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Wausau pilot. [volume] (Wausau, Wis.) 1896-1940, June 24, 1913, Image 10

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85040749/1913-06-24/ed-1/seq-10/

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I Do You Want ]
| To Save? j
s> ' \
Call at this bank and get 4
■ free of charge a pocket coin \
container. Carry it with j
t> you all the time and save
k> at least one coin every day. .<
r Register the amount saved <<
f and before you know it <j
you will have money in i
f the bank. When you have *
| used up one coin container, )
ask for another and tell a
f- your friends about it.
\ )
• Marathon County j
Bank
K
The Brunswick
Buffet, Restapranl & Dotcli Room
Regular Meals 25c
ED JESS, Prop.
Phone No. 1483. 118 120 Washin*ton St.
Falmo Tablets
transform weak, broken-down, nerv.
ous wrecks into magnificent types of
physical perfection. They restore
the nerves and kidneys to their normal
conditions and make you look and
feel years younger. Guaranteed. 60
cents. Book Free. The S. R. e'eil
Cos., Cleveland. O-
For sale by W. W. Albers, druggist.
/"■SX Every Woman
/ cjy, \ Is. Interested and should
> X.'' \ know about the wonderful
Douche
Askyottrdruggistfor
It. If he cannot sup- lf<*( f Fhr-*'
ply the fARVEL.
accept no other, but hZf/ (''/ fi/h
send stamp for book. Jyjf
Marvel Cos.. 44 E. 23d St., N. ¥.
G. F. Bismarck
THE OLD RELIABLE
SHOE
REPAIRER
Cement sidewalks are ruinous
to the soles and heels of shoes.
When worn down fetch them to
my shop and i will repair them
as good as new at prices that
are right.
618 Scott St.
Rubee Wilson Delamarter
SOPRANO
Eric Delamarter
ORGftNIST AND PIANIST
Will accept a limited number of
pupils during June, July
and August
PHONE 15.* 8
PIANO TUNING
Has your piano grown harsh In tone or do
the keys rattle and clatter because the
furnace or other artificial heat has let the
screws loose in the action ? If so call on
C. F. WOODWARD
THE EXPERT TUNER
and have it properly adjusted and regu
lated. Leave orders at LAAB’S MUSIC
STORE or Phone 1647 for any work In the
piano tuning or repairing line.
DR. L. M. WILLARD
DISEASES OF THE
EYE, EAR, NOSE
AND THROAT
OFFICE, MCKINLEY BLOCK
WAUSAU, WIS.
HOURS t 9 A.M. TO IS M.
1 >3O TO S P. M.
UIXINQSI TCISDiTS in SiTCR
DATS. 7 TO H.
•UNSAYS I 9 TO lO A. M.
SPECTACLES AND EYE GLASSES
SCIENTIFICALLY FITTED.
OVER 66 YEARS'
EXPERIENCE
TmagHSKKFA Trade Marks
Designs
Copyrights Ac.
Anyone sending a sketch and description bist
quickly ascertain oar opinion free whether an
Invention i probably patentable. Commonica
lionssinctlyconfldentlal. HANDBOOK on Patents
sent tree. Oldest agency for securing patents.
Patents taken throuch Munn A Cos. rscelTS
spo-ul notict, without charge. In the
Scientific American.
A handsomely tllnstrateC weekly. laraM cir
culation of any rcientlflc Journal. Term*. 8..
year : four months. BL Bold by all newsdealers.
MUNN £ Cos '■—> New Yqrk
Branch Otßce 616 T St. Wishlsgios, U. C.
SHORT NEWS ITEMS.
The annual convention of the Wis
consin State Federation convenes in
Wausau July 16th.
The doctors of Wausau, who at
tended the National Medical conven
tion, returned home Saturday.
For your flags and hunting for the
Fourth of July go to the Wausau
Tent & Awning Co.’s shop, 16 Wash
ington street. j23-2w-advt.
Louise Tobey, who sustained a
fracture of iier right arm one day
from a fall while she was roller skat
ing is getting along finely.
Frank Leuschen, publisher of the
Marathon Times, lias been nominated
postmaster of his village. Hearty
congratulations are hereby tendered
to you, Mr. Postmaster.
About 1,000 applications for saloon
licenses, to sell intoxicating liquors
in the city of Milwaukee, have been
filed in the office of the city clerk in
that city. Some liquor drank in
that burg.
The Sell Bros. Hardware company
has moved into its brand new
store on Jefferson street, opposite the
court house, and has one of the
best locations in the city for its line
of business.
The Free Public Library board is
building a flight of cement steps on
the southwest corner of the Public
Library grounds, a much needed and
serviceable improvement to that por
tion of the premises.
Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Collar of Mer
rill, well known people in Wausau,
will soon take their departure for
International Falls, Minn., wheie
Mr. Collar has accepted in excellent
position with a large lumber firm.
May success attend him and family.
One hundred and twenty-five boys
and attendants from Chicago passed
through Wausau Saturday morning
on their way to the Chicago camp on
Plum lake. They will remain there
during the months of July and Aug
ust. They are all boys under fifteen
years of age.
The Wisconsin State Automobile
association will tour northern Wis
consin again this year. M. C. Moore,
the patli finder went through here
Saturday blazing a trail for the an
nual run of the club. The route as
planned at the present time will be
from Milwaukee to Sheboygan, Fond
du Lac, Oshkosh, Appleton, Stevens
Point, Wausau, Merrill, Athens, Chip
pewa Falls, Eau Claire, La Crosse,
Sparta, Madison, Fort Atkinson,
Kenosha and Milwaukee.
A beautiful shaft of Rhode Island
granite erected over the grave of Gen.
Edward S. Bragg, former commander
of the “Iron Brigade,” was unveiled
in Fond du Lac, F’riday, the first an
niversary of his death. A medallion
portrait of the General in has relief
faces the roadway and the badge of
the “Iron Brigade’’ appears on the
side. The program was informal,
brief tributes being paid by Col. J.
A. Watrous, Col. Cornelius Wheeler,
Milwaukee and Col. G.M. Woodward,
LaCrosse, all officers of the “Iron
Brigade.”
There were quite a number of very
pretty Indian girls in Wausau on
Saturday. They were stylishly dressed
and very much unlike those who
used to make this section their home
many years ago. It seems that they
were young girls from the Indian
school at Tomah. There were also
quite a humber of young men, all in
charge of E. Symonds, one of the
teachers in the school. It will not
be many years before all of our In
dians will he civilized and going
about Fke ordinary white folks
The Bruett Lumber company of
Milwaukee, which purchased the lum
ber at the John F. Dietz place at
Cameron dam, that caused the Dietz
controversy, has started to haul the
lumber to Winter for shipment, using
a large motor truck on the ten mile
haul from the Dietz farm to Winter.
There is about 300,000 feet of white
pine lumber in all or about twenty
five car loads. Much of the lumber is
reported to be of poor grade, due to
the long time it has been exposed to
the elements.
Edwin Sabin writes an amusing ar
ticle entitled “On a Diet,” which, he
calls “the funny side of a se: ions
matter.” Following is an extract:
“The human stomach as diagram
med in the encyclopedia resembles
the map of Soutii America and, as a
potentiality, exercises the revolution
ary characteristics of that realm. It
varies in size: in youth being longer
than thick, and reaching from the
chin to the Heels: in ripe maturity
being thicker than long, and reach
ing from the hack two feet beyond
the natural plumb-line.”
SIGHftLSDF DISTRESS
Wausau People Should Know How
to Read and Heed Them.
Disordered kidneys give many sig
nals of distress.
The secretions may he dark, con
tain sediment.
Passages are sometimes frequent,
scanty, painful.
Backache is often present day and
night.
Headaches and dizzy spells may
occur.
Weakened kidneys should receive
quick heip.
Don't delay ! Fse a special kidney
remedy.
Doan's Kidney Pills are for weak
kidneys, backache and urinary dis
orders.
Wausau evidence proves their worth.
Carl N. Dehlinger, blacksmith, 213
Second Ave. S., Wausau, Wis., says:
Doan’s Kidney Pills have benefited
me so much that I am pleased to re
commend them to anyone having kid
ney complaint. My hack ached and I
had siiarp pains through my kidneys.
It did not take 1 loan's Kidney Pills
king to remove my trouble.”
For sale by all dealers. Price 30 cents.
Foster-Mi Ihurn Cos., Buffalo, New
Vork, 90le agents for the U nited States.
Remember the name— l knurs—and
atke no other. adv.
4th of July Clothes
Only a few days remain before the 4th of July, and it
will be necessary that you make up your mind at once
about that new suit for this grand occasion. You will
want anew hot weather suit anyway, and this will
give you double reason tor buying one.
C UITS in the new grays, lans and browns—either two or three
piece solt and hard finished materials at
*lO *12.50 *ls *lB *2O *22.50 *25
The always popular blue serges —either two or three piece —
line or coarse weaves at
’7— *lO
VOUR BOY wants a hot weather suit also —a cool, comfortable
suit will please him. They are here in the largest varieties in
Wausau. Light dark grays, tans, browns, also blue serges in
Russians, Norlolks and Double-breasteds at
$ 1.48 $ 1.95 $ 2.48 $ 2.95 $ 3.50 $ 3.95 $ 5 $ 6 $ 7
CSS.!; ASH . STO : SI.OO $1.25 $1.50
p()\S UNION SUlTS—porosknit and balbriggan— a q
long or short sleeves and legs 4tOC
M"^; B st^!i JRIG(iAN . l ' NION . SUITS ~. 48c $1 $1.50 $2
POROSkNIT UNION SUITS— <nj qq
B.V.D.’s SI.OO $1.50
S™ A hY„™ g h sailors u 98c $1.48 $2 2.50 $3
P ANAMAS $3.95 $5.00
pVpTA CPprfAl 2UU BOYS ’ AND CHILDREN’S STRAW
hAIV li\ dl LvIAL HATS —25c and 50c—must go at.. 15c
Base Ball H 1 I S|zes
AUTO TURNS OVER.
What might have been a very se
rious accident occurred Monday near
Little Chicago, wiien the auto, be
longing to Mr. R. Hughes was turned
over in a deep ditch throwing its oc
cupants, Louis Latown and Gus.
Meekes out and under the car. The
gentlemen, luckily were running the
auto at a rather low speed due to the
bad condition of the road. It appears
that something about the steering
gear broke, causing them to lose full
control of the car. It seems that Mr.
Latown was the only party hurt, lie
received a sprained ankle and several
bruises. We are told the car was
somewhat damaged Edgar News.
ISSUED A BOOK.
Miss Emma Conley, formerly teach
er of domestic science in our training
school for teachers, but now at the
head of the same department of the
State Normal school at Oshkosh, has
just issued an illustrated hook on
“Nutrition and Diet.” It is intended
to supplement the practical and ex
perimental work and unify the whole,
so that the student will know proper
foods and their relation to health,
strength and efficiency.
TAKE A REAL VACATION OUTING.
Let us help you plan your trip. Go
to Colorada. Utah, California, Yellow
stone National l’ark, or the North
Pacific Coast. Each have distinctive
attractions. There is nothing to
compare with the massive mountains,
many of them crowned with eternal
snow, giant redwood trees, yawning
chasms and towering waterfalls which
are some of the things that make a
trip to the west linger in your mem
ory. Low round trip fares and con
vention rates now in effect. Splendid
train service from all points. For
tickets and full particulars apply to
ticket agents, Chicago and North
Western Line. j*l7 w-4
Host Children Have Worms
Many mothers think their children
are suffering from indigestion, head
ache. nervousness, weakness, costive
ness, w hen they are victims of that
most common of all children's ail
ments—worms. Peevish, ill-tempered,
fretful children, who toss and grind
their teeth, with bad breath and
colicky pains, have all the symptoms
of having worms, and should he given
Kiekapoo Worm Killer, a pleasant
candy lozenge, which expels worms,
regulates the bowels, tones up the
system, and makes children well and
happy. Kiekapoo Worm Killer is
guaranteed. AH druggists, or by
mail. Price 25c. Kiekapoo Indian
Medicine Cos., Philadelphia and St.
Louis. adv.
CHURCH ITEMS.
BAPTIST.
Oscar Doyle Briggs. Pastor, 511 (irant St.
Sunday School at 9:30 a. m.
Junior Society at 3:00 p. ni.
B Y P U 6:30 p. m.
Prayer Service. Thursdays at 7:30 p. m.
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST.
Cor. St. Paul and McClellan Streels.
Service. Sunday 10:45. Subject,
Regular Sunday School at 9:30-
Wednesday evening, testimonial meeting.
7:45.
Reading Boon: ir, church edifice, open dailj
from 2 to 5 p. m, except Sundays and It-gai
holidays.
Heading room Fil;ay evenings 7 to 9.
■RLSBYTCRIAN.
Rev. J: Duer, Pastor.
Preaching at 10:30 a. in . and 7:30 p. in. Sun
day.
Sunday School at 12 m.
Y P S C E meeting at 6:30 p. m.
Intermediate Y P S C E meeting at 6:30 p. m.
Junior Y PS C E meeting at 3:00 p. ill.
Sunday school at west side chapel every Sun
day at 3:00 o’clock.
Sunday school at the Hull Memorial Chapel
every Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock.
Prayer meeting on Thursday evening at 5 ;:so.
A cordial Invitation is extended to all serv
ices and privileges. <
No Ladies' Aid Society meeting this week.
METHODIST.
Kev. Richard Evans. Pastor. 306 Franklin St
Services at 10:40 a. m. Sunday.
Sunday School 9:30 a. m.
Services at 7:45 Sunday evening.
Mission Sunday School. 61S Lincoln Ave., (off
6th street) 2:30 p. m.
West Side Mission meets in the church audi
torium at three o’clock.
Epworth League, Sunday at 6:30 p. m.
Intermediate League Sunday at 4:00 p. in.
The Home Department Visitors will meet
Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. C.
I'. James, r >2o Hamilton street.
■T. JOHN'S CHURCH.
(Episcopal.)
v McClellan and Fourth streets.
7:30 a. in.. Holy Eucharist.
10:00 a. in.. Sunday School.
Morning Service at 10:30 a, m.
7:30 p. in.. Evensong.
St. Martha’s Guild meeting will lie omitted
this week on account of the State Bar Associa
tion.
ST. JAMES' CATHOLIC CHURCH.
Hev. Father J. J. Brennan, Pastor, 611 Second
street.
Corner of Second and Grant streets.
la>w mass at s a. in,, high mass at 10 a. in.
Sunday School at 2:30p. m.
Week days, low mass at s a. m. every day.
Litany, sermon and benediction at 7:30 p. in.
UNIVERKALIST.
William H-Gould. Pastor.
Sunday School at 12.
Women's Mission Circle meets on the second
Wednesday of each month.
The Ladies' Aid Society meets Wednesday
afternoon at the borne of Mrs. O. G. Schilling.
GERMAN M t. CHURCH.
Preaching 10:15 a. m. and 7:3 Op, in. Sunday
Sunday School at 9:00 a. m.
Epworth League. Sunday at 7:00 p. m. and
Friday 7:30 p. m.
Junior League on Saturday at 11:15 a. m.
Prayer meeting in church at 7:30 p. in.
Wednesdays.
W. C. T. U.
The regular meeting will be on the.last Fri
day of each month, at 3 o'clock p. ui.
t. m. c. a.
C- F. Ogden. General Secretary.
Building open every week day, 8:30 a. 111. to
ItMiOp- m.
Sundays. 2:00 to 5:30 p- m.
Gospel meeting for men. at 4pm Sunday.
Special singing.
Ulcers and Skin Troubles.
If you are suffering with any old.
running or fever sores, ulcers, boils,
eczema or other skin troubles, get a
box of Bucklen's Arnica Saive and
you will get relief promptly. Mrs.
Bruce Jones of Birmingham. Ala.,
suffered from an ugly uicer for nine
months ami Bucklen's Arnica Salve
cured her in two weeks. Will help
you. Recommended by W. W. Albers
adv.
PERSONALS.
—T. H. Ryan returned home from
Madison Saturday evening.
—Robfctt Laut of Arbor Vitae vis
ited relatives in Wausau the past
week.
—Miss Jeanette Reid arrived home
from Downer College, Milwaukee on
I Thursday.
—John V an llecke of Merrill, was
, in the city Saturday on business be
fore Judge Reid.
i —J. S. and Ren. Alexander went, up
i l’loin lake Saturday morning, re
: turning home in the evening,
j — ,p lie familiar countenance of Jerry
I R rad ley, of the town of Cleveland,
was seen on our streets Saturday.
—Mrs. H. C. Stewart and daughter,
| Miss Helen arrived home Saturday
morning from a short trip to Chicago.
Miss Grace Bock, who lias lately
taught school in Council Bluffs, lowa,
has returned to her home in Wausau.
Knox Kreutzer, who has been at
tending school the past year at Asche
ville, N. C., returned home on Friday.
—Miss Elizabeth Davies of Mil
waukee arrived in the city Saturday
evening and is the guest of-Miss Ruth
Alexander.
—Leonard Rood, of Salt Lake City,
I tah, who visited at the home of
his mother for two weeks, left for
Chicago Saturday.
—Mrs. J. C. CJebhart returned home
Tuesday evening of last week from
Milwaukee, where she attended the
wedding of a niece.
—Miss Carrie Holland of South
Byron, arrived in the city Saturday
, evening and is the guest of Mr. and
Mrs. W. Waterhouse.
—Editor Waiters of the Mosinee
News and Frank Leuschen of tiie
Marathon Times, were business visit
ors in the city Saturday.
Judge A. E. Davis, of Marinette,
came to the city Friday, to join his
family, who have been guests of Mr.
and Mrs. J. B. Goerling.
—Mrs. P. L. Goerling, who lias been
enjoying an outing at Arbor Vitae
lake came down 'Saturday evening.
She returned to the lake this morning.
—J. F. Kadonski departed for Kan
sas on Friday night. He is owner of
fruit lands down in that section and
his visit is to look after his interests.
—Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Helling of St.
Louis, arrived in the city Friday
evening and are the guests of Mr. anil
Mrs. Frank Helling. The Helling
gentlemen are brothers.
—Mr. and Mrs. D. O. Thompson of
Lafayette, Ind., wiio have been visit
ing the latter's parents. Mr. and Mrs.
W. W. Waterhouse, departed for
Gleason, Wis., Saturday morning.
—Walter Livingsion went up to
Merrill Thursday on a social visit.
—W. R. Chellis drove over to Anti
go on Wednesday in his new Mas
well.
—Don Montgomery arrived home
Saturday morning from Virginia.
Minn.
—Webster E. Brown of Rhinelander,
was in the city Friday on business
matters.
—Mr. and Mrs. W. and. -Thom came
home from New York City Saturday
morning.
—Miss Hazel Staege of Merrill was
a Wausau visitor on Wednesday and
Thursday.
—Samuel Wells is home from his
school, the Chicago University, for
his vacation.
-Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Mylrea went
up to Mercer Saturday morning, re
turning today.
—Game Wardens Foster and Thorn
were up at Merrill on Wednesday at
tending to official duties.
—Walter Alexander and daughter,
Miss Ruth, went up to their cottage
on Plum lake Thursday morning.
—Mrs. J. S. Wilson of Merrill, vis
ited at the home f her son Alex.
Wilson and family the past week.
—The Misses Mabel Maltby and
Velma Brooks of Antigo, spent Thurs
day in this city, guests of Miss Edith
Madutz.
—I. P. Witter of Grand Rapids and
L. M. Alexander of Port Edwards
were In the city Friday on business
matters.
—Miss Margaret Clark and Lau
rence Johnson came home Thursday
evening from their schools at Carroll
college at Waukesha.
—Mrs. Louis Voorsanger who has
been the guest of Mr. and Mrs. S.
Livingston for several days, departed
Friday for San Francisco.
—Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Kreutzer
came down from their cottage on
Plum lake, Wednesday. They made
the trip up and return by auto.
—The Misses Elizabeth Mathie and
Norma Edmonds and Hobart Ed
monds came down from a brief out
ing at Plum lake on Wednesday.
—Howard Hubble of Milwaukee, of
the state Y. M. C. A., was in the city
during the past week on business con
nected with the local organization.
—Dr. J. C. Alderson was one of the
number of M. D.’s who attended the
American Medical association meet
ing in Minneapolis during the past
week.
—Mr. and Mrs. Theo. J. Helling, of
St. Louis, Mo., arrived in this city
Friday for a visit at the home of the
former’s brother, Frank Helling and
family.
—Dr. and Mrs. D. T. Jones and son,
Merritt, made the trip, to and from
the National Medical convention in
Minneapolis, by auto. They returned
home Saturday.
—Mr. and Mrs. S. M. yuaw and
daughter, Catherine, returned home
Friday from their auto tour in the
southern part of the state and report
an enjoyable trip.
—J. P. Witter, of Grand Rapids, L.
M. Edwards of Port Edwards and ex-
Congressman Brown of Rhinelander
were in the city Thursday attending
a meeting of the Wisconsin Improve
ment Cos.
—David Harlowe, member of the
State Railroad Commission spent
Thursday night in Wausau. He was
on his way home to Milwaukee from
Barron, Wis., where lie had been on
official business.
—Rev. Richard Evans, formerly pas
tor at Port Edwards but now of Wau
sau, will take charge of the Sabbath
school at Port Edwards next Sunday.
Everybody is cordially invited to at
tend—Grand Rapids Reporter.
—Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Ingraham and
three daughters of Menomonie, ar
rived in the city Saturday afternoon
and are the guests of C. H. Ingraham
and family. They made the trip in
an auto. The gentlemen are broth
ers.
—J. C. Cotter of Merrill, was in the
city Thursday night on a business
and social call. “Jack” Cotter as he
is more commonly known on the
the Wisconsin river and tributaries,
is always a welcome visitor in Wau
sau.
—Clarence Parlin of Boston. Mass.,
passed through the city Wednesday,
on his way to PI um lake where he is
a guest of Eugene Thayer, Jr. Clar
ence will visit in Wausau before re
turning home.
—Ben Alexander came home Friday
from Sunburst. N. C., for a few' days
vacation from his forest studies and
for a visit with his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Walter Alexander. He went to
Plum lake Saturday morning in com
pany with his brother, Judd.
Dr. Roy, who has been ill forsome
time, lias recovered and last week
spent most of the time at Lost lake.
He was accompanied by his son,
Hubert. The Dr. and his family will
go up soon and spend the balance of
the summer at the Parcher cottage.
Judge Reid returned home Thurs
day morning from Madison where lie
attended a reunion of the twenty
fifth anniversary of his state univer
sity class, and reports the occasion as
being an enjoyable one. Mrs. Reid
and daughter, Miss Jeannette, re
mained over in Madison for a longer
stay, arriving home Thursday even
ing.
—J. F. Wall, better known as
‘•Jack’’ Wall, returned home from
Galloway, Thursday evening, where he
iiad been visiting Ids brct'ier, Fd.
Wall, chief of the culinary depart
ment at the logging camp of the
Brooks & Ross Lumber Cos., near the
above named place. Jack spent a
few days there and found ids brother
as full of life and energy as ever.
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diar
rhoea Remedy.
Every family without exception
should keep this preparation at hand
during the hot weather of the sum
mer months. Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy is
worth many ;times its cent when
needed and is almost certain to tie
needed before the summer is over. It
has no superior for the purposes for
which it is intended. Buy it now.
For sale by ail dealers. adv.
Refrigerators
It is most important to
keep your food fresh, pure if ■ --T .lidl
and wholesome during' this H If - "'' * i|
hot weather. A common || I
- box do this, be- SSVJ I
cause the air in it is moist If ; £ j
and stagnant. You wan: a j| ;fi 9
Refrigerator that gives con- H
staut circulation of clean, i| --- -~f S
pure, dry air. Let us prove II i ,
and explain why our Refrig- k
eratcrs are the most eco- IB %
nomical. Let us show' you II
the superior points in circu- B \ ; ’ k
lation, construction lining, Hi: IW 1 "' J _ 1
insulation and interior ar- H 1 1
rangeraent. ~ 11
We have on hand, besides
our general line of hard- .
ware, a tine stock of Lawn vA- ■ —*
Mowers from the best man
ufactures at lowest prices ; also an exceedingly light aud flex
ible line of Modern Hose —“Revero”—which is made for all pur
poses—garden, steam, pneumatic, air drill, gas, brewers, chem
ical, sand blast, vacuum, cleaning, air brake, oil, acid and coke,
and does not kink when bent at sharp angles.
The Baumann Hardware Company
Phone 1012 210-212 Third St.
REMEMBER and do not forget that
when drugs are wanted or anything tl.at
druggists sell, please bear in mind if it’s to
be had it is here, and that it is the best to be had,
that whatever the price it is reasonable, and that
if it’s not right in every way we make it so.
Our assortment, quality and service is of the
highest character. We have practically every lead
ing patent medicine, no matter whether advertised
as here or not.
Prompt and careful service in the tilling of pre
scriptions can be found at all times at our long
established place of business.
Pardee Drug Cos.
PHONE 1069. 510 THIRD STREET
HANSEN THE TAILOR
Always a safe hit—the summer clothes
you get measured for and get made at *
M my shop.
We make to your order and lit a suit in anj style
that you may select at $20.00. What you get at our
shop in addition to lit and-w hat you are entitled to ■■■■l
is workmanship, quality and service.
HANSEN The Tailor
103 Scott Street • Wausau
Where the Famous RUDER BEER is Made
The largest and most modern Brewery in Northern Wisconsin. New'
storage cellars have just been completed, and fitted out with th“ most
sanitary storage tanks known to the Brewing Industry, which make? it
possible for us to furnish at all seasons a properly aged beer. Phone lOUIJ
Fiiesand Mosquitoes
Are now in great evidence, causing a lot of
trouble to stock and dairymen, and we don’t
know of anything better to use than our No-
Fli. No-Fli is a healing preparation that
w ill positively keep away Hies, mosquitoes,
gnats, ticks and ell vermin from cattle and
cattle and horses. Milch cow s kept free from
torture from Hies will produce 25 to 40 per
cent more milk.
Then for gener?l house use we have the Kexal Skeeter
Skoot. This pr -paratton-is without question the best to
keep away mosquitoes, etc. Handy to u.e and its odor is
quite agreeable. Price 25c the bottle.
BERT SCHWANBERG The Retail Png Store
OPPOSITE COURT HOUSE. RHONE l!o.*>
Great Northern
NEAI, BROWN, P* -SIDENT
The Comoanv has complied with all the equ rement* orthe Wiacon.in
"'■T A JB insurance Law. and is licensed to t usinesa as
1 W a Regular Lejal Reserve Lit'. Insurant e Cou pen*.
3 ■ ■ required under the law, guarantee* the payment in full
B • ■ ■ every claim arising under its policies.
H I Home office: Wausau, Wisconsin
JH. JKL WILLIAM A. FRiCKK, Vice-President and General Mar.a#x

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