Newspaper Page Text
E. B. THAYER, Editor and Prop.—VOL. XLV.
NO DIVISION WANTED. Win. Maguire and other property holders of the town of Emmet, have caused a writ of certiorari to be served on John King, county clerk, and an order to be issued by municipal court resulting in a stay of proceedings in tiie division of the above town. The stay is to prohibit any action toward carrying out the county board’s order and is to hold good during the pen dency of litigation. At the November meeting of the county board a resolution was passed directing that all o' that portion of the town’s territory included in T. 27 R. (1 be taiien off and added to the town of Mosinee. Similar changes were ordered with reference to the towns oh Mosinee and Bergen. This brought Au th a wail of protest from the residents of the towns of Emmet and Mosinee. At a special election held in the town of Emmet the latter part of February, the matter of taking legal steps to stop the division was voted upon and was carried. A sim ilar election was also held in the tow n of Mosinee. These elections were held alter the county board had refused to rescind its order. At the January meeting of tin board the matter was reopened. The towns of Emmet and Mosinee presented remonstrances and were represented by an attorney. The cla m was set up that the board’s action was illegal and was taken without consulting the wishes of the tax payers of those two towns. The Iward submitted the matter to the district attorney for an opinion and he held that the action was legal. The board voted to stand by its form er order. NOW HERE IN WAUSAU Dr. J. N. Stewart The World’s Most Successful Natural Doctor ' Office OOS lourtli Street, Wausau Tuesday-Thursday-Saturday HOURS. 11 TO 6 As there are so many children and young people who are troubled in different ways with their eyes, necessitating the wearing of glasses, I wish to talk to the parents of these children. Do you know what causes weak eyes in children? IX) you know that any of these chil dren can have their eyes scientifically treated and cured so that they will not need glasses, without any operation, without any medicine, without any pain, without any risk whatever? Why not have them cured permanently while you have the chance of a lifetime in your city. 1 have treated children years ago who have good strong eyes now and although men and women grown, now their eyes are strong. I can do just the same now with your children and will prove it if you come to me. ' r Ik) you know that life power is electricity and is therefore directed! and controlled by the laws of electricity? That the amount of this life power or electricity in each person is the measure of his health and power, low supply leading inevitably to sickness and the return to the normal, resulting immediately in a return to health. Therefore defective sight often arises from insufficient electricity in the eye and optic nerve to carry on this process of transmission and sight impressions from the eye to the brain. This explains why the eye power is largely regulated bv the amount of electricity available in the body. Another cause of defective sight isthe gradual degenera tion of the structure and mechanism of the eye and optic nerve to the point where it is difficult to focus light upon the retina and to transmit the impressions to the brain. This is overcome by human electricity furnishing more building material and electric energy draw ing a greater supply to the afflicted parts of the eye or nerve. Another cause of defects in vision arises from the accumulation ( waste products in the eye resulting in growths of various kinds, like cataracts, etc. These are removed by better circulation of the blood and nerve force to the eye which must result from more power to the heart. Everyone can overcome eye weakness in avshort time by produc ing more power to the eye, revitalize these organs and cure functional and other diseases, gradually leaving off glasses with the return of perfect sight. 1 have had most remarkable results in all types of eye trouble. You will therefore see how it is impossible then for glasses to cure anv eve trouble in children and many do not change the lense until the glasses draw on the nerves and hurt the eye more by the use of glasses thev should not wear. That they can he cured I have proven beyond a possible doubt which you will see by the following letter of the most remarkable results in the case of Mr. Russell of Merrill. Wis. ONCE I WAS BLIND, NOW I CAN SEE. Merrill, Wis., Feb. 16th. 1910. To the sick and suffering and to those who are troubled with their eyes. 1 especially address this note in the iiope that it may he the means of reaching someone afflicted w ith their eyes in any way as I know a sure relief and permanent cure. 1 have l>een nearly blind for eight years and totallv blind for three vears. and trfated with the best eye specialist in Wausau and then for some time in the Francis Willard Hospital in Chicago, and after experimenting on me for a long time I was told nothing could be done lor me. and that I would be blind for life. When Dr. Stewart came to Merrill I went to see if he could do anything for me. as l am only eighteen years of age now and the thought of being blind for life was awful. He said be could restore my left eve hut the right was entirely destroyed from treatments of other doctors anti now after eighteen treatments by this wonderful method without one drop of medicine or one instrument I can now see to walk all over town, and my eye is fast improving. To those afflicted in any way, don't let others experiment with medicine or instruments but lose no time in calling on this man as I know of others lie is restoring to sight from cataracts and other troubles. Yours truly, I LOYD RI'SSKLL, o w Merrill, Wis. FOR THE PUBLIC GOOD. One hears a good deal about the power of the press, but the fact is that no newspaper has very much real power over men or events in these days unless it is known to be standing sanely and steadfastly for the welfare of the whole community and nation. The day of party organs is past. Sen sational papers appealing to popular passions cannot move thoughtful men —the men who make history. The only kind of newspaper that really has tremendous power in these days is the independent, reliable, disinter ested journal of wide circulation, whose columns are known to stand al ways for the general good—for public honesty and a square deal, whatever happens. An excellent example of this sort of journalism is The Chica go Recokd-Hkrald. It has the enormous circulation that deservedly goes with the printing of all the news but its power lies in its wise, conserv ative, independent editorial policy, w hich is shaped w ith one sole end in view—the public good. Its news and critical columns show the same spirit. How Good News Spreads. “I am 70 years old and travel most of the time,” writes B. P. Tolson, of Elizabethtown, Ky. ‘‘Everywhere I go I recommend Electric Bitters, be cause 1 owe my excellent health and vitality to them. They effect a cure every time.” They never fail to tone the stomach, regulate the kidneys and bowels, stimulate th® liver, invigor ate the nerves and the blood. They work wonders for weak, run down men and women, re-storing strength, vigor and health that’s a daily joy. Try them. Only 50c. Satisfaction is positively guaranteed by W. W. Albers. mi usa uMgk Pilot. CITY COUNCIL. At the council meeting last Tues day evening an ordinance was read which has for its purpose the govern ing of the sale of milk by dealers who have milk routes in the city. It pro vides that each dairyman have all his cows tested once each year for tuber culosis, and that he keep his dairy clean and have the same ready for in spection at any time. When anew cow is added to the herd siie must be tested for tuberculosis before any of her milk is disposed of. The milk and cream must contain a certain per cent, of butter fat and solids and a limitation of bacteria is fixed. A penalty of not less than $5 tine nor more than SSO or imprisonment from 5 to 30 days is provided for any viola tion of the ordinance. Each milk man must pay a license fee of $1 be fore he can sell milk. The petition of the Wausau Street Railroad Cos., asking that its fran chise be revoked, was placed on file. The committee on claims recom mended that the claim of J. P. Jogerst for balance due for drawing plans for anew city hall, be disallowed, and the council so voted. The city at torney, to whom the matter had been referred, held that the council had authorized no one to enter into a con tract with Mr. Jogerkt. The report of the board of public works on the municipal lighting plant showed the following: Present value of plant $15,909.75 No. of lamps in operation... 152 Gross cost per lamp 19.74 Cash “ “ 38.83 Net “ “ 35.84 Cost of current : 4,734.36 Total cost 7,559.61 C. E. Turner presented each coun cilman with a ticket to the lecture given Wednesday evening by C. R. Woodruff, and asked that eacli be present. A resolution was passed providing that the city treasurer be paid $250 for clerk hire, the same to take effect May 1, next. A resolution was passed directing the city engineer to prepare an esti mate of the entire cost and cost to each property holder of repaving Washington street from the intersec tion of Fourth west to First. He was also directed to submit a report of costs for paving Scott street for a like distance, the material for both to be brick. The report of the chief of police showed that during the month of February a total of forty-two people were locked up or given lodging in the city jail. A number of petitions for remit tance of taxes were granted. An adjourned meeting will be held Thursday, March 17. THE COMETS. An astronomer in Yerkes observa tory stated a few days ago that Halley’s comet is now visible with aid of small opera glasses. From an other source we leagn that the comet will be invisible to anyone from today, March 7, until April 1, as during that period it will be passing around be hind the sun. About May 18 it will be visible to the naked eye. Any of our readers who w ish to see it should scan the southwest sky. The tramp comet w hich appeared the latter part of January was seen nightly by as. tronomers up to just recently, with the aid of powerful glasses. It has uow entirely disappeared from view and may never be seen agaiji—certain ly not by people living at the present time. TO LOCATE IN WAUSAU. M. J. Slattery has decided to en gage in the tailoring business at Wau sau and has rented a building there for that purpose. His family will not leave this city until next June. After the destruction of his shop by fire two weeks ago. Mr. Slattery in tended to still continue business here, but was unsuccessful in his search for a suitable location. He thinks that there is a good opening for another tailor at Wausau. Mr. Slattery and family have resided in Rhinelander for the last four years and during that time have made many friends who will be sorry to note their de parture—Rhinelander New North. If you are in need of shingles call and see our large assortment and get prices before buying elsewhere, tf. Barker & Stewart Lumber Go. Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver Tablets invariably bring relief to woman suffering from chronic consti pation. headache, biliousness, dizzi ness. sallowness of the skin and dys pepsia. Sold by all dealers. WAVISAIJ, WIS.. TUESDAY, MAHCK 8, 1910. ENDED HER LIFE. A Town ol Norrie Woman Comes to the City and Drinks Carbolic Acid. Mrs. Michael Jonen, a former resi dent ol’ this city, came to Wausau from her town of Norrie home last Tuesday for the purpose of taking medical treatment, and engaged a room at the Maples. She visited sev eral friends, and though she appeared to be very nervous, she talked ration ally and no one suspected that she contemplated self destruction. Late Wednesday she appeared at one of the drug stores and purchased a small bottle of carbolic acid. Before it was given to her she w as questioned as to what she intended to use it for, and gave an answer which satisfied the druggist. Thursday morning she appeared before one of the Lutheran ministers and asked to be given the communion service. The minister has some classes he was preparing for confirmation, and told her that his time would" be taken up during the forenoon, but that she might call again in the afternoon. Her movements from that time on were unobserved by any one, she being arin -J* a stranger in the city. At noon one of the sisters teaching in St. Michael’s Polish Catholic school opened the door of a small building at the rear of the school, and found a woman sitting upright leaning against the wall, one crossed over the knee of the other leg. The sister notified the janitor, who in turn noti fied M. J. Klimek. The two went to the building, opened the door, and from their observations satisfied themselves that the woman was dead. The coroner was notified and he sum moned an undertaker and had the body removed. All of those who view ed the body at that time were unable to identify the woman, and it was late in the afternoon before it was dis covered that she was Mrs. M. Jonen. Her husband w as at once notified and came to the city to take charge of the remains. Deceased was born in Calumet county and would have been forty-five years of age had she lived until April 21 next. After her marriage she set tled in Kaukauna, and about eleven years ago the family purchased a farm in the town of Norrie where they lived up to about four years ago, when they moved into the city. Tir ing of city life they moved back onto the farm. Mrs. Jonen had been a sufferer from nervous attacks for many years, and since the birth of her last child about three months ago she had suffered more than ever. She was the mother of five children, one of whom died while the family resided in Wausau. The eldest, is a girl of twenty-one years of age, who will be able to take care for the infant and the home. The remains were taken to Birnamwood for burial. She was a member of the Modern Brother hood of America. PARLIN FOR PRESIDENT. Oshkosh teachers have headed a movement to make C. C. Parlin of this city, president of the Wisconsin Teachers' association, when that or ganization next meets. They claim that he is strong all over the state, but that the Northeast Wisconsin Teachers’ association is with him as a unit. It is pointed out that the last program of that association at the meeting Feb. 4-5, which was arranged by Mr. Parlin, was the best ever given. On the other hand, the pro grams of the state association bear criticism. The teachers believe that when $50,000 is spent eacli year by the teachers in going to Milwaukee to the state meetings that they should get their money’s worth, or rather that the school boards which allow them two days’ vacation with full pay, should get their money’s worth. The teachers believe that if Mr. Parlin is elected president of the state associa tion that he will give that organiza tion the most highly instructive pro gram it has ever had. His lecture at the Oshkosh meeting, “‘The Twen tieth Century High School,’’ was so well thought of that it lias been pub lished in pamphlet form and distrib uted among the teachers of the state. In that address Mr. Parlin proved himself the champion of the high school—“everybody's college"—and answered the criticisms of Supt. C. P. Cary in a spirited manner that met with the approval of all high school teachers. WANTS TO BOOM. The Merrill Herald, in its issue of last Thursday, says “out loud’’ that it is in favor of bonding the city to the limit, and build a connecting rail road with the Soo. It then cites the position of Wausau at the time R. E. Parcher was elected mayor, and the city hung up bonuses for new manu facturing enterprises. The state ment is then made that the marvelous progress and prosperity of Wausau dates from that time, and that what Wausau did, so can Merrill do. Pos sibly it can. We hope so. But be fore its people can accomplish such a feat they must drop the idea that the river divides East and West Merrill. GET THE HABIT. Banking is a habit. After you once train yourself to come to the bank every week with a deposit, it will be as easy as following any other habit. And it is a good habit, and one that everybody will do well to cultivate. Start an account at the National German American bank, and acquire this habit. Moreover, it will be a valuable suggestion for your sons and daughters. OCCURRENCES OF LONG AGO. v ITEMS OF NEWS BOILED DOWN FROM THE PILOT NEARLY FIFTY YEARS AGO SATURDAY, SEPT. 4, 1869. The annual c6unty fair will be held on the 24th and 25th days of Sept. Henry Dern has just received some of the finest and biggest apples ever brought to the village. They came from California. Otto Siegrist leaves for the East tomorrow. Hon. C. Hoefiinger and Herman Miller departed for Milwaukee on Wednesday. Coon Bernhard and Aug. Hoeppner have, laid sidewalks in front of their residence grounds on Forest street. We hope others will follow their ex ample. Ernest Felling’s new building, which he has erected where the old one was destroyed by fire, is now completed. J. A. Farnham and family have re turned home from the East. Mabbied— On Sunday, Aug. 29th, 1869, by the Rev. Thos. Greene, Val entine Ringle to Miss Aurora Engel, both of Wausau. Messrs. Griff J. Thomas, T. C. Ryan, W. G. Graves and Alonzo Black burn of Berlin, members of the G. A. R., “detailed” into our sanctum yes terday and gave us a “salute.” They are all live boys and capable of hand ling either a musket or a sword, yet their appearance was anything but warlike. They came up to organize a Post of the Grand Army of the Repub lic which they did in Forest hall last evening. The following officers were elected: P. C M. H. Barnum. S. V. P. C—W. W. DeVoe. J. V. P. C M. M. Charles. Adjt—R. H. Johnson. I. M Alphonso Poor. * Surgeon—O. A. Priest. Chaplain—Stephen Durkee. Serg’t. Maj O. A. Priest. I. M. Serg’t T. W. Clark. O. D—L. B. Folsom. O. G. King Young. M. A. Rousseau and wife have been visiting their old home and friends in Portage county. FEVER SPREADING. That scarlet fever is on the increase in the county is evident from the fol fowing, clipped from the Marshfield Y >ws: Fred Pamperin, clerk of the town of McMillan and also health officer called at. this’ office Tuesday to get scar let fever signs and reports the disease on the increase in his town. In the past week six new cases have developed and he views the situation as alarm ing. As far as possible strict quaran tine regulations are being enforced, but even at that the disease seems to find new footing. Thus far Mr. Pam perin says three deaths have occurred. At the village of Edgar 26 cases are reported among them being Post master Wagner who at last accounts was in a precarious conditions. In Wausau four new cases were re ported in one day last week. Many children in this city have had the dis ease in so light a form this winter that they have been able to be up and about the house most of the time. But the numerous deaths which have occurred from the disease should be a warning to exercise the greatest care in handling patients. Even if one does have it in a mild form it may leave behind it some bad after effects. One of the students attending the third grade classes of the high school was found to have scarlet fever last week and the room was closed for a time i until it was thoroughly fumigated. Henry Schwister, who visits each quarantined home each day to see that the quarantine is being observed, made complaint against Robt. Splitt stosser, a resident of the west side, charging that the latter had broken quarantine. It was claimed that the man left home and went out into the country. warrant was issued for his arrest, but was not served. E. D. Widmer proprietor of the Wau sau Business college, in a published letter, makes certain statements and charges, which it may be well to con sider. Tiie Record-Herald said that Allen Murray, a student of the col lege, who died of scarlet fever, at tended the college's annual ball when broken out with scarlet fever. Mr. Widmer states in the strongest lan guage, that the young man was not taken sick until three days later. Then Mr. Widmer asks the questions: “How ’many doctors wear a special cloak in the sick room to prevent the spread of disease ? How many physi cians go from one contagious disease to another without changing cloth ing?'' He then says: “One of the highest medical authorities advances the idea that scarlet fever is most likely to be spread by nurses and doc tors, because they come in clos£ prox imity to the patient, unless extreme prophylactic measures are exercised. This reduces the doctor's argument that lie cannot spread disease, to worthless gossip. Our doctors should see that every case is quarantined. Do they do so ? * * * Personally I have seen men come from a scarlet fever home and frequent the streets. A person who will do such a thing should be rated no higher than a hold-up man who confronts you with a revolver. In fact the moral rating is lower. You liave some show to de fend yourself in the one case, while in the other the stealthy character does not allow defense. * * * lam in formed that our board of health is be ginning to get feeble results in the way of quarantine, but thus far it is riot the strict kind that should be had. It is indeed sad that we should A surveying party of twelve men which left here on July 18, to survey a route for the P. W. & S. R. R. to lake Superior, r returned on Sunday evening, all in good health and spirits. The party, after leaving the starting point—the sw corner of Sec. 32, T. 30, R. 2 E., was in charge of our county surveyor, D. L. Plumer, and the dis tance from that point is 145 miles. Not a living person was seen until the party reached Ashland, a distance of 120 miles. Mr. Plumer informs us that for a stretch of 50 miles there is nothing but solid white pine, the finest he has ever seen. The amount of provisions on hand when the party reached Ashland, consisted of piece of meat about the size of a small man’s fist and coffee for the mess. The time occupied in making the trip was 18 days. The company speak in the highest terms of Mr. Plumer, while he warmly reciprocated the sentiment. They proclaim him a “trump,” while he declares them all “right bowers.” SATURDAY, AUG. 28, 1869. On Thursday last while John Cramer was “manging” away a load of hay in his barn on the west side of the river, having completed bis work, he threw down his fork and jumped after it. The fork struck the wagon w heel and bounded back, one of the tines penetrating Mr. Cramer’s right side, causing an ugly wound. Had the fork not struck a rib and glanced off, certain death would have been the result. The other evening while one of our Wausau ladies was in search of her cow, a bear placed himself in her path and prepared to give her a cordial hug, but as the lady was not lovingly inclined, she avoided his em braces by running. She describes the gent as being of huge proportions— over six feet on his blacker than his Satonic majesty was ever represented to be. C. S. Ashmun of Waupaca county, now has charge of the McCrossen store in Wausau. lose so many lives before we awake to the fact that a strict quarantine should he enforced.’’ NO FAITH CURE. A physician agrees with the layman that the element of faith lias a great deal to do with the cure of disease and this is especially true in nervous troubles, nevertheless, the most com mon of diseases—indigestion and stomach troubles, which in turn cause nervous diseases, heart troubles, con sumption and loss of flesh—require something besides faith to cure. The man who has implicit faith in his strong constitution pays no atten tion to repeated warnings that his stomach is being over-taxed. One person will pay little heed to the heavy feeling experienced after eating; thinks the tenderness or sharp pains over the region of the stomach are due to a little cold; wonders what causes that full feeling and why the gas accumulates. Another believes tiiat nausea in mornings after meals, coated tongue, bad breath or the rising of burning or scalding fluids in the throat are just slight indispositions. Others ignore serious symptoms or put off until a more convenient time the treatment of constipation, diarrhoea of undigested food, dull headache, melancholia, irritability of temper, cough, dizziness, sleeplessness or tend ency to sleep during the day. These are all symptoms of chronic gastric disturbances and while each pain makes a slight impression on the victim, the effect is accumulative and he must be thoroughly aroused by a series of severe attacks before he recognizes the necessity for medical treatment. No two cases being alike, each case should he studied by itself, requiring different diet and medicines. There are no cast-iron rules for diet, for “what is one man's food is another man’s poison.” The treatment de pends upon the individual case, which accounts for the failure of proprietary dyspepsia “cure-alls” to afford per manent relief in many cases. We repeat the advice that we have so often given to our patrons in need of medical treatment—Consult a spec ialist—Dr. L. M. Turbin of Chicago, who has visited our city once a month for many years. The doctor is capable of giving the proper treatment at the right time, has proved his ability to combat successfully w ith the chronic symptoms of disease and accords each and every caller the same eourtesj, fair opinion and honest treatment he has given to the thousands of cured patients who are today living testi monials of his skill, one cf whom is Herman Kuehn of West Salem, Wis. Mr. Kuehn suffered for years with chronic stomach trouble, but now en joys good health as a result of Dr. Turbin’s treatment. Dr. Turbin may be consulted free of charge when he visits Wausau at the Beilis Hotel Wednesday, March 9. How's This. We offer One Hundred Dollar* Reward for any ease of Catarrh that cannot be cured by Hall’s Catarrh Cure. F. J. CHENEY & CO„ Toledo. O. We. the undersigned. have known F. J. Cheney for the last 15 years, anti believe him perfect!- honorable In all business transac tions and financially able to carry out any obturations made by hU firm. - Wai.di.ag. KixaaaA Wholesale Druggists. Toledo O. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken Internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system Testimonials sent free- Price 75 cents per beetle. Sold by all Druggist*. Take Hall's family Pills for esnsUpatlon No. 16—TERMS $1.50 Per Annum H. B. HUNTINGTON 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. ** *K 4 * i ™ ~ - S • /*&*&*& Anmgrr t * c — n —i r. — —| —| r. —v~ L.l. rr. F f ADDITION I. /muvw wmmm*sr —e ——w ■ % l/## # s s . i 1 5 —p— .—i ■" - -ir-^ Mr f | • < ms s * \ / t* S • * # 4 | u T-- ■ t ■ V r C *: 5 9 * j \ _L ti 1, n 1 al■ a 1 m mJ- Li ■ •’ —77 — ■ n m * • ■ ] : , **er 9 J I—- J 6 : ' i • i , J i * i! I , i * 11 1 r ; & 1 ’:i•- ‘. ! 1 1 ‘ u X ( 1 1 ..... . ' l £ ~~ * ¥Q£si,,v<,£*s \ „• ■> tu ' l - * ' l For prices and terms, or any information relating to the above described lots and lands, apply at my office, 11. B. Huntington- Thi " gs in Foo,wear “ bB found in our stock at all times. Our aim is to please the shoe buying public in all seasons of the year. Anything sold by U 8 ° UI a,an * ee ot Wausau 7 * Oldest and Most Reliable MUELLER & QUANDT Marathon County Bank WAUSAU WIS. Capital Stock, f75,000 Surplus, $35,000 Organized under the General Hanking Law of the State of Wisconsin. Will receive deposits, 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 Stewart. Pres. E. C. Zimmerman. C. W. Harder. Ykce-i-res. Cashier. Directors—Alex Stewart. W. Alexander, C W. Harger, E. C. Zimmerman, W. B. Scholfleld. DR. L. M. WILLARD DISEASES OF THE EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT OFFICE. MCKINLEY BLOCK WAUSAU, WIS. • ________ BOtTRNI B A.M.TO 13 M. 1130 TO ft P. M. EVIXISOS l TCESDAVS a n SATUR DATN, 7 TO S. SCNDAVB I B TO lO A. M. SPECTACLES AND EYE GLASSES SCIENTIFICALLY FITTED. Money to Loan on Farm Mortgages. J. W. COATES. Office over Heinemann’s store. White Plymouth Hens / FOR SALE j SI.OO. $1.50 and $2.06 each. Bred from blue ribbon winners. ’ I must have room for my young stock. F. Y. STPOTT. K .'^r. d f amt ?ii Mathie Brewing Company . ... We Store Or 3eer in Glass Tanks, Insuring Absolute Purity RED RIBBON AND WEISENSTEINER IN BOTTLES Do You Hoar Well? I Tit* Stoic EWtropkoo*—A Now, Scientific ud Practical Innlioa lor HmmWlw An Dm! or Partially Daaf—May Now B Taatod Fra* at Oar Store D*f or partially d*a t p*opto may wm make • Pro* trial of th* Stole £lrctropt.one. Thl* to aaaaaaH i Important n.wi for the daaf.for trr tan am th* anal Mkettot of tb* ono mtmplettlf tatufactorg hearing aid to madt rar and inerpmoive for emyone. Thl. new Invention t L'-S Fatont No. KjjS TO.171) rnodnni nnn.mn.rr **cb e;um*y, ooatohtly and fratjnnat , totoßwi ly harmful dorteca an tram onto, boron, tube*, nor drum. tout. t fHHVk ote. It to a tiny *t*ctrto tola / phono that Bta oa t he Mr. and / which, ths irutant It to nppttod. f Ajnßl Jr. So tba aoood WiTM In l ■AVf •u'-h rrmnoCTMtoonaitni aoton I / it King in errant la tb* eiearnn, J J of all *oi.<to. It ortnoM th* ✓ toattf and roaring oar mim. ✓ ad *lo *o contianilf and tUe \V . trleaUw tlta vital part* X\r I of the ear that unnalli, Iheoatnml, - | *naM4 AroHag Uaal/ to yra M itotomti a ,!■ ] qug rttiarad. I*rnaiia*nt Baoinaoa Mtn’tOpMoa. STOLZ KLBCTKOI-UOSK to nan that Iht Steel return* to rrry nalitfvetory. Baivf rmall in (tor and groat fa hearing gnaiUita maktt ft PP.hrKP.ABLe TO Ah'Y 1 Ha VE THIEV, and i britowr / kata triad ali afthrm. Jean rneommond II to ailprr tun* who have deftollve Soaring. M. W. BOTT, mC. it rate Orvarr, Michigan Art, and Miner Jt, fStoigo, A FraaTrial of tkoStole Boctropko— adatmStora trill torn rinr yea of its groat writ. Gafl today. W. W. ALBERS, Wausau