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National German American Bant. Capital,sloo,ooo. Surplus. $2 5,000. 0 9posiiory of the State of Wisconsin > morns:—B fleiuecn&nD.Prc-Et; W. Alexander, Vice-Prt.: H. G. Flieth.Caslii- r. >i it koto ns:—B. Heinemann. C. S. Gilbert. Walt. • VLixandor, H. G Flieth.F. W. Kicktireeli.O. .T. W inton, J. D. Robs, 11. M. Thompson and D. \ J . Hurray. S JUCITS YOUR PATRONAGE. Payninterrat , r, t.ime l“p>>itr a tl.i rate <>f 1 lircut. per annum. Invito* ’•> i** •ainio ■l.'partmt-bt in which interest is :>hhl>lp sxini-annnii’.i)' on the first of January at,,] July, on inm> then "n Je p >it anil mKit 1. have hern on deposit throe ’ll >ntbs or mors. Mams of IVOPand npward will ho ranelrod. Has a safety deposit vault. Boxes for rent at $2 per year. MansatJ IPitot. TUESDAY, OCT. 15, 1901. P ibliahed weekly and entered at the Post Office St Wausau as second class matter. Ex-Senator W. F. Vilas has been elected as one of the directors of the Wisconsin Central K. R. Company. Lansing Waiiuen, editor and mana ger of the Milwaukee Sentinel, died on Stinda y afternoon, of typhoid fever at Milwaukee, He was 41 years of age ami had been sick only a few weeks. Rear Admiral Schley wont on to the navy retired list last Wednesday, having reached the age of 02 years. His long and honorable career in the navy makes hint much beloved by his coun trymen . Advertised Letters. List of letters remaining uncalled for in the Wausau P. O. for the week end ing Oct. 15. 1901. In ca'ling lor same please say “advertised.” Atkins, Chas. Oleson, Paul Brolig Cristina Prahl, Mrs. Bertha Biggie, Lena Reich, F. Clark, Mrs. L. C Rodoek, Miss Katie Dyer, Sam Boeder, Jacob Ellison, E. K Sinclair, Mrs A. Foster, Mrs. Emil Stewart. E. A (Jrobiel, Fred Shaw. F. M. Holton, Mrs IV. A. Sehuh. Joe Krueger, E. J Valley Lbr. C. Lambrecht, Miss Alma Murray, Mrs. Geo. Wilsi n, Salsieb McDonald, Mrs J A Woodley, Jas. C. FOREIGN Elder Tlios. C. Thompson, Edward Sieburg, Rein hard Rulke. A. W. Trevitt. P. M A MAMET mm ME! To those who practice economy in the fullest sense, every item of this advertisement gives you an idea of what you can save by buying of us, The purpose of this sale is to call your attention to our new fall stock, our methods and prices should prove to you that this is the best and cheapest place in town to do your trading. Special for one week, ending Oct. 22. A. FEW PRICES = Dry Goods and Notions. 2 cases light outing Flannel, all the desirable patterns, the usual 8c a yard, lor 5jC 1 case White Shaker Flannel, good weight, extaa quality, Gc grade, for 34c Apron Ginghams, best grade, 5 c 1,200 yds Wrapper Flannelette, dark and light colors, our regular 12 and 10c stulb at 84c 1 case ISc French Flannelette for ladies shirt waist & dressing saqtKM, go at \Bc yd A 7c extra heavy * wide Calico in blues & reds, at 4c A 40c all wool Flannel for Dresses and Shirt Waists, all shades, a 28c A 00c all wool Venetian dress goods, double fold, a very tine texture, all the new colors, at 48c Yarn, German Knitttng, all colors, £ lb. sken, ea. 17c Blankets, a 10 4 large double grey blanket, an excep tional value at 50c, this sale 39c Underwear “ Children’s. A lot of children’s Underwear, winter weight 11c up Children's ext. heavy fleece lined shirts and pants, 2He All sizes, 40c values. Women's heavy cotton ribbed fleece lined Under wear, shirts and draw el’s, Hoc value, at 23e Women’s ext. heavy sanitary fleece lined shirts and drawers, at 48c Women’s selected Australian wool in all the shades, also a ribbed $1.20 quality, SI.OO Ladies' black fleece lined hose, extra fine, at 1 lc “ w all wool hose at 17c Children’s black all wool hose at 15c Clothing Department. Bovs knee pants suits, age from H to 15, at 93c “ Black knee pants suits, age from 3to 15, 1.15 “ all wool 3pc suit coat, vest and knee pants, $3.50 We carry the best $lO men's all wool suits on earth. We have now the lightest store in the city. Men's heavy pants, $1.25 goods, at 84c “ “ u half wool, $1.50 value, 95c Bovs all wool knee pants, double seat and knee up to age 10, 50c Men's heavy all wool Kersey pants at $1.59 Overalls, verv heavy, cheap at 50c, g< at 39c Men’s and Boys’ Underwear. Men's heavy Underwear Shirts 19c Men's heavy fleece lined Shirts and Drawers. 39c Men’s odds and ends Shirts and Drawers, all wool. values up to $1.50, go at * 5c Men's wool ribbed Underwear, fawn color and blue, SI.OO value at 88c Boys' Underwear, heavy cotton, all sizes, 18c B< ys' Underwear, heav y fleece lined, sizes up to 34, 23c Men's all wool Hose at 15c Men's hole proof Cassimere Sox, best wearers on earth, regular 3 pair tor SI.OO, go at 25c Since r emodeling our store we have one of the largest and brightest stores in this locality. We have doubled cur stock on account of our increas ing business, and intend to keep on by giving the public the best values for the least money. Don’t fail to attend this gigantic sale of Merchandise. KCEiisrEji^jLisrisr’s THE OBSERVER. A USE FOR CHOLGOSCZ. Recently the world has been set astir again by the celebrated German scien tist, Dr. Koch. One of the most import ant (igures in science today, his latest declaration, has created widespread comment. After working and investi gating for years in his quiet laborator ies, lie lias come to the conclusion that the germs of tuberculosis can not be transmitted between man and beast. He refuses to believe that affected cat tle can contaminate men. To bis own satisfaction he has upset all pre-existing opinions. But not to the satisfaction of other people. For the American scientists have shrewedly fouud a big hole in his tine theories. They say that while he may not have been aide to transmit the germs from men to cattle, he did not try to infect men from cat tle. So he has not proven his point and his theories and his long years of ex pel imenting are worthless, absolutely wasted. The only way of finding out is to experiment on some man. And no mail, or woman* either, —either sane or sickly—is going to permit being ex perimented upon. They positively re fuse. They won’t listen to argument, so what is there to do. Now here is Cholgosz, a miserable felon waiting for death. Our Sunday school teachers used to say that every man was created for some good. But he has done only evil. It is hard to see why he was born. Now instead of maintaining him in a comfortable cell until the day of bis death arrives, he should be made of some use. Pe can become a benefit to science. It would be no sort of cruelty or torture to ex periment on him. He would not suffer, for his time is too short, and possibly the theories of the scientists could be verified. Now there is nothing wrong or inhuman in this suggestion. It is no injustice to him, and, no doubt, he now begins to realize the enormity of his offense aud may wish to make the slight amends in his power. There is nothing like making use of every op portunity that arises, and in this case science has a chance to settle a very important question. Charles Kendall Adams, President of the Wisconsin University, has ten dered his resignation on account of poor health. There are several promi nent men now being considered for the position, among them, former senator Wm. F Vilas; Snpt. of Public Instruc tion L D. Harvey and Dean E A Bil ge. The latter i> now acting in the capacity of pn sident. Very Low Rates to New York City ar.rt Return. Via the North-Western Line daily Tickets will he sold until October 20. 1901, limited to return within 20 days, Applv to agents Chicago & North-Wes ern R'y. 3t.t. CITY NOTES. Don’t forget to look at Althen’s fur coats. Gieat bargains. See announcement of F. L. Hudson in this issue of the Pilot. The celebrated Mrs Jane Hopkins’ clothing for school bo\s sold at Seim Bros.’ Mrs. Mary Poor has been on the sick list for several days. She is now im proving. Mis. James Single was quite ill for a short time last week. She is now her self again Mrs. Albert Mathews U conlined to her home on north Third street with critical illness. Look over Heinemann’s advertise ment in this issue of the Pilot, giving prices on this week’s bargains. Window glass of all sizes can be had at Callies’. Leave orders now before colder weather sets iu. Phone 447. Don’t fail to attend the dance to be given by the Clerks’ association Oct. 17th at Castle hall. Cone’s full orches tra. The Intermediate Christian Endeavor Society of the Presbyterian church held a very enjoyable sooiable in the church on Friday evening. Several gentlemen in Curtis’ factory No. 2, with ung : ueer Green at the head, have purchased a gasoline launch aud have it now in the Wisconse. Don’t forget to look at Althen’s fur coats. Great bargains. For one month, commencing October loth, a handsome Bxlo photograph will be given with every dozen cabinet photos taken at Mrs. Frost’s studio on fiiird street. Ole Amunson, Otis Crocker, Fred Becker and F. Kline returned home from the lakes yesterday. They report having had an excellent time. James McCrossen will build a resi dence next season, on Fourth street between Franklin and Mclndoe streets, and when completed it will be occupied by H. B. Huntington and family. Men’s aud boys’ good all wool suits, overcoats, sweaters, hats, caps, socks, mittens, gloves, etc., for sale at a bar gain at Seim Bros.’ Buy now before cold weather when prices will raise. Although this section has been visited by numerous and heavy rains of late, yet the Wisconsin river has not raised to any extent. The ground was so dry that all the moisture soaked up as fast as it fell. Among the well known young people of Wausau to he married soon Win. Schmidt to Miss Emma Peters and Herman Sehroeder to Miss Lulu Osborne and Herman Lemke, Jr., to .Vliss Jennie Donahue. There will be quite a number of citi zens present at the council room tomor row evening when there will be a spec ial meeting of the city dads. This Caps and Furnishings. Men’s winter Caps, heavy wool, tins fall’s styles, worth 40c at 25c. Also boys at same price. Best Cap on earth for 50c; has storm risor and satin lined. Men’s Overshirts, heavy, at 35c Men’s grey wool Overshirts at 48c Men’s heavy Sweaters, in blacks and reds, 42c. Same in boys. Men’s SI.OO stitt’ bosom, open front, precail Shirt, detachable Cuffs, fancy patterns, at GOc Celuloid Collars, all styles, 4c Celuloid Cuffs, all styles, 9c Suspenders, fancy silk stitched, at 15c Men’s Duck Coat, blanket, lined, 88c Men's Duck Coat, blanket, lined, extra heavy, large collar, $2.00 value, $1.25 A Few Shoe Specials. A lot of Miss and Children’s oil grain and lace Button Shoes, worth $1.50, now 95c Men’s oil grain, buckles, worth $1.50, -'Jyy now 99c. A lot of Men’s Satin Calf, lace, in wide and London toe, worth up $2.00, now sl.lO A lot of Misses Dongola and Yici Kid, lace, worth $ 1.50 and $ 1.00, now $ 1.15 A lot of Ladies’ turn and McKay Oxfords, worth $1.50 and $1.75, now 95c Jackets and Capes Ladies’ £ length Jacket, satin lined, in tans and modes, all wool, satin lined, at SIO.OO Ladies' half box Coat at $3.00, $4.75, $5.00, SO.OO $7.00 and up. Special prices on all Children's stuff and Capes. Groceries. .V 15c Rio Coffee, a splendid drink, at 10c A ISc Santos Coffee, very fine, at 14c A 25c Mocha and Java Coffee, at 18c 18 lbs. best Granulated Sugar, SI.OO Cheese, American and Brick, 1 h* Baking Powder, 1 lb., full weight, 9c Salratus, 1 lb., full weight, Ge 11 bars good, hard Laundry Soap, 25c lloney, white clover, per lb., 12 Ve Mustard Sardines, large can, 8c Eureka, rolled, large package, 8c Armour's large size. Washing Powder, at 10c Soda Crackers, per lb.. Go Oyster Crackers, per 11), Gc Minnesota Patent Flour, sack, 95c Tea, line. Gunpowder,* H2c Tea. Japan, splendid drinker, H3c And lots of other bargains in this department. Bargains on £verytHing. RoYal Baking Powder Makes the bread more healthful. Safeguards the food against alum. Alum baking powders are the greatest menacers to health of the present day. ROYAL friKINO POWPEW^CO^WgWYOSIL— —— nuetirg is heul to consider the mat ter of revoking the saloon license of Ernst Pagel, and much interest is at tached to the matter. The Clerks’ association will hold its tirst meeting in the new home this ever ing. Rooms were recently tilted up ov r Weinfeld's store, re-papered, painted, etc., and these will be occu pied as a meeting place hereafter. The options held by Messrs. King, of Milwaukee, and Hall, of Washington, D. C., on the Beilis House expired to day. Up to the time of going to press no word had been received from them and so it is thought they have abandon ed the idea of locating in Wausau. Mike Bradley who recently went to the Riverside hospital for treatment, yesterday left that institution and was found wandering about insane. He was arrested and placed in jail pending an examination by physicians. He will probably be taken to Oshkosh tonight. The black and white bunting placed on the court house, September 14th, as a token of sorrow for the death of Pres ident McKinley was yesterday removed. The thirty days during which it was decreed that public buildings should be draped in mourning expired yesterday. Miss Anna Houlihan, a young lady £2 years of age, living on the west side, was last Saturday adjudged insane and on Sunday was taken to the Northern Hospital at Oshkosh. The cause of the young lady’s derangement is attributed to long sickness. The department of Home and Educa tion of the Ladies’Literary Club will hereafter on Thursdays conduct classes in housekeeping, to which an imitation is extended to all domestics to attend. There w ill be papers read bearing on the subject and short talks will be had which will be of benefit to the house keepers and especially hired help, for whose edification these meetings are to be held. PERSONALS. —Neal Brown was in Merrill yester day on business. —C. 3 Bird was in Antigo Thursday on legal business. —C. C. Barrett, of Edgar, spent yesterday iu Wausau. —E. M. James departed for Merrill last evening on business. —Fred Garland, of Tomahawk, w as a Wausau visitor yesterday, — J. P. Foss, jeweler, spent the week iu in Chicago on business. —Mrs. John Mullen, of this city is visiting friends at Antigo. —Percy B Champagne, of Merrill, spent Saturday in Wausau. —G. D. Barlz came home from Madi son and spent Sunday in Wausau. —Att’y E. L. Bump spent Saturday at Graud Rapids on legal business. Ray Chattier and Frank Kollock took in the fair at Merrill last week. Mr. and Mrs. B. Ulrich visited with their friends, Mr. and Mrs. Kiehl, over Sunday. —A. Storley, of Black River Falls, is in the city visiting his sister, Mrs. A. Mathews. —Mr. and Mrs. Tony Mohr came up from Milwaukee last week to isit rela tives and friends. —Geo. Hart, court reporter, is in Merrill jolting down the proceedings of the circuit court. —Burt Carr, son of Mrs. C. S. Carr, has returned home after a four year’s sojourn in Seattle, Wash. —Ed. C. Kretlow has returned from a lishing trip near Harshaw. He brought home some line lish with him. —J. N. James went to Columbus yes terday to visit a couple of weeks with relatives and old time friends. —John Garduier and son, John, Jr., of Spencer, were in the city yesterday on business in municipal court. —Jos Heinemann, Jr., of Milwaukee, who had been visiting friends here, returned home Saturday morning. —F. M. Jack, of Madison, state grad ed school inspector, is visiting the grad ed and high schools of the county. —Dr. D. T. Joues was in Merrill yester day, called there as a witness iu the case of Mrs. Duell vs. C. & N. W. R’y Cos. —Mrs. Edward Fitzgerald who has been spending a month iu the city visit ing. returned to her home iu Louisana, yesterday. —Mrs. Woodruff, who has been visit ing with Rev. and Mrs. S. N. Wilson, departed for her home in Evansville, Ind., last Friday. —Jas. O’Brien, of Manitowoc, had a brief visit in this city Sunday with h's parents before going to Merrill as a w it ness in court. —Dr. J. C. Alderson, who had been visiting in Wausau for several days, has returned to Chicago, where he has a lucrative practice. —E. A. Rowley, who is head clerk in the U. S Land office, was called to Chi cago yesti rday on account of the sick ness of his brother. —Mrs. E. E. Ramsdall, of Boyd, is in the city visiting her parents. Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Bailey. She will be joined shortly by her husband. - Walter Alexander went to Chicago this morning to meet Mr. and Mrs. Ah xandcr Stewart, who are on their way home from Europe. —Mrs. J. F. Lament is visiting in Watertown with her sister, Mrs. Kinder She was accompanied l>y T tier son and will be absent about two veeks. —Mesdames A. L Kreutzer C. B. Bird and C. C Yawkey departed this morning for Madison to attend the meeting- of the State Federation of Women s Clubs. Prof. Hewitt, of O.sliknsh, is coming to Wausau in a few days, to spend a week with Snpt. J F. Lamont and to gether the}' will do some good work among our county schools. —Judge Silverth .rn went up to Mer rill to commence court earnest this morning. Last week the county fair was being held up there, and an ad journment was taken until yesterday. —Mrs. Fred Gilliam who lias been at the Pan-American Exposition for the past live weeks and other points in New York state, besides spending a time in Chicago, returned home last evening. —Jake Steffen, formerly baggage agent at the Northwestern depot in Wausau, now of Eland Junction, was in the city yesterday on his way to Merrill, to give testimony in the case of Mrs. Duell vs. C. & N. \V. R’y. Cos. —L. J. Bruce and wife, of Merrill,are the latest adjuncts to Wausau’s popula tion. They have rented rooms.and will make this their home henceforward. Mr. Bruce is connected with the circu lation department of the Evening Wis consin . —lion, and Mrs. Alexander Stewart and daughter. Miss Mary, arrives in Chicago from Europe today and the two latu r will reach their home in Wausau tomorrow morning. Mr. Stewart will remain and attend a ousi ness meeting on Thursday aud will re turn to Wausau on Friday —G. E Yandercook spent Thursday in Wausau visiting with old acquaint ances and friends, and “Gil.” has many of them here who arc always de lighted to see him. Mr. Yandercook is now traveling correspondent for the Milwaukee Sentinel. 11c is one of the able writers of our state and his articles, which appear in every edition of the Sentinel, are widely read, —A II Grout, cashier the First Na tional Bank, departed last evening for Milwaukee to attend the annual con vention of the American Banker’s as sociation. He will return on Thursday and accompanied by his sister, Mrs. Gerard, of Stoughton, will go to Mon treal, Canada, over the Sault St. Marie Wausau 211 Third Bt. Liquor Store , Jobbers and Retailers in Foreign and Domestic Wines, Liquors and Cigars. FAMILY TRADE SOLICITED, All orders promptly filled wheth er by mail, ’Phone or otherwise. HODES & McGEE. Wm Dealers in all kinds of HARD and SOFT COAL. Telephone No +l3, Closing Out Sale * Shoes - Rubbers AT PINpEP’S PENNY STORE, 204 SCOTT STREET. in order to make room for our j *175 immense line of Holiday Goods \ “ jj.oo “ ~L H -J now arriving I have decided to \ Ladies Th'oo vid'kid!”2.oo close out my entire line of Ladies’! “ c ‘‘- !S* and Gent sand Children $ Shoes > oxfords and Rubbers at cost price. Now j ov’ s sl.so sehoo l shoe®... •• ••• • is thetimeto getgood shoes cheap, i Misses 100 shoe i- ir > A Large Assortment of GMren’s Sloes at Less Than Cost of Mannlactnre. Rubbere.......... geest. I Nothing reserved at these prices Sf :::::::::: 5J “ | an this week. mm R. W PINDER, Prop. Braatz Bldg., 204 Scott St. aucl Canadian Pacific. Before return ing Mr. Grout'and sister will visit their old home in Brandrenil county, which they left about 38 years ago. They will leave for Canada on Friday. —Rev. F. A. Pease last week attend ed the Wisconsin conference of the M. E. church, held at Ripon. A gloom was cast over the meeting on account of the serious illness of Rev. B. F. Sanford the former pastor of the Wausau church but who is now located at ltipou. Mr. Sanford had charge of all details as to arrangement of the meeting and it is thought overtaxed himself. HARVEST HOME FESTIVAL. Next Sunday, October 20th, is Harvest Home Festival, at the Presbyterian church, and a big time is expected. There will be delegations from the missions in the county located at Aniwa, Hogarty, Johnson. Knowles, Kelly, Schoiield, Rib, Edgar, Fenwood, Stratford, Trappe and Heights. Early in the morning, there will be a sessou of prayer at flic church. At 10:30 o’clock, Rw. L. E. Smith, of Oshkosh, will deU\sy a sermon. Tbe Sunday school will be divided into senior, intermediate and infant depart ments, under special directors. At noon luncheon will be served in the dining room of the church to out of town visitors. Rev. Joseph Brown, of Marshfield, will presidie at a home mission rally, at which Revs. Norton, Muirand Ram mer will assist. In the evening at 7:30 the foreign missionary from Africa, who- is sup ported by this church, Rev. Knaur, will lie present to take charge of the services. Large maps will be bung up showing the scope of the mission work, both at home and abroad. There will be special and appropriate music at all of the services and tb 3 decorations will be in keeping with tl ,e event. It will undoubtedly be the red letter day in the history of the chur^R. $2,000 SHORT, Wo l ick this amount t<> nir.fce rp our $6,500 sale, and to make it* up we will give five a $1.50 hat with every SIO.OO purchase. Sale closes Oot. Wein teld’s, the big clothing hMue. CHURCH NOTES. BABTIST. Rev. Adam Pas'or. Hnmiay School, llt4S a in Prayer meeting on Thursday evening at 7:30. M ieaiou Sauday School on the West Side at o’clock on Sunday afternoon. Yuang people's meeting at 6:46 p m. Prayer meeting from 7 to 8. GERMAN BAPTIST, 1212 SIXTH ST. Rev. Alliert Tilgner, pastor. Pres hing at 9:30 a m and 7 'SO p m Sunday-School at 11 a m Prayer meeting tjt Thursday evening. Women s AjUeoionVF Society meets on the first Wednesday of each month. FIRST CHURCH O F CHRIST, SOI ENT IST. Sunday Service 11 a. ra. Children’s Snnday School 12.00 m. Wednesday evoning meeting 7:45. Heading rooms open daily from 1 to 4 p. ra„ aJH Tnesday and Friday from 7:30 to 9 o'clock p, At Christian Science ltooms, 811 Third tfcMM- - Op stairs. ST. JOHN'S CHURCH. Rev. W. J. Cordick, Rector. Holy Commanion at 7:30 a. m. Matins and Sermon at 10:30 a. tia. Snnday-school and Rector’s jhum at 12 m Kvensong and sermon at 7 :3i,v The music at these service, m m [ ere< j by a vested choir of 20 voices. Friday: Holy Commnnv<’,at 7T:31 m Choir rehearsal Saturda y eveniugga t 7‘30 Weekly rake sale on Bf, nclay's. at French’s St. haith s (mild meeu.-iih Mrs. J E Part her every Vnday afternoon. Bt. Martha’s (1011,1 wU' meet wti th Mrs ’ Dnnbar on Wednfdi y after,nwo.. V " P RX&BETBBa&N. Rev. 8. N. Willson, D..1X.. paste .r. Preaching at 10:3C|a m. sjt i 7 -30 p n. Snnd.v Sande.y Bchool at,l2 m ‘ aaD °^- Y P S C E meetirift&i *-S0 p it Intermediate Y Ph C \ meet >,g. Jaipm J nmor Y P 8 (7 E mjatrMx at 3:00 pm Sunday school at wt side '.Panel even day at 3:00 o’clock. pel every Bnn- Snuday school at the Ball Memorial Chapel every Sunday aft moor at 3 o’clock. Teachers Hil.e s'ndy class every Monday evening st 7:50 * Pra> er meeting on Tio-eday evening at 7'4r. *, In the IMHh then, *re plenty of free seats fCST'lf] The Horrible ’ - If Tortures of CURE. mi Rheumatismi -.Safer a can be overcome and | the dreaded diseas ' b expel,ed from y° u r b - JP* system by the use Q f Fog Gale aaa rsurintsi 4 Oni y By for strangers, and all seats free in the evening. The Ladies’ Aid Society will meet with Mrs. A. VV. Munnn on Wednesday nttsvnoon.' OFKMAJi M. . OHCRCH. ltev. H. F. TueDor. Pastor. Preaching o:’.sa. a. end 7:SO p, m. Sunday. I unday Sc' tool at 900 .in. Fpworth League, Sui lay at 7:00 p. m. and Friday 7:30 t>. m. Junior L * ne on! atunay nt. 11:15a. m Prayer in * ng in .hurcu at 7;3C p. m. Wednes day • METHODIST. Rev. Frank A. Pease, pastor. Preaching a; 10:30 am, and 7:45 pm, Sunday. Sunday School ut 12 o’clock. Mission Sn'.Jny School, 618 Lincoln Ave., (off 6tti streot) 2::’0 p m WestSido Mission in Markstrnm’s store, 3 p. m. * Epw< rth League, Snnday at 6:45 p. in. The Ladirs Aid Society meets tomorrow after no u w.th Mrs. (i. W. Lake. Y. M 0. A. N. Campbell. Secretary, iospel meeting for men, at 4 p m, Snnday - Sp ecial singing. libte reading Tuesday at 3:30 p. m. dibie class for ladies meots in the Associatiou pa tors every Monday afternoon at 4:15 sharp. CNIVERSALIBT. The Ladies' Aid society meets with Mrs. B. Seholtield on Wednesday afternoon. :wi Pups g*i* -iiniai’s. §> To make room for new goods we offer for the next 10 days a discount c of 25 per cent, on our entire stock of Wall Paper. | T^W~~—•j'-^^ A 506; Third Street. A. W. Mumm & Cos. George Ruder Brewing Company, Brewers. Malsters and Bottlers. The Finest Brewery jjjjj All orders for Keg and - |l)!l Bottled Beer will receive in North ern .■ ||| prompt attention. Wisconsin. Telephone No. 3 STOVES! STOVES!! 1 Sheet Iron—Cook and Heating. Cast Iron— “ Sheet Steel— “ ALL KINDS AT ALL PRICES. Montgomery Hardware Cos. Established 1867. Incorporated 1877. f Chicago Musical College DR. F. ZIEGFELD, President. fQOI-LECE BLDG., 202 Michigan Boul., Chicago, Ills. nyi tt i s~> SCHOOL OF ACTING llViUolU ELOCUTION SL. BOARD OF ML'SICAL DIRECTORS : IW V Vino-fold Von Schiller Dr. Lonis Falk William Jiernhard Listemann S. E. Jauobsolin *3to*Ks, Charles (iattlhU.r Her,,,:,,, Ifcvric. Halt Coii'var. Director School of Acting. STUDENTS REGISTERED AT ANY TIME. VHo rn Vnslcrl rolW- i- the lrgo*t and most complete school of its kind in America. T**ltveS.c*s*mb!ed in a eehool of moeir.nl learning New C-Tlte fclfditnt ie the fineat f trnctnie in exi-tecce dev ,ted exc.nsively to a mneical ““ Tbs system of wstavetios. sod arrangement of courses represent the ootcome of thirty-live “2? £E|*oare the leW commensurate with the high grade of instruction. jAetiv lUufitrated Catalogue Mailed Free. For Bargains go to New Paiiji ai)d Paper Store. Wall paper 2c and upward. Mixed paiut 00c, $1.25 and $1.50 per gallon. A large lot of remnants. WALL PAPER CHEAP. It will pay to look over my line before ! buying, as 1 can save you money. Lead 'Oil, Turpentine, Varnishes, Brushes, ; Glass, Putty, Artist’s Material, Decorat ing, Papering and Painting in all its j branches. | 700 TIM Street, Waesaii, Wis.