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STORE FOR RENT.
A large store on Scott street in solid brick building, heated by hot water, all modern conveniences. For further information call on E. 11. Thayer, Pilot office. P. P. P. P. P. stands for Peerless, Precious, Perfect Poole Pianos For Sale by C. H. INGRAHAM. Jeweler Minis and Concrete Cos. Makers oi Sidewalks, Curbs, Gutters, Cement Floors, Concrete Walls, Cul verts, Cement Bridge Floors, Concrete Buildings, Etc. WORK DONE ON SHORT NOTICE Special attention given to farmers’ work. Estimates given on barn floors, watering tanks, feed troughs, cellar floors, etc. Wausau, Wis. ■l'lie Just Wright Shoes Best the World Over Anew Spring Stock just received, embracing the Brown and Gun Metal, in lace and buttons. MUELLER & QUANDT PHONE 3452 215 THIRD ST. ONLY NERVOUS The sufferer from Neurasthenia (lack of nerve force) frequently places him self in the “only nervous” class. Let us see why he is nervous. That “born tired” feeling becomes chronic. Every little exertion of mind or body is fol lowed by fatigue out of all proportion. He has a great deal of headache and frequently has backache. All manner of vague sensations, such as heat, cold, prickling, numbness, stiffness, soreness, pain and pressure felt in limbs or any part of the body. Eyes seem affected, sounds and smells may become exag gerated and any slight surprise pro duces a real nervous shock. He has nervous indigestion, with variable appe tite and constipation, or diarrhoea is com mon. There is palpitation of the heart or pains around the heart annoy and distress the poor sufferer, who becomes from these accumulated troubles full of anxiety and fear. These sensations become symptoms of disease and in time the symptoms become chronic and if permitted to run their course, lead the victim into maladies which break down the nerve force so that he or she is unfit for work or pleasure. For the man or woman so afflicted to think there is nothing the matter is a serious in justice and a great injury. Only Nervous? Diagnosis is diffi cult and that is why so many fail to cure neurasthenics. Nervousness is the costume and mask—the outward appearance so imperfectly seen and comprehended by the inexpert as re gards its true significance, that what is beneath—the underlying cause for the trouble—is overlooked. If you are “only nervous” you must awaken to the dan gers of neglecting the nervousness and you must not permit yourself to drift Ilk DR. TURBIN Who has visited Wausau for t lie past twenty-one years, w ill again he in Wausau, Tliriay, Ai. 2fi, 1915 At the HOTEL BELLIS Hours 0 a. m. to 8 p. m. and every fourtli Thursday thereafter. FREE CONSULTATION Are You Nervous, Tirtvl Mornings. Lifeless. Easily Fatisrued. Excitable. Irritable, Hollow Kye<i. H aimed hpokiuif. Sleepless Have you i\xvr Memory. '• eak Back, Sunken Cheeks, Foul Breath Heart . Bitter. Catarrh. Laek of Knergy and Confidence or Ambition? Urinary, kidney and Bladder Diseases Obstructions. Strainings. Pain in Baek. Blad der and Kidneys. Knlarged Gland. Nervous ness, Swelling. Blood Poison, Skin Diseases, Mouth, or Throat, swollen Patches. Lopper-CotoivU Spots. Rheumatic I ains. r-Oiema, ltchiivg. Burning, Nervousness. LADIES 1/ yo , u ¥* su . ,T '‘ rm k from persistent L/UflLJ,| l ,, wa( .| l e Painful Menu mat.on. I terme Displacetunts. Pains tnthe Back and feel as it were impossible for you to endure your trubles and still Ive obligvxl to attend to your household and social obligations 1 W UI cure you if your case is curable. 1 treat Dropsy. Rheumatism. Fistula. Piles. Constipation and all Rectal Diseases. Stomach Troubles, Indigestion. Bad Taste or Breath, sick Head ache, Bloated. Heartburn, sour Belching. Spitting Up. Catarrh. Gas. Gnawing. Nervous ness. Heart Weakness. KS. Sk l !K”£ Heart, S.de or Shoulder Blade, short Breath. Weak. Sinking. Cold or Oizay spells. Swelling, Rheumatism. Throbbing in Kscitemeui or Exertion. r*frrh Hawking, spitting. >ose Running wdutilll, Watery or Veiiowish Matter or Stopped Up. Sneering. Dull Headache. Cough ing. Deafness. Pains in Kidneys, Bladder, Lungs, Stomach or Bowels may be Catarrh. DOCTOR TURBIN * Schiller Building CfIICAGO TEACHERS’ INSTITUTE. A teachers' institute opened at the Marathon County Training school building yesterday, and will be in ses sion August 16, IT, 18, 19, 20th. There is a good attendance, and every teach er attending is expected to enroll in four or more classes and attend these throughout the institute. A. G. Burg, W. C. Hewitt, M. Mor tenson and John Phelan have been secured to carry out the institute pro gram which is as follows: B:4s—Singing under W. C. Hewitt. 9:oo—Agriculture under A. G. Burg; Arithmetic under John Phelan. 9:4o—Reading under W. C. Hewitt; Physiology under M. Mortenson. 10:20—Laboratory under A. G. Burg; History under John Phelan. 11:00—Geography under W. C. Hew itt: Civics under M. Mortenson. 11:40 INTERMISSION. I:ls—Singing under VV. C. Hewitt. I:3o—Agriculture under A. G. Burg; Arithmetic under John Phelan. 2:os—Geography under W. C. Hew itt: Physiology under M. Mortenson. 2:4o—Laboratory under A. G. Burg; Spelling and Seat Work under John Phelan. 3:ls—Language under W. C. Hewitt; Civics under M. Mortenson. 3:so—Dismissal under W. C. Hewitt. Next Thursday evening Pres. John F. Sims of the Stevens Point Normal school will deliver a lecture on the subject, “I Serve,” at the High School building. This lepture will he free. Summer examinations for teachers will be held in this city at the court house August 21, 23 and 24, and in Unity at the High School building on the same dates. The examinations will he based upon the work covered at the institute. Following is the examination program and the required standings: First Day: 8:00 A. M. Physical Geography, English Composition, English Literature and Algebra. 1:00 P. M. Physics, American Liter ature. English History, Theory and Art. Second Day : 8:00 A. M. Arithme tic Reading, Spelling and Rural Economics. 1:00 P. M. Orthoepy, Grammar, Geography. History. Third Day: 8:00 A. M. Constitu tions, Physiology. Agriculture. 1:00 P. M. School Management, Manual and Library Cataloging. The required standings are: Minimum Average First 75 80 Second 65 75 Third 60 70 The hand concert at the court house square on Friday drew out a large number of our citizens. The evening was a delightful one. STATES PRISON OFFENSE. FINGER PRINTS TELL. 1 he party who broke into the cot tage in the northern part of the city, by prying off the screens and cutting the screen door, forgot lie was com mit Lirg a serious act. . His linger marks are clearly' visible and will prove st rong evidence against him. AN ORDINANCE for the regulation and licensing of Drivers aim Operators of Motor Driven conveyances, commonly known as Automobiles anil Trucks for hire. The Mayor and Common Council of the city of Wausau do ordain: Section 1. No person shall here after use any motor driven convey ance commonly known as Automobile or Truck for t be conveyance of persons and property for hire, within the City of Wausau, without first having ob tained from t lie City Clerk a license tiierefor. And no person shall be allowed to operate any such automo bile for hire unless such person is 18 years of age or over and qualified in accordance to provisions of law relat ing thereto. Section 2. All licenses for the use of any automobiles or truck for the conveyance of persons or property for hire within the city of Wausau, shall be granted and signed by the Mayor and City Clerk, and shall remain in force until the first day of May next after the granting thereof, unless sooner revoked by the Mayor, upon three days notice, when any such con veyance is operated by an incompe tam person or for violating any laws of the state or ordinances of the city relating thereto. No such license shall be issued until the person applying therefor, shall present to tlie City Clerk a receipt of the City Treasurer for the amount of the license fee, which is hereby fixed as follows: For each motor driven conveyance, automobile or truck, for the convey ance of persons for hire, the sum of Ten Dollars. It shall be the duty of the City Clerk to keep a record of all licenses so granted wherein shall be stated the make and number of the conveyance and of the license certi ficate to w hom issued, and tiie date thereof. Section 3. Every person licensed as aforesaid, shall forthwith cause the number of his license to be placed in some conspicuous place on the convey ance, so licensed, and sucli muter driven conveyance shall not be utiliz ed for hire without such license num ber thereon. Section 4. Any member of the police department shall have power to arrest and commit any driver or operator of any conveyance, offending against the provisions of this ordi nance or against any laws, ordinances or regulations for the preservation of peace and good order within the city of Wausau. And upon conviction the offender shall be subject to fine as hereinafter provided. Section 5. Any person violating any of the provisions of this ordinance or any laws or regulations for the preservation of the peace and good order of the city shall be punished by a fine of not less than one or more than twenty-five dollars. And a con viction shall authorise the Mayor to revoke a license which may have been granted. Section 6. This ordinance shall take effect and be in force from and after its passage and publication. Adopted this 3d day of August, 1915. Approved. Attest, John Ringle. C. C. AWASH Mayor. First Insertion A hit. 17, last Au*. 31. Probate Notice. State of Wisconsin. Comity Court for Mara l-tion County: In Probate. Notuv is hereby *iven that at the Special term of the County Court to tie held in and for said County, at the Court House in the City of W a .-au. in said County, on the second Tue'.iay. li>oir.r the 14th day' of September. A. I>. 1915. at 10 o'clock A. M-. the following matter will tie heard and considered: The application of Mary Pamrow. to admit ■ to probate the last will and testament of • Albert Pamrow. late of the YUiairr of Schofield, i in -aid county, deceased, and for letters testamentary thereon to le issued to Mary ' Pamrow of Schofield. Marathon County. Wis- : const n. Pated August 16. 1913 By order of the Court. R. E. Hochtrit. 11. Millsr. Register in Probate. into conditions which will bring on maladies that will prove a men ace to your fu ture. What is needed is sympathetic, skillful, prompt an and continuous treatment. You can and must obtain relief. Consult the em inent Dr. Tur bin, who visits our city once a month. M 1915 STATE FAIR IS TO BE TRULY A WISCONSIN EXPOSITION Every Department Has Been Made Notably Stronger for This Year, Many Excellent Features Have Been Added, and All Special Attractions Will Be Free to All the Patrons. WISCONSIN ON PARADE “To Citizens of Wisconsin: “The Wisconsin State Fair, to be held in Milwaukee September 13th to 17th, 1915, inclusive, is in reality a Wisconsin exposition, show horse, cattle, swine, sheep and poultry classifications being closed to all but Wisconsin exhibits, owing to recent prevalence of the foot and mouth disease. “Wisconsin truly will be on parade at this year’s State Fair, and I antici pate the greatest showing in the his tory of the Badger State in the de partments referred to. “I ask the breeders and exhibitors of this great state to make special efforts to realize my prediction. Let us make the 1915 State Fair the marvel of this year’s state exposi tions. “In order that the State Fair may be made what it ought to be, and maintained as such, I bespeak for the 1915 State Fair the patronage of every good citizen of Wisconsin. EMANUEL L. PHILIPP, Governor of Wisconsin.” By Oliver E. Remey, Secretary. Madison, Aug. 1. —This year, for the first time since Wisconsin took rank with other leading states in the matter of an annual state exposition, Wisconsin will present a truly Wis consin fair. Because of prevalence during early months of the year of the foot and mouth disease, horse, cattle, swine, sheep and poultry classifications were closed to all except Wisconsin exhibi tors. Not all of these classifications come under the dreaded disease, but It was thought best to make a sweep ing order and ascertain just how the Wisconsin idea works out. State Fair officials have received every assurance from exhibitors con cerned that unusual efforts for a strong exposition of Wisconsin re sources will be made. Therefore, with the best attractions ever presented at the Wisconsin State Fair, with the best music and great est number of bands ever gathered on the fair grounds, and with a fair proper strongly augmented in all Im portant departments, patrons of the fair this year will be more than pleased. Every Department Is Improved. Every department of the fair will be improved so that it will be of great interest to the average patron. For instance, in the cattle, horse, swine and sheep departments, poorly bred stock will be shown alongside the best bred stock, so that the fair visi tor will see by contrast what words cannot convey. In the Dairy Depart ment exhibits will be made attractive by use of statuary effects, legends and novel features, and an orchestra will entertain visitors. Exhibits will be so arranged and shown that all who winder through the Dairy Build ing cannot help but get a clear idea of Wisconsin’s importance as a dairy state. Every division of the Dairy Depart ment will have some attractive, un usual feature. As an example of what is meant by this statement, it can be said that every visitor to the Dairy Building will be given a taste of good cheese, and will be told the value of cheese as a food product, and how it should be eaten. The Department of Horticulture will be-given .more apace this.year. SHORT ITEMS. B. F. Wilson has been appointed on the advisory board of state agricul ture by Gov. Philipp. lie will repre sent the eighth district. Miss Blanche Armstrong, Special Magazine Representative. Subscrip tions taken for all magazines at low est clubbing rates. 516 McClellan St. Phone 1671. n24-tf Mr. and Mrs. James Montgomery are the happy grand parents of a daughter born to Mr. and Mrs. Don ald Montgomery at Fond du Lac on Sunday evening. The next annual meeting of the Wisconsin Ginseng Growers’ associa tion will take place at Antigo, Tues day and Wednesday, August 24 and 25. All interested should attend. W. IT. Marsh of Antigo, lias pur chased the fruit crop of the Gens mai\ orchard, which was planted and cared lor many years as a state ex perimental orchard. Mr. Marsh has purchased and handled this crop for several years. Dr. W. T. Lawrence, who had been seriously ill for several days, was taken to St. Mary's hospital on Thursday and operated on for appen dicitis. The was very suc cessful and he is improving and will soon recover his former good health. G. A. Brown, arrested on a charge of having stolen a quantity of copper wire from the carnival company, was arraigned in Justice Larner’s court Wednesday. He entered a plea of guilty to the charge and was mulcted to the tune of #lO. Brown was a fol lower of the carnival aggregation but no longer. George Brose was placed under arrest Friday evening, the charge against him being of a statutory na ture. He was arraigned in Justice Larner s court Saturday morning and entered a plea of not guilty. His ex amination was put over until Wednes day. be furnishing a bail bond of -F**oo for Ills prompt appearance. The past week the Good Roads club of W ausau has been show ing con siderable activity in securing funds for impro\ing tiig tboro ugh fares of the county. Placing signs at inter sections of highways has been proven a work much appreciated by our autoists, ami the club will continue in this work until the end of the season. The Fine Arts' • Department naving been discontinued, the space occupied by this department last year will be added to that given over to horticul ture and floriculture In 1914. There will be between forty and fifty acres of machinery. Boys and Girls Interested. A criticism of fairs of past years has been that they were getting away from the agricultural exposition idea; that too much attention was being paid to special attractions. Asa step in the direction of doing away with reason for this criticism, the Fine Arts Department has been replaced with the Boys and Girls Ag ricultural Clubs Department, undei direction of Prof. T. L. Bewick of the Agricultural College of University ol Wisconsin. When it is known that these clubs have thousands of mem bers throughout the state, and that interest in the department has taken on a fever heat, it will be readily seen what a strong step this is back toward the idea of an agricultural fair. The Agricultural Department also hav& been strenghtened. This will be especially true of the Important department of County Exhibits. Last year twenty-four counties exhibited, and the department was t-he best in the history of the State Fair. This year to date, five new counties have entered. They are —Douglas, Calumet, Marinette, Richland and Eau Claire and it is expected that others will come in later. Strong Free Special Attractions. This year there will be eighteen special attractions, including a daily battle in the sky between two avia tors. This will show as nearly as possible what fighting bird men have to encounter in the great European war. All special attractions will be shown not only in front of the grand stand but on two other locations on the fair grounds, so that any one pay ing an admission of fifty cents at the outside gate will see every special feature of the great fair without hav ing to spend more money. Last year a wonderful record was made by the racing department. This year this record will be excelled, for a much larger number of horses will compete for stakes and purses, and the class will be better. Although the new grandstand has not been completed, 10,000 comfort able seats will be available, all but about 2,500 of them at twenty-five cents. Special Days Announced. Special days this year will be as follows: Monday, Sept. 13th—Children’s Day. All school children in the state are invited. Tickets will be sent upon application, either by teachers, chil dren themselves, or by their parents. Tuesday, Sept. 14.—Interurban Day. This special day has been ar ranged for cities, towns and villages in the interurban territory tributary to Milwaukee. Each will send dele gations. Wednesday, Sept. 15th—-State and Governor’s Day. Gov. Philipp and all living ex-governors will be guests. Thursday, Sept. 16th—-Milwaukee and Labor Day. This is the day upon which Milwaukee will show its loyal ty to the fair. Friday, Sept. 17th—Traveling Men’s Day. The traveling men of the state, of whom there are thou sands, never have been honored with a special day. This day has been set aside,at their request. . PERSONALS. —H. L. French was in Tomahawk on business last Wednesday. —W. 11. Bissell was at Green Lake the past week trying out the golf links. —D. E. Everest returned home yes terday morning from a business visit in Chicago. —Miss Helen Gebhart went to Star Lake yesterday morning to rusticate for a few days. —Dr. I. B. Thackray and family have returned home from their out ing at Clear lake. —Mrs. 11. L. French left on Sunday evening for Darlington, to visit rela tives and friends. —Miss Kyle, one of our city teach ers, is visiting at the H. I. Crawford cottage on Clear lake. —Paul Millard of Antigo, was iri the city over Sunday to visit his mother and other relatives. —Mrs. J. W. Coates went to Ilazel hurst Sunday to visit at the cottage of Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Pradt. —C. B. Bird returned home from Plum lake Sunday evening, going to Antigo yesterday on professional busi ness. —Miss Matilda Casey, who visited her sister, Mrs. P. L. Goerling, re turned to her home in Green Bay on Friday. —Mrs. a. V, Gearhart returned home Saturday evening from a visit at her mother’s home at Lake Shishe iDgerna. —Mrs. Lyman Rumen and Mrs. James S Chase of Oshkosh, are vis iting Mrs. J. P. Briggs for a couple of weeks. —Laurence Johnson, who lias been visiting at the home of his parents during the past week, departed for Chicago last evening. —Mrs. S. Livingston and daughter, Mrs. H. H. Heinemann, passed through the city JMttP&J montinf* on their way to Merrill. —Mr. and Mrs. P. L. Goerling . re turned home Thursday from Winona where they were called by the death of Mrs. Goerling’s sister. —H. G. Brauer. head clerk in the drug store of W. W. Albers, departed Saturday morning on a visit to Wash ington, Atlantic City, Baltimore, New York and other Eastern cities. I WAUSAU PILOT. —A. W. Prehn was in Madison the past week. —C. G. Krueger and family went to Plum lake yesterday for an out ing. —A. A. Iloeper departed Thursday for Hazelhurst for several day’s out ing. —The Misses Lulu, Bertha and Emma Siegel of Merrill, spent Sun day in Wausau. —Misses Mary and Alice Kava - augh departed yesterday for Clear lake for an outing'. -M rs. W. A. von Berg of Mosinee, accompanied by her daughter Ruth, visited Wausau Friday. —The Misses Julia and Nancy Don ovan, of Merrill, visited in Wausau, with relatives over Sunday. —Miss Della Prentice of Seattle, Wash., arrived in the city last Tues day and is the guest of Mrs J. Griffith. —Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Johnson and son, Harold, visited in Wild Rose the past week. They made the trip by auto. —Edward Buchmiller, who had been visiting at the home of his par ents in Marshfield, has returned to the city. —Miss Marjorie Boston who had been a guest of Miss Hazel Menier, returned to her home in Stevens Point on Saturday. —Judge A. 11. Reid returned home from an outing at Hazelhurst on Wednesday evening. Ills family re mained for a longer stay. —Mrs. 11. J. llagge went to Chicago Sunday evening to join Mr llagge, who lias been absent on a business trip during the past week. —Ed. Seim arrived home yesterday morning from his trip to the Yellow stone Park, and is quite enthusiastic over his sight-seeing experience. —Mrs. S. J. Bailey of Mcnomonie, Wis, arrived in the city Saturday and is a guest at the home of tier daughter, Mrs. C. 11. Ingraham. —Mrs. G. W. Manson of Seattle, and Mrs. C. C. Hoefer and daughter, Miss Mary Louise, of Kansas City, will come to Wausau next week. Donald Gooding returned to Chi cago Sunday evening alter spending the week end at the home of hi.-> par ents, Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Gooding. —Messrs, and Mesdauies Fred Sex naith, W. E. lludtlotT, and A. 11. Z’m mermann departed for Chetek Satur day by autos, for a week’s outing. —Mrs. 11. M. Power of Newton, Mass., who lias been visiting the Clark, Hooker and Krueger families, has gone to Burlington for a visit. Mrs. G. B. Ingersoll and little son of Port Washington, arrived in the city Tuesday and are guests at the home of C. F. Nutter of Nutter ville. —Senator W. W. Albers returned home from Madison on Friday even ing and is feeling very relieved to think that the work of the legisla ture has ended. —Mrs. J. B. Goerling, who had been on a trip to the Exposition in San Francisco; also at Seattle and-Port land visiting relatives, has returned to her home in Wausau. —Miss Lalla Dandoy of the United Cloak & Suit Cos., of this city, is visit ing friends in Milwaukee. Before re turning to the city she will visit at Green Bay and Minneapolis. —Miss Ida Gardner of Chicago, ar rived in the city Saturday evening for a week’s visit at the home of Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Ilurity. Miss Gard ner is a niece of Mr. Hurley. —Mr. and Mrs. N. A. Week, ac companied by Mrs. O. C. Moe, Miss Emily Gilchrist and Miss Wliitte more, were in Wausau on Saturday, having made the trip by auto. —Nathan Heinemann and daugh ter, Miss Gertrude, went to Minoc qua Saturday, Mr. Heinemann re turning home Sunday evening. Miss Gertrude remaining fora longer visit. —Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Scholfield, Mrs. F. 11. Pardoe and Miss Virginia Manson, motored to .Mosinee on Thursday where they were guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Karl Mathie. —Elmer Gebhart of St. Paul, ar rived in the city yesterday morning on a visit with his parents. This morning lie left for Star Lake to join his sister, Miss Helen, for a few days recreation. —A. A. Balicock, A. P. Woodson, Dr. Ladwig, M.P. McCullough, B. F. Wil son and Ilenry Smith went up to Plum lake yesterday morning to en gage in a game of golf on the links in that vicinity. —Mrs. W. L. Edmonds and Mrs. E. P. Brown returned home Sunday af ternoon from a week’s visit in Min neapolis. The trip . was made in the Edmonds’ car which was driven by Randall Brown. —Harold Ingraham and Chas. Gil bert, Jr., departed Thursday evening for Ilartland, Wis., where they joined a house party at Thompson’s summer home at tiiat place. Miss Edith Thompson is hostess. —Messrs 11. G. McCrossen, F red Wiechrr.ann, William Zimmer and Arthur Kiefer went to Eau Claire Saturday* by auto, to be present at a shooting tournament given by the Hollie Lake Gun club of that city. —Mrs. E. C. Dawley arrived from Hiles Saturday to join her husband. They will locate in Wausau as soon as they can find a suitable home. At present they are at the home of Mrs. Pawley’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Ingraham. —S. B. Tobey has returned home from his trip to the Rotary club meeting in Seattle and to the San Francisco exposition, having spent a most delightful month. Mrs. Tobey, who has been visiting in Michigan and Ohio, returned home Friday evening. —Mrs. A. L. Timlin and son, F. D. Timlin, and the former’s sister, Mrs. Sadie Moran of New York City, went to Hazelhurst Saturday morning for an outing at the Louis liessert cot tage. They returned home yesterday accompanied by Mrs. Timlin’s niece, Mary \ irginia Patterson, of New \ork City, who has been enjoying an outing at the Dessert cottage. —P. T. Stone spent Sunday in Tomahawk. —Miss Emma Flolir is visiting with friends in Milwaukee. —Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lueschen, of Marathon were in the city on Satur day. —Miss Ruth Winkley visned Miss Bernice Newell at Rhinelander the past week. —Miss Florence Wilson is visiting her brother George and family, at Minocqua. —Michael Cawley and family have returned from an outing of a month at their summer home in Hazelhurst. —Mr. and Mrs. D. F. Ploss and Mr. and Mrs. John Kiefer returned from an auto trip to Arbor Vitae on Fri day. —Judge Reid went to Antigo yes terday morning to preside over a case for Judge Hogan who was other wise engaged. —Mr. and Mrs. George A. Tuttle of Washington, D. C., will arrive in the city today from Minneapolis, where they had been visiting rela tives. They were accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. William Tuttle. —Mrs. A. A. Bock and daughters, Miss Marie Bock and Mrs. J. W. i Overstreet, Jr., arrived home Satur- j day from a visit at LaCrosse and St. i Paul. Mr. Bock, who .accompanied them to LaCrosse for a visit, returned home last Tuesday evening. How’s This ? We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for any case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by Hall’s Catarrh Cure. F. J. Cheney & Cos . Toledo. O. We, the undersigned, have known F. ,T. ; Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe him j perfectly honorable in all business transac tions and financially able to carry out any obligations made by his firm. National Rank of Commekce. Toledo, O. Hall’s Catarrh Cure is taken internally, I acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Testimonials sent free. Price 75 cents per bottle. Sold by all druggists. 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Only sll for Gasoline’ 10,000 Miles in a Year “We used a gallon of gas for each 26 miles on the entire trip-a remarkably low gas consumption when you consider that the trip was made in mid-winter over moun tains through snow and most of the way over roads not made for automobiles. We camped most of the nights by the roadside and the car stood out in the cold, often be low zero. I never had any trouble to start the motor wiihoui priming. Often in the snow and bad hills the motor would run for hours on low gear, and never ‘laid down’ on me a single time. “My expense for gas was between sll and #l2 for the trip. I used so little oil that I did not keep tab on it. I never had one moment s trouble with the motor. Owing to tbe excessive weight, we carried, we broke.two of the shorter spring leaves and several wire spokes in the rear wheels, but these caused no serious difficulty or delay and we had no other troubles on the trip. * HALL’S GARAGE SUPPLY HOUSE PHONE NO. 1257 WAUSAU, WISCONSIN &&&£$ W.- >£?■?•£*?'•' a; / " i4< ml W- Carroll College WAUKESHA, WISCONSIN Strong College Course Equal to the Best Universities Studies in Literature, Philosophy, Science, Commerce, Engineering, Music, Public Speaking, Domestic Science, Etc. WELL EQUIPPED, MODERN BUILDINGS. STRONG FACULTY AND HIGH GRADE OF SI UDENTS. PRICES REASONABLE. CO EDUCATIONAL. Address, W. 0. CARRIER, President WHAT EVERY MAN NEEDS Nearly every man needs a shaving outfit. Even though the harbor is regularly patron ized, emergencies arise when self-shaving is a necessity. This feat is made easy by using a * A double edge blade CtUmiinri We should like to fit you out with a complete, modern, equlp- ment from our fine line of materials. BERT SCHWANBERG DRUGGIST AND OPTICIAN ‘•My car is one of the first Saxons put out. I purchased it after it had seen several months of service as a demonstrator; per haps 5,000 or 6,000 miles. I bought it in April, 1914. I used it constantly in my work with the Calumet & Hecla Mining Company, in the rough country of the upper peninsula of Michigan for over live months, driving it nearly 4,000 miles. “I then shipped it to Butte, Montana, and drove it 1,100 miles in and around Butte, from the middle of September to the day after Christmas, when I started on the LlSo mile trip to Colorado Springs. This makes over 10,000 miles it had been driven in atjout the roughest sections of the United States The motor and all other essen tial parts are as good as the day they left the factory. ” Yours very truly, W. P. HENSLEY. WE also have in stoch Tylike Shin gles, color green — Tylike Asphalt Roof ing, color green, 32 inches wide—l and 2 ply Rubber Roof ing, Tarred Roofing, Felts and Building Paper in great abun dance.