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Authorized and Published by Judge Marvin B. Rosenberry Campaign Committee, W H. Timlin, Jr., Chairman. Amount SI.OO. “To Those Who Think’' JUDGE MARVIN ROSENBERRY Present Supreme Court Judge Farmer, Lawyer, then Judge Record as Man jood Record as Judge Good Record should count If you have heard nothing against him, why change? “ KEEP SUPREME COURT OUT OF POLITICS ” from £3te 1 1 All Wheat Flours Now Government Standard FOR YOUR WHEAT FLOUR “PEARL PATENT” C—FOR YOUR SUBSTITUTES C.EMCP CORNMEAL feme CEMGP corn flour V ® / UEMCQ BARLEY FLOUR l’™isr r \. qEMCD buckwheat Cereal stills Company Wausau, Wisconsin Hers Me, CHICAGO A NORTHWESTERN RAILWAY Arrive Leave W aus&n W ausau 2:00a.m.l Appleton f 2:05 am. 3:20.a.m.l Oshkosh, I 7:00a.m. 2:27 p.m.}- Fond du Lac. < 12:03p.m. 12:39p.m.1 Milwaukee, i 4:55p.m. 10:08 p.m. J Chicago 111 :15pm. ) Antlgo 110;05a. m 3:20 a.m. > Rhinelander -<ll:15p. m 2:39 p.m. 1 Hurley I 1 Rhinelander j 7:55 p.m. 9:05 a. m. 1 Antlgo I 7:05p. ml Antlgo (12:03 p.m 2:05,a.m.l Marshfield, f 2:00 a.m. 10:05<a.m.[ St. Paul I 9:05a.m. 4:15p.m. j Minneapolis j2:39 p.m. 10:551p.m.J Duluth and west U0:08lp.m. Parlor car on train 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. D. McNaughton. Agent. C. M. A ST. PAUL RAILWAY. Train, north, daily—7:3o a. m. *‘ north, daily—B:o7 p. m. “ south, daily—lo:2s a. m. “ south, daily—7:2s p.m. " north, Sunday —1:08 p. m. “ t south, Sunday—7:2s p. m. THROUGH SERVICE “ Monday and Friday for Star Lake. “ Tuesday and Saturday for Papoose. Close connections are made with 10:25 a. m. train for all points In Southern Wisconsin and Northern Illinois. T cketsonsale and baggage checked to des tination. F. L. Hudson. Ticket Agent. St. Vitus Danse Cured **Have you a child, afflicted with St. Vitue Dance? Clark’s Nerve Tonic effects a positiv cure in all cases. It is equally effective in re lieving nervous prostration, extreme nervous ness and other forms of nerve derangement. It is also an excellent general restorative in all cases where the system Is in a run down condition. It has recently cured several cates of epilepti). Clark's (Special) will promptly re lieve and effect a permanent cure for bed wet ting. Prepared under the formulae of the late Dr. E. G. Clark of Wausau, Wis., and for sale by (4. W. Clark, now located at 721* 7th tit.. Miami. Fla., to whom all mail orders should be sent. Guaranteed under the Food and Drugs Act of June 30. 1900. Guarantee filed with the Department of Agriculture. Serial- No. 9-435. adv. (o2mrf) S)r. Jfenrti S. Wahl CXL, J Office } 411 Sturgeon Eddp Roao Reeidence 1 Waueau, Wie. Telephone No. 9907 Overland Wausau Cos. AN AUTOMOBILE FOR EVERYBODY 2nd and Jefferson Wausau Phone 1617 $0 GHGHESTEB SPILLS DIAMOND BRAND Ife ft LADIES | Y A§k ym* Drm4* for CHT-CHBS TER'S A DIAMOND BRAND FILLS in R, D mai/j\ Gold metallic boxes, sealed with Blue<> J Ribbon. Till NO OTHER. lUt of t. V 7 DrtaU ui <u for CIII-CHFA-Tf Kft V DIAMOND BRAND PILLS, for twente-fiee reg*rd>-J ns Best. Safest, Atwavs Reliable. SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS S2> EVERYWHERE Palmo Tablets trn? , '>rm weak, broken-down, nerv ous wrecks into magnificent types of physical perfection. They restore the nerves and kidneys to their normal conditions and make vou look and feel years younger. Guaranteed. 50 cents. Book Free. Tlie S R. Feil Cos., Cleveland, O. For tale by W. W, Alban, dr**ut • Furniture repaired and uphol stered. Kiefer Furniture Cos. Tele phone. 1309, adv tf. The county board will meet on the 16th of April, for organization for the year’s work. Mosinee will vote this spring on the “wet” and “dry” proposition. A strenuous fight is being put up on both sides. Rev. Father Hauck of St. Mary’s church, who has been delivering a series of lectures on “Socialism,” gave the last one Sunday evening. The Marathon Paper Mills Cos., is parceling out 160 acres of land to its employes for gardening purposes. This is an excellent example for others to follow. Miss Blanche Armstrong, Special Magazine Representative. Subscrip tions taken for all magazines at low est clubbing rates, 616 McClellan St. Phone 1671 n24tf The various town treasurers of the county are bringing in their lists to the county treasurer and making set tlements. The last day is on Friday, March 29th. The Wausau Chamber of Commerce is having a campaign to enlarge its membership. Secretary Chellis an nounces that it has been very suc cessful so far. William Albrecht, Jr., who has been confined to his home with a siege of illness for about two weeks, is able to be out again and found in his real estate office on Third street. Q. 11. Hooker has recently purchased the home aud furnishings of Mrs. M. A. Hurley, on the corner of Fifth and Franklin streets, aud Mr. Hooker and family will soon he in possession. instead of neglecting your hair and growing bald, use Parisian Sage daily and see how quickly it stops the hair falling out and cures dandruff and itching scalp. W’. W. Albers guaran tees it. Ur. S. Z. Batten of Philadelphia ad dressed a mixed audience at the Y. M. C. A. Sunday afternoon at three o’- clock. Dr. Batten was here the past week attending the Baptist Social Service conference. Frank J. Zivney of Junction City, has accepted the position of traveling salesman for the Farmer’s Co-opera tive Packing company of this city, and he has assumed the duties of the same the past week. Joseph E. Davies, democratic can didate for U. S. Senator, was in the city, between trains Friday morning on his way to Eau Claire, where he spoke on the issues of the present vital senatorial question and upon the world’s great crisis. 1 lie public school at Mosinee closed Friday for the usual spring vacation of one week. Misses Prudentia Wood ward, Wanda Monian and Margaret Young arrived at their homes here Friday evening, to spend the vacation. B. R. Goggins of Grand Rapids, an attorney, well known throughout Wis consin, has been appointed a special assistant to the attorney general of the United States. His Work will be to assist in bringing and* prosecut ing criminal actions for treason, sedi tion. etc., growing out of the present war. Exactly 107 musical organizations in 59 Wisconsin communities have en listed so far in the Badger musical army which is being organized by the State Council of Defense. Programs for patriotic meetings have been sent to each unit, and each community is being urged to have a spring pageant in patriotic spirit. Ihe false work has been removed from each span of the Falls' new bridge during the past few days, in view of the melting snow and ice in the river, which had swelled its bed and might have proven disastrous in some respects to the structure had the work remained there longer. It will be noticed in another place in this week's Pilot that Wausau has four candidates for the mayorship on next Tuesday and each working active ly to laud the coveted office. May the most worthy and deserving gentleman, irrespective of party affiliation, have his earnest desire gratified. The dis appointed will, naturally, be sorely grieved we opine. The Stevens Point and LaCrosse normal schools recently played basket ball to decide the state champion ship. The former school won. and a celebration was had the past week over the final splendid result of the season s play. The students marched from the normal down town through ' arious streets headed bv some car rying a wooden coffin, bearing the fol lowing in.eription “LaCrosse Gone and Forgotten" and "River Falls Jinx." Speeches, veils, songs, etc., were given and a dance held. In the evening a bon-fire was had at which time the wooden coffin was burned. It was a great day in the history of the Stevens Point normal. Furniture repaired and uphol stered. Kiefer Furniture Cos. Tele phone. 1309. adv tf. Oscar Wennberg and Geo. Steitz arc renumbering the residences of our city. They were appointed to do the work by Mayor Marquardt. Anew cold storage company will soon open business in the McEachron cold storage building on Jefferson street. The building has been leased by George E. Lake of Eau Claire. A suit in circuit court lias been commenced by Mrs. Ida Schroeder, for a divorce from her husband, Charles Schroeder, alleging cruel and inhuman treatment and lack of ade quate support. Robert Rimali of Tomahawk was brought before Judge Reid Friday evening on a charge of larceny from the person, pleaded guilty and was served with a term of sentence of two years in the state reformatory at Green Bay. Mrs. Amelia Orlopp has been grant ed a divorce in circuit court from her husband, Herman Orlopp, the plaintiff alleging habitual drunkeness. Mrs. Orlopp was given the custody of their minor child and also $1,500 as a final division of property. One of the concerns which has come here to locate is the National Auto Wheels Corporation. The capi tal stock is $150,000. Offices have been opened in the Heinemann building and a site is being selected. The men engaged in this enterprise are all Marathon county men. Mrs. Minnie Kafnetka has begun proceedings in circuit court for a divorce from her husband, Jacob Kafnetka, the former alleging that the latter had refused and neglected to provide for her. An absolute divorce is asked by the plaintiff, a division of property, attorney’s fees and suit money. The pending preliminary examina tion of Gustav Sternberg of this city, being held on a charge of govern ment ditloyalty and whose case was to have been held Thursday before James P. Riley, U. S. court commis sioner, has been postponed until May 1, upon application of A. C. Wolf, U. S. district attorney, the delay be ing caused by many other similar previous cases on file awaiting dis position. Last Wednesday the Women’s Com mittee of the Marathon County Coun cil of Defense of this city, met at the home of Mrs. A. H. Reid, formed a sub-committee of the association of “The Fatherless Children of France.” The following officers were elected: President—Mrs. A. 11. Reid. Sec.—Mrs. R. A. Jones. Treasurer—Mrs. Walter Alexander. The object of the association is to raise money for the fatherless chil dren of France. W. W. Coleman, president of the Bucyrus company, South Milwaukee, has acepted the duties of state chair man for the approaching Red Cross War Fund camjaign, which is to be conducted from May 20th to the 27th and is now coirpleting plans for the organization of the state. Mortimer I. Stevens, editor of the Wisconsin Banker, has bern appointed state di rector of publidty for this campaign. Both of these appointments were made by the district board of the Red Cross having the campaign in charge. WATER QUESTION IN CITIES BHLOW ON THE RIVER The pollutioi of the water in the Wisconsin rive*, is agitating the peo ple of Grand Rapids and Stevens Point. The Stevens Point Journal says: “It is (jaimed that fishing in the river has been practically des troyed because of the pollution of the water. The Tnited States Commis sioner of fisheries has stated that in his opinion the dumping of paper mill refuse in rivefs is inexcusable. The paper mills djny that the refuse is the cause of |ollution and say that the installatioi of septic tanks to care for the rrt'use is prohibitive be cause of the pifee.” The water works in both Stevms Point and Grand Rapids are liki Wausau, having their troubles. A Blious Attack When you lave a bilious attack your liver fails to perform its func tions. You beibme constipated. The food you eat ferments in your stom ach instead of dgesting. This inflames the stomach aid causes nauseau, vom iting and a ter ible headache. Take Chamberlain’s Tablets. They will tone up your liver, clean out your stomach and you will son be as well as ever. They only cost a quarter. Notice of Judicial and Special Congressional Election Offi e of County Clerk, March 25, 1918. To Hie Klectors of Marathon County: Notice is her by given that a Ju dicial and Special Congressional elec tion is to be hefd in the several towns, wards, villages and election precincts in the county f Marathon, on the 2nd day of April, 1918, at which the offi cers named below are to be chosen. The nr met of the candidates for each office to t voted for, whose nomina tions have been certified to or filed in this office, are given under the title of the office and under the appropriate party or o her designation, each in its proper col mn together with the ques tion submi ted to a vote, in the sample ballot belov. IN FOR I ATKIN TO VOTERS. The following instructions are given for the information and guidance of voters: | A voter ipon entering the polling place and his name and resi dence. will ieceiate a ballot from the ballot clerk vhich must have indorsed thereon the lames or initials of both Sample Official Ballot for Congressional Election To vote for United States Senator make a cross (X) in the square Q at the right of the name of the candidate for whom you desire to vote, if it be there, or write any name that you wish to vote for, in the proper place. DEMOCRAT For United States Senator JOSEPH E. DAVIES __ 1 □ WAUSAU PILOT LECTURES BY FAMOUS MEN ON LIBERTY BONO DRIVE On Thursday evening preparations for the third Liberty Loan bond cam paign opened in Wausau in a stirring patriotic way. Major General E. D. Swinton, secretary of the British War cabinet, and inventor of the fighting tank, and Frank G. Odell, secretary of the Farm Loan Bank of Omaha, were secured to deliver addresses here on this occasion. They came to Wausau Friday afternoon front Green Bay, where they had been enthusiastically received in Liberty bond speeches the night before. They are being accom panied by W. W. Powell of Milwau kee on their trip through Wisconsin. These famous lecturers were met at the Northwestern depot Friday after noon by C. S. Gilbert, countv chair man, and city assistants: E. C. Daw ley. G. W. Phillips, F. D. Timlin and J. S. Alexander, also by J. D. Bacon, campaign organizer. Major General Swinton was taken to Mosinee during the afternoon by Hon. A. L. Kreutzer, where he de livered the initial address in the inter ests of the third liberty loan cam paign, at the Library hall. During the course of his talk all business was suspended, allowing every one the rare privilege of hearing this noted man. the originator of the fam ous British tanks, and of the fighting on the western front, where he was stationed for some time. Mr. Odell appeared before an audi ence at the court house Friday af ternoon, explaining the workings of the loan and what was expected of the people. He told of the duty of this country in the world’s crisis. Two big Liberty loan rallies were held Friday evening, opening with music by the band, and drawing an immense crowd on our streets, who were eager to hear the famous patri otic workers here on such an import ant mission. Mr. Odell lectured in the court room at the court house at eight o’clock, followed by General Swinton. The other rally was held at the Bijou theatre, where General Swinton talked at eight o’clock, fol lowed by motion pictures, and later Mr. Odell addressed the audience at this place. It was an opportunity to learn more of the use and value of Liberty Loan bonds, and vitally important, giving all a chance to educate themselves more in saving, thrift, efficiency and patriotism, and also to assist our gqv ernment in this critical period. The lectures included steps to be taken in preparation for the drive and meth ods of conducting the selling cam paign itself—the sole purpose of which is to assure that Marathon county will meet its alioted quota in full and that the government will be absolutely sure of the necessary furtds for the prosecution of the war. By taking Liberty bonds the speakers emphasized, w T e are not doing so much, as a bond is as good as money, and the government pays vs. interest. Ring ing patriotic addresses were delivered by both of these very prominent men, waking up the audiences and stirring them probably as they had never been stirred before, to the realization of the seriousness of the situation and justification of Die UnitedwStates’ en tering the war and the necessity of acting quickly in defense of our coun try. The third Liberty Loan bond drive in America commences on April 6. HOME GARDENING It has been urged that home garden ing projects be narrowed down this year to the production of a few staple food products, such as beans, peas, carrots, radishes, cabbage, potatoes, corn. etc. This course is precisely urged on the amateur gardeners. It might be worth the while of some, particularly the maturer of our would-be-producers, to consider the entire range of gardening possibilities and select on the basis of what a good piece of ground can produce all the year round. By narrowing down pre maturely perhaps we shall over-look some vegetable that would add mater ially to the variety on our tables and even serve as a health measure at a time when a varied menu is becom ing increasingly hard to manage. In cidentally a more liberal choice might add interest to the enterprise and en list a larger effort on the part of a greater number. A large number of different garden crops can be grown successfully •in the local soils and climate, such as beans, beets, carrots, cauliflower, corn, onions, parsnips, peas, potatoes, pump kins, squashes, turnips, lettuce, rhu barb, celery, spinach, cucumbers, radishes, and numerous others. Every vacant lot or piece of land should be turned into a garden spot this spring. Ail those who get into the garden work are serving their country. I ballot clerks, and nc other ballot can be used. Upon receiving his ballot the voter must retire alone to a booth or compartment and prepare the same for voting. A ballot clerk may in form the voter as to the proper man ner of marking a ballot, but he must | not advise or indicate in any manner whom to vote for. A voter shall mark his ballot by making a cross or mark in the square at the right of the name of the candidates for whom he intends to vote, or by inserting or writing in the name of the candidate. The ballot should not be marked in any other manner. If the ballot be spoiled, it must be returned to the bal lot clerk, who must issue another in its stead, but not more than three in I all shall be issued to any one voter, i Five minutes' time is allowed in booth to mark ballot. Unofficial ballots or memorandum to assist the voter in marking his ballot can be taken into the booth, and may be used to copy from. The ballot must not be shown so that any person can see how it has been marked by the voter. After it is marked it should be fold ed so that the inside cannot be seen, i PROHIBITION For United States Senator personals —T I H. Ryan was in Milwaukee on Friday. —A. G. Burg was in Spencer last Friday. —Ray E. Chartier was in Antigo on Thursday. BV —J- D.Mylrea of Antigo was in the city on Wednesday. • ai ? d Mrs - E - A. Gooding were in Milwaukee on Thursday. , ~7,?' F ' Laabs tran sacted business in Waupaca on Wednesday. Andrew Oelliafen of Tomahawk, was in the city on Wednesday. Ralph L. Smith of Merrill trans acted business in Wausau Saturday. Mrs. Llois Greener departed for ( hicago Saturday evening, for a short stay. Mrs. J. W. Bishop has returned to the city, after an absence of sev eral months. Henry H. Patzer, sheriff of Lin coln county, was in the city Friday and Saturday. C. B. Bird attended the Lovalty Legion mass meeting held in Mil waukee last Friday. F. D. Timlin left Sunday evening for French Lick Springs, Ind., for a stay of several days. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Thom depart ed Thursday for a visit with relatives and friends in Madison. F. F. Chesak of Athens, chairman of the county board, was in the city, Wednesday and Thursday. I Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Mayer came home Saturday morning from a two week's trip in the “Sunny South.” —W. B. Heinemann was in attend ance at a meeting of the republican state central committee on Wednes day. —Mrs. Richard Powers of Mosinee was a guest at the home of her sister, Mrs. Louis Dessert, during the latter part of the week. Henry E. Patzer, Ralph E. Smith, C. Reader, Roy H. Sewell. F. A. Eagle and J. H. Hamlin of Merrill, were Wausau visitors Friday night. —W. B. Heinemann departed last Evening for Chicago. Mrs. Heinemann will leave on Thursday to join her husband and visit friends in that city. N. J. Whelan of Eau Claire, was in the city on Friday. He is an active attend the State Conference of Wo worker in the Chamber of Commerce of that city. —Senator W. W. Albers left for Mil waukee, Thursday evening, to attend a legislative insurance committee meeting in that city Friday, return ing home Saturday. —Mrs. William Tuttle and son, Donald, of Minneapolis, arrived in the city, Thursday evening for a short visit with relatives. They departed for their home again Saturday. —Mrs. P. L. Goerling came home Saturday evening, from Chicago, where she had been visiting her son, Mark Beilis, and from Green Bay, where she visited her sister, Miss Matilda Casey. 1 —Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Curtis, who with their son and daughter, have been visiting relatives and friends in Wausau, for some time, returned to their home in Ingram, Wis., on Wed nesday. —G. H. Markstrum, who has been spending several months in the city, departed Saturday for his home in Bessemer, Mich. Mrs. Markstrum who has also been here will remain for a longer stay. —Mrs. W. H. Nablo. Mrs. G. D. Jones, Miss lßster Jones, Mrs. C. H. Hooker and Miss Mary Mooney will man's committee members to be held in Madjson tomorrow and Thursday. The ladies will represent the Wo man’s committee of the Marathon County Council of Defense. —Otto Krueger of New London ar rived in the city Friday evening, and departed again yesterday morning. He came here to visit relatives and also to see his sister, Miss Helene, confirmed at St. Paul’s church on Sunday. Mr. Krueger holds a posi tion in the office of the Edison factory ‘ in New London. —Miss Dorothy Young, who is a stenographer at the Sulphate Paper j mills in Mosinee will depart on Satur- I day for a six week’s trip in the West. ' She will visit in Los Angeles, Pasa ! dena and other places in California, and also visit relatives and friends in Seattle and Spokane before her re turn home. Miss Young is the daugh ter of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Young of [ this city. but so that the printed indorsements and signatures of the ballot clerks on the outside may be seen. Then the voter should pass out of the booth or compartment, give his name to the in spector in charge of the ballot box, Sample Ballot for Judicial Election Mark a cross (X) in the square Q at the right of the name of the candidate for whom you desire to vote, if it be there, or write any name that you wish to vote for in the proper place. For Justice of the Supreme Court REPUBLICAN For United States Senator IRVINE L. LENROOT _. □ fiein? on officer needn’t prevent hit getting hold of each a good thing at a chew of Real Gravely! J BUSINESS COLLEGE NOTES Robert Cady called on friends at the business college last Monday, while on his way to his home near Weyauwega, where he will spend the summer. Mr. Cady is a former stu dent of our school and has been em ployed in the office of the Four-W T heel Drive Cos., at Clintonville. Dorothy Clark was on the sick list the greater part of the past week. Adeline Schram is the owner of a new Stenotype. Miss Mabel Kasten, one of our form er students, who is now employed by the Mohr Lumber Cos., at Toma hawk, called on friends at the business college last week. Clara Churchill has fully recovered from a recent attack of scarlet fever and is again with us to resume her work in the Stenotype department. Walter Randall went to his home in Fall Creek, last Thursday to spend a few days with his parents. Miss Esther Doepke was a caller in our college last Tuesday. Miss Doep ke graduated from our Stenotype de partment last year, since which time she has been employed as stenograph er for the Park Falls Lumber Cos., at Park Falls. Elizabeth Hatch is now confined to her room with an attack of measles. Mrs. Patrick Bradley was a business caller last Friday. Mr. A. R. Brown was called to Chi cago last Thursday by the sudden death of his brother-in-law. Charles Barthels made us a friend ly call during the past week. Miss Sailer went to her home in Antigo last Friday night and spent the week end with her parents. Tests in Spelling and Office Train ing were given during the past week. Fred Klapper and Richard Romack have withdrawn from our school to enlist in the army. John Sorenson, one of our former students of Spencer, called on Mr. Widmer last Friday, while in the city on business. An electric program clock has been installed in the business college for convenience in calling classes. The W. B. C. Literary Society held a regular meeting last Friday after noon and rendered the following pro gram : National Anthem School Reading Dorothy Meunier Oration Raymond Johannes Jokes Myrtle Zochert Vocal Solo Carl Helke School Paper Raymond Johannes America School W. A. Meeker was a business caller last Saturday in the interest of the Remington Typewriter company. MOTHERS Should see that the whole family take at least 3 or 4 doses of a thoro, purifying, system cleaning medicine this spring. Now is the time. The family will be healthier, happier, and get along better if the blood is given a thoro purifying, the stomach and bowels cleaned out, and the germs of Winter, accumulated in the system, driven away. Hollister’s Rocky Moun tain Tea is one of the very best and surest Spring medicines to take. Get it and see the difference in the whole family. Their color will be better, they’ll feel fine and be well and happy. W. W. Albers. hand him his ballot to be placed in the box, and pass out of the voting place. A voter, who declares to the pre siding officer that he is unable to read or that by reason of physical disabili ty he is unable to mark his ballot, can ...A TRUSS THAT FITS... Y OO cannot be said about Truss fitting. \\ e realize that this is an important point because the majority of I russes we sell are sold to people who have been misfit elsewhere, that s why they come to us, for our reputation in fitting Trusses is growing. GUARANTEED FIT BERT SCHWANBERG Druggist and Optician THE REXALL DRUG STORE Opposite Court House Phone 1105 ANNOUNCEMENT of BRANCH OFFICE —OF VAUGHN &, MEYER Francis A. Vaughn Hans J. Meyer CONSULTING ENGINEERS Temporary Quarters, Hotel Beilis, Wausau Electrical Engineering Sanitary Engineering Steam Engineering Water Works Engineering Fuel Engineering Paper Mill and Tannery Engineer- Heating and Ventilating Engineer- ing iug Engineering Appraisals Illuminating Engineering Public Utilities —Additional Offices— Metropolitan Life Building Capital Bank Building Security Building . MINNEAPOLIS ST. PAUL MILWAUKEE (010-tf) We Study Your Teelli Needs very carefully before recommending treatment. If your teeth are all right, we tell you so. If they do need attention we recom mend what in our judgment is the best for your teeth, your ap pearance and your health. MAKE AN APPOINTMENT TODAY. WAUSAU DENTISTS . SENGPIEL BROS. Over 5 and 10c Store Phone 1155 ,f. jl I Have Saved * J mv customers a lot of 1 >-l ••< Vmi't.i .V I lit i UI: ' have assistance of one or two elec-1 voters of the county. The presiding tion officers in marking same, to be officer may administer an oath in his chosen by the voter and if he declares discretion, as to such person’s dis that he is totally blind he may ability. be assisted by any person chosen The following is a facsimile of -the by him from among the legal official ballot: INDIVIDUAL NOMINATIONS VOTE FOR ONE CHARLES H. CROWNHART, A Non-Partisan Judiciary | | MARVIN B. ROSENBERRY, A Non-Partisan Judiciary. __ [_J □ SOCIALIST For United States Senator VICTOR L. BERGER .. □ He Gets Days of Comfort out of a pouch ol Real GRAVELY Chewing Plug Real Gravely Plug is such good tobacco v enough sweetening to flavor ), that ■'•a plug of Real Gravely lasts much longer than an ordinary plug, and gives the com fort and satisfaction of good tobacco . Give any man a chew of Real Gravely Plug, and he will tell you that’s the kind to send. Send the best! Ordinary plug is false economy. It costs less per week to chew Real Gravely, because a small chew of it lasts a long while. If ycu smoke a pipe, slice Gravely with your k life and add a little to your smoking tobacco. It wiil give flavor—improve your smoke. SEND YOUR FRIEND IN THE O. S. SERVICE A POUCH OF GRAVELY Dealers all around here carry it in 10c. pouches. A 3c. Stamp will put it into his hands in any Training Camp or Sea port of the U. S. A. Even “over there” a 3c. stamp will take *t to him. Your dealer will supply envelope and give you offi cial directions how to address it. P. B. GRAVELY TOBACCO CO., Danville, Va. Tie Patent Poud. keeps it Fresh and Clean and Good It a not Real Cravely without this Protection Seal Established 1831 ffff, INDEPENDENT For United States Senator L. H. COOK. County Clerk.