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Wausau pilot. [volume] (Wausau, Wis.) 1896-1940, June 29, 1915, Image 4

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Wausau Pilot
TUESDAY, JUNE 29, 1915.
Published weekly and entered at the Post
Office at Wausau as second class matter.
Louis A. Lange of Fond du Lac,
is a candidate for the post office of j
that city. It will be a source of
gTeat pleasure to all of his demo
cratic friends in Wisconsin and the
The Aerolux No-whip, Slat Fab
ric Porch Shades will convert your
porch into a most delightful living
room in which to spend the sultry
days of summer.
Aerolux Porch Shade* diffuse the sun’s rays perfectly, but be
cause of open construction admit light. I his is a particularly de
sirable feature. The No-NVhip Attachment holds the shade taut in
any wind, without strain on the shade itself and prevents movement
or flapping of the shade which is often unpleasant.
Aerolux Porch Shades are artistic. All cords and twine are
colored to match the slats. The colors are lasting, all stains used
being made from a special formula. The result is a solft, satin-like
Aerolux Porch Shades are made in three different grades.
Come in and let us demonstrate this most economical, artistic and
servicable shade to you, and show you the many beautiful color
combinations possible.
202-204 be tt ~t. Wausau—Phone 1857
■hbbhhbookia i-.. .511 £■: Assaaa —■—
Small Farms, 40 to 80 acres.
Acre lots east of St. Mary’s Hospital.
A 1 1-2 story Frame Dwelling with
one acre of land in Bock’s addition
Grand avenue.
A House and two lots, corner of
Maple street and Eighth avenue.
Splendid Lots in Burnett’s addition.
Get a Lot proposition in Beilis add.
A 15-room dwelling on Third street,
with all modern conveniences, for sale
cheap. Also a 5-room dwelling will be
included in the bargain.
All this and other desirable property
to be sold cheap and on reasonable
terms. Come and see me.
Edward C. Kretlow
Real Estate and Fire Insurance
First National Bank Building Wausau, Wisconsin
Where the Famous RUDER BEER is Made
The largest and most modern brewery in Northern Wisconsin. New
storage cellars have just been completed, and fitted out with the most
sanitary storage tanks known to the Brewing Industry, which makes it
possible for us to furnish at all seasons a properly aged'beer. Phone 1003
country at large, to see him chosen
for the position. Mr. Lange has
done more real hard work for the
democratic parjy than any man in
Wisconsin. He has made great sac
rifices, running for secretary of state
and state senator, when he knew
defeat awaited him. If he is turned
down by the powers-that-be, then,
surely, they have no just apprecia
tion of the'great work done for the
partyjby M r. Lange. It is to such men
in the" democratic party as Mr.
Lange, that the remunerative offices
should go.
To all good democrats, the de-,
parture of William Jennings Bryan |
from the cabinet at this decisive j
moment when United States diplo
matists are endeavoring in every pos
sible way to prevent our prosperous
country from being plunged into war,
seemed almost a catastrophy. During
the many short periods that Bryan
was obliged to be absent from Wash
ington, Robert Lansing, one of the
most able lawyers in the United
States and one who has been of great,
almost inestimable aid to our weight
ed President, acted in his stead, show
ing much ability. Friday the twenty
fifth, brought out the offiicial an
nouncement that Robert Lansing had
accepted the post of permanent secre
tary of state. Mr. Lansing became
first connected with the present ad
ministration following the retire
ment of Dr. John Basett Moore about
April 1, 1914. Sec. Lansing then be
came counsellor of the state depart
ment. Mr. Lansing was born at
Watertown, N. Y., Oct. 17, 1864,
graduated from Amherst college with
the class of ’B6 and practiced law with
a cousin in his home town until 1907.
In 1890 he married the daughter of
Gen. Foster, secretary of state at that
time, who later appointed him associ
ate council for the United States in
the Behring Sea arbitration. At one
time Mr. Lansing was associated with
Elihu Root.
As an official of state, Mr. Lansing
has developed a direct, decisive
manner of dealing with public ques
tions. Night and day for some time
this man has been at the president’s
call to render advice and take the
direction of the great questions aris
ing before the state department every
hour. We confidently expect that
Mr. Lansing will make one of the
most able and thorough men that has
occupied the seat of secretary of state.
President Wilson’s choice of Lansing
as a successor to W. J. Bryan, may
well be approved by every American
who desire the present difficulties to
be settled peaceably.
To the surprise of everyone, Jenkin
Lloyd Jones, 91 years old, veteran
settlement worker, author, lecturer
and pastor of All Souls church in
Chicago and director of the Abraham
Lincoln center, was married to Miss
of the center. Mr. Jones considers it
quite natural that he should marry
this lady, as Miss Lackerstein has
been doing most of the work at the
settlement, while he, Jenkin Lloyd
Jones, had been getting most of the
Michael J. Cleary of Blanchard
ville has been appointed by Gov.
Phillip to succeed H. L. Ekern as
Commissioner of Insurance,
Many Everett people will be inter
ested to learn that among the gradu
ates listed in the commencement book
of the University of Southern Cali
fornia, the name of Lyman Elanson
Thayer, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. L. E.
Thayer of this city, and a brother to
Mac Crossen A. Thayer of Lake Stev
ens, appears. Mr. Thayer was gradu
ated from the college of Physians and
Surgeons and was president of his
class, carrying off the high honors
and delivering the salutatory address
at the commencement exercises. Dr.
Thayer will have charge of a depart
ment in one of the large hospitals in
Los Angeles and a host of friends in
this city wish him success Everett
(Wash.,) Herald.
Dr. Thayer was born in Wausau
and spent iiis boyhood days here.
On Sunday was held the last ser
vices of the Universalist Society in
its church on McClellan street, as
the property, on the first of July goes
into possession of the Mt. Sanai Con
gregation. The trustees of the Uni
versalist church last Saturday voted
for a summer vacation of two months,
from July Ist. Services from the
commencement in September will be
held in the new Universalist church.
The new church is practically com
pleted with the exception of the win
dows and it will take several months
before they are ready. The church
will be dedicated with appropriate
ceremonies in October at which time
the Universalist state convention will
also be held in Wausau.
To give the patrons of the St. Paul
R. R. the benefit of the entire Fourth
of July holiday, the regular Sunday
only train, No. 42-442, now scheduled
to leave the Star Lake and Papoose
country Sunday evening, July 4, for
Chicago, will be abandoned and a
special train run from those stations
to Chicago, leaving the north end
Monday evening, July 5, and arriving
at Chicago Tuesday morning, July 6.
The special will be run on time
and will make the station stops shown
for the regular train in time table
folders and other advertising matter:
and will have coaches and sleeping
cars and a dining car which will serve
supper and breakfast on the ala carte
plan at the usual moderate prices.
Note carefully that regular train
No. 42-442 scheduled to leave Papoose
at 5:30 p. m. and Star Lake 6:30 p. m.
Sunday. July 4, will be canceled and
that a special train will be run from
those stations at the time mentioned,
Monday, July 5. and arriving Chicago
8:30 a. in. Tuesday, July 6.
Three large rooms, in the house
next to the Telephone building, suit
able for office purposes. Will fix to
suit the right parties. Inquire of E.
R. Thayer. Vice President. jls-tf
Miss Blanche Armstrong. Special
Magazine Representative. Subscrip
j tions taken for all magazines at low
! clubbing rates. 516 McClellan St.
Phone 1671. n24-tf
LADIES t --r
A.k jmmr Dr.vl*t for CHI CHES TER'S A
Colo metallic boxes, sealed with Blue\Oy
Ribbon. Tics no otbbs. Biyrft.u V/
DrmsaUt ui uk for (nUHtslfss V
years regarded as Best. Safest. Always Reliable.
ltried Cftnlfintnt tested.
Summer Meeting of the Central Wis
consin Press Association Held in
Last Friday was the occasion of the
annual summer social meeting of the
Central Wisconsin Press association,
the members of which were enter
tained by the Marathon County Press
association, the Wausau Advance
ment association and the citizens of
this city, generally. The day proved
a most beautiful one, not too warm
nor too cold. It was noticeable that
the banks of the city unfurled the
national colors from their various
flag staffs in honor of the editors.
There were upwards of tnirty repre
sentatives of the press present, com
ing from Clark, Wood, Lincoln, Sha
wano, Portage, Langlade, Taylor and
Marathon, besides the following gen
tlemen from outside of the district:
C. A. Booth, of the Madison Demo
crat: A. M. Smith, of the Western
Newspaper Union, Milwaukee; Prot.
W. G. Bleyer, of the School of Journ
alism, Madison, and Burt Williams,
of Ashland, now internal revenue col
lector, with headquarters in Madison.
Many of the editors were accompanied
by their wives and altogether the del
egation of visitors numbered about
sixty. The first session of the associ
ation was held in the city hall at 11:30
o’clock, where they were welcomed
by Mayor John Ringle, who said
briefly :
“It is my pleasant task to extend
to you on behalf of the people of
Wausau a cordial welcome to our
city. We admit that it is a source of
pride for our city to receive visits
from neighbors and friends, and es
pecially from representatives of the
press, to whom should be accorded
the major share of credit for labor
leading to the development of this
God-favored locality for human abode.
To that extent, at least, we are inter
ested in your welfare and success.
“The people of Wausau are loyal to
their home city, and endeavor to pro
vide the things necessary to make life
worth living. They are also loyal to
the fact that central and northern
Wisconsin is an ideal location for
homes and comfort. We, therefore,
rejoice in the prosperity of sister
cities and communities. We wish
you Godspeed in your work, and
should it be as is sometimes claimed,
that your recompense in this world is
not over-abundant, you still have the
satisfaction of having made many
new blades of grass grow where none
grew before, and being included
among the benefactors of mankind.”
L. Williamson, of Neillsville, presi
dent of the association, replied in
happy vein, paying a high tribute to
Wausau and citizens. The associa
tion was very fortunate in securing
Burt Williams to address its mem
bers at this meeting, lie had made a
date to speak at the Rotary club din
ner on the previous evening and was
induced to stay over, and his address
was certainly a feature of the day’s
program. He paid a high compli
ment to the progressiveness of Wau
sau and its people; went into details
concerning matters of vast import
ance to the central section of our
state. He told of the vast growth of
the dairy interests and especially of
the Ashland plan to supply farmers
with pure bred cows; of the great
agricultural possibilities, and having
long been connected with the news
paper business he was able to give
much valuable advice and strongly
counselled co-operation. His address
was a very able one and one which
would prove an inspiration and incen
tive for greater work were it pub
lished and distributed in every com
munity in northern Wisconsin. Mr.
Williams’ effort was greatly appre-
dated by those present.
As arrangements had been made to
entertain the members of the associa
tion and their wives at the Wausau
club for luncheon, an adjournment
was taken to that place, and where
between sixty and seventy were served
a most delightful repast. The associ
ation resumed its business session in
the sancing hall of the club. E.
Tricky, hf Vesper, was on the pro
gram for a paper on “Advertising,
Cost of Production to Publisher’s and
Selling Price to Customer.” As the
gentleman, at the last moment, on
account of illness found that he could
not he present, he forwarded his paper,
which was read by Secretary B. E.
Walters, of Mosinee. A discussion
followed in which Prof. Bleyer gave
much valuable information and the
result was that it was voted that the
chair appoint a committee to work
out a table of prices for advertising
and job work, so that there might be
uniformity in the district. The mem
bers of this committee will be known
later. A paper on the death of E. D.
Glennon, a member, of the association,
prepared by T. L. McGlachlin, of
the Stevens Point Journal and A. L.
Fontaine, of the Grand Rapids Re
porter, and forwarded, was read by
E. B. Thayer.
The following vote of thanks was
unanimously adopted:
Resolved, that a vote of thanks he
and is hereby extended to the business
men of the city of Wausau, and to
the members of the Marathon County
Press association for the courtesies
extended and the hospitality shown
to the Central Wisconsin Press associ
ation, and in appreciation of the very
agreeable and social manner in which
the arrangements for this second an
nual meeting were made and carried
The visitors were then taken on a
ride in automobiles furnished by our
citizens, in charge of the Wausau Ad
vancement association, personally
conducted by W. R. Chellis, its popu
lar secretary. The ride was about the
city out through the towns of Maine,
Berlin, Rib Falls, Marathon and
Stettin, passing through the villages
of Little Chicago, and Marathon and
from the latter village returned to
Wausau. The ride was a little
longer than laid out on account of
some of the roads being closed. This
made it necessary to go over some of
the roads which were not as good.
Each driver was given an itinery of
the route and it was expected tiiat
the autos would he separated so as
not to catch the dust, hut instead
every driver made up his mind tiiat
lie would keep up with the procession
and the result was that a very dusty
crowd reached the pavilion. Mayor
Ringle, W. R. Chellis, Nathan Heine
maun and A. H. Zimmerman, made
the rounds with the editors.
From Wausau the editors and their
ladies were taken to the Rothschild
pavilion, svhere an excelent dinner
was served in the pavilion dining
room. This was follow ed by an after
dinner program. E: B. Thayer presid
ing. Prof. Bleyer was introduced and
spoke at length on “Results of a Sur
vey of Weekly Newspaper Publishing
in Wisconsin.” This was full of val
uable information to the editors.
This was followed by an excellent ad- i
dress by G. E. Crothers, of Neillsville.
Senator A. L kreutzer was to have
made an address but was not able to
be present. Among those who made
si 10 rt addresses were J. L. Sturtevant,
C. A. Booth, R. E. Walters, M. C. !
Ewing, Frank Lueschen, R. H.
Johnson, L. Williamson, Mrs. L. E.
Thayer of Everett, Wash., A. 11.
Zimmermann. and H. G. Flieth.
At about y o’clock the summer
session of the association came to
a Close, liaving been a most successful,
pleasant social event.
Daring the evening president Wil
liamson announced tiie appointment
of the following persons as members
of the executive committee for the
ensiling year: W. A. Drumb, Wood:
R. G. Lee. Lincoln; Henry Berner.
Langlade: A. J. Latton, Tavlor: Geo.
Crothers. Clark: T. L. MacGlachiin.
Portage: Merlin Hull. Jackson; E. B.
Thayer, Marathon. Mr. Crothers was
named as chairman. At a conference
of the officers and those members of
the executive committee present, it
was decided to hold the next meeting
of the association at Neillsville, and
that the arrangement of the program
be left in the hands of the executive
Among those present and at the
pavilion were: Mr. and Mrs. L. Wil
liamson and son, Miss Bruler and
Geo. B. Crothers, Niellsville: Mr. and
Mr. C. E. McKee, Pittsville; Mr. and
Mrs. S. K. Adams, Birnamwood; Mr.
and Mrs. 11. E. Ilarston, Greenwood:
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Berner and
family, Antigo; Mr. and Mrs. J. L.
Sturtevant, Mr. and Mrs. E. B.
Thayer, Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Chellis,
Mr. and Mrs. 11. G. Flieth, Mr. and
Mrs. R. 11. Johnson, and A. H. Zim
mermann, of Wausau, and Mrs. L. E.
Thayer, of Everett, Wash.; B. F.
Mannes, Dorchester; R. G. Lee, Tom
ahawk; S. H. Warzalla, Stevens Point;
LeonG. Scharr, Nekoosa; A. J. Latton,
Medford; E. B. and A. B. Crawford,
Edgar; B. E. Walters, Mosinee; F. J.
Boer, Granton; Frank Lueschen, Mara
thon; A. M. Smith, from the W. N. U.
of Milwaukee; Prof. W. G. Bleyer
and C. A. Booth, Madison. Besides
these there were quite a number of
citizens from Wausau present at the
meetings and at the dinner.
Just think of it, our macadam
streets are topped with crushed rock
liner than sand. This is washed, in
time into the catch basins, dug up
thrown onto wagons and carted away,
and then more crushed rock is placed
on top and again the same procedure
gone through with. Pretty expensive,
eh? Why not start with some kind of
a pavement which will evade this and
be cheaper in the end.
K. A. Beyreis, formerly clerk of
the court of this county, was united
in marriage to Miss Ella Papenfuss of
Fond du Lac, Thursday.
Athens Record.
Mr. Roy Morris had the misfortune
Tuesday, of being kicked by a horse,
causing internal injuries.
Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Glennon and
daughter Elaine, from Stevens Point,
are visiting Mr. Chas. Westphal this
Mrs. Geo. Kreutzer and daughter,
Phillis, left last week for Boston,
Massachuesetts, where they will visit
Lenora Kreutzer for a few weeks.
Vernon P. Barager, of Withee, who
for some time was foreman df this
otlice, was united in marriage to Miss
Maude E. Raymond on the 16th inst.
A. L. Beil, of Athens and Miss
Louise Bahr, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Ferdinand Baiir, of Corinth were
united in marriage, Wednesday, June
16, at 9:00 o’clock a. m.
Jos. Chesak received a letter from
lion. Christ Franzen, assemblyman
frpm our district, stating that the
Athens Agricultural bill passed both I
houses of the legislature.
Don’t forget to come to the village!
of Dancy, the sth, if you are looking for j
Copyright Hart Schaffner & Marx ——
Do Away With Your “Attire Trouble
YOU men know how it is on these little Saturday and Sunday
jaunts and “spins” into the country; usually when it’s too late,
you wish you had taken along a cap, a soft collar shirt, perhaps a
“throw-on" overcoat or a lounge suit.
Get in the habit of coming to see us before you start; make
this your supply station ; we have everything that a well
dressed man needs ; good things to wear for smart appear
ance and comfort.
The fact that we sell Hart SchafTner & Marx clothes, coupled with
our personal service idea, is probably the reason so many men think
of this store as “my store”—it’s an expression of their satisfaction
and confidence.
We want you to think of us in the same way.
The Home of John B. Stetson Hats , Cluett and Monarch Shirts, Dutchess Trousers
and Wilson Brothers ’ Furnishings for Men and Young Men
a good time. The grove in which the
1 picnic will be held is and ideal one,
by the side of the macadem road,
close to the village. There will be
all kinds of amusements. At two
o’clock in the afternoon a program
will be carried out on the grounds,
which will be followed by all kinds of
races and a base ball game in the field
in the picnic ground. Dinner and
supper will be served on the grounds.
In the evening a grand ball will be
held in E. Topham’s hall. Fine or
chestra music will be furnished for
all. Come, every one.
Quite a number from here will go
to Mosinee to help celebrate on the 3d.
Attractive LOW SHOES
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Here For Every Purpose _2||||||
SD, "KM.OB.iB .U
V . 1 • A . I llWjllv Special Agents tor
Exclusive Apents lor Juummi^ **n c, ,ci ”
..A, w , , kyr- Grover Street Shoes
Norma Make and an( l Grover Soft
Yen/ I'”* 1 '”* ToJ “
Wausaus Wide Awake Shoe Men 5 1 "T'HIRD ST,
Free Baffery Service
Stop in with your car at our Battery Service Station and
let us show you how to care for your battery; it is the
“heart” of your starting and lighting system. If you pre
fer, bring your car to us regularly and we will inspect I j
your battery.
We make no charge for this service; it is simply our way of intro
cing ourselves to you as Starting and Lighting Battery specialists.
112 Scott Street WAUSAU, WIS. Telephone No. ISIS

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