W. B. Ileinemann was hostess!
to the Home and Education depart-!
ment of the Ladies’ Literary club.
Sixteen members were present. The
program was an interesting talk on
“Textiles of Silk and Linen,” by Mrs.
11. W. Collie, and after an interesting
discussion on the subject, refresh
ments were served. The last meeting
of Lhe year will be held in May and
will be a social one, with no program.
The committee for me May meeting
is composed of the following members
of the department. Mrs. Frank
Kelly, Mrs. W. H. Mylrea, Mrs. E. W.
Behlke and Mrs. G. B. Heinemann.
Miss Virginia Manson was hostess
to the Monday Evening Study club
last evening. It was a pleasant social
session and the members indulged in
a game of auction. Two tables were
played and at the close of the game
refreshments were served. Miss
Marion MacDonald received the
prize for highest score. The club is
scheduled to meet next Monday even
ing at the home of Miss Minnie
A number of young lady friend>
surprised Miss Nina Kickbuscli last
evening at iter home on Franklin
street, the occasion tasing that young
lady’s birthday anniversary. The
party arrived at live o’clock, laden
with eatables, and a general good
time followed. Later, at Mr. Kick
busch’s invitation the young ladies
attended the play at the opera
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Thom enter
tained at dinner last Monday even
ing in honor of Mr. and Mrs. M. P.
McCullough. Auction was played
later and Mrs. J. D. Mylrea obtained
the highest score. Mr. and Mrs.
McCullough received guest prizes.
At a meeting of the Study and
Philanthropic Department of the
Woman’s Literary club yesterday
Mre. F. O. Crocker was re-elected
chairman to serve for the ensuing
Mrs. Fred Sexmith entertains at
auction bridge on Sat urday afternoon.
Truss Satisfaction
h you have never had truss-
IT GIVES THE BEST RESULTS. satisfaction, we ask you to let
SEST TH“SMITHSONIAN' us ,u .. S™ wilh T f. '' Sn ’ ill '-
CORRECT "**■’ soman truss. Inis truss is
*muss very different than the ordi
\ nary elastic or spring trusses.
/ VSA.J It has no under straps and
fj )/A fits the body perfectly. It
y|K y __ holds the rupture securely and
without any discomfort. We will
I be glad to show you the merits ol
the "Smithsonian and we can
guarantee you perfect satislaction.
Bert Schwanberg Druggist and Optician
The Easter ball at the Rothschild
pavilion was largely attended last
evening and proved a success;. Cone’s
orchestra furnished the musical in.
spiration and did it to the entire
satisfaction of all present.
The meeting of the Garden club
which was to have been held today
was postponed until the 21st with
Miss Antoinette Huntington as
hostess. Miss Duff will give a paper
on “Pruning.”
The Ladies of St. Monica's society
of St. James’ church are preparing
for their annual Easter sale which
will be held shorily in the St. James’
it'rs. C. C. Yawkey will entertain
the Neighborhood Whist club on
Tfurreday afternoon.
*? • '
'Jr Manners In Russia.
Mme. Vim-dot, the famous musician
gives oue a poor impression of Rus
sian maimers from the account sht
narrates in her “Memories and Advtn
tures” of a visit to the Crim< a in 188tl
Their “want of logic” amused her.
“It enables them to be scrupulously
el?an in their persons.” she says, “and
yet they are not nice in tueir table
manners. One substitutes his finger
for his fork, another drinks out of the
cream Jug. a third cools his perspiring
brow with the bread knife.
But, if their manners were doubtful
| their music was divine. “The whole
nation is thoroughly musical, down tc
| the lowest.” And in the matter ot
manners, as in other things, fiussia
has traveled a long way since
The weird fog elf in raises of
Creeps up from the sea at break
of day,
Gently caressing the bills one by
While a prisoner he nis.kea of
the glowing sun.
IJis presence has sent brave
men to their doom.
Proclaiming to loved cnes a
message ot jljto;
Yet the plants and the (lowers
lift teir beads to be kissed
By the stealthily vanishing
wraith of the mist.
—Gertrude Aiiyn Long.
—A. D. Gorham spent Easter day
in Merrill.
Alex Ernpey of Merrill, spent
Monday in Wausau.
—R. S. Riordan of Rhinelander was
in Wausau yesterday.
—Mrs. H. B. Huntington has re
turned from hei visit in LaCrosse.
—F. R. Uphara of Marslitield, was
a visitor in this city last night and
this morning.
Mr. and Mrs. E. if. Thompson of
Rhinelander, spent Easter with Mr.
and Mrs. G. W. Bishop.
Dan Healy returned today from a
trip to the southern part of the state
where lie had been buying horses.
—Miss Mary Marson returned to
LaCrosse Sunday evening, after a
week’s vacation at her home in this
—Mrs C. 11. Hooker and daughter,
left for Milwaukee Thursday morn
ing, on a two week’s visd with the
former’s mother.
Mrs. John Meiil, Jr. of Milwaukee,
arrived in the city last Thursday for
a few week’s visit w ith tier parents,
Mr arid Mrs. Anton Mehl.
—Miss Louise Markham of Manito
woc, spent Sunday in the city a guest
of Mrs. J. P. Briggs. Miss Markham
teaches school in Tomahawk.
Miss Margaret Young came over
from Antigo and spent Saturday at
her home. She was accompanied by
Mr>. Hyson. They returned to Antigo
the same evening.
—D. M. Maxson came u> the city
Saturday and was a guest of Judge
and Mrs. W. C. Sllverthorn until this
morning when he departed for Jeffer
son, Wis. On his return he will go
to Snell, Wyoming, for an extended
—Atty. J. A. Kittell, of Kittell &
Burk, of Green Bay, attorneys for the
WtHConsin-Illinois League of Baseball
Clubs, was in the city yesterday to
move for a change of venue in the
trial of the Wausau B. B. Club against
the W.-I. League.
The new wail papers have arrived
at Callies’ wall paper r,uire. The pat
terns this year are more beautiful
thau ever before. *dv

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