Newspaper Page Text
£ B. THAYER. Editor and Prop.—VOL. LI.
SOMETHING DOING EVERY MINUTE The Members of the Wisconsin Pharmaceu tical Associations Know How To Have a Good Time He Annual Conventions An Immense Success—A Large Attendance— Fine Weather and a Jolly Crowd At no •in the history of Wausau [(k . been held within its > ilt j , it.vention so universally suc ul in every way as that of the u to:, in State Pharmaceutical as adatioii, from U e 18th to the 21st of ,’n it brought to our city several jjreil druggists and their wives state. It would be ser , ,tive to place the number of ; uf-tov i people here to attend the ur jou~ linings, at 500. All refined yj eS mu! i ntlemen, bent on having Ykhl t and who knew how to go about it to get results. From Tin -day until Friday there .uiaetding going on all the time. There tti-iv business meetings of the association, and the social doings were -jndwiched in between sessions, such a ” autonndiile rides for the ladies; Ytuim p ties; dancing parties, con uiii! :i ll n 11y ending the social activities. \\ itli a carnival on Thursday evening which exceeded, in its success, the expectations of the most sanguine, une tiling that favored the druggists was tin almost perfect weather from start to finish. While it was warm, there was a breeze nearly all the time, which took away that tired all-gone the nights were cool and in ■ very way delightful. The druggists and their ladies say that they enjoyed Wausau, in fact, they never received a more hearty welcome, nor had a b* tter time at any annual gathering. The committee in charge, which in cluded the druggists of Wausau, are to be congratulated on the great suc of their efforts. They were Sena tor W. W. Albers, D. F. Ploss, F. Wiechmanu, Bert Schwanberg, Geo. Pradel, F. Schmidt, Wm. Taege and Karl i'agenkopf, whose pictures head this article. Mrs. D. F. Ploss of Wausau, was chairman of the arrangement com mittee of the Wis. Pharmaceutical as 'ixiation and she was a host in her self. The officers of the W. P. A., active in the event were: President B. J. Kremer, Fond du Lac. Treas 1., G. J. Mack, Milwaukee. Sec. K. (i. Haulier, Milwaukee. Officers of the Wis. Phar. Travelers’ Ass’n: President S. Blaudau, Wauwatosa. Sec. It. P. lllian, Milwaukee. Officer of the Wis. Phar.* Ladies’ Ass’n: President- Mrs. ft. H. Kersten, Mil waukee. Vice Pres.—Mrs. A. Phiel, Fond du Lac. Sec. Mrs. H. Lambeck, Milwaukee. Treas. .Mrs. C. E. Wilson, Wau watosa. Meeting in the city at the same time *ere the Wisconsin Pharmaceutical Travelers and the Wisconsin Pharma ceutical Ladies’ associations. The following men of prominence were on the program to deliver ad the convention; Gov. L L. Philipp, Dean H. L. Russell of ffie University of Wisconsin; Judge V H. Reid of Wausau, circuit judge of th district; Hon G. J. Weigle. hairy and Food commissioner; Dr. reward Kremer of the University of Wisconsin. College of Pharmacy; T. V A. R. D. Gov. Philipp was unable to be present. All business meetings were held at tbc court house. here were concerts at the court every forenoon and evening tin convention by a Wausau ■aiid of thirty pieces. Jim ladies, headquarters were at the ausau Club House. h< general W. P. A. headquarters *** at the Hotel Beilis. business sessions of the var ieties commenced on Tuesday o'clock a. m., consisting of by the various presidents, •-aduig of reports and discussions, lu the afternoon, at a joint meet <’ assoeitions, Mayor H. E. ifQuardt made an address of wel- Iti druggists, which was re ':,‘d to in s. A. Eckstein of Mil the president, B. J. ■r. of Fond du lac. The latter ,s 'on to speak very highly aliens price maintenance h'-fore congress and the State Dairy and Food after *3:30 o'clock, were i immobile ride about the itos drove up to the west county square where they 1 tinder the supervision of aad her assistants, who rtainment of the ladies : ng the druggists and leok street cars, which them at 7:30 o’cloek Rothschild pavilion, cal entertainment was vocalists, in which Miss > ' -‘irs. Walter Gogg and A •'< sang numbers which 4- .with much pleasure, ssary for them to re - Miss Marion Friede or. who were on the unable to be present vomit if illness. dlowed by a ladies’ cos ” party, and there were costumes, which made .' attractive. Many of . aad their ladies were cing was kept up until ‘- cat refreshments were ' ,ile evening. The large rred to the city is Y' nJ t the Hotel Beilis, ght. the dining room R? 7 . tSsii2!sss!| Johnson Will ■ ! fy''-,) , ot or I OU> |i I 1815 JOHNSON’S ELECTRIC SHOP 4 .-ji nn P mm ■y # ftffifljf plSl W. W. Albers, Donald F. Ploss, Fred Wiechmann, Bert Schwanberg, Geo. Pradel, Fred Schmidt, Wm. Taege, Karl Pagenkopf, entertainers of the big convention. was cleared and dancing continued there for several hours. Wednesday was one of the great days of the convention. There was a business session at the court house, consisting of reports and speeches. George J. Weigle, State Dairy and Food inspector, in one of the princi pal addresses before the association, gave Senator LaFollette a going over, saying that he did “one of the most contemptible things that a U. S. senator had ever done;” that he had continually japped the State Dairy and Food commission without cause. Judge Alex. H. Reid, circuit judge of this, the 16th district, addressed the convention and briefly touched upon the Harrison law, and he compliment ed the druggists on their altruistic action in -supporting a law which cut profits. He explained laws relative to the sale of narcotics, poisons and adulterated drugs. Among the social events of the day was a card party in the afternoon for the ladies at the Wausau club. At 5 o’clock the druggists and their ladies took cars for Rothschild pavil ion, where a supper was served by the ladies of the First Universalist church, at 6:30 o’clock. An entertain ment followed by members of the W. P. Traveling Men's association, who gave the following program: Orchestral selections Song Horlick Quartette Reading Helen Bick Daniels Chatter Joe Meloy Assorted Songs Bob Owen Selection Horlick Quartette Talk l-Dr. M. A. Prichard The governor of Wisconsin was on the program for a speech in the even ing, but owing to his recent illness he was unable to be present, and S. B. Tobey, supt. of our city schools, made a brief address instead. This was followed by a dancing session, when all returned to the city and dancing was continued at the Hotel Beilis dining room until a late hour. Thursday was perhaps the greatest day of the convention. Business ses sions were held in the court house. A concert was in progress at the county square during the forenoon. Speeches were made by G. V. Kradwell of Racine, and Prof. Edw. Kremers of the State University. Discussions showed that the W. P. A. was not sat isfied with the present school of phar macy at the State University. The following was among the reso lutions presented by the committee, which was unanimously adopted: “Resolved, that the thanks of this association be and are hereby ex tended to the druggists of the city of Wausau and their ladies, for the hos pitalities extended and courtesies shown during this convention. "Resolved, that the thanks of this association be also extended to his honor. Mayor Marquardt, for his ad- Wa usa u'Wb Pilot. dress of welcome, and to the citizens of Wausau for many kindnesses shown. Resolved, that we tender our ap preciation to the press of the city for the publicity given this convention.” At 1:30 o’clock the members and their ladies went to Rothschild pavil ion by street cars and automobiles, where prize games entered into the program, and a game of ball was played between the druggists and the travel ing men, the druggists winning by a score of 10 to 2. This was followed by water sports, and all of which afforded a great af ternoon of pleasure. In the afternoon an announcement was handed out all over the city which read thus; “Big Carnival Night On Carnival night your figure must shine, If on Carnival night you are found in the line; So get you a masque and join in the rout— ou may sing, you may dance, you may revel and shout. Costumes and Masques at the Hotel Beilis By Order of King Rex.” In the evening was the grand finale of the convention; a street carnival and a dance at the Wausau club. Scott street, between Third and Fourth, was roped off at each end to prohibit traffic, and where policemen were placed to take care of the crowd. The creosote block pavement was- swept after six o’clock and covered with cleansing material to make dancing easier. The square presented a fine appearance surrounded by ornamental lights; with the flag on top of the court house electrically lighted, and the band stand lighted with its varied colored ornamental lights. By 8:00 o’clock one band was playing con cert numbers in the band stand, and another on motor trucks played on our streets. Later the street band joined the players on the county square. The crowd began to assem ble and very soon the county square, Third street and Scott street were lii'ed with a gaily dressed assemblage, all out for an evening of fun and frolic. Confetti and streamers were in bas ketfuls, and every body was throwing it until that section of the eity had enough paper on it to keep a paper mill going for some time. Every win dow on Scott and Third streets was occupied by those anxious to see the sights. At 9 o’clock a parade of fun makers marched upon our streets, headed by King Rex, E. Ostrowski of Chicago. The parade was headed by fife and drum corps, besides the famil iar forms of those in and out of the city, could be seen that of Senator W. W. Albers, who was not at all backward in stirring up the fun makers. At 9 o’clock dancing commenced and soon everyone caught the inspira tion and the entire space was taken up by the dancers, while on the county square ladies, children and young men joined hands and swung around the circle, and above all could be heard the blare of horns, the ringing of bells and the shrill notes of the squawker. Automobiles filled with people paraded Third street and other streets, throwing confetti, blowing horns and helping to make merry the greatest of Wausau’s carnivals. This continued until late into the night. The night out-of-doors, was perfect,— clear and cool. All voted the drug gists 1916 carnival a howling success. Friday morning was the closing business session, which consisted of unfinished business, election of offi cers delegates, etc. W. P. A. officers elected for the en suing year: President —J. J. Possehl, Milwau kee. Ist Vice Pres.—Bert Schwanberg, Wausau. 2nd Vice Pres.—F. W. Mueller, Osh kosh. 3rd Vice Pres.—A. C. Otto, Grand Rapids. Sec’y—E. G. Raeuber, Milwaukee. Treas. —L. G. J. Mack, Milwaukee. Delegates to national association to be held in Indianapolis in Sept.; S. O. Eckstein, Mil waukee, and E. G. Raeu ber, Milwaukee. Recommended for the Board of Pharmacy—Fred Wiechmann,Wausau, H. G. Ruenzel, Milwaukee, and G. H. Kesten, Milwaukee. The convention adjourned in time so that those leaving on the special train at noon could get their dinners before that hour. The band accom panied the druggists to their special train. The whole event was a series of successes and the visitors were loud in their praise of Wausau’s hos pitality. The event was one that will long be remembered by our people for the pleasure it afforded and for its many pleasant events and incidents. NOTES Ou Wednesday afternoon the W. P. Travelers’ association elected officers as follows: President—Chas. Baumbauch, Mil waukee. Ist Vice Pres.—W. B. Crane, Men omonie. 2nd Vice Pres.—E. Ostrowski, Chi cago. 3rd Vice Pres. —H. J. Cranahan, Chi cago. Sec'y—M. H. Pritchard, Milwaukee. Treas. H. G. Raueber, Milwaukee. The association also passed reso lutions thanking the committees and people of Wausau in general, for the pleasant time afforded them. Automobiles paraded with decora tions, and occupants in costume, from Third to Grant and Fourth streets, circling the court house square. Mu sic, vocal and instrumental, confetti, streamers, etc., and “stunts” of a dif ferent nature. Paraders on foot, ac companied by a giraffe, elephant, bear and other wild and tamed quadrupeds, and many jr v persons of the tx*> legged being quite conspic uous. A costumer came up from Milwau kee and opened rooms at the Beilis where all could get supplied at a few moments’ notice and the consequence was that there were many fine cos tumes to be seen at the Ladies’ cos tume party at the pavilion Tuesday cven ug and at the carnival on Thurs day evening. Mrs. F. E. Weber, wife of one of the salesmen, celebrated her birthday an niversary Wednesday. During the D'->n meal at the Hotel Beilis she was the recipient of a box of flowers and a large bouquet of roses, the Mayor of Racine, in behalf of W. P. A., mak ing a flowery presentation speech. During the automobile parade on Third street from Grant street to the city hall, a dense mass of people lined the way from, curb to curb and drew forth enthusiastic applause amidst the din of bands, drum corps, horns, squawkers. etc., all of which was well received by the car occupants. Cabarets were had nightly at the Hotel Beilis dining room, where mem bers and their wives, sons and da ugh- WAIJSAIi, WIS., TXIESPAY, JULY 25, 1916. ters congregated. Vocal and instru mental music, toasts, responses, soft drinks, cigars, etc., were the order of the several occasions until the wee wee hours. One of the comical incidents during the carnival was when the giraff broke loose from the Scott street area and walked over to the Trust building, poked his head in an upper story win dow of that structure and inquired if George Bullion was in and could ac comodate him with a “stein” and a pipe of tobacco. The W. P. Ladies’ Auxiliary elected officers on Thursday at the Club house, all from Milwaukee, as follows: President—Mrs. M. J. Kaumheimer. Vice Pres.—Mrs. T. Bakke. Sec. —Mrs. H. Lambrecht. Treas.—Mrs. W. E. Porter. It seems as if the entire city and visitors from neighboring towns — about 20,000 persons—had turned out and were present on the carnival even ing to enjoy the occasion, and how well they appreciated it was enthus iastically manifested. B. J. Kremer, president, was called home at Fond du Lac, on Thursday, by the illness of his daughter, and S. EcKstein of Milwaukee, was chosen as presiding officer in his stead. Horlick’s, Racine Quartette made merry everywhere with catchy songs and drew repeated applause wherever found. All gentlemen in every way, and piade happy “hits.” There were 350 delegates present in the city attending the annual meet ings of the various associations. Cone’s and Columbia bands fur lr.shed music during the carnival and during the convention. A giraffe in the carnival parade at tracted much attention, and looked like the real thing. The Hotel Beilis fed 700 daily. The same hostelry lodged 190 nightly. Milwaukee was elected as the drug gists’ convention city for 1917. LIBRARY MEETING The Board of the Wausau Public Library held its anneal meeting at the library building last Tuesday after noon. Miss Cora I. Lansing, librarian, gave her annual report for the year ending June 30, 1916. The following is taken from her report: “Although the increase in circulation is not as great as that of last year, the report shows a very creditable gain. Additional shelf room is very much needed. We are handicapped by hav ing to put books any and every place but the right place. An extra room for lectures, class meetings, story hours, etc., could be used. Mr. Lam pert resigned and the mayor appoint ed Mr. Gearhart to represent the city council in Mr. Lampert’s place. Mrs. Harger resigned, after many years of faithful service, and Mrs. P. W. Sawyer appointed in that place. Miss Gertrude Pierce resigned after nine years of service. In Oct ober we took Miss Helen Curtis and Miss Olive Wells as apprentices. In February Miss Wells left and Miss Curtis was hired as a regular assist ant June Ist. Miss Ruth Tobey is doing work this summer, but she goes to Library school this fall. Books have been gdded to each department. The Wausau Sunday school associa tion turned over to us the books in their library. The total circulation was 75,896. Children’s books, 32,258; adult, 43,628. Foreign books are in greater demand. Teachers used 1516 books on their special privilege cards besides many clippings, pamphlets, mounted pictures and poems. About 50 books have been sent to the fire department stations and 50 to the Boy Scouts’ reading room at the Univer salist church. Under binding and mending: books rebound, 286; maga zines, 115; magazines mended in the library, 3998, withdrawn for all rea sons, 646, The work in the reference department increases each year. 8589 active cards are in force at this time. During the year, 1981 new readers have been registered, 1130 adults and 851 children. 401 have been re-regis tered and 1687 withdrawn. 128 peo ple outside the city, but residents of the county, have been added to the list. Your librarian visited every public school and some of the parochial schools in +he city during the year and talked to the children and teach ers about their library. Over 20 rooms were visited and talks given on the Garden and Flower show to be given this fall. The bird house exhibit was a very successful one. During “Baby Week” talks were given on the re sources of the library, etc. We have had several exhibits during the year. We sent 400 pounds of magazines to lumber camps. About 18 school dis tricts in the county have been supplied with boxes of from 50 to 200 pounds. Many friends have sent us books, flowers, magazines, plants, etc.” In the last paragraph of the libra rian’s report she expresses thanks to her assistants and the Board of Direc tors. Taking Big Chances It is a great risk to travel without a bottle of Chamberlain’s Colic, Chol era and Diarrhoea Remedy, as this preparation cannot be obtained on the trains or steamships. Attacks of bow el complaint are often sudden and very severe, and everyone should go pre pared for then. Obtainable every where. There Are As Good Fish // i n the sea as ever // were caught, but f) you have to know \lf /where to go for ein - Same way with lumber. In \ f struction of oar Ayn loresis good lum- PT her is still to be wA had at the right places. This is one oi them and f you 11 iind it much to vour advantage JdSS to give us your l next order. You 11 0' P know why alter _v: W you have used _ the lumber. Jacob Menu Liber Go. WAUSAU, WIS. OCCURRENCES OF LONG AGO. ITEMS OF NEWS BOILED DOWN FROM THE WAUSAU PILOT THIRTY-THREE YEARS AGO Monday, December 18, 1882. At a meeting of'the lumbermen of Wisconsin river, held at Wausau, pursuant to notice, on the Bth of De cember, A. D., 1882, Hon John C. Clnrke of Wausau, was called to the chair and M. H. McCord of Merrill, was chosen secretary. The following named gentlemen were present: Alex Stewart of J. & A. Stewart & Cos.; R. E. Parcher of Stewart, Tuttle & Parcher; C. P. Hazeltine, James Mc- Crossen, J. E. Leahy, Beebee & Cos.; J. C. Clarke, John Rennie, Owen Clark, Daniel McDonald of McDonald Lum ber Cos., P. B. Champagne of Cham pagne & Woodlock, M. P. Beebee of Leahy, Beebee & Cos., Thos. B. Scott, Matt. W’adleigh, Jas. Reiley of Bos worth & Reiley, Curtis & Bro., of Cur tis Bros. £ Carpenter, John Day of Day Bros., and M. H. McCord of Mc- Cord & Wright. Matt Wadleigh of Stevens Point was invited to address the meeting upon the subject for which it had convened. ?irs. C. A. Capron accidentally fell down stairs at her home on Saturday last, sustaining several severe bruises. Mr. and Mrs. B. Single returned from St. Louis today, where they have been for two months past. Stewart, Tuttle & Parcher’s steam mill starts up today and will be in operation the rest of the winter. COMMUNITY PICNIC The Community picnic to be given by the Marathon County Experimental association, assisted by the Chamber of Commerce and citizens, is going to be a grand success according to re ports of the committee. The picnic takes pLce at the fair grounds on Fr J lay of this week. All kinds of attractions have been arranged for. This is everybody’s picnic and a “get together” and “get acquainted” affair in which everyone should take part, especially in Wausau and Marathon county. It is understood that Merrill and other places have been advertis ing this picnic and that they are going to attend. Picnic refreshments, such as, ice cream, lemonade, pop corn, crackerjack, hamburger sandwiches, red hots, etc., can be had on the pic nic grounds. All those going should bring their baskets full of picnic lunch. Among the interesting feat ures of the day will be the free moving pictures to be given in the Exhibition hall on the grounds; races, such as clipp clapp, wheel barrow, sack and potato; hay pitching contest, tug of war between farmers and business men, climbing a greased pole, hitching contest, pitching horse shoes, corn cob fight, roller skating, volley ball contest, business men; wrestling con test, (Y. M. C. A. boys), base ball contest, Curtis & Yale vs. All Stars. There is going to be something doing every minute and no one can afford to stay away. SWIMMING POOL Wausau has reached a stage when he was busy exchanging greetings, the Wisconsin river, in fact there should be a couple of central places where all can go and take a swim. The Wisconsin river flows through the center of our city and there are many places where temporary arrangements at least can be made to meet this long felt want. The first swimming hole in Wausau was just below the high bridge on Scott street, on the east bank. There were enough bushes and trees growing to hide the bathers from the view of those living half a block further down the river. Another very popular place for the boys, fifty years ago or more, was down below the Stewart mill, which is now used for piling grounds; another was up on the booms, opposite the water works station. Then many little streams, like Little and Big Rib, and Eau Claire, where the boys still go and have a good time. Now if a person wants to enjoy a good swim he has to go to Schofield or Rothschild. JULY A SCORCHER The hot spell of the summer of 1916 commenced on July Ist and since then there has been no let up. If it con tinues until the last of the month, it will be a record breaker. The follow ing is the record for the month up to yesterday. The figures opposite the dates show the temperature above zero, viz.: July 1 87 July 12 88 “ 2 80 “ 13 88 “ 3 : 80 “ 14 84 “ 4 81 “ 15 89 “ 6 85 “ 16 88 “ 6 87 “ 17 83 “ 7 87 “ 18 90 “ 8 72 “ 19 91 “ 9 75 “ 20 82 lO 83 “ 21 88 “ 11 89 TO OPERATE AT WHITE LAKE The Yawkey-Bissell Lumber Cos. has been incorporated. The incorporators are W’alter Alexander, W. H. Bissell, C. C. Yawkey and Will W\ Gamble. Their offices will be in Wausau. The plant is to be built at White Lake, two miles from Van Ostrand on the line of the Wisconsin & Northern railroad. It will have a capacity of 25,000,000 per yer for fifteen years.—Crandon Re publican. LITE STOCK MARKET Farmers Co*operatite Packing Com pany of Wausau. Steers good to choice $6.50- 7.00 Steers common to good 5.75- 6.25 Feeders and stackers 5.00- 5.75 Heifers good to choice 5.50- 6.00 Heifers common to good 5.0- 5.50 Good cows 5.00- 5.75 Common cows 4.75- 5.25 Cutters and canners 3.50- 4.25 Bulls common to good 5.25- 5.75 Calves good lOOIbs & over—lo.oo-10.75 Bobs 6.75- 7.25 , Grassers 7.50- 8.50 Throwouts 6.00- 7.00 Sheep Spring lambs 7.50- 8.00 Ewes 5.25- 5.75 Bucks 4.00- 4.25 Hogs Fair to choice butchers 9.25- 9.60 Common to mixed 9.00- 9.30 Light hogs 9-90- 9.15 Heavy packers 9.00- 9.25 Hides bought according to quality. Prices subject to change without notice. T. K. Pine’s goods have arrived, which consist of unupholstered furni ture and material to upholster in any desired style. At a recent meeting of the Independ ent Order of Odd Fellows, the follow ing officers were elected for the en suing year: N. G.—E. C. Zimmerman. V. G.—Hugo Peters. Secretary—J. W. Miller. Per. Secretary—G. Mueller. W. Klckbusch. Fred Corwith and lady, S. Sipes and lady, J. Sp'.ndler and lady. Will Corn ing and H. C. Wolff, young people from Merrill, were down last Friday to at tend the club party. Gen. Kellogg has kindly consented to deliver his very interesting lec ture, “Capture and Escape, a story of army life,” for the benefit of the Epis copal church of this city, and Thurs day evening of this week was the time appointed for the same. The Wausau Light Guards were mustered in by Gen. John A. Kellogg last Monday evening. There are in the neighborhood of seventy-five names upon the roll, composed of strong, able-bodied young men. J. D. Womer is captain, and a better one cannot be found in the state. With him at the head, the Wausau Light Guards will be a company hard to excel. INTERNATIONAL ROTARY Last week was the occasion of the 7th annual International convention of Rotary clubs. The great conven tion was held in Cincinnati and the Wausau Rotary club was represented by A. H. Zimmerman, E. M. Bischoff and Roman Deutsch, and the Merrill club by B. Chilsen. All returned Sat urday. The convention was one of the great events of the summer season in this country. It was attended by about 5000 representatives. There were business sessions of importance and arrangements made so that there was something doing every minute for the pleasure of those in attendance. Great speeches were made, principal among them was that of President Albert. The officers elected were: President—Arch C. Klumph, Cleve land. Ist Vice Pres.—F. W. Gilbraith. 2nd Vice Pres. —G. Gundaker. 3rd Vice Pres.—Pidgeon. Treas. —R. F. Chafin. Sec. —C. H. Perry. Ser.-at-Arms—J. M. Connable. WAS NONCOMMITTAL Attorney Arthur Prehn of Wausau, was in the city Monday. When asked regarding the rumor that he would be a candidate for the nomination of con gressman from this district in opposi tion to Congressman Browne, he smiled and manifested a disinclina tion to comment on the subject. It is understood, however, that his friends are strongly urging him to make the run, rnd that if he doesn’t, a promi nent Shawano man will be put up.— Marshfield News. APPOINTMENT CONFIRMED The name of Frank O’Connor, re cently presented by President Wilson to the senate of the United States, for the office of U. S. Marshal of the Wes tern district of Wisconsin, has been confirmed and Mr. O’Connor is now awaiting his commission and induc tion into the office. PUBLISHERS’ CONVENTION The third annual meet of the Cen tral Wisconsin Press association was held at Stevens Point last Friday. Mayor Walters made the address of welcome which was responded to by Merlin Hull of Black River Falls, president of the association. There were talks and discussions along lines advantageous to publishers and printers. There was a reception and luncheon at the new Episcopal parish house; an automobile ride and a ban quet followed by a program. It was a splendid meeting in every way. Biliousness and Stomach Trouble “Two years ago I suffered from fre quent attacks of stomach trouble and biliousness,” writes Miss Emma Ver bryke, Lima Ohio. “I could eat very little food that agreed with me and I became so dizzy and sick at my stomach at times that I had to take hold of something to keep from falling. Seeing Chamberlain’s Tablets adver tised, I decided 'o try them. I im proved rapidly.” Obtainable every where. ■ “Yes, Sir that Lumber you delivered was fine —strictly O. K.,” said one of our customers the other day. We knew it was, just as we know that whatever we deliver to you will be strictly O. K., because every thing- we handle is the best of its kind. For instance, Portland Cement — we handle Atlas." The U. S. Government bought over five and a half million barrels of ’’Atlas’’ to build the Panama Canal. You get the identical high quality. Let us show you that we re in business to please first—last—all the time. Wisconsin Box Cos. Town Line Road Telephone 1265 No. 37-TERMS $1.50 Per Annum HENRY B. HUNTINGTON LAW AND REAL ESTATE Scott St., Opp. Court House, Wausau, Wis. Over 3300 Acres of Fine Farming and Hardwood Lands for Sale in Marathon, Lincoln and Taylor Counties, Wis. Fine Residence Property, Business Property, Building Lots and Acre Property for sale in the city. MONEY TO LOAN ESTATE SECURITY. 4* • s : a P • J*-—I HW-T.TJJ. ■ ■ i g'' ADAMS STREET 8 -It I 60' 60' 60’ 60' 60' 60' | |H P J fli ml ! BLOCK 1 * !> ?3 p 4 16 sell H.b.HUNTINGTON’S ADDITION j 1 60- I 60’ I >o' 60 ' 60' 60' TO THE , | .FULTON BTFEFT . CITY OF WAIJSAU j 10 1 0' *o' 60' *o' 60' i- 1 5 2i354 55 56 = i - L iLaetca ■■ *= ; ! 60/ "•• /. 60 ' ' a |l2 511 *lO * 9 5 8 *7= | a; 6o’ 60' 60* 60' 60’ 60’ [ ■ ' | j * STREET S I •i* ' | • * ■ __ | W CO' CO' CO' CO' CO' I ! ! ! si *2 s3 54 *5 56 s I ' j ” 00’ " " " " 60' ' I C—■■ ... -Buocki a,.„ ._Jzs j IS - -i I 3 5=12 *ll 510 59 5 8 * 7P S ! i “i • H |j 4„i 0* .60' 60’ 60' 60' 60' j IJ \ 113.2 j 1 * I FRA _ N _ K _ LI _ X 66CTKHI uw STREET.,?,, j. I 5 *fi 60' 60' n 60' I so' t* X ■* 63.0' ! 62.0' 1 r m' '* [4 | ; so ' J „ z[ I; _ !? BLOCK. 4 ! 5i- EIOOTIO ( ifS §iP 1 * jSs|p7.—) i —.feit—. ; 4. , ( 3ET Sj J g Slot,, 5 ® £*ot W ; gg J s ail * Lo ,v< s°s' Mo, ™ ~s s ~°2o : '°" * \ *§s *1? '?* — ■ p ? M j H [_ r j L J | A Hi ■" For prices and terms, or any Information relating to the above described jots and lands, apply at my office, Henry B. Huntington. MARION NORTON Suggests: “Between NYAL FOOT BATH TABLETS and NYAL EAS’EM —1 fiud no trouble in keeping my feet happy. Mo more do I sutler with tired, aching, burning feet. Then, too— l’ve found a way of eliminating foot perspiration : I bathe my feet at night in a solution of NYAL FOOT BATH TABLETS and in the morning I shake EAS’EM into my shoes.” The combination does give great foot comfort, at a small investment: Nyal Foot Bath Tablets.... 25c per box Nyal Eas’em.... 25c per Lox PLOSS PHARMACY “The Quality Drug Store” Phone 1069 510 Third St. Vausau, Wis. The Lona E. Slack Studio % THIRD ST. , PHONE 3666 MOVER M I N NOT FILE A KEEOKT Recently there was an ordinance passed by the city council making it obligatory for draymen or others, who moved household goods of any person or family, to fill out a blank giving notice to the city clerk, with names, dates, location, etc. A few weeks ago Chas. Wegner moved a family and refused to comply with the ordinance, saying that it was not valid. The case came up before Judge Mar chetti, municipal judge, and was tried on Wednesday. He dismissed the case on the grounds that the ordinance was not valid. Notice to Fating Contractors Sealed proposals will be received by the Board of Public Works of the City of Wausau until 10 o’clock a. m., Aug. 10th, 1916, for the re-paving of Scott street from the West line of Fourth street to the West line of Fifth street, with either vitrified brick, creosoted wood blocks or suitable material to be selected by the said Board of Public Works and according to plans and specifications prepared by the city en gineer, approved by the Mayor and now on file in the office of the city clerk of th.e said city of Wausau. All proposals must be accompanied with sufficient sureties to cover amount of contract for the faithful carrying out of the work contemplat ed. Bidding blanks will be supplied by the city clerk or city engineer, to gether with other necessary informa tion. The Board of Public Works re serves the right to reject any or all bids. Dated at Wausau, Wis., July 17tb, 1916. H. E. Marquardt, B. C. Go wen, C. C. Adams, Board of Public Works Notice to Sewer Contractors Sealed proposals will be received by the Board of Public Works of the city of Wausau until 10 o’clock a. m., Aug. 10th, for the construction of a 12 in. vitrified pipe sewer on Adams street, from the intersection of Ninth and Adams to the intersection ofTentb and Adams streets, according to plans and specifications on file with city clerk. All proposals to be accom panied with certified check equal to 5 per cent of bid. The Board of Pub lic Works reserves the right to reject any or all bids. Dated Wausau, Wis., July 18th, 1916. H. E. Marquardt, B. C. (fowea, t. C. Adams . Board of Public Works. A SNAP IN REAL ESTATE 180 lots on the bank of the Wiscon sin river, all level high groxmd, will be sold cheap to right party. Here’s a chance for someone to make money. See F. O. Crocker, North Sixth street, for particulars. Telephone 1946. tf SOMETHING DIFFERENT For Discriminating People ||jS I Packed in Air-Tight Cans All Grocers A. KICKBUSCH GROCERY CO. PHONE 1088 WAUSAU, - WIS.