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Wausau pilot. [volume] (Wausau, Wis.) 1896-1940, June 23, 1914, Image 10

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taste Guide.
CHICAGO A NORTHWESTERN RAILWAY.
Arrive Leave
Wausau Wausau
2:05a.m.'! Appleton f 2:15a.m.
3:15 a.m. I Oshkosh, i 7:05 a.m.
12:22p.m.!- Fond du Lae. -;i2:lop.m.
2:45p.m. I Milwaukee. i 5:20 p.m.
9:43 p.m.J Chicago Ulilap.m
--1 Autttfo 10:05 a m.
3:15a.m. V Rhinelander ' -11:15p.m.
2:39 p.m, 1 Hurley <
i Rhinelander j 7:30p. m.
9:05 a. m. f Antigo i
7:2op.m>- Antigo -i 12:10 p.m.
2:15a.m.l Marshfield, [ 2:05a.m.
10:05a.m.1, St. I’aul I 9:05a.m.
4:15p.m. i Minneapolis ;2:39< p.m.
11:00p.m.J Duluth and west L 9:43,p.m.
Parlor car on tram leaving at 7:05 a.m.
Train leaving at 11:15 p. m. has daily sleeper
for Milwaukee and Chicago. Train leaving at
2:05 a. m. has sleeper and reclining chair car
for St. Paul and Minneapolis. Tickets sold
and baggage checked to all important points
in the United States, Canada and Mexico.
I>. McNaughtOH. Agent.
C. M. k ST. PAUL RAILWAY.
Pass, train No. 1, N',, daily, except
Sunday •*... 7:00 a.m.
Pass, train No- 6, S., daily, except
Sunday 10:30 a.m.
Pass, train No. 2. 8., daily, except
Sunday 7:50 pm..
Pass, train No. 5. N\. daily, except
Sunday 8:26 p.m.
Pass, train No. 25, N'.. Sundaysonly 1:08 p. m.
Pass, train No. 26, 3.. Sundays only 7:50 p. fn.
Close connections are made with 10:30 a. m.
train for all points in Southern Wisconsin and
Nor f hern Illinois.
Tickets on sale and baggage cheeked to des
tination. H. 8. Lutz. Agent.
| “THE JUST WRIGHT” g
I Men s Shoes j
and low cut. on English^
1 lasts in brown and black, up-to
-8 date and at moderate prices. *
I The workmanship of our Shoes
8 is of the highest class and the
1 styles of lasts are bound to
8 give comfort to your feet.
! KDBLLBBTQUiNDT
" Lliintpraclic and "
Methods
WM. J. LAPIN
BESSIE R. LAPIN
D. S. GITTELSON .
Free
Opp. Y. M. C. A. Bldg.
PHONE 1716
jfxGE Hi
6REAM
(thecream'supreme)
f BE GOOD TO
YOUR COMPLEXION
Krep the face attractively young.
• > Use Nyal's Face Cre m (with per
oxide), it's antiseptic and being
greaseless is readily absorbed by the
> skin. Though Nyal's Face Cream is
j v&3tly superior to all others, it costs
1‘ no more than the rest. Yes, it’s just
the right thing for chapped skin,
,3 cracked lips, freckles, tan and sun
j bum. Particular people insist on
getting Nyal's Face Cream —it’s bet
ter than the test.
Then, too —the odor of Nyal’s Face
Cream it dainty and delicately refined.
Nyal’s F ace Cream cleanses the pores,
nourishes the skin and leaves it soft
and velvety. Thousands of women
385 Sand men who know through experi
...i ence. say: “For your complexion’s
'I j sake use—Nyal’s Face Cream.” It’s
N, sold in two sizes—2s and 50
.*?,* x cents. Get this delightful
cream at our stored We
V have the Nyal agency.
Take home a jar
' with you to-
Face Cream night.
•ftetKc h*ve, '•
the km^ uri * *° Pl o ** Pharmacy
iSIO I hlr<l Street. ausau. ill*.
WE HAVE
Bargains
in
Used Cars
Must be seen to be appreciated. Get
full description on request.
HALL’S GARAGE
Used Car Department
131 Phone 1257
DR. ROY
Practice Limited to Consultation
and Diseases of Women
and Surgery.
OFFICE, 310 SCOTT ST.
Mostly in the Valley o! the Wisconsin
River.
Good roads brings the markets near
er your farm and adds materially to
the value of the place whether ycu
want to sell or live there.
Two Milwaukeeans landed a 52-
pound muskellonge from Pelican late
a few dajs ago. The “muskie'’ meas
ured fifty inches from head to tail.
Herbert Hassett, of Merrill, was
found dead in a woodshed on Satur
day morning. Ilis death is ascribed
to alcoholism.- He was seen very in
toxicated the night before.
Every farmer owes it to himself
and his posterity to do a limited
amount of experimenting in crop
production, stock breeding and the
maintenance of soil fertility.
Some people are never happy unless
they can find fault. The ability co
speak wisely and well is a great gilt,
but wisely to refrain from sperking is
oftener the evidence of a superior
mind.
Beware of your homes and business
places when the circus comes to town.
Usually there are men of the light
fingered kind who follow. The circus
and its men are said to be Trst class
in every way.
The wealthiest boy in the United
States is still wealthier by a few
millions more in a recent bequeot,
which fully bears out the belief of
Hie observant old woman that “him
that has, gits.”
Anew attachment for automobiles
is out. It is a music box and when
the car is driven less than 20 miles in
hour it plays, “Home, Sweet Home.”
When the car is driven faster than 20
miles an hour it plays “Nearer My
God to Thee.”
An Indian about 25 years old, by
the name of John Jackson, was found
floating in the Wisconsin river below
Grand Rapids the other day. He was
last seen at Arpin, and was known to
have SIOO in his possession. Foul
work is suspected.
Mrs. John Jamien of Merrill, aged
50 years, it is thought, committed
suicide near Bioomvilie, Lincoln
county and her body was found in
the woods on Saturday. Some sus
pect foul play as there had been fam
ily trouble for some time.
Too much rain and too much un
favorable weather of late has been in
jurious to the growing crops. In
some parts of the county farmers ire
replanting their corn. The hay and
grain crops are not what they should
be at this season of the year, owing
to lack of more sunshine and less
of cool nights.
News comes from Rhinelander that
Wisconsin’s biggest farm is rapidly
becoming larger. The Stark Potato
Cos., cleared 400 acres in 1912, 1.000
acres in 1915 and appears bent upon
clearing a still larger acreage this
summer. This company lias now
seven camps, with 125 men, clearing
land.
That professor at the Wisconsin
college of agriculture who asserted
that the farmers of the state could
make $50,000,000 more each year w ith
better cows, started a discussion that
will materially affect the “better
cow” agitation—and ir. Hie right
direction. We want the host cqws in
Wisconsin.
Since the county board of supervis
ors of Lincoln county, for the second
time, has turned down the proposi
tion of bonding the county for the
construction of the Minneapolis, Mer
rill & Marinette railway petitions are
being circulated and liberally signed,
asking to have the matter submitted
to the voters of the county. Over 90
oer cent of the voters are .:n favor of
the proposition.
The jury in the libel suit, brought
by Frank Pecor, alderman, in Rhine
lander, against the News of that city,
in which he claimed #12,000 damages,
brougiit in a verdict Friday in favor
of the defendant and found no cause
for action. Pecor should now go
away back somewhere and take a
good, long sit down and think of his
folly and Payne in the matter.
While working on the new Caspian
road at a point near llarshaw, Roy
Loomis, a young man residing at that
place was killed, on Monday ot last
week, by the explosion of forty pounds
of dynamite, lie was clearing out
stumps and brush from th€ road with
the explosive and had used about ten
pounds from a box containing fifty.
He was placing a cap on one of the
sticks when it exploded, the shock
exploding the remainder of the box.
The unfortunate young man was
blown a distance of one hundred and
fifty feet, pieces of his body were
picked up three hundred feet away.
Other workmen hurried to the siene
and found the body terribly mangled,
the trunk and tlie left arm being all
that could be found Rhinelaider
News.
Paris Green 17c a pound at Wiech
mann’s Pharmacy. alv
In tlie Stevens Point Journal of
Wednesday appeared the list of Stev
ens Point normal graduates. The
following from Wausau were in the
list: Misses Hazel Menier ?.nd Magda
lena Mohr under the regular diploma
course and the Misses Irma Clark and
Mary Sturlevant under the Domestic
Science and Domestic Art course.
County Clerk Louis Cook, of Wau
sau was here a few days of the past
week. While here he put in several
days plowing and putting in his crops
on his farm east of the village.—Reg
ister, Unity.
“He seems deter mind to kiss me,"
remarked the girl who was fishing for
a compliment. “1 wonder why ¥'
‘ Hard to tell. ’ said the other ?irl.
“This is the season for freak Lets.”
“Let me plow this field. ’
“Thanks.”
"I’m this district for con
gress,” said the willing worker, after
finishing the field. “Do you own this
tine farm?"
“Oh. no." replied the ocher man.
“I'm the candidate on the o her
ticket. The farmer tosgone to tc wn,
but l assured him the add would be
plowed bv the time he got back.’’
Marathon County
A LAND OF PLENTY 1
A county of 60,000 inhabitants and more than 250
rural schools and many churches of all creeds. Has
good highways and is spending $21,000 to build more.
Has 35 railroad stations. A few hours' ride from Chica
go. Where wood products pay for the land.
MARATHON COTJ2TTY
invites the houest homeseeker, and promises him a good home in
a good couhtry, among good people and abundant timber for
building. The climate is mild and no cold, damp winds of the
lakes region ; the soil is a clay loam, found chiefly on gently slop
ing, well-drained lands; good well water and abundant creeks and
rivers; the best crops are hay, oats, rye and barley, and peas,
beans, potatoes and other vegetables are produced in great
abundance; apples can also be raised here successfully; Mara
thon is a natural grass county and great dairy region and has 29
creameries and 64 cheese factories, besides is an ideal county to
produce draft horses, the beef steer, the mutton sheep and the
bacon hog ; and for farm, dairy products, etc., he has a market
at his door. Other detailed information will be furnished by call
ing on or addressing - the
_
Office over the First National Bank
WAUSAU, * * WISCONSIN
Place Your Order • _
wausau wjsconsin
gm A | WE pay sick and accident
$ *“4 jjO benefits together with life
9 ” O N insurance. Send me your name,
\i $ I (Hi 5® k***' address and date of birth. We
SaJ *■ g g will submit a proposition by
i 1 Ij 1 mail.
-’MSURANCE COMPANY B. F. WILSON
vauCAIJ WISCONSIN. PRESIDENT
'Wlath.ie'Bv e,\uiqCo.
BREWERS AND BOTTLERS
ito
THE PUBLIC DEMANDS A
p ure g eer ’Phone
surini Absolute Q| Q
Purity. IUwO
’ WE BREW IT
7fl **
TRY A CASE OF
. I
or 'B.eit TJaWdow
Bottled Expressly for Family ami Tsfvle Use
TOR PROPERTY
DdßQfllNs
SEE
ED. C. KRETLOW
Small Farms, 40 to 80 acres.
Acre lots east of St. Mary’s Hospital.
A 1 1-2 story Frame Dwelling with
one acre of land in Bock’s addition
Grand avenue.
A House and two lots, corner of
Maple street and Ejghth avenue.
Splendid Lots in Burnett’s addition.
Get a Lot proposition in Beilis add.
A 15-room dwelling on Third street,
with all modern conveniences, for sale
cheap. Also a 5-room dwelling will be
included in the bargain.
All this and other desirable property
to be sold cheap and on reasonable
terms. Come and see me.
Edward C. Kretlow f|l
Real Estate and Fire Insurance
First National Bank Building Wausau. Wisconsin
WAUSAU PILOT.
COUNTY CORRESPONDENCE.
MOSINEi; ITEMS.
Mosintie Times.
H. G. Flieth, of Wausau, was here
last Friday evening.
O. Bache-wiig and family are in
camp this week at a cottage at Clear
lake near T omahaw k.
H. G. Ingham and wife of Wausau
spent Saturday and Sue day at the
W. A. vonßerg home.
11. S.. Wright of the Wright Music
and Jewelry company of Wausau,
was a business caller hers yesterday.
Sam Burnett, vho has been em
ployed for a week ten days estab
lishing and correcting side walk grades
in the village, finislred his work last
Friday and returned to Wausau. The
sidewalk grades on some of the streets
have proven pretty knotty problems
for the street committees and proper
ty owners to agree upon. However, a
close examination of tie grades as
they now stand discloses the fact
that all parties concerned are as
happy as a ten year old boy with a
free circus ticket. Sam seemed to
get at the root of things in the right
shape and has the faculty of doing
his work in a way that leaves little
room for dissention.
SCHOFIELD ITEMS.
Mrs. Fred Schoenfeldt and daugh
ter Lilian, of Merrill, spent a few
days at Scholieid vis*Ling friends and
relatives.
Mrs. Ida Hartwig and Miss Hulda
Mattke visited with Mrs. A. A. Pagel,
Friday.
The sewing society of St. Peter’s
church and its pastor, Rev. E. J.
Boerger, enjoyed an outing in the
town of Maine Thursday at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Iteno /.aim. The
trip was made by hay rack and all
had a time which they soon wont for
get. Gaines were played and refresh
ments were served by the hostess
which were enjoyed with a relish by
the members.
Messrs, and Mesdames Wests and
Krueger of Merrill, spent the past
Sunday visiting Mrs. Chas. Prahl.
Mr. and Mrs. Harve Tuttle and
children of Rhinelander, are visiting
with Mr. and Mi-s. C. Goff, mother
of Mrs. Tuttle.
Miss Elfriede Ileetz of Wausau,
spent Thursday with her grandpar
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Mattke.
Miss Ruth Glassow has arrived
home from the University to spend
her vacation.
News was received that the father
of cur postmaster, L 11. Jones, died
Friday at Fond du Lac.
Martin Volkman, who has been
down at Lorange", La., arrived home
last week.
Chas. Mattke and Mr. Pulzack, of
Deerbrooke, are spending Sunday
with the former’s parents, Mr. and
Mr.'. Fred Mattke.
Messrs, and Mesdames Hopke and
Wolfgram of Wausau, spent Sunday
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ed.
Radtke.
Misses Alvina and Elsie Goetzke
spent Saturday and Sunday in the
town of Maine at their uncle’s. Mr.
Zemke, where they attended a barn
dance.
Mrs. Frank Boyack ar.d Mrs. Chas.
Broeker left Saturday evening for
Chicago to visit relatives.
Mrs. Paul Kamke of Arbor Vitae,
spent the past month with her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. F. Boyeck, re
turned to her home last week.
to VRATHON ITEMS.'
M arathon Tlrres.
Miss Clara Ilelke of Wausau visited
with her friend, Miss Anna Kirstein
Tuesday.
The Misses Cora Drengler and Anna
Kirstein visited with Wausau friends
Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Jos. Ileil were Wau
sau visitors Monday as were also Anna
and Henry Franz.
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Fischer and Mrs.
Richard Knauf were Wausau callers
the tirst of the week.
Our merchant tailor Fred Leisinger
is kept very busy making suits for his
customers. He is now assisted by
Carl Miller of Wausau.
The annual mission feast of Rev*
J. Freund's congregation, of t;he town
of Hamburg will be held next Sun
day, .June 21, at Seid er’s grove as
usual.
The feast of Corpus Christie was
celebrated last Sunday with due
solemnity at St. Mary’s, although the
weather was not very favorable for
the procession, which was held never
theless.
ATIIKNS ITEMS.
Athens Record.
The Gad saw mill closed its season’s
run last Frida}’.
Jake Stuhlfauth autoed to Wausau
and Merrill Sunday.
Miss Lucy Braun entertained a
bunch of friends last Friday evening
with a ‘’costume’' party.
Art Itietz, Herb. Degner, Art Lons
dorf and Eddie Neuenschwander, all
came back from Madison last week
for their summer vacation.
W. L. Erbach, wife and family left
Tuesday for a month’s vacation at
Chetek Lake. They were taken as
far as Owen by Eddie Braun in his
car.
The country around Milan is being
improved rapidly. We notice last
week on adjoining farms two miles
south of that place two exceptional
large Wisconsin barns going up.
AMERICAN BEAUTY AND
MADAME GRACE CORSETS
Exrlusiv eiy Made by
KALAMAZOO CORSET COMPANY
Any figure,
however diffi
cult to fit, can tßp
find among v -;A >•
these satisfac- I*
lory and sty Hsb 'J. (I'T
corsets, just .\ I. ■
the correct -j jfeagHi \\
model that will
sorely give the /
greatest pleas
are toits wear- IB L
er. To those \
who have not jjf Ii H
yet tried one of
these corsets
we emphati
cally urge
them to pur
chase one fVkt J
when next in
need of n • WMW
GOOD corset. V *'
American Beauty Cornets. $1 J cad upwards.
Madame Grace Corse)s, $3.00 and above.
THE FAIR
PERSONALS. .
—H. Krause was in Merrill, Thurs
day.
—C. C. Barret of Edgar, was a busi
ness visitor Friday.
—Thomas Ryan was a business, visi
tor in Merrill on Thursday.
—Mrs. R. D. Sanehe and daughter,
visited in Green Bay the past week.
—W. C. Landon and H. C. Stewart
went to Merrill Thursday on business.
—D. J. Murray came home Thurs
day from a business t rip in the South.
—Hans Weik and James Allen went
up to Horsihead Lake Monday to
iish and rusticate.
—C. B. Mayer was in Chicago dur
ing the week an business and to visit
his son, Theodore.
—Miss Grace Turner departed Tues
day evening for Beloit where she is
visiting with friends.
—Miss Edna Molter left for Stevens
Point Saturday to take up six weeks
study in the normal.
—Mr. and Mrs. Sain Livingston at
tended the funeral of Ike Barnch at
Grand Rapids last Tuesday
—W. H. Johnson went to Milwau
kee Wednesday on business, return
ing home Thursday morning.
—Miss Erna Zimirtermarm departed
Saturday for Stevens I‘oint to attend
the summer sessions at the normal.
—The Misses Edith and Minnetle
Madutz left Friday evening to visit
with relatives in northern Michigan.
—Misses Clara Helling, Anna Mont
gomery and Libby Roloff spent Thurs
day evening with friends in Mosinee.
—Mr. and idrs. L. H. Cook went to
Stevens Point Friday, called there
account of the illness of the latter’s
sister.
—E. S. Bailey and N. A. Liese of
Marshtield were social and business
visitors in Wausau Wednesday, mak
ing the trip by auto.
—J. P. Lonsdorf and W. J. Houfek
returned to their homes in Manitowoc
Saturday, after a few hours’ visit
with relatives in this city.
—Miss Opal Montague who has
been visiting Miss Gertrude Merklein
in this city, returned to her home in
Bellaire, Mich., on Tuesday.
—Mrs. F. Werhahn arrived in the
city Friday evening from Chicago
and is visiting at the home of her
mother, Mrs. Jacob Kolter.
—Hiram Knox of Galveston, Texas,
was a business and social visitor in
this city last week. Mr. Knox was a
resident of Wausau many years ago.
—Miss Edith Ilamacker, an instruc
tor in the Training school, departed
Saturday for her home in Stevens
Point to spend the summer vaca
tion.
—Jacob Gensman of Wausau, one of
the most prominent citizens of the
valley, was in the city yesterday as
the guest of his son, Leo Gensman,
and his son-in-law, Paul Gebert.—
Merrill Herald (June 19.)
Coughs and Colds Weaken the System
Continued Coughs, Colds and Bron
chial troubles are depressing and
weaken the system. Loss of weight
and appetite generally follow. Get a
50c. bottle of I)r. King’s New Dis
covery today. It will stop your
cough. The first dose helps. The
best medicine for Stubborn Coughs,
Colds and all Throat and Lung Trou
bles. Mr. O. 11. Brown, Muscatine,
Ala., writes: “My wife was sick
during the hot summer months and
I honestly believe Dr. King’s New
Discovery saved her life.” Good for
children. 50c. and SI.OO, at your
Druggist. adv
First Insertion June 23, last July 7.
Probate Notice.
State of Wisconsin, County Court for Mara,
thon County.--In Probate.
Notice is hereby given that at the special
term of the Cos _nty Court to lie held in and fc-r
said County, at the Court House in the City of
Wausau, in said County, on the first Tuesday,
(being the 4th day) of August.. A. D. 1914. at 10
o’clock A. m., the following matter will be
heard and considered I
The application of Fred Egjers to admit tv
probate the last will ind testament of F. V..
Eggers. late of the City of Wausau, In said
County, deceased, and for letters testament
ary thereon to be issued to Fred Eggers of the
City of Wausau, Wisconsin.
Dated June 18. 1914.
By order of the Court,
F. E. Bump, County Judge.
Ford & Markus, Attorneys for PtMtioner.
First publication June £l. last July 28
State of Wisconsin, Circuit Court, Marathon
Cos liity.
Stratford Bank, Plaintiff
vs.
Norman A. Woods and Katik
Woods, his wife, C. K. Hewjtt
aud George Wbttirau.
I )t fendants.
By virtue of a judgment of foreclosure and
sale, made in the above entitled notion on the
seventh day of June. 1913. the undersigned
sheriff of Marathon county, state of Wiscon
sin will sell, at Wausau, in Marathon county,
on the eighth day of August. 1914, at ten
o’clock in the forenoon of that day. at the
court house, in Wausau. the real estate and
mortgaged premises directed by said judg
ment to be sold, and therein descrilted as fol
lows:
Lots number (1) one and (3) two In block
number (25) twenty-H 'e as said lota are laid
down and descrilwd on the recorded plat of
the village of Kenwood, together with the
buildings s.tuated thereon.
Termssuf sale. cash.
June 17th. 1914. H. J. Abraham.
Sheriff Marathon County.
Ckaiu P. Cosher. Plaintiff's Attorney.
First Insertion June 9. last June 23.
Notice of Hearing reutim lor Adoption.
State of Wisconsin. County Court for Mara
thon Count/:
In the Matter of the Adopt'™ )
at < ieorge Steven Roper -
by Margaret Marson ‘
Notice is hereby given that: at the regular
Term of the C-hint.v Court to U- held in and
for said County at the ttourt louse, in the City
of Wausau. In said County, on the first Tues
day Owing the Ist day) of September, A. It .
1914. at ten o'clock a m.. the following matter
will tw heard and considered:
The application of Margaret Marsou for the
adoption of Heorge Steven Roper. an infant
under the age of 14 years.
Hated June 5. 1914.
By the Court,
F. S. Hi;mp,
Hbnby Mioi.sk. County Judge.
First publication May 19. last June 23.
Summons.
state of Wisconsin. Municipal Court. Mara
thon County.
Eva Wkhbsk. Plaintiff. /
vs. r
CoABKJfCS Wibbkb. Defendant. !
The Stale of W isoonaln to the said defendant:
You are hereby summoned to appear within
twenty days after service o:' this summons,
exclusive of the day of servias and defend the
above entitled action in the court aforesaid,
and in case of your failure so to do. judgment
will tw rendered against you a-x-ording to the
demand of the complaint.
Pat* ick T. Stowe.
Piainniff's. Attorney.
p. O. Address. Waui.au. Marathon county.
Wisconsin.
Notice to ‘Credit ors.
State of Wisconsin. Cctanty Court for Mara
thon County,—ln Probate.
Notice is hereby riven that the time up to.
and including the first Tuesday of Jsnusry,
li! j is hereoy allowed to creditors of Herbert
H Hanson, deceased, to present their claims
fo r examination and altowanee. Also that all
claims so presented, will be examined and ad
justed at a regular conn of sad County Court
to be held at the Court House In the City of
Wausau on the second Tuesday of January.
l9 l)ated January 13. 1914.
By the Court,
V. E B Trr.
County Jadge.
'as Jrre shot i. es\ ( its the only
THI REAL. TOBACCO J [ AMMUNITION I EVER j
1 CHEW. I SEE YOU j Y J
l HAVE IT. / /
THE GOOD JUDGE AND THE BIG GAME HUNTER
TAKE less than a quarter
your old size chew and Just
nibble at it easy like. “Right-
Cut” is the Real Tobacco Chew .
It will satisfy you. Gives you comfort
such as you never knew there could be
in tobacco. Pure, rich, sappy tobacco
—seasoned and sweetened just enough.
Ready chew, too. Short-shred, cut fine so the
flavor comes. You don’t have to grind it.
The Real Tobacco Cbew
RiSHTCIiT
lie doesn’t sell “Right- | GH &.W i iNr<J |
Cut,” send us 10 cents in TOBACCO I
Stamps. We’ll send you a
pouch. V|| WEVM. : rrnrroN ca E
We guarantee it to
WKMAMKITOX COMMIT
than the aid kind . 50 Ln;OD Stcar *> IcW UrW
Teeth
IBIIJMIIIAIf I are not alwaxs natural truth,
WllllljH'l | °.V lls thnt they appear nat
.r . I ural.
WE CAN SAVE YOUR BAD TEETH
It won’t take many minutes to thoroughly examine them ami
we will tell you frankly what dental work will be required, and
what it will cost to put them in first class condition. Better have
them iixed before hot weather.
Our work is satisfactory and thorough and our prices are
within reach of all. Saving you from one half to one-third on
what others charge
A WRITTEN GUARANTEE FOR
TWENTY YEARS
THE WAUSAU DENTISTS
“Open Tuesday and Saturday Evenings’’ £2O THIRD STREET
PHONE 1155 OVER 5 AND 10 CENT STORE
Why not take a Trip on the Mississippi River to The
TRI-CITIES
Davenport:, la., Rock Island and
Moline, 111.
Best Time to make the Trip—JUNE or JULY
24 Hours in the Tri-Cities
A Six Day Cruise on the Fine Large Side-Wheel
Steamer “Morning Star”
800 Mile Trip, Commencing June 10th
Leaves St. Paul every 7/ednesday at 2P. M. Stops made at
all towns and places of interest including side trip up Lake St.
Croir to Stillw ater.
Write for illustrated folder.
NORTHERN STEAMBOAT COMPANY
DAVENPORT, IOWA
Where the Famous RUDER BEER is Made
The largest and most tn<xlern Brewery in Northern Wisconsin New
storage cellars have just been completed, and fitted out with the most
sanitary storage tanks known to the Brewing Industry, which makes it
possible for us to furnish at all seasons a properly aged beer. Phone 10<
Pr. l4eri}iai) T. Schlege)
Practice limited to the
Eye, JEar. Nose, Throat and the Fitting of Glasses
f9 a. m.*> 12 m. McCrosses Block
Hours: \ £ Tuesday and Saturday evenings •* ThtrdjU
i Sunday 9 to 10 a. m. Telephone 1046

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