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’ benefits together with life H *•* ■■ fD N insurance. Send me > our name, r \ -j 0| I* address and date of birth. V7e r v fl irr will submit a proposition by u* 1,1 r** maii - WURANCE COMPANY B. F. WILSON WAUSAU WISCONSIN. PRESIDENT Remember Decoration Day noth will soon be here and also bear in mind that we are lined up in full to fill your orders for MONUMENTS, HEADSTONES, MARKERS, Etc. promptly at the lowest spot prices. Don’t delay in placing your order AT ONCE. SIEVERT & PARSONS Office Works 730-7’IO forest Street -IMione 3511 W/tllS/HJ, WIB 4 Men’s Suits $lO - $25 '"There is no argument like having the “goods”— the high-grade merchandise well selected and of depend able character offered at a fair price. WE HAVE THE “GOODS" Our big stock of “ A/co” and “Society Brand ” clothes pla ces us in an unrivaled posi tion to meet and satisfy your clothes requirement for the season. These new suits are exceedingly stylish, and they have those fitting qualities which insure comfort as well as desirable appearance. They are suits that are strictly in accord with our well-known mer chandising policy of giving the ‘limit in values.” STRAW HATS tes9Bc <o $3.00 PANAI fI AS $5.00 SUMMER UNDERWEAR ££ 25c and 50c r. 0N SUITS . 50c to $2.00 SHIRTS in every style and M O A A S‘e K aT... TOn ? e . ,va :..4oC <0 3)O.UU Trunks and Suit Cases IN BIG ASSORTMENTS 1 t/6 HI IB 9 SB I MBB s B B Have You Bought Your Ticket ? chaptapqpa" vTTTTTH; 21-28 BETTER THAN EVER Wallace Connor has broken his hand while taking the header off his motorcycle. • j Sixty children of St. James' church will make their first communion next Sunday. Free souvenirs at Schwanberg’s, op posite ccurt house, anniversary da.y, Saturday, June 6th. adv The members of St. Monica’s socie ty are going to serve a supper in St. James’ hall Tuesday evening, Jure 9 th. There will be a, mass meeting of | three adjoining school districts of the towns of Ifay and Spring Valley at j Rozellville, Thursday evening, June 1 4th. The object is to see what t ie | sentiment is concerning the abolish- I ingof the district schools and organ ' iy.ing a state graded school. The I outside speakers are B. E. Walters, president of the County Board of Education, and Miss Rosalia Bohrer of the Training school. The County Board of Education will hold -a meeting next Monday morning. The principal items to come up are the hiring of a manual training for the agricultural school and the changing of the boundaries of many of the school districts. If you will step in and glance over our line of Boys’ Suits —notice the extraordin ary large assortments we show —the splen did values we have at the low prices combined with the superb service always at your command —you will easily under stand the reason for the remarkable popu larity this store enjoys. This is the one store to buy your boys clothing. $1.48 to SIO.OO Boys Wash Suits $ i.06-si. 2 5 - $ 1.50 “WORK FOR WAUSAU” Large Slogan Sign to be Erected on City Hall Donated by Wausau Street Railroad ’ Company.—<3so Colored Lights. The Wausau Street Railroad com pany has donated to the city cf Wausau what is said tc lie he largest and most handsome electric sign in the state outside of the city of Mil waukee. The sign will be thirty eight feet long by eighteen feet high. The letters will be five feet in height and will read ‘‘WORK FOR WAUSAU.” Tills slogan has been adopted by the directors of the Advancement association from several hundred slogans which have been proposed. The sign is to consist of a galvanized iron and steel structure and the letters are to be surmounted by an illuminated eagle in the position of soaring and holding in its claws the United States coat of arms from which red, white and blue are to trab in waving motion from the center to both extremities of the sign. At each end of the sign there art; to he flam ing torches. These torches will be of I pale blue lights with the body in amber, jewels in ruby, emerald and j torquoise colored lamps, w hile the fiameof the torches will be red, am j her and ruby, the flame to have a waving motion giving correct repro- I duction of flaming fire. .JTlie colors j shown in the lamp section of the | eagle, ribbons, torches and brazers are to be produced by the use of col ored lamps. The eagle will be illum inated in natural colors. The sign is ! to be erected w ith a flasher and motor |and will give the following effect: I hirst, the words, “WORK FOR i WAUSAU” are to Hash on which is to be immediately followed by the eagle, ribbons and flaming torches, giving the effect of a soaring eagle and all are to remain lighted for a few seconds and then all off again and all at once, and off, and repealed as before. The sign will contain in all 650 incandescent lamps. Tiie city will undoubtedly receive | much valuable advertising from this j installation. This form of municipal 'advertising is yearly gaining in popu larity, many of such signs having been erected in the past year in other cities which are doing wonders in the way,of promoting tire cities’ advertis ing. It is indeed hard to imagine the possibility of any one being repeatedly confronted by the phrase “WORK FOR WAUSAU” without becoming eventually imbued with the boosting Spirit, which in the course of events will result in the individual's boost ing for the advancement of the city, as patriotic pride is present in every American soul, and although dormant in a great many cases will invariably arouse if properly appealed to; and it is almost impossible to think of any means better fitted to convey the necessary message in so striking and compelling a manner as through such a sign, as it talks to the individual daily in a manner that cannot possibly but arouse the most backward citizen v convert him into a walking, talk ing booster. The installation of this sign by the Wausau Street Railroad company will be written up in various electric trade journals and this city will receive a large amount of free advertising from this source as well as the advertising which will occur through visitors who come here and see this sign in operation. This sign will be put on photo postal cards which will find their way all over the United States. The municipal signs of this charac" ter receive much more elaborate write ups than commercial sign installations- Taken in connection with our beauti ful ornamental lighting system tills sign will make Wausau one of the best lighted and illuminated cities in the country. The Wausau Street Railroad com pany propose giving a free hand con cert at the City Hall on the evening of June Bth on which date the sign will be completed and the current turned on by the mayor at 8:30 p. m. Always Lead to Better Health Serious sicknesses start in disorders of the stomach, liver and kidneys. The best corrective and preventive is Dr. King's New Life Pills. They Purify the Blood—Prevent Constipa tion. keep Liver, Kidneys and Bowels in healthy condition. Give you better health by ridding the system of fer menting and gassy foods. Effective and mild. 25c.. at your Druggist. Bucklen’s Arnica Salve for All Hurts. adv WAUSAU PILOT. I LATIN CLUB BANQUET Annual Held at the Y. M. C. A Al most Every Member Present —Very Interesting Talks—Officers Elected. Tht. annual banquet of the Latin club of the high school was held at the V. M. C. A. last Tuesday evening. The i nderciass Latin scholars enter tained the graduating Latin scholars at a banquet last year and so it has been made an annual affair. There was a splendid attendance, almost every member of the club being pres ent, ii fact there were not more than five who could not be there, and with the invited guests those present; totaled over seventy-five. Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Tobey, principal, Mr. and Mrs. Ira C. Painter, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Scholtield were the guests o? the club. A program ha . been planned to fol low the banquet and to come before the election of officers for next year Miss Denese Cole rendered a most beautiful piano solo and she was fol lowed by Miss Laut who gave a conical selection in a way that please j all. John Manson then gave a toas.t to the seniors in which he cornpl mented them for their splendid work said sa.id that lie only hoped the juniors, sophmores and freshmen would be able to fill their places. Frank Rowley responded saying that as Mi. Manson had toasted the seniors' lie w ished to propose a toast to the cooks and waitresses. He then said t.iat the seniors had had an ex ceptionally high average and that he only wished he could say the same about ;he juniors. Supt. S. B. Tobey and Prin. I. C. Painter gave short addresses in which both emphasized the value of Latin to the American student. At. the conclusion of the program the club elected its officers for next year as follows: Pontittx Maxi urns Senior—John Manson. Consuls—Clement Olson, Fred Gen- rich. Praetors Edwin Schoeneberg, Gretchen Morgan. Quaestors—Calvin Crocker, Marie Paff, Agnes Laut, Florence Wilson, Eugene Thayer. Aediles—Ruth Hoeper, Elizabeth Meadows, Gretchen Paff. Censors—Elileen McNeil, Elmer Larson. COMMITTED SUICIDE. Last Wednesday afternoon Mrs. Viola Verana, a chambermaid al the Hotel Beilis, committed suicide by taking a large dose of carbolic acid, from which she died within a half hour. The young woman the pre vious evening was out in the com pany of a traveling man who charged her with having stolen a sum of money from him. The fact that she was out of state’s prison at Waupun on a parole and the violation of the same made it necessary for her to be returned was the possible the cause of ■the rash deed. She purchased the acid at one of our drug stores during the afternoon, stating that she wanted it for disinfecting purposes. She went to the room of Miss Margaret Geier and seating herself upon the bed said “I guess I’ll take this and end it,” at the same time holding up the bottle of acid. Miss Geier made strenuous efforts to prevent Mrs. Verano from, taking the poison but was ur successful. Deceased wrote a letter to Herman Hartman of Wau pun, telling him of her intention to end her life for the reason that every one seemed to be against her. She formerly resided at Tomahawk to which place the remains were taken and buried from the home of her sister, Mrs. August Rouleau on Fri day afternoon. A brother took the remains to Tomahawk on Thursday evening. DEATHS. Mrs. Susan Burk, an old resident of Marathon county, passed away at her home in the town of Stettin, Thursday. She had been ill for two years with heart failure, which caused her death. Mrs. Burk was born in Ashtabula county, Ohio, March 11, 18-10, and was seventy-four years old. On the 7th day o' November, 1864, she was married to Mr. Burk at Winona, Minn. Twenty-seven years ago the family came to Wausau and two years g,go moved to the town of Stet tin. The funeral took place Satur day afternoon from the home of her daughter, Mrs. Charles Hucklxxiy, 639 South Third avenue, the Rev. O. D. Briggs couu icting the services* Members of the Cutler Post, G. A. R., acted as pall bearers. Burial was made in Pine Grove cemetery. Her death is mourned by the husband, six daughters and two sons, Mrs. Oscar Adams: of Spokane, Wash., Mrs. William Lauterbach of Portage, Mrs. Arthur Crocker, of Manitowoc, Mrs. Orley Chase of Canada, Mrs. Charles Huckbody of this city and Edward and Frank Burk of Wausau. * * * Albert Fredrickson of Rosholt, died at St. Mary’s hospital Thursday after noon. He had been ill for four years, and had been taken to the hospital here for treatment several wee*3 ago. The body was taken to Rosholt Fri day morning. Deceased was trn April 4, 1878, and was thirty-six ye; rs old. Surviving are his father, two sisters, Mrs. Carl Rasmussen of British Columbia, and Mrs. S. Fogner of Ro sholt, and three brothers, Martin and George of Rosholt, and Theodore of British Columbia. Mr. Frederickson w as a member of the Modern Brother hood of America. The funeral was held Saturday with burial in the Roshoit cemetery. ♦ ♦ * The remains of John Burns, who committed suicide at Pelican lake last Tuesday, after trying tc> kill Mrs. John Davelin *i Post Lake, arrived ,in the city early Thursday morning and taken to Merrill on '’the morning train. The funeral was held at ten o’clod; Thursday. He was sixty-two years Md. Mr. Burns had formerly been in the hotel business at Pelican and also at Merrill. Mr. and Sirs, Charhs Burns of Monticello, Ind., and Jfrs. Phillip Hogan, a sister, of this c ty, accompanied the remain! to Merrill. FARMERS, ATTENTION! HOMINY FEED A Good Fat and Milk Producer THE FEED THAT IS ALL GOOD FEED Your Feed Bill Can Be Reduced 20 per cent by using our CORN GERM MEAL —Sometimes called Corn Hearts or Hominy Feed. Thousands of lons of This Feed Are Exported to Germany Each Year. The German farmer must buy most of his feed. He is frugal and the most economi cal and expert feeder in the world. He would not buy this feed from us if he did not know POSITIVELY that it is the cheapest and best he can get. If it will save him money it will save you money. This is Pure Corn Feed—Absolutely nothing mixed with it. It is made from the germ or heart of the corn kernel and, as everyone knows, this is the richest and most nutritious part of the corn, It is THOROUGHLY KILN DRIED and we absolutely guarantee its keeping sound and sweet an indefinite period. Bear in mind this is not a mixed feed prepared by professional feed mixers, who frequently clusapen their preparation with corn cobs, ground rice or oat hulls, then put it out as fancy brands extravagantly advertised. We Are Offering You Pure, Unadulterated,. Wholesome Feed, made from corn and nothing hut corn. It is better than whole corn or cracked corn and COSTS LESS. Compare its chemical analysis with other feeds, and once tried, you will understand why the foreigners and scientific feeders buy this feed in preference to anything else. Do your own mixing. HERE IS WHERE YOU SAVE YOUR MONEY. Don’t buy mixed fetus. The professional feed mixer will make fal profits every time you buy bis preparations. You can make and save this profit yourself. Why not ? FOR HORSES Mix our Corn Germ Meal with 25 to 35 per cent, of oats or barley. It is too ricli and string to feed clear to work horses, but w hen mixed with oats it makes the finest horse feed you can buy and will SAVE YOU AT LEAST 25 PER CENT. OF YOUR FEED BILL. It is especially recommended as a hot weather horse feed. * - FOR DAIRY COW'S Mix our Corn Germ Meal with about 20 per cent, of wheat bran or ground alfalfa meal. It may be fed clear, but the very best i?sults will be obtained when mixed as above. Dairymen will be surprised to see the immediate increase in their milk yields. FOR HOGS OR PIGS Feed clear by making a thick, heavy slop. Young pigs thrive and grow splen didly on this feed and do far better than when fed the w’hole corn straight. CHEMICAL ANALYSIS (Approximately) 8 per cent moisture 16 per cent Compare this with the Fat contained in other ~ Foods: T3 4 “ Crude Fibre 3 “ re" Whole or Cracked Corn 5 per cent. Fat £l2 “ Proton io “ * : :: :: c* 9 “ Eat 5 “ Malt Sprouts 1.10 “ “ “ E *r Dried drewers’ Grains 4.40 “ “ “ £ 67 “ Suga.r&Starch 66 “ £L Cottor Seed Meal 7.85 “ Linseed Oil Cake Meal 7.00 “ “ “ 100 _ 100 3 Hominy Feed 9.00 Manufactured by H. E. McEACHRON CO. Wausau, Wis. For Sale by C. C. DeLong, Edgar; H. E. McEachron Cos., Marathon City, Birnamwood, Fenwood; D. Mahoney & Cos., Stratford; A. Wilterding, Hatley; F. Sybildon, Hatley and all Wausau Merchants. The remains of Frank J. Lawson ar rived in this city Wednesday after noon from Garrison, N. D., for burial in Pine Grove cemetery Thursday. Mr. Lawson passed away May 24th after an illness with Bright’s disease. Deceased was sixty-three years, five months and twenty-four days old. Mr. Lawson was a former resident of Merrill. NOT BURNED OUT. Last week various papers of the north published that the M. 11. Bar num summer resort on Lake Shishe bogema had been destroyed by tire. There was no truth in this report. There was a small forest fire up in that country and an abandoned shack, once owned by Charles Barnum was destroyed. None of the buildings be longing to the Barnum summer resort were burned and Mrs. Barnum, who owns it, will open it as usual for the accommodation of those looking for an ideal summer outing. SPECIAL! Two Day Flatting Trip* to Cool North Woodsl The season for bass fishing is just opened. Go early and get the benefit of the year’s best sport. The Fisher man’s Special will leave the Chicago Passenger Terminal 6:00 p.m., Fridays, June sth and 12th, arriving in the heart of the Great North Woods early the next morning. Returning, arrive Chicgo following Monday morning. For reservations and particulars apply to ticket agents, Chicago and North Western Railway. Free carnations to the ladies at Schwanberg’s anniversary celebration, Saturday, June 6th. adv Chiropractic Pointers G. M. OTTO, D. C. JNTo- a Chiropractic research has proven that the number of red corpuscles may be increased and the activity of the white corpuscle: l * may be height ened. This gives you greater resist ing power to diseases. In Chiroprac tic only natural methods are used. If you are in a weakened condition you are a prey to any disease. If your tissues are al> in their proper place you will be strong and comparatively safe. Chiropractic prepares you to resist all disease germs. If there is any trouble with the spine have a Chiropractor examine it at once as they are spinal specialists. A few adjustments now rnay be worth many a year from now. Consultation and examination is free at the office. Chiropractic always gives Nature a chance. It works in harmony with Nature. All obstacles are removed from Nature's pathway. This ac counts Tor the great number of Chiro practic results where other systems fail. Chiropractic will give you the pro per control oi nerve impulses and prove the best investment in health building you have ever made. AfteT taking a course of adjustments you may expect to improve for months after. Expert Chiropractic can be hid at our offices, 311 Jefferson Street, oppo site Court House. Consultation free. Lady attendant. C. M. OTTO, Chiropractor Wausau. Wisconsin No Medicine No Surgery Porch and Outdoor Furniture —i— A LARGE AND FINE STOCK TO SELECT FROM ALSO ft E RO LUX J —I | ij ■ Mil ■ |M— ■ The latest out and oi superior make and jus! what you need lor privacy and to protect you from the sun and hot or cool air. Call and Inspect Them 202-204 Scott Street, Wausau BADLY INJURED. Geo. A. Brown one of Wausau’s draymen, met with an unfortunate a<”idf..nt about noon Wednesday. lie and his horse and wagon were n front of a Wellington street harness shop, where he was having some re pairing done to his harness. He un hitched one side of tire tugs, allowing the shafts to fall to the ground,which frightened the animal and lie started to runaway. Mr. Brown grabbed one of the lines, became entangled in it was thrown down on the street rail road crossing near the center of Third street and was run over by the wagon or trampled upon by the horse When the man vas picked up it was found that he had recei red a severe cut above his rignt eye, his nose was broken and that he had also received a bad cut in the back of his head. He was given immediate treatment and was then hurried to St. Mary's hospital where his case revived more neded| attention. Late reports are that lie is getting along splendidly, considering his painful injuries and hop'SS to soon return to his home on Franklin atreet. Mr. i Brown’s relatives and friends look for bis speed) recovery. C. F. Bismarck THE OLD RELIABLE Shoe Repairer Cement sidewalks are ruinous to the soles and heel: of shoes. W'hen worn down fetch them to my shop and I will repair them as good as new at prices that are right. I handle the WALES-GOOD YEAR Lumbermen a Rubbera. 518 Scott St. DR. ROY Practice Limited to Consultation and Diseases of Women and Surgery. OFFICE, 310 SCOTT SIT.