OCR Interpretation

Wausau pilot. [volume] (Wausau, Wis.) 1896-1940, August 02, 1910, Image 1

Image and text provided by Wisconsin Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85040749/1910-08-02/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Official County and City Paper
E, B. THAYER, Editor and Prop.-VOL. XLV.
Marathon Paper Mills Company’s Bonds ?
These bonds will pay you 5 per cent, interest serai-annually
and your money will be just as safe as though you had it on
deposit in a bank.
You can buy bonds of SSOO and SI,OOO denomination.
For further particulars call or write :
C. S. Gilbert, of the Law & Land Ass’n
Marathon County Bank
First National Bank
National German American Bank
About 30,000 Acres of Swamp Land
in Marathon Counts Is Reclaimed.
After about two years of toil
the work of ditching the Dancy
drainage district lias been completed.
The job was finished the past week.
The work has cost approximately
$150,000. About fifty miles of ditch
has been dug, draining an area of
about .10,000 acres. Foresthai & I inwn
ey of Milwaukee had the contract,
employing three dredge boats to do
the work, a large on ■ and two smaller
ones. The shovel of the large one liUed
three square yards of earth at every
jab. The boats dug t heir way through
the marsh, floating in the channel
they created. The main ditcli runs
from a point west of Rice lake to tlie
Wisconsin river, straightening out
the kinks in the Big Eau IMeine rivet
and in some places follow ing the lied
of that stream. It is fourteen miles
in length and feet wide at the top.
The smaller dredges dug .{0 miles of
lateral drains, 22 feet w ide at the top.
That section has heretofore been
practically worthless, hut there are
evidences that it is now capable of
raising excellent crops. It is a black
muck soil, which, it is said, holds
moisture. Farmers at the west end
of the district are raising crops this
year which have not been affected by
the drought and which look excellent.
While the land is capable of raising
almost any crop, It is particularly
adapted to root crops. Possession of
this land, we are informed, gives the
farmers an opportunity to raise crops
not generally raised in Wisconsin.
Experiments have been made around
Rice lake with peppermint and worm
wood, and both turned out excellent.
There is a large profit to be derived
from these two products.
The opening up of these .‘JO,OOO acres
may mean much to Marathon, Wood
and Portage counties, in which the
district is located. It will make room
for a great many more fanners on
land easily cleared. Those who have
been instrumental in having the land
drained hope to see settlers flocking
there ere long. So far, quite a num
ber have made purchases.
The first start towards the draining
of these lands was made a number of
years ago, hut before actual work
was started a legal fight developed.
Contestants owning land in the dis
trict opposed the move for several
reasons, principal among them being
that the assessment for the work was
too heavy and that the benefit to lie
derived would not warrant the ex
pense. After being threshed over in
the courts for several years, Judge
Fowler of Portage rendered a decision
giving the promoters the right to go
ahead with the work. Geo. Reynolds
of Marshfield, J. P. Maliek of Stevens
Point and G. G. Knoller of Dancy,
were appointed commissioners and a
contract was let, and today the work
is completed. It was a big undertak
ing—one of the largest of its kind
ever pushed in Wisconsin and lias
been computed in an incredibly
-short time.
In buying a cough medicine, don't
he afraid to get Chamberlain’s Cough
Remedy. There is no danger from it,
aud relief is sure to follow. Especially
recommended for coughs, colds and
whooping cough. Sold by all dealers.
Wisconsin workingmen will never favor
County Option. They do not want a law
that proposes to regulate only one class.
This is un-American, and is neither fair
nor just—it is the rankest kind of class
They Will Bring the Biggest and Best
Circus They Have Ever Had.
The billboards are proclaiming in
brilliant colors and large type the
news that Ringling Brothers’ World’s
Greatest Shows are to exhibit in
Wausau on Saturday, Aug. 20. The
news is received with much pleasure.
The show has grown since it was last
seen here. It is even better.
This is the circus that amazed New
York City with its splendid novelties
It completely tilled every corner and
crevice c Madison Square Garden
from tic ellar to the great glass
roof. The immense auditorium was
not large enough to hold the crowds
that sought admittance. When the
show is under canvas it covers four
teen acres of ground. The main per
formance is presented in the largest
tent ever built.
The Ringling circus is twenty-seven
years old this season. The first per
formance was given in Baraboo, Wis
consin, on April 5, 1883. The tent
was home-made. The seats were
planks borrowed from a lumber yard.
The five brothers made all their ring
“props.” They had hut one horse.
They gave the performance without
assistance. A1 was an expert juggler.
He tossed cannon balls and hats with
the skill of a wizard. Alfred T. led
the silver cornet hand. Charles was
an acrobat and an aerialist. John
was a talking and singing clown.
Otto looked after the financial end.
It was a very small beginning, but it
was an earnest endeavor. Simple as
it all seems it was enough to make
them sufficient money to start out
the following year w ith a bright little
show. A few years later they made
their first tour with a railroad show.
From then on, in spite of hitter oppo
sition of rival concerns, the five show
men forged ahead. It was not very
long until their opponents found
themselves on the defensive side of
the game. The Ringlings had come
to stay.
The rest of their history reads like
a miracle. Beginning with nothing
they have built the greatest amuse
ment enterprise in the history of the
world. Their wonderful popularity
and success can be traced principally
to two things; They were “on the
square” with the people, and they
had the peculiar talents that achieve
greatness. The name of Ringling is
a guarantee of satisfaction. Their
word is as safe as the figures on Uncle
Sam’s money.
In its new dress the circus this year
presents an inspiring picture. The
show grounds area city of a thousand
wonders. All the great talent of the
world shows itself in the performance.
The foreign agents of the show en
gaged the company with but very ex
ceptions. Of the 375 performers there
are not 100 who were ever seen in
America before this season.
The brilliant new three-mile parade
was built last winter in the foreign
workshops of the circus at Stoke-on-
Trent, England. It is a world’s fair
of wonders, gathered from the five
continents of the globe. Nearly 1,300
people, 650 horses, forty elephants and
several hundred floats, tableaux, open
cages, fairy art vans and band chari
ots appear in it. The menagerie is a
complete garden of zoology. There
are more than 1,000 specimens in it.
The star attraction of this depart
partmenl is Darwin, tire missing link,
J who lives in a house, eats w ith a knife
' and fork and carries a watch.
Wa usa uMSk Pilot.
One of Wausau's Most Prominent Busi
ness Men Passes Away.
J. A. Underwood closed his eyes up
on earthly scenes last Wednesday
morning and passed into the slumber
of death. The end came at about
the hour of five that morning. At
his bedside were his wife, his daugh
ters Susan and Louise and Neil Camp
bell. The news of his death was a
severe shock to friends of the family,
for encouraging news had been given
out the day before which portended
recovery from the surgical operation
he had undergone.
Mr. Underwood had been a sufferer
for a number of years, due to an en
largement of the prostate gland. Re
cently his condition became aggra
vated and physicians advised an oper
ation for its removal, to which he
consented. He entered St. Mary’s
hospital on the Thursday M previous
and the operation was performed.
Following this his condition was
very critical for a few days, when a
change took place and he rallied.
The day before his death he was able
i^ B, ““ ,, ™'"" — ******wa
i. ’
to sit up awhile and took more nour
ishment than previously, which was a
hopeful sign. Again at about mid
night of that day another change
came—not so encouraging. From that
time until toe end he failed.
Jarvis August is Underwood was
horn in Yonkers, N. Y., Jan. 15, 1837.
When a boy lie moved with his par
ents to the vicinity of Ft. Edward,
N. Y., and there, some time later,
engaged in his first business enter
prise. He was married to Miss
Eunice Shopleigh J une 14, 1860, at
West Lebanon, Me. They lived in
Ft. Edward until 1871, when they
moved to Glenns Falls, N. Y. They
resided there twelve years, when
they changed their residence to Ap
pleton, Wis., making that city their
home until 1895, when Mr. Under
wood and family came to Wausau to
Mr. Underwood at once became
identified with the business interests
of our city, and the family with our
social life.
Andrew Kreutzer and Family, Touring
Europe, See Mary Things of
The Pilot has been allowed to
publish the following extracts from
a letter written by Andrew Kreutzer
to friends in this city, which will be
of interest to our readers:
Well, we have been in the beauti
ful old city of Strassburg. All my
life I heard this particular part of
Germany talked about. Alsace-
Lorraine was the home of my
mother's people and Strassburg
their principal city. You can ap
preciate how interested we were to
see it all. We arrived there Satur
day afternoon, the 9th, and drove
around the city. Sunday morning
we engaged an auto, drove 150 miles
through the most beautiful and the
most productive country of Ger
many. We visited my mother's peo
ple’s old home that they left nearly
70 years ago, ate dinner in the old
house, sat in the little old church
where she was baptized. Such a
quaint old church used by Catholics
and protestants, only one in the
“Dorf." Talked with an old lady S4
years old who knew mother as a lit
tle girl; attended christening of a
baby of a second cousin—all so
quaint. It was a great treat for
Kuth and Knox, as well as for us all.
We surely saw the typical country
life. It was a beautiful day and we
enjoyed it all so very much.
This morning we visited the
minster or cathedral and other
places of interest and at 1:22 p. m.
we said goodby to the dear old city
and started for Munich. We are
having an interesting and most en
jovable trip. Of all the countries
we have seen thus far outside of the
historical feature, give me Switzer
land. How we do wish we could
stay longer midst the grandest
scenery in the wide world’ These
mountains are so attractive, but
time, that greatest of all factors in
our lives, would not wait. How
swiftly the days glide by 1 We can
after all only get a glimpse here and
thereof the’mouutain peaks and the
valleys below and pass on,—but it is
worth while. We are persuaded
that others have lived before us who
accomplished much in every depart
ment of life, and there are many
things in this foreign land from
which we can learn valuable lessons.
The sail from Como on the lake to
Menagis, then by rail across the
WAVISAIJ, Wls., TIfESpAY, AliGliST 2 f 1910.
Mr. Underwood was lifted with
sagacity and a wise business fore
sight, and he saw in Wausau a field
for the establishment of an enter
prise which is today one of our best
institutions. The Underwood Yeneer
company was organized and a factory
building was built. The company
has since been enla: ged and the capi
tal has been increased. Except
when repairs were being made the
factory has been in operation through
out the year ever since its establish
ment giving employment to a large
force of men as well as furnishing a
market to farmers for their logs.
The present standing and success
of the company is due largely to Mr.
Underwood’s untiring energy and
personal supervision. He was at his
office nearly every day. Besides at
tending to his office duties he gkve
much of his time to supervising the
carrying out of logging contracts, etc.
Indeed his capacity for work seemed
unlimited. Active in mind and body,
he had years of usefulness before
him had his life been prolonged.
One of the pleasant events in the
lives of Mr. and Mrs. Underwood, was
when they celebrated their golden
wedding on the 14th of June of ‘.he
present year. All of their children
were in attendance, and it was a very
happy event.
Besides his wife deceased is sur
vived by six children as follows:
Herbert w S. of Boston; Arthur W.
of Chicago; Mrs. Henry Shedd of
Evanston, 111.; Mrs. Lawrence Wil
liams of New York City; the Misses
Susan and Louise of this city. There
are also nine surviving grand chil
The funeral services were con
ducted Friday afternoon by the Rev.
Jas. Duer, pastor of the First Presby
terian church. The honorary pall
bearers were F. P. Stone, H. G.
Flieth, J. N. Manson, E. A. Gooding,
Jas. Montgomery, Lamar Sexmith,
A. 11. Grout, Walter Alexander, W.
H. Bissell and L. A. Pradt.
The active pall bearers were John
Carbine, Frank Schnider, O. Lemke,
A. Pillsbury, Geo. Noble and F.
Employes of the Underwood Veneer
Cos. attended the funeral in a body.
mountains to lake Lugano, then
boat to Lugano, there by train
passing through the famous St.
Gothard tunnel to Fluelen. To at
tempt to describe this day’s ride
would be foolish. It seems like a
beautiful dream. Much rain and
snow caused hundreds of waterfalls
to gush thousands of feet down the
mountain sides. The snow on the
mountain peaks, the blue water of
the beautiful lakes, the many boats
tilled with folks from every country
in the world, the little summer re
sorts every few miles along the
shores, made a picture never to be
forgotten. It was raining when we
landed at Fluelen, the first we had
since landing at Naples. The next
day, although the sky was dark and
threatening, we took a carriage and
drove to the quaint old village of
Alterdorf, a few miles away, where
we visited the house where Wilhelm
Tell, the patriot, was born and lived,
and crossed the brook in which he
was drowned trying to save the life
of a little boy. A monument has
been erected where he shot the
apple from his boy’s head.
We then drove along the famous
Axen Strasse on the shores of beau
tiful lake Lucerne to Brunnen.
where we visited Tell s chapel, the
spot where he sprang from the
governor's boat and escaped. From
this point we took boat to Rige and
ascended the mountain, a wonder
ful piece of railroad building. It
was raining and snowing when we
reached the top, so we didn't get a
very good view of the surrounding
country, although it was clear the
most of the way up, so we had a tine
view. From this point we sailed to
Lucerne, a charming city, where
we saw the much famed lion, and
the glacier garden, and Minnie
rushed me to an old church to hear
an organ recital. Was glad I went,
because it was simply inspiring.
The organ is one of the finest and
oldest in Europe. I have the pro
gram in my grip. The next day we
went to Grindelwald up among the
Alps, glorious Grindelwald, beauti
ful Alps. As 1 stood in front of our
hotel and looked out upon that
scene of natural grandeur, with the
Wetterheim. the Mettenburg. the
Eiger, the Jungfrau, each vieing
with the other in reaching highest
in the heavens, the sublimity of the
scene is almost depressing, when one
stands in the presence of such
mighty mountains. It had snowed
the night before and was stili snow
ing at intervals, making the scene
so much more beautiful. Minnie
and Ruth went to Interlaken the
SATURDAY, JUNE 11th, 1870.
Our firemen have received their
new uniforms—red shirts, black pants,
blue caps. It is as fine a uniform as we
have ever seen and they are a live set
of boys.
The son of our local—little Charlie
Chubbuck —soured on us yesterday by
bringing into the office the finest pie
plant we have seen this season, raised
by himself, one stalk measuring 51
inches in circumference and another
sJ—the two w eighing 31 pounds.
W. W. DeVoe and N. B. Orr are
preparing to open a furniture store on
Jackson street.
. On Wednesday last we, accompanied
by four ladies and one gent visited
the shingle mill of H. Daniels, on the
west side, and were pleased to witness
the perfect working of the machinery
and the order in which everything is
conducted. This mill has, since Jan.
11th, cut over 4,000,000 of shingles.
The Fourth of July celebration will
be the greatest ever known in our
history. The follow ing are the officers
of the day:
President—J. A. Farnham.
Vice-Pres.—L. Guenther, Knowlton;
John Week, Bergen: Joseph Dessert,
Mosinee; Michael Bauman, Marathon;
Charles Marquardt, Wein; Albert
Wendorf, Stettin: Frederick Sellin,
Berlin; August Zastrow, Maine; Thos.
P. Mathews, Jenny; M. DeCoursey,
Texas; Geo. Reinhart, Wausau; I). B.
Willard, Weston.
Marshal—'W. O. Silverthorn.
Assistant Marshals—W. W. DeVoe,
J. P. West, C. H. Mueller, J. H.
Owens and Ed. Zastrow.
Reader W. H. Searles.
ChSplain—Rev. J. T. Gaskell.
Orator—Col. G. T. Thorn, Fond du
Lac. j
next day, and Dr. Alfred, Knox and
I made a pilgrimage to the upper
glacier between the Wetterho, and
Mettenberg. It took us nearly 4
hours to make the trip, all hard
climbing, but worth the trouble.
They have cut a cave into the glacier
several hundred feet long and call
it an ice grotto. We walked in so
far that I was frightened, then we
climbed up several hundred feet
more to the house where they make
final preparations for ascending
Wetterheim. It was a great trip.
Tbe next day we took the train
Sheidegg Pass to Inter
laken. This is the most wonderful
mountain pass in the world, 7,000.
feet climb by railroad. It seems
impossible, but true. Here we wor
shipped at the shrine of the “Jung-!
frau.’’ Many lives have been lost'
trying to climb this mountain. It j
is a grand sight. We spent an hour j
there, and Knox took a few kodak <
pictures of us standing in several
feet of snow. We then commenced
to go down the mountain, the
beautiful Lauterbrunnen valley, to
Interlaken, where we met Minnie
and Ruth, aud went on to Basel, a
modern and up-to-date city. The
next day we came on to Strassburg,
first however, paying custom duties
on a few garments purchased at
Switzerland is God’s country.
The people are not of the emotional
or hysterical kind, no beggars, all
look happy and well fed, thrifty and
contented’, and so courteous and
The country, after leaving Bern,
is the finest we have passed through,
under a high state of cultivation,
fine crops, fine farms and find build
ings, in fact it was a perfect joy rid
ing through it. Such a contrast
with southern Italy. The thing
that impressed me very much was
the vast amount of timber that is
growing in Switzerland and Ger
many. lam persuaded that conser
vation of our forests in the U. S. in
some way is necessary, and believe
we all should take a hand in this
Poor Italy! Her mountain and
hill sides all barren and denuded of
iorests, only here and there a few
mulberry trees and they are cut to
the stump every year for fuel; her
rivers, dried up; no matter how
much it may rain, in a few days the
streams are dry again. Not so in
Switzerland. Every mountain side,
no matter how high up, is planted
with trees. We talked with a peas
ant farmer on the mountain side
about it. and he said that the can
tons looked after it, and that a tree
was planted for everyone cut. It
certainly is evident that somewhere
there is control, because it is mar
velous the amount of fine timber
there is growing in this country.
Spruce, balsam and pine are planted
principally because their growth is
After one has passed through
these countries from southern Italy
to northern Germany, time doesn’t
mean much. One hundred years
seems like a day. Fifty years will
grow a fairly good sized tree. Here
they all look to the future as far as
tree culture is concerned, at any
rate. We think of how much it
will bring today. The future
doesn t concern us much, and so it
We wonder why we do not get
immigration from the country.
The answer is easy when one travels
through it. They have everything
we have, only more time, and a fine
government. It is. after all, in be
satisfied, enough is enough. As
one very fine gentleman said to me
the other day. ‘ Why waste your
strength and energy in getting
more than you can possibly use for
the comfort of yourself and family?
You Americans make lots of money,
but you do not get your share of
the beautiful things of life. They
certainly have time to enjoy them
selves. The government does much
for them. There is no city or
‘‘Dorf " that does not hate its parks
ciean streets, mnsic and everything
Sheriff Barnard lias been appointed
to see that the grounds are properly
prepared and decorated.
W. O. Butler w ill lead the singing.
The celebration will take place at
the fair grounds and Aug. Kickbusch,
and M. DeCoursey, J. C. Clarke, W.
D. Mclndoe and Leonard Guenther
have been appointed a committee to
take charge of the same.
B. G. Plumer headed the list of
subscribers to defray expenses, with
$50.00. Aug. Kickbusch, Otto Siegrist
and C. Hoeflinger were down for $25
each and many subscribed SIO.OO for
the occasion.
SATURDAY, JUNE 18til, 1870.
90 in the shade, and no darky to
fan us.
On July 4th there will be dances in
Forest, Music and Ringle’s halls.
C. H. Mueller, Esq., is arranging to
open an insurance office in the Caster
line building, corner of Third and
Washington streets.
M. A. Rousseau will discourse the
music for the cotillion party at Music
hall on July 4th.
Alphonso Poor has been awarded
the contract for carrying the mail be
tween Wausau and Jenny fo* - $295 per
The little farm formerly belonging
to Herman Miller lias been subdivided
and is fast being put under cultiva
tion by Henry Dern, John Merklein,
Aug. Lemke, Fr. Haas and J. Dall
Clarence Jenkins, Supt. of the
Omaha Republican printing office
paid us a short visit last week. He
w as on his way east—Berlin Courant.
(Mr. Jenkins was an old time printer
and in 1862 w as one of the proprietors
of the Central Wisconsin.)
that makes to legitimate pleasure
and recreating, and it is for rich
and poor alike.
We are one hour out of Munich.
Next Sunday we see the Passion
Play, and Monday we will spend
with Judge Marchetti’s family at
Attersee, his country home. We
shall enjoy Munich.
Very sincerely,
A. L. Kreutzer.
Those who are seeking to have their
names printed on the official ballot
next fall will be confronted with a
new condition at the primaries in
September. Under the old law names
of candidates for each office were ar
ranged in alphabetical order, and all
of the ballots were printed alike, ex
cept where two assembly districts in
one county made'a few changes neces
sary. Thus if John Adams and Tom
Jefferson were candidates for nomina
tion for the same office, Adams was
supposed to have some advantage, his
name appearing first on the ballot.
The wooden head's non-intellect,
whose vacuum pate tells him to put
an X after the name of the first can
didate he sees on the ticket lias cut a
large figure in elections. He signs
his name to commercial paper the
same way—with an X. To get away
from the influence of this fellow, the
last legislature passed two amend
ments to the primary election law
w hich reads as follow s:
“For the purpose of determining
the order in which the names of can
didates for each office for w hom nom
ination papers have been filed in the
office of the county clerk shall be
placed on the primary ballot, the
county clerk shall prepare a list of
the election precincts of his county.
Such list shall be prepared by ar
ranging the various towns, cities and
villages of the county in alphabetical
order, and the wards or precincts of
each city, village or town in numeri
cal order under the name of such city,
village or town. The precincts in
each assembly district within the
county shall be arranged in the same
“The county clerk shall arrange
the surnames of all candidates for
each office for whom nomination
papers have been filed in hie office
alphabetical!} for the first precinct
in the list: thereafter for each suc
ceeding precinct; the name appear
ing first for each office in the last
preceding precinct shall be placed
These amendments will have a
tendency to give each candidate,
where there are more than one, the
same advantage. A candidate has
heretofore had sample ballots printed,
with an X after his name, and dis
tributed the same throughout the
county. He will now have to have
separate ballots printed for each vot
ing precinct. The law also applies to
candidates on the state ticket, but
the rotation will be in assembly dis
tricts only.
The Best Hour cf Life
is w lien you do some great deed or di>-
cover some wonderful fact. This hour
came to J. R. Pitt, of Rocky Mt , N.
G\, when he was suffering intensely,
as he says, ‘’from the worst cold 1
ever had, I then proved to my great
satisfaction, what a wonderful Cold
and Cough cure Dr. King's New Dis
covery is. For, after taking one
bottle, I was entirely cured. You
can't say anything to good of a medi
cine like that.” Its the surest and
best remedy for diseased lungs, Hem
orrhages, LaGrippe, Asthma, Hay
j Fever, any Throat or Lung Trouble.
[soc. #I.OO. Trial bottle free. Gusuan
! teed by W. W. Albers.
A few shares of stock in this com
pany for sale. Inquire of Jas. Mont
* gomery, Secy. tf.
No. 37—TERMS $1.50 Per Annum
Scott St. f 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 Propercy, Business Property, Building Lots
and Acre Property for sale in the city.
y i ifa.n r.a—..d
* sneer* r
* JT —c n — is — v — w — n—
* TV. ,v.,U** ttHTlNCr^
!. 1 1.1.1 CtT *si
t st# ra* wmmw* 9
— c — v —— "1 — m
x t § 9 0.9 Si
| • * * 0 $ /I
t ****** ****** ft .
—■ — ■ ■ r 1 w■ r~ ' j
jl s ** * * |
*>l“I :
i*rt* * * 0 I
-1 ' ’
- L
- T>wat y* j
Y * w**cr * i_. J
|t! $ ' f ' ! J Ci ' | # i* I 11 ' j*
|. : S’, '3' i l
i ... ~—i r“?fc. !~~ i-g T-ft—;; 1
J * t V* J
S > „ i ;£ r w • ii ' f r"
J * ' a /werv/v**** *n*/2 A ‘ XK \
i j . \
i * T* * 1
For prices and terms, or any Information relating to the above described
ots and lands, apply at my office, Henry B. Huntington-
New, inspiring Scripture post-cards.
Beautifully embossed. Lead every
thing in the market. 100 assorted,
post-paid, 90c per 100. Don’t delay a
moment, hut write at once to the
Waterbury Specialty Cos., Brandon,
Wis. j 21-w7
A. M. Petersen
Exclusive IMetter anil
With Lady Assistant
Personal, Prompt and Courteous
Attention Given to Calls at
all times.
Show Room with the Kiefer Fur
niture Company.
Office 'Phone 1072
Residence ’Phone 1545
HODRN I 0 A. M. TO 13 M.
1 ISO TO S P. M.
DAYS, 7 TO 8.
•CNDITB • 0 TO lO A. M,
Wausau Honeotal Works
■/ V*'
My new up-to-date hoists, carriers and
electric lettering tool that I have added to my
plant, enables me to handle work with the
least possible expense. Therefore I can quote
you lower prices than ever tiefore on yoor
Mausoleums. Monuments. Headstones, or any
kind of cemetery work. I have a lanre quan
tity of Monuments, Headstones and Markers
at my shop.
lad Grand Ave.
Physician and Surgeon
i Office over Dunbar’s Jewelry store Officn
hours—;3o to 10:30 a. m ; 2:tt > to 5:00 p. m.:
7-00 to S :0d p. m. ’Pbo**t 1825.
Official County and City Paper
Wisconsin Valley
Trust Cos.
Paid on all Deposits, large or small,
payable every six months.
We will draw it tor you
A. L. Kreutzer, Pres.
M. B. Rosenberry, Vice-Pres.
C. B. Bird, Treas.
Otto G. Feiilhabeh, Sec. and Cashier.
Corner Fourth and Scott Sts.
Have You a Child Afflicted With St
Vitus Dance?
It is equally effective in relieving
nervous prostration, extreme nervous
ness and other forms of nerve derange
ment. Is also an excellent general re
storative in all cases where the system
is in a run down condition. It lias
recently cured several cases of epileptic
fits. Clark’s special will promptly re
lieve and effect a permanent cure for
bed wetting.
Prepared under the formulae of the
late Dr. E. G. Clark and for sale by G.
W. Clark, S. end Cleveland Ave.,
Wausau, Wis., to w hom all letters and
mail orders should be sent. Is also
for sale at Philbrick’s drug store.
Office over Mueller's jewelry store. Office
hours from 8:30 a. m. to 12 m.; 1:30 tosp, to.
Tuesday and Saturday evenings. 7 to 8 p. m.
Money to Loan
on Farm Mortgages.
Office over Heinemann’s store.
Do You Hear Well?
The Stela Electrophone—A New,Scientific and
Practical Invention for Those Who Are
Deaf or Partially Deaf—Mar Now
Be Tested Free ut Ow Store
Deaf or partially deaf people may now make a Free
trial of tbs Stole Electrophone. TM H anoeoally
Important nwe for the deaf, for by tkl* plan the final
ealeotlon of the one
nahtfaetoey hearing aid it mam
ra>| and iHe/jemi’ . ft/r cerj-n,.
H Tblenewtorentloo ll'J Patent No.
KljS renders unneceeaarr each
e.nmiy, or, eight!* and frequent
Iy harmful aerlee* a t trumpet a,
I borne, tu lee, ear drome fern,
/ etc. It ie a tiny electric lel*
/ phone that (Ita on the ear, and
/ which, the Instant It le applied,
I /UnH/./*- the sound we.ee In
f If eoihmenneraetocaoeean xtion
If (thing inrrtate In the elrarnett
J I of all eoeada It overcomes the
i S boning and roaring ear noises.
and also so oontlantl* and tier
\\ , tri -allt eo retire tkt vital parlt
\jf I of lh* tar that,usually, the natural.
V ■ . I eaaldrd hearing (test/ it gn id*
weswmm mu lode restored.
Prominent Beein aes Man’s Opinion.
rrou s ELEC?ROI'IIOS ECO.,Chicago.-j „ m pleated
to tot that the Klecirophun* it eery tal it factory. being
small in tits and great (a hearing gnalttia. nakts ft
FXSTTRaBLE TO AST Ifiife’ TRIED, and . hr Here
I hate tried all of them. 1 ran reocmmrnd rt to allprr
tans who Sere deftWiat heart ne M. W. UOTT, H Coir
ml* ttroesr, Michigan Avn. ana it*err g, Chicago.
A Pree Trial of tbe Stoli ElectrophosM at oar Store
will tsnvinrs yen of its grant merit. Cell today.
W. W. ALBERS, Wausau

xml | txt