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Wausau pilot. [volume] (Wausau, Wis.) 1896-1940, December 15, 1903, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85040749/1903-12-15/ed-1/seq-4/

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THE
National German American Earn
Capital, $200,00C.
Surplus, $40,000.
United States Depositary.
Depository of the State of Wisconsin
Officers:—B. Heinemans. Prest; W, Alex
ander, Yice-Prest.; H. G Flieth, Cashier.
Dibkctobs:—B Ueinemana, O. 8- Gi.bert.
w all. Alexander, H. G. Fieth, F. " • Kiek
huseh, C. J. Winton. J. D. Ross, H 11. Tlemp-
n and D. J. Mnrray.
SOLICITS YOUR PATRONAGE.
Pays interest on time deposits at the ra'e of 8
per cent, per annum.
Incites attention to its savings department
in which interest is payable senii-annnslly on
the first of January and July, on sums then on
deposit three months or more. Sams of 55.00
and upward will be received.
Has a safety deposit vault. Boxes
for rent at $2 per year.
ISRausaw IHloi.
TUESDAY, DEC. 15, 190:1.
Published weekly and entered at the Post Office
at Waasan as second class matter.
Professor Langley this and Prof
fessor Langley that! Huh! What is
the matter with him? He’s all light.
The war department foots the bills to
the tune of 850,000. What is the matter
with the newspapers that are trying to
make out Professor Langley to be
crazy, and the war department wise?.
Here is a suggestion all our own, and
a good one, too: Let the democratic
convention nominate two candidates
for president,—Hearst and Cleveland,
and the republicans two, —Roosevelt
and Hanna, and let the voters of each
party take their choice. We expect to
get a copyright on this as soon as we
get a minute’s time.
The national committee of the re
publican party met in Washington last
Saturday and set the date for holding
the next national convention, which is
on the 21st day of June, and Chicago
was selected as the place of meeting.
The sentiment seemed to be in favor of
the nomination of Roosevelt for presi
dent.
Some few weeks ago, when most of
the daily papers were expecting a sud
den clash of arms between Russia and
Japan, The Pilot ventured a guess that
Cb : na contained territory enough to
satisfy the land grabbing propensities
of both. And so it seems to have turned
out. Russia gets Manchuria and
.Japan gets Corea. China retains
nominal sovereignity over these coun
tries, but Russia and Japan do not oare
for that. They get all they asked for.
The other powers do not like this,
but they can lump it. Russia and
Japan, together, can defy them all to
come twelve thousand miles from home,
and tight the Czar and the Mikado
at home.
We make a motion that the IT.l T . S.
Senate be abolished while Teddy is
president. It must be terrible for such
a strenuous soul as Teddy, who is
capable of managing all the affairs of
the earth, both temporal and religious,
with one hand tied behind his back, if
we only gave him half a chance, to have
his treaties —insignificant little treaties,
affecting only such small matters as
Cuba and Panama, stolidly laid aside
by that portly body of easy going seTta
tors, and hung up for a few weeks, and
then critically examined and discussed
up one side and down the other during
the long session. Too bad. The sug
gestion of several republican papers
that the U. S. Senate is a nuisance is
surely worth thinking about, ©n the
other hand there are a good many old
fogies in the country who are such back
numbers that they do not feel a bit
worried when they see the Senate going
deliberately about important matters.
We must own up to belonging to this
class. We like these occasional evi
dences that the legislative branch of
our government is more than a mere
machine to perform the will of the
executive. And at this tune, when the
house of representatives seems to re
gard its whole duty to be to do what it
is ordered to do, we feel a good deal
safer when we hear the U. S. Senate
come out with a quiet but effective
“Whoa there, Teddy. Whoa Jack! Easy
over the stones!’’
Holiday Purchasers
Will find many useful and de
sirable articles at C. 11 ELKE’S.
i
I have made some heavy purchases
, at of stock recently which allows roe
* to scale down on prices, to the ad-
vantage of the customer. This stock
Qments will allow, before and during
BED ROOM.
± DINING ROOM
6*s^" and PARLOR SUITS,
BUFFETS,
if ?' SIDE BOARDS,
Pf§ , CHINA CLOSETS,
' SOFAS,
DAVENPORTS,
*“**= MORRIS CHAIRS
and every variety of Furniture that is useful or ornamental will
be sold for the next tew weeks at
.. . Money Saving Prices .. .
Call and inspect this Zinc even
if you don't buy. IVe areal
ways pleased to quote you prices.
CHAS. HELKE, S>
Wall Street and Roosevelt.
When the Wall street leaders were
contributing hundreds of thousands of
dollars to defeat W’. J. Bryan, l “publi
can papers found no terms too superla
tive to be used in-firaise of their patriot
ism, honesty, and sound business judg
ment.
And it an* these men who dejeated Bryan.
Now these same men are trying to de
feat Roosevelt, or at least it is so
claimed by republican newspapers.
These men have not changed, they
are the same men, with the same inter
est at heart, and if it he true that they
are determined to beat Roose
velt, k go -s without saying, as any one
must admit, that they oppose him for
the very reasons that made them oppose
Bryan.
And why was that ? Let the republi
can papers say why. Take the Milwau
kee Sentinel as a witness. In its issue
of yesterday it said the opposition to
Roosevelt in New York “is centered in
a clique, the members of which have too
particular sympathy with the cardinal
principles of any party.”
How often the Pilot has described
these men in just that way,—as men
who are at heart, neither democrats
nor republicans, but are simply exploit
ers of political parties, using them as
means to serve their own selfish inter
ests. They are not afraid of platforms,
which they have found to lie mere
shams, or vote catching devices. They
are afraid of honest determined men.
They could not manage Bryan and
would not have him. Again the Sen
tinel says: “Those men are neither
statesmen nor political leaders in any
form, but they are men who are ever
ready to trade their influence for the assur
ance that their selfish interests shall he sub
served in defiance of ] üblic yood and the
law of the land."
This seems a strange statement com
ing from a leading republican paper.
For although the Sentinel feels it to be
necessary to couple this statement with
a further assertion, and argument that
“It was uot the Wall street influence
that elected the republican tickets in
189(5 anil 1900,” it will find very few be
lievers of that statement among the
intelligent voters of its own party. If
what the Sentinel says is true, the aid
furnished by Wall street to the republi
can party in 1890 and 1900 must have
been a case where “The Street,”
“traded its influence for an
assurance that its selfish interests
should be subserved in defiance
of public good and the law of the
land.” Well, if the republican party is
going to reform itself by discarding
Wall street, the Pilot is heartily glad
of it. That will be a glorious day for
the country when the republican party
drops these men, and tries to win with
out their help. The democrats dropped
them in 1900. It will be a cold day in
Wall street when these exploiters of
pol ?t icul parties for personal ends wake
up and find that instead of having two
parties begging for campaign funds as
they had in the Cleveland age, there is
no party at all that cares a snap for
their influence.
Gov. LaFollette made a speeeh at
Neillsville Saturday, at which time it
was thought that he was goiug to an
nounce that he would make the run for
a third time for Governor, but he just
went along and said nothing about it,
and so he keeps them guessing.
The Scientific American has issued an
other special number, this time devoted
to tlic iron and steel industry of the
United States. Technically considered,
the numberisoneof the best of the spec
ial issues which have so far been pre
pared by the Scientific American. Each
article bears the stamp of abso
lute certainty of fact—-a certainty gained
by a personal examination of each of
the plats described. Instead of giving
a condensed account of a large number
of less important works, the editors have
wisely adopted the plan of selecting a
certain number of large industrial estab
lishments, and of giving them a very
thorough description. Amongthe more
notable articles of the issue may be men
tioned those on armor plate and gnu
steel, structural shapes, tube making,
chain making, steel and wire making,
and rail making. The number is di cased
in a handsome colored cover.
Progress vs. Prejudice
Rev. Dr. llongau Dix. pastor of Trin
ity church, New York, in an interview
upou a subject which to be caus
ing lmn much trouble, viz: “woman - ’ is
reported to have said:
“I am sick at heart over the women.
Man used to regard women with such
reverence. W hen 1 was a boy all boja
of geuerous spirit looked up to her. hi
these days women have come down to
oiw level, tfiey were womanly aud now
they are ceasing to be. Nowdays they
talk like men and do all things that men
do. If there is anything men despise it
is a liiauuisli woman. All this comes
from leaving the womanly things of life
aud invading the spin re of men. W oinati
should never vote or be doctors, law -
yers or ministers.”
It is safe to say that Dr. l>ix is no more
sick at heart over tin women than the
women are sick at heart over such men
as he, who have fought -very step in the
progress of women from learning to
read aud w rite to having the ballot. One
would imagine from the utterance of
some of these men that the acme of
alt evil was doing anything like a man.
Had Dr. Dix lived a century ago lie
would have written as did Dr. Gregory
who was considered standard authority
at that time upou female propriety. In
his book entitled, “Legacy to My Daugh
ters,” lie said: "If you happeu to have
any learning, keep it a protound secret,
especially from men, who look with a
jealous, malignant eye on a woman of
a cultured understanding. ’ He also said
“Should you happen by nature to pos
sess a robust constitution assimilate such
sickly delicacy as is necessary to the fe
male charm,”
In strong contrast to these utterances
of Dr. Dix vve are cheered by those of
Rev. Dr. Newell Dwight Hillis pastor of
Ply mouth church, Brooklyn, given at
about the same time. Dr. Hillis said in
part:
“Women in spite of man’s refusal ti*
give them the rights and privileges to
which they are entitled, are today in 145
branches of business aud in instances
show ing more ability than men.”
‘ln Hity years tiie women will know
more than the men. They have more
time to reail and study aud they are im
proving their time. Eventually they will
vote themselves and tell the men w hom
to vote for. There is a lesson of rebuke
in this for men.”
“Eventually all the universites will be
co-euucational, and the women will car
ry off all the prizes. That’s what they
are afraid of in the colleges which w ill
not allow women. The w omen study
while the young men are educating the
calves of their legs. The women are
writing our novels; the best portrait
painter is a woman; recently a woman
took the highest possible prize in math
ematics.”
Had it not been for the few generous
and noble men like Dr. Hillis, who have
over stood ready to accord to women
equal lights and opportunities with
themselves, it is doubtful if women
could have arisen out of the ignorance
and subjected position which they occu
pied in this country no longer than TOO
years ago.
Milwaukee Journal: (Shifter.)—There
is bui one way to reduce taxation—
that is, to reduce expenditure. If the
taxing authorities spend lavishly, they
must tax heavily. Shifting the burden
will not lighten it. Y\ hetber from rail
roads, insurance compardes, licenses,
real or personal property, under what
ever guise, it is still taxes. Shifting
the burden may or may not equalize
taxation, but it will not reduce it.
Advertised Betters.
List of letters remaining uncalled for
in the Wausau P. O. for the week end
ing Dec. 14. 1903. In calling for same
please say “advertised.”
Anderson. John Plus, Henry
Barrett J G Percy, Mrs. F. C.
Evans, Beatrice O’day, Pat’k
Gossnran. John Percy, Mrs. Frank
Alemy, Mrs Blanch Stevens, Mrs. Wm.
How ard, Ira Sadowiez, Mady W.
Kimball, Nathan Schwedlaud, Henry(2)
Kasparzck, Jos. Sopher, Bert
Krueger, (.’. Sehener. Ben
Storck, W. H.
Foreign
Maebton, Henry.
A. W. P. M.
SPECIAL NOTICE.
Having leased the Michel building,
which gives seating capacity for 150
more students, the VV. B. IT.l T . is pleased
to announce that it can again acceptstu
dents but as nearly 100 of the additional
seats are already reserved, no students
will be enrolled for later entrance than
Jan. 5, IS>4. Those interested should
make arrangements at once as we be
lieve that every seat will be reserved
during the month and we cannot secure
more room until fall. For beautiful cata
logue containing the portraits of nearly
a thousand graduates now employed and
full information relative to courses of
study, rates of tuition, etc., address
Wisconsin Business University, La-
Crosse, Wis.
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS.
Bids will be received by the com
mittee on piblie property up to Janu
ary 4, 1904, t\t 2 o’clock t*. M , for in
stalling a Indies’ toilet room on the
second floor of the court house; such
bids to included all necessary plumbing,
carpenter work, mas<nry and painting
complete. Bids will he opened on the
above date, and contracts will be
awarded to the lowest bidder Com
mittee reserves the right to reject any
or all bids. Plans and specification are
on tile in ray office.
Dated Dec. 15th, 1908
W. J. Kregkl.
County Clerk.
First pobiicati n Dec. IS h. last Jan ISOh.
SUMMONS
State of Wisconsin. ircuit I’onrf, Marathon
County.
Christine Mielke. Plaintiff.
Robert Y, ielke. Amelia Koej ke. Adolph
It’Clkr, Johanna viielke, Ire.irxe 'Hoi
ks. f'tnmN Mie ke. Elizabeth Mielke
and A. 1, Krentzsr. Defendants.
State ..f Wisconsin, to the said defendants and
each of th* m:
Yon are hereby summoned to appear wi*hin
twenty ilajs after service of this summon-,
exclusive of the day of service, ami defend tse
ab >ve entitled action in the cs.nrt aforesaid;
and in case of your failure so to do. judgment
will be rendeied attainst yon a*cotdiini 10 th?
demand of the comp amt. of which a copy is
herewith served npoa von.
hKWTZxR. BIRD.V. KcstrvßKKKV
Plaimiff’s Attorneys.
P. O Address —Waosan. Marathon conty.
W isconsin
Note —The complaint in this action is on tile
with the c>rk of the above nsm -1 court, at
Wansan. Wisconsin.
First publication Dec. 15. !a*t Jan. 5.
Notice to Creditors.
State of Wise asia. County Court for Marathon
t onnty.—ln t'robace.
Notice is hereby triven that the time np to and
incindinc the first Tuesday of July. A D. hot. is
herebv allowed to creditors of J alias Johnson
,ic-ewec,!. to present their claims f..r exa nina
tion and allowance. Also that all claims so
presented, will be examined aid adjusted at a
regular term of said cvmnty e*ort to oe held at
the corrt house in the citj of Wausau on the
hrst fn'eday of Joly. A. l>. I.<M.
Dated December Sth, Is*
By thecoort.
Hokt "h_i.fr. Conaty Judge.
Brown Paact 4 Genrich-
Attorneys for Administrator.
LAST BIG FAFIM IS SOLD. j
Roman Catholic Bishop Buys Wat - j
ren’s Para Austin for $330,000.
The following is taken from the Chi- i
eagu Tribune of Dec. lttlf, and relates j
to Andrew Warren, so well known in I
onr city Mr, Warren, at one time, |
owned most of the land which now |
comprises the city of Wausau:
liie last big farm in Chicago has j
been sold aud will be a farm no more.
It is known as Warren’s park, was sit
uated in Austin, and contained 163
acres, all inside the city limits, nearly
all of which was devoted to farming
purposes. The purchaser is the Ro
man Catholic bishop of Chicago, and
the tract may be used for the proposed j
seminary for the education of Roman
Catholic priests.
Warren’s park is fenced on every
side, and extends from Adams street
south to the tracks of the Great West
ern railway at Taylor street, and from
Austin to Central avenues. During
thirty years the land has been owned
by Andrew Warren, who has resided
alone vdtb his dog in a large farmhouse
surrounded by big elm trees in the cen
ter tf the property.
f'tr. W,iT*fen, who was 90 years old
this month, has resented the intrusion
eveu of au occasional visitor. The
entire farm comprises 180 acres, but
only 103 of these were purchased, the
remainder being twenty-two lots and
the railway rignt of way. The Elgin
and Chicago electric line and the subur
ban liue of the Consolidated Traction
company through the property.
North of the electric Hue’s right of
way a large crop of timothy hay w r as
grown this year, and south of the track
corn was planted. Mr. Warren per
sonally has not attended to the crops
during many years Instead he leases
to farmers in the neighborhood.
The transfer was recorded as from
the Warrens to the Chicago Title and
Trust company, and the consideration
was named as $330,000. There was an
ini* (hn bra nee of $23,000, and also a
Superior court decre by* which a trust
deed for $07,800 was foreclosed on part
of the tract. The total cash price by
the bishop was $260,000. This is the
largest acre transfer within the city
limits during many years, and the deal
was made by Henry A. Knott and James
E. Hildreth of Knott, Chandler & Cos
Several priests now are studying in
Rome for professorships in the new
college. Among those by the bishop
during the first week of last October
dfe Father Dunne of Corpus Clnisti
church, Father Frank Purcell of St.
Anne’s church, and Fathers Hobart,
Doran, and Walsh of the newly ordained
priests.
There has not been a school of the
kind in Chicago during thirty-five years.
Bishop Quater, the first bishop of Chi
cago, founded the tirst seminary in
June, 1844 which afterward became the
University of St. Mary’s of the Lake.
In 1862 the school was abandoned for
lack of funds, and the building was
converted into an asylum for orphans.
EXTtNSIVE IMPROVEMENTS.
The James Music company is just now
engaged in rearranging its store on
Scott street, and when completed—
which will be in a few days—it will
be one of the very handsomest stores in
Wausau. Ths store has been divided
with a partition of red birch, and plate
glass. The design is very handsome,
some parts of the red birch being richly
carved. This was gotten out and is
being put in place by Janke it Weise.
This will give the firm a piano parlor
of about 24 feet square in the rear of
the store. New shelving for talking
machines and records have also been
put in, and eight new chandeliers, for
electric lights, which adds much to the
beauty of the store and gives a flood of
light in the evening The entire stol e
is being repainted and decorated. An
unusually line liue of pianos, talking
machines, records, music and novelties
have been purchased for the holiday
trade. ,
MARRIAGE LICENSES.
John Kania to Minnie Taves, both of
Wein.
Fred C. Odenwalder to Alta Winslow,
both of Knowlton.
Robt. Gruling to Ottelie Zastrow,
both of Hamburg.
Emil Zatnzow, Berlin, to Mathilda
Luepke, Maine.
Magnus Hagen to Sophia Johnson,
both of city.
Richard Miller, city, to Entma Juedes,
Marathon City.
Allen Nelson, city, to Katie Susor,
Texas.
Gottlieb Heib, Geneva, 111., to Edith
Ziegler, Hamburg.
Emil J. Weiland, to Augusta Hauf
schielat, both of city.
Sterling silver thimbles, 2,000 iu num
ber, sold at FI. V. Speer’s for 10c each.
No child need apply.
To Rent—A suit of rooms; also a
single room with or without board.
Inquire at (115 Fourth St. 2t
We have a large line, of boys’ books
by Alger, Castleuian, Ellis, Otis and
other popular authors at 50c each. No
better books for boys cun be found.
Mumni’s book store.
A present that is sure to please, is a
line framed picture. We have them in
great variety, from 20c upward. Bring
your pictures for framing. We frame
them properly and promptly. Mumni's
bo >k store.
Mrs Clara Boeteher. practical mid
wife, Fifth street, next to German
Lutheran church. Confinements and
all other kinds of sickness taken at the
house. tf
As has often been stated by the Pilot,
gold can he found in every part of
Marathon county, and in some places a
little snort! than others, so that occasion
ally, our people are stirred up with the
hope of titiding the precious metal in
paving quantities This is all moon
shine, however, and it is useless waste
of money for the metal in
this locality.
What is Christen is without in iking
the children happy ? And where will
you go to find a larger or more beauti
ful assortment of useful presents than
we offer for your inspection ? Bring
the hoys with you. and let us help you
to make this a happy Christmas for all.
We have suits, silk handkerchiefs over
coats. ties. caps, underwear and numer
ous other things that they will appre
ciate, and which will make them happy
--S *im !3.0s
How To Make Monay.
Agents of either sex should today
write Marsh Manufacturing Cos., 53*
Lake street. Chit age, for cuts and
particulars of their has isonieAluminnm
Card Case with you: name engraved
,>n it and filled with I Off calling or bus
iness cards. Everybody order them.
Sample case and 100 cards, postpaid,
40c. This case and 100 cards retail at
75 cents. You have only to show sam
ple to secure an order. Send 40c at
once for case and 100 cards or send 30c
for 100 card* without case MavJO
PERSONALS,
—Mrs. Jacob Paff. returned from Chi- I
e.igo on Wednesday.
—Karl Mathie spent a few days in
Appleton last week.
—Miss Caroline Alderson went to
Chicago on Tuesday evening.
—Dr. E C Fish, of Mosinee, spent
Thursday in V\ ausau on business.
—Jos. Chrsak, of Poniatowski, trans
acted business iu Wausau Saturday.
—ll L Wheeler spent several days in
Chicago die past week on business.
—A L. Kreutzer returned from a
business trip to Madison on Sunday.
—Mr and Mrs. C. S. Cone went to
Milwaukee Sunday on a brief visit
to relatives.
—Miss Margaret Dunbar will arrive
home on SaturUv'y from Vassal - College
for the holidays.
—Mrs. Sydney H Huntley, ofWykoff,
Minn., is visiting witn her parents, Mr.
and Mrs J. B Vaughan.
Henry Geblein. one of the pros
perious farmers of Ponitowski, was in
the city Thursday on business
—Mrs. K Gilliam departed for Chi
cago last Friday evening to visit friends
aud to hear the famous Patli sing.
—Guv and Donald Gooding will arrive
home from the Northern Military
Academy. Highland Park, for the holi
days.
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Smith, will
depart this evening for a visit of several
weeks, at their old borne in Mayviile,
Mich.
—P. C. Hart, superintendent of term
inals for the St. Paul Railway at Kansas
City, Mo., spent last week with his
family here.
—Mr. and Mrs. Jos. Cheverie will
spend the winter at Slimmer’s mill,
near Pine River. Mr. Cheverie has
several teams at work there which he
will look after.
-N. K , Miss Kmma and Franklin*
Pardee, accompanied by Miss Ethel
Roberts, Will spend the hoi days in
Wausau at the Pardee home They
will arrive here on Thursday, December
17th.
—C. W. Zimmer, at Menominee,.
Mich representing the Hartford Steam
Boiler Inspection and Insurance Cos.,
was iu the city yesterday making an in
spection of the steam boilers on 'which
his company carries insurance.
—F. J. Parke, special U S. land agent,
who has been in Colorado on business
pertaiuing to his office, returned home
on Thursday. Mr Parke says that the
weather in the West was very mild as
compared to Wisconsin’s atmosphere.
Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Barman came
down from their homestead on Lake
Sbishebogema for a visit at the home ot
Mr. and Mrs. A. V. Gearhart. Thurs
day. The former returned Saturday
but Mrs Barnum will remain for
about two weeks longer.
—Rt. Rev. RH. Weller, bishop of the
Fond du Lac diocese spent Sunday in
Wausau and was a very busy man. His
principal meetings were at St. John’s
church in the morning, at which time
Rev Fr. Hirst was instituted rector of
St John’s church. At 4t* m the bishop
addressed a men’s meeting at the Y. M.
C A.
—W B Philbrick, Jr , who has been
taking a course in pharmacy at the Mil
waukee Medical college, returned to his
home in Wausau laM. Friday. While
absent he took the examination before
the slate Board of Pharmacy, Decem
ber 9th afld 10th, for assistant registered
pharmacist. There were (50 who took
the examination but only 89 passed.
Mr. Philbrick was one of the lucky
ones.
—Merrill Star:—Miss Mary Hughes,
came up from Wausau Sunday to visit
her parents. Rev. and Mrs. J. V. Hughes
a couple of days, returning to Wausan
Wednesday morning, where she will
make her headquarters for the winter.
Mrs. John Donnelley and daughter,
of Wausau, came up Saturday night and
visited over Snnday with Mrs. Chas.
Dennis. Mr. Dennis, who is head tiler
for Mortenson & Stone at Wausau also
came up to spend Sunday at home.
TRAINING SCHOOL NOTES.
Preparations for the alumni recep
tion and banquet, Wednesday evening,
Dec. 23rd, are in progress, invitations
have been mailed to all whose address
could be obtained. It is hoped that
every one will help to circulate notice.
Let no one stay away because an invita
tion failed to reach him. We wish to
greet every one who has ever been a
member of the school for any consider
able time, whether a graduate or not.
A program will be presented by the
school. Remarks by others will be in
order after the repast.
An anti-whispering society has been
formed which now includes the whole
school. Penalties for breaking the
pledge are imposed by the order. This
is an example of self government be
coming to the school and grateful to
tfie teachers.
The program of the literary society
last Friday was varied by the discussion
of two questions, one of which had been
crowded out of a former program.
We were pleased to have a visit from
M iss Martha Jaeschke and to diave an
account of her experience in teaching.
The school enjoyed a visit to the
Canadian exhibit and were surprised at
ihe >erfection of grains and grasses
grown in those high latitudes. The
courtesy of the gentlemanly agent, Mr.
McLachlan, will not soon be forgotten.
Y. M.C 777 NOTES.
Notwithstanding the severe cold
weather of last Sunday afternoon, 75
men gathered in the association hall
and listened to Bishop Weller deliver
a thoughtful and forceful address on a
well developed or full rounded man
hood. The subject was divided under
three heads Man’s duty to himself;
To his neighbor; To God, who created
him The audience followed the speak
er with closest attention, and we have
no doubt that the thoughts presented
made a deep and abiding impression
for good.
We hope t<> use the -Ocrt-upt icon :ie\V
Sunday in presenting snrne events eon-,
uected with the birth of Christ.
A class in architectural drawing will
be organized at 7:BP this evening.
The class in shorthand lias suspended
until Jau. sth. IfHM.
The class in reading, writing, etc.,
continues to grow.
According to custom, we will keep
open house on New Year’s day.
A bihle class social will be held this
eveuiug at the home of Sec’y Campbell
At a directors’ meeting, held last
evening, committees were appointed to
make arrangements tor the annual
banquet to las held in the building Fri
day , Jau. 22J.
The interest in the gymnasium con
tinues nnabafed among the business
men and juniors. The tir-t basket ball
team will play in Stevens Point. Thurs
day night of this week Up to the pres
ent they have never been aole to defeat
the Point players or. their own grounds
but hope to'bring home some scalps
this trip. Following is the line-up :
R Goetsch—forward.
I). Wilson — “
A Speer—center.
G Pixmith—guard.
F. itadke—
The team will be accompanied by L.
Ross, E Parker, A. Craven, Homer
Samuson, official, and Physical Direc
tor, Murray.
The largest assortment of perfume in
dainty packages will be found at Par
dee’* Yellow Front, a* formerly
<gi|pL
--MEN’S FIXINGS FOR —.
CHRISTMAS GIFTS
Suit Cases
FOR GIFTS
An appropriate holiday gift for anyone.
Splendid choosing here at
$2 48, $3.98, $5.00, $6.00, $7.50, SB.OO $lO
TRAVELING BAGS, 480,980, 51.48.
$2.48, $3.98, $5.00, $7.00, SIOOO.
Umbrellas
FOR GIFTS
Nothing pleases the dear ones better than
a handsome umbrella—rich styles—
beautiful handles —wonderful values at
98c, $1.48, $1.98, $2.48, $2.98, $3.98, $5.00
Canes make beautiful eifts also.
Bathrobes
FOR GIFTS
The) are the sort of gifts that linger long
in the memory of the recipient—
Priced as follows: 52.48, $2.98, $3.98,
>5.00, $6.50, 57.00.
Smoking Coats
FOR GIFTS
You couldn’t make a mistake in giving a
gentleman a comfortable smoking
coat—Priced as follows:
55.00, 56.00, 57.00, 510.00.
Handkerchiefs
FOR GIFTS.
Silk, Linen, Cotton—hundreds of dozens
—just in time to save you money on your
holiday purchase,
sc, 10, 15, 25, 35, 48, 75, 98c and 51.48.
Underwear
FOR GIFTS.
A serviceable gilt and one that brings
solid comfort to the recipient, at the
following prices:
2 5- 39. 48, 55. 75 98c, 51.48, 5 1- 98, 5248.
Half Hose
FOR GIFTS.
In Silk, Wool, Lisle and Cotton—plain or
fancy. They are not expensive
presents if purchased here as follows:
10, 15, 19, 25, 39, 48, 98c, 51.48.
It’s your own fault if you don’t let us save
money for you on your purchases of
Watches, Diamonds, China, Silverware,
Ebony Goods, Etc., Before
FRIDAY
DECEMBER
C. F. DUNBAR & CO.
Beautiful Neckw'r
FOR GIFTS
There is nothing more elegant or appro
priate lor a Christmas gift than a nice
necktie—at the following prices:
io, 19. 25, 39, 48 98c, 51.25.
Swell Shirts
FOK GIFTS.
A pleasing gift for father or brother—
and those are exceptional values at
48, 75, 98c, 51.48, 51.98.
Sweaters
FOR GIFTS.
In these you may select an inexpensive
remembrance that will please any
man—extraordinary values at
48, 75, 98c, 51.48, 52.25, 52.98.
Mufflers
FOIS GIFTS.
A little money goes a long ways in tlvs
practical gift, very good ones at
48, 75, 98c, 51.48, 51.98, 52.48, 52.98.
Gloves and Mitts
FOR GIFTS.
Nothing more appropriate for a Christmas
gift than nice gloves or mitts —in-
spect the following prices:
25,48, 75. 98c, 51.48, 5 1 98.
Suspenders
FOR GIFTS.
Handsome suspenders are always appre
ciated—splendid showing here at the
101 l owing prices:
15, 25, 48, 75, 98c, 51.48.
Night Robes
FOR GIFTS.
When in doubt what to give, make it
Night Robes—Pajamas domet, sateen
or muslin —priced at
48, 75. 98, sl-48, $2.25.

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