Miss Lizzie Nolan's Testimony in the Case of
State vs. Chas. Jungbiud and
(CONTINUED FROM LAST WEEK.
Did you try to get her to do
more? No sir, I did not. Then
you were not following Father
Garrity’s instr actions to teach her
to do house work, were you? Well
I refused after 1 seen the way she
was treating herself, and 1 told him
about it. You gave it up, did you?
Yes. When did you give up,
that you shouldn’t do anything
with her? In regard to what? In
regard to teaching her to keep
house/" Well after I found out
that the way she did the things.
Soon after she came there, or a
long time after? Well soon after
she came there. From that time
on you thought there wasn’t any
hope of making a house-keeper of
her, did you? Well, not a neat
one. Now when you asked her to
do anything, did you say “Please”
to her/ I always said “Please” to
her. Always did/ Yes sir. One
of the things that she was obsti
nate about, I think you stated, was
about her eating; that she would
not eat at times? She would not.
She would simply refuse to eat.
One of the times was the 3rd of
October wasn’t it? Yes sir. And
you say she did not tell you why
that day? No sir. When was it
that she commenced saying that
she wanted to go back to her
people in Jackson County to live/
Well she said that quite often; be
fore she quit school and after she
quit school; and immediately after.
How soon after she came there?
Well I mean immediately after
she quit school, on Sunday even
ing; it was of a Sunday evening.
Well that was more than 2 or 3
weeks after she came there, was it,
or did she go to school two
months, when you said “two
weeks?” Well she did not go
quite two months to school. Not
quite two months? No I under
stood you it was 2 weeks. From
that time on she kept saying to
you that she wanted to go back
to her people in Jackson County/
At times she would say she wanted
to; and then again she would say
she did not want to. But when she
would do anything bad she usually
said that she was doing it so that
she could go back to her people in
Jackson county? Yes. Now I
think you have said that she lied
pretty nearly as often as she spoke;
that she would not tell the truth
at all. That is about your testi
mony isn’t it/ Yes sir. That,
you observed all the time she was
there, did you? Well to keep
close tab on her I did not. What?
1 did not watch her too closely.
You did not keep close tab on her?
No. Then she might accidentally,
when you were not listening, have
told the truth, might she? Well I
don’t know whether she did or not
when I wasn’t listening. And
you have told the most serious
things chat you can now recall as
to what she lied about, have you?
The lead pencil and the hat-pin/
Well I don’t know whether they
are all. Can you think of any
thing more serious than that, that
she lied about/ I could not
recall them all if I tried Those
are all the things. You have
already told of all the things that
she lied about, haven’t you? Well
in her daily talking with me I
would find her out in lies about
little things; jsimple things, you
know. Yes; not so serious as the
lead pencil and the hatpin? Well
no. Did she lie sometimes to
avoid these punishments that she
occasionally received? Did you
ever know her to do that? How
do you mean? I do not under
stand. I say she lied sometimes —
Did you find her lying for the
purpose of avoiding punishment?
I did. W hat is it? Yes sir. You
say you occasionally took her out
with you. Where did you ever
take her to/ To Mrs. Zimmer’s
and to Mrs. Bernhofen’s. Mrs.
Zimmer and who else? Bernholen
I think is the pronunciation. They
live right there on the North side,
both of them, in Neillsville, do
they/ No sir. Neither of them?
One of them, I think it is on the
North side, Mrs. Zimmer. But
Mrs. Bernhofen lives in Neillsville
there, does she? Yes sir. You
took her there? Yes sir. And
where else? And to the church
entertainment, and the school
entertainment. How many of
those did she ever attend while
she was there? There were only
two. And othei place that you
took her? Yes, I have had her
with me out to the dressmaker’s,
and places like that. Any other
place? Can you think of any
other place? Not to a place, to a
residence, no. W’hat is it/ Not
to a residence, no. Well, to any
other place away from home
there? We walked out together
in the pasture, and like that. She
was there about 7 months you
say. *ls that about right? I
think about 6, she was there. In
October of course she went away.
That would make it. And you
had promised her that if she
would be good you would take
her to other places? I did. One
of these school entertainments
there—That is, it was the Sisters’
school entertainment, was it? Yes
sir. One of those you took her
because she had found that hat
pin? I promised to take her if
she would find the hat pin. And
she borrowed one, and in that way
got to go to the entertainment?
Yes sir. Now these obscene
stories which you claim she told,
do you mean they were stories
which she claimed—stories of facts
or circumstances that she claimed
to know about, or were they just
funny stories? I don’t think
there was anything funny about
them. Well was it something she
claimed, that she was telling, that
she claimed to be a fact? Well I do
not understand what you mean by
a story. Well you testified that
she told you obscene stories.
You remember that, don’t
you? That she tried to.
Tried to tell you them? Yes sir.
Well then she never succeeded in
telling them to you, did she? Well
some of the words she would say
out, and I would tell her that that
did not belong to me; that she
should tell that to Father Garrity
or Father Jungblud. Well I say,
did she claim to be relating facts
when she was telling or trying to
tell these obscene stories? Weil
she seemed to be telling them to
me, for the reason that she would
get back there to those places.
How many times did that happen?
Several times. I cannot remember
the exact number of times. You
never punished her for that? No
sir, I did not. And afterwards she
used to write obscene things, did
she? Well I found them. You
found some bad words on her
book, did you? Yes sir. Did you
ever tell her that she would have
to confess those to Jungblud? No
sir, I did not. You just told her
that she could tell them to him?
Sir? You just told her that she
could tell them to him, if she
wanted to tell anybody? To
Father Garrity. Well on your
direct examination didn’t you say
—(lnterrupting): Or Father Jung
blud. To Father Garrity and
Jungblud too? Yes. Father
Garrity or Father Jungblud. Now
when she was contrary, as you
say, about learning her lessons,
you used to whip her some across
the hands? I did. How long was
that going on; about how many
weeks or months? Well it only
happened three or four times.
And was that pretty well toward
the last of the time that she was
there? No sir. Along before
vacation? Before vacation. No I
think it was after we started in
again. Do you think you had
whipped her hands, or punished
her in that way at all, before va
cation? I think I did. I hit her
across the hands, the palm of the
hand that way. (Witness indicates).
And you never would hit her but
once on each hand? Once on
each hand. At a time? At a time.
And aftei you had done that, then
you would turn her over to Jung
blud? Then I would turn her over to
Father Jungblud, yes sir. I think
you said that she would hold out
her hands and tell you to whip
her? Not me; Father Jungblud.
She said she was not afraid of me
because I didn’t — She never told
you to whip her. What was your
last answer there? She said that
she was not afraid of me because
I did not whip her. Well was
that after you had whipped her?
After I had whipped her across
the hands. She said she did not
mind me at all. Did she ever tell
you to whip her hands? She did.
She would hold her hands out as
soon as she missed the word.
What’s that? As soon as she
would miss the word she would
put her hand out that way. (Indi
cating.) She knew it was coming,
didn’t she, anyway? Sir? She
knew it was coming anyway,
didn’t she? I don’t know whether
she did or not. Now these whip
pings that you had given her
across the hands, were all of them
before the 2nd of October, weren’t
they? Yes sir. You did not
whip her yourself on the 2nd of
October? No sir. And you did
not see Jungblud whip her the 2nd
of October? No sir. All the
punishment that you know of that
she received on the 2nd of October,
was the tying her up to the ceil
ing? The tying her up to the
ceding. Now was it on that day,
or the 3rd of October, that she got
up on the table? That was the
3rd of October. You say that
you never had known of her being
tied up before? No sir. You
never had tied her up? No sir.
Nobody else was living there but
you three, were there? During
the time you were there? My
brother was there. When was he
there? He was there evenings on
Sundays sometimes. He did not
live there though, did he? No he
did not. He did not attempt to
take charge of the little girl any,
did he? No sir. Do you know
where the little girl was on Sun
day, the Sunday preceding the 2nd
day of October? I do not. She
was out doors somewhere. You
do not know of her being tied up
that day? No sir. In the wood
shed? No sir. On that first day
you say she was not tied up over
a half an hour? About that; half
an hour the first time. And that
was while you were eating dinner,
was it? Well we hadn’t begun
eating dinnef. It was just a
little before tvvelve; and a little
before one she was taken down.
From a little before 12 to a little
before 1? Yes sir. You say you
had commenced eating dinner
when she was tied up? No, she
had been. Well she was tied up
then before you commenced eat
ing dinner? Yes. And what
was she tied up for that time? For
being stubborn. And in what way
had she been stubborn just before
she was tied up? She refused to
finish saying the question that
was asked her. She refused to
finish doing what? To answer
the question; the word that she
had refused to say. She would
half say it, and then said she made
up her mind that she would not
say it. Who got dinner that day?
I got dinner. Where had Father
Jungblud been in the forenoon? In
the forenoon —after mass he had
been to school; after school he
went down town, and after that he
was at home. What time did he
get back home about? Some
time after 11 I am not sure of
the exact time. And this stub
bornness that she was tied up the
first day for, was for something
that happened when you were giv
ing her the lesson in the forenoon
wasn’t it? Well her stubbornness
was in not saying the word. She
would half say the word, and then
say that she would not say it, and
told me to tell Father Jungblud to
whip her. Well I ask you if that
was when you were giving her
her forenoon lesson? That she
said that? Yes. Yes sir. And
what time were you in the habit
of giving her her lesson? Oh from
ten, and so on; sometime during
the forenoon. You gave her one les
son a day didn’t you? One lesson?
One lesson a day I said. I gave
her lessons, that is one lesson now.
and then another later on, and
another, and another, and so on.
Some in the afternoon? Yes. Or
were they all in the forenoon? No
sir. Well, some of them in -the
afternoon.? Some of them were in
the afternoon, yes. What lesson |
was this that you were having!
trouble with? Mr. Wickham: I
Which day do you mean? Mr.
Marsh: We are talking now about
the first day; the 2nd "day of Octo
ber. What lesson was this that
you got into trouble with her over?
Well it was either the reading
lesson or the catechism, and either
lam not sure. Now in her cate
chism work, that was work of
memorizing, wasn’t it? Yes sir.
And you do not now remember
what the word was that you got
into trouble over? The first day
Ido not know. Did her lesson
last up to the time that Jungblud
got home? Well I gave "up in
despair. She told me to have
Father Jungblud —Yes. What
time did you give it up? Before
he got home, or after? Before he
got home. I was sitting there.
You had given it up and gone to
getting dinner, had you? I had
given it up, and sat down there on
the chair, and I did not go and
get dinner. And were you sitting
there when Jungblud got home?
I was not sitting there when he
got home. I was standing. You
had been getting dinner, hadn’t
you; or hadn’t you commenced?
Well I was preparing the stove,
and things like that. And after
he got home you told him about
this difficulty that you had had
with the girl? Yes. And he then
got this rope did he? No he did
not. What did he do? She told
me to tell Father Jungblud to whip
her. Well she had done that be
fore became, hadn’t she? Yes,
Well now we are talking about
after Jungblud came, about what
happened? Well he took the Look
in his hand to hear her recite, and
asked her to say it, and she simply
stood there. Asked her to say
what? The word. Just one word,
was it? It was one word that she
was answering, yes. She would
half say it, and then refuse to finish
it. How did he go to work to tell
her to say the word? He did not
pronounce the word, did he? No
he did not. Well now how did he
go to work at it to get her to know
what word he wanted her to pro
nounce? He asked if she could
spell the word; and she did. She
did? She did. And to pronounce
the word in syllables. In syllables?
\es sir. And she would half
pronounce it (witness indicates)
and then she would catch her
breath like that, for fear that she
might say the whole word. You
are sure it was for fear that she
might? lam quite positive. And
then she did not finish pronounc
ing it? She did not. It was a
pretty long word, wasn’t it? No
it wasn’t a long word, as I remem
ber it. I can't just remember how
many letters there were in it. Do
you know why Jungblud did not
pronounce it for her, so as to be
sure that she knew what the word
was? Well because that she said
she was saying it to herself, and
that she would not say it, and I
told her even that to spell the word
for me; and whenever she came to
the point that she was stuck for
her to come and spell the word for
me and I would pronounce it for
her; and she would never do it;
she refused to do that. She was
so contrary that she would not
get you to pronounce it for her?
She would not. She would not
ask me to. Now how long did
that go on, Jungblud’s efforts to
get her to say that word, before
he got the rope? Well I could
not say that, how long it was.
Well was it just a minute or two?
A few minutes. Where did he get
the rope from? That Ido not
know. He went out of the room
and got a rope did he? Went out
doors. And it was either this
rope that has been shown here, or
one similar to it, was it? Some
thing similar to it, yes sir. Now
did you help him tie her up? No
sir I did not. He did that all
alone. You say that she put up
her hands to him/ Yes sir. And
he tied the rope around her
hands? That was the second day.
That was the second time? Yes.
What did he do in tying her up?
How did he go at it the first time?
Well I cannot tell you just how he did
go at it, because I was busy about my
work. You were busy getting dinner,
and did not pay much attention to it?
Yes sir. Did you see him when he
tied the rope up over the hook in the
ceiling? Yesair, I did. How did he
jiet up to it? Stood on a chair. And
do you know whether he tied that up
there before he got it around her
hands, or afterwards' 3 He had it on
her hands first. Then he pulled it up
tight, didn’t, he, and tied her up there
to the ceiling? No sir, he didn’t pull
it tight. It was ioose, wasn’t it? It
was loose. There was quite a little
slack between her hands and the
ceiling, slack rope, was there? Yes
sir, there was. So she could run
around the room anywhere she
wanted to? Well .she could walk
around: not very far, but just back and
forth. She was on her feet. Yes.
Her hands were up over her head were
they, like this? (Indicating.) About
like that. There wasn’t enough
slack so she could get her hands
up to the ceiling; not where it was
tied around her hands. I couldn’t
say how much it was. Do you say
that there was enough slack there so
she could get her hands down as low
as her head? Well she had lots of
play with her hands; lots of room for
that. You cannot answer the ques
tion that I asked you, can you? Well
I would not be positive how slack it
was, nor anything like that. How
far do you think she could move about
on the floor? Well T could nob say
how far: how many feet, or anything
like that. But she could go back
and forth like that. How large a
room is this dining room? Have you
any idea? I could not give the exact —
It is quite a small room, isn’t it? Just
room enough for a table in it, isn’t
there? And good fair room around
the out edge? Well there was a table
in it; and a china closet, and the ice
box and several chairs. You could
not give the jury any idea how large
the room was? I could not. Now
what happened when he took her
down? What was the cause? The
immediate cause of his taking her
down that day? What day? The
first day; the second of October. She
pronounced the word. She pronounced
the word? She said she had made up
her mind that she would not be stub
born, any longer. Let’s see. The
last day she did pot pronounce the
word at all, as I understand you; the
3rd of October? She did pronounce
the word. Site did? Yes, after she
had been taken down. Oh. after she
had been taken down? Yes. Jnng
blud was tnere when she pronounced
the word the first day? No, he was
not. Where was he? He was gone
down town. And she pronounced the
word to you? To me. And you called
him back? I went to the door and
called him back. And he untied her
and took her down? He untied her
and took her down. Now she was not
whipped any more that day? No sir.
Was it that night that you say that
her hands were swollen? The 2nd of
October? That I am not positive
either. You do not know whether it
was the 2nd or 3rd of October? No.
Well it was the 3rd that I noticed
that they were swollen. Now on the
night of the 2nd you did not notice
that this rope had made any indenta
tions into the arms, did you? No sir,
I did nob. Did you look for them? No
sir. You did not notice that there
were any bruises about her that were
bleeding that night? No sir. Did
you look for any? No sir. Did you
go to her room that night, the 2nd of
October? 1 did nob go to her room,
no; but I was with her all the time.
Until she went to her room? Wasn’t
her door locked that night? No sir.
Was it the night of the 3rd of October?
Of that I am not positive: but it was
not in tlje habit of being locked. It
was not in the habit- of being locked?
No I say didn’t you usually lock
Marion in, when you and Jungblud
went out in the evening? Well we
went out when she was gone, to bed.
You did not usually go out until after
she had gone to bed? No: until just
time for her to go to bed. Well was
the door locked then when you would
go out? Sometimes. The Court;
You mean the door to the bed room?
Mr. Marsh; Yes, the door to her room;
the bed room door. That is what you
understood me to mean? Yes sir.
And how about the outside door of
the house? Was that locked too?
When I went away they were always
locked, yes sir. No matter whether
Marion was in the house or not? Yes,
I cou’dn’t leave the doors open. And
was it always so in the house when
you went away nights? No sir.
What is it? No sir. When went
away nights? When I went away
nights, yes sir. Now what time did
Marion have anything to eat that 2nd
of October? At noon for her noon
meal. Mid-day meal. She was taken
down, you say,’ a little before 1? Yes
sir. And about what time did she
have anything offered to her to eat?
I*jffered her. as soon as she went to
wash her hands .and get ready. Didn’t
you see blood on her hands when she
went to wash her hands that day?
No sir. Wasn’t that what you
wanted her to wash off.’ No sir. What
did you offerlier? Just what we had
ourselves for dinner. Didn’t offer her
a piece of dry bread and butter. Nosir.
How did you offer it to her? I told
her to "get ready: that her dinner
would be ready when she was ready.
And what did' she do about it? She
went out doors and fooled around for
a long time, and came in again and
eat some. Some that she got for her
self in the kitchen, wasn’t it? Nosir,
I got it. You got it for her? Yes.
You do' not know what you got for
her? Well I can’t remember just
what we had. What was it: about i
o’clock when she got her dinner* that
day? You mean the time? Yes.
Well it might have been after 2,1 am
not sure. I wasn't where the clock
was. Did she eat much that day?
Well she did, seemingly, yes, eat quite
a little. She did not eat so much that
day it made her sick, did she? No,
she did not. Now you say she had her
supper that night, you think? Yes
sir, she did. That is. the 2nd of Octo
ber? Yes sir. As usual, in the kit
chen? Yes sir. And she had her
breakfast the next morning, the
morning of the 3rd? No sir. Why
didn’t she have her breakfast? She
did not come to it. What is it? She
wouldn’t come to it. Did you go to
her room to see her? I did. You did?
I did. And what did she say? I can
not remember just what she said.
Did’nt she teil you that morning that
she could not eat anything? No sir.
Did you look her over at all, -to see
whether she was injured then or not?
No sir. You did not examine her
arms or hands then? No sir. Now
when the noon meal came she was
hanging up there, was she, in the
dining-room, by the table? When
was this please? The 3rd of October?
She was. And she was put there by
Jungblud was she? Yes sir; at her
own request. At her own request?
Yes sir. Did she say why she wanted
to be put there? She said she liked
it. Did you believe it? She said that
that had been done to her before, at
her Uncle Henry’s and that she liked
it. Well you knew it had been done
to her before, didn’t you? No sir, I
did not. The day before? Well the
day before I knew it; but she told me
this again, about it being done at her
Uncle Henry’s, I think she calls him.
You did not assist any in hanging her
up that day, did you? No sir, I did
not. You were right there in the
room when it was being done? Well
I was back and forth getting dinner.
It was done about the same as it was
the day before, was it; that is. she
was tied up about the same as she was
the day tefore? I think so. There
was just as much slack in the rope
was there? Just as much. So she
could walk around on the floor? If
she wanted to, yes. And your re
collection is she had been put there
about 11 o’clock, did you say, that
day? No sir, 1 didn’t say that.
About what time was it? It was be
fore 12 sometime. It was about 12?
Well somewhere around there. I am
not sure of the exact time. And it
was before you commenced eating
dinner? Yes sir. You were getting
dinner when it was done? I was
getting dinner. How did she happen
to be taken down that day at one
o’clock, or half past one, or whenever
it was? Well Father said that he
had given up in despair. And after
he took her down she said the word?
After he took her down she said the
word. Had she been whipped by you
or Jungblud before she was hung up
there that morning? No sir, not to
my knowledge. That was the first
punishment that had been inflicted
on her on the 3rd of October, was that
hanging of her up? Yes sir. And was
it before dinner or after dinner that
you held up her clothes while Jungblud
whipped her? Just a little after. Had
he whipped her before dinner? No
sir. As she was hanging there? No
sir. Now that was the first time that
he was whipping her? Well no, I
think not. That was not the first
time? No. You think he had
whipped her once, or more than once,
before that? Once I think. Once
before that, and that once was after
dinner was it? Yes sir. And then
he whipped her this time when you
were holding up the clothes; and did
he whip her after that while she was
hanging there? Yes sir. How many
times? Well, to that you mean how
many blows he whipped her? No,
how many spells did he have at it.
Not how many blows did he strike?
Sir? Not how many blows did he
strike, but how many spells of whip
ping her did he have, while she was
hanging there? Objected to by the
defendants’ attorney as Improper.
Objection overruled, and an exception
taken. I cannot answer that You
do not know what I mean by spells,
do you? 1 think I do. But you can
not tell on how many different occa
sions he whipped her while she was
hanging there. Is that what you
mean? I think it was twice or three
times, but of that I am not positive.
Well it was once before you assisted
him, and once when you did assist
him, and you think once after? I
think so. What took place after he
whipped her the first time, and before
he commenced whipping her the
second time? What did he do, or you
do, or the little girl? She seemed to
be quite happy and contented there,
and fooling around, and laughing; and
he asked her if she wouldn’t make up
her mind to say the word, and she
said “no;” that she said she was say
ing it to herself; and she said “I wont
say it.” Now that conversation went
on for a few minutes, and then he
commenced whipping her again. Is
that right? No, that is not.
(TO BE CONTINUED)
Notice of Sale on nortgage Foreclosure.
State of Wisconsin )
Circuit Court For Wood County. /
Hiram Booth, plaintiff, vs. Gottfried Sewaski
and Anna Sewaski his wife, defendant.
Notice is hereby given that, pursuant to and
by virtue of a judgment of foreclosure hereto
fore, and more than one year ago, rendered in
and by said court, the undersigned, sheriff of
Wood conn'y, Wisconsin, will, on the 22d day
of August 1902, at 10 o’clock in the forenoon, at
the front or north door ol the Court house, in
the c’ty of Grand Rapids, in said county, offer
for sale and sell, at public auction, to the
highest bidder, for cash, subject to one prior
mortgage the property bounded by a line com
mencing at a point four hundred uinty-five (495)
feet east of the southwest (8W) corner ol the
north half of the southwest quarter
(SWJ4) of the northwest quarter of the
southeast quarter of section seventeen
(17), in township twenty-two (22), north, of
range six (6), east, in said city, and running
thence east one hundred thirty-five (135) feet,
thence north one hundred two (102) feet, thence
west one hundred thirty-five (135) feet, thence
south one hundred two (1021 feet to the point of
beginning, being the defendants’ homestead.
Dated July 10, 1902. Jamis McLaughlin,
B. M. Vaughan, Sheriff of Wood County.
Plaintiff’s Attorney. 10-6 w
Why You Should Insist on Having
Emm HARNESS OIL
yncuualed by any other.
Renders hard leather soft.
5! specially prepared.
Keeps out water,
A heavy bodied oil.
Reduces cost of your harness.
Wever burns the leather; its
efficiency is increased.
Secures best service.
Stitches kept from breaking.
|s sold in all
Stasiard Oil Caayaar.
THU GREATEST GLORY OF THIS GOLDEH AQEI
European Menagerie! Triple Circus Hippo
drome! Oceanic Aquarium and Congress of
WILL SURLEY EXHIBIT AT Grand Rapids, Wls.,
Wednesday, July 16th
Largest Elephant that walks the Earth, now with the Great Pan-American
Shows Taller, Longer, Weighs More, Cost More than any elephant captured
A HERD OF PHIL.L.IPINE CATTLE^
Imported direct from the Phillipine Islands for Our Wonderful Menagerie .
EON A COOKE,
The Girl Wonder! The only Lady Somersault Rider in the World on Barc-
hack Horse. A Challenge of SIO,OOO to produce her equal.
The only Lady Four and Six Horse rider the world has ever prosuccd. For
grace and skill she has no equal.
CART. SANTIAGO, HIGH DIVER,
The world’s highest diver: actually flings himself backward from the highest
point ever dived from.
MORE THAN ALL THE ADAM-NAMED AND NO AH-S A VED MULTI
FAMOUS ZOOLOGICAL WONDERS.
HERD OF T R AIN E DELE PH ANTS, '
Trained Jaguars. Tigers, Lions, Leopards, Bears, Lvnxes, Wildcats, Grizzlies
Catamounts, Horses, Stallions, Monkeys and Ponies.
100 EXALTED CIRCUS CHAMPIONS IN 150 SUPREME ACTS
Grand, Golden, Glittering, Mile Long Street Parade at 10 o'clock a. m 7
High Dive, 10:30 A. li. and 6:30 P. M.
All Tents are Waterproof. Excursions on all Railroads.
Doors open at 1 and 7 p. m. Performances at 2 and 8 p. m.
i % yMHyTOBM w. MM
fl SI *
bathe the body frequently and wear our $1 negligee shirt;
do this and you will be comfortable and happy. ' .
Just test this prescription and you will feel under
great obligations to us.
Kruger 6 Cameron,
GRAND RAPIDS, WISCONSIN.
J**" •> v.
Wall Paper, Room floulding,
Window Shades. Oils
MOST UP-TO-DATE, LARGEST
LINE IN THE CITY.
Wood County Drug Cos.,
1 H, H. Voss,J)lgr, j
WOOD BLOCK, - - GRAND RAPIDS, WIS.
It is not necessary to
be frozen stiff in order
to keep cool. Just do
as a sensible man
should do: don’t over
exercise, avoid all ex
citement, keep sweet,
dress to the weather
and defy the weather
clerk. Drink plenty of
pure wSter—not ic e
cold —and wear one of
our $lO flannel suits;
eat very little meat but
wear one of our SI,OO
straw Fedora hats;
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