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TUESDAY, APRIL 6, 1915. OFFICIAL CITY AND COUNTY PAPER. Published weekly and entered at the Post Office at Wausau as second class matter. LaFolletta on 1916 Campaign. “A good man. and a strong man and a progressive man will have to be named by the republicans in order to have the least chance of defeating President Wilson, who has been a good president,” according to Sena tor Robert M. LaFollette, in an in terview given out in St. Paul. “The old crowd of the republican party—the standpatters—never felt so cocky before in their lives as they do now. They have been terribly mistaken in the past. They will try to capture the republican national organization in 1916, and if they do, they will have repeated the 1912 re publican wreck. The common people of Pennsylvania, Michigan, lowa and North and South Dakota are just as earnest as they ever were. “I do not believe there is any chance for this nation to become involved in the European war although other nations are attempting to involve it. The war is a terrible work of ruin and destruction of human life. The majority of us in the house and sen ate are firmly set against war. I don’t believe that the United States will be swept off its feet by any war hysteria. In Mexico the people are working out their own destiny against odds and handicaps that we cannot realize. I don't believe this country will or should interfere. “The thing that I regret most per haps of all that happened in the last session was the failure of President Wilson’s shipping bill. While some of us would like to have seen certain modifications in it, yet on the whole it was worthy of every man's support and would have been a splendid step ! in the right direction. “I believe that if the republican party wili keep progressive it will be regenerated. I’m going to keep filling speaking engagements for seven weeks, and then return to renew close relationships with my peoDle in Wisconsin.” The law providing or tiie printing of campaign pamphless in the state which a republican legislature foisted upon the state some years ago, lias been repealed. This was a most out rageous law. It was a scheme to rob every man running for a state office of from 1200 to S6OO or more. It was a cheap affair, poorly printed and supposed to give a history of each candidate but not if he didn’t pay for it. It was a disgrace to any polit ical party to have passed it. The Wisconsin Board of Agricul ture lias at last overcome the idea, that what is known as the Fleming ten-acre tract was not needed, and G. F. Bismarck THE OLD RELIABLE Sloe fiepairer Cement sidewalks are ruinous to the soles and heels of shoes. When worn down fetch them to my shop and I will repair them as good as new at prices that are right. / handle the WALES-GOOD YEAR Lumbermen s Rubbers. 518 Scott St. For Homeseekers and Investors An Inviting Field for Either INVESTORS —men who are looking for a place where they can invest their money and be sure of large profits should consider Marathon County Farming Lands-lands ranking among the best for productiveness and yield to be found anywhere. Those who have purchased these lands years ago and later have made good sized fortunes. Farm lands will never be lower than they are today. America is on the verge of its greatest pros perity, and the American farmer has the greatest opportunity in the world’s history. Our advice is to buy lands now, don’t wait and allow the profits to go to someone else. The war in Europe is this country’s opportunity-make it yours. The G. D. Jones Land Co’s lands are for sale at Attractive Prices and on Easy Terms. See them and get prices before you buy. For any other desirable informa tion call or write to the G. D. JONEUAND CO. Office over the First National Bank WAUSAU - - WISCONSIN Where the Famous RUDER BEER is Made ** -vV -yg^Lljfg^ KwßSQE&j&SMMaSraroiv <2 The largest and modern ry in Northern Wisconsin. New storage cellars have just been compk .ed, and fitted out with the most sanitary storage tanks bown to the Brewing Industry, which makes it possible lor us to furnish at all seasons a properly Phone 1003 last Frida, purchased the tract. This should have been done long ago, as*it furnishes room for speed barns, elec tric road terminals, etc. A few such additions which can be brought about will enhance the chances of Milwau kee, being made the permanent home of the state fair. EASTER SUNDAY. Observed Generally in the City at the Various Churches. Last Sunday was Easter and all Wausau’s population went to church. The day was ushered in with lower ing, threatening clouds and notwith standing the w'eather man had told us that the weather was to be ideal, it commenced to rain at about 11 o’clock and continued the balance of the day. It was not a warm, gentle rain, but a cold, raw one, accompan ied by an east wind. With it all, there was a spirit of rejoicing over the triumph of the risen Christ, which Easter Sunday typifies. There was special music, beautiful flowers any many excellent sermons delivered ap propriate to the occasion. Easter of ferings were exceedingly liberal. The new church of St. John’s con gregation was so nearly completed the past week that the society was en abled to hold its services there on Easter Sunday. It is a beautiful structure, constructed of solid granite of varigated colors, covering nearly the entire length of the lot, 120 feet north an t south and about 30 feet wide. The Guild Hall is attached to the church at the north, running west about 80 feet. There is a basement u tder the whole church, making it very complete for all purposes. Three services were held in the church on Faster. Holy communion at 7:00 a. m., regular services at 10:30 a. m. and Knights Templar service at 3:00 p. m. Rev. John Lloyd, rector of the church, officiated. A profusion of beautiful floral and well filled pews marked the services. * * * The Union Young People s Union was held in the M. E. church Easter morning at 7 o’clock with C. F. Ogden as leader. There was a large attend ance and all partook of a breakfast in the church dining room. * * * At the Roman Catholic churches high mass was celebrated and unusual preparations were made in the way of ceremonies and music. * * * There were special programs given at the E vangelical churches and at the M. E , Presbyterian, Baptist and Universalist churches, and it made an especial occasion at each for the re ception of members. At the Univer salist church there were thirty ad mitted into the church, viz : Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Behlke, “ “ “ G. K. Gooding, “ “ “ A. P. Woodson, “ “ “ F. Lehrbas, “ “ “ R. E. Ilintze, Mark Scholfield, John E. Wash burn. Fred Geisel, Victor G. Geisel, F. X. Hoppe, George L. Bucklin, Spencer Graves, L. C. Rodehaver. J. C. Rodehaver, Wade Morman, Gale Meyer, C. E. Corwith, Charles Man son, Edward Thayer, Misses Dorothy Bucklin, Marie Paff, Eleanor Bartlett, Flora Ilintze, Dorothy Huntoon and Adelaide DeVoe. CLASS PLAY. The senior class of the Wausau high school is' to present next June the play entitled “Progress.” Miss Sue Morey has just completed the cast of characters which will be as follows: John Manson, Jr John Jarvis Marie PafT Eleanor Jarvis Evelyn Wilterdiiur Mrs. Jarvis Willard Babcock Philipp Heron (Jretehen Monran Hose Heron Eiu'ene Thayer. Jr Ned Hocks Ruth Iloeper Ethel Jarvis Clement Olson Jerry Stevens Marsraret Smith Emily Heron Fred <.enrich I<ord Pttadleton Nirena Houssong.... Hon. Virginia Hocks Wilbur Johnson James Heron Mark Beilis Thompson The play is very interesting and should be a success. Practice will begin next week. KNIGHTS TEMPLAR. Easter Ceremonies Held in St. John s New Church, Rev. John Lloyd Officiating. Upon the invitation of Rev. John Lloyd, rector of St. John’s church, St. Omer Commandery. No. 19, K. TANARUS., held Easter services in the new Epis copal church on McClellan street. The Sir Knights assembled in their asylum at 2:30 o’clock and at 3:00 marched to the church. There were nearly fifty in line in uni form, plus a red carnation, and if it had not been for the rain, which necessitated the covering of chapeous and the carrying of umbrellas, every thing would have been serene. The regular Knights Templar Eas ter service was conducted, with Rev. Lloyd acting as Prelate, and who also preached a very able sermon on “The Personality of Christ and the Resur rection.” Every Commandery of Knights Templar observed Easter Sunday with fitting ceremonies. The following is from the invitation of Grand Commander, Right Eminent Sir Robert B. Long, of the Grand Commandery of the State of Wiscon sin, for all Sir Knights to take part in the observance: “The Great Captain of our Salvation turns the shadow of death into the morning of anew day on Easter and our hearts are glad. “All things conspire to make us sure that death is not the end, the gracious sunshine, the stir of spring time, the morning rapture of birds, but, greater yet a secret thrill runs through the air from far-off days. Easter day breaks! Christ rises! Mercy in every way is infinite. “The clouds vanish from the sky. Doubts are driven from the mind. Our last enemy is conquered and we rejoice. “So I would have you know, my be loved Sir Knights, that I have you in mind, not only on Easter day, but every day, wishing for you and yours peace and contentment of mind and health of body. “Your Grand Commander recom mends as all his predecessors have, that each commandery in Wiscon sin hold services fitted to the day, either in your asylum or elsewhere, and at such an hour of the day as may be convenient.’ PEG (T MY HEART C. S. Cone, manager of the Grand, is certainly giving the people of Wau sau some excellent plays which war rant the full houses giveri them. Last night the play presented was “Peg o’ My Heart. ’ It was a splen did production and was greeted by a full house. Lyman Howe’s picture show will be given at the opera house on the evening of April 14th. On the 15th John Drew in “Rosemary.” CHURCH ITEMS. \ • BAPTIST. Sunday School at 9:30 a. m. Morning Worship at 10:45 o’clock. Junior Society at 3:00 p. m. B Y P U6:3op. m. Prayer Service. Thursdays at 7:30 p. in. No meeting of the Ladies’ Aid Society this week. The Missionary Society meets Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. O. E. Wells. FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST. SCIENTIST. Cor. St. Paul and McClellan Streets. Service. Sunday 10:45. Subject. ’’Are Sin, Disease, and Death Real ?” Regular Sunday School at 12:00 m. Wednesday evening, testimonial meeting. 7:45. Reading Room in Sell Bldg., 311 Jefferson street, open daily from 9 a. m. to 5 p. m., except Sundays and legal holidays. PRESBYTERIAN. Preaching at 10:30 a. m , and 7:30 p. m. Sun day. Sunday School at 12 m. Y P S C E meeting at 0:30 p. m. Intermediate Y P S C E meeting at 6:30 p. m. Junior Y P S C E meeting at 3:00 p. m. Sunday school at west side chapel every Sun day at 3:00 o’clock. Sunday school at the Hull Memorial Chapel every Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock. Prayer meeting on Thursday evening at 7:30. A cordial invitation is extended to all serv ices and privileges. The Ladies’ Aid Society meets Wednesday afternoon in the church parlors. Entertain ers, Mesdames P. J. Hopp, J. A. Foster and A. Wilterding. METHODIST, Rev. Richard Evans, Pastor. 306 Franklin St. Services at 10:45 a. m. Sunday. Sunday School 9:30 a. m. Services at 7:30 Sunday evening. Sunday School in the West Side Chapel. Fifth Ave. south, at 3:00 p. m. Service in the West Side Chapel at 7:30 p. m. Epworth League. Sunday at 6:30 p. m. The Woman’s Foreign Missionary Society meets Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. A. H. (irout, 519 Mclndoe street. Enter tainers, Mesdames Grout. Lamport and Young. Leader. Miss Carter. An interesting program will be given by several of the teachers. Sub ject to study. "The Child at Worship." T. JOHN'S CHURCH. (Episcopal.) McClellan and Fourth streets. Rev. John Lloyd. Rector. Morning Prayer and Sermon, 10:30. Evensong gnd Sermon. 7.30. Sunday School. 12 m. St. Martha’s Guild will meet Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. Sam Schneider. UNI VCRS A LI ST. William H. Gould, Pastor. Morning service. 10:30 a. m. Sunday School at 12. Young People’s I’nion, 6:46 p. m. Hlowning Study Class Thursday evening at 7:30 p. m. The Ladies’ Aid Society meets Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. E. A. Gooding and she will lie assisted by Mrs. W. H. Gould. V. M. A. C- F. Ogden. General Secretary. Building open every week day, 8:30 a. m. to 10:00 p. m. Sundays, 2:00 to 5:30 p- m. Gospel meeting for men. at 4 p in Sunday. Special singing. ST. JAM CS' CATHOLIC CHUE.CM. Rev. Father J. J. Brennan, Paster, 611 Second street. Corner of Second and Grant streets. Low mass at 8 a. m.. high mass at 10 a. m. Sunday School at 2:30 p. m. Week days, low mass at 8 a. m. every day. Litany, sermon and benediction at 7:30 p. m GERMAN M E. CHURCH. Preaching 10:15 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday Sunday School at 9:00 a. m. Epworth League, Sunday at 7:00 p. m. and Friday 7:30 p. m. Junior League on Saturday at 11:15 a. m. Prayer meeting in church at 7:30 p. m Wednesdays. W. C. T. U. The regular meeting will be on the last Fri day of each month, at 3 o'clock p. m. Tlie Just Wright Shoes Best the World Over Anew Spring Stock just received, embracing the Brown and Gun Metal, in lace and buttons. MUELLER k QUANDT PHONE 3452 215 THIRD ST. WAUSAU PILOT. ( THE TRAIN ROBBER TRIES TO HOLD UP THE 6000 Unpeg} fm ALL OUT OF IT MYSELF 1 COME BACK HERE. ALL I WANT C THAT’S ALL I’M RUKMING FOR/i IS SOME OF THAT REALTOBACCO) *** X_T ITTING the high places of public favor the way news of “Right-Cut,” the Real Tobacco Chew , is getting around from friend to friend. A little chew of pure, rich, mellow tobacco—cut fine, short shred —seasoned and sweetened just enough, cuts out so much of the grinding and spitting. fTake a very small chew—less than one-quarter the old. size. It will be more satisfying than a mouthful of ordinary tobacco. Just nibble on it until you find strength chew that suits you. Tuck it away. Then let it rest. See how easily and evenly the real tobacco taste comes, how it satisfies without grinding, how much less you have to spit, how few cht-w' you take to be tobacco satisfied. That’s why it is The Real Tobacca Chiw. That’s why it costs less in the end. It is a ready chew, cut fine and ahort shred so that you wtm't have to grind on it with your teeth. Grinding on ordinary makes you spit too much. The taste of pure, rich tobacco does not need to be covered up with molasses and liooricc. Notice how the salt bring* out the rich tobacco taste in "Right-Cut." One small chew takes the place of two big chews of the old kind. WEYMAN-BRUTON COMPANY SO Union Square, New York # (buy from dealer or send stamps to *js3 EVERY child that loves to sing should be placed under the best instruction. Experi- ence and close observation of children under vocal training have proven beyond any doubt whatever, that children can not only learn how to sing with considerable measure of skill and feeling, but also, from the point of health, are greatlv benefited by early vocal instruction with certain provisions. It is quite as important for instrumental students to begin their training early. Faulty use of the voice in childhood fre quently works irreparable injury. To sing without conscious effort, with truth ful expression and total forgetfulness of I self, is the goal towards which all artists are striving. In childhood, the faculties which make for these indispensible ele ments in real singing are fresh and vigor ous. Consequently this is the time when every incentive should be brought to bear to develop these attributes. By the teach , , er’s fostering spirit, and by contiually " keeping hold upon the child, the influ ence will extend down along the years, ultimately becoming permanent in the man. “As the twig is bent, so the tree inclines.” 'SVv.e 2>owa &. SVaeVt S\.vA\.o Y\ax\o 'Oo\ee ‘ihtoTQ Sattt, Six & o cVock on or bq f)0o Du lon Know About Our Prices? /'dp's(' ' ,UL : f ((/ftZ/jlf i 1 * are anx * ous h ave you M ! \a i)Y V \jjlw' V w find out about them ; they will ; interest you when you’re in \sssr"/Jl need of dental work. Our , * charges are about one-half the j / 'l/ P r ‘ ce charged by others, and N V guarantee every piece of work we do for 20 years. Our suc ’frjjWrY *• V c<;ss^ business enables us to maintain moderate charges. r These prices tell the story. Gold Crowns $5.00 Porcelain Crowns $5.00 Bridge Teeth $5.00 Plates $5.00 and up Gold Fillings $1.50 and up Silver Fillings 75 and up WAUSAU DENTISTS Phone 1155 320 Third Street Over 5 aid 10 Celt Store Let us Supply The Right Truss A truss is worn for these purposes only —to give comfort and security. When it fails in either it is useless. We fit trusses that fulfil both purposes perfectly and in addi tion give years of service. Our expert service costs nothing extra, while often it may be worth more than the cost of the truss. We handle all the latest and most improved trusses as well as Supporters, Elastic Bandages, Etc. ALBERS, the Druggist THIRD AND WASHINGTON STREET PERSONALS —George Wilke is visiting in Port Washington. —A. J. Cherney was a Wausau vis itor yesterday. —Norton Kelly returned to Beloit college last evening. —A. F. Ender of Durand. Wis., is in the city today on business. —B. F. Wilson departed today for British Columbia on business. —A. W. Prehn returned yesterday noon from Shawano, where he spent Sunday. —Miss Imogene Kriske.v returned to the state university on Monday morning. —Miss Rachel Hudson is expected home next Saturday evening from Chicago for a visit. —J. A. Sullivan returned this morn ing from a business trip in the south ern part of the state. —L/T. J. E. McKahan is in Havana, Cuba, where he went to attend the Johnson-Willard fight. —Ray Chartier returned yesterday noon from Galloway and Fond du Lac where he had been on business. —Miss Elizabeth Mathie departed last evening for Lake Forest, 111., to resume her studies at Ferry Hall. —Robert Schroeder of Marshfield, spent Saturday and Sunday w ith his brother, Fred Schroeder, in this city. —Miss Belle Hudson arrived in the city Saturday from 'Nekoosa for a visit. She will return to that place tomorrow. —Paul Tobey returned to LaCrosse yesterday where he attends the nor mal school after spending Easter at his home here. —Miss Alice Hudson arrived home Saturday morning from Cadott to spend a week. She was accompanied by Miss Ida Decker. —Otto Krueger and son, Otto, Jr., of New London, who spent Easter in Wausau with relatives, departed for their home this noon. —Mr. and Mrs. A. O. Empev de parted yesterday for Rochester, Minn., They were accompanied by their daughter, Miss Eloise. —Miss Emma Flohr who had been visiting at Milwaukee and Chicago for the past three or four weeks, re turned home Saturday. —Miss Martha Kling of Stevens Point, and Mrs. Louis Du Pray and Mrs. Edward Topham of Dancy,'were in the city the past week. —Miss Ruby Shekey returned to her home at Johnson Creek, this noon after a visit of about ten days with her sister, Mrs. O. A. King Reuben Baeseman was a business caller at St. Paul last Friday. He has a position in view in that city, but has not decided upon the same as yet. —Mrs. F. A. Lonsdorf, Mrs. R. Schneider, Mrs. John Chesak and Herbert Lonsdorf, all of Athens, were in the city today, shopping and visit ing friends. —Miss Mary Marson returned to LaCrosse Sunday evening, where she teaches in one of the city schools, after a week’s vacation spent at her home in this city. —Miss Gladys Johnson, who teaches at Ironwood, Mich., spent Easter in the* city and returned to her school Sunday. She was accompanied by her sister, Miss Irene, who will spend a few days with her. —F. W. Burt, Judge F. E. Bump, F. W. Genrich and Thos. H. Ryan, accompanied P. H. Sperrv, Inspector General, to Neillsville Wednesday to be present at the inspection of the commandery in that city. —Miss Maggie Flateau of St. Paul, is visiting her parents at Dancy. She was a guest of Oscar Oertel and Charles Dernbach of this city the past week. Miss Flateau expects to return to St. Paul this week —Mrs. W. H. Osborne and son, William, returned Saturday from Madison, where they had visited Mrs. Osborne’s mother, Mrs. H. Dunfield. They were accompanied home by her sister, Miss Blanche Dunfield. —Walter and Frank Winetzki de parted Sunday evening for a trip of two months in the West. They went from here to Chicago, and then will go to Denver, Colorado Springs, Cripple Creek, Salt Lake City and then go to California to attend the exposition and from there will go to Vancouver and return home by the way of the Canadian Pacific. They expect to be absent until J une. Pepys and the Otacoueticon. As far back as IG6B experiments were being made with wbat savants called an “otacousticon.” which brought distant sounds to the ear and was a faroff promise of the “long dis tance” and messages of to day. Samuel Pepys was abroad in those days, and, of course, he saw the new toy, tried it and mentions it in his diary. He went with Lord Brouncker to “the Royal! society,” and “here, to my great content, 1 did try the use of the otacousticon, which was only a great glass bottle broke at the bottom, putting the neck to my eare, and there 1 did plainly hear the dancing of the oares of the boats <n the Thames to Arundel gallery window, which with out it I could not in the least do.” Decorations For Women. There are few decorations for wom en in Europe, the most ancient order coming from the Austrian throne. It is the decoration of the Star and Cru cifix and is given to women of high rank. Another is the Lulsen. founded in memory of the beautiful queen of Prussia whom Napoleon Insulted. This order is given to ail classes of women who subject themselves to any great self sacrifice. 1 Are Clean, I mW'kV Convenient, vilvvlllj Businesslike They add to your prestige, comiort and security. All checks are returned to you by the hank, and they form the best receipt lor bills 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 The best all around standard size KITCHENF.ED in the Sellers line. Mounted on SELLERS famous ant-proof casters and equipped with more convenient labor saviug devices than any other cabinet made. Sellers Kitcheneeds Fitted Witli Sellers New Porceliron Table Top Can now be bought at this store for the first time in this city. This New Table Top ment that has been made on kitchen cabinets in years and is the only absolutely perfect work table on the market. It is as white as snow and as easily cleaned as a china plate. Heat or cold can not affect it. Its glossy surface, as smooth as plate glass and as hard as Hint, remains the same after years of use and with ordinary care will last a life time. JUST THINK THIS OVER When you buy your Kitchen Cabinet, you will want and have a right to expect one that will give you years of service. The work table should be made of material that will last as long as the cabinet, can be easily cleaned and kept clean. For years, all cabinet manufacturers have covered their work tables with nickeloid, nickelene or aluminum. All of these mate rials have been found wanting in some respect and begin to show signs of wear from the first day they were used. Then, too, these tables were placed alike on all grades of cabinets and you were offered do better work table with the high grade cabinet than you were with the moderate and low priced ones. There has been a growing demand for a table top that would “Stand the Test of Time.” That demand can now be satisfied with this new “Porceliron’ work table on any Sellers Kitcheneed. You are cordially invited to call and in spect our new line of Kitcheneeds fitted with these new work tables. We agree to prove to you by actual test at our store the superiority of this Table Top over others and to make good all our claims for it. 202-204 Scott Street Phone No. 1857 - 1 Mathie Brewing Cos. THE r n || C nr 14 Stored in CREAM Lull lUI It Glass OF Enameled purity Always the Same Tanks '\JDe\sei\s\euw Bottled Expressly for Family and I able Use ’Phone 1093 COUNTY CORRESPONDENCE. KDGAK ITEMS. E dilAT News. Miss Liliy Ody transacted business it Wausau Wednesday. County Superintendent, J E. Gies sel visited bis family here Thursday evening. Mrs. Wm. C. Seim and daughter, Louise, visited relatives at the coun ty seat Wednesday. Morris Keefe while playing with Alex McDonald's dog. Wednesday morning, was bitten in the face by the animal. Miss Ruth Means who is attending Stout Institute is he-e visiting tier parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. Means this week.