The big show in the clothing line has been located
in our tailor shop all summer. There are a lew
two days long
mpn lp|* “ g which time thc r
| lllcll -t^ t j nKS wit h their friends
-v w.r ... jd Hotel; and on the even
ing of the second day Mrs. Fenton re
turned their civility by inviting them
to dine with her.
The Moores came, and were made
welcome, and departed after an inter
change of polite speeches and promises
of speedy reunion in London. Mrs.
Fenton said no more about them after
they had gone; but she thought about
them day and night, and the thought
deprived her of all her happiness. She
had been pleased to accuse Susie of be
ing a flirt; but that was not her real
opinion of the girl. She knew perfectly
well why Captain Claughton had been
rejected, and, what was far worse, she
was sure that Fred knew, too. Love,
which In some respects may deserve to
he called blind, is only too clear-sight
ed .n others; Mrs. Fenton was at e.Uj|
tlnr es an exceptionally observant ~
soi., and, even if she had *■ -
It twould Jiave been
her tr, '
Capital Stock, $75,000
Organized under the General Hankin? 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
Interest paid on time deposits.
Drafts sold on all points in the world.
Has Safety Deposit Vault.
Boxes for B.ent at $2 Per Year.
Savings Department in Connection.
Ai.bx Stewart, Pres. E. C. Zimmerman,
C. W. Hargkr, Vlce-I’res. Cashier.
Directors—Alex Stewart, W. Alexander, C
W. Uarger, E. C. Zimmerman. W. B. Scholfleld.
We Store Our Beer in
Insuring Absolute Purity
$1.50 per setting of 15 eggs.
F. T. SYNNOTT. Wausan. Wis.
T are now deciding upon which school you
* will attend during the year.
T want a £ oo< *' re^a^^e sc hool which is able
* to fulfill its obligations and give you the
best returns for your money.
VAI T wish for good teachers, personal attention.
pleasant quarters, assistance in securing a
position, good board, and a dozen other
things which go with school life.
VAT T w iH secure all this and more by enrolling
in the Wausau Business College. Join our
student body and enjoy a pleasant school
VAT T will receive complete particulars by ad
* w dressing
Wausau Business College
E. D. WIDMER. Prop.
112 Scott Street, Wausau. Wis.
more to the many d-Ahpjn- ft
you have told in your life.
"I observe with pleasure
that tine has not Impaired the natural
sweetness of your temper. Do you re
member announcing from the platform
of a music-hall in New Orleans that
you hadn’t been paid for six > ,
“I remember it perfectl
deserved it” ft
“I think not, Ltiti' ' tf.
your calmer mo . >jk ft
seen the very *
upon a liber?'' mr* ' W
way. I alv W> ft
my * X
enough \Jr W
was err/' ft
>8 Washington St. ft
SHORT NEWS ITEMS.
Robert Laatsch, formerly of Wau
sau, has opened a grocery store at
Don’t paper your kitchen, bathroom
or pantry. Get Callies’ special prepar
ation. Sample free.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Baldwin, resid
ing on the west side, lost their two
months old son in death Sunday.
Dr. Turbin, the eminent German
specialist and surgeon, will he at the
Beilis House, Monday, August 29th.
Herman Graff, while scuffling with
acompanion Saturday evening, slipped
and fractured a bone in his left fore
William, the infant son of Mr. and
Mrs. Wm. Neitzke, 1204 Stark street,
died Saturday. The funeral was held
Rev. C. L. Smith, Supt. of Home
Missions for Wisconsin, occupied the
Presbyterian pulpit, in tiie absence
of Rev. J. M. Duer last Sunday.
Frank Leake will depart for Duluth
on Wednesday, and witli L. Nicker
son, will enter into real estate and
insurance business in that city.
If you are in need of shingles call
and see our large assortment and get
prices before buying elsewhere,
tf. Barker* Stewart Lumber Cos.
The Young People’s Society of St.
Paul’s church will give an ice cream
social at the home of John Ringle on
Wednesday evening. All are invited
Anything in the line of paints,
brushes, oils, leads, wall and floor prep
arations, wall paper, room mould
ings, etc., can be had at Callies. Get
The Wisconsin Bankers' association
will hold its annual convention in La
Crosse on the 17th and 18th of this
month. All of the Wausau banks
will be represented.
Merrill automobilists have cleared
a large portion of the roai between
that city and Wausau of all stones.
They have been picked up and throw n
out to the side of the road.
Mr. and Mrs. M. P. McCullough
entertained at a dinner last Thursday
evening in honor of Mr. and Mrs.
John D. Ross, Jr. The evening was
spent in playing bridge whist.
A cablegram, received by Judge and
Mrs. W. C. Silverthorn, from Mr. and
Mrs. H. H. Hadley, conveyed the in
formation that they arrived safely in
Havre, France, on the 2d of August,
The local Krieger verein assembled
at Druids’ hall Sunday afternoon and
headed by the band of St. Stephen’s
church marched to tiie cemetery,
where memorial services were con
Ella, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Herman Moeser, residing at 1123 S.
Eighth avenue, died tills morning,
aged two years. Tiie child was ill
two weeks. The funeral will be held
If your liver is sluggish and out of
tone, and you feel dull, bilious, con
stipated, take a dose of Chamberlain's
Stomach and Liver Tablets tonight
before retiring and you will feel all
right in the morning. Sold by all
Miss Bulah Mumrn is entertaining
friends this afternoon.
Ferdinand Steuck of Dancy, died
in St. Mary’s hospital Sunday at the
age of sixty-four.
All wall papers which we pur
chased prior to July, will be closed at
just half cost O. C. Callies.
The Eagles gave a picnic in the
Shooting park Sunday afternoon,
which was quite largely attended.
Supt. Tobey will be glad to receive
the names and addresses of those de
siring to furnish rooms or board to
William, son of Mr. and Mrs. Otto
Metzdorf, £35 S. second Ave. died
yesterday morning. The funeral will
be held tomoi row.
There is no better time for retouch
j ‘ than now. Get Cal
ks/pecial floor preparation. It does
it show heel marks and hot or cold
-water has no effect on it.
Mrs. James Single had a had fall on
Wednesday which confined her to her
home for a couple of days. All her old
friends will be pleased to know that
she is able to be up and about again.
A postal from C. C. Parlin who is
with a party of twenty in Europe,
conveys the information that all are
well. He says, “Mr. and Mrs. S. M.
Quaw enjoyed life all the way across
Mrs. Ross Spence, late of the faculty
of the West Virginia university, will
receive pupils for instruction in
piano. Also for advanced teaching
in harmony, counterpoint and musi
cal history. Studio 702 Fifth St.,
’Phone 1822. a9-2w
Charles Feathers, traveling salesman
for the Northern Milling company,
and Miss Daisy Rogers will be united
in marriage at the home of tiie lat
ter’s parents, on Wednesday evening.
They will reside in Wausau, in a resi
dence on Seymour street.
Wm. Lang of the town of Cassel
lost his barn and all it contained, in
cluding crops and farm machinery
during the electrical storm of last
Wednesday morning. Tho same bolt
of lightening which struck his ham
also hit his silo a slap and split it
from top to bottom.
The Misses Frances and Irene Al
bers gave a whist party on Thurs
day evening In honor of their guest
Miss Nannie Hoegh, of Spring Grove,
Minn. Refreshments were served at
the close of the game and it was a
most enjoyable evening. The prizes
were won by Miss Hazel Doyle, of
Fort Atkinson and Arthur Kiefer.
When the digestion is all right, the
action of the bowels regular, there is
a natural craving and relish for food.
When this is lacking you may know
that you need a dose of Chamberlain’s
Stomach and Liver Tablets. They
strengthen the digestive organs, im
prove the appetite and regulate the
bowels. Sold by all dealers.
At a meeting of the city council
held last Tuesday evening it was vot
ed to repave Third street at once.
Tiie work will be taken up as soon as
the city, the telephone, electric and
gas companies get a sufficient start in
the work of overhauling the public
service systems. The repaving con
tract has been let to Chris Johnson of
The ladies who were injured in a
runaway on Franklin street hill on
the evening of Aug. Ist, are nearly all
recovered. Miss Margaret Alexander
and Miss Mary O’Neill were only
slightly injured, but Miss Ann Mona
han, who is with the Great Northern
Life Insurance company, is still con
fined to her room. She is now recov
ering and will be able to be about in
a few days.
Sidney J. King and wife of Chicago
were in the city last night, coming
here from Merrill by automobile.
They are representing the National
Good Roads association. They left
Chicago July 17 and expect to travel
about 5,000 miles in Wisconsin. While
they are touring the state they make
up routes for the guidance of tourists
which will be published in book form.
Some days they travel 100 or more
The apple crop growing in the
state’s trial orchard northwest of the
city will be only about three-fourths
of the average yield, due to the
drought. The cherry crop was an
absolute failure. Reports from t' e
north are to the effect that the black
and blue berry crops will amount to
about as much as a free thinker’s
opinion of sheol. The clover crop is
said to be doing nicely.
Eugene W. Chafin of Chicago, who
was the prohibition party's candidate
for the presidency in 1908, spoke in
Cat!e hall this morning beginning at
10:30. Mr. Chatin is an eloquent man,
full of wit and humor, and has a
satchel full of stories to tell his
audience. Two years ago he claimed
that Taft was the fearless candidate;
Bryan the peerless candidate; the
social labor party’s man the cheerless
candidate, while he claimed for him
self the distinction of being the beer
less candidate. His audience this
morning was not large—not as large
as he deserved.
The Woman’s Missionary society of
the Presbyterian church will meet
tomorrow afternoon at the hour of
three with Mrs. F. E. Chartier, 527
Adams street. All members and
friends are invited to be present. The
following program will be carried out:
Topic—‘‘World’s Conference at
Devotional—“ Equipment for Serv
ice," led by Mrs. Albert Wilterding.
Conference—“ Needs of Charitable
Work,” leu by Mrs. Fred Miller.
Dm!hm Cannot So Cured
by kx'tl applications, as they cannot reach the
diseased portion of the ear. There is only one
way to cure deafness and that is by constitu
tional remedies. Deafness is caused by an
inflamed condition of the mucous lining of the
Eustachian Tube. When this tube is inflamed
yon have a rumbling sound or imperfect hear
ing. and when it is entirely closed, deafness is
the result, and unless the inflamatlon can be
taken out and this tube restored to Its normal
condition, hearing wUI be destroyed forever;
nine cases out of ten are caused by Catarrh,
which is nothing but an Inflamed condition of
the mucous surfaces.
We will give One Hundred Dollars for any
case of Deafness (caused by catarrh! that can
not be cured by Hail's Catarrh Cure. Send
for circulars, free. _
F J. CHENEY Jt CO Toledo O.
Sold by Druggists,, 75c,
Take Hail s Funny Pills for constipation.
TO BOOM WISCONSIN.
A meeting was held in the club
house last Friday morning at w hich
many land owners and people inter
ested in the development of Wiscon
sin were present. George Girling of
Chicago, secretary of the National
Home Seekers’ association, and A. D.
Campbell, state immigration commis
sioner, were present and made ad
dresses. Besides these there were a
number of others from out oi the
city who attended the meeting.
G. D. Jones, E. A. Dunn and Gus
Heinemann were appointed a com
mittee to solicit membership for the
Wisconsin Industrial association.
The fee was fixed at one cent per
acre owned by real estate men and a
flat rate of $lO for those not directly
interested in the sale of land.
Both Messrs Girling and Campbell
gave interesting talks on the resources
of this state.
We have forty million acres of land
lying idle here in northern Wisconsin,
Minnesota and Michigan, enough to
make one million 40-acre farms, which
would provide homes for five million
Wisconsin is now' being forced into
the question in spite of herself. It
has come to a question of keeping the
people in the state here. For some
time people have been leaving the
state to go to the far away places
whicli are so alluringly advertised,
and instead of gaining farmers, as we
naturally should, we are losing them.
This state should be thoroughly ad
vertised. Other states and sections
have spent thousands of dollars where
Wisconsin has spent but a few cents.
Tiie idea of organizing a state associa
tion to advertise Wisconsin, has been
under consideration for some time.
We must show people outside of the
state what Wisconsin really has.
Both Mr. Campbell and Mr. Girling
in the course of their remarks show ed
the fake methods that are utilized to
bring the public to worthless lands
in Canada and in the west.
In the irrigation belt the govern
ment is spending millions of dollars
to make tillable 3,000,000 acres of
land, one-fifteenth of what is lying
idle in north Wisconsin, Minnesota
and Michigan and which is ready for
cultivation at but a small fra'”ion of
tiie cost of the western lands. And
the worst of it is, says Mr. Campbell,
that the irrigation method has prac
tically ruined 750,000 acres of land
by turning it into alkali swamps
which must now be drained to be of
A meeting of the state association
will be held in Milwaukee next Thurs
RUN BY A SYNDICATE OF RICH
A syndicate composed of the monied
men of Rhinelander, has purchased
the Vindicator of that city, and pro
pose to run a larger and better paper
than heretofore and perhaps convert
it into a daily. These papers pur
chased by wealthy citizens of a town
are weaklings. No matter how well
and ably they are conducted, the peo
ple know- they are organs solely to
further the interests of its stock*
holders, and w hat is the result? Any
thing advocated by a paper of this
stripe is killed deader than a door
nail. Such a paper has no character,
no individuality, no weight in a com-’
munity and is merely run to gratify
the whims of men who hare more
money than they know what to do
with. Show us a paper run by a syn
dicate of rich men and we will show
you that the community in which it
is published is ever against it politi
cally and in every other way.
E. E. Payne of this city, who has
been on the Record-Herald for
the past two years, will take
charge of the paper on the 13th of
Aug. Mr. Payne has been the one
shining light on the Record-Herald
and has looked after its editorial and
heavy local work, in a very able man
ner. In this line he has no superiors
outside the large cities. The many
friends of Mr. and Mrs. Payne of
Wausau deeply regret their depart
The Brooks & Ross Lumber Cos. is
having its pine and hardwood logs
hauled to the mill of John Manser in
Kelly and they are being cut into
lumber in that institution. The
company is dumping some hemlock
into the pond in Schofield. While
the officers of the company are reti
cent about the matter, enougli lias
been learned to warrant the asser
tion that the mill w ill be rebuilt in
Schofield, but probably not this
year. Most of the single men em
ployed in the mill have gone else
where we learn, while the men of
family owning property in Schofield
are, for the most part, working on
the dam of the Marathon Paper Mills
The following were licensed to wed,
by the county clerk, the past week:
John Seliger, town of Marathon, to
Julia Prodzinski, town of Rietbrock.
Chas. Kniess to Freda Zillman,
both of Wausau.
John Steiber, Marathon, to Matilda
Kas tel, Athens.
Michael Brennan. Ashland, to
Madge Young, city.
Carl Weismann to Alvina Heeren,
both of town of Weston.
Herbert Champine to Jennie Young
quest. both of town of Weston.
List of letters remaining uncalled
for in the Wausau P. O. for the week
ending August 8. 1910. In calling for
same please say “advertised.”
Anderson, Bill Lange, John R,
Buckl&nd. Miss Marquardt, Miilie
Bartell, Johnny Page!. Miss Emma
Clemence, E. S. Praechel, Arthur
Casey, Robert Sternberg. Louis
Griffith. Mrs. Rhoda Schmitz. M.
Hartman, F. E. Stack, Miss
Johnson. Ingwal Schoeneberg, A.
Jewel, H. H. Tomany, Charles
Kenney. Mrs. E. Zweifel. Mrs. F.
Tadenox. Kowal Kowalski. Anton
Krottven. Anton Yieman. Sam
BASE BALL CHAT.
W L Pc.
Eau Claire .... .58 32 . 645
Superior 49 39 .557
Wausau .47 41 .534
Winona 48 42 . 533
Rochester ..41 45 .477
LaCrosse 39 50 . 438
Duluth 38 50 .432
Red Wing. 34 55 .382
The Wausau team returned home
yesterday from Rochester after playing
fourteen games around the circuit, of
which the team won seven, tied one
and lost six. Double headers were
played in Red Wing and Rochester.
One of the swei cranium games w ill
have to be played over, for no decision
was reached. It resulted in a tie and
was called in the tenth inning on
account of darkness. Wausau took
four games from Red Wing.
Beginning with yesterday, fifteen
games will be played at home before
the team takes another swing around
After that the team takes one more
trip and finishes the season by playing
six games at home with La Crosse and
There will be three more Sunday
games at home—Aug. 14-21 and Sept.
11. There should be a good attend
ance on those days especially, for the
team needs the patronage and the
boys play better ball when the crowd
Eau Claire has sold three of its
players. Kick, right fielder, Kading,
first baseman, and Callahan, center
fielder. The last mentioned was sold
only a few days ago to the Cincinnati
Reds. He is to report at the end of
the season. Callahan is heading the
league in batting.
Anew umpire is refereeing the
present series. He gave good satis
faction yesterday. He has lungs of
leather and calls balls and strikes
without a stutter.
The Eau Claire team has developed
into a quarrelsome bunch among
themselves. The players were wrang
ling throughout the game yesterday
and it is plainly evident that there is
dissention on the team, which spells
Frank Newhouse former umpire in
tiie old W.-I. league Is this summer
umpiring in the Central league.
Only one Wausau pitcher appeared
at the game yesterday in uniform—
Fennell. It is unnecessary to maek
comments as to the management.
Fennell is certainly the hard luck
pitcher of the league. He pitches ex
cellent ball, but a few fumbles on the
part of his teammates always loses
GOT CIGARS, ETC.
A few r fellows who have not made
up their laden mind as to where
they belong in the two flocks of sheep
traveling under the banner of the re
publican party, a few half-breeds,
some democrats and a bunch of big
guns—the stalwarts—met at Castle
hall Saturday night to listen to the
spoutingsof Geo. Hambrechtof Grand
Rapids and Levi Bancroft of Richland
Center. The audience, all told, must
have made the local ring masters feel
like a boy who has sat down on an
ants’ nest. It was small in compari
son with their past achievements. It
was intended as an S. A. Cook and
Hambrecht meeting, and that it was.
The Wisconsin Valley Lumbermen's
association’s candidate for congress,
Mr. Ham and Eggs took the responsi
bility of wiggling his tongue, and the
effort killed him—so far as being a
vote-getter in this city. His effort
was about as lifeless as a caterpiller
race. He quoted a few of Abraham
Lincoln’s remarks, read a lot of news
paper clippings and doled out a lot of
frothy gush which made everybody
sick. He quit just in time to save
the audience from going home.
Everyone was edging around in their
seats as if their duds were infested
Then came Levi, lie with the Heb
rew baptismal name. Levi is a pretty
fair talker—he got his training in J.
P. courts. His effort that evening
can be best characterized as a sermon.
He dug into the bible and used much
of its words for his sermon. Like old
man Jucklin in Opie Reed’s novel, he
knows the good book from “kiver to
klver.” In an indirect way he threw
the gaff-hook into Bob, but did not
mention his name.
After the show was over w ith segars
and matches were passed around and
We have since been wondering why
Mr. Bancroft and the lumbermens
tool came here. The only answer we
have arrived at is that oh!
w hat’s the use.
The rain showers of last Tuesday
night, Wednesday morning and yes
terday afternoon were of great help
to this particular part of the universe.
The two first mentioned resulted in
squelching many forest fires, and
slowing up the progress of others
w hich have since been burning. The
showers appear to have readied more
territory west and north of Wausau
than east and south of us. Reports
from the northern country are to the
effect that more showers visited that
country than we had here.
We are informed tiiat the crops—
grain and root—look far better north
of us than here. It is said that grain
and potatoes in Lincoln and Oneida
counties look well. We are informed
that the potato crop in the great
potato producing counties, Waupaca,
Waushara and Portage, is so light
that for the first time in their history
it will be necessary to ship Murphies
into those counties to supply the
A party of young people went up
the Eau Claire ti e past week and
spent four days camping in an ideal
place between the upper railroad
bridge and Kelly The party was
chaperoned by Mrs. C. C. Parlin and
was composed of the following:
Misses Florence Crosby, Ida Jaines,
Edith Hughes. Irene Johnson,
Messrs. Emery James, Robert Peter
son, Neai Stanger and Orlando Jewel.
They returned home on Friday.
=HE DROPPED DEAD=
when he saw the nice line of fall stock of Furni
ture we carry, and heard the low price we are ask
ing for each piece. His wife had a fit and little
Johnny tui’ned a double back summersault when
they fully realized the comprehensiveness of our
stock. Old Mrs. Jones and Mrs. Smith are still
talking about the affair, and ’low that the goods
are ’bout the purtiest they ever seed.
2 06 2 08 Third s. Ritter & Deutsch Cos.
TAKE YOUR CHOICE.
The follow lng have filed nomination
papers and will be candidates before
the primary election:
Assembly First district—Nicholas
Schmidt, Marathon City.
Assembly Second district—A. J.
County Clerk—W. C. Lipke, Strat
County Treasurer—John Schirpke,
town of Cassel.
Sheriff—Frank O’Connor, city; Geo.
Register of Deeds—E. C. Kretlow',
city; John Sell, city.
Clerk of Court—Kurt Beyreis, town
Coroner—E. E. Schulze, city.
District Attorney—Frank P. Reg
Surveyor—Wm. H. Gowen, city.
Assembly First district—A. E.
Beebee, McMillan; H. G. Tank, Stet
tin; Fred Prehn, Marathon.
Assembly Second district—A. F.
Marquardt, city; W. N. Daniels,
County Clerk—John King, city.
County Treasurer—Herman Vetter,
Sheriff—F. J. Gaetzman, city.
Register of Deeds—W. R. Chellis,
Clerk of Court—A. A. Bock, city.
District Attorney—E. P. Gorman,
Coroner—W. C. Dickens, city; J.
Barber, Marathon City; E. M. Ma
Surveyor—R. 11. Brown, Unity.
Assembly Second district—A. R.
County Clerk—A. Karcz, town of
County Treasurer—E. Baker, town
Sheriff—T. L. Martin, city.
Register of Deeds—J. D. Shortt,
Clerk of Court—M. Otis, town of
Assembly, First district —Ernst
Flck, town of Maine.
Assembly, Second district —John
County Clerk—Alex. Archie, city.
Treasurer—J. R. Lynch, city.
Sheriff—Louis Paul 9, Schofield.
Register of Deeds—Jos. Pfleuger,
Clerk of Court—F. C. Kletzln, city.
- m ♦ - ■— ■■■
BUILDING A DOCK.
The Brooks & Ross Lumber Cos. is
constructing a dock in Schofield along
the north bank of the Eau Claire
river. It will extend from the bridge
west to a point where the river nar
rows, some 400 feet distant. It is be
ing constructed of dead heads and
old boom sticks picked up out of the
river. They are laid criss cross, and
later filling will be dumped In. The
dock will be raised several feet high
er than the normal flood of water
will be after the Rothschilds dam is
completed. The water in the Eau
Claire at that point will be raised so
that it will back up onto tiie rocks
below tiie dam. The dock will afford
a landing place for the many launches
and boats whicli will be on the river
after the construction of the dam.
The water at its edge will be eight
or ten feet deep normally and it is ex
pected that it will afford an excel
lent fishing place. The good people
of Schofield expect to get many a
meal from that dock, and its con
struction forms a topic for consider
able conversation among them. The
building of the dock lias given rise
to the belief that the Brooks & Ross
Lumber Cos. expects to rebuild its
mill in that village.
We learn that as soon as this work
is completed another dock will be
built between the bridge and the
dam on the south side of the river,
also a number of houses. The pres
ent is tiie best time to carry on such
work, while the water is low.
Mrs. M. A. Hurley entertained at
a bridge whist party on Wednesday
afternoon in honor of former resi
dents of Wausau who were then in
the city, viz: Mrs. James McCrossen,
Pasadena, Cal.; Mrs. J. D. Ross, Oak
Park, 111.; Mrs. L. E. Thayer, Everett
Wash., and Mrs. H. H. Grace, Super
ior, Wis. There were five tables of
players and the game was played un
til after five o'clock when refresh
ments were served.
It was a very enjoyable afternoon
to all who participated. Those who
won prizes were Mesdames A. W.
Mumm, C. F. Dunbar, F. W. Burt
and H. H. Grace.
The best ten novels: Ours and nine
Forest fires have broken out again
in tills locality since tiie last rains.
The air is laden w ith smoke and there
is every evidence that there are fires
not far distant from tiie city. We
learn that a large fire has broken out
down in the Dancy country and that
others are consuming valuable tim
ber In the towns of Elderon and
Franzen. We are Informed that a
man near the village of Edgar set
some brush piles on fire, thinking he
would be safe In doing so, since it
rained. A wind sprang up and the
tire began to spread in several direc
tions. It required the efforts of quite
a number of the villagers to squelch
Up In Iron county seven farmers
were arrested last week for setting
fires to their brush piles and each
was fined SIOO and costs.
I desire to announce to the voters
of Marathon county that I will be a
candidate for the democratic nomina
tion for district attorney at the
primary election to be held Sept. 6,
1910. Frank P. Regner.
Vanishing Face Cream
A superior, non-greasy, nourishing skin tone.
Soon absorbed and leaves no shine. Nothing
better for sunburn and tan. Leaves the skin
soft and velvety. Contains Peroxide Hydrogen
which renders ii thoroughly antiseptic.
Price, 25c a Jar
Pardee Drug Company
Furniture | You Rihr \
The lowest priced Furniture Store in Wausau. \
Always carries a strictly new stock of goods.
Once aeusto tner always a pleased customer.
Compare our goods with those of other dealers. (
CHAS. HELKE, roue 3 ™ BT .
Things in Footwear can be
lid in our stock at all times.
the year. Anything sold ly
. us m 8 oul g uaran * ee hack ot
I fl Wausau's Oldest and Most Reliable
MUELLER & QUANDT
■r—i 1 1 1 ia
WK'U- 1 Boat to the Soo
4liW <? A}sistv> bay
I FROM MARINETTE
m&j/aT o To Mackinac Island $5.09
W ROUND TRIP $9.00, Meal* V Berth Includ.d
V Letv Mrinfe t 5:30 P. M., V/edhedy on S. S.
S -„ MA > Carolina and 300 P. M. Sunday on S. S. Arizona
' ’’f* Marinette or on S. S. Georgia Direct
s| To Sault Stc. Marie $8.50
vBKirtBOYCA. ROUND TRIP 115 50, Mr.i.tfßmhln.lud.d
nEH Lmti Gr.cn Bay, 11:00 P. M. F nimj. S. S. Gtoriit
WHITE For all information about trip. writ, to
V / y, MuttfioSl c * A - HAttHIS, Nor. Po.. A o t- Gren Bay
The Werhelm Manufacturing com
pany has reorganized and has adopted
the name of the Werheim Woodwork
Comyany. Those named as incorpor
ators under the new name are G. D.
Jones, M. B. Rosenberry and Fred
This move has been in contempla
tion for some time and street rumor
has varned people of the move.
The new company is capitalized at
It is the purpose of the company
to restock the yards with lumber,
and possibly make a number of im
provements which w ill result in plac
ing this institution in the forrank of
That a clean, nice, fragrant com
pound like Bucklen’s Arnica Salve
w ill instantly relieve a bad burn, cut,
scald, wound or plies, staggers skepi ics.
But great cures prove its a wonderful
healer of the worst sores, ulcers, boils,
felons, eczema, skin eruptions, as also
chapped hands, sprains and corns.
Try it. 25c. at W. W. Albers.
Fresh home made potato chips at
Gilliam’s and Mrs. Sherman’s each
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