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Wausau pilot. [volume] (Wausau, Wis.) 1896-1940, June 24, 1913, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85040749/1913-06-24/ed-1/seq-6/

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Is a curious condition of
the eyes in which the
patient has no pain to
warn him or her.
But if you find yourself
having trouble in focus
ing small nearby objects,
if you cannot see the eye
of your needle or cannot
read fine print, you are
suffering from Presby
opia and need glasses
supplied by
Cor. Thirl and Wash in,'ton Sts.
Catarrh of the Stomach
A re you satisfied with your stomach?
Have you experimented all you care
to? Would you really like Relief?
It is safe to say that, in an assem
bl; ge of one hundred people, seventy
live per cent of them have some stom
ach trouble. Of course, the individual
is to blame, generally speaking. The
stomach is one of the most abused
e rgans in the human body, not be
cause the average individual desires to
injure himself, but because, in ignor
ance of the laws of health, he commits
errors in diet that promote acidity and
inflammation of the stomach.
The common and easily recognized
symptoms of stomach trouble are loss
of appetite, distasteful, later
vomiting and pain, pressure on the
surface over the region of the stomach
is unbearable on account of the ex
treme soreness resulting from the in
flammation. There is apt to be a bad
taste in the mouth, with dryness of
tongue and more or less fever. In
some cases dizziness and headache are
noted, and there L a burning thirst not
easily satisfied by drinking cold water,
it is only a step from these described
conditions to the chronic stages, when
the fever grows less but the mucus
accumulates rapidly and the digestive
lluid is diminished so that the food
lies for hours in the stomach, undi
gested, and decomposes into gas and
certain other irritating and poisonous
Constipation generally follows, with
-welling of the stomach and abdomen,
and the victim becomes weak, nervous,
depressed and exceedingly miserable.
At times there are attacks of pain,
nausea or sickness at the stomach.
The attacks may occur frequently or
weeks may elapse between them. The
constipation may be interrupted by
spells of looseness of the bowels and
ihe discharge of gas. Oftentimes when
the accumulation of gas is pronounced,
the pressure is so great as to cause pains
in the heart and the victim immediately
fears some organic heart trouble. As
a climax to the difficulty that originates
in the digestive organs, the victim is
poorly nourished, loses . flesh, grows
weak and pallid, becomes listless, in
different and low-spirited: in short, he
becomes a “chronic old dyspeptic” as
the common saying goes.
If you have pain in the stomach,
loss of appetite, what you think is
dyspepsia or indigestion, bad taste in
the mouth or foul breath, sick headache,
catarrh, gas, gnawing sensation, nervous
ness, heartburn, bloated feeling, then
your stomach
S trouble has be
come a chronic
fact and the need
for expert as
sistance becomes
a necessity. That
'is where a stom
ach specialist be
comes a public
benefactor. That
is why people
come to Dr.
Turbin and give
their cases with
confidence in his
Who has visited Wausau for the past
twenty years, will be again in
Wacsan, Salnrday, July 5,1913
Hours 9 a. in. to 8 p. in. and every
fourth Saturday thereafter.
Young Men, Are You Nervous,
Ditcy, Weak, Debilitated, Tired Mornings,
Lib-less. R.isilv Fatigued, Excitable, Irritable, Hcllow-
Kyed, Haggard Looking, Sleepless? Have y on Poor
M. u.ory, Weak Back. Sunken Cheeks. Foul Breath, Heart
Flutter, Catarrh, Lack cl Saergy and Confidence of no
Middle Aged and Old Mankind
I tuploy ihe Hr>l Methods Thai Will Care
ditiua cl veins. Symptoms—Aching or Pain in Groin or
1> k. Nervousness, Weakness, Loss ol Vitality, Lack
urinary! kidney and s*adder diseases
Obstructions, Straining, Pain in Back. Bladder and
Kidneys, Enlarged Gland. Nervousness, Swelling.
Thr "t. St . llrn Gian U. Muc.m* “itches. Copper Col
ok .I Rheumatic Pains, Kcraia. Ucftlaj. Busing.
tent He islache. Ptinlal Menstruation, Uterine Displace
meuts, F.ins ia the Back, and leel as it it ur. re impos
sible lor you to endure your troubles and still bn obliged
ti attend'to vour household and social obligations, 1 will
. ure you and your case Is curable.
My Improved Methods for Goitre,
Liver Complaints, Locomotor-
Ataxia. Dropsy. Swelling to Breast,
Rheumatism, Fistula, Pilea, Consti
pation, All Rectal Diseases are un
STOMACH TROUBLES Appetite, Dyspepsia, lndb I
licstioH, Bid Tayte or Breath. Sick Headache. Bloated,
H irtbars, Sour BoKhmg, Spitting Up, Catarrh, Gas,
Gaawiag, Nervousness.
Shoulder Blade, Short Breath, Weak, Sinking. Cold or
buz} Spells. Swelling, Rheumatism, Throbbing in Excite
ment or Exertion.
piTIDDU irtwking. Spitting:, Nose Kanniwg Watery
liRIRAnn or Yellowish Matter or Stopped Up, Sneer
ing- Dull He.vd.ichn, Coughing. Dealness, Pains in
K: .*nevs, Bladder, Lungs, Stomach or Bowels nr ay bn
II v< u cannot ill, write lot HOME TREATMENT to
Schiller Bn tiding CHICAGO
rAA"-— ~ . I . v
For light summer suits of the Hart
Schafner & Marx make step into Seim
Liras’, store and see their superior
stock—the best m market and going
fast. advt.
Plans for Milwaukee Attorneys to At
tend State Bar Meet.
George E. Morton, secretary of the
Milwaukee Bar association, is try
ing to secure the promise of enough
Milwaukee attorneys that they will
attend the annual meeting of the
Wisconsin Bar association to be held
at Wausau on June 24 and 25, to make
a special train possible.
“If seventy-five Milwaukee lawyers
will make the trip we wiii charter a
special train and leave Milwaukee in
time to arrive at Wausau for the ad
dress of John M. Olin of Madison,
president of the association,” lie said
on Monday.”
“If we can get enough for a special
train, those who are going must take
the early morning train at the Union
depot to reacli Wausau in time for
the opening session.
“I understand that there will be a
special effort made to entertain women
who may be taken along on the trip,
a dinner being served at the golf club
grounds on the afternoon of June 25,
with a reception, banquet and dance
at night—Milwaukee Sentinel.
Everything is ready for the second
Chautauqua and it will open its doors
to its patrons on Sunday afternoon,
July 6, with a wonderful program.
Sec’y A. C. Schmidt informs us that
the first Sunday afternoon and every
program are alone worth the price of
the season ticket, end the best fact of
it is that while the Sunday programs
are good the other days are every bit
as strong. We suggest that Wausau
and vicinity get the “Chautauqua
spirit” right from the beginning and
resolve to make a week of it. The
Chautauqua is right after the 4th
when business is naturally quiet and
so the business men may as well plan
to break away from the daily grind
and spend the afternoons and evenings
out at the pavilion, enjoy the pro
grams, eat picnic lunches, breathe the
wholesome country air and get ac
quainted with fellow citizens as well
as with their own families. The old
sage bar said, “There is no royal road
to knowledge,” but the Chautauqua
has clearly proven him in error, for by
it a great deal is taught in an agree
able and effective manner. The emi
ment educator has said “that the Chau
tauqua is an institution imparting
knowledge and elevating in influence
by means that are not only sugar
coated but sweetened throughout and
acceptable to any palate.” The
Chautauqua goers are offered 1(1 full
programs consisting of the very best
lectures and musical numbers and
they are prevented from becoming
tiresome by being interspersed with
entertainers, mag’cians and a good
show troupe which later puts on two
of the Shakespearian plays which can
be appreciated by all. All this is of
fered at the seemingly impossible
price of $2.00, while the younger folks,
ages from 6—lo, may attend all for
only a single round dollar.
Our people are showing their appre
ciation of the Chautauqua this year
as may be judged from the ticket sale
which up to date is larger than last
year, but the demand ought to be so
large that the available season tickets
—there will be only a limited number
—are all gone before the Chautauqua
opens its doors. Now, as a good Wau
sau booster we would like to see every
Pilot reader boost the Chautauqua,
go himself and take the whole family
and impress the value of the Chau
tauqua on all friends and out of town
visitors. See program in another
The Wisconsin Bankers' association
held its 21st annual association the
past few days on the new steamer
which has recently been launched
and the trip made by the bankers
was really its maiden one. Tbo boat
went to Chicago Friday from Mil
waukee, more to see how it
behaved itself. On Saturday morn
ing the bankers of theis state, many
accompanied by their wives, were
taken to Macinac and up to the Soo,
returning to Milwaukee this ir.t ning.
The reports are that it a very
succecsful meeting. Those who at
tended from here were Mr. and Mrs.
C. G. Krueger, H. G. Fiietli and Mrs.
Callen of this city: Mr. and Mrs.
Walter Flieth of Cornucopia.
The following were licensed to wed
the past week:
Herman Steiter. Eland, to Juliana
Schneider. Edgar.
Harris N. Gullikson to Caroline
Burnett, both of Elderon.
Arthur Birkholz to Helen Poch.
both of Wausau.
Chas. R. Salsburg to Laura J.
Brandt, both of Wausau.
Eldon Witter, Beloit, to Adeline A.
Breitkrentz, Wausau.
Louis Krueger, town Polar. Lang
lade county, to Martha Peasley, town
William Lau to Henrietta E. Krau
ter, both of to An Eau Pleine.
Wallace Puerner to Agnes Tetzlaff,
both of Wausau.
Winifred N. Nutter, town Scott, to
Mary A. Burgoyne, town Texas.
Hilmer J. Boerke to Lillie Kieffer,
both of Wausau.
Frank Dehne! to Eienore Kieppe.
both of town Stettin.
Herman Wietor, Merrill, to Celia
Etnerich, town Berlin,
Ralph V. Feden. Mallard, lowa, to
May me J. Longhead. Unity.
Geo. T. Manny, Waupaca, to Celia
Jerome. Wausau.
Frank C. Stieber. village of Mara
thon. to Laura Blume. town of Mara
John Mocadlo, town of Hull, to
Francy Sekorski, town of Rielbroek.
Arthur Nickel, Mayville, to Selma
Ueliling. Wausau.
Can't Keep It Sac rat.
The splendid work of Chamberlain’s
Tablets is daily becoming more w idely
known. No such grand remedy for
stomach and liver troubles has over
ever been known. For sale by all
dealers. adv.
Marathon Times.
The Lemmer brothers have ordered
a handsome new seven passenger auto
mobile of the Studebaker factory.
Dr. Jos. Barber is at Minneapolis
this week attending the meeting of
the National Medical association.
The marriage of John Hemmerich
and Frieda Pagel was solemnized at
St. Mathew’s Lutheran church last
Saturday, Rev. E. Walthers
The coming marriage of Lula Trau
ba and Jos. Utbelacker was announced
from the pulpit of St. Mary’s church,
last Sunday, the ceremony will take
place next Monday morning.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Klemp of the
town of Rib Falls went to Wausau
Tuesday to make arrangements for
the collection of a SIO,OOO inheritance
from a rich uncle in Germany.
Miss Margaret Handrick, eldest
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James
Handrick and William Masanz, eldest
son of Mr. and Mrs. John Masanz, Sr.,
were united in marriage Wednesday.
Pauly & Pauly shipped three carloads
of cheese last week, one to Oklahoma,
and two to Los Angeles, California;
this week three carloads were shipped
to southern points. Figuring each
car load at 21,000 pounds and the
price of cheese at 15 cents a pound,
tilt value of the six carloads shipped
during these two weeks was about
Once more the angel of Death vis
ited our community and Px)k from
our midst a beloved father and hus
band, ar honored fellow-citizen. Nick
Bungerc, the well-known rural mail
carrier of route three. Last Decem
ber he suffered a stroke of paralysis,
since which time he sank slowly until
at last he passed away peacefully
Monday afternoon shortly after five
o’clock at his home a mile and a half
northwest of Marathon.
Mr. and Mrs. John Knoeck are
about to see one of their fondest
dreams of- many years realized, the
dream of seeing the scenes of their
childhood once more. They left last
night for their visit to the Father
land, and will visit for a few days
with friends at their former home at
Barton and at Milwaukee. They will
sail from New York at nine o’clock
a. m. July second on the Hamburg
American liner Kaiserin Augusta
Victoria, a steamer 750 feet long, and
they will arrive at Hamburg about
July 10. From Hamburg they will at
once proceed to their native towns in
the Rhineland. They hope to be
with us again next autumn.
Stratford Reporter.
John Jaeger and son visited at
Wausau Tuesday.
A son was born to Mr. and Mrs.
Severt Westheim last Friday.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Henry Oet
tinger, on Friday of last week, a son.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Otto of Wausau,
visited with friends here last Sunday.
Dr. Bekkings dwelling house was
struck by lightning Tuesday night,
but fortunately the bolt did but little
damage to the building.
The barn of W. J. Seidl of the
town of Cleveland wasstruck by light
ning during the storm Tuesday night
and burned to the ground. All of bis
farm machinery was burned and one
of his cows was struck by lightning
and killed.
Edtrar News.
J. J. Eden was a Wausau caller
Rev. F. X. Orthen was a county
seat visitor, Tuesday afternoon.
John Kass was a business caller at
Wausau, Wednesday.
Mrs. Justin Meads and daughter,
Helen, were business callers at Wau
sau Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Cherney were at
Wausau Saturday on a business trip.
The home of Peter Wagner was
somewhat damaged by being struck
by lightning during the storm Satur
day afternoon.
The barn o f Mrs. W. Leuschow was
totally destroyed by tire last Saturday
afternoon. The tire started from the
lightning striking it.
Gertrude, the little daughter of
Mrs. Lochner's was taken to the hos*
pital at Wausau, last-Salurday where
the little one underwent an operation
for appendicitis
What will no doubt be the biggest,
grandest and most glorious Fourth of
July celebration ever witnessed by
the citizens of Edgar and vicinity
will be celebrated in our hustling
village of Edgar the coming Fourth
of July.
Wednesday morning at 8:00 o’clock,
at Wausau, occurred the wedding of
Mr. Martin Olson, youngest son of
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Olson ofKendelle,
Monroe county, to Miss Emma Mae
LaQua. daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Peter LaQua of this village, with
Rev. O. T. Poe officiating. Attend
ants were Mr. Walter M. Meyer and
Miss Esther LaQua both of this vil
Hugo, the thirteen year old son of
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Borchardt, passed
away at the St. Mary’s hospital at
Wausau, Saturday morning after an
illness of only a few days. l>eath be
ing due to appendicitis.
Mcifiinee Times.
W. 11. Mylrea. of Wausau, was
here on businees Monday.
Alonzo Priest ami son Harve. were
Wausau callers Monday.
J. P. Ford and K. P. Gorman of
Wausau, were liere on legal business
last Friday.
Mrs. L. Vachreau and daughter.
Mrs. Louis Bernier, were Wausau
visitors Monday.
Miss Caroline Bartlett, of Wausau,
visited here yesterday, the guest of
her brother. Roland, who is employed
by C. S. Blair.
Geo. Robicheau, secretary arid
manager of the Anchor Casualty Cos.
of Wausau, spent several days here
the fore part of the week.
W. A. von Berg and wife will
leave tomorrow for Milwaukee
attend the annual meeting of the
bankers’ association. The meeting
this year will be held on board a
steam boat that will leave Mil
waukee tomorrow evening for dif
ferent points on Lake Michigan.
The rainy spell we had here iast
week, has put new life into every va
riety of crops. Although the hay
crop looks kind of short, it may turn
out now all right. Corn is doing nice
now, and potatoes are putting in extra
time to catch up with the season.
In fact, our farmers are the most
contented men and women just now,
if the weeds and potato bugs would
let them enjoy the rare June days,
not. to mention the Hies and mos
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Krueger visited
with Mr. and Mrs. Becker, Sunday.
Fred Imm Jr. and wife visited at
the home of O. Imm.
Emil Christian is found, now-a-days,
at the Wisconse, near Heights, in
quest oi some members of the tinney
The Taegesville cheese factory has
received anew cheese maker in the
person of Paul Krueger, a son of
Herman Krueger of the tow n of Scott,
Lincoln Cos. The factory lias been put
into fair condition by Paul Putzbach,
he having also set up a whey separa
tor, so as to utilize every by-product
of the cheese factory for the benefit of
the farmer.
On June 29, the Grace congregation
will have their annual mission picnic
in Tesch’s greve, near Taegesville.
The St. John’s band, of Merrill, will
furnish the musical program during
the day, provided the Lord furnishes
fair weather.
Athens Record.
W. C. Nieman of Wausau was in
Athens Monday on business.
Mrs. Frank Schubert is this week
visiting her old home at Appleton.
Otto Lehman and w ife from March
Rapids were in Athens Saturday on
Athens is now enjoying a build
ing boom. Several nice residences are
under course of construction.
The new man behind the bar at
Athens House Annex is Emil Rhein
schmidt, of Wausau.
John Braun and son Ed, and Gust
Sonneberg and wife autoed to Wau
sau, Thursday.
George A. Kreutzer and 11. B.
Esselman autoed to Wausau, Tuesday.
They were accompanied by their
Art Londorf went to Manitowoc
Friday to visit his folks. He may pos
sibly return shortly if a ball team is
organized in Atiiens.
The Fire boys will get up a Fourth
of July celebration this year that will
make all previous celebrations look
like thirty cents.
The graduating class of the St.
Anthony’s Parochial.school, together
with tiie sisters, autoed to Stratford
iast Wednesday.
Has Been In Use S nee the Dawn of
History, but Not in All
It is not known who invented, or
discovered Bugar. Sugar has, it seems,
been known Birtce the dawn of history,
but not in all countries. The Chinese
appear to have delighted their palates
with some sort of sugar for more than
3,000 years; and it was known in In
dia earlier than in Europe, being
made from a juicy reed or cane.
One of the generals of Alexander
the Great is said to have carried sug
ar to Greece in the year 325 B. C.,
as Sir "Walter Raleigh, some 2,000
years later, carried tobacco from Vir
ginia to England. But even so late
as A. D. 150 sugar was still a rarity
in Greece. The famous physician Ga
len used it as a remedy for certain
Experiment has demonstrated that
sugar has remarkable sustaining pow
er when eaten by those undergoing
great fatigue. The invention of the
first process for refining sugar is
ascribed to the Arabs, and a Vene
tian merchant is said to have pur
chased the secret from them and in
troduced the process into Sicily. The
refining of sugar was first practiced
In England about 1659.—Harper’s
Verdi as a Politician.
The approaching Verdi centenary
is having its effect upon the Italian
newspapers, which are devoting con
siderable space to such souvenirs and
reminiscences of the composer as
they can find. We are told that the
name of Verdi was a political and
patriotic symbol. He belonged to the
Italian Nationalist party, and his
name was scribbled upon the walls of
Italian towns which were under Aus
trian rule. This honor, however, as
is carefully explained, was not paid
to Verdi himself, as his name hap
pened by accident to be formed by
the initial letters of "Victor Emman
uel Roi d’ Italie,” with which inscrip
tion Italian patriots often covered
their walls. Verdi was a politician.
He was elected deputy, and subse
quently Victor Emmanuel made him
a senator. The story is told that the
maestro was in the habit of orches
trating the sittings of the chamber of
deputies, and noting the tone of the
various speakers, so that he could go
up to each of them in the lobby and
tell him that his speech was in such
and such a key.
Woman Suffrage In Pcrtugal.
The new electoral reform bill, with
a provision for woman suffrage, which
recently passed the Portuguese re
publican senate, now awaits the deci
sion of the lower house. The new
ministry of Dr. Alfonso Costa is
much more favorable to the women's
demand than its predecessor, and the
early passage of the new bill, which
establishes the suffrage rights of Por
tuguese women with & small educa
tional qualification, is confidently ex
pected by Portugal’s two feminist so
cieties. At present Portuguese wom
en are supposed to possess a legal
right to the vote chiefly resting on the
absehce of what might be construed
to be a prohibition of that right; it
was by appealing to this legal ambig
uity that the late Dr. Angelo claimed
and won the right to vote ip. her fa
mous test case. The present measure,
however, would be the firr . statutory
recognition of woman suffrage by the
Portuguese Republic.
Guaranteed Eczema Remedy.
riie constant itching, burning 1 , red
ness, rash and disagreeable effects of
eczema, tetter, salt rheum, itch, piles
and irritating skin eruptions can be
readily cured and the skin made clear
and smooth with Dr. Hobson’s
Eczema Ointment. Mr. J. C. Eves
land, of Bath, 111., says: “I had
eczema twenty-five years and had
tried everything. All failed. When
1 found Dr. Hobson’s Eczema Oint
ment I found a cure.” This oint
ment is the formula of a physician
and has been in use for years not an
experiment. That is why we can
guarantee it. All druggists, or by
mail. Price 50c. Pfeiffer Chemical
Cos., Philadelphia and St. Louis.
you only five Cents ner line. Five or Seven
words a line.
If you want to buy or sell or exchange your
Real Estate: if yuu w ant to rent or havesome
tliiinr for rent: if ,>ou want help or a position:
if you have something for sale or have lost or
found something, the want ads. will bring the
desired results.
Wanted —Two good girls wanted at
the Adams House. (j‘24-3t)
Wanted— A competent millwright, a
man who thoroughly understands
tln-worlr. Also setter. V r : te the
Flaoner-Steger Land & Lumber
Company, Blackwell, Forest County,
Wis. j!7-2w
Wanted— We will buy all kinds of
logs at highest prices, delivered to
our sawmill in the city of Wausau,
formerly the Alexander Stewart
Lumber Co.’s mill and at railroad
landings. B. Heinemann Lumber
Company. tf
For Sale.— Hotel and saloon com
bined, centrally located in the city
of Wausau. Large barn and wagon
yard in connection. Good paying
business. For sale at a bargain.
Sale is desired on account of the
illness of proprietor’s wife. Address
Pilot office. ni2o-tf
For Salk— l—2cX) IIP Babcock & Wil
cock water tube boiler.
I_Bo II P tiO in. x 10 ft. boiler, having
5(5-3$ in. flues and 1-3 ft. x 3 ft. steam
2—Bo IIP Jno. T. Noye Mfg. Cos., 00 in.
x 16 ft. Ixiilers, having 58-3$ in. Hues.
1—44 in. Stack 100 ft. long.
I—No. 5 Double cylinder Worthing
ton pump.
I—No. 18 American feed water beater
Wausau Street Railroad Cos.
j-14-tf By Wm, Anderson, Auditor.
For Sale— A farm of 120 acres, 4$
miles from Wausau, 50 acres under
plow; good houses and barns; stream
running through property. For sale
cheap. Enquire of Crocker-Thayer
Land Cos., Pilot building.
Eighty Acres. 3 miles from Ringle,
20 acres cleared; house and barn, at
$3 000
40 Acres in T 35, R 8, at S7OO.
10 Acres, 50 rods from city limits, in
town of Wausau, S7OO.
80 Acres, T 29, R 8, S7OO.
35 Acres in T 29, R. 8, $2,000.
40 Acres in town of Texas, $21,000.
40 Acres in town of Weston, $1,200.
80 Acres, town of Flieth 50 acres un
der plow; house, barn and orchard,
4$ miles from city, at $5,200.
All for sale by Crocker-Thayer Land
Cos., Pilot office.
For Sale— City Lots. Now is the
time to get igood bargains. Crock
er-Thayer Land Cos., at Pilot office.
Three Residence Properties, two on
Grand Avenue and one on Prospect
Ave.; all in good locations; modem
homes; will go at bargains.
Two lots in the Johnson addition.
Two lots in the Schofield addition.
Four lots in Mary Poor’s 3d addition.
A residence and lots >n First St.
A residence on Fulton St.
One lot in Johnson's addition.
A residence on Fift Avenue.
A residence on Plumer St.
Two lots in Duninr & Brown's add’n
A residence on Forest St.
A residence on First St.
A residence on Me Indoe St.
A residence on Garfield St.
A residence on Plumer St.
Honse and lot on Steuben St.
Five acres ‘ncity limits; tine for chick
en raising. Growing in value daily.
Two residences on Grand Ave., both
in good cotdifcion, with all modern
conveniences. Will be sold at a sac
One residence on Prospect Ave., ar
ranged for two families, will also be
sold at a sacrifice.
All for sale by the
Crocker-Thayer Land Cos.
Porch Shades
Not orviy make yoxir porcK
Cool bty Da y
b\it cool adjoining rooms, and
give yo\i by a perfect
Sleeping Porch
Wausau Tent
and Awning Cos.
Manufacturer of
Awnings and Tents, Can
vas Covers, Shades,
Flags, Bunting, ttc.
opposite Okl City Hall-
—A. A. Hoeper went to Baraboo on
-H. S. Wright spent Thursday at
Star Lake.
—Leander Swope visited in Antigo
the past week.
—E. A. Gooding went to Minneapo
lis this morning on business.
—John Stark went to Hazelhurst
Monday morning on a fishing trip.
—Miss Marie Bird returned home
Thursday from Downer College, Mil
—J. A. Newcomb ami wife of La-
Crosse, are visiting at the home of C.
F. Ogden.
—Mr. and Mrs. G. K. Gooding spent
Sunday in Arbor Vitae visiting Mr.
and Mrs. John Bissell.
—Mrs. M. L. Babcock, who had t
been.visiting her son A. A. liabcock,
returned home on Friday.
—Mrs. P. F. Curran departed
Wednesday for 'Montreal and outer
points in Canada on a visit.
—Miss Lydia Hochtritt, who lias
been attending the Milwaukee normal,
graduates from that school this week.
—The Misses Veneta Beck and
Lydia Hochtritt, students at the Mil
waukee normal, will arrive home this
—Dr. W. D. Siebeeker and family
are visiting in Madison and Mari
nette. They are expected home Sat
—Charles Gilbert went to Madison
Sunday evening to continue bis
studies at the university during the
—Miss Editli Hamacker departed
yesterday morning for iter home in
Stevens Point to spend the summer
—Mrs. W. C. Winton of Duluth, ar
rived in the city last Wednesday on
a visit to iter sister, Mrs. A. L.
Kruetzer and family.
—Mrs. W. B. Scholfield went up to
Plum lake Friday. Mr. Scholfield
joined her Saturday. Toey returned
to tiie city last evening.
—Mrs. Wm. Lindlay of Lake For
est, arrived in the city yesterday to
join her mother, Mrs. Alexander
Stewart, and her sisters, Mrs. Mary
and Helen Stewart.
—A. C. Muckeiheide arrived last
Wednesday foom Collegeville, Minn.,
where he lias been attending St.
John’s Seminary. He graduated from
the high school department this year.
—Franklin Pardee, who had been
visiting in the city, a guest at the
home of Dr. Spencer, returned to
Madison on Sunday evening, where lie
will continue his studies during the
—Mrs. Alexander Stewart and
daughters who have been visiting in
Wausau for several weeks, will de
part tomorrow for the East, and on
the 30th of June will sail for Europe
where they will spend some time
traveling on the continent.
—The Misses Isabelle Walker, Pru
dentia Woodward, Elizabeth Gibbs,
Sarali Rutzky and Katherine Dickey
departed Friday morning for Wau
toma for a week’s outing at the
Walker summer home on Silver Crist
—Mr. and Mrs. J. 11. Fleming and
children of Milwaukee arrived in the
city Thursday for a visit at the home
of the former’s parents, Mr. and Mrs.
C. M. Fleming. Saturday they de
parted for Amherst, and after a visit
with relatives in that place they will
return to their home in Milwaukee.
—Aug. Ziebell, Jack Sullivan and
Harold Scharbau returned Friday
from Rattlesnake Island in Lake
Huror., where they had been estimat
ing timber. The island is given its
name because of the large number of
rattlesnakes. Mr. Ziebell tells of
killing sixteen while in the discharge
of his work: he also saw quite a num
ber of deer.
—Senator and Mrs. W. W. Albers
and the Misses Frances and Ruth and
son William; Mr. and Mrs. F. Wiech
matin and Mrs. Burr Jones and daugh
ter, Gretcheu; Mr. and Mrs. Donald
Ploss and Arthur Kiefer and Miss
Lucile Lawrence wer.i in automobiles
to Dudley, Sunday, where they en
joyed a trout dinner, arriving home
in the evening.
—Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Brown of
Rhinelander, accompanied by their
guests, Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Van Bus
kirk of Lodi, Cal., autoed to Wausau
on Sunday in the Brown car. Mr.
and Mrs. Van Buskirk, who aresnenu
ing the summer in Wisconsin, will
remain in Wausau for a longer visit
witli relatives. Mr. and Mis. Brown
returned to Rhinelander Sunday
afternoon. They were accompanied
home by Mr. and Mrs. R. 11. Johnson.
Shake Off Your Rheumatiam.
Now is the time to get rid of your
rheumatism. Try a twenty-five cent
bottle of Chamberlain’s Liniment and
see how quickly your rheumatic pains
disappear. Sold by all dealers, adv.
--■■ • • ■
...... -. . _.. —n(.oo or HA IIUIM
French Critlce “Condemn With Faint
Pralee” Bernard Shaw'a “You
Never Can Teii.”
< a '-' vone has said, or ought to have
said, that the French are past mas
ters in e art of saying nasty things
nicely. This national characteristic
has lately been exhibited at the ex
pense of Bernard Shaw, whose “You
Never Can Tell” has been produced
In Paris.
The critics obviously know that
they a e expected to admire the pro
duction, but it is equally obvious that
they are, on the whole, not consumed
with admiration, and they reveal tl'
opinion very politely.
Thus the dramatic crUlo o f Oil oms
rrites: “I give It up. I want dramat
ic art of much less enigmatical na
ture,” while the Matin, after doing
Justice to o<e literary and dramatic
qualities of the play, thinks that in
spite of them the spectator cannot
overcome the conviction that he is
watching “clowns In a circus.”
But the unklndest cut of all is that
of Comoedia, a theatrical paper, which
Informs Its readers that Mr. Shaw
“employs methods of literary Intimi
dation which would produce a great
Impression go tjnecro tribe.”
Pleasant View Park
Come Down Saturday or Sunday
Offers exceptional opportunities to the man wit it little money for
you can buy a lot at a low price and pay for same monthly.
Nicely graded streets, serviceable sidewalks. T hese lots are all
lanre, gov. i soil, well-drained, and overlook the entire city* Lake
Wausau, Rothschild and Schofield. Within three blocks*of the
street car at:d walking distance of most of the factories in the
city. Within naif a block of new granite works and a large box
Nice picnic grounds with fine flowing springs, bring your
family arui come and spend Sunday in this addition. Get off* the
car at Town Line Road, then walk three blocks east.
313 Third St. Over Dun bur’s Jewelry Store
You men who like to rub
elbows with Fashion, come see
the new Crossetts. Note the
model boot above. Of dull
chrome calf, glove calf uppers.
Eight buttons. Style 24.
| S4.SO to f6 00 Evtrywhtre. Lewii A. CroMttt, Inc., Malm, North Abinjtun, Man.
Phone 1143 318 S. Third Ave.
tical and useful one of .
masticating food. Anyone with a TOOTHLESS
MOUTH looks old, whether he is or not. If you
let us aiiend to your DENTAL requirements you will
be good looking, have good teeth and feel happy,
j) Maybe a little dental work now will save you pain and
trouble later on.
at prices that range from $ to $ lower than others charge.
After June 15th we will be in our new office at 320 Third St.,
corner of Jefferson.
ic Suction Cleaner
:t Sweeper and a Va-
It weighs but 9 lbs.
ittachments forclean-
Bills, upholsters, mat-/
the machine to your home
Electric Shop
- ’ THE AfiCfllTBCI/'
r Mueller Offices—Third and Washington Sts. ■ : mm Phone 183*

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