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NEW COUNTY OFFICERS.
List of City, Village, Town and County Officers of Marathon County, Wisconsin, for 1901. TOWN. CHAIRMAN P. O. ADDRESS CLERK P. O. ADDRESS TREASURER P. O. ADDRESS ASSESSOR P. O. ADDRESS Bergen : Fred Bower Dancy F. Bampton Dancy Miner H. Altenburg Dancy B. F. Preston iloon Berlin Wm. Hinriehs Emmerich W. A. Voight Naugardt Carl Steffenhagen.. .Naugardt F. G. Radioff Naugardt Brighton J. M . Salter Lnity L. H. Cook Unity Chr. Voight Unity Fred Hulce... Unity Cassell. Theo. Fons Edgar John King Edgar F. X. Schilling Marathon Sylvester Knitter Edgar Cleveland Len Sargent Stratford F. J.Curtin Stratford Peter J. Harth Stratford George Michal Fenwood East Ward Colby H. J. Blanchard Colby .John Grimes Colby Frank Firnstahl Colby Frank Prosser Colby Bay Christ Franzen Rozellville Wm. E. Rasrhke.. .Rozellville .John Kuehlmann. .Rozellville Chas. Schultz Rozellville Easton M. C. Thorn Sunset Henry Wolf Wausau H. Math wig Sunset Carl Zahrt Wausau Eau Pleine Louis Steiner March Fred Rienow March Henry Weber Weber E. C. Fuller March Edgar, \ illage Geo. Rifleman Edgar A. W. Puchner Edgar Thomas Hill Edgar Frank Kraus . .Edgar Eluron F. F. Cottrell Fertila Joseph Taylor Fertila Chas. Meydam Eldron E. A. Moe .Wittenburg Emmet Frank O’Connor Haider .John Kurtzweil Haider Joseph Maguire Haider William Handrick Haider Frankfort H. C. Eggebrecht Wein S. H. Schooly SwanjCarl Hoernke Swan John Eggebrecht Swan Franzen A. J. Thorgesen Hoalt E. C. Day Fertila Dan Danielson Fertila Joe H Godell Fertila Halsey Chas. Keihl.. Athens Wm. Reitz Athens F. A. Strupp Athens John Nuernberg Athens Hamburg John C. Hinriehs.. .Emmerich .John Seidler Emmerich Frank Marth Hamburg D. W. Eggersgluess.Hamburg Harrison J. W. Wagner Elmhurst R. J. Braasch Hogarty John Jirovice Antigo Fred Mansner Hewitt Chas. Seymour Nutterville Jacob Holzem, Nutterville Aug. Lafiin Johnson Wm. Botcher Nutterville Holton Jacob Kiehl Dorchester Chas. S. Oeimette. .Abbotsford Nelson Empey Dorchester Albert Stroota Abbotsford Hull Edward Brehm Colly Adam Fasbender Colby James Graham Colby Paul Firnstahl Colby Johnson Reinhold Paersch Athens Frank Kosky Wurtzburg John Buechner Athens Herman Brehm. Athens Knowlton A. Guenther Knowlton Ed Rogers Knowlton D. R. Whitney Ashley Law. Breitenstein. ..Knowlton Kronenwetter JJ. M. Kronenwetter. .Mosinee B. li. Westrich Mosinee Mike Lutz Mosinee John Huber Mosinee Maine Ernst Koch Merrill Wm. Zingler Wausau Henry Hackbart Merrill Wm. Beilke —Merrill Marathon.... Mathias Mess Marathon Jos. Muschinski Marathon Frank Gassner Marathon John Goerling Marathon Marathon, Village Phil Menzner Marathon H. E. Berres Marathon Peter Werner Marathon Joseph Karl Marathon McMillan Fred Bernitt Staadt Jacob Esser Marshfield Julius F. Koch McMillan Oscar H. Giles Staadt McMillan, Village A. E. Beebe McMillan A. A. Wert McMillan A. E. Beebe McMillan Herb. Tibbits McMillan Mosinee.. Peter Oleson Mosinee Aug. Steffen Mosinee H. E. Dillon Mosinee Felix Stag Mosinee Mosinee, Village W. N. Daniels Mosinee Wm. Brabant. Mosinee Joseph P. Kanter Mosinee John Wagner Mosinee Norrie Wm. Buss Norrie H. C. Gowell Norrie Robert Wahl Nome H. H. Bingham Nome Pike Lake Joseph Dambeck Bevent Peter Cherek Bevent Christian Knippel Bevent Nic. Kleman —Bevent Plover W. W. Thayer Hogarty Chas. Vogel Aniwa Fred Haft Birnannvood Fred Krause Birnamwood Rib Falls Ernst Ringle Rib Falls Math. J. Berres. .PoniatowskijWm. Eisner Rib Falls Wm. Harder... Rib Jails Reitbroek J. J. Reiehel Poniatowski Jos. Chesak Poniatowski Frank Wozniak.. .Poniatowski Alex Bloczynski. .Poniatowski Ringle O. L. Wyatt Ringle Myron Stanton Ringle Peter Buhr..: Ringle George Helf Ringle Spencer Chas. Rienow Spencer M. C. Blake SpencerjGeo. Farrington Spencer F. J. Schluntz Spencer Stettin P. G. Gebhard Stettin H. A. Wendorf .Stettin Herman Kiepke Stettin Albert Wendorff Stettin Texas Fred Borchardt Wausau J. B. Kemp Wausau Herman Zanzow WausauiCarl Bliese Wausau Wausau Herm. Ramthum. .Nuttervillle Herman Hahn Nutterville Jos. Burger Wausau Ernst Hoffmeister Wausau Weston Geo. Erickson Schofield Henry Meuret Schofield S. E. Graves Schofield Peter Hanson Schofield Wein John M. Lull Fenwood John Kapp Fenwood Cai’l Syring WeinjJulius Kroening Edgar City of Wausau j . Ist Ward John Ringle Wausau 1 M Ist District — 2nd “ John L. Sell “ Jos. Heinemann. 3d “ Wm. J. Gehrke “ 4th “ Chas. H. Wagner “ 2 nd District— -sth “ Charles S. Gilbert “ \ John Patzer Wausau Herman Lemke.. .Wausau }• “ Robert Kummerow 6th “ John D. Coleman “ ‘ 7th “ P. C. Werle Bth “ E. J. Rifieman “ < j I 3d District— 9th “ L. Q. Salzman “ J | j jj William A. Berger. COUNTY OFFICERS —Sheriff, Aug. F. Marquardt; County Clei’k, W. J. Kregel; Clerk of Court, A. A. Bock; Register of Deeds, E. C. Kretlow; County Treasurer, Anton Mehl; Superintendent of Schools, J. F. Lamont; District Attorney, Fred Genrich; County Judge, Henry Miller. THE National German American Baal. Capita I, SIOO,OOO. Surplus. $25,000. Depository of the State of Wisconsin O r FloEßß:—B.Heinemann,Crest; W .Alexander, Vice-Preet.; H. G. Flieth, Cashier. Dibeotobs:—B. Heinemann. C. S. Gilbert, Walt. Alexander, H. G. Flieth,F. W. Kickbnsch, C. J. Winton, J.D.ltoss, H.U. Thompson and D. J. Murray. SOLICITS YOUR PATRONAGE. Pays interest on time deposits at the rate of S per cent, per annnm. Invitee attention to its savings department in which interest is payable semi-annnaUy on the first of Jannary and July, on same then on de posit and which have been on deposit three months or more. Snmsof ss.ooand upward will be received. * Has a safety deposit vault. Boxes for rent at $2 per year. TUESDAY, APRIL 23, 1901. Pa blished weekly and entered at the Post Office atWansau as second class matter. The date for the adjournment of the state legislature has been fixed for May 11th. The Osteopaths have managed to work a compromise with their oppon ents in the legislation and that is that they will be allowed to practice or be licensed to do so, provided they pass au examination before the board the same as other physicians. It does not offeml the conscience of a Briton to see his country engaged in an unprovoked war against an unoffend ing people, for mere lust of conquest. The Briton has grown up that way. He has evolved a conscience which ap proves the acts of his country right or wrong. His ideals have become a name, a flag, war ships, armies, vic tory. We Americans have been edu cated in a different school. The flag has been to us an emblem. We have believed in God not iu idols made of cloth with stars and stripes painted on them. The stars and stripes we have loved as an emblem not as an essence. Can we adapt ourselves to the new idea? Can we ever become content not to look for what the flag once stood for ? WANTED FARMS. We want to buy several improved farms in Marathon and southern part of Lincoln counties. If you wish to sell your farm, write us, giving fail de scription as to improvements, and state your lowest cash price. We also buy timbered lands. Address: Wisconsin Valley Land Cos., Wausau, Wis. 3-5 3m OABTOHIA. B**r* the Hind You Haw Always Bought “*7" —Special Prices, I his We .^ ON COUCHES, SIDE BOARDS and DINING ROOM TABLES. CALL EARLY AND EXAMINE. RITTER & DEUTSCH. i Musings. Looking over the leaves of the latest number of one of our great illustrated weeklies we find the events of the week illustrated like this: Aguinaldo has the first page all to himself. Gen. Miles occupies a page with an article on “Regulars and Volunteers.” Then comes a page for Funston, and another page for Aguinaldo. The work of the American army in the Phillipines ha three pages.” “Buffalo Bill” has two pages and a half and in a corner occupying about one sixth of the last page (the remainder of the page being filled with advertisements) is a small picture of a man in uniform, and the following inscription underneath: “The late Lieutenant Commander Jesse Mims Roper, of the United States Gunboat Petrel, who was suffocated off Cavite, P. 1., in attempting to rescue a seaman from a fire which had broken out in the sail room of his vessel, on Sunday, March 31.” There may be a lesson in this, but the average man dislikes lessons, or advice, as much as in Noah’s day. He who loves to drift is in the majority. He is a fatalist; hangs at his mast head, the word “Destiny;” throw’s away rudder and compass. Gen. Miles in the article above referred to says “The w’orld is war mad,” more so than it has ever been before. “War mad” is an apt phrase for it. It is surely madness. And there is one other passion that rules the world and produces this Avar madness, and that is money madness. “A glorious destiny awaits us” said a kind and blind Christian gentleman, in our hearing, a few days ago. The source from which the l’emark came emphasizes what Gen. Miles says. The world is mad. The Christian churches are mad. We drift. Most of us like drifting. “God helps those who help themselves.” Is there not also some one to help those who drift? The Devil will take care of the drifters. Although there will be a vast amount of building going on in this city during the coming season yet there will not be nearly enough houses constructed to supply the demand, unless the tide of immigration turns, which is not at all probable. Wausau is known all over the state as being a good city of healthy growth and this fact lias brought many residents to our city of late. These people naturally want a place to live in and the result is that never within the memory of the oldest inhabitant were houses so scarce as now, and-those liv ing iu rented houses are paying for the same that a few years ago would have been considered very high. The expending of money in the construc tion of several well arranged flats, by those who have the money, would be au investment that would pay. While the city expands in population the ex pansion iu buildings suitable for dwell ing houses has not kept pace. CITY SCHOOL NEWS. ATHLETICS. j Among the boys the only matter of I any particular moment just now is the ■ new running ti’ack and field athletics in general, while the fact that the girls j take some interest in like matters is j shown by the crowds that gather at the assembly room windows every recess to watch the progress of the track. Considerable time has been spent dur ing the past week in laying this track on the high school campus and it is now practically complete. It will be of cinders, one foot deep, twelve feet wide and one quarter of a mile long. When finished it will be one of the best tracks in the state and the only one owned exclusively by a high school. The proximity of the ti’ack to the high school baths will be of great value to the men; the convenient situation of the track will undoubtedly draw-out many who would not otherwise take up the work. All the old men who took part last year are advancing rapidly and some good new material is turning up among freshmen, sopnomores and eighth graders. In fully one half of the events our men have already made the test necessary for qualification. Several new vaulting standards have been added to the athletic apparatus. Merrill has declined our invitation to a field meet anu Cr c- ud Rapids has ac cepted, so we will have a joint meet with the latter on the high school campus. Indoor base ball teams have been or ganized with a view to getting the girls more interested in athletics than is pos sible with the regular gymnasium work. Each of the teams promises to be a strong one though the Sophomores and eighth graders seem to have the sest teams at present. The acting captains are: Sophomore, LitaHeineman; fresh man, Adelia Lemke; eighth grade, De- Ette McEachron. Owing to the nar rowness of the gym, in the court laid out, the distance from first to third base is somewhat shorter than the reg ulation distance but the base runs are all the required length. GRADES. Miss Cornish has been ill with grippe. Mrs. Ebersold has resigned as janitor of the Columbia school and Mrs. Vogel takes her place. Rev. Cordick gave the high school pupils au interesting talk last week on “There’s room on top.” Last term Miss Rhodes, principal of the Franklin school tried an experi ment in order to accommodate the boys who have to carry dinner to their fathers. Quite a number of these boys were obliged to leave soon after eleven o’clock and were sure to miss some classes. It was also found that the children were all at the building by half past eight and could be there soon er if desired, so Miss Rhodes began school at 8:30, closed in the morning at 11:30 and then began again at 1, closing at 3:30. By doing this the boys who carry dinner need not go until the close of school and have an extra half hour in the afternoon to do chores at home. This has been found a very practical scheme and will be continued the rest of the year. The Lincoln and Irving schools also have dinner pail brigades, and have requested that they be given the same hours. The plan is now being tried in these buildings and if it proves satisfactory a request will be made to have it permanent. The teachers find that the children do better work be cause they have not spent their energies in playing out doors but come fresh to their work in the morning. A NEW* PLAN. The ladies who have been appointed the committee on Library Building have various plans for raising money toward this project. There is one plan, however, whose object is not to raise money, but to interest the children and youth of our city in the library idea, and in such a way that they will become loyal supporters of the library in the years to come. The plan is to give every pupil, both in the public and in the parochial schools, an opportunity to contribute a small sum, either five or ten cents, (but not over ten cents) to ward the building. The gift to be purely voluntary, where a pupil does not care to ask his parents for such sum and yet wishes to help, some way will be found by the committee to let llim earn that amount. To carry out this plan the ladies are having neat cards printed with this legend : This is to certify, That has contributed to the construction of the Wrusau Public Library Building. M. J. Plumer, Chairman. In the year 1901. These ca: ds are to be left at the vari ous schools next week and will be given to all pupils that contribute. At the same time two lists or these pupils with their own signatures will be secured, one list to deposit in the corner stone of the library building, and one to be bound into a book to be kept among the valuable historical records per taining to the library. As there are only about 3500 pupils in all the schools not more than s'2so will be secured this way, so it is evident that the object is not to raise money, but to awaken the pupils to an appreci ation of the value of the building when once secured. And yet the children will feel that they have done their part, and that by eo-operating even in such a humble way quite a respectable amount can be raised. It is hoped that the parents and teach ers will earnestly co-operate with the committee to give every pupil an, op portunity to make a free will offering out of his own earnings or savings, if possible. Mrs. Mary Plumer, Ch’u, Mrs. Lillian Craven, Sec’y, Mrs. Emma G. Curtis, Treas. Committee. Lieut. W. F. Hase and C. A. Norman, of the U. S. army, arrived in the city last week and opened up a recruiting station for a few days, going from here to the copper country of Michigan. Whde visiting the different towns along the line of the St. Paul they secured quite a few recruits. These are for all branches of the service but particularly for the 29th Inf., stationed at Ft. Sheri dan, 111., and the 14th Cav. at Ft. Leavenworth, Kansas, and also for Philippine service, it being optional with the party enlisting. While here they secured one recruit, Roy Patter son, who departed] Sunday evening for the Presidio barracks, going from there to the Philippines. Prof. Kelnhofer through Erwin & Wheeler, attorneys of Milwaukee, has made application for a patent od anew musical instrument. It has twelve strings and resembles both a zither and mandolin and makes good music. It will come under the designation of a zitterine. Should he secure a patent Mr. Kelnhofer will probably manu facture the instruments himself. Chas. Baerwald, who was signed by the St. Paul team, writes that there is a superabundance of catchers on that team and that he will return to Wausau. He will be here for practice Saturday and will be signed by the Wausau management. When you want job work or have a news item, remember Un 11 n the Pilot’s telephone Mu. HU. THE FRANCHISE DISCUSSED. The mass meeting called by Mayor Marchetti to take place at the court house on Friday evening was largely attended. The object of the meeting was to dis cuss the matter of granting a franchise to the Wisconsin Electric company to build a street car line in the city and ultimately to Merrill and other points. The meeting was:called to order by Mayor Marchetti and continued in ses sion untill nearly 11 o’clock. The Wis consin Electric company was repre sented by Mr. Wilcox, of Eau Claire, an attorney, who read the franchise as it was originally draughted and it was debated section by section. The ma jority of those attending the meeting considered it wise to make some changes in the ordinance as it was originally drawn up and the alterations were accepted by Mr. Wilcox. The matter was discussed most fully and among those who took part in the discussion were Alexander Stewart, G. D. Joues, T. C. Ryan, Neal Brown, V. A. Alderson, F. E. Bump, R. H. John son, F. W. Kichkbnsch, R. E. Parcher, R. E. Powers. Karl Mathie, F. P. Stone, H. H. Manson and others. A discussion was made of the “T” rail, some objected to its adoption while others favored its use. A clause was finally inserted tequiriug the com pany not to allow rails to project above the surface of the stre et. The length of time in which the franchise is to hold good was cut from 50 years to 30. By the agreement as fixed at this meeting the company is not only obliged to build one mile of track in the city but is supposed to con struct a line from this city to Brokaw, and within one year to build as far as Merrill and also as far south as the cemetery. x The most interesting part of 'the meeting was the discussion of what streets and bridges should be used by the company. It was first suggested that the council name the streets to be used and this brought forth no find of .talk. It argued that by this pro cedure the city wonld not get the rail road aud the general opinion was that city concede to the company’s de mands. The question was ably and fully dis cussed by those presents each one giv ing his views of the matter. While nearly all gave their views of the mat ter the speech of Hon. Alex. Stewart was most interesting and was listened to with the most intense interest. While no restrictions were placed up on the project yet the city’s interest were fully protected, and Mr. Wilcox acting for the company acceded to all demands made. D. L. Plumer offered resolution that the council take favorable action upon the measure at its meeting this Monday evening and the same was adopted. FROM MONTANA. Anaconda, Mont., April 18. My Dear Mr. Thayer:—To the num ber of people who asked us to keep them advised as to the country and what we find, we know of no better way than through the columns of the Pilot. We left Wausau Sunday night, arriving in St. Paul Monday morning and left Tuesday morning at 8:55 via The Northern Pacific, arriving here Wednesday night at It o’clock. There were sixteen coaches, loaded to the limit, with home-seekers, bound, the majority of them, for Washington, all jolly and good-natured, little knowing (from accounts we hear now of Wash ington) of what they were getting in to. This is a town of about 17,000 inhabit ants, made up mostly of miners and laboring men, who work in the large copper smelting works. It is practically anew town, it being only about seven or eight years old, but already showing good signs of a modern city. Street car lines building, and new brick blocks going up to replace the cheap wooden buildings put up in a hurry a few years ago. It is situated in a valley, sur rounded by mountains which now are white with snow. The scenery which one passes, after leaving St. Paul is certainly grand and truly a nature’s wonderland. We expect to get into the timber country about 100 miles west and further down the mountains. The The weather is about equal to our Wis consin March weather it being cold and blustery. We have as yet met on y a very few people from Wisconsin and none from Wausau. Bert. A special suit offering, tailor made. Also cotton and silk waists, wool and silk dress skirts at prices surprising, at C. Althen’s, the largest store in the city. OASTORXA. Ban the /9 Til Kind lx Ha* JUwajs frwcftt THE PENNY STORE. 204 SCOTT STREET. HEADQUARTERS FOR China Crockery, Glassware, Lamps, House Furnisnings, &c * T T 4 7-inch "White Dinner Plates, 5o Cltip Moil** i White Handled Cups and Saucers, (set of 6) 35c Regular $9.00 set of Dishes, - - $7.75 f—y, Knives and Forks, regular 50c set, 34c J. hursday, ilnk Ladies’Oxford Ties, regular price $1.25, -90 c April Mil Men’s $1.50 Shoe, $1- Men’s $2.50 Shoe, $1.75 * <: Regular 2 for 25c Ladies’ Hose, - • 10c From 3 until 4 o’clock in the j: SI.OO China Pieces, .... s9r afternoon. j: Regular 35c Window Shades, * • 26c Z. „ Remember the Date and . Place, TlfE PEIMINIY store, Braatz Building, 204 Scott Street. R. W. FINDER, Prop. _ ■■ SEE THE : Newjs2s.oo Spring and Summer j SUITINGS j * Display in the Show Windows of This display will satisfy yon that good goods can be sold at these prices. Call in and Inspect these New Goods. PERSONAL ITEMS. Movements of Those at Home and. o Those Who Come Here From Abroad. —Mrs. Paul Gappa and children re turned from Kilbourn City Saturday. —E. S, Jordan, one of the typos on the Merrill Advocate, was in the city Saturday evening. —Ernst Graf was called home from Stetsonville last week on account of the serious illness of his mother. —F. W. Kickbusch has returned from Elgin, 111., where he has been for his health. He is much improved. —Ex-Congressman Geo. N. Curtis, of Clinton, lowa, visited with his brother, C. S. Curtis, on Saturday last. He re turned home in the evening. —Paul Boehm arrived home from Madison this morning. He has accepted a position as teacher in the Colby schools and will begin duty shortly. —W. Deakin. has returned to the city from Lima, Ohio, and his family will be here in about a week. They will gp to housekeeping in the Gouldsbury resi dence on Franklin street. —E. A. Goodrich and Louis John have gone to the coast to look over the country. There is an interesting letter in this issue of the Pilot from “Bert” from Anaconda, which everybody should read. —Mr. and Mrs. Walter Alexanderand two oldest sons, Walter D. and Judd, will visit Europe the coming summer and will depart about May Ist. They w ill spend some time in Scotland at the old ho ue of Mr. Alexander. —>tob!e Day and H. G. Gearhart, of Duluth, Minn., were in the city during the past week settling up the affairs of Day Bros., formerly lumbermen of this city. Mr. Day has developed into a bright business man since leaving this city, and Mr. Gearhart, a cousin of Vinton C. Gearhari, of this city, is a young attorney of Duluth. t o*#!- VvKUam. She (petukntlyi—l don't see why you should hesitate to get married on $3.- 000 a year. Papa says my gowns never cost more than that. He—But, my darling, we must have something to eat. “Oh. William! Always thinking of your stomach!”—Life. Spanish Hcmor. Some recent jokes from Madrid, giv ing an idea of contemporaneous Span ish humor: ‘ But why do yon marry so poor a voman?” “To revenge myself. I have suffered much in this world.” “Ah, I understand—an unhappy love affair.” “No. I am marrying a poor woman to make my creditors raver* CHURCH NOTES. BA’"IST. Kev. Adam Fawce- . astor, Bnnday School, 11:45 a m Prayor mooting on Thursday evening at 7:80. Mission Sunday School on the West Side at 3 o’clock on Sunday afternoon. Yonng people’s meeting at 6:45 p m. Prayer meeting from 7 to 8. METHODIST. Kev. Frank A. Pease, pastor. Preaching at 10:30 am, and 7:30 pm, Sunday. Snnday School at 12 o’clock. Mission Snnday School, 618 Lincoln Ave., (oft 6th street) 2:80 p m West Side Mission in Markstrom’s store, 3 p. m. Jnnior League, Snnday at 3:30 p m Epworth League, Snnday at 6:30 p. m. The Ladies’ Aid Society will meet with Mrs. H. C. Baker on Wednesday afternoon. TJNIVERKALIHT. “ The Ladies’ Aid Society will meet with Mrs. Dr. Jones on Wednesday afternoon. BT. JOHN 8 OHUKOH. Kev. W. J. Cordick. Kector. Holy Communion at 7:30 a. m. Matins and Sermon at 10:80 a. ra. Sunday-school and Kector’s bible class, at 12 m Evensong and Sermon at 7:80 p. m. Weekly cake sale on Saturday’s, at French’s St Martha's Guild will meet with Mrs. 11. L. Wheeler on Wednesday afternoon. € PRESBYTERIAN. v. 8. N. Willson, D. D., pastor. Preaching at 10:30 am, and 7-30 pm, Snnday. Snnday School at 12 m YPBCE meeting at 6:30 p m Intermediate Y P S C E meeting, 6:30 p m J nnior YPBCE meeting at 3:00 pm / Snnday school at west side chapel every Sun day at 3:00 o’clock. Sunday school at the Hnll Memorial Chapel every Sunday afternoon at 3 o’clock. Teacher's Bible study class every Monday evening at 7:30. Prayer meeting every Thursday evening at 7:30. In the morning there are plenty of free seats for strangers, and all seats free in the evening. The Ladies’ Aid Society will meet with Mrs. C. H. Mueller on Wednesday afternoon. FIRBT CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST. Sunday Service 11 a. m. Children’s Snnday School 12.00 m. Wednesday evening meeting 7:45. Beading rooms open daily from 1 to 4 p. m.. also Tuesday and Friday from 7:30 to 9 o’clock p. m. At Christian Science Booms, 311 Third street— Cpstairß. • QECMAN M. E. CHURCH. Rev. H. F. Moeller, Pastor. Preaching 10:15 a. m. and 7:30 p, m. Snnday. Snnday School at 9*o a. m. Epworth League, Snnday at 7*o p. m. and Friday 730 p. m. Junior Leagne on Saturday at 11:15 a. m. Prayer meeting in church at 7:30 p. m. Wednes days. GERMAN BAPTIST, 1212 SIXTH ST. Rev. Albert Tilgner, pastor. Preaching at 9:30 a m and 7 "30 p m Snnday-School at 11 a m Prayer meeting at 730 Thursday evening. Women's Missionary Society meets on the first Wednesday of each month. r. m a a. N. Campbell. Secretary. Gospel meeting for men, at 4 p m, Snnday Special singing. Bible reading Tuesday at 330 p. m. Bible class for ladies meets in the Asaociati on parlors every Monday afternoon at 4:15 sharp. The Monarch has long been recog nized as the leading brand among shirts. A fine line now to be seen at the store of Seim Bros. The Pilot is anxious to get all of the news of the city and to that end, invites everybody to send in items over the wire, (telephone No. HO' or send *&me to office. It will be appreciated. Our reporters cannot rake in everything of interest, but they make a tremendous effort. PIANO RECITAL The following is the prognui) of the piano recital to be given by Mrs. Clin ton Smith at her residence this evening: I.Merry Romp—duet Hiller When my Snips Come in Band, Helen Winton. \ 2. Little Blond Waltz Holcombe Grace Livingston. 3. Hazel Dance Eilenberg Wilma Burt. 4. Petit Compliment Ravina Katherine Manson. 5. Dance of the Gnomes P. Gaide Cellah Waterhouse. 6. Auf Der Weise Lichner Beulah Mumm. 7. For Love’s Dear Sake Strelezki Miss Davenport. 8. Beim Winzerfest Strong Miss Gilliam. 9. Au ltevoir Lichner Nina Kickbusch. 10. Autumn Flowers Spindler Frances Albers. 11. Arabesque Chaminade Mrs. Cordick. 12. Mountain Stream Smith Myrtle ltolph. 13. Spinning Song Spindler Ethel Panabaker. 14. The Rose and Bird Jlorrockn Alice Smith. 15. Fluttering Butterflies Rohm Irene Albers. 16. Ma Petite Carreno Imogene Harger. 17. Romance Rubenatein Valse M. Helrnnnd Winifred Ryan. 18. Springtide Becker Hermoine Silverthorn. 19. Mennet H. Kami Helen Gebhardt. 20. Valse Brilliant Scharwenka Miss Graves. 21. Picciuninies’ Song DeEttte McEachron & Mark Scholfield. FOR SALE 120 acres of good farming land, about 40 acres cleared, balance in wooji and timber, 6 miles from the city, on a main traveled road, can be bought for s7on cash. Eor further information write or call at the Pilot office. Ladies’ wwappers in great variety; all sizes aud prices from 32 to 46 at C. Al then’s.