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Wausau pilot. [volume] (Wausau, Wis.) 1896-1940, August 27, 1918, Image 5

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To Our Fair Visitors
A cordial invitation is extended to make free use
of our Banking Rooms while attending our great
We will be pleased to serve you in our official
capacity, in every way possible.
H, G. FLIETH, Cashier B. HEINEMANN, V.-Presf
C. E. PARKER and H. A. SCHMIDT, Assistant Cashiers
Enroll now for a course in Bookkeeping or
Stenography. Learn to write well. Also learn
the other business branches.
Enroll in an Accredited School. Gall at the
office or telephone.
For Sale—A motorcycle for sale
cheap. Apply to this office. a27-tf
For Sale—A perfectly good over
coat; medium size. Apply to this
office. a27-tf
For Sale —The residence corner 2nd
and Fulton streets. 2 lots. Inquire
911 2nd St. a27-3w.
For Kent—Furnished house, with
all modern conveniences. Inquire at
Pilot office, or phone 2420. a27-tf
For Sale—A two acre tract of land
near Grand Ave., will be sold cheap.
Call at the Pilot office for informa
tion. tf
. boats, launch and canoeing parties
Phone 2112. m2l-tf.
For family picnics, canoe parties or
camping trips at reasonable rates.
j 25-tf. Phone 2112.
On Wednesday even in;? of this week
the annual fair dance comes off at
Rothschild park. adv. It
Golf contests for the Director’s Cup
and the Merchant’s and Manufactur
er's Cups were in progress last Sat
urday at the Country Club.
Robert Tress was in municipal court
yestercay, to answer to a charge of
violating the automobile ordinance.
He pleaded guilty and was assessed
$20.00 and costs, which he paid.
A daughter was born to Mr. and
Mrs. E- A. Stuart of Minneapolis, Sat
urday morning. Mrs. Stuart was
formerly Miss Alice Keilty, and is at
the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Thomas Keilty.
Wisconsin will register approxi
mately 360,000 men under the pro
posed new draft act in September,
according to Maj. E. A. .Fitzpatrick,
state draft administrator. About
60,000 of these new registrants will
be placed in class 1, he said. Im
mediately after the registration, the
work or fight,” order will be put into
effect, declared Fitzpatrick. Wiscon
sin now has more than 90,000 men
in military service and will pass the
100,000 mark by Sept. I.
Back the Boys
These are the days when Americans
everywhere are putting aside personal
aims and ambitions when they interfere
with our one great object. Our boys are
at the front and in the camps certainly
have put personal ambitions far from
them. Let us honor them by pledging
quickly and liberally to the Marathon
County War Fund.
This bank will be pleased to honor
your official receipt for your monthly
or quarterly War Fund Payments.
Come and let US help you in your
financial matters.
Don’t forget the big annual fair
dance at Rothschild park on Wednes
day evening of this week. adv. It
Dr. H. T. Schlegel departs tomorrow
night for Fort Oglethorpe, Ga., having
enlisted in the medical department of
the U. S. service
The Women’s Motor Corps of Wau
sau, an organization established for
the purpose of assisting in war activ
ities, is helping greatly in the big
Marathon War Fund drive now being
carried on. The corps consists of
women of this city, who can run auto
mobiles, and aid in distributing litera
ture, “Back The Boys” tags, etc. They
are doing their bit.
Miss Mary Brady, the food demon
stration agent for Marathon county,
will be at the fair grounds this week.
A tent has been put up, and with sev
eral assistants, she will demonstrate
canning and war foods. Do not fail
to visit Miss Brady at the grounds
during fair week. She will give you
many good pointers in cooking, can
ning, etc., with substitutes.
This week tlie Evangelical League
and Sunday School Workers of the
Wisconsin district of the Evangelical
church of North America will hold a
convention at Merrill. Among those
going from here will be Rev. and Mrs.
E. C. Grauer and a number of Sunday
school workers also members of the
Young People’s League of St. Paul’s
church. Rev. Herman Mueller of
Friedens’ Evangelical church of Scho
field will also attend.
Last Saturday afternoon while Lydia
Rhode and M. E. Millin of Appleton,
were out on the Wisconsin river in a
gasoline launch, going from the Millan
cottage at Buzzer’s Bay to Tomahawk,
the young lady, aged seventeen years,
was accidentally drowned. The launch
run up against some piling and tore a
hole in the bottom of the boat, causing
it to sink. Mr. Millin made desperate
efforts to save the life of the girl, who
was a servant in the Millin home, hut
found it impossible. He then started
out for shore, swimming a very long
distance, and finally reached the Tom
ahawk foundry, where he related his
terrible story and then broke down.
After a search of twenty-four hours
the body of the girl was found. The
accident happened about three o’clock
in the afenoon.
John Raymond Bergutz, infant son
of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Bergutz, 706
Lincoln avenue, died Friday morning.
Burial was in Pine Grove cemetery,
Friday afternoon.
* 4,
* *
Elmer Breit, infant child of Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Breit of the town of Flieth,
died Friday morning, after an illness
of five days with pneumonia. Funeral
services were held yesterday after
noon at the home, Rev. F. A. Clarke
officiating. Interment followed in
Pine Grove cemetery.
* *
Roland, the infant son of Mr. and
Mrs. Carl Streich, 1037 Sixth avenue,
died last Tuesday. Pneumonia was
given as the cause. He leaves besides
his parents, one brother, Russel, and
one sister, Charlotte. The funeral was
held Thursday afternoon, Rev. F.
Forster officiating, and burial made
in Pine Grove cemetery.
* *
Ruth, the infant daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Rudolph Trettin, 411
Sixth street, died last Tuesday night,
convulsions being the cause. The
child was born in this city June 9,
1918. Funeral services were held at
the family home Thursday afternoon,
Evangelist R. H. McAllister officiating.
Burial was made in Pine Grove ceme
* *
Carl Roloff, an old resident of Wau
sau, expired Thursday afternoon at
the home of his son, Rudolph Roloff,
629 Forest street, after an illness of
four weeks with a complication of dis
seases. The deceased was born in
Germany, August 11, 1835, where he
was also married. They came to Wau
sau to live in 1868. Mr. Roloff was
flagman for the .Northwestern railway
on Washington street for twenty-five
years. Surviving are two sons, Ru
dolph and William Roloff of this city,
and a brother, William Roloff of Wau
sau. His funeral was held yesterday
afternoon at the home of his son,
Rudolph Roloff, Rev. William Spiegel
having charge of the services. Burial
was made in Pine Grove cemetery.
Last Tuesday evening at ten o’clock,
Mrs. Odin E. Larson passed away at
the home of her parents, Mr. end
Mrs August Dietl, 528 Washington
street. Her death was due to a com
plication of diseases. Mrs. Larson
was horn June 11, 1886, and was united,
in marriage with the late Odin E.
Larson, December 20, 1904. Surviving
are five children, John. Gfretchen,
Anna Louise, Julia and Edward; her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. August Dietl;
three sisters, Mary and Florence Dietl
of this city and Mrs. E. A. Herz of
Portland, Ore.; two brothers, John
and Harold Dietl of Wausau. Her
husband passed away several weeks
ago. The funeral was held from the
home of her parents Friday afternoon.
Rev. D. J. Williams heing in charge.
Burial followed in Pine Grove ceme
z *
• •
Emil Martin Christian Brandt, liv
ing at 610 Chicago avenue, answered
the final call last Thursday evening,
after a lingering illness with stomach
trouble. His funeral was conducted
Saturday afternoon at the family
home. Mr. Brandt was a native of
Germany, born December 10, 1854. In
1881 he was united in marriage with
Miss Minnie Schmidt in Germany, and
one year later they left that country
for Amerca, coming to Wausau, where
they have always lived. He leaves his
widow and six children. William E.
Brandt, Mrs. Charles Bloom, Mrs.
Robert Erdman and Miss Francis
Brandt of this city. Mrs. Herman
Krause of Sheboygan, and Oscar
Brandt in the U. S .service at Camp
Robinson. Sparta. Wis., also two. broth
ers, Carl Brandt. Sr., of Wausau and
August Brandt of Gefmany.
There is to be a meeting of the
Central Labor body tonight at 8
o’clock, at Brand hall, together with
representatives of the various labor
unions of our city, to select a num
ber of the community labor board.
This board will be composed of Alex
ander Jacobson, federal representa
tive of the U. S. Employment Service;
jM. P. McCullough, the Employer’s
representative and a labor representa
More Marathon county selects are
called upon to report for military
work this month. Yesterday morn
ing sixteen me.! entrained for Camp
Sherman, Chillicothe, Ohio, where they
will receive special training in
mechanical work for war purposes.
They reported to the exemption boards'
at 'nine o’clock and left on the St.
Paul train a little later. The boys
had their pictuie taken on the court
bouse lawn, and were furnished with
housewives, tobacco, smileage books,
reading material, etc. The following
left yesterday:
Emil Gauger, Marshfield.
Leo. Pawlenty, Mosinee.
Harry Cartwri-;ht, Rozellville.
Barney Skaya, Marshfield.
August E. Keaser, Athens.
Albert Spindler, Stratford.
Edwin B. Urban, Hamburg.
Fvank A. Bugs, Hamburg.
Max J. Bender Hatley.
Fred O. Boelter, Wausau.
Ingwald M. Co.'rud, Milwaukee.
Arthur Bauman, Wausau.
Eugene Sievert, Wausau.
Albert Montay, Wausau.
Bernard Hoefs, Wausau.
Roy Schepp, Marshfield.
Charles Johnson of this city, ac
companied the selects as far as Chi
cago, and then went to Camp Grant
for training.
Another contingent of selects will
leave here Thursday morning for
Camp Greenleaf, Ogelthorpe. Ga.
They will report to the exemption
boards here tomorrow afternoon at
four o’clock. Twenty-two men will g 6
at this time.
On Thursday afternoon of this week
ten boys from this county in the
limited or special service class will
report, and will entrain Friday morn
ng for Camp Dodge, la.
The exemption boards received an
other call for special training for
auto mechanics, blacksmiths, carpen
ters and machinists. Six are to go
from District No. 1 and four from
District No. 2. Volunteers have been
asked for this training. They will
leave here in time to reach the school
at Indianapolis, Ind., by September 1.
F. V. Williams, Neosho.
J. Ciezielz, Crandon.
Lieut. Ray C. Dickop, West Bend.
H. A. Gullickson, Neenah.
Anton F. Kersher, Forestville.
Frank A. Block, Milwaukee.
Lieut. George M. Gerald, Beloit.
Louis A. Manegold, Milwaukee.
Charles J. Skaleski, Oneida.
Otto A. Basel, Milwaukee.
Guy S. George, Shawano.
Joe Goree, Shawano.
Edward Kregel, Wausau.
Alexander Villineauvre, Marinette.
John Price, Milwaukee.
Mark I. Duane, Mellen.
Edward J. Galaska, Milwaukee.
Delmet Stever, Mellen.
Edward Abe, Milwaukee.
Clarence I. Bradley, Columbus.
Earl P. Gilligan, Camp Douglas.
Chester Tomczak, Milwaukee.
Everett Doney, Oconto.
Irving Ashley, Portage.
Fred Kapanke, Shawano.
A .A. Kerlin, Kudahy.
Paul Fauck, Oshkosh.
Alfred Ruchti, Monroe.
E. Schulgen, Lodi.
Edward Schultz, Spencer.
William F. Staege departed yester
day again for Camp Grant, after a
short visit with relatives and friends
John Woitkovich of Camp Grant,
spent Sunday in this city, returning
to camp again Monday morning.
George Burkholder went to Mil
waukee the past week to take an ex
amination, which is necessary before
entering the Ensign school at Munici
pal pier, Chicago.
Lieut. John Prahl, who was home
on a furlough the past week, departed
Saturday evening. Lieut. Prahl has
been transferred from Camp Grant to
Camp Lea, Virginia.
Harold Dietl, who was employed in
the drug store of W. W. Albers, has
now arrived safely in France. He left
here the 24th of June for Fort Riley,
Kas., and from there left for the east.
Corporal Henry E. Knapp, whose
home is in this city, was recently
gassed while taking part in a battle
in the vicinity of Alsace. He states
in a letter to his mother, Mrs. H. E.
Knapp, 206 Spruce street, that he is
getting along nicely and there is no
cause for worry. Knapp is a mem
ber of Cos. G, 128 Infantry, A. E. F.
Lieut., Frank J. Gottschalk of Mara
thon, who is taking part in oversea
duties, was slightly wounded irf ac
tion August 3. He states in a letter
to his wife that the wound is not
serious and that he hopeß to be out
of the hospital soon. Lieut. Gottschalk
was a member of Cos. G, of this city
which is now a part of the 120th
U. S. Infantry.
Mrs. A. Empey, 1710 Third street,
has heard from her son, Corporal
Henry Empey, who is a member of
Cos. G, and stated he had been wounded
in a battle not long ago, but was
recovering. In his letter he mentions
Jos. Gappa in such a way that he
must have been wounded, but rela
tives of the lad here have received no
news as to his being injured.
Word has reached the city that
Lieut. S. D. Gunderson has been ser
iously wounded in action, and is at
the American Red Cross Military hos
pital No. 1. He received eight shrapnel
wounds, but states that he is getting
along all right. Lieut. Gunderson is
well known in this city. He received
his commission at the Reserve Officers’
Training camp at Fort Sheridan, and
has been engaged in oversea duty for
some time.
R. A. Tinker returned home Satur
day evening from Camp Steever, near
Lake Geneva, where he attended the
military training camp for the past
two weeks. Mr. Tinker reports the
camp a big success. It was located
on the Northwestern Military academy
grounds and in charge of Capt. F.
L. Beals oC the United States army.
There were five hundred men in camp
during the two weeks that Mr. Tinker
was there, and fourteen different
states were represented.
On Tuesday, Aug. 13, one of the
boats carrying American troops left
for overseas, and after two days out
of New York, broke a propeller, and
turned around and came back here,
arriving Saturday afternoon. Wau
sau and Marathon county boys were
on board this ship. It has been re
ported to this office that Fred Zochert
son of Mrs. C. Zochert, 121 Sturgeon
Eddy Road, also a Mr. Kaup fh the
U. 9. service from this city, were on
board that ship. Frank Kronenwetter
of Mosinee, vbo is in the 64th Inf.
Hdqs. Cos., was also on that boat.
Zochert and Kronenwetter have been
heard from and are now anxiously
awaiting the time to start across again.
On their return trip they saw a sub
marine and put her out of commission.
Early this year W. E. Haseltine of
Ripon. formerly of Wausau, went to
Washington, D. C„ where he was
commissioned captain and assigned to
duty as laison or communicating offi
cer between the General Staff and the
Army Engineers. Last week he was
promoted to the rank of Major.
Social Gatherings of the Past Week
In Wausau and Vicinity
For Pilot Readers
Several parties were recently given
for Mr. and Mrs. John Cota and
daughter, Miss Beatrice, who have de
parted for Oconto, to make their future
home. Mr. Cota has accepted a posi
tion with the Oconto Lumber company
at that place. Among those entertain
ing for Mrs. Cota were: Mrs. C. E.
Parker gave a bridge party, at which
time Mrs. E. A. Wescott received the
prize; Mrs. Thorton Fay entertained
at a five hundred party; one even
ing a “beefsteak fry,-’” was enjoyed on
the banks of the Eau Claire, Mrs.
Harold Damon and Mrs. W. J. Sengpiel
being the hostesses. Later in the
evening the guests went to the Seng
piel home and enjoyed cards. Mrs.
G. A. Schwitzke gave a card party
for Mrs. Cota. Five hundred was
played. A theatre party was also an
entertainment another evening, fol
lowed by refreshments at the Hotel
Beilis. Mrs. A. M. Van Douser of
Rothschild was also hostess, enter
taining at bridge at which time Mrs.
Harold Damon received the prize.
• ■
On Wednesday evening of this week
the annqal fair dance will be given
at Rothschild pavilion. Schultz or
chestra will furnish the music. From
now on Mrs. C. A. Christianson has
found it necessary to charge the ladies,
who attend dances. This is being done
in all cities now, as there are so few
boys and young men left at home due
to the big war. The big harvest dance
will come off next month, and special
decorations will be used for this affair.
A feature at this time will be a gypsy
fortune teVer. The exact date for the
harvest dance will be announced later.
• •
Mrs. Charles Doty of Surprise,
Nebraska, was given a complete sur
prise last Wednesday evening by the
members of the Beaver Queen Aid
society, at the home of her mother,
Mrs. H. Torney, Torney avenue.
A musical program was enjoyed and
a general social time followed by the
serving of refreshments. The com
plimented guest was at one time a
member of the Beaver Queen Aid so
ciety. Mr. and Mrs. Doty departed
yesterday for their home in the west
ern state.
* *
Mrs. William Wendt was given a
surprise at her home, 714 Plumer
street, last Tuesday evening, the oc
casion! being her birthday anniver
sary. Cinch was played at five table,,
and prizes taken by Mrs. Zimmerman,
Mrs. Mary Strupp, Mrs. Frank Kiefer,
Mrs. I. Livernash and I. Livernash and
B. Block. Dainty refreshments were
served during the evening. The guest
of honor was presented with silver
ware as a birthday gift. Mrs. Walter
Chellis and Mrs. Zimmerman of Phelps
were out of town guests.
On Sunday the F. R. A. had their
annual picnic at the Fair grounds.
Picnic games, contests, etc., were
much enjoyed. A tug-of-war, sack
races, potato races, quoit pitching,
foot races, pie eating contest, etc.',
were among the features. A refresh
ment stand was kept busy dishing
out coffee and the members had their
lunch baskets with them.
• *
Mrs. A. L. Timlin entertained a com
pany of friends at a tea party Wednes
day afternoon, honoring her guests,
Migs Margaret Patterson of New York
City, and Miss Sarah Barr of Lima.
Ohio. Mrs. C. T. Edgar poured. The
guests played auction, also did knit
ting. The favors in cards went to
Mrs. Edgar and Miss Helen Hudson.
• *
Mrs. George Stephenson entertained
at her home, 810 Hamilton street, Sat
urday afternoon for her sister, Mrs.
F. L. Wolfe of Two Rivers. The
guests spent the time in knitting.
Mrs. P. L. Sisson entertained the
company with several delightful vocal
numbers. A dainty lunch was served
late in the afternoon.
* *
The Tenth Infantry hand is plan
ning an informal party at Rothschild
park pavilion some time in September.
Music will be furnished by the band,
and the decorations will be strictly
patriotic in nature. The members
of this military organization will ap
pear in full uniform. The proceeds of
the ounce will be used by the band
for necessaries.
Miss Isabelle Walker entertained at
a swimming and breakfast party last
Sunday morning at Rothschild park.
The guests, numbering twelve, went
to the park in automobiles. After an
enjoyable hour of swimming, a deli
cious breakfast was served at a long
table on the pavilion lawn.
* *
Last Wednesday evening a party of
young ladies enjoyed an outing at
Rothschild park. A picnic supper
was had at seven o’clock, followed by
swimming at the bathing beach at the
park. Mrs. P. Sultan of Chicago was
an out of town guest.
• *
The young people of St. Mary’s
church gave an ice cream social on the
lawn of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Gappa,
Grand avenue, Sunday afternoon and
tvening. Coffee and sandwiches were
also served. It was a successful af
• •
Mrs. Helen Engfer entertained rela
tives at a picnic supper at Rothschild
park Wednesday evening. Miss Clara
Meyer of Milwaukee and Mrs. Caro
line Lodde of Prairie du Sac, were
out of town guests.
• •
There will be no meeting of St.
Presbyterian Ladies’ Aid society this
week on account of the Marathon
county fair. The next meeting will be
on Wednesday, September 4, in the
church parlors.
■ •
A number of Presbyterian young
people, most of them from the Busi
ness Girls Bible class, gave a musical
and literary enteitainment at the Rib
View sanatorium last Tuesday even
• •
St. Martha’s guild and missionary
auxiliary of St. John’s church, have
postponed their meeting from this
week to Wednesday of next week, be
cause of the fair.
• •
Erick Schure and Emil Rosenau,
who have entered the military ser
vice, were guests of honor at a danc
ing party at the D. A. U. V. hall last
Friday evening.
• •
Miss Ellen Jones entertained a com
pany of friends at lunch.-on on
Wednesday at one o’clock. Covers
were placed for eight.
• m
Mrs. August Kickbusch, 513 Grant
St., entertained a number of lady
friends on Wednesday afternoon at a
pleasant porch party.
$ *
The I-adies’ Aid society of the First
Methodist church will meet as usual
in the church parlors tomorrow for
Red Cross work.
• •
The rummage sale conducted by
St. Monica's society at St. James’ hall
the past week was a big success iu
every way.
• *
There will be no meeting of St.
Paul’s Sewing society this week on
account of the Marathon county fair.
• •
The Baptist Ladies’ Aid society will
have no meeting this week.
A benefit affair for the Salvation
Army was given by the villages of
Eland, Birnamwood, Norrie, Hatley
and Ingersoll Saturday evening at the
Anderson farm, located between Nor
rie and Eland. A program of read
ings, music, etc., was given. Miss
Auarey Miller and Miss Bonita Shatto
of this city took part in the evening’s
entertainment. Delicious eats were
served, and about $150.00 was realized,
and has been turned over to the Sal
vation Army to help them in the good
work they are doing.
• •
A five o’clock luncheon was pre
sided over by Mrs. J. P. Briggs yes
terday afternoon, honoring Mrs. F. L.
Wolfe of Two Rivers, and Mrs. Gedith
Day and Mrs. Frank Gallagher of
Oshkosh. A general social time was
• *
George A. Kreutzer of Athens and
Miss Emily Nohl of Milwaukee, were
united in marriage in Chicago on the
15th of August. Miss Nohl was form
erly a teacher in our city schools.
* *
Yesterday afternoon Misses Lillian
and Hylis Stockum entertained at a
lawn party at their home, 328 Lin
coln avenue, for Miss Ruth Wolfe of
Two Rivers.
There will be no meeting of St.
Stephen’s society this week because
of it being fair week
At 7:30 o’clock this morning Miss
Karen Marie Opdahl, who had been*
dangerously ill for some time, passed
away at her home, 316 Fifth street.
Miss Opdahl had been ill for a long
period during which time she had fre
quent strong rallies when it was hoped
that she might again be restored to
health. Her strength gradually de
clined the past months, and of late
sue suffered greatly, but her suffer
ings were borne with heroic courage
and the true Christian spirit. About
two years ago she underwent an op
eration, and since that time had not
been in perfect health.
The deceased was born in Wausau,
May 24, 1870, and was forty-eight
years, three months and three days
of age. She was very well known in
this city, and a real factor in Wausau’s
public schoolsr having been an in
structor for many years in the Hum
boldt and Washington schools. The
things that stood out strongly in her
character were her unselfish and gen
tle disposition and her willingness to
do her part cheerfully and smilingly.
She was beloved by every one with
whom she associated, and especially
by the children of Wausau, who went
to school to her. Besides her relatives
and many friends, the Board of Ed
ucation, the teachers and school chil
dren will feel the loss of a true and
ideal friend and wonderful teacher.
Her death is mourned by her
mother, Mrs. Elizabeth Opdahl, one
brother, Sergeant Einer Opdahl, who
is with Troop D, 15 Cavalry, “some
where in France,” two sisters, Misses
Leonarda and Anna Opdahl.
The date of the funeral had not been
decided upon early this afternoon, al- i
though it will be held at the family l
residence, and Dr. D. J. Williams of
the First Presbyterian church will
officiate. Burial will be in Pine Grove
Friends are kindly asked to send no
The Rev. P. C. Boysen formerly of
Sterling, 111., who has been called to
the pastorate of St. Peter’s Lutheran
church in Schofield, will be installed
in his new field of labor next Sun
day morning. Service will begin at
the usual hour. Rev. F. Werhahn of
Chicago, who has founded this con
gregation and served same for many
years, will conduct the installation
ceremonies. He will preach an ap
propriate sermon for the occasion.
Special music is provided for. h ext
Sunday will be a Red Letter Da> in
the history of St. Peter’s.
A. H. Grout received a postal card
yesterday from Frank Loeffler, a form
er employee of the First National
bank, stating as follows:
Dear Mr. Grout:
Received your most welcome letter
a few days ago, also received a let
ter from Norbert (Trauba), but could
not find time to answer either one.
Left Camp Grant Thursday p. m., go
ing directly east, instead of the usual
western and southern route. Expect
to be in Hoboken, N. J., Sunday morn
ing. Health is O. K., and all men in
both companies (I & K) 500 men, are
in good spirits. Seems good to be able
to loaf for a few days, but after the
sea trip it will probably be a stiff
grind. I visited John and Torgy be
fore they left for Virginia. My best
regards to yourself and my bank
friends. FRANK.”
Sour stomach, clogged up bowels,
headaches, foul breath, are evils of
constipation. Hollister’s Rocky Moun
tain Tea purifies the stomach and re
lieves constipation—a medicine the
whole family should take. 35c. W.
W. Albers.
\flßßlf NOW you're going to find this
\m shoe store ready with fall styles
fMI that are bound to interest you.
1 i ur rs * ere I
Lj f° r new fall shoes j ‘A
fi I convince you' /
f g that we have gath- /
f ered a remarkable
fUtifuArck Stock.
For men, women and children weve made carelul preparations,
, and weve assembled an extra large and complete assortment.
p j Fall Shoes are shown very conveniently
=‘^—lor you in our fall window display
PRICES $3.00, $4, $5, $6 and up to $lO
7£C Porath & Schiaefer xt r
make this .
your “ Wausau's Leading Shoe Men ” a _ . e
shopping 0 Fair
dGk wh at
All Wheat Flours Now Government Standard
Cereal Mills Company
Wausau, Wisconsin
/I Fountain Pen is a Faithful
There’s a satisfaction in using a good fountain pen, one that
holds ink, never smears, or smudges—always ready for use when
you want it.
are accurately constructed —don’t leak—always write well—and
are always ready to serve you. The handy, useful and convenient
pen for the business man or woman, and the ideal gift for the
soldier boy.
Druggist and Optician THE REXALL DRUG STORE
Opposite Court House Phone 1105
iv :r
The public schools of the city open
their doors again Monday, September
2, to receive the merry groups of
children y and young people, also the
teachers, who so gladly return to their
books and studies after a long summer
vacation. The list of teachers was
published at the close of the last
school year in June and remains prac
tically the same. There being a few
changes, among them. F. B. Younger,
who taught chemistry in ihe High
school, has entered the military ser
vice, c'mseoiieutly the school board
was obliged to look for a successor
for his position, which is now filled
by A. P. Minsart.
The teachers will arrive the latter
part of this week, so as to be present
for the teachers’ meeting on Saturday
All Wausau people teaching out of
this city will also depart this week
for their respective schools.
Saturday was registration day here
for the young men of Marathon coun
ty for the selective draft, who had
reached the age of twenty-one years
since June 5, 1918. The registration
took place at the court house and
ninety-six registered during the day.
There were fifty in the First district
and forty-six in the Second district.
The notice of registration was re
ceived by a few boys too late for
them to get here Saturday and they
are coming in for this purpose. Up to
this forenoon, the total number of
registrants had reached 102, and
more are looked for.
Grace: You can’t cover blackheads,
pimples, red spots on tho face with
powder, they’re bound to be seen.
Why worry and spoil your temper?
Take Hollister’s Rocky Mountain Tea
—’twill banish them thru the blood
—the only sure way. 35c. Tea or
Tablets. W. W. Albers.
have had over forty years exper
ience in granite and guarantee
my work and material to
be the best on all
My Prices Are Right
Phone 1152 Opposite Cemetery
On Sunday the Marathon War Fund
workers did a big stroke of business
in Marathon county. There were
twenty-five enthusiastic meetings held
during the day. Many of the people
of this countv did not fully under
stand the purpose of this fund, and
since the meetings on Sunday, when
everything was fully explained and
thoroughly understood, the towns are
coming in fast 100%. The meetings
were largely attended in most cases,
which showed that the people were
eager to know what the drive was all
about, and all are anxious to do their
bit. Good speakers had been engaged
for the day, and taking it all in all,
the day was a very successful one for
the big drive.
Last winter Mrs. E. J. Goodrick,
while doing Red Cross work, among
other things knit a sweater in which
she pinned a short note after the
sweater was completed. The incident
had been forgotten by her until yes
terday when Frank Turney called her
up and said that his son, Hiram, who
is in France with the rank of sergeant,
had written him stating that he had
received a sweater 2n which he had
found a ncte from Mrs. Goodrick, and
asked him to inform her of the fact.
With a million and more sweaters
having gone from this country it is
interesting to note that this particular
sweater should have come into the
hands of an Antigo boy.—Antigo
Mike R. Baumann, T. Marathon to
Anna M. Oertschen, T. Cassel.
John Rodemeier to Emma Bruhn,
both of T. Texas.
Otto H. Schmelter to Elsie Luchter
hand, both of Vil. McMillan.
Rube Charles Willott, Wausau to
Amanda Kroening, T. Cleveland.

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