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Wausau pilot. [volume] (Wausau, Wis.) 1896-1940, November 13, 1900, Image 5

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bpcciftl Cloak and Fur Sale, this week.
Er.rly buying has its advantages for you as well as for us. All styles are now established
and our stock is complete. Come and get first choice.
JThis is a popular style
Garment, made in three
grades of Kersey. All are
silk lined throughout and
perfect fitting. Prices,
$6.75, $8.75,
Black only. *
These are the very swell- Wry"
est of the season’s crea- -r*
tions, strictly Tailor-made,
Double Breasted, finished f \
with several rows of stitch / l \
ing. Colors, Tan, Oxford, / Aft |j] AcL, I
and Black. Price, Y \\ • ® [J /
One lot of 13 Jackets, last season's
make. These goods are in every way
perfect, but a trifle longer than the
extreme styles of this year. The lot
consists of Black and Navy Kerseys,
Boucle, etc., in fine goods. Regular
prices, SIO.OO to $20.00. To close,
One lot of 9 Jackets, regular sizes,
some full lined and some half lined.
Colors, Light and Dark. Regular pri
ces, $5.00 to SIO.OO. We make a sacri
fice of them at
$1.89 each.
The County Board is in session this
Three pair Belgian hares for sale.
E. F. Mu mm, 709 Second street.
L. E. Spencer. M. I)., office in Mc-
Crossen block opposite the Post Office.
Fred Kh kbnsch, Jr., has been con
lined to his home the past week with
The Masons are arranging to give a
series of dancing parties during the
coming wiuter.
Gallics’ paints will suit the most criti.
cal. Have you ever tried them. Store
818-815 Jackson St.
A crew of men left this morning for
Star Lake, where they will work in
lumbering camps the coming winter.
The marriage of Mr. W. V. Silver
thorn to Miss Minnie O’Neil will take
place in Milwaukee, on-the ‘2lst day of
To the ladies of Wausau:
Dressmaking—Children’s dresses a
specialty. Call at Mrs. L. C. l’assig’s,
over Goff's gallery. 4w
Mrs. Mark Laturo, well known in
this city, died at the home of her daugh
ter, Mrs. A. Qnimby, in Portage county
on the 23d day of Oct.
Mrs. Fred Gilliam gave a very delight
ful election party to about forty of her
lady friends. Very dainty refresh
ments were served and all enjoyed
themselves very much.
lawt. —A ladies’ green pocket book,
with silver trimmings, contained be
tween sl*2 and sl3. It belonged to a
poor girl. The tinder will be rewarded
by leaving the same at this office.
Jacob Renter, of this city, and Mrs.
1). Livingston of Merrill, assisted by
the best local talent of this city will
participate in the concert to be giveu
by the Epworth League on Nov. 23.
The second numlier in the Epworth
League entertainment course—The
Home Talent Concert, will he given in
the Methodist church. Friday evening
Nov. 23. Admission 25c. Tickets for
this concert and the closing lecture 35c.
The daily papers today tell of the
marriage of Robert J. tirace to Miss
Lillian Buchanan, both of West Super
ior. The groom is the oldest son of
Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Grace, formerly
residents of Wausau. The young peo
pie will go to Everett, Washington, to
Miss Marion Cullen continues to
please all classes of theatre patrons by
her artistic interpretation of Helen
Berry in James A. Herne’s production
of his famous comedy-drama. “Shore
Aerci. ’ Miss Cullen is a protege of
Mr and Mrs. Henman Thompson of
"the Old Homestead” fame and prom
ise* to become one of America's roost
noted actresses. “Shore Acres” is to
ptav a night's engagement at the Grand
ou Monday, Nov, 23th.
J. W. HUDSON & SON,™rdst.
House to rent. Mr9. L. Craven.
Whatever a roorback may be the Cli
max Laundry is not one of them.
For sale —A good road team, in
good condition at a bargain.
2w Edward Golisch.
Lillian Goerling entertained her
young friends at a birthday party last
Tuesday. The event was in honor of
her seventh birthday.
Rev. Adam Fawcett has lately pur
chased the residence of Peter Smith, on
the town line road, in the first ward,
and has moved his family thereto.
Mrs. F. P. Stone gave an afternoon
party last Saturday, in honor of Mrs.
Reichert, of Philadelphia; Mrs. Carrier
and Mr£. Mortenson, of Chicago.
Dainty refreshments were served.
Will Zingler, and three of T. W.
Clark’s boys who have been out hunt
ing on Big Rib since the Ist of Nov., re
turned Monday morning, having killed
five deer.
(), beauty! what a powerful weapon
thou art. The bravest men fall at thy
feet. No wonder women take Rocky
Mountain Tea to prolong that joyous
spell. Ask your, druggist, W. W. Al
W. W. Albers, Jr., aged three years,
while out playing last Wednesday,
fell and broke his left arm between the
wrist and elbow. The little fellow
has been very unfortunate, having sus
tained a fracture of the same arm last
There has been a change made in the
time table of the St. Paul road. The
train going north, in the morning, goes
at 9:00 o’clock and iu the evening at
7:40. Going south, at 10:85 a. m. and
7:10 p. m. Look over the time table on
Bth page.
Leo Dahlman, who has been clerking
in the dry goods department of Chas.
Wegner’s store, resigned his position
on Saturday and on Monday morning
commenced work for C. Althen, in
which store he was formerly a clerk for
many years.
Mrs. W. B. Scholfield entertained a
number of Iter lady friends on Saturday
afternoon in honor of Mrs. F. A. Par
doe and Mrs. P. C. Eldridge. The time
was spent in social converse and tea
was served at six o’clock. It was a
very pleasant social event.
Otto Kickbush of \\ ausau and F.
Keyes of Merrill two returned Klon
dikers. visited with N. Pepin in this
city the latter part last week. Mr.
Kickbush is the man who returned from
the Klondike with Mr. Pepin. Messrs.
Kickbush and Keyes started for the
Klondike again on Saturday —Grand
Rapids Tribune.
“The Man in Black ’ is the sermon
topic at the First iethodist Church,
next Sunday morning. The ladies
quartette will sing “Swing Low,
Sweet Chariot,” and “De Mnssa
Ob He Sheepfol.” In the evening the
subject will be—“ The Escaped Pris
oner.” The mixed quartette sing at
this service. A cordial invitation is ex
tended to all.
Rev. W. A Pratt, of New York, who
teas announced to preach in the 1 ni'ei
salist church last Sunday, was prevent
ed from doing so on account of siek
uesa. He will be here next Sunday and
in the morning will take for his sub
ject, “Where Hid Religion Come From.’’
Evening lecture, “The Good Old
Times Is the World Growing Better
or Worse.” AH are invited to attend.
The following imitation was sent out
last Saturday:
Mrs Beilis invites you
To an old fashioned bee.
Bring your scissors and thimble,
And your husband to tea.
Nov. 12th, 2 -
The ladies want at the hour men
tioned aud spen t a most delightful af
ternoon with Mis. Beilis tufting com
fovters. At six o'clock they were
joined by their husbands and all sat
dawn to a chicken pie supper gotten up
in Mrs. Beilis’ inimitable style. It was
an event hugely enjoyed by all part ej.
W T Lawrence. Dentist. Office in McCrossen Block, Corner Third „and Scott Sts.
Good value in Dark Mm* \\
Blue or Black Kersey, jJJjp
half lined, seams bound \-Jg
and well made through
with silk lining, up to jvT [
All the New Things in
Fur Scarfs and
Electric Coney Collarettes, $2.00
Electric Seal, with 7 marten tails, fine
Satin lining $7.00
Im. Marten Scarfs 5.00
Electric Seal Scarfs ... 1,75
Qualities Guaranteed.
Whether McKinley was right or
wrong the Climax Laundry is right.
l)r. Turbin, the eminent German Spe
cialist and surgeon, will be at Beilis
House, Dec. 4th.
A. H. Hudson, who is with the St.
Paul company, at the depot, has been
laid up with sickness for the past few
Morris Lipski is ready to do your
upholstering at a vyry low rate. Now
is the time, Paff block, corner Third
and Jackson, in the basement.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Edgar entertain
ed a large Dumber of friends at their
home on Tuesday night, where election
returns were received and read off. A
boufet lunch was served during the
eveniug, and all present enjoyed them
selves to the fullest extent.
The snow storm of last night has had
a tendency to drive more hunters out
into the woods in search of deer. Each
train that has left the city today has
carried with it > considerable number
of men who will occupy their time dur
ing the next week iu this manner.
A most heartrending accident hap
pened near Rhinelauder last Sunday.
A party were out hunting and hail just
killed a deer and weie congratulating
the lucky hunter when Will Haviland’s
rifie was discharged iu some way; the
bullet struck his brother, Al. Haviland,
in the forehead killing him instantly.
The first of the Y. M. C. A. entertain
ment course was given at the Opera
House last. Friday evening. On this
occasion J. Edmond Vance Cooke, gave
his “Pot Luck with a Poet.” He was
greeted by a full house which was very
gratifying to the association. The
evening was a very enjoyable one to
all. The next entertainment will be
Dunro-Emmet on the evening of Deceni
ber 21st.
Mrs. Lamar Sexmith gave an “Illus
trated” party on Tuesday afternoon in
honor of her guest, Mrs. P. C. Eldridge,
of Wauwatosa. The ladies all came in
grotesque costumes, from the style of
100 years ago up to the latest cication
of 1900. A most enjoyable time was
spent in admiring each other's make
ups, guessing pictures, etc. A snap
shot was taken of all, which proved
very good. Refreshments were served
in keeping with the event.
We are sorry to say that the popular
ageut of the C,, M. A St. Paul R’y Cos.,
of this city, Reid Goodrich, has been
confined to his home by sickness since
the election. If he was a democrat this
might easily be accounted for, but be
iug a rip-roariug republican —well, the
landslide might have been too much of
a surprise for even his robust constitu
tion. Any way, he has been a pretty
sick man and his hosts of friends hope
for his early recovery.
Policeman Robt. Goetsch yesterday
arrested two young fellows by the
names of GoeU and Mericle when they
were about to board a train ou the
Northwestern. Both are residents of
this city. GoeU, so it is alleged, some
time ago appropriated STO of his par
ents' money to his own use, while
Mericle is wanted at Oshkosh for the
robbery of a store, and the sheriff of
Winnebago eouuty was notified of his
arrest and he will be taken to Oshkosh
for trial.
Another building constructed in an
early day, w hen this city was a small
village, is being torn down. This is
the old Clarke boarding house on the
island south of the Northwestern pas
senger depot. This building at the
time of its construction was the most
pretentious in the village, and was the
home of a great portion of the popula
tion who were then at work in the old
J. C. Clarke mill. The material used
! in the construction of this building is
j of a quality that has long since Jis
, appeared from this section and were it
to be placed on the market today would
briug the highest price. The work of
tearing down is being done by Henry
Last Tuesday afternoon, in honor of
the day, a patriotic program was ren
dered. Each of the four political par
ties was represented by two speakers,
while the honors were about equally
divided between the republicans and
the socialists. Margaret Dunbar made
the star speech for the former, while
Chloe Linden most ably defended the
After the program the following
oflicers were chosen by the society :
President —Dorothy Heinemann.
Ist Vice Pres’t —M. R. Beebe.
2d Vice Pres’t—Wanda Hopp. •
Secretary—Tabor Davis.
Marshall—George Sexmith.
Doorkeepers—Roscoe Young, Clar
ence Christiansen.
Ushers—Eddie Fisher, Stanley Lat
shaw, Ed. Gamble.
* *
The Sophomores took their final on
Algebra last Friday. Second year Lit
erary Readings will be taken up now.
The fourth year Literary Reading class
took a final on Mid-Summer Night's
Dream. They drop the work during
the ten weeks work in Theory and Art.
A -*>
Last Friday evening’s debate was:
Resolved, that England was justified in
executing Mary Queen of Scots.
Affirmative—Dorothy Heinemann, Lulu
Stuhlfauth. Negative—Ed. Gorman,
Max Graebel. Decided for the nega
tive. Some excellent recitations and
essays were given.
The Seniors who, with much labor
and loss of sleep, hoisted that long
w'hite pennant with “01” in black let
ters, to perpetuate the glory of 1901 and
play a little Hallowe’en joke on the fac
ulty now find the tables turned upon
themselves. The flag still waves but,
unable to withstand the blasts of old
Boreus, all that is now left of 01 is “one
half of nothing,” and the joke is on the
* *
The debate next Friday promises to
be as lively as it has always been.
“Resolved, that the intellect of woman
is essentially inferior to that of man.”
Here’s a chance for the girls to show
whether their brains arc inferior to the
boys by giving volunteer speeches.
* *
In another column of the Pilot is an
article from the pen of A. E. Winship
who lectured on “Saints and Rascals
or America’s Mission” at the Teachers’
Convention. Our schools should feel
proud of such praise from a man of
Mr. Winship’s rank. But those who
attended the convention would take
exception to his statement, that the
best features of the program were Jen
kin Lloyd Jones and the musical even
ing, because Mr. Winship himself was
one of the best of the best things.
Once upon a time eleven doughty
knights of the pig skin set out to battle
for the glory of W. H. S. and eke per
chance to win sweet smile from fair
maiden. Small of stature were most of
them, but strong of heart were they
and skilled in the bouts of the gridiron.
First in a hard fought battle with the
Alumni they were overwhelmed by all
the champions of former years, and re
tired with one wounded —the renovyned
Seholfield went no more into the lists.
Then, twice encountering Stevens
Point Normal, anguish came to them
again, and the valiant Paddy fell frac
tured before the onslaught of the giants.
Grand Rapids burietb these knights in
the mud and sitteth upon them, but
they rally and give their opponents a
hard tussle. Antigo and Clintonville
pleading mud and snow, though our
warriers feared these not, failed to give
W. H. S. an opportunity to retrieve its
honor. But alas ! Why recount these
dire disasters ? “One woe doth tread
upon another’s heels, so fast they fol
low.” Will it be the same at Grand
Rapids next Saturday ? Nay; let us
hope that at least these, our brave
knights, may be rewarded for their
courage, anil return from the affray
unscathed and bear the cardinal and
white triumphantly to greet that long
wished smile of fair lady.
* *
Miss Rieber, of Rhinelander, visited
Wausau schools yesterday.
Last Tuesday Mr. Lloyd addressed
the fourth and fifth grade teachers ou
“How to teach geography by means of
the imaginary journey.” Yesterday he
spoke to the fourth, fifth, sixth aud
seventh grades on “A method of map
drawing based on relief.”
Wednesday the sub-primary and first
grade teachers met. Miss Alta Colby
gave a paper on “Educational value of
play,” illustrated by means of a model
lesson. Miss Belle Blackman spoke on
“Nature study in the primary grades.”
She stated the value of the study, the
material available and the be9t methods.
Thursday, at the second and third
grade meeting, Miss Lelia Armstrong
gave a history of the Dewey school.
Miss Sarah Addanis read a paper on tho
purposes and methods of the Dewey
The papers given at the meetings
were all good, the discussions were ani
mated and the teachers receive a great
deal of help from these gatherings.
The eighth grade, A rhetorical divi
sion, listened last Friday to essays by
Bessie Womer and Mac Montgomery,
and recitations by Stanislaw Burek,
Cellah Waterhouse and Winifred Ryan.
At New Orleans on Oct. 29th, oc
curred the death of a man who was
well known by the early settlers of this
section. This man was Ross Gamble.
He came to this section some thirty
years ago and took up the vocation of J
pilot for fleets of lumber then being *
rafted down the river to market. He
was probably the best known pilot on
the river. Before leaving this section
he made a number of bold ventures, in
which he was successful and cleared up a
respectable fortune. From this city, or
village as it was then, Mr. Gamble re
moved to Kearney, Neb., where he
started a oanking business. He con
ducted this business for a number of
years but it proving unsuccessful, he
clostnl up his business and removed
farther south, locating at New Orleans,
where be remained up to the time of
his death. Deceased was man of many
good qualities, and gained the respect
of those with whom he associated with
in general. He was born in the state of
[Maine about 66 years ago. Mr. Gamble
was a member of the A. O. U. W. and
the Knights Templar lodges.
Dr. F. A. Walters Succeeds to the
Practice Dr. W. W. Wilson.
Dr. F. A. Walters has made arrange
ments with Dr. W. W. Wilson of Wau
sau to succeed him in his practice in that
city. Dr. W’ilson expects to move his
family west, where he expects to go into
Qtber business. Dr. Walters went to
Wausau today and will spend a couple
of days in getting acquainted with Dr.
Wilson’s patrons and will have full
charge of the office after next Wednes
day. His family will move to Wausau
Dr. Walters came to Stevens Point
nine years ago, a young man just fresh
from college, but within a few years
built upa verylucreative practice.which
he now resigns with considerable
reluctance and only w ith the expectation
that Wausau and Marathon county will
offer a better field than he had even
here. During their residence here both
Mr. and Mrs. Walters have made many
warm personal yriends who will regret
their removal from this city. The people
of Wausau will find them very genial
and hospitable people.
Dr. Walters has been a constant
student in his profession and has made
an effort to keep abreast of all the latest
developments in medicine and surgery.
He has been especially successful in the
treatment of children. —Stevens Point
It has been rumored for a number of
days past that there were two small pox
cases in town and which rumor was
not but it is a faet
nevertheless, there are tw r o but neither
originated here. Some days ago a
young man, whose name we did not
learn, but who resides in the western
part of the state, was brought here and
taken to the pest house west of the city,
and placed under the care of a nurse,
and at present is improving. Another
young man, Win. Clark by name, who
had been working in the woods near
Arbor Vitae was brought to this city on
the evening of Nov. Ist, suffering with
the same malady and was immediately
placed in the pest house. On Friday
last Dr. Suiter, member of the state
board of health, was in the city to in
vestigate these cases and ascertain what
precautions had been taken to prevent
the spread of the disease, and says that
the citizens need have no fear of more
cases breaking out.
The fall term of circuit court com
menced yesterday, and indications are
that it will be a very short term, there
being but few cases on the calendar, in
fact the calender is smaller than that of
any recent years. There are but ten
criminal cases, which indicates that blit
little crime has been committed in this
section recently. The balance of the
calendar is made up of 36 cases of minor
mportance, which shows that people
are living in peace and harmony with
one another and have few differences
to settle. There will probably not be
many of the latter come to trial. The
first case on the list is that of the state
vs. Frank Currier, which comes hereon
a change of venue from Waupaca coun
ty aud which was tried at the last term
of court at which time the jury dis
agreed. Currier has been confined in
he Marathon county jail all summer.
Yesterday was consumed in matters
of minor importance and the following
divorce cases were disposed of :
Paulina Siadowski vs. Julias Sla
Chas. Nagle vs. Mary Nagle.
Mary liamel vs. Frank Ramel.
Currier’s case was taken up this
The Wisconsin Druggists’ Exchange,
of Janesville in its November number
publishes a splendid notice of our fellow
townsman and druggist, W. W. Albers.
Also has an excellent portrait in con
nection with the article. Of him the
exchange truthfully says:
“Of Wausau, is a man whom the bus
iness interests of Wausau could spare
about as well as the earth can spare its
sunshine. He meets with a smile every
experience and everybody coming his
way, and this world is the better for the
contact every time. Next to his bright
faith in the philosophy of cheerfulness
and work, Mr. Albers has faith in Wau
sau. He believes iu the great natural
resources with which she is blessed,
believes in herunusual facilties for doing
business, believes iu her business men
and contends that, so far as Wausau is
concerned, hard work and • “hustle”
can accomplish anything. In this re
gard his practice is consistent with his
preaching; he is one of the most indom
itable workers the business circles of
Wausau have.”
■ .
Avery interesting meeting took place
last evening at the Presbyterian church
and one which will probably result in
the congregation securing another
pastor in place ot Rev. W. O. Carrier,
resigned. The meeting was a congre
gational meeting, and was attended by
about 200 people, and was presided over
by Rev. Wilson, of Merrill. After a
discussion it was agreed that a call be
extended to Dr. S. N. Willson, of Evans
ville, Iml., who has filled the pulpit on
two occasions since Rev.
resignation. The call was made unani
mous and Mr. Willson will in all pro
bability accept.
- - •
The S4OO piano contest has at last
ended and the instrument was won by
the Catholic Foresters. The vote was
canvassed by Messrs. Mayer, Karger,
Callies and Stepbany, and resulted as
I follows :
Catholic Forester's ~.. 07,286
Women’s Soc. Ref. Church ~ j .,.. 80,668
I St. Agatha’s Guild 001
. Ladies’ Literary Club 174
, German Baptist Aid Society 3
Total vote cast .188,123
The election is over and we can ail
j quit talking politics now and get down
;to business. Hot campaign, great
! country, eold weather coming though,
and that means you will have 7© get the
broken window glass replaced or there
will be trouble. Better send in your
1 order at once so you will be sure to
have just what you want when you
; want it. O. C. Caiaibs.
Both the Northeastern and the North
western Wisconsin meetings are grand
meetings, but this year they held a joint
meeting at Wausau, and it was an oc
casion to be remembered with satisfac
tion. Superintendent B. B. Jackson,
of Superior, president of the Nortwest
ern, and Superintendent Karl Mathie, of
Wausau, president of the Northeastern,
arranged the program. There was
nothing of the record-breaking order
in the program, which was thoroughly
good; the only star parts were the ad
dress of Jenkin Lloyd Jones and the
musical evening program, which was
beyond anything of the kind I have
heard from local talent in the thousand
and more educational meetings that I
have attended. The matchless features
of the meeting were in connection with
the citizens and their reception of the
What would be thought of a town in
the East with only about 12,000 popula.
tion that should raise several hundred
dollars from among the citizens for the
entertainment of a local teachers’ or
ganization? Where could it be done
for a state association? The citizens of
Wausau issued an elegant souvenir of
the meeting—l2o pages—without a dol
lar’s advertising, with no attempt to
boom the town with illustrations of res
idences, business blocks or mills. It
was rather a purely educational affair,
with seventy-five pages devoted to
graded selections for school memoriz
ing, the best compilation I have seen.
Another evidence of public spirit was
the free entertainment of all the women
teachers in the best homes of the city.
Think of it, ye teachers of the East, and
many of t ie Western sir. tea, ye who are
in the habit cl pajing your board in
homes that are not the best! Wausau
gave free entertainment to many hun
dred teachers, and a free drive through
the city and into the country round
about. On the evening of the enter
tainment, which closed with a delight
ful reception by the Woman’s Club of
the city, the High school grounds were
adorned by hundreds of the most beau
tiful of Chinese lanterns, giving this
teachers’ association a Harvard class
day campus appearance.
Of course the credit of this belongs to
uo one person, for the whole city had to
lend a hand, but chiefly to Karl Mathie
is the official credit due. Mathie is a
force. Wausau is his home; here he
was a school boy, from here he went to
college, both West and Eait—Harvard
—and before be had fairly begun work
elsewhere he was called home to run
things educationally, which he is doing
to the queen’s taste.
Wausau is an up-to-date city, not
alone educationally, but commercially
and cburchly as well. Why, one church
in this little city supports eleven mis
sions scattered over the outlying coun
try for thirty-five miles, supports a mis
sionary who does nothing but supervise
these mission enterprises, provides a
missionary for work wholly in Wausau,
and pays the salaries of a missionary in
Africa and of another in Asia. It is re
freshing to spend a few days in such a
community, especially wheu you are
made very much at ease in the beauti
ful home of a thrifty manufacturer, who
has borne his part in tbe making of the
city and has contributed his full share
to tbe successful arrangements for tbe
meeting.—Journal of Educatior..
St. Elizabeth’s Aid Society will hold
iu annual fair on the 21st of November,
at Fraternity hall, where tbe sale of
plain snd fc.ncy articles will take place
in the afternoon, and a fine chicken
suppc r wil be served from 5 until TM.
There wi l also be a fisb pomt, in which
old and voung anglers nay tij their
taefc. During the afternoon, coffee, ice
cream, and cake will be s;ned. A
t Jcal and instrumental concert will
follow at Alexander hall, commencing
at 8.15 o'clock, after which dancing will
: be in order.
FaU Goods
Knowlton, VVis.
LastThurday at 9:30 a. m. the Catholic
church at this place was dedicated, Rev.
P. Dickopf of Mosinee, who has charge
of this mission was assisted in the
dedicatory ceremonies by Rev. Father
Van Rosmullen of Grand Rapids and
Rev. Father (Jasper of Wausau, the last
named acting in place of Bishop Mess
mer who could not be present, Rev.
Gasp.er preached a very eloquent ser
mon in German and was followed by
Rev. Van Rosmullen in English. Mrs.
George Knoller played the musical part
of the high mass and never did better.
Through the generosity of the deceased,
Leonard Gunther and other old resi
dents of this place, the church was first
erected in 1875 but for some years this
mission was neglected, but mainly
through the efforts of Rev. P. Dickopf a
large addition has recently been built
on and the church thoroughly remod
eled throughout; a large now high
altar adorns the Sanctuary, on each side
of which is two beautiful memorial
windows donated by Mr. and Mrs.
Mcndell Stark of this place, and Mr.
and Mrs. G. G. Knoller of Dancy. The
parisuoncrs as a whole may well feel
proud of this much needed improve
ment, which they all cannot help en
joying. An Onlooker.
Naugardt, Nov. 12, 1800.
Editor Pilot:
The meeting held Nov. 10th, in
District No. 5, town of Stettin, for the
purpose of organizing an association
known as the Northern Marathon
County TeacherV Association was well
attended. The following officers were
President —Prosper Albee.
Vice Prest.—Miss Beatrice Ringle.
Sec —Fred Jenke.
A constitution was formed, after
which a vote of self-congratulation was
passed on the re-election of Cos. Supt.
J. F. Lainont. The meeting adjourned
at 3 p.m. Fred Jenke.
The Milwaukee Evening Wisconsin,
in reviewing a performance of “Mc-
Carthy’s Mishaps,” says: “There is fun
and rapid fun in the various scenes.
The run of the piece is not so much
farce-comedy with a definite aim at con
tinuation, but more of a vaudeville anil
general fun, with the object of keeping
the merriment at the very highest notch
all through the performance.” At the
Grand on Saturday night, Nov. 17.
Artistic New Mouldings %
jL New Pictures.
Framing Pictures Fraud Fmitly.
A. W. MUMM * CO.
In trie Market.
ltev. Adiim Fawcett. Pastor.
Monday School, 11 -.45 a m
Prayer meeting on Thursday evening at 7:80.
Miseion Holiday School on the West Side at t
o’clock on Monday Afternoon.
Yonng people’s meeting at 0:46 p m.
Prayer meeting from 7 to 8.
The Ladies' aid Society meets with Mrs.
G. D. Jones on \Y ednesday afternoon.
Rev. Frank A. Pease, pastor.
Preaching at 10:30 am, and 7:80 pm, Monday.
Monday Mchool at 12 o'clock.
Mission Monday School, 618 Lincoln Ave„ (off
6th street) 2:80 p m
West Side Mission in Markstrnm's store, 3 p.m.
Junior League, Monday at 8:30 p m
Epworth League, Monday at 6:30 p. m.
The Ladies' Aid Society will meet with Mrs.
James Edee on VVedneeday afternoon.
ltev. W. It. Pratt, of New York, will preach at
10:80 a. in. and 7:30 p. m. Monday next.
The ljadies’ Aid Society meets at the ohoroh
on Wednesday afternoon.
Hev. W. J. Cordick, Rector.
Holy Communion at 7:80 a. m.
Matins and Hermon at 10:80 a. in.
Mnnday-school and Rector's blble class, at 12 m
A vested choir of 25 boys and men render the
mnsic at these services.
Evensong and Sermon at 7:80 p. in.
Friday: Evensong, address and choir re
hersal at 7:80.
Weekly cake sale on Saturday's, at French’s.
Next Thnrsday being All Saints Day there will
be a celebration of The Holy (.'omenonion at
7:30 a. m.
St. Martha’s Guild meets on Wednesday after
noon with Mrs. E. D. Pardee.
Preaching at 10:30 am, and 7-80 pm, Sunday.
Holiday School at 12 m
Y P 8 (5 K meeting at 6:80 p m
Intermediate Y PHC E meeting, 6:80 p m
Junior Y PBOE meeting at 4:00 p m
Hnnday school at west side chapel every Bon
day at 8:00 o’clock.
Class for Bible stndy every Monday evening at
7:80 sharp.
In the morning there are plenty of fr>o seats
for strangers, and all seats free in the evening.
The Ladies' Aid Society will meet with Mrs.
P. P. Btone on Wednesday afternoon.
first oaintoH or hoikstist.
Hnnday Service 11 a. m.
Children's Sunday School 12.00 m.
Wedneeday evening meeting 7:46.
Reading room., open daily from 1 to 4 p. m.. also
Tuesday and Friday from 7 ;30 to V o’clock p. m.
At Christian Science Rooms, 811 Third street—
Rev. H. F. Moeller, Pastor.
Preaching 10:16 a. m. and 7:80 p. ra Bnnday.
Sunday School at 9:00 a. m.
Kpworth League, Bnnday at 7:00 p. m. and
Friday 7:30 p. m.
* Junior League on Saturday at 11:15 a. in.
Prayer meeting in chnrcb at 7:80 p. m. Wednes
llev. Albert Tilgner, pastor.
Preaching at #:*) a m and 7 38pm
Sunday -School at 11 e m
Prayer meeting at 7JO Thursday evening.
Women's Missionary Society meets ou the first
Wednesday of each month.
T. M a A.
N. Campbell. Secretary.
(roe pel meeting for men, at 4 p m, Hnnday
Special singing. ,
Bible reading, Tuesday evening, 7 JO.
Bitile class for Indies meets in the Association
parlors every Monday afternoon at 4:15 sharp.

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