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AT THE CHURCHES
FIRST M. E. CHURCH Sunday school at 10 a. m. Lesson: Mathew 20:17-34. Topic: ‘ Jesus Near ing Jerusalem.” Morning worship at II a. in. Theme — “The Veteran Minister Down and Out.” Kpworth league at (5:45 P- ni. Topic - “Gsid's Reasonable Expectation.’ Micah 08. Leader, .Mrs Eversz. Evening worship at 7:45 p. m. fheme —“The Irisuflicienc) of P< pu.ar Moral ity” PIPERS VILLE M. E. CHURCH Public w* rship at o a. m. Theme “The Veteran Minister Down and Out.” Sunday school at 10 a. in. Lesson: Mathew 20:17-34. Subject; “Jesus Near ing Jerusalem ” F. Lormsbury, Supt. Kpworth League at 7:1.0 p. m. Topic— “G i<i s Reasonable Expectation.” Led by Mrs. Lee Roberts. A cordial invitation is extended to all Rip' rviliiaus and friends in surrounding region to attend. —o — CHRIS! IAN SCIENCE First Church of (Twist, Scientist, ser vicer held even Sunday at 10:30 a. m. Subject: "Mind.” Testimonial meeting Wednesday even ing at 8:00 o’clock. All cordially inviK and to these meetings. Reading room, cr. Fifth and Spring streets, open every afternoon, except Sundayfrom 2:30 until 4:30 o’clock. ST. PAULS CHURCH Sunday services: Holy Communion,B a. in. Sunday school, 0:30 a. m. Morning service, 10:30 a. m. MORAVIAN CHURCH Sunday School 0:15 a. m. Preaching Service, 10:30 a. rn.; Y. P. S. C. E. 0:30 p. m. Evening service, 7:30 p. m. GERMAN M. E.CHURCH Sunday school at 9 a. rn., preaching at 10:15 a. m. Prayer meeting Thursday at 7:30 p. m. each week. ALICETON (SALEM) CHURCH Sunday school at 1 p. m and preach ing at 2p. m. All are welcome. ADVENT CHRISTIAN CHURCH Sunday school at 10 a. m.; sermoi at 11 a. m.; evening service at 7:30 p. in. All cordially invited. ST. JOHN’S LUTHERAN Rev. H. F. Eggers, pastor. Services 9:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.; Sunday school, 2 p. m. ST. HENRY’S CHURCH Low mass at 7 a. m.; high mass at 10 a. in.; vespers at 3p. in. -—o — ST. MARK’S LUTHERAN Rev. J Klingman, pastor. Sunday school at 9 a. m., sermon at 10 a. m, • —o — ST. BERNARD’S CHURCH Low mass at 8 a. m„ high mass at 10:30 a. m.; vespers at 3 p. m. \ Q EVANGELICAL PROTESTANT Rev. Herman Sterz, pastor. Services 10 a. m.: Sunday school 9a. m. REFORMED CHURCH Morning services 10 a. m.; Sunday school 11a. m. DOINGS MONDAY Attended Skat Tourney Messrs. H. Wertheimer, Carl F. Otto, William Goecke, L. K. Cordes and John A. Knick and wife and Henry Winkler and wife were at Green Bay yesterday in attendance at tlie state summer skat tourney. Personal Mention Miss Millie Roller was a Milwau kee visitor today. Miss lima Thiessenhusen has re turned from Minneapolis where she spent the past two weeks. Mr. and Mrs. John Throne and guests visited the Oconomowoc Lake regions yesterday in automobiles. Fred Ohm and daughter Graetchen spent Sunday with Mrs. Ohm, who is taking treatment at Sacred Heart sanitorium, Milwaukee. Mrs. Ohm is feeling much better aim will soon be restored to her usual good health. DOINGS TUESDAY Into the Shadows Word has been received here of i the death in Milwaukee of Miss Frances Bergin, which occurred yes terday. She had been sick several weeks. She was a daughter of the late John Bergin and a niece of the late Stephen Bergin and Mrs. Thom as Holland of Watertown. She was was about 44 years. The funeral will take place Wednesday morning from the family home, 1109 Clyboum street, at S:3O o'clock to Gesu church. Personal Mention Mrs. Emil Sette has gone to Iron Ridge to attend the funeral of a rela tive. Miss May Vaughan has returned from a visit with relatives in Hart land. Miss Susie Manning was tendered a pleasant surprise by a number of friends at her home in West Division street Saturday evening. A few hours were pleasantly spent ia music, games and dancing and tempting re freshments were served. DOINGS WEDNESDAY Personal Mention The Misses Marion and J’ulia Shiu nick, who have been on an extended trip through the east, including De troit and Buffalo, have returned home. SAMUEL A. COOK For United States Senator A Republican Running Upon a Republican Plat form —Friend of Farmers, Friend of Dairymen and FRIEND OP LABOR One Who Knows the Needs of the People and Will Meet Them —Not Merely a Talker But a Worker for the Best Inter est of All Concerned HE IS A REPUBLICAN Asa republican lie is a real progress ive. He is a republican because, as he says in his platform, “The republican party always has been the party of pro gress.” At the same time, he never has been afflicted with a political speed craze that may run amuck and endanger the financial, commercial and industrial prosperity of the country. Samuel A. Cook never has been any man’s man. He supported Robert M. La Follette in 190D and 1902. He contrib uted time, money and personal effort to the LaFollettc campaigns in those years. Like thousands of loyal republicans he was inspired to do this by a desire to give the new reform leader an opportu nity to deliver the goods. \\ hen the time came for him to choose Arthur Streich, son of Mr. and Mrs. Julius Streich of Farmington, underwent a serious operation yes terday. Drs. J. S. Kings and C. J. Habhegger of this city and Dr. Hoyt of Johnson Creek performed the oper ation. The Lord of Little Children The Lord of Little Children to the sleep ing mothers spake: “Lo, the dreaming time is over, ye the hand of Life must take;’’ And the dawn was in our faces as we startled up awake, On Liberty’s great day. We have heard the babes that called us from the whirr of wheel and loom, In a world of sun and meadows crying for a little room, Ere their blood ran to the coffers, ere their labor made their tomb; And we arise and go. • We have heard our sister weeping for the child that must not live, For the hands that may not tend it, for the milk she may not give; We have seen her kneel in anguish and the bitter blow receive. And we arise and go. Over law unblessed, unsanctioned by a mother’s holy name, Law that gives the child to bondage and the woman unto shame, See the star of justice rising with a dread, consuming flame! ’Tis bringing in His day. Smoke “Latest Out,” 5c cigar. -■■- .y,ars r. - ■- sl. i " L • ir - |? a ail countries, 01 no fee. We obtain PATENTS S| 9 THAT PAY, advertise them thoroughly, at our B a| expense, and help you to success. w I Send model, photo or sketch for FREE report B Hen patentability. 20 years’ practice. SUR- S i PASSING REFERENCES. For free Guide ■ H Pot-k on Profitable Patents write to @ a 1503-503 SevertS Street, V WAf ? Hir< . between blind and unquestioning ser vice in the personal interests of one man, whose sincerity many good men had reason to doubt, and the party of which he had been a member since at taining his majority, lie chose his party, because while not blindly following party, he felt that the party was larger than any one man in it. HIS PLATFORM.- His political faith is set forth in his platform, which is a clear, concise, defi nite statement of principles in which he believes. In that platform there are no evasions; there are no specious promises to perform, impossible feats of political or governmental magic; there is no ap peal to passion or prejudice; there is no attempt to pallitate the offenses of un lawful or oppressive combination of cap ital. For an Idle Moment. Simpkins alwavs was soft-hearted. This is what he wrote: “Dear Mrs. Jones: Your husband can not come home today, because his bath ing suit was washed away. “P. S.— Poor Jones was inside the suit.” —o — Casey—Next time Oi pass wid a lady, McLaughlin, ye’ll take atf yer hat. McLaughlin—An’ suppose Oi refuse? Casey—Then, be hivins, ye’ll take aff ver coat! —o — Chairman of the Committee —You got anything to say before we strings you up? Bad Buggins (the condemned) —If it ain't too much trouble I’d like to have you trim the ends of the rope where it’s *rayed. It tickles me neck. “Moike I” “What is it, Pat?” “Shupposin’ Oi was to have a fit?” “Yis.” “And yez had a pint of whisky.” “Yis.” “Would yez kneel down and put the bottle to mo lips?” “I would not.” “Yez wouldn’t?” “No; I could bring yez to yourself quicker by standing up in front of yez and drinkin’ it mesself!” Smoke “Latest Out,” 5c cigar. Dan Crowley has returned to his home in Tomah after spending the past week with his sister, Mrs. J. O’Brien. Live Spiders Food For Young Wasps. The .young of some wasps can live only on live spiders, and the mother wasp therefore renders the spider powerless by her sting, after which it can live a month, and then deposits it Ln the cocoon where she has laid her egg. On hatching out the wasp grubs feed on the bodies of the living spi ders. Another wasp deposits her egg in the body of the spider, which is then buried alive and is fed upon by the wasp grub.—London Standard. INDIANS’ PRIDE. Native Reserve and Conservatism Keep Them Apart From Whites. Even among the Five Civilized Tribes there stiil remain many communities wholly full blood. These people drift together, following their own ideas of life, speaking their own language and retiring before the whites with the same strange reserve and pride that characterized them in their wild state. Although claiming the name of sev eral Christian denominations and fol lowing certain beliefs with devout ness, their ways of thinking, their dis like of innovation and their aversion to work have made them withdraw to the mountain districts. Whether this so called reserve comes from pride or a distrust of the white man or ti midity or merely a stubborn conserva tism. it produces the same result, the backward and nonprogressive Indian. There is. too. a certain mystic quality that holds the Indian aloof, says the Southern Workman—a quality that we do not understand and with which there is little sympathy in our every day life. He is so much of a philos opher that he looks upon our strenu ous life,with some contempt, dismiss ing ur efforts for personal comfort and material advancement with the remark that *‘the white man F heap trouble to himself.” While people call him lazy because he does not care to exert himself for those things which see in important to whites, yet to some religious ceremonial or some ar ijstic expression his application is per sisiept. mul the "patience of an In dian” has passed into a proverb. WSaKED like a charm. She Joined a Card Club In Order to, Forget Her Work. An Atchison woman who found the monotony ot dishwashing, cooking and laundry work proving too much for sanity was urged to join a card club. "It will rake your mind off your work,” she was told, and so she joined. In order to attend she had to get up that morning an hour earlier to get her work done; a neighbor girl was hired to stay with the baby, and when, flustered, nervous and tired, she left the house fifteen minutes late she was followed by the screams of her three children because they couldn’t be taken along. But she had her mind taken off her work at the card party. Of that there is no doubt, for when she made a misplay her partner, a perfect lady, walked right over her, then picked her up aud shook her, and then chewed on her for fifteen min utes. She became so frightened that the little wits she had under her hair fled, aud she made another misplay with another partner, and this woman, also a perfect lady, talked to her in a way the woman should have been ashamed to talk to a dog. It was more than she could endure, and, weeping like a sprinkling cart, she got up and went home. “It did even more than it promised,” she tolld her husband. “Nothing has ever happened to me in all my life that so effectively took my mind off my work. Why, there were times when I even forgot I had you and all the chil dren.”—Atchison Globe. Athletics and the Unfit. Those who are unfit should not in dulge in athletic games is a warning by Dr. Woods Hutchinson in Outing. A boy, for instance, is a little weak after a mild attack of infectious fever, pneumonia, influenza or tonsilitis, and his heart is beating faster and more violently than it should on exertion. But the team wants him or he wants a record, or both, and away he goes into training. “Suddenly one day the heart can no longer drive on its overload of blood, and down goes the runner or oarsman in an attack of heart failure,” and ath letics get all the discredit. The same danger lies when there is no training, the sport being purely in formal. it lies also where the girl just convalescent persists in taking part in a long anticipated dance. Only that phase of common sense which is mani fested in common prudence is neces sary to avoid such perils. His Other Name. The candidate for the place of coach man had been weighed and was not wanting, according to bis new mis tress’ lights. Then the question of his name, which was Patrick, came up. The mistress objected to it in her heart, so she explained that it was her cus tom always to call her coachman by his family name. Had he any objec tions? “Not the slightest, ma’am.” “What is your last name, Patrick?** “Fitzpatrick, ma’am.” Anchored. A little chap four years o£ age met with the misfortune to have his hat blown into the river. When he reached home his father said to him: “It’s a wonder you didn’t blow over board too.” “I couldn’t,” was the quick response. “I was fastened to my feet!” Acute Sense of Hearing. Camille—Clarence isn’t so diffident when he talks to you through the phone, is he? Estelle —Isn’t he? Even through the phone 1 can hear his heart flutter.—Exchange. Knew the Outcome. Sympathetic Father— Parted from Harry forever, have you? Well, per haps it’s just as well not to see each • other for a day or two.—Life. A sunny temper gilds the edges ol life’s blackest cloud.— Guthrie. RATTLESNAKE BITES. Simple Rules For Treatment if You Have the Nerve to Use Them. The treatment of a rattlesnake wound resolves itself into the appli cation of a few very simple rules. In the first a person wounded by a snake usually does the very thing he should not do—that is. goes tearing off at top sjwd for the nearest human habitation, thereby increasing the cir culation and disseminating the virus through thq system more rapidly. The man should sit calmu down and bind bis handkerchief around the limb (if it is a limbi, break off a stout twig and insert beneath the handkerchief producing a rude tourniquet, and twist until the circulation is effectually shut off. With a sharp knife make an X in cision over the, wound, taking care to penetrate deeper than the fangs have done. If he lias good teeth and no canker in his mouth, he may now suck vigorously upon the wound. It does no good to suck the original wound It is quite difficult to get any virus back through an opening not greater in caliber than a fine needle If all this is done without delay rh chances are that the patient will suf ter no greater inconvenience from his experience. If he chances to have handy a stick of silver nitrate he can cauterize the wound thoroughly. Fail ing that, a brand from tbe fire will serve. After a time be may release his tourniquet somewhat and permit a portion of the retained blood to en ter the circulation. The system is ca pable of raking care of a great deal of poison If it is allowed to flow into the blood gradually.—Outing. SET HIM THINKING. The Reason His Wife Gave For Dis liking Postponements. Just when Mrs. Ackroyd had finished packing her trunks and after William Ackroyd had bought railway tickets for her and their two daughters little Bessie came down with a severe case of whooping cough. The doctor posi tively refused to let the child start on a long journey, and even if he had thought it safe for the little one to leave home he assured Mrs. Ackroyd that she wmuld not be permitted to take the patient into a hotel anywhere. “Isn’t it a shame?” the distressed lady wailed. “Here we are with every thing in our trunks, and my husband has even bought our berths lu the sleeper.” “It is unfortunate, but I don’t know what you can do except sit down and wait four or five days. It may be safe then for you to start away.” When her husband got home that evening Ms. Ackroyd was weeping. “Don’t take it so hard, dear,” he said. “It might be a good deal worse. Our little one is likely to get along all right. The doctor says the case isn’t an unusually severe one. and when I telephoned him this afternoon he said he thought it might be safe for you to start away by the end of the week.” . “1 know r . He told me the same thing. But I feel that we’ll never go. I never postponed anything yet that didn’t JOINTHE Ji,, I ANSWER the QUESTIONS BELOW and MAIL THEM TO fl . THE WILLIAMS BUSINESS CDIIEGt I MILWAUKEE, - WISCOINSIIN 8 I And see what your standing will earn for you. If you would like I I to attend a Business College, now is your opportunity 9 I Questions to Be Answered | | 1 Who discovered the law of gravitation? 1 | Are signatures made with a lead pencil good in law? S g 3 Who was the first President of the United States? I 9 4 What animals are sometimes called “Ships of the Desert”? I I 5 Which is the greater, the depth of the ocean or the heighth of the ■ | loftiest mountain? fi | 6 Which is the largest city in the world? ■ I 7 Why are bands of music forbidden to play on most of the largest ■ S bridges of the world? B I 8 Who is the greatest living inventor? | 9 A hand, (horse measure) is how much? I 10 Which of our Presidents said: “Business Colleges give their students Ia better education for practical purposes than Princeton, Harvard | or Yale”? --- I Sign Here: I Name I Address * I Age Present occupation | What course would you like to take? Livery, Sale and Boarding Stable Hacks for Weddings, Funerals and Parties. Careful Drivers Provided First - Class in Every Respect All orders will receive prompt' atten tion. Good service. Prices reason able. Patronage solicited. Phone 41-y HENRY J. KRUEGER & SON PROPRIETORS 116=118 North First Street Watertown, Wis. turn' out sadly, r once postponed a wedding, and tbe marriage never took place.” Ilaif an liour later William Ackroyd was still sitting in a corner alone thinking it over.—Chicago Record-Her ald. Carrying a Bundle. A stylish looking woman who looked as if she had rather die than carry a bundle that wouldn't go into a hand bag went into the women’s suit depart ment of a big store lugging a board box half as big as herself. Other customers present wondered at her un dignified action, but the saleswoman did not wonder. •“There is one time when the proud est woman on earth will carry a bun dle,” she said. “That is when some garment has been sent home finished off badly and has to be brought back for alterations. If the customer would only telephone to the store we would send for the garment, but that would take time. She wants it finished with out delay, and rather than wait she brings it down herself.”—New York Sun. Alaska’s Coast Region. The coast region of Aiaska has a mild climate, not colder than the northern part of Puget sound or of Scotland. The stand of trees is dense, averaging for considerable areas 25,000 feet per acre, Sitka spruce forming about 20 per cent of the stand and western hemlock about 75 per cent. Although by far the most abundant species, western hemlock does not pro duce as large individual trees as the spruce or western red cedar, the for mer occasionally showing a diameter of six feet with a height of 150 feet and the cedar diameters of from three to four feet. Origin of a Famous Saying. Euclid, who is sometimes called the father of mathematics, taught this subject in the famous school at Alex andria. Being asked one day by the king of Egypt (Ptolemy Soter) whether he could not teach him the science In a shorter way, Euclid answered in words that have been memorable ever since, “Sire, there is no royal road to learning.” Not many scraps of conver sation have lived, as this reply has, for 2.200 years. Luck. Tommy—Pop, what Is luck? Tommy’s Pop—Luck, my son. Is what comes to a man who has the oppor tunity of buying something for a mere song, but who can’t sing.—Philadel phia Record. A Bird In the Hand. A woman is a person who would rather have her husband at home o’ nights than in the Hall of Paine.—Gal veston News. \ Tha annual meeting of the First M. E. church was held last night at the church, Dr. Reynolds of Janesville, presided. All affairs of the church were found in good shape and the present pastor was by a unanimous vote requested to be retained for another year by the conference.