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Wausau pilot. [volume] (Wausau, Wis.) 1896-1940, June 04, 1912, Image 1

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Subscribe for the Pilot
and get a Webster’s New
Standard Dictionary. Only
$2.48, cash in advance. By
mail 22c extra for postage
E. B. THAYER, Editor and Prop-VOL. XLVII.
MAY FESTIVAL A GRAND SUC
CESS.
The most beautiful sight ever seen
or planned here in Wausau was the
May fete or festival given by three
thousand children of our public
schools, under the direction of Miss
Marilla Zellhoefer, assisted by the
teachers of the various schools, on the
high school campus last Wednesday
afternoon. The festival was that in
the full sense of the word’s meaning;
the prettily dressed children enjoyed
themselves as much in going through
their various drills as did the several
thousand spectators watching the
performance. There were all kinds
of drills—from the opening march to
a May pole dance- and everyone was
executed in a da tee step to the
music of the high school orchestra,
which played throughout the per
formance. Hew it ever was possible
for Miss Zellhoefer to drill such a
mass of children into keeping such
perfect step and time, was a puzzle to
the spectators. Her work is certainly
deserving of the highest praise. The
festival lias proven itself such a pleas
ing and enjoyable affair to the chil
dren and their teachers, as well as
the people who were lucky enough to
witness it, that it is now planned to
make the fete an annual feature of
our schools. The large and spacious
campus was crowded to its utmost
capacity and for a time it was feared
that the crowd would interfere witli
the drill work of the children.
RETURNED TO MARATHON
* COUNTY.
Mr. and Mrs. James Sexton and
children who went out West early
last spring, to visit and with the idea
of locating, provided they liked the
country, have returned and they are
again on their larm In the town of
Hewitt. They went to Leavenworth,
Wash. The country there is not
adapted to farming, it is more for
fruit raising. The fertile lands lie in
the valleys between the mountains.
There is one good thing about that
section, it is much milder than it is
here. If Mr. Sexton can dispose of
Ills fare here he says lie and his
family may go west to reside. How
ever, their friends are delighted to
see them back.
NEW SIGNAL.
Anew danger signal for railroad
crossings which rings an electric bell
during the daytime and illuminates a
danger sign at night is being installed
on a number of the dangerous cross
ings in the state, either voluntarily
by the railroads or by order of the
state railroad commission. The in
troduction of one of these devices at a
railroad crossing costs the company
atxrut $575. *
WILL TRAVEL^IN SOUTHERN
WISCONSIN.
E. M. James lias accepted the posi
tion of traveling salesman for the W.
W. Kimball Cos., of Chicago, dealers
in pianos, pipe organs, etc. His terri
tory will be in Southern Wisconsin.
He will continue to live in Wausau,
which is pleasing news to his hosts of
friends.
Makes the Nation Gasp.
The awful list of injuries on a
Fourth of July staggers humanity.
Set over against it, however, is the
wonderful healing, by Bucklen's Ar
nica Salve, of thousands, who suffered
from burns, cuts, bruises, bullet
wounds or explosions. Its the quick
healer of boils, ulcers, eczema, sore
lips or piles. 25c, at W. W. Albers.’
2500 Cords of
Rock Wanted
We will pay $4.00 per cord
for rock delivered on the
west bank of the Wiscon=
sin River, opposite Mill.
Apply at Office.
Marathon Paper Mills Company
ROTHSCHILD, WIS.
tp-,.
Wa usa uJUfe Pilot.
DEATHS IN OUR CITY.
The Paat Week Added Many to the
Mortality Liat in Wausau
Frank Richter died at his home,
154 Missouri avenue, Friday morning,
aged sixty-five years. Deceased was
born in Austria but came to this
country thirty years ago, and has re
sided here in Wausau ever since. He
is survived by ills widow. The fu
neral was held yesterday morning from
St. Mary’s Catholic church, the Rev.
Father P. L. Gasper officiating. In
terment took place in St. Joseph’s
cemetery.
* *
*
Peter William, the one month and
five days old son of Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Muenster, residing at 220
Randolph street, succumbed to pneu
monia last Wednesday. The funeral
was held Friday morning at 10 o’clock
from the home, the Rev. F. H. Brig
ham officiating.
* *
*
Leo, the five days’ old son of Mr.
and Mrs. Win. Beyer of the town of
Maine, died Thursday and the funeral
was held Friday morning from St.
Mary’s Catholic church, the Rev.
Father P. L. Gasper officiating.
* *
*
DEATH OF MI'S. HANNON.
Mrs. Margaret Hannon ofMinocqua,
died at St. Mary’s hospital Wednes
day after an illness of seven weeks,
sged thirty-three years. Deceased
had been suffering from Bright’s dis
ease and about a week ago she con
tracted pneumonia. She was then
taken to the hospital in this city.
Mrs. Hannon was the wife of Roy D.
Hannon, to whom she was married
six years ago. Besides the husband
two children. Stanley and John
Henry, survive her, as do also her
mother, Mrs. Henry White of this
city, and two sisters and two brothers,
Mrs. E. M. Bates of Alaska, Mrs. M.
E. Harlan of Milwaukee, Charles D.
White of Bellingham, Wash., and
Glen White of Chicago. The funeral
was held here Friday morning from
St. James’ Catholic church, the Rev.
Father J. J. Brennan officiating.
* *
*
Mr. and Mrs. August Lemke refill
ing at 204 South street, are mourning
the death of their little daughter,
Florence Edna, who died Wednesday,
aged twenty four days. The funeral
was held Friday from the home, the
Rev. E. C. Grauer officiating.
# *
*
Ilazel Martha Meta, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Radant, 438
Stewart avenue, died Wednesday at
the age of three months. The funer
al was held Friday afternoon at 2
o’clock from Trinity Lutheran church,
the Rev. J. T. Destinon officiating.
* *
* /
DAN DANIELSON.
Daniel C. Danielson died at the
Marathon County asylum on Tues
day of last week, aged forty-five years,
four months and twenty-Sight days.
Deceased was well known in this
city, he having lived here for thirty
years, the largest part of this time he
was engaged in the plumbing busi
ness. The immediate cause of death
was pneumonia. He is survived by
bis mother. Mrs. Christine Holz, re
siding at 709 McClellan street, and
one brother, Theodore. The funeral
was held Friday after noon at 2 o’clock
from the home of his mother, the
Rev. O. T. Boe officiating. Inter
ment took place in Pine Grove ceme
tery.
* *
*
Edward, the six days old son of
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Kedromicy, re
siding at 714 Seventh street, died last
Tuesday and was buried Wednesday
from St. Michael’s Catholic church.
TRAIN LOAD OF
LIVE STOCK
Will Be in Wauaau Thursday, June 6.
Don't Nias It.
One man cannot increase the pres
tige of the state in producing live
stock. Wisconsin has grown to be
one of the greatest live stock states
in the Union because of the united
efforts of all of the men interested in
this line of work. One of the great
est things that has been done for im
proving live stock is the running of
special live stock trains. The first
train was run a few weeks ago in the
southern part of the state. The
second trip will be made during r,ho
next two weeks. A carload of livt,
stock is taken on the trip as well as
other exhibits that serve to illustrate
the points men need to know in get
ting better results from growing live
stock. Prof. G. C. Humphrey, Prof.
J. L. Tormey, Prof/J. G. Fuller, Dr.
A. S. Alexander and other lecturers
from the College of Agriculture of the
University of Wisconsin will accom
pany the train and illustrate their
lectures witli the live animals. The
whole plan has been worked out by
the State Live Stock Breeders’ asso
ciation and several speakers from this
organization will give the results of
their experience to the farmers who
attend. The train will be at Wausau
June 6 from 9 to 12 a. m.
FISHING SEASON OPENED.
June 1 marked the opening of the
fishing season in all the waters of the
state, save three inland taxes, for all
game fish except speckled trout. The
season for these opened on April 15
and will clCoc on Sept. 1.
The opening lay under the old law
for all other game fish except bass
was May 25, but the last legislature
changed it to J une 1 and the season
is now uniform for all game fish ex
cept trout.
In Big Green lake, Green Lake
county, where the water remains cold
late in the season, the fish spawn
later and for that reason black bass
and Oswega yellow bass are protected
until July 1.
In Devil’s lace, Sauk county, the
season is closed for all game fish from
Dec. 15 to the fifteenth day of the fol
lowing June, and in Mirror lake and
Dell creek, Sauk county, the closed
season is also from Dec. 15 to June 15.
It is unlawful to have more than
titeen black bass or Oswego yellow
bass in one’s possession at any one
time or to take bass less than ten
inches in length. Pike must weigli
at least a pound, muskallonge two
pounds dressed, sturgeon four pounds
dressed and trout must be at least
six inches in length and not more
than forty-five may be taken at any
one time.
THE FRUIT CROP.
Fruit crop reports from 44 counties
up to June Ist, sei.t to Secretary
Cranetield of the State Horticultural
society, shows apples less than one
lialf crop; native plums full crop;
Japanese and European plums none;
cherries full crop: strawberries bump
er crop, but acreage reduced by
drought last summer; raspberries and
blackberries badly injured.
No injury to trees of standard Wis
consin fruits but half-hardy kinds
badly winter-killed. In spite of light
bloom fruit growers are urged to
spray apples thoroughly.
Pier’s Rug Filler—something new
to fill out the space between the rug
and wall. Matches any rug. Better
see it C. G. Pier.
WAIJSAII, WIS., TiJESPAY, JUNE 4, 1912.
MEMORIAL DAY.
Ideal Conditions Prevail, Making the
Day the Prettiest in Years.
Seldom, if ever, has nature smiled
on the Grand Army of the Republic
as it did on Thursday. More perfect
conditions could not have been fur
nished, and as a result the celebra
tion of the day, dedicated to the
memory of those who once served
their ccun.'ry in the field of battle,
was truly a patriotically successful
one. The National colors were every
where in evidence, and the city bore
a holiday aspect, as lias been seldom
seen here before. Early in the morn
ing people wended their way to the
cemeteries, to decorate the graves of
their beloved ones of years gone by,
and whose presence still lingers in
the memory of the living. It can be
safely said that over one thousand
persons were busy decorating graves
in the forenoon of that day The
program was carried out as had be *i
announced previously, and the crowds
attending both the exercises at the
court 1 muse square and at thecerrt
tery were never so large nor so at
tentive.
Already during the noon hour peo
ple in holiday attire formed groups
about the couit house and it was soon
after one o'clock when the German
veterans marched to the square and
formed a circle around the mounu
ment. The members of Cutler post.
No. 55, followed shortly and took up
the space within the circle formed by
the German veterans. Company G,
W. N. G., and the Fourth Regiment
band were also present, while the
Boy Scouts carried forth masses of
liowers with which the base of the
mounument was decorated. The
ritual services of the Grand Army
were performed, after which the par
ticipants took places about the band
stand, where the balance of the first
part of the day’s program was tiien
carried out. Several hundred school
children sang the “Star Spangled
Banner” under direction of Miss
Florence Crane, and accompanied by
the band. Attorney James P. Riley
then recited Lincoln’s Gettysburg
address, after which Rev. William H.
Gould gave an address on the “Un
known Dead.” He paid a high tri
bute to those fallen heroes, who died
on the battle field and were buried
where they had fallen, whose identity
never was known, they having enlisted
from all parts of the country at the
call to help save the nation, and
through their deatli earned the vic
tory for which the country now is
thankful. To these “unknown fall
en’’ belongs chietly the credit of hav
ing won the great battle, and to them
we owe tribute of recognition and
praise. At the conclusion of the elo
quent eulogy of the nation’s heroes
by Rev. Gould the line of march to
the cemetery was tiien formed.
The parade was led by the Colum
bia band, followed by Company G,
the Fourtli Regiment band, German
veterans and others, the members of
the G. A. R. being taken to the cem
etery in special street cars. At the
cemetery the Grand Army ritual ser
vices were carried out on the old
soldiers’ lot and the graves of the de
ceased veterans were decorated witli
liowers by the boy scouts, the flowers
being furnished by the Ladies’ Liter
ary club. By this time the rarade
had arrived and the crowd surged
around the stand at the north end of
the cemetery, where the closing ex
ercises took place. Both bands
played national airs and the audience
joined witli song. After the offering
of a prayer by Rev. F. H. Brigham,
C. B. Bird was introduced and de
livered an address on the origin and
meaning of Memorial Day. He re
called the turbulent times preceding
the great strife between the North
and the South the anxious hours
by the head of our Nation in
solving the problem of how to save
the country from the enemies both
within and without, and the patriotic
response of our citizens to the call co
arms. He also lauded the grard
spirit of freedom and liberty which
was at times shown by the Ameri
can people when danger threatened
the country and the hands of the op
pressor were endangering the liberty
of its citizens. Mr. Bird called at
tention to the great assistance ren
dered our country by the German
blood that flowed and the sacrifices
brought by individuals of the Ger
man nation. lie said, that now that
the great work of our old soldiers is
done, the America*, people should
never fail to show tl eir gratitude and
should constantly do so by honoring
the dead. Mr. lord's address was
listened to with -,reat interest and
his words left a deep impression on
all o' his audience.
Judge Louis Marchetti then ad
dressed the German veterans in Ger
man lie referred co the fact, that
they themselves being veterans of
one or more wars fought in the
interest of their fatherland, and that
many out of their ranks fell in battle,
they could so much easier and better
appreciate at this time the patriotism
which animated the soldiers of the
Grand Army in their tight for liberty
and union: that by laying a wreath
at the base of the monument on the
court house squat e they did show
their appreciation of the services
rendered by the soldiers of the Grand
Army during the civil war; and that
by this act the German veterans gave
expression of their own love for their
adopted country and that it is their
aim to be as true and patriotic Amer
ican citizens, as they have been true
and dutiful to the country of their
birth.
Rev. J. M. Duer pronounced bene
diction at the close of the address,
j and the exercises were concluded with
OCCURRENCES OF LONG AGO.
ITEMS OF NEWS BOILED DOWN FROM THE
PILOT THIRTY-SEVEN YEARS AGO
SATURDAY, APRIL 24, 1375.
James McCrossen has commenced
to remove the buildings on the two
lots north of the county square pre
paratory to erecting his new brick
building.
Ely Wright, proprietor of lie Wau
sau Iron Woiks, is operating his
machine shops night and day.
Clifford’s Theatre company is play
ing at Music hall for a few evenings.
His great attraction is John Dillon,
the comedian.
SATURDAY, MAY 1. IS’’.!.
Two German families from Jefferson
comity with teams hauling their be
longings came to this city tiie other
day and will clear up farms in the
county. They were hardy, robust
looking people, just the kind to clear
away the forests.
John Linder lias just completed a
bridge across Big Rib river on the
Marathon City road. John has filled
his contract to a “T.”
Under the supervision of C. A.
Single, a boom has been placed in
Little Bull Falls on the left hand side
of the rapids, so as to guide the
lumber to the slide in the dam and
the running of that dangerous place
on tiie river is said to be easy and
safe.
Pigeons are here in great numbers
and it is an easy matter for any one
who can handle a gun, to go out and
get enough for a meal.
SATURDAY, MAY Btll, 1875.
100,001 feet of lumber a day is going
out over the W. V. R. R.
Avery pretty gotiiic residence is
being erected by.V. A. Alderson on
North Fifth street.
Jos. Barnard moved a building 24x28,
one story and a half high, from tiie
guard lock soutli on Shingle street
and then east on Washington street
to Main street and deposited it on a
lot opposite Kickbusch’s store. All in
one day.
SATURDAY', MAY 15, 1875.
N. B. Thayer, lias met with a
severe stroke of paralysis.
Our young friend Paul Millard had
the misfortune to lose three of his
fingers by getting them too near a
buzz saw at Daniel’s shingle mill the
other day.
Mrs. W. D. Mclndoe is building a
new and improved fence in front of
tier residence on First street.
the singing of “America'’ by the
audience, accompanied by the band.
The banks, public offices and the
library were closed all day, while the
post office, the principal business
places and civic offices closed at noon.
At Yawkey park there was a ball
game in the morning and in the after
noon, the attendance at the latter
rivaling that of the opening day in
number. Many visitors were also at
the golf grounds, while others spent
the afternoon in outings along the
river. In spite of all this the crowd
attending the Memorial Day services
was the largest ever seen here in
Wausau. It is estimated that over
three thousand people were at the
cemeteries during the afternoon.
Screens for doors and windows can
be found at the J. M. Kuebler com
pany’s plant—odd sizes made to order
promptly. j4-2w
TELLS WOMEN HOW TO HAVE
CHARMING HAIR.
Rough, coarse hair is unnecessary;
so is faded, dull looking hair.
Dandruff and scalp itch are both
caused by an accumulation of scurfy
tilth and can easily be gotten rid of.
Dandruff germs cause falling hair
and diseases of the scalp, and should
be destroyed.
If you have any of the hair troubles
mentioned above W. W. Albers will
guarantee PARISIAN SAGE to end
everyone of them or will refund your
money.
PARISIAN SAGE is a delightful
hair dresaing that is being used today
by many thousands of lovely Ameri
cans who detest uncleanliness. Large
bottle 50 cents.
HARD TO SHAKE OFF
EASY TO TAKE OFF
This is the ideal combination
found in The
Shur-On Clip
Ladies like it because it looks
well, men like it because it
causes them no inconvenience.
Every man and woman in the
city wearing eye glasses is in
vited to stop in and try The
Shur-On Clip.
OTTO ¥EIM
lewtkr and Optician
Corner Third and Washington Sts.
E. L. Bump has sold his residence
on Fourtli street to Ely Wright.
Henry Freeman and John Murray
were drowned at Grand Rapids last
Saturday. The former had been a
resident of Wausau for many years.
Wausau Fire department No. 1
elected officers as follows on Monday:
Foieman—V. Ringle.
Ist Ass’t—Geo. Steltz.
2nd Ass’t—John Merklein.
Hose Capt Aug. Lemke.
Ass't—John Egeler.
Se< rotary-John Patzer.
Treasurer—D. L. Plumer.
Collector—H. C. I)ern.
Finance Com F. W. ’•’’ickbuscli,
Henry l ern, C. Altlien.
The matter of adjusting the paying
of damage for right of way of rail
roads is often very unfairly done, but
seldom more so than in the case of
Mrs. Blair of Mosinee. She has ap
pealed irom the decision of apprai
sers.
J. H. Cook, of Spencer, a member
of the county board, was in the city
Friday. Ye editor knew Mr. Cook on
many a tented field during the late
war. We had not seen him for 12
years. Mr. Cook was a passenger on
board the ill fated “Lady Elgin,” and
battled for hours with tiie waves
after the vessel had gone down.
A spelling contest was held at the
court house last Tuesday. R. H.
Johnson marshaled the “common
folks” and Miss Zoa M&nson the
phalanx. C. F. Eldred was chosen
tally and W. J. Scriver umpire.
Twenty-seven ladies and gentlemen
stood up to battle for the honor of
the grown people of Wausau, while
tiie school side numbered tifty-three
including school teachers. I)r. W.
11. Searles was pronouncer.
After twenty minutes of spelling
tiie score stood, words missed: citizens
18, schools 25. A recess was taken
and spelling again commenced. Tiie
contest soon narrowed down to Miss
Brightman and W. O. Butler. The
latter finally fell on that simple little
word “idiosyncrasy.” As we took our
seat on the first word propounded to
us, we had lots of time to take notes.
Sitting beside an individual who
scorned to enter the affair, we were
highly amused, for as each word was
pronounced lie spelled it to us soto
voce and missed four and a half words
out of every five.
GOLF TOURNAMENT.
On Thursday afternoon many golf
players entered the tournament at
the Country club. Tiie day could
not have been bettered as to weather.
There were a few visitors who took a
hand in tiie game among them 11. 11.
Grace of Superior and J. D. Ross of
Oak Park, 111. The lowest gross score
was made by Neuman Beilis. Tiie
winners of prizes were as follows:
MEDAL HANDICAP, 18 HOLES.
First-P. M. Wilson, 57 , 51, 108;
handicap 30, net 68.
Second—A. A. Babcock, 53, 50—103;
handicap 20, net 83.
GROSS SCORE.
First—Neuman Beilis, 42, 43—85;
tiie amateur record for tiie course.
Second—W. 11. Thom, 46, 51—97,
MATCH HANDICAP.
First-L. A. Pradt, 49, 43—92;
handicap 10, 1 down.
Second—M. B. Rosenberry, 49, 53
102; handicap 15, 2 down.
MEDAL HANDICAP, NINE HOLES.
First—M. P. McCullough, 51; handi
cap 12, net 39.
Second—Don Gooding, 51; handicap
11, net 40.
GROSS SCORE, NINE HOLES.
First—P. V. O. V-nVechten, 46.
Second—C. J. Goodwlliie, 47.
MATCH HANDICAP.
First—Herbert Smith, 51; handicap
9, even.
Second—C. T. Edgar, 51; handicap
8, 1 down.
MOSINEE COMMENCEMENT.
The Mosinee schools closed last
week, the class roll being as follows:
Clara Irene Berry* Hazel Dell Hoard,
Pearl Elra Ranter, Ethel Athea La
Mere, Rudolph C. Kocka, and Edith
May Priest.
The baccalaureate sermon was de
livered by Father J. J. Brennan of
this city. The Times speaks of the
sermon as “one of the finest addresses
of that nature ever given in this city.
Rev. Brennan was not in the best of
health, but that did not detract any
from the earnestness and impressive
ness of his sermon which was full of
good, sound logical advise to those
who are emerging from school life to
face the sterner possibilities of the
world. The hall was crowded to the
doors by a most appreciative au
dience.”
On Wednesday evening at the grad
uating exercises, Miss Elizabeth
Montgomery of this city was on the
program for a vocal number. The
presentation of diplomas was made by
President Bernier of the Board of Ed
ucation.
Non On Now I
says a policeman to a street crowd,
and whacks heads if it don’t. “Move
on now.” sa T 's the big, harsh mineral
pills to bowel, congestion and suffer
ing follows. Dr. King’s New Life
Pills don't bulldoze the bowels. They
gently persuade them to right action,
and health follows. 26c, at W. W.
Albers.’
No. 29—TERMS $!.50 Per Annum
HENRY B. HUNTINGTON
LAW AND REAL ESTATE
Scott St. f Opp. Court House, Wausau, Wis.
Over 5,000 Aci*e§
of Finn Farming and Hardwood Lands for Sale in Marathon, Lincoln
and Taylor Coin ios, Wis.
Fine Residence Property, Business Property, Building I.ots
and Acre Property for sale in the city.
MONEY TO LOAN ON REAL ESTATE SECURITY.
K
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1 ADDITION
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For prices and terms, or any information relating to the abovedescribed
ots andlands, apply at my office, Henry B. Huntington-
OUR AIM IS TO PLEASE
And we make a centre shot every time. There is’nt
a store in the country that takes better care of you, y
or pays closer attention to your wants. F
We do a volume of business that enables us to J(
W give you tiie right price, so instead of siiopping
*> around to find out where you can get drugs cheapest
)a just come here. We guarantee that you will find /,i
W our prices as low and perhaps a little lower than
4> elsewhere. Come here first and you’ll make no
' 1 mistake—you’ll come again.
SCHWANBERG’S PHARMACY
THE REXALL STORE
PHONE NO. 1105 412 THIRD STREET
A Cooling
Effect
Is quickly accomplished,
when suffering' from the
summer’s heat, by tak
ing a drink of good old
Mathie Beer.
This popular brew con
tains the qualities that
invigorate, give strengtli
and build up the tissues.
Red Ribbon an j
Weisensieiner
Are special brands bott
led for home use and are
truly called the “house
wife’s friends.” A trial
will convince you.
All our beer is stored in
glass-enameled tanks.
Mathie Br’g. Cos.
Money to Loan
on Farm Mortgages.
J. W. COATES.
Office over Heinemann’s store
A $4.00 Webster’s New
Standard | Dictionary and
the Pilot for one year for
$2.48. cash in advance. By£
mail 22c extra for postage.
If You Are Sick, l ake
CHIROPRACTIC
ADJUSTMENTS
and Get Well.
I use no medicine, no surgery, nr.
osteopathy, and no massage.
WM. J. LAPIN, Chiropractor
Consultation Free Phone 1716
LADY ATTENDANT
Hours 9 a. m. to 8 p m.
OPPOSITE Y. M. C. A. BUILDING
GOING TO STEVENS POINT
WKLI.. DON’T M IMS
THE SELLERS
The only hotel in the city with baths. Tel
ephones in rooms, rope Hre escapes. Indi
vidual towels and writing desks; music at
dinner.
Kale $2.00, with Hath $2.At) and Stt.HO
The Razor That Can’t Open
Until You Want It To
The new idea that makes the best
I-gp. razor better—Torrey
Xnjttß Razors now have a
Mj H|j safety lock they
nuflUll can’t open till you
Off Will iL want them to, then
ijili it is easy.
|piy -m it
\(m\Wr oc^:s *h ere
funnKfl! If it drops on the floor—
WmHIIm h the children get at it
7 ill lj —it you throw it loose
WmiM in the bottom of the grip
111 1 ISr J —>t cannot be harmed or
M mil 'ill do harm, for the blade
Jfl lull !!8 is locked closed.
| lj j Torrey Razors
!] || have always been good
H II ml razors. Men like them
Nil IB * I because they take such
HI ■’ I a good edge and hold it
IHIFHIn • I 50 wei *- * owtf e y are
BiiMfflr'l better than ever, be
ißu Mi r cause the new l'.ck will
lMmllltf appeal at once to nine
V I 'i rnen out of ten.
@ Me Drug Cos.
Yellow Front
11 J’bone luG9. MO Third r*t.

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