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E. B. THAYER, Editor and Prop.—VOL. XLV.
Church Federation 1 MOST IMPORTANT DISCUSSION OF OF VITAL INTEREST TO A VI CONGREGATIONALISTS, J mm*Jh M PRESBYTERIANS. MMSk 1 METHODISTS, JgS BAPTISTS, Ww\ \\ Mm. *L DISCIPLES, I EPISCOPALIANS, f ill MU WActc j CATHOLICS, „Bdmlhgrifc! LUTHERANS, 1 ' , 1-in. Tim, SHOWING WHAT EACH DENOMINATION MUST YIELD IN CHURCH FEDERATION FOUR MEETINGS - ACADEMY ° r MUSIC- BROOKLYN NY. y "TO f=> ICZS JAN ~'~JAH.23. WHAT BAPTISTS AND WHAT COHGQEGATIOfiAL 15 75. jan.3c. what episcopalians. NS AND CATHOLICS AND LUTHERANS must Anu yield. FEB. 6. THE Church . METHODISTS MUST YIELD * IUTANTA ™ the church triumph ah t. i 1 he doctrinal points to be surrendered by the various denominations flre little understood by the public. Every member of every denomi nation should be fully informed as to what his own and other sects propose doing. All should secure for themselves and friends copies of this paper containing the Pastor Russell Brooklyn Tabernacle Ser mons oi above mentioned dates. These sermons are a regular feature in about five hundred leading papers, reaching about ten million homes. Pastor Russell speaks from an independent position and will give plain, unvarnished facts so every one interested may be thor oughly conversant with the great CHURCH FEDERATION prop osition. Order extra copies early. Have you a weak throat? If so, you cannot lie too careful. You can not begin treatment too early. Kacb cold makes you more liable to another and the last is always the harder to cure. If you will take Chamberlain’s Cough Remedy at the outset you will be saved much trouble. Sold by all dealers. Wisconsin Valley Trust Cos. CAPITAL, $50,000 $25,000 deposited with State Treas urer to secure depositors PAYS 4 PER CENT, on DEPOSITS OFFICERS: A. L. Kkeutzek, J res. M. H. Uosknbkkry, Vice-Pres. (’. R. Hi hd, Treas. < >tto(i. Fkhlhabkk, Sec. and Cashier. Corne Fourth and Scott Sts. Marathon County Bank WAUSAU WIS. Capital Stock, 575,000 Surplus, 535,000 Organized under the Ueneral Banking Law of the State of Wisconsin. Will receive deixstts. discount notes,'buy and sell drafts, make collections, and do all other business connected with general bank ing. Interest paid on time deposits. Drafts sold on all points In the world. Has Safety Deposit Vault. Boxes for Rent at $2 Per Year. Savings Department in Connection. Ai.ex Stkwart. Pres. K. C. Zimmskvas. l\ W. Hahukh, Vice-Fro*. Cashier. Directors .‘lex Stewart, W. Alexander. C. W Harjrer, F.. C. Zimmerman. W. B. Scholfleld. New Shoes From Old Ones BEFORE Wausau Shoe Repairing Cos. 307 JEFFERSON ST. PHONE 1496 First Nt Bank Block Shoes Called For and Delivered COMMENDABLE ACTION. The action of the city council, at last Tuesday night’s meeting, in mak ing provision for the .nacftueuiiiing of N. Sixth street, we Delieve will meet commendabie criticism from a large majority of our citizens. It was really the passing of an old reso lution which has been hanging tire for a long time. During the summer of 1908 the res idents of the town of Texas, through their town board, got an appropria tion of several hundred dollars, then passed the hat and secured some more money and with this constructed a mile of macadam road, beginning at the city limits at the top of the hill north of the Jim Moore creek bridge, building northward along the Merrill road. Last year the town board made another appropriation, the county board appropriating a like sum and the work was carried to the foot of Marshall hill. This stretch of road, for the most part, was a light sand which allowed vehicles to sink up to the hubs and heavy teaming over it was almost an impossibility. In dry weather it was a powder, in wet weather a soup. Now, at any time of the year, the heaviest of loads can be hauled over it. Residents of the town of Texas last year asked the city council to make provision for carrying the macadam from the “four corners” north, tc connect with the town of Texas ma cadam, but for obvious reasons action was deferred. This stretch of road also, especially in the vicinity of the Parcher farm is in a miserable condi tion and badly in need of permanent improvement. This is one of the main thorough fares entering the city, and with the possible exception of the Stettin road, is traveled more than any other .road entering Wausau. The resolution passed Tuesday evening does not provide for any specified width, but it is probable that when specifications are drawn provisions will be made for a roadway of sufficient widtft as to enable two teams to pass without one getting out into the ditch. Now, that the city has provided for carrying out the w ish of the town of Texas people, the lat ter will undoubtedly carry the work of macadamizing still further in their town. Wa usa it Wb Pilot. OF PUBLIC INTEREST. Here Is a Plan for Stamping Out Con tageous Diseases Among School Children. Last winter, as is known to every resident of Wausau there was an epidemic of scarlet fever, diphtheria, measles and mumps among school children, that continued late into the spring. Many families were visited by the disease, causing discomfort, anxiety and doctors’ and nurses’ bills. In other families where these dis eases did not manifest themselves the parenLs were constantly worried, in fear their children would be taken ill. At the present time there are a number of cases of scarlet fever and diphtheria in the city and the w inter has just begun. There have been several deaths from the former dis ease, notably in the Parsons family, which lost two children a few weeks ago. Asa preventitive means the Pilot submits for adoption the following which is being carried out by the board of education of the city of Kenosha: 1. For the purpose of maintaining a good sanitary condition in tiie pub lic schools and to prevent the spread of contagious diseases there is hereby established a system of medical in spection. 2. The medical inspection is to be made by a legally Qualified physician resident of Kenosha to be appointed by the Kenosha County Medical society. Such physician to serve for one school year or until his successor is appointed. 3. During an epidemic of contag ious diseadses all pupils shall be ex amined by the inspector each day. Except during an epidemic, the in spector is to be at the call of the school principal or superintendent. 6. At the beginning of each year all pupils must be inspected by the regularly appointed inspector to note their physical condition and to dis cover if they have the scar of suc cessful vaccination. A record of such inspection is to be kept by the school superintendent. (This rule is not to be interpreted to mean that any pupil not having such scar of vaccination;s to be excluded from the school.) 7. These rules are to apply only to pupils in the grades from the primary to the eighth inclusive. 8. Every classroom in the grades from first to eight inclusive must be supplied with charts suitable for test ing the eyesight, and the teachers required to test the eyes of each pupil in accordance with directions furnished with such charts during the first week of each school year. 9. The term “contagious disease’’ as used in these rules applies to such diseases as diphtheria, scarlet fever, small pox (or varioloid), measles of any type, whooping cough, mumps and chicken pox. 10. It shall be the duty of each in spector to co-operate with the local health officer and the school superin tendent and school board in the effort to promote the sanitary welfare of the public schools. ANOTHER INDUSTRY. An effort is being made among certain business men of our city to organize a company for the manu facture of automobile parts. A meet ing will be called soon at which the matter will be discussed and possibly an organization will be effected. Cer tain parties, who do not care to have their names mentioned at this time, have been in correspondence with manufacturers for some time, get ting information on the subject. They are trying to get a well known manufacturer to come here and make an address before our business men. This manufacturer supplies a large part of the automobile frames used in the United States. He might be induced to take some stock, or at least to point to some experienced man who would. Men approached thus far on the subject are of the opinion that such a plant would not only be a good thing for Wausau, but for the ow ners as well. The labor employed would be for the most part of high skill, which would command better wages than is paid in the average in stitution. There is hardly an auto factory in the country that manufac tures all its ow n parts. The body is made in one factory, the frame in another, and gearing and motors in another. All the parts are then as sembled in the selling company’s fac tory. According to present plan the meet ing which will be called will be pre ceded by a supper, to which all our business men will he invited. The Waupaca Republican-Post, in its last issue, publishes a market report taken from the Waupaca Spirit of the date of June 2, 1564 In the list we note, “Pork, live, *BOO per hundred.” Present day people would kick like lay steers if they had to pay *8 per pound for their pork chops. All the snappiest styles and lasts in Eastern work shoes at lowest prices can be found at Kuhlmann & Brach’s. Third Ave., and Clark street, a 24-tf Saved At Death's Door. The door of death seemed ready to open for Murray W. Ayers, of Transit Bridge X. Y., when his life was wonderfully saved. “I was in a dreadfull condition,” he w rites, "ray skin was almost yellow: eyes sunken: tongue coated: emaciated from losing U) pounds, growing weaker daily. Virulent liver trouble pulling me down to death in spite of doctors. Then that matchless medicine-Elec tric Bitters-cured me. I regained the 49 pounds lost and now am well and strong.” For ail stomach, liver and kidney troubles they're supreme. 50c at W. W. Albers. WAIJSAIJ, WIS., TUESDAY, JANUARY 11, 1910. HARVEST OF DEATH. * '* 1 Mrs. Carl liossman of the town of Ringle died Wednesday morning, after several months’ illness. She was sixty-three years of age and had been a resident of this county for twenty five years. Besides her husband she is survived by three children, Richard and Albert, residing in the town of Ringle, and Mrs. B. C. Gowen. the latter being the wife of our city engineer. Funeral services were con ducted Friday afternoon in St. Paul’s church by the Rev. E. Grauer. * * * Mrs. Chas. Widrner of Arbor Vitae, died while being brought to this city last Tuesday evening. She had been suffering from disease for some time and Tuesday it was decided to bring her to St. Mary’s hospital, this city, for an operation. She was placed on the train in as comfortable a position as possible, but expired shortly before the train reached this city. Deceased was fifty years of age and is survived by her husband. The funeral services were conducted Thursday by Rev. J. M. Duer. Mrs. John Warning died late Tues day afternoon at her home on Kick busch street,' after a long illness w ith pulmonary tuberculosis. She was forty-five years of age and had been a resident of Wausau for the past twelve years. She is survived by her husband and three children, the youngest being but six years of age. The funeral was held at the home Saturday afternoon, the services being conducted by Rev. J. M. Duer. * * * * Goldie, infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Peter, residing on E. Washihgton street, died Wednesday evening. She was five months old. The funeral services were conducted Saturday afternoon in Zion’s Lutheran church by Rev. C. A. Bretsclier. * • * Mrs. Gottlieb Koch, mother of Dr. A. T. Koch of this city, died Jan. 3 at her home in Columbus, Wis., at the advanced age of eighty-nine years. Dr. Koch went down Wednesday night to attend the funeral. * * Supervisor A. E. Beebee of the vil lage of McMillan, was called to the state of New York last week to at tend the funeral of his mother. * * * John Golz died Friday morning, at the age of fifty-four years, at his home on the Mclntosh road about three miles east of the city. He is survived by his wife and nine chil dren. He was a brother of Julius Golz of this city. The funeral was held yesterday afternoon from St. Paul’s church this city. CITY COUNCIL. At the meeting of the city council held last Tuesday evening, the mayor’s veto of a recently passed resolution changing the site for the Sixth ward engine house, was taken up. Thirteen aldermen were pre sent ten of whom voted for sustaining, the veto. Since the resolution was passed a few weeks ago Alderman Ole Smith had been busy witli a petition to ha ve it set aside and for the reten tion of the first selected site. He presented the same Tuesday evening with a long list of signers attached. An appropriation of SSO was made to change the Seventh ward engine heuse site so that it w ill face Thomas street. It was ordered that the hoard of public works cause the city street sprinklers to be repaired and re painted. A resolution to appropriate $350 towards preparing for the reception of the United Commercial Travelers, when they meet here in June, was passed. It was voted to macadamize N. Sixth street, also LaSalle and Callon streets. The C. &. N. W. Ry., Cos., in a commniucation, gave the city per mission to carry its water etension, now building, across that company's right-of-way at the washout in t the southern part of the city. A number of petitions for the re funding of taxes, water rentals, etc., were referred to committes. The city attorney notified the coun cil that Hans Weik had taken an appeal to the supreme court, in the city hall fund injunctional matter. He stated that provision should be made for continuing or discontinuing the fight, but no action was taken. A resolution providing that a special meeting be held Jan. 19, to hear a report of the city engineer on the probable cost of re-paving Third, Washington and Scott streets with either creosoted blocks or vitrified brick, was carried. GOOD ADVICE. So many people toil on and on and never seem to get any benefit from their labors. Great big dollars earn ed every day, year in and year out, and yet every penny trickles away, leaving emptiness as a final reward for a lifetime of effort. Stop the leaks. Live on less than you earn, and put the difference on interest at the National German American bank. CITIZEN’S STATE BANK. At the annua! meeting of the stock -! holders of the Citizens State bank held last Tuesday evening, a dividend of three per cent, was declared and three per cent, was added to the sur plus fund. Whoa Yea Pat On Stocking* Of the- the heavier sort. do your shoes pinoh. and your feet veil and pei*puv> If you shake Alien’s Foot-Ease in your shoe*, it will rive you res: and comfort, and instant relief from any annoyance. Sold Everywhere. tse Don't Accept Any Substitute. OCCURRENCES OF LONG AGO. ITEMS OF NEWS BOILED DOWN FROM THE PILOT NEARLY FIFTY YEARS AGO SATURDAY, MAY 15, 1869. The son of Wm. Tucker, whom we mentioned last week as having been kicked by a horse, died on Monday. He was eleven years old. Forest fires have been raging about the village during the past w eek, doing considerable damage to timber, lum ber, etc. In the St. Austin district south of town, the school house would have been lapped up had not the citi zens razed it to the ground. Rain came in plenty on Wednesday, for which we are all thankful. Conrad Binzer has been appointed sexton of the Wausau cemetery and has entire control of same. Willie, aged 8 years, son of Mr. and Mrs. B. B. Dickey, of the town of Weston, w hile out playing near the Schofield mill, w as’poisoned to death by eating what is known as “spotted cow bone,” “water hemlock.” He died about three hours after eating it. A companion of the same age, who also ate of the poison, is in a very critical condition. Rev. J. T. Gaskell opened a select school in the Genett building at the corner of Fifth and ForesLs streets on Monday. The home of Christian Wagner pf Marathan City, was destroyed by fire last week. The loss was over SIOOO. No insurance. We are pleased to announce that the officers in charge of the Wausau Cemetery association have made ar rangements to have the cemetery grounds cleared up without delay. The Wausau Fire company No. 1, met May 10th, 1869, at Music hall. Herman Miller was elected chairman, and Valentine Ringle, secretary. The committee appointed to draw up a constitution and by-law's made a re port and the same was adopted. The following officers were elected: Foreman—6eo. Werheim. 2d Asst. Foreman—D. W. C. Mitch ell. Hose Captain—Aug. Lemke. Asst. Hose Patzer. Secretary—V. Ringle. Treasurer—W. C. Silverthorn. Marshal—John Merklein. Finance Com Carl Woessner, Hy. Dern and Herman Miller. It was resolved that the secretary inform the board of trustees of the village of Wausau of the official or ganization of this company and re quest that the same be created by an order, the fire department of said vil age and that the engine purchased and all other implements be given in charge of this company. The Bank of the Interior, which was established in 1857, is offered for sale in this issue of the Pilot. A meeting was held in Forest hall last evening to make arrangements to properly observe the 30th inst., in commemoration of our honored sol diers who laid down their lives in their country’s cause, was largely at tended. It was an enthusiastic meet ing and a number of speeches were made and there was music by the band. The following named were ap pointed to prepare a program and make the necessary arrangements: President of the day—Maj. L. B. Faison. Vice-president—Valentine Ringle, Robert Johnson, and J. W. Law rence. Marshal-W. W. DeVoe. SHIPPERS ORGANIZE. A meeting was held Thursday even ing in the officas of the Kickbusch Grocery Cos., at which the Wausau Manufacturers' and Jobbers’ associa tion was organized. Officers were elected as follows: President—Robt. Kickbusch. Vice-Pres—Clias. Dodge. Secretary—John Kiefer Jr. Treasurer—C. A. Glass. The following committee was ap pointed to draft a set of by-laws Chas. Peth, John Kiefer and Carl Krueger. The association will endeavor to in terest all jobbers and small manufac turers In the city in becoming mem bers; Monthly meetings will v >e held for the discussion of matters of inter est tp the members individually and collectively. It is believed that better freight rates can be secured where there is a combination of shippers to push claims. SCHOOL CHILDREN AFFLICTED WITH TUBERCULOSIS. A recent investigation in Stockholm, Sweden, disclosed the fact that 1.61 per cent, of the children in the schools of that city were positively affected with tuberculosis. If this percentage were applicable in Wisconsin there would be more than 7,400 tuberculous children enrolled in the public scliools of the state. In the United States 273,000 children would be suffering from this disease. These statements w ill serve to show the need of medical Inspection of scltool children. NOTICE. The annual meeting of the stock holders of the First National bank of Wausau, Wis.. will be held in the First National bank building on Tuesday evening. Jan. 11th, 1910, at 7 o’clock, for the election of directors and such other business; as may come before tire meeting. All stockholders are requested to be present. Dated Dec. 6th, 1909. d7-w5 A. H. Ghoct. Cashier Asst. Marshals—H. L. Wheeler, D. B. Willard and Geo. Reinhart. Orator—M. H. Barnum. Chaplain—Rev. Tiios. Greene. Color Bearer—Levi Fleming. Com. of Arrangements—Capt. J. E. Leahy, C. A. Single, Thos. Youles, Geo. Ruder, W. C. Silverthorn, M. M., Charles and C. Hoettinger. SATURDAY, MAY 22, 1869. We are under obligations to Hon. C. Hoeflinger for a bountiful supply of garden seeds. The dance at Music hall on Monday evening was one of the pleasantest we have ever attended and the con cert at the opening a grand affair. The “Trumpet Solo” by Prof. Vetter was executed in a manner that could not be excelled, speaking volumes for Prof. Vetter as a musician. Eli R. Chase and Wm. Kennedy, well known old citizens of our village are soon to depart for lowa. The former to practice his profession as a lawyer in Sac City and the latter to go on a farm of 500 acres which he has purchased. A meeting of the ladies of our vil lage will l>e held at Forest hall on Monday evening, to make prepara tions for floral decorations on May 30th, the day set aside by our country to pay our respects to the memory of our departed soldiers. A movement is being made for the organization of a military company in this village. We hope it will be suc cessful. We were shown, a few days since by the Hon. W. D. Mclndoe, some of the finest" fowls we have ever seen in Marathon county. There were two species—the large white Brahmas, and the white Dorkins, both of which were imported from Rhode Island. Wausau is one of the most prolific towns in the universe and Forest street takas the lead. There were twenty births on that street within a month. Verily, Forest street is be coming dense. The following was the program arranged for decoration day, May 30, 1869: 10 a. m. Tolling of hells. Forming procession on court house square. 10:30 Procession will march from the square to the cemetery, along Third St. to Forest, along Forest to South Line road. National colors borne by veteran soldiers. Wausau cornet hand. President of day, orator and chap lain. Veteran soldiers, with battle flags. Clergy. Wausau Music Verein. Free Masons. Odd Fellows. Sons of Temperance. Good Templars. Sunday schools. Citizens on foot. Citizens in carriages. Order of exercises at the cemetery: Dirge by the band. Prayer by chaplain. Hymn by Wausau choirs. Oration. Music by Wausau Music Verein. Benediction. Kimball & Earll have opened up with a large stock of goods in the store of M. Duffy on Jackson street. PREJUDICE OFTEN BARS CURE. Prejudice, instilled by old-time cus toms and ideas of those content with the ordinary methods of treatment that have been supplanted by modern, successful, scientific meusures, is often responsible for delay and the prevention of cure. Those of our citizens and neighbors who have been cured by the scientific treatment given by l)r. Turbin of Chicago, are astonished that they allowed themselves to be so long dis suaded from taking advantage of his skill. Dr. Turbin is master of abdom inal, pelvic, genito-urinary and all chronic, nervous and special diseases of both sexes. Jfll who have taken advantages of his visits here have found in the doc tor the true qualities of the advanced scientist and the attributes of court esy which entitles him to the respect and confidence of the community. It is to the advantage of every chronic sufferer to consult the doctor, because his exceptional diagnostic ability enables him to point out the true source of cure in many cases which have baffled others of his pro fession. Incurable cases the doctor does not except for treatment, but many hundreds of sufferers pronounc ed incurable by other physicians, have been restored to health by Dr. Turbin. The trickery of an arffly of medical siiarks is so common that the motives of a worthy and capable man are a source of gratification and the doctor has certainly gained the esteem of the people in this section of the state and may be consulted with the same degree of confidence and assurance as the regular family attendant. Con sultation Is free. Dr. Turbin will he in Wausau at the Beilis Hotel, Wednesday, January 12th. FIRE INSURANCE. E. C. Kretlow wishes to announce that he is prepared to write lire in surance in approved stock companies at reasonable rates. He also places plate glass and holier insurance and surety bonds. First National bank building. ’Phone 1033 tf. No. B— T ERMS $1.50 Per Annum The H. B. Huntington Cos. LAW AND REAL ESTATE Scott St., Opp. Court House, Wausau, Wis. Over #5,000 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 ON REAL ESTATE SECURITY. . v, ■ ■—■ ‘ • J srmt.-r * if | i~t [ j j ADDITION * 1 * 1,1 t rsirom tmmmm , —c ——■ —r—n ——f -""*■ —i— m — !I0*• . * . \ ■■■ j • [-gpMyy ■ /*• , <> i m m m t 'I mm —> v H-smmm owmmrrx ' — o ——■ ——■' W I ' * ——' \ / ,4 • 0 < i xi- FiHi Pfm ir—A <j> J i # 0 # I _J .. .■ ... - ■ - - J-1 ii ■ L - —- ' B * T 1 ■ ■■“ t V.O j [ 1 tti'ry®' >:< II s ' KrJ ' ?ji , ;■ ,!• I l 7 fj i i ] i • **” / |5 ms '•j ; ..J * For prices and terms, or any information relating to the above described lots and lauds, apply at my ollice, The H. B. Huntington Cos. Your Doctor Fights your disease with medicine. If the medicine is not right he carnot conquer disease. If the druggist does his duty the medicine will be right and your doctor will stand a fair chance of winning the victory. You can help vour doctor by having your prescription filled here. East Side /West Side 206 Scott St. \ J jFlfUl/YYIXIC If 112 Clarice St. OFFICES GREAT NORTHERN LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY WAUSAU, - WISCONSIN This Company is now fully organ ized and desires to invest its lunds in lirsi class Mortgages. Printed applica tions lor loans will be sent on request. Personal application may be made at the ftfiices ol the Company or to the individual members oi the Finance Committee. B. HEINEMANN. C. S. GILBERT, W. H. MYLREA. Finance Committee. DR. L. M. WILLARD DISEASES OF THE EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT OFFICE, MCKINLEY BLOCK WAUSAU, WIS. maxTftm, o *. m. to i at. 11*0 TO 6 I*. M. ■TZXiXOB, TUUKIUVa u> BATTIR- Dars, t to r. arxoavs . to V) a. M. SPECTACLES AND EYE GLASSES SCIENTIFICALLY FITTED Money to Loan on Kami Mortgages. J. W. COATES. Office over Heinemann s store. White Plymouth Hens FOR SALE #1.00,11.50 and 12.00 eaclu Bred from blue ribbon winners. I must liave room for my young stock. f. !, smart ■ass* Tan. ft. Mathie Brewing Company We Store Our Beer in Glass Tanks, Insuring Absolute Purity RED RIBBON AND WEISENSTEINER IN BOTTLES Do You Hear Well? Tka Stab Ebetropfcoa*—A Hw,3d—tifie nmd Practical invent*** far TW* Who Ar Dnnf w PutuSz Deaf —Mar Now Be T eated Fro* nt Oof Storo Deaf or parti* nydeaf people may now maJre a Fraa trial nt the Slot* Xi.r-trophona. Ttsi* la annually ■he deat.t or by tbUptaa tbe /real J Uectloa of tr.a cw oompUtete ttHtfoHory h< tiring ahi U mad, %*9 and t isaar peneioefor everyone. new invention (LA. Patent Xs. render* ttsaaeeaaanr vaeto uiaay, WMtabtly aut fraqu.nv t harmful dtose aa trumpet*, feorsa, tut**, aar drama, fate, etc. It la a tiny ateetrto tala phone that eta on the ear, aad which, the Inatant H M appOad, maqniJLe* the aoond ware# la eneb maimaraataaaaaaao aatow Uhma interns* la U>* meanest of ail tomndm It wetaiiw the tmzlng and roaring ear batata. and a wo ao anaateafip and fa IrieaUp *entdatt Ik* vital parte f th* ear that,tumgllt.tkenatnrai. _ . ■ lue aided heartng tuilf it grade. Tmimj, a tari mfli ia. j mig reefdradL Prominent Bnaenaaa Mta'i Optabh sroiaruecmorji- •••* c<x.<jhumgm-ti*m punted to aaa that th* Biertrafrhe/nt U oatitfarUm. Being wall in Hz* and Treat in hearing ouaitHn make* p&srznjMiM roxxr i ha vb Hutu, and j better* l have tried ait of them. t met naommtmd *t (Wallace. etmt mho have 'i'fvctir* hearing. ML tf-SOTT, WXut*. tait Proper, tUetUgam Ana, and Bivir OU, Chtmtgm. I A FrweTrial < the Snob Peetraphei needewrStare will caattae* you al it* traat nr it. Call today. W. W. ALBERS, Wauiau