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£. B. THAYER. Editor and Prop.-VOL. LIV.
iS Wltf-THE-WAR MEASURE. Forces Combine in One Big Campaign instead of Two Separate Ones. Adoption of the national plan by which Red Cross Christmas Seals will be given this year as premiums with Red Cii>ss memberships instead of being placed on sale in a separate campaign is sticking evidence of the spirit of co-operation which has been so large a factor in the winning of the war. It will be the first time since the organization of the Wisconsin Anti-Tuberculosis Association ten years ago that there has been no Red Cross Christmas Seal Sale in Wiscon sin. This year the state asociation puts aside its annual campaign to as sist in making a monster success of the combined campaign to be conduct ed just before the holiday season by the American Red Cross and the Na tional Tuberculosis association and to be known as the Christmas Roll Call. This union of forces ror the 1918 campaign does not mean the perma nent abandonment of the annual Christmas Seal Sale by which up to the present time the educational cam paign against tuberculosis in Wiscon sin has been financed. It is a win the-war measure adopted for the period of the war only and animated by the loyal desire of the two nation al organizations and their local branches to centralize effort, to econ omize the time of workers, and to minimize as far as possible the num ber of financial demands made on the public. The co-operative Christmas cam paign is official recognition of the anti-tuberculosis campaign as war w v . which must of necessity have been undertaken by the Red Cross were it not for the fact that it Is already being done oy the establish ed anti-tuberculosis association. Un der the agreement by which the anti tuberculosis agencies combine their Christmas campaign with the Christ mas Roll Call of the Ked Cross, tne Red Gross has assumed the respon sibility of financing the anti-tubercu losis work for the coming year and has appropriated $2,500,000 for this purpose* This appropriation will be made directly to the National Tuber culosis association. Each state as sociation receives its approtionment from the national association, being guaranteed a sum equal to the gross seal sale of last year. SOLDIER BOYS ARE INVITED. The Pilot has received the following which speaks for itself: Nov. 19, 191 P. “Dear Mr. Thayer:—We read with great interest the column in the Pilot every week which records the activi ties of the Marathon county boys who are in service. No doubt some of them will be returning through New York before long, and they may have a few hours or a few days spare time. Mrs. Kellogg and I will greatly appreciate your saying to any of them that you may have occasion to communicate with, that it will be a pleasure to us to have them call at our home or to be of any service to them that we can during their stay here. My office is at 18 East 41st street, phone number, Murray Hill 8637, while we live fifteen miles out on the Harlem Divisim of the New York Central at Bronxville, No. 12 Maple street, where our phone number is Bronxville 1443, so that we are very easily found at either place. Sincerely yours, R. S. Kellogg. TO DEER FOOT LODGE. The deer season is open and our hunters are out in full force. The following went up to Deer Foot Lodge on Lake Laura, which is out about six miles from Star Lake, viz: B. F. Wilson, P. M. Wilson, M. C. Ewing, C. C. Yawkey, C. S. Gilbert. J. W. Laut, D. C. Everest, G. Kruiskey, Justice M. B. Rosenberry, E. A. Gooding, G. K. Gooding, Geo. Wilson and Emil Braatz, all of Wausau, and H. W. Patterson of Minneapolis, Minn., and George Ewing of Merrill. Deer are plentiful in the northern woods and each, no doubt, will bring down a deer. IN RESPECT TO HIS MEMORY. Last Thursday the University of Wisconsin at Madison, was closed in respect to the memory of its late presi dent, C'has. R. Van Hise. The Univer sity Extension Divisions throughout the state were also closed on Thursday afternoon, which included the head quarters at Wausau. CHIROPRACTIC YOUft HOW CAN YOU BE HEALTHY AND KEEP HEALTHY • CHIROPRACTIC SPINAL ADJUSTMENTS w iH not only make you HEALTHY, but will keep j^ycH^^Zar l ?y > ' 3 ! ou DEALT HY. If you do not enjoy Health, it is £ l \ surely worth your while to spend a little time in in f / vestigating CHIROPRACTIC, the greatest of all ||gJJ Drugless Health Methods. The CHIROPRACTOR Till I® — USeS nodl * n 2 but his bare hands, no drugs, knife, osteopathy or electricity. Thousands who have re *4 r eived no relief from ot her methods have found ; W ? t immediate relief in .CHIROPRACTIC. It is not only the BETTER, but the BEST WAY TO HEALTH. Investigate it thor oughly, the more thoroughly you investigate the better we will be pleased, for we know that you will be satisfied. GET WELL AND KEEP WELL. This is a patriotic duty, a duty that you owe to your country, yourself and your family. CONSULTATION AND SPINAL ANALYSIS FREE. N. RIGHTMAN, D. C. Chiropractor Graduate Palmer School of Chiropractic CHIROPRACTIC "FOUNTAIN-HEAD" OVER 6c AND 10c STORE TELEPHONE 1626 HOURS :9 to 11:30 a. m.2to 5, and 6:30 to Bp. m . REB, " * 3379 WAUSAU, WISCONSIN CENTRAL WISCONSIN CHEESE, BUTTER AND DAIRYMEN’S ASS’N MEET AT STRATFORD, DECEM BER 3. A meeting of the Central Wisconsin Cheese, Butter and Dairymen’s Asso ciation will be held at the Stratford High School Auditorium, December 3, 1918, at 1:30 p. m. Everybody is in vited to attend. Prizes For Cheese. SIO.OO in gold by C. E. Blodgett, Marshfield, Wis. SIO.OO in gold by Difco. Ferment Cos., Detroit, represented by Wm. Gross man, Dale. Either $12.00 Moisture Oven or Three Cheese Hoops any style pre ferred by winner, by Damrow Bros., Fond du Lac. SIO.OO Camera by J. B. Ford Cos., Wyandotte, Mich., represented by J. J. Decker, Milwaukee. Fountain Pen by Colby Box & Silo Cos., Colby, represented by O. W. Ster not. One-half dozen cans DeLaval Sepa rator Oil by DeLaval Separator Cos., represented by Ira Flemming, Wau sau. Wire Curd Knife by Stoelting Bros., Kiel, W’is., represented by C. A. Heck ert. Three gallon B. K., by General Lab oratories, Madison. $5.00 in gold by C. E. Blodget, Mar shfield. $5.00 by Stratford State Bank, (doubled if won by a patron of the bank). $5,00 by R. Connor Cos., Stratford. Fifty pounds Wheat Flour by ’I. E. Kieffer, Stratford. Fifty pounds kheat Flour by Ailing ton & Van Ryzin, Stratford. Ten gallon Cream Can by Nick W. Kieffer, Stratford. Four gallon Curdalac py Parke Dav is Cos., Detroit. Butter Prizes. $5.00 —If it scores 94, if below to be divided, by Dan Mahony & Cos., Strat ford. Three gallon B. K.—by General Lab oratories, Madison, Wis. $5.00 —Donation to the work of the Association in Stratford, by Wm. L. Mahlock, Stratford, Wis. Special Prizes. $5.00 to the cheesemakers or butter makers who comes the farthest in his own Buick, by Ernest W. Raugli, Stratford, Wis. $5.00 best display showing not less than four standard sizes of American Cheese from one factory, by Dr. C. H. Hilger, Stratford, Wis. $5.00 to the cheesemaker or butter maker who comes the farthest in his own Ford, by Stratford Auto Cos., Stratford. One hundred pounds Occident Flour for best 6 ears seed corn by Stratford Equity “Cos., Stratford. Two, hundred pounds Wisconsin Balanced Ration to the farmer receiv ing largest milk check for month of October, bring factory statement by Dodge-Hooker Mills. Jvidges of Cheese: J. B. Linzmeyer, Green Bay, R. B. Southard, Marshfield, C. E. Lee, Madison. , Judges of Butter: R. C. Hastings, Marshfield, C. E. Lee, Madison. Entry fee, one dollar for each ex hibit. Every cheese and butter maker in the State is invited to exhibit. Exhibits to be shipped to M. Morten son, Stratford, Wis., (Superintendent of exhibits), so as to reach Stratford not later than November 30th. Program: Afternoon. Music i_ Orchestra Address of Welcome t)an Mahony Response C. Carswell, St. Paul Cheese Making after the war. Prof. C. E. Lee, Madison Chorus High School Girls Address— A. G. Burg, Wausau Chorus_-, High School Girls Pasteurizing the by-products of creameries and cheese factories— C. P. Norgord, Madison. Business Session. Evening. Music Orchestra. Legislation Regarding Whey Butter— J. B. Linzmeyer, Green Bay Awarding Prizes. Address— Representative Bankers’ Ass’n Duet Messrs. Conn and Schreiber Address —A. C. Schmidt, Wausau Music. WANTED White birch and smooth bark yel low birch, four-foot bolts, not split. Must be seven (7) inches and better, in diameter. Must be smooth bark and free from knots and seams. We pay $12.00 a cord delivered to the factory. ad-n!2w3 WAUSAU MFG. CO. Ulausou m Itfot DIED WHILE AT WORK. Stephen- Kowaluk Found Dead Tues day in Plant of Wausau Sul phate Fiber Cos. Stephen Kowaluk, an employe of the Wausau Sulphate Fiber Cos., working in the soda recovery department, was found dead about three o’clock Tues day by his fellow workmen. Dr. Jack son was immediately called, and from circumstances connected with the case Cornor Meilhan was notified, and he, in company with Drs. Rosen befy and Smith came here and con ducted an investigation, the doctors later holding an autopsy to determine the nature of the causes which pro duced death. The decision of the doctors who per formed the autopsy was that the man died a natural death from causes un determined. The deceased was a married man, with one child, and a resident of the Pelplin district. The funeral will be held tomorrow. —Mosinee Times. HOTEL MAN FOUND GUILTY. Park Lawson, late manager of the Park Hotel of this city, who was ar rested last July charged with the theft of a Wausau ladys trunk con taining wearing apparel valued at SI,OOO from a Northwestern train, had his trial at Fond du Lac this week the jury bringing in a verdict last night of guilty. As yet the judge has not pronounced sentence. Since the alleged theft was committed Lawson lost a leg in a railroad accident and his wife has died—Crandon Republic. Moral: A man should be very care ful and not steal from Wausau people. THANKSGIVING FUND. Next Thursday is Thanksgiving and there is greater need this year than ever to help the needy, one acount of tht epidemic which has been with us. Baskets containing dinners for the poor are to be sent out as usual and on account of the high cost of poultry and meats, apples, etc., it will require 50 per cent, more money to pay the bills than in any previous year. All who feel like assisting in this cause will please hand in their donations to H. C. Flieth at the American National bank: C. G. Kreuger at the First Na tional bank, or E. B. Thayer at the Pilot office. But do-this at once. The distribution of baskets will be made by F. E. Schneider and Mrs. E. F. Stockum. COUNCIL OF DEFENSE. The following has been received by secretary H. E. Marquardt of the coun ty council of defense: “Even though peace should be de clared today the necessity for the work of the county councils will continue for a long period of time. It will be at least two years before the American troops are all back from France and perhaps even longer before war conditions in this county have disappeared. During this period of reconstruction the coun ty councils will have an important place to fill.” PUBLIC NOTICE. Wausau, Wis., Nov. 22, 1918. The following changes in the Ex plosives Regulations have been made because they are no longer required for the Public Safety: 1. All regulations relating to in gredients not used or intended to be used in the manufacture of explosives are revoked, and no further license for such ingredients will be required. 2. All regulations relating to fire works are revoked and no further license for same will be required. 3. All regulations relating to Plat inum, Iridium and Palladium and com pounds thereof are revoked and no further license for Platium, Iridium and Palladium will be required. JAMES MONTGONERY, Ohm. Marathon County Explosives Com. MUCH NEEDED REST. Miss Elizabeth Reiser, of the High school faculty, who has been an active worker during the influenza epidemic, has gone to Wausau, where she will visit at her home and get a much needed rest before the schools resume sessions. Miss Reiser has not only spent considerable time nursing pa tients at the Emergency hospital, but has gone into various destitute homes throughout the city and rendered con siderable aid. Marshfield Times. WAdSAIJ, W 19., TllßapAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1918. A GOOD SUGGESTION. Place Another Monument on the Coun ty Square and When Dedicated Have a Gathering of the Soldiers and Citizens. A prominent citizen has made a good suggestion in the way of a gen eral war-end celebration which should have consideration. He suggests that a suitable monument be arranged for to commemorate the Spanish-Ameri can and the present world war, which has just come to an end. The mon ument to stand on tb.e court house square/ on the north side opposite the civil war monument which now stands on the south side of the square. In the most progressive cities of our land, especially in the east and south, the most elaborate monuments have been erected to the memory of the brave boys who have died fighting for their country, that future genera tions might enjoy the blesings of this great and free country. This has shown the splendid spirit of the people and a just appreciation of the boys who have given up their lives in the cause of liberty and to those of the living who participated in these wars. Further, the plan suggested is to* have the dedication of this monument in the summer time, when the soldiers have all returned; have them meet in Wausau, the county seat, from every part of the county, parade our streets amid the booming of canons and play ing of bands; have them bring their families and relatives, and enjoy a rousing puuiic in which all can join: have a program of addresses by public men and the soldiers, music and every things that goes to make the occasion what it should be—one of the greatest events in the history of Wausau. The plan should be given considera tion by the" various celebration com mittees. Mayor Sell has appointed a commit tee on home-coming celebrations, con sisting of A. V. Gearhart, chairman; Mark Schofield, Arthur Kiefer, George Jorowitz and Paul Zielsdorf. The Chamber of Commerce has also appointed a committee to work with the city committee, consisting of Judge A. H. Reid, Chairman; O. C. Lemke, A. H. Zimmerman, John A. Sullivan and W. P. Chellis. A. V. Gearhart has also asked the members of the Marathon County Council of Defense to assist in this work. / MEETING OF THE COUNCIL OF DEFENSE. The regular meeting of the Mara thon County Council of Defense was held Tuesday evening, C. B. Bird, president, presiding. Communications from the state council were read on the fuel and food situation and especially that part referring to the delivery of an thracite coal was discussed and the secretary instructed to confer with the fuel administrator as to what can be done toward getting an adequate sup ply for our people. As it now stands many who gave in their orders last spring are without coal. Mary E. Brady, home demonstra tion agent for Marathon County, was present and made a statement of plans for future work. Miss Brady’s salary in this work is paid by the government and her traveling ex penses in the country is paid by the Council of Defense. Heretofore her work has been along lines of food conservation, going to central places in the county, where meetings for women were held and they were taught how to use flour substitutes in cooking to the best ad vantage. Now that peace has been declared, the work has undergone a change. She has just returned from a weeks’ stay at Madison attending a meeting of the hon e demonstration agents. The work as now outlined is to consist of demonstration in fit ting and sewing, how to make over old garments, how to clean, press and otherwise care for garments which can be made over for children and grown people. One feature was the hot lunches for school children, which had worked much to the advantage in the health and growth of school chil dren. A discussion was had upon the continuation of this work by Miss Brady, and it was voted to allow her a stipulated sum for the expenses and materials until further notice. It was also voted that the secretary be in structed to correspond with various districts in the county, giving the priv ilege of those wanting the demonstra tions to have them at no expense fur ther than taking Miss Brady to and from the depot where demonstrations were to be made. The matter of how extensively the Council wanted the committee to go into the matter of a war history on Marathon county was discussed and it was the consensus of opinion that the committee should do what it could in gathering up statistics, material, eto, and in enlisting assistance in the work without cost; that perhaps the state would arrange for the expense, making the work more complete dur ing the meeting of the legislature the coming winter. The matter of a Thanksgiving peace demonstration was discussed and in asmuch as the city council had ap pointed a committee on celebrations for the soldiers as they returned it was thought best to leave all this with that committee. A. V. Gearhart, chairman of the committee, appointed by Mayor Sell, on these celebrations, was present and expressed a wish that the members of the Council act with the committee in this work, and it was so voted. Mr. Gearhart said that the Chamber of Commerce had also appointed a committee to work with the city committee. Recently the Bureau of Natuaraliza tion of the United States requested that a free evening school be establish ed to assist aliens in a thorough un derstanding of the forms and purposes of our government and to assist the non-English speaking people to ac quire a knowledge of the English language. S. B. Tobey announced that such a school had been established and would be open at the High school on the evening of Monday, November 25th that it would be free to all aliens and that competent teachers had been secured to render them every assist ance possible. Further, that the Uni versity Extension Division of Visual Instruction will furnish films and slides illustrative of the various func tions and activities of the govjrnment. Mr. Tobey stated that the names of 203 persons, who had made applica tion for citizenship, had been sent in to him, to whom he had sent out let ters telling them of the free evening school, where it would meet, etc. ANNOUNCEMENT. Dr. S. M. S. Smith, who has been as sociated with Childrer’s Bureau of the American Red Cross in France for the past year, has returned and*will re sume his practice at 515 Third street. Special attention will be given to the diseases of children. Office telephone 1712. Residence 3923. 2w. OCCURRENCES OF LONG AGO. ITEMS OF NEWS BOILED DOWN FROM THE WAUSAU PILOT THIRTY-THREE YEARS AGO Tuesday, April 21st, 1885. Jos. Barnard is looking over the Gensman buildings on Third ctreet preparatory to moving them. At the annual meeting of St. John’s parish on Saturday, the following vestry men were elected: O. Holway, S. W.; T. Smithy J. W.; W. C. Silver thorn, R. E. Parcher, L. A. Pradt, M. B. Atwater, L. Mitchell, and C. F. Eldred, Vestry-men. A bold buglary occurred Wednesday at the Lake Shore depot. On Thurs day morning when agent H. G. Flieth opened up the office he found matters in a confused state. fLe window was up and on the floor lay the money drawer rifled of its contents. The buglar got away with four cents, and Flieth is after him. He is on the scent all right. A little child of M. P. Beebe is very ill with scarlet fever. Dav. Burnett has been appointed jailor by the sheriff. A progressive euchre party was one of the very pleasant events of the week at Dr. J. E. Garry’s on Thurs day evening. John LeMassurier, one of the old est citizens of Wausau died last night FEDERATED CHARITIES. The annual meeting of the Federa tion of Charaties was held at the court house last Wednesday evening. Presi dent A. H. Reid presiding. A report from H. C. Berger, treasurer, showed that the receipts of the year were $1,761.40 and the expenditures $1,509.- 96 leaving on hand in the treasury $251.46. Mrs. E. F. Stockum, humane agent and field secretary, made her annual report showing many applications be ing made, many visits paid and gar ments given out. She suggested col inization for delinquents and depend ents and Rev. D. J. Williams urged that assistance be given the humane agent and the matter was referred to the board of directors. Judge Reid spoke upon the condi tion of the feeble minded, thought that the state would have to arrange for a different system than the present one. Dr. Margaret Trevitt presented a report from the Ladies’ Auxiliary of St. Mary’s hospital. Sixty-five pati ents of the Federated Charities had occupied the free bed the past year. The report from the Children’s In firmary showed the nurse had 508 casqs during the past year and made 1051 calls; ninety-two tubercular pati ents were taken care of; 4010 quarts of milk and 68 dozen of eggs were distributed to tubercular patients dur ing the year. •- A plan for raising money for the expenses of the Infirmary was sug gested by its president, L. A. Pradt It was suggested by Rev. Williams that a fund for the Federated Chari ties be raised along the lines of the Marathon war fund, giving all a chance to assist, which met with fav or and no doubt will be adopted. The Ladies’ Literary Club, having in charge the sale of Christmas seals, mqde a report of the years work show ing receipts of $1,114.03, which had been expended for food and clothing and the infirmary nurse. The following officers were elected for the coming year: President—F. E. Bump. First Vice Pres. —Mrs. A. H. Reid. Second Vice Pres. —Frank Timlin. Third Vice Pres.—Dr. Margaret Tre vitt. Secretary—Gertrude Heinemann. Treasurer —H. C. Berger. It was voted to send out Thanksgiv ing and Christmas baskets to the poor as usual this year. PAST MASTERS’ NIGHT. Past Masters’ night or Foresters Lodge No. 130 F. and A. M„ will be observed in the Temle on the evening of Dec. 4th. Work in the M. M. de gree will be the order of the evening and the degree will be conferred by pastmasters W. W. Albers; A. V. Gear hart, D. McNaughton, A. R. Bardeen, H. C. Flieth, E. B. Thayer, L. M. Will ard, F. P. Stone, W. B. Scholfield, S. B. Tobey, J. N. Manson, F. W. Gen rich, C. B. Bird, P. J. Hopp, F. E. Bump, and E. D. Widmer. A banquet will follow with W. W. Albers as tostmaster. It is expected that Geo. B. Wheeler of Eau Claire will be here to deliver an address. There will be a program of music and brief addresses by local members. MET AT MADISON. W. R. Chellis, Food Commissioner for Marathon county, and Mrs. C. H. Ingraham, chairman of the Women's Conservation committee, of Marathon county Council of Defense, attended the state meeting of County Food Ad ministrators, and chairman of Wo men’s County Conservation Committee. They report a very profitable meeting. The work as outlined for the state for the next few weeks is as follows: For week of Nov. 25: County meet ing of county workers under the direc tion of the County Food Administrator. Sunday, Dec. 1: Churcn meetin-s. Tuesday, 3: Community public l ;et ings. Wednesday, Dec. 5: State-wide meet ings of women’s organizations. Friday, Dec. ■€: School exercises in all public schools —material to be fur nisher from Washington. EVENING SCHOOL FOR ALIENS. Last evening, at the High school, a free evening school was opened for ailens under the supervision of Supt. S B Tobey. This is in accordance with the wish of the Bureau of Natur alization of the United States. The object is to assist aliens in becoming acquainted with the forms and pur poses of our government, and to assist in giving those interested a know ledge of the English language. Over 200 aliens of this county have made applications recently to become cit izens of this country and Mr. Tobey has sent out letters to them giving information as to this free evening school MOVED INTO NEW QUARTERS. The Employer’s Mutual Liability In surance company moved its offices from the Wausau Telephone build ing into its new quarters in the H. Weik building, corner of Third and Jackson streets, on Thursday night and Friday. The rooms vacated in the Telephone building a:e to be occupied by the Wisconsin Telephone company April 20th, 1885. He was born on the Island of Guernsey in the Eng lish Channel on the 2nd of February, 1799. He came to this country in 1839 and located at Sauk Prairie, Wis., where he built the first house, the first store, and the first black smith shop in the upper town. He also operated the first ferry at that point on the Wisconsin river. He came to Wausau with his family in 1846. His wife was the third white woman to locate in Wausau and lived here until his death. On Friday last, Jacob Gensman purchased ten feet of ground from Herman Miller, on Third street, pay ing $150.00 per foot. The five mile race at the skating rink was won by Herb .Cline in twenty minutes. Herb. Cline, Archie Mclndoe, Tom Baker, Harry McKay, Charlie DeVove, and Herb. Manson were in the contest. R. H. Johnson in attempting to “take proof of a job” last Saturday, caught the impression on the first finger of his left hand. There was plenty of margin left for proof marks, but the operation was rather painful. He carries the maimed member in a sling. for long distance work and the Great Northern Life Insurance company. HER REGIMENT. Victor Herbert, long known a9 America’s foremost musical comedy composer, is said to have added an other laurel to his wreath of success with his latest score “Her Regiment” which comes to the Grand Opera House on Friday night, Nov. 30. Asa conductor of choral and or chestral associations, as composer of several symphonies, two grand operas, numerouo beautiful songs, Mr. Her bert seems to have rightfully won the compliments paid him. Among the better known of his musical comedy offerings are “Prince Ananias,” “The Serenade,” “The Ameer,” “Babes in Toyland,” “The Singing Girl,” “Mile. Modiste,” “What Happened in Nord land,” “The Red Mill,” “The Fortune- Teller,” “The Wizard of the Nnle,” “The Prima Donna,” “The Idols Eye,” “Bebette,” “Cyano de Bergerac,” “The Madcap Duchess,” “The Victory,” “Naughty Marietta,” “The Only Girl,” “Princess Pat,” “fcileen,” and what is considered to be the best of all “Her Regiment." This list has made for him the distinguished name in Amer ica’s history of musical compositions. In composing “Her Regiment” Mr. Herbert, is said to have provided plenty of Herbertique melodies, which are sure to set lips a-whistling and toes a-tingling. His associate in this work in William Leßaron, who wrote the book and lyrics. Joe Weber is directing the tour of “Her Regiment” and has retained Frank Moular and the same cast as seen at the Knick erbocker Theater, New York City. CHRISTMAS THIS YEAR, will mean more than ever to thought full people, but It will not be a season for extravagance; only worth-while Christmas presents will be given. For nearly one hundred years The Youth’s Companion has been the pop ular Christmas present. It always has been the best present for so little money, because the paper means so much to the family life and continues to come every week throughout the year. In these serious times The Youth’s Companion is worth more than ever. It costs just the same—s2.oo for 52 issues. It’s the best $2.00 that can be invested in a family, and when giving The Companion you give only me b it. Don’t miss Grace Richmond’s great serial, Anne Exeter, 10 chapters, be ginning December 12. The following special offer is made to new subscribers: 1. The Youth’s Companion—s 2 is sues of 1919. 2. All the remaining weekly issues of Islß. 3. The Companion Home Calendar for 1919. All the above for only $2.00, or you may include 4. McCall’s Magazine—l 2 fashion numbers. All for only $2.50. The two magazines may be sent to separate addresses if desired. THE YOUTH’S COMPANION. Commonwealth Ave. & St Paul St., Boston, Mass. New Subscriptions received at this office. NOTICE TO WOOD CONTRACTORS. Sealed bids will be received by the Board of Public Works of the City of Wausau, Wisconsin, until 10:00 o’clock a. m., December 12, 1918, for 100 cords 4-foot green body hard maple wood and 75 cords 16-inch same qual ity. , The wood to be delivered at such places in the city as shall be design ated by the board. The Board to reserve the right to re ject any or all bids. Dated. W’ausau, W’is., November 22, 1918. JNO. L. SELL, CARL C. ADAMS, B. C. GOWEN, Board of Public Works. No. 3—TERMS $1.50 Per Annum HENRY B. HUNTINGTON LAW AND REAL ESTATE Scott St., Opp. Court House, Wausau, Wis. Over 2300 Acres of Fine Farming and Hardwood Lands for Sale in Marathon, Linco and Taylor Counties, Wis. Fine Residence Property, Business Pr®perty, Building Lot and Acre Property for sale in the city. MONEY TO LOANjON REAL ESTATE SECURITY. 4. *;* ? *<- I 8 / ADAMS STREET 8- ' rT/, = *•* I ‘ J ? i m m z BLOCK 1 *|i ?* !s ?• ;|1 H.B.HUNTINGTON’S ADDITION so l so' o' _6o|_ so 1 so' TO THE 8 FULTON BT kt , CITY OF WAUSAU SO' SO' 1 SO’ I "so' SO’ SO' = 1 *2 >3 *4 *5 s6= j! 5 SO' w s , meicf, • ; • SO' * x . L-lil—so' so' j § l SWARREN STREET S ■ - SO' SO' SO' SO' SO' 60' s 1 *2 *3 * 4 * 5 i 6 : <5 • SO 1 " '• i- 8Q i ! =, -AAck. s s ® tt> v " ’> 60' CO ”1 H • S •* 30 ! 2 ?'.2 5 11 MO * 9 * 8 > 7?S tL' W' so> S0 SO' SO' j - s ! i 2 ; |$J FRANKLIN x , ecTIO , uni STREET 2 • Esfl, , so' „ j , _ ,0 ' o' Iff so' so' t* * ■} 68.0' ! ss.o' | • m 1 !* !; I ! 33 ! I J z| jl _ _ BLOCK. 4„1 51- = ;LOT 10 ( If! !jjj * 1 |2s|f 3 14gE S ft 5 |(C7--—) f ' iitj tr=J—ft Jjh \ iv; v —1 If g egg; Slot 1.5 ® jftor o'* *S S P Sf O)M S LOT'l g[° g HOirLINOIN’6 g X ' *" D ‘im" ' ' \ >o s xi* — a — 122 ) §l2 rn jjj L J H \ L J I * "^! For prices and terms, or any information relating te MkS akere described lots and lands, apply at my office, Henry B. Hantlagtea. INFLUENZA Preventative Tablets 35C A BOX Get a Box Todai) and avoid a Cold Albers’ Drug Store MASSAGE ELECTRIC TREATMENT for your Aches, Pains and Sprains, at DR. LAWRENCE’S Treatment Rooms, 515-517 Third Street, Phone 1782. Ladg Attendant. \ThisisaServiceShoeStore ft Anyone can sell you a pair of shoes. Whether I they are just the shoes required for your feet, whether they are stylish and at the same time I comfortable involves the question of service. We sell stylish shoes plus foot comfort. We are able I to do this because we carry a complete line of I Dr Scholls Foot Comfort Appliances I and Remedies. We have in our through the use of Dr. Bcholl'a Store a foot expert who has been scientific appliances. At the top specially trained in Practipedics, Is shown Dr. Scholl’s Foot-Eazer —the science of foot comfort. In which “Eases the Feet." Millions | addition to being an expert shoe now in use. Price, fitted, $3.00. fitter, he has studied the anatomy Step in and let us show you how [ of the foot and knows how to to make yout feet comfortable, | quickly relieve tired, aching feet easy and happy. Dr. Scholl’s Walk Strate Dr. Scholl’s 1 Heel Pad. Toe-Flex ffliliiJii P IHH Prevent run- Made of fine soft f \ inM I 9m nine heels over. rubber, shaped to fit F Afcj I X P BcT-h. w dee shaped, between the toes. BhHT whlch etjuali.es Straightens crooked K Vjj 8f / fi “NiaJl body weight. toes. Restores nor- K V Tja | \ Made of sponge mal muscular ac- Bt dxr w&HIE rubber. Worn tion. Relieves pain Ki jg ' inside shoes. and discomfort. W B WITHOUT/ Prlce3Sc per pair. Price 50c each. H B MAYER The Shoe Man 314 THIRD STREET Largest Exclusive Shoe House in the Northwest