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Wausau pilot. [volume] (Wausau, Wis.) 1896-1940, July 22, 1913, Image 5

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How Often Have You Looked
for a receipted bill—one of those accounts which you
know you have paid, but simply misplaced the receipt?
Careful about your business matters perhaps, but
such mistakes will occur.
A Check Account in this Bank will solve these perplex
ing problems, be it your business or household affairs.
Let this Bank keep your books. You get a receipt in
the check, a record on the stub and your finances are
always well in hand.
It is profitable, convenient, economical.
Keep your check account in the
The National
German American Bank
THE MAN WITH PLENTY OF
ELBOW c?OOM
“Is tiie man who can laugh in his sleeve.” “We believe in
measures, not men,” though we take every man’s measure as
a matter of business. Smart, correct and clever tailori/ig is
our hobby. The well groomed man knows we—are going to
make thayt tirst suit for you. We know that the tirst order will
make you oui customer for life.
SUITS AS USUAL, $25 AND UP
SB LOUIS LEAK
THE TAILOR 308 WASHINGTON ST.
SHORT NEWS ITEMS.
H. C. Stewart lias been on the sick
list for the past few days.
Marathon Encampment No. 79 I.
O. O F. installed officers on Saturday
evening.
Chicken remedies of every descrip
tion at ('allies’ paint, oil and wall
paper store. advt
Word lias come to the city that
Mrs. F. !>e\’oe, who was operated on
in Minneapolis, has passed through
the ordeal successfully and is improv
ing.
Mr. and Mrs. It. J. Collie are now
located in one of the Dunbar flats at
the corner of Grant.and Fifth streets.
They moved in the latter part of the
week.
The bursting of a bicycle tire on
Thursday evening on Third street, in
front of the band stand, created quite
a commotion. It sounded like a good
sized canon and especially the officers
were busy to find out “who tired that
gun.”
A week from today the Master
Painters’ association of the state hold
a convention in tiie auditorium at
Milwaukee. A number of members
of the organization from this city
will lie in attendance.
Fok Sale—A second hand thresh
ing machine out tit, a 16-horse trac
tion engine, a separator, 32 inch
cylinder etc. v all in A No. 1 condition.
Inquire at M. .1. Kavanaugh’s hard
ware store, 407 Jackson street, advt
John and Clayton Longmarsh,
charger] w ith assault with intent to
do bodily harm, had their preliminary
examination in Justice Larner’s
court last Tuesday and were held for
trial in circuit court, their bonds
being tixed at SSOO each. Being
unable tonind hail they are occupy
ing quarters in tiie county jail.
In the Wisconsin State Federation
of Labor parade Thursday evening
each member was presented with a
three foot rule and a memorandum
book by O. C. Callies, the paint, oil
and wall paper dealer, which were
duly appreciated by tiie marchers and
was one of the features of tiie evening.
Mrs. Edward Gahe of Sayner. Wis.,
was operated upon at tiie General hos
pital on Wednesday last. Mrs. Gahe
has been in ill health for tiie past
month and an operation was found
necessary. The operation was suc
cessful and improvement is going
rapidly. Mr. Uabe accompanied and
lias lieen here almost continually
since ids wife was brought to Wausau.
Our city never presented a finer ap
pearance titan at tiie present time.
The lawns are all nice and green,
there having been plenty of rain to
keep them from burning out from
tiie sun’s rays. Tiie trees are iveavy
witli foliage. It only needs a few
more parks, a few artistic bridges, a
few pieces of statuary in the parks
to make Wausau a very beautiful
city. As it is tiiere is not another
city in tiie state that receives mote
cotuplimcnLs than Wausau.
YOUR
BANKING BUSINESS
IS WANTED AT
The First National Bank.
j Mrs. J. P. Young has been ill the
i past week. She is now improving.
1 Max Cohen lias sold Ids store on
! Third street to Adolph Landauer &
. Son of M ilwaukee.
i F. P. Stone has been quite ill dur
j ing the past week but is now improv
’ ing and able fo he around.
When you buy Callies’ Fly remedies
lor animals and they do not kill flies
your money will he refunded.—O. C.
Callies. advt
There was a tire in the house of
Albert Hueltnerfuss, on Second Ave.,
yesterday morning. It caught in a
closet in which there were clothes.
On Friday afternoon the barn of
Gustav Schwanles, who lives south of
the city was burned to the ground.
The origin of the tire is not known
positively.
Upon complaint of Bernard Ells
worth, on the charge of assault, Fred
Gehring was brought before Justice
Lamer and was lined $lO and costs,
w hich he gladly paid at once.
Mr. and Mrs. D. L. Plumer, who
have been quite ill for a couple of
weeks, are considerably improved, tiie
former being at ids office yesterday
and today an i tiie latter is resting com
fortably.
Anton Karez of Hatley, was up be
fore J ustice Lamer Thursday, charged
with having netted tish in Lost lake
on the 13th of the past month.
Pleading not guilty ids case was ad
journed until today, having given a
bond for his appearance.
The Wisconsin League of Munici
palities will meet in Neenah in its
fifteenth annual convention com
mencing tomorrow. Mayor Ringle
and a number of tiie members of tiie
city council and several members of
the tire department will attend.
At McMillan on Wednesday light
ning struck a barn and slivered it
somewhat, besides stunning two men,
on* of wl. ‘rn lay unconscious for sev
ei.il minut es. A bolt also struck a
■ dwelling chimney, knocked off several
nrick" ana in its passage blew tlie
covers off a cook stove.
May Clark, a keeper of a resort
on the west side, was arrested
Thursday on the above charge. She
was brought before Judge Marchetti,
waived preliminary examination and
was held for trial at the next term of
circuit court. Her hail bond for ap
pearance was tixed at S6OO, which she
furnished.
Marathon County will have an
abundance of fruit this season Tiie
apple trees are loaded down, scare
the plum trees. There lias leen an
abundant crop of strawberries and
the red raspberries are very plentiful,
one man and his two boys picking
twenty quarts of red raspberries on
Sunday in six hours time. It
looks as if we were going to
have a large crop of blackberries.
Wild blackberries used to be the
principal crop of this section but
this lias not been tiie case for many
years. With the crops, generally very
good our people should not lack of
tiie good things this year.
BASE BALL NOTES.
Tiie base ball team appears to all of
the fans to have greatly improved
both in hatting and in fielding during
tiie past week. Manager Mique Mal
loy lias created many changes to tiie
best of the team in tiie outfield and
also in the intield. The team is now
composed of only Gresel, Nagel, Kelly,
Lundine, Wais and pitchers Carroll
and Baillies as regular players who
started w ith our aggregation at tiie
beginning of the season.
The games which have been at
tended by fairly good crowds hut
with the great efforts which are being
made to keep the boys well up in the
race, more ought to turn out to see
the fifteen or sixteen games which
are scheduled to be played at Yawkey
park yet. The team lias another long
swing around the circuit when “good
bye to base hall far the cold months”
w ill be sounded on all sides. So every
one had better turn out and have a
last glance at the waning season’s
players.
It seems queer that the team still
I clings to last place as all of tiie hoys
are hitting at a pretty good clip and
our team as a whole, has a percentage
of .256. Nagel, our sensational short
stop, lias proven himself a treasure
by hitting ,305 leaving his manager
in the rear w ith .301. We only wish
Mique was in the game for we feel
sure better games would be forth
coming. The team won Saturday and
repeated Sunday with a double-header
and this gives us an idea that tiie
team is sure improving in its work.
W. L. Pet.
Oshkosh 48 20 .049
Green Bay 43 35 .551
Rockford 4 1 34 . 547
Fond du Lac 30 30 .500
Racine 30 30 .500
Appleton 33 41 .440
Madison 32 45 .410
Wausau 30 45 .395
CORONER S INQUEST.
A coroner’s inquest was held on
Wednesday the 16th to ascertain in
what manner and by what means
Albert Schulz came to his death, he
having been found dead on Sunday
night, July 13th, in the carriage in
which lie had been out riding. The
jury empannelled by R. M. Frawley,
coroner, was as follows: Fred Sell, A.
R. Bardeen, Ole Biller, Anton Koppa,
W. F. Collins aird B. McDonald.
About a dozen witnesses were sworn
and testilied. Tiie testimony tended
to show that Schulz had been drink
ing heavily and further tiiat he took
a rig out of the livery stable at 9 p.
m. on Sunday, July 13; that he went
to the May Clark resort in the town of
Stettin; that lie had acted queerlv, as
if he was premeditating suicide; that
the horse came hack to the barn and
in tiie carriage was the dead body of
Schulz; that lie had evidently placed
the nozzle of a revolver in his mouth
and shot himself.
The jury Brought in a verdict that
deceased came to his death from a
gun shot wound inflicted by his own
hand.
A LIVELY DAY.
Sunday was a beautiful summer's
day; not so warm, but just right for
pleasure. Thousands went out after
berries There were picnics innumer
able. Motor boats were plying all
day all along the river north to Bro
kaw and south in lake Wausau. The
parks were tilled with people seeking
pleasure. A special concert of music
was given at the fair grounds, which
was listened to by many. Rothschild
and Alexander parks drew their full
quota and the street cars were tilled
whichever way one chose to go. Be
sides there were exciting games of
base ball at Yawkey park between
the locals and Racine. Also a game
of hall between the letter carriers of
Wausau and Merrill.
A FAMILY REUNION.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Alexander and
son and daughter Judd and Miss
Ruth and sister, Miss Margaret Alex
ander. Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Alexander
and Taylor Alexander and children
departed in autos Friday morning to
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Mcc Alex
ander of Owatonna, Minn. Thty will
be joined by Mr. and Mrs. John Alex
ander of Aurora and Mr. and Mrs. W.
D. Alexander of Bloomington, ill.
Thejpurposeof the meeting was a fam
ily reunion, which was held on Satur
day and was a very happy occasion.
People protect themselves from
flies by screen doors, windows, etc.
Why not protect your animals as w ell?
Dailies sells tiie remedies to destroy
them. advt
DEATH OF WALTER HINTON.
Walter L. Hinton, one of tiie old
settlers of this section, died at Mer
rill Monday morning, July 21, 1913, at
the home of a relative, C. J. Selover.
He had been ill for some time and
was taken to Merrill for treatment,
vv ii? re w . as discovered that he was
afflicted with cancer of tiie stomach.
He was not able to be taken to his
home again in jq ie town of Texas.
W alter Hinton had been known in
business affairs in Wausau and vicin
ity in this section ever since a young
man, over fifty years, and had a
very w ide acquaintance and was high
ly regarded. His very genial nature
and kindly disposition made him a
general favorite. Deceased was born
at Bell Point, Ohio, on tiie 31st day of
July, 1849. He came to Wausau with
his parents when a lad of four years
of age. His father Levi Hinton,
operated a blacksmith shop close to
where the Kiekbusch wholesale groc
ery store now stands. They later
moved on to a farm in tiie town of
Texas, where Mr. Hinton lias resided
nearly ever since following farming,
logging and lumbering and running
lumber to the Mississippi markets.
On the 11 tli of Dec., 1870, he was
married to Lucy Martin who still
survives, and to them were born five
children, viz: Mrs. M. Baker, Daniel
and Hiram all of the tcvvn of Texas,
and W. L. Hinton, Jr., of Blooming
ton, 111.
Deceased was a half brother of Dan
and Alt Hinton, both well known
citizens of Wausau in days gone by
and both of whom have died. Of his
own sisters there were Mary J. Hobart
and Mrs. J. O. Hollis, both of whom
have passed away: of his sisters there
are living Mrs. George Brown of town
of Texas and Mrs. Itollin Spencer, of
Green Lake and one brother, John W.
Hinton, of the town of Texas. Mr.
Hinton during the latter years of his
life had followed farming. He was a
member of the Equitable Fraternal
Union.
Tiie funeral services will be held
from the home of Merrit Martin, a
nephew of Mrs. Hinton, in thLcity
at 2 o’clock p. in. Wednesday tiie
Rev. James M. Duer officiating.
Tiie pall hearers will be J. N. Man
son, H. C. Flieth, M. L Duncan,
Wm. F. Collins, John Kieier and E.
B. Thayor.
DEATHS.
Rufus Wheaton of Dancy, died at
the county hospital on Saturday after
an illness of one week. lie was born
in the town of Bergen on the 18th of
April, 1892, and was therefore 21 years
of age. The funeral services will
take place from the home at 2 o'clock
Wednesday, interment to be made
in Knowlton. lie is survived by one
sister Mrs. Chas. Davidson, Rliine
lander and live brothers, Elmer.
Charles and Albert of Dancy and
William and Guy of Grand Rapids.
**
* *
Archibald McEwen, the five year
old son of Mr. and Mrs. William Mc-
Ewen, died on Friday, July 18th, at
4:30 o’clock p. m. alter an illness of
only four days. He was horn in W au
sau or. the 10th day of July, 11*08.
The funeral services took place on
Monday afternoon at 2 o’clock, from
the home, Rev. E. C. Grauer of St.
Paul’s Jiurcli officiating. Interment
was in Pine Grove cemetery.
*
* *
Edward Rogers of the town of
Emmet, died on Wednesday evening
July 16th at 7:30, after an illness of
over seven years. Mr. Rogers was
horn in Canada on the lltli of Nov.
1833. He was a retired lumberman
having carried on business for many
years in tins county and had lived in
Knowlton 45 years. The funeral ser
vices took place on Friday tiie Rev.
Scott officiating. Interment was at,
Mosinee. He is survived by tiie fol
lowing children: Wm. Rogers and
Mrs. Joseph McGuire of Haider; Mrs.
Henry Jones of Rober, Mich.
FRANK AND MISS CRAMER.
Frank Cramer and sister Miss So
phia Cromer of Palo Alto, Cal., are
spending a few days in this city, visit
ing old time friends. They are guests
of Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Quavv. They
were both horn and lived in Wausau
until “grown up”. Frank was grad
uated from Lawrence college and
took post graduate course at Harvard.
For several years he was the Prof, of
Science at Lawrence and resigned to
go west for ids health. He started a
school in Palo Alto for young men, to
prepare them for entering Leland-
Stanford University. This lie dis
posed of and for years lias done much
traveling in the mountains of the
west, in order to get the out door life
and the result is that he is in very
good health. Miss Sophia is at the
head of the French and Latin depart
ment of the San Francisco high school.
They spent yesterday witli Mr. and
Mrs. Karl Mathie going to Mosinee by
automobile. They will return to Mer
rill in a few days to continue their
visit with their mother and brother
Julius, and in a few weeks return to
California.
DEATH OF MRS. OKONESKI.
Mrs. Mary B. Okoneski died in this
city at her home 417 Ist Ave. north,
on Saturday evening after a lingering
illness. Mrs. Okoneski was born in
Germany on the 4th day of Feb. 184:4.
She was* united in marriage to F. V.
Okoneski in the old country and they
came to this country settling in Mil
waukee in 1871. After residing there
until 1876 they came to the town of
Johnson in this county where they
resided tive years, coming to Wausau
in 1881. Mr. Okoneski passed* away
in this city on the 4th of Jan. IS*l.'.
A long life here and in the county
had made deceased w idely known and
esteemed by a large circle of friends.
She is survived by six children: Jos.
Okoneski, Minneapolis; Mrs. Chas.
Atkins, Antigo: Mrs. F. Schymanski,
Mrs. Edward Bondowski, John and
Frank Okoneski of this city.
The funeral services were conducted
from St. Michael's Catholic church at
9 o’clock this morning, Rev. F- Theo
dore Wojak officiating. I iterment
was in St. Michael's cemetery.
POSTOFFICE EMPLOYES PLAY.
Last Sunday afternoon the high
school campus was the scene of an
exceedingly fast and interesting base
ball game which took place between
the Wausau and Merrill postoffice
employes. The teams seemed pretty
evenly matched but from the out
come it appears that luck broke w ith
the visitors for when the train left
for our neighbor city it carried the
winners. The home boys were only
beaten by four points as the final out
come was Merrill. 15; Wausau, 11.
Unsightly Face Spots
A-e cured by Dr. Hobson's Eczema
Ointment, which heals all skin erup
tioas. No matter how long you have
been troubled by itching, burning, or
scaly skin humors, just put a little of
that soothing antiseptic. Dr. Hobson's
E<vema Ointment on the sores and
the suffering stops instantly. Heal
ing begins ih?t very minute. Doctors
use it in their practice and recom
mend it. Mr. Alleman.of Littletown,
Pa., says: “Had eczema on forehead:
Dr. Hobson’s Eczema Ointment cured
it in two weeks.” Guaranteed to re
lieve or money refunded. All drug
gists, or by mail. Price 50c. Pfeiffer
Chemical Cos., Philadelphia and St.
Louis. . adv.
Chas. Tapi in and Miss Laura Sick -
ler. while riding a motorcycle Wednes
day. weTe struck by a street car and
both injured though not seriously.
1 SOCIETY ITEMS 1
Social Gatherings of the Past Week
In Wausau and Vicinity
For Pilot Readers.
Under the auspices of tiie Ladies'
Literary club, Mile. Sophia Stephali
appeared at the Uuiversalist church
on Thursday afternoon and evening
in an entertainment consisting of
lectures, and songs illustrative of the
talks. She was introduced by Dr.
Harriet Whitehead, president of tiie
club, in ner usual gracious manner.
Mile. Stephali spoke in the after
noon on “Music and Childhood” and
in the evening on “Music and Life.”
The songs chosen to illustrate showed
that she was thoroughly acquainted
with her subjects. Her voice was
pleasing and tier renditions of the
quaint children's songs in the after
noon as well as the little ones in the
evening were much appreciated by
her audiences.
Miss Berniece LaUirop ably accom
panied Mile. Stephali at the piano
and played pleasing preludes and in
terludes.
Mrs. A. P. Woodson was > ostess at
a luncheon yesterday, given at one
o’clock at the home of her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Yawkey. The
dining table was prettily decorated
with orchids and roses and covers
were placed for sixteen guests. At
the close of the menu the engage
ment of Miss Helen Single to H. J.
Hagge was announced. Mrs. Clinton
Cupps of Stevens Point, Miss Florence
Smith of Oak Park and Mrs. Walter
Heineman of Merrill were out of
town guests. Mrs. Woodson enter
tained friends again this afternoon in
compliment to Miss Evelyn Hyde of
Cleveland, who is a guest at the home
ot Mr. and Mrs. M. B. Rosenberry.
The annual picnic of the M. E.
Sunday school to which was included
all departments of the church was
held at the fair grounds today. The
following committee had chart - } of
arrangements: Mesdames A. A.
J. W. Laut, C. P. James, Catherine
Gensman, 11. Norde, W. L. Newell,
A. A. Hoeper, Misses Matie Gamble
and Leona Lampert. Games: Richard
Evans, J. A. Rowley, F. O. Crocker,
E. E. Lampert, Misses Jean Vincent,
Leona Lampert "nd Alta Pond. Con
veyances: 11. C. Berger, A. M. Peter
sen and C. S. Gilbert.
Miss Ruth and Knox Kreutzer were
host and hostess at an enjoyable
dancing party last evening, given at
the Wausau club in honor of their
cousins, the Misses Frances and Mary
Winton of Duluth. About forty
guests of the younger set were in at
tendance. Palms and ferns were the
hall decorations. Punch was served
in the hall during the evening and
light refreshments in the dining
room. It was a very pleasant danc
ing party.
The Monday Evening Study club
held its annual picnic this afternoon
at Rothschild pavilion. The ladies
went to the grounds a„ 4 o’clock to
enjoy an outing and at six o’clock
a bounteous picnic supper was served.
Tiie out ot town guests were Mrs.
Geo. Diamond of Cripple Creek, Col.,
Miss Mary McDonald of Milwaukee
and Mrs. Albert Evans of Oak Park,
111.
Announcements of the marriage of
Miss Katherine Mortenson to Mr.
George Russel’ Carr, which took
place on Tuesday, July 15th, 1913, at
the Fairmount hotel in San Francisco,
Cal, were received in Wausau yester
day. Mrs. Carr is a daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Jacob Mortenson, formerly
of this city. Mr. and Mrs. Carr will
be at home after November Ist at 115
Bellevue Place, Chicago.
The I>. A. U. V. lodee last Satur
day evening took the opportunity of
showing its appreciation and esteem
of Henry Juers, who has been its
treasurer for twenty-five years, by
giving a party in his honor. It was
all a complete surprise to Mr. Juers.
During the evening he was presented
with a handsome sideboard and a fob
chain for his watch. It was a very
pleasant evening.
—Pd—
An enjoyable meeting of tiie Gar
den Club Was had at tiie home of
Mrs. Russell Lyon on Tuesday after
noon of last week. A paper on “Sug
gestion for Successful Combinations”
was given by Mrs. W. H. Nablo, and
a paper on “Native Columbines,” by
Mrs. M. C. Ewing. These were fol
lowed by a question box, for members
of the club.
Mrs A. 11. Kiefer entertained a
number of friends at bridge Wednes
day afternoon, in honor of her mother,
Mrs. M. C. Rugg and her friend Miss
Agnes Montgomery, of Rochester, N.
Y. Seven tables were occupied and
the highest scores were awarded to
Mrs. E. Behlke and Miss Montgomery.
St. Ceceilia’s Court, Catholic Order
of Foresters, held a successful picnic
on Thursday afternoon at the fair
grounds. There was a good crowd
and the outing was very much en
joyed. A picnic supper Was served
at 5:30 o'clock.
The Monday Evening Study club
held a business meeting on Thursday
evening, to discuss the program on
“Travels” for the coming year.
Today was Ladies’ Day at the
Country Club. The hostesses were
Miss Nell Silverthorn, Miss Susan
ASTIGMATISM OF
THE EYES
causes many people
trouble and occurs
\v hen the refraction
of the eye is not the
same in all its parts.
No one having As
tigmatism of the eye
or eves can hope to
sec clearly unless the
error of refraction is
corrected bv wearing
carefully prescribed
lenses.
Let me help you to
day.
OTTO MUELLER
Cor. Third and Washington Sts.
CMC FOR TOW POORS
. .. 11l ■ I I. .
X
We are exclusive agents for Wausau
and 'vicinity for the well - known
Globe-Wernicke Sectional Book Cases
and File Cabinets. A complete
stock of book cases in all styles and
finishes in stock.
RITTER & DEUTSCH CO.
The TOGGERY
Scott Street W. F. WEINKAUF Near P. O.
Good clothing was never priced so low. Our
rebuilding makes it necessary to sacrifice all prof
its. You can buy the very suit you want now at
a much lower price than you expected to pay.
Will all be sold at two prices only, including
Blue Serge and Black Suits also.
$22.00, $25.00, $28.00 sl*7 CA
SUITS I .DU
Straw Hats and Panamas
at One-Half Price
$1.50 Shirts $1.15 1$ \
$2.00 Shirts $1.50 |
Work Shirts -39 c
i-V Quality \jT
Underwood, Miss Helen Stewart and
Mrs. N. H. Beilis. Lunch our. was
served at one o'clock, followed by
auction.
About twenty members of the Wau
sau Liederkranz—a number accom
panied by their wives—left Friday
noon for Sheboygan to attend the an
nual Saengerfest of the East Wiscon
sin Bund, to which the North Wis
consin Bund had been invited. It
was the largest gathering of the kind
the Wausau members ever took part
in. The Wausau society was one of
the societies tiiat had a number in
the big concert and, of course, acquit
ted itself honorably and creditably in
every respect, it was a grand
social affair throughout and much
credit is due the Sheboyganders for
their genial, royal hospitality and
general good cheer on this occasion.
—H—
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Sturtevant gave
a 7 o’clock dinner to the members of
the Neighborhood Whist club at t*j£
Countrv Club House last Wednesday
evening. Tins was followed by danc
ing and all enjoyed a most delightful
evening. The guests of honor were
Mr. and Mrs. F. D. Hoag, of Chicago,
the latter a sister of Mr. Sturtevant.
The home department of the M. E.
Church, held its quarterly meeting on
Wednesday evening. Avery inter
esting program was carried out. Those
who took part were Mrs. Richard
Evans, Miss Ida James, Mrs. F. H.
Barden, Mrs. S. 11. Meadows, Mrs. C.
S. Gilbert. Vocal numbers were ren
dered bv Mrs. Eric DeLamarter.
The Garden Club was entertained
today at the home of Mrs. I). J.
Murray. Jr. Luncheon was served at
one o’clock followed by the program
Miss Anne Huntington gave a paper
on the “AmericanLotus,”after which
the contents of a question box were
discussed.
Mrs. F. O. Crocker pleasantly en
tertained a numl>er of friends yester
dav afternoon at the Crocker sum
mer home near Alexander park. Two
tables of auction were played, tiie
highest score being made by Mrs. L.
E. Spencer. A live o'clock lunch was
served.
Mrs. S. M. B. Smith entertained a
number of ladv friends last evening.
Three tables of auction were played, j
The prize for the highest score was
won by Mrs. J. F. Ross.
Mrs. Susan V. Single announces the
engagement of her daughter, Miss
Helen Jeanne, to Mr. H. J. Haggeof
this city.
-f +-
Mrs. A. W. Trevitt will entertain
a number of lady friends this evening
at five o’clock tea. to be followed by
auction. s
Mrs. W. L. Edmonds entertaines a
number of friends at auction Wednes
day afternwn.
A Good Investment.
W. D. Magli, a well known mer
chant of Whitemound. Wis.. bought
a stock of Chamberlain's medicine so
as to be able to supply them to his
customers. After receiving them he
was himself taken sick and says that
one small bottle of Chamberlains
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy
was worth more to him than the cost
| of his entire stock of these medicines.
For sale by ail dealers. adv.
JT"'\ Tk T3 P Wear a truss that will not
*-J J. V Jj sit comfortably,
no matter what it costs, it will do you more harm than )>oo(l.
A truss that won’t stay in its place under all conditions you
can get your body-into should be thrown away at once. It
can never be depended upon and is sure to fail at a critical
moment. We sell the SMITHSONIAN TRUSS that
've guarantee under all condition? to positively retain the
t ' .. F
mos* complicated form of rupture. This Truss is neither
clumsy nor uncomfortable about the body ami wears well.
All our fitting is done by an expert and our stock is most
complete in every surgical requisite.
Bert Schwanberg The Retail Drug Slate
OPPOSITE COURT HOUSE. PHONE 1105
MONEY Judith basin
Get Our 1,000 Acre Farm
Three miles from one railroad station, 4 ] miles from
another. .600 acres under cultivation. About 200
acres will be seeded to winter wheat. There are 35
acres of good alfalfa. Telephone line into the house.
1 here are two small houses, anew barn and well; liv
ing springon northeast corner and Judith river touches
south 40 acres. Spring in the center of the land. There
is an ice house and tool house. It is fenced. This land
will prddtiee 40 bushels of winter wheat, splendid
alfalfa, oats and othar crops. Climate and water are
just delightful. \Ve also have a 400 acre, a 320 acre*
and a 160 acre farm for sale. Come now and see the
big crops. Low excursion rates Tuesday. For fuller
particulars see or write Wrr. H. Brown Cos., 5 N. La
Salle St., Chicago, 111., or E. P. Brown, box 44,
Wausau, Wis.
Insecticides
Destroyers of Insect Life in Other Words
Sticky and Poison Fly Paper in 5c Packages
FLIES - For flies on bor.se.-> use our Fly Sox, the best them is.
FLEAS- On dog*? and cats can be killed by washing with a solution
of creoiin seasoning.
MOTHS Gum Camphor and I lake Naphtaline ‘-old in r.ny quan
tity you wish.
ROACHES -Roach Paste and Powder.
MOSQUITOES Anti-Skeeter I>ope a powder warranted to k~ep
mosquitoes away, and a liquid skeeter dope just the tiling for
fishermen.
W.~W>-ALBERS, The Druggist

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