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Let There Be Light
By the investment of a little money you can secure at our store a beautiful lamp that will brilliantly light your house, as well as be an ornament to your home. You will admire it, your neighbors will look with jealous eyes ujK>n it. THCT bn -2 a w have a large variety to choose from—all new stock. Every one is of very fancy pat tern —some more handsome than others, but all a beautiful and useful household necessity. Call early ami examine. C F. DUNBAR CO. 313 THIRD STREET. SHORT NEWS ITEMS. There will be a meeting of the city ouneil this evening. The Y. M . C. A. of our city has lieen the recipient of some very nice gifts lately. Senator A L Kreutzer was confined to his home several ilays last week by illness. <). W. Sayner, sent ?, twenty pound mnscallonge down to Otto J.aahs, on Wednesday. The sale of “Blac Kiblton” flour ex ceeds that of any other brands at the stores of Max K. Itoelim. jlfl-tf .1 11. Mullen’s 5c and 10<* store, located in the Dr. Spencer block, opened ’.ip Saturday morning and has bee" .ib erally patronized since. The first of a series of dances, given by the Columbia orchestra, on Thurs day was a great success. There were upwards of 100 couples present. C. E. (Ireen, engineer at the Curtis & Yale factory No. 1, has purchased a gasoliue launch He now spends his spare time in taking rides up and dowu the river. The total cost to the city for the support of its poor for the month of September was $162.21. Thirty-five families of 111 persons were rendered assistance. At a meeting of the trustees of the Universalist church on Thursday even ing, it was decided to hold evening services at the church. These services will continence in a few weeks. Fok Kkm —Avery convenient house near the corner of Third and McClellan Sts., with new furnace, large cellar, hath room and other modern con veniences. Apply to M. M. Partridge. Cold weather is approaching. You all know that of course, hut many of you have not yet investigated the con dition of your storm sash. Callies is prepared to replace any broken glass on short notice. The lire department was called out Friday afternoon to the residence of Frank Kelly on Grand Ave. A shed caught lire from some unknown cause, presumably from sparks of a passing locomotive. Little damage tesulted. Henry Boettcher returned home Y\ edne.sday from Oshkosh where he had been for some time at the State hospital. He seems to lie much im proved. His home is in the town of Fasten, Section 8. whither he went the same day. Underwear keeps the I sidy warm, that’s the kind we sell. Some dealers may S4>ll you underwear for levs money than yon can buy of us. but its the coarse, flimsy kind that lets in the cold air and causes pneumonia Buy of us and you buy right. Seim Bros. ...IF YOU WANT... ■ GOOD ■ ,JE| GROCERIES ... GO TO ... MAX E. BOEHM, ON GRAND AVENUE. TWO STORES. PHONES 31S-851. Lawrence & Chubbuck, Dentists. New Offiees-Lawrence Block, Nos. 515 and 517 Third Street. Miss Alice Johnson who has again been very sick, wc are pleased to say is improving. There are several eases of diphtheria at present in the city, confined mostly to the north part of town. A business meeting of the Y. P. S. C. E. was held last evening with Miss Gertrude Boiler, on Grand Ave. W. W. A! hers has decided to tear out the old front in his east side drug store and replace it witli one of more modern design. Fok Runt.—A nine room residence with all modern conveniences, one block from the high school. Enquire at this oflice. Special prices on paper hanging, paintings, etc., for next thirty days— -11. L. Mumm. Leave orders at store of G. W. Wilson. It The dance given last night by Wausau Camp, No. 1464, M. W. A., was very largely attended and was greatly en joyed by all who participated. The ladies of the M. K. church will hold a rummage sale during the latter part of October. Anyone having ar ticles they wish to donate will please notify some of the ladies, who will see that the same are called for.—o4w3. Frederick W. Rhinelander, after whom the city of Rhinelander was named, died last week at his home in Stockbridge, Mass., at the age of 70 years. He was formerly president of the Milwaukee, Lake Shore & Western K’y. The Grand Rapids high shool foot ball team will play the Wausau high school team on the latter’s grounds Saturday, Oct, 15th. A week or two later, (the date has not yet been decid ed) our boys will go to Merrill and play the high school boys of that. city. Callies’ stove pipe enamel is especial ly adapted for placing a beautiful gloss finish on stove pipes, furnace pipes, smoke stacks, radiators, lmilers, gas stoves, steam and hot water pipes ami numerous other articles subjected to heat, on which the ordinary paint will burn off. Big reduction in wall paper for 30 days. Some at cost, some below, but all at bargains. Also all pictures framed and unframed at a big discount. Must make room for the holiday goods. The latest, prettiest and best of every thing in the lines w’c carry will be found at (i. W. Wilson’s, 508 Third St. In interviewing one of the local sup porters of the administration he reports that Gov. I.aFollette will speak here in alxiiit two weeks. H's local supporters have been corresponding with him and he has agreed to come at the earliest possible date. He has other places to speak at in this section in a couple of weeks and will probably include Wau sau in his tour at that time. Patent bag holders are given away by O. C. Callies. They are free for the asking. Many of those who reside on East hill enjoyed a picnic at the fairgrounds on Saturday afternoon. A portion of the old Pliimer dam has been removed to allow a sluiceway to the water wheels of the new electric light plant. Mrs. Chas. Wegner gave a party for her daughter, Celia, on Saturday after noon. The occasion was the birthday of Miss Celia. For rent— A large house in good condition, with all modern conven iences, centrally located. Enquire at 516 Warren street. The Wausau Ministers’ association met yesterday morning at 10:00 o’clock at the Y. M. C. A., but the session was very brief owing to the fact that Revs. W* .hahn and Patch, who were on the program, were called away. An ad journment was takeu to another time. The careful dresser is known at once by his overcoat. This year’s styles differ in every essential particular from those of former years. The fall and winter coats we are now showing are of the latest fashions, and as to prices— well, they are below those of the aver age dealer. Seim Bros. The county school of agriculture and domestic economy opened yesterday morning with thirty-live students in attendance, which is a large increase over the first day of the last school term. The school board looks forward to a very large attendance during the fall and winter months. J. li, Parker, who is bank examiner for the district comprising t.lie state of Wisconsin and a portion of Minnesota, dropped into Wausau last week and spent a few days in making an exami nation of tlie two national banks of this city. He of course found them both in excellent shape and doing a good busi ness. Only about a half dozen men are em ployed in thu tannery plant of the U. S. Leather Cos. at present. The plant has been crippled since the packing house strike was inaugurated, and though the strikers are back at work the company has as yet been unable to get any green hides. The following dances are scheduled for the month: Eagles at Columbia hall Oct. 19th; Cos. G at Armory Oct. 26th; Columbia band and orchestra Castle hall Oct. 27th. The date for latter dance will in all probability be changed so as not to conflict with the one given by Cos G. The improvements being made in the lobby of the Crystal cafe are nearing completion ami when finished Mr. Zen der will have a very “swell” oflice for bis guests. The woodwork is of antique oak, with fancy wall decorations, and the finishing is acredit to the decorator in charge, Will Zimmer, who has no superiors in his line of work. Clinton Bismark, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Bismark, cut off a good sized por tion of the little linger of his right hand Saturday. He was oiling a lawn mower and accidentally set the knives in motion with above result. I)r. 1). T. Jones placed the severed portion back on and stitched it and hopes to save the linger. To the man looking for fall or winter overcoats the advice wc offer is the advice of a friend. You may think our advice biased. If so, get unbiased advice. It will be along the same lines. It couldn't be otherwise when you rea son it out. Better by far would tie a visit to our store. Then you would be convinced. Seim Bios. There was a reunion of the family of Mr. and Mrs. M. 11. Bedell on Sunday. It was an enjoyable gathering. Mr. and Mrs. Bedell will soon go to Chippewa Falls to reside having pur chased a grocery store in that place. The many friends of this excellent couple will regret very much to learn that they are going to leave Wausau. Last Saturday a boy drove com placently up to the watering trough north of the court house to give his horse a drink. The horse was blind, but the boy was not aware of it, and the horse instead of stopping when he reached the trough climbed right up into the basin and then proceeded to fall out. There was no damage done, but there was plenty of excitement for awhile Calli*." stove pipe enamel is the best rust preventative. Sold in any quan tity. Store, 313-315 Jackson street. The attorneys in ths It.tney drainage case that has lieen on trial in circuit court, dosed their arguments Saturday and Judge Silverthorn rendered a de cision immediately after, lie held that the commissioners appointed could not be deposed but that the plan of drain age must be amended because it would effect the Kan Pleine river and Rice lake, which arc waters of commercial use. Friday, October 28th. will be cele brated by Cos. G members as the anni versary of their home coining from Porto Rico in Ist IS They have arranged for a grand ball to be given that even ing in their armory. Few who partici pated in tin* campaign of 18*>8 in Porto Rico are still members of the company, hut the event will continue to be cele brated by those who succeed them. A young man entered the office of the county clerk yesterday and stated that he wanted a “partridge” license. Mr. K regal of course supposed he wanted a hunting license and started to till the prescription, when the young man said it was a license for “Me and Kate ter get buckeled up” that he wanted, and he was accordingly ac commodated. Kate evidently is a “bird” or else that young man had hunting on the brain. He certainly was absent minded. Jake Werle has decided to plat War ren park and place the lots on sale. In addition to holding possession to that park he has also purchased of the Alex ander Stewart Lumber Cos. the narrow strip of ground bordering on the east side, which also will be platted. War ren park, while handsomely shaded, well laid out grounds, has never been a fortune making investment to its owner and he has therefore decided to get more returns on his money. Houses have been built upon nearly all land surrounding, and there is a great de mand for building lots in that section. As soon as lots have been surveyed out Mr. Werle intends openiug up a street, to connect with the streets north and south of the platted portion. Someday our people will regret this move on the part of Mr. Werle. Have you seen Callies’ 3c, sc, 8c and 10c wall papers with borders to match ? They are worth more money than the price asked, but stock must be disposed of to make room for building improve ments. Supt. Karl Mathie spent Friday at Merrill in an effort to interest princi pals in the schools of that city in form ing an organization among the valley towns, having the object in view of meeting at stated periods, exchanging views and promoting school methods. As yet an organization has not been ac complished. A force of men started in last week excavating for the basement of the federal building which is to lie erected at the northeast corner of Fourth and Scott streets. Dressed stone will be shipped here shortly and the contractor expects to have the foundation walls completed this fall. There will not be much home material used in the build ing’s construction. The department of Home and Educa tion of the Ladies’ Literary club will meet with Mrs. R. E. Parcher, Monday, Oct. lOtli, a. 2.C0 e. M. Program : The Navajo and his blanket, by Mrs A. B. Murray. Reading, by Miss Mower. Response to roll call from Wm. Morris. Evolution of the home, by Mrs. Kreutzer. Discussion of the nutritive value of food, led by Miss Conley. Members of other departments are cordially invited. Yesterday was observed asedneation al day, by the Ladies' Literary club and at the meeting held at the club house, Karl Mathie gave an address on teacher's salaries in public schools. It was an interesting address and showed phases of the question which wsve never dreamed of by many of those present . It was decided that the next regular meeting of the club shall be an open one and that the same he held on Tuesday, the lSth of October instead of the 17th. Miss Murphy of the Stout schools, of Menominic, will talk upon Japanese Art on that occasion. At a meeting held by Marathon En campment No, 7b Saturday evening a committee comjfosed of the following members was appointed to visit busi ness men and arrange for the loan of carriages Oct. 11 -12 at the time the Grand Encampment is held here: Carl Mueller, E. B. Thayer and YV. L. Covey. These carriages will be used to give visitors a ride about town for the purpose of sight seeing and all who have vehicles to loan could save the committee some work by informing its members of the fact. We want to make the Odd Fellows’stay with us a pleasant one. A committee on hotels will lie appointed at the next meeting. A head of cabbage, weighing twenty pounds, was presented to this oflice Friday morning by Delisle Bros., of the town of Weston. It was about fifteen inches across the top and solid in fibre. These gentlemen also brought to town that day a citron weighing twenty-live pounds. It was as large as an ordinary sized water melon. Last week we men tioned the fact that S. F. House, of Unity, had raised a cabbage weighing sixteen pounds, which was thought a large one, hut the one above mentioned and raised closer to home, discounts it. Last week Herman Habeck, of the town of Bern brought to Athens a num ber of potatoes the largest of which weighed two and anti one-half pounds. We would not mention these facts hut as further proof of what the people of this county already know—that Mara thon is the banner agricultural county of the state. At a meeting belli Sunday evening in Liederkranz hall the Wausau Dramatic club was organized anti oflicers elected as here given: President—Dr. P. A. Riche. Secretary—L. Marchetti. The club starts out with a fair sized membership. The object of the club is to give German operas and plays dur ing the season in which the cast will be made up of local talent almost w-liolly. There is plenty of talent to select from ami many of our best singers have handed in their names as members. In its work the club will be assisted by C. Rosenbaum, who came here lately from Philipps, and who'has had much experience in organizations of this kind. As yet no arrangements have been made for an opera or play of any kind, but this will come after the club is more fully organized. Another meet ing will he held later, when some plans may he formed for giving an entertain ment. YON YONSON. Bto 11 A m. ta as * ihmt ti-cw cat is a} m The attraction at the (Irand opera house on Saturday, Oct. 8, for matinee and irght will be “Yon Yonson" which has an equal hold upon the public with “Way Down East,” this being the thirteenth season, without any decrease in its drawing powers. The play itself is the embodiment of all the elements of success and its construction is a marvel of modern stagecraft. A feat ure of interest this season will be the first appearance here of Charles A. B >yd in the stellar role. “Yon Yon son” is a stirring picture of a njvel phase of American life and it has .ren one of the most succcessful dialect com edies ever produced on the American stage. Besides having the merit of originality, Mr. Boyd's characterization is said to tie an amusing and faithful presentation. “Yon Yonson” is the quiet, iu..flensive Swede one meets t-v,Tv day with everyone of his peculiar char acteristics and his awkwardness of speech and movement. Prices 25 36-50- 75c. MEN'S CLUS MEETING. The Wausau Men’s club met last evening for the first time since meet ings ’were suspended early in the sum mer, and the club will resume its usual activity during the winter months. Charles Turner spoke on "The Advis ability of Securing New Industries for Wausau. Thi subject was discussed and in connection thereto letters were read from different capitalists who are tiguring'on locating here—most prom inent of which was a shoe manufacturer. L. Marchetti’s subject was “Condi tion of the Public Library Movement,” stating conditions as they exist. A proposition by Walter Alexander was read in which he ott’ered to deed to the city the old Me Indoe homestead on First street, consisting of three lots, as a library site, providing the city buy the three lots adjoining on the south, and that it be tixed up as a park autl be called Melndoe park. M. C. Ewing spoke on “Park and Street Improvements,” offering some very good suggestions. A committee was appointed to labor with the council to secure the appointment of a board of park commissioners. A proposition was also made to purchase Warren park and save it from being platted into town lots. Also a proposition that the city secure title to the fair ground|, which shall he used for park purposes, both of which were discussed. L. K. Wright reminded those present of the fact that the State Dairymen’s association meets with us in February anti of our responsibilities to the associ ation. The association asks a pledge of 200 memberships at SI.OO each, which it is thought can easily be secured. It is proposed to conduct a mid-winter fair At that time, showing to the visitors some of the products of this county. There are other interesting features in connection with this meeting which lack of space will not permit us to pub lish. On the whole it was a very profit able meeting anti after the last paper had been read by Dr. Sauerhering on “Our Water Supply; Its Defects and .Remedy,” adjournment was taken. PAINTER DISAPPEARS. August Ludwig, a contracting paint er, who lives at 123 N. Second avenue, has caused great uneasiness to his fam ily during the past few days by running away from home. He hail a crew of painters at work on N. Sixth street anti went to work Friday morning as usual, hut his actions from that time on are a mystery. He was last seen late that evening in a saloon, anti w>as somewhat under the influence of liquor. Oflicers searched the town for him and notified the police of surrounding towns to be on the look out for him. Last evening word was received that he was at Nut terville anti this morning Sheriff Chellis went out to get him. When the sheriff arrived at Nutterville he found another painter, but not the one he was after, st* that Ludwig’s whereabouts are still unknown. The reason for his going away is not known. He had no debts, was prosperous ami his wife states that their domestic relations have been pleasant. It is possible that he has met with some mishap. In going home he may have fallen in the river though a search has failed to reveal his hotly. Some are of the opinion that he became deranged and has wandered off into the woods. VIOLIN RECITAL. The violin reeitaPto he given by Miss Delia Thayer under the auspices of the Wausau Liederkranz will take place at the opera house on Thursday evening, October 13th. The program Ims not yet been fully completed, but it will appear in the next issue of the Pilot. Tickets will be on sale at the opera house on Tuesday, Oct. 11th. WEATHER STATIONS. There are at present twenty plaees in the county, outside the eity of Wausau, receiving daily weather reports from the Wausau station. There were, until recently, eighteen, two additional ones having been established recently. These places are Hewitt, Kenwood, Poniatowski, Marathon City, McMillan, Norrie, Stettin, Stratford, Edgar, March Rapids, Staadt, Taegeville, Ringle, Halsey, Rib Ealls, Hamburg, Sunset, A (). Hackbarth’s place town of Maine, F. A. Anderson’s place town of Weston and Rev. M. Buerger’s town of Wausau. Besides tbese Fred Rienow, who l.as charge of the local bureau, furnishes reports to thirty-four other places outside the county, the soldiers home at Waupaca being one of the number. He also plaees notices daily in twelve places about town so that each day lie has a total of sixty-six card reports to fill out. Some of these he transmits by telephone wire, the others he mails, so that the people of each place know in advance what kind of weather to expect. The establish ment of anew bureau at Madison recently has no effect on the local bureau. Mr. Rienow will continue to receive his reports from Milwaukee as heretofore. The system is a valuable one and is being improved yearly. MARRIED. At Elmirs, N. Y., Sept. 14, 15104, at the Methodist parsonage, by the Rev. Gw. H. llaigh. Win Wilson, of Wau sau, Wis , to Mrs Edith Aibro, of Gil lett. Pa. The above was sent *he Pii.ot by Mr. Wilson, who, liesides writing the above news, said that he and his wife were visiting at the former’s old home and were about to start on a trip, taking in Lake George, Saratoga, Lake Cham plain and the Adriondacks, and expect ed to reach Wausau about November Ist. Further, Mr. Wilson says that he is enjoying himself as only a young man can who has no cares to bother him and who is just in thp commence ment of a delightful honeymoon. Every one will rejoice with Mr. Wilson in his new relations. CONCERT ARTISTIQUE. Jacob Reuter, violin virtuoso, announ ces the first of a series of high class con certs at the Uoiversalist church for Mon day evening, Oct. 17th. For tbe occa sion he will have the kind assistance of Mrs. G. Hart, soprano; Miss Katherine Williamson, solo pianist and Idr. Chas. Hoyt, piano accompanist. The event is being looked forward to with great interest, as tbe meritsof the Reuter con certs are known to Wausau musical neople FALL QOODS dRRIVINQ (New Styles and 9 l<mr When you buy an article ot* this hi m you are doing r TgjTggV jxito]fjpg so witl ‘ full realization that you are getting value received. Not only do we handle the very best quality °f g°<*K hnt we aim to keep our stock up-to-date. It will pay you to examine tin* late tall designs, selected JmS” from the best showings at the National Furniture Expo- In turniture, like clothing, styles are constantly changing, and the progressive citizen of this progressive .*g? town buys his goods of us. Call and examine goods and ask prices. It costs you nothing. _______ n If i I 1 RITTER & DEUTSCH, No. 206-208 Third Street. LADIES’ NIGHT. Last evening was ladies’ night at the Wausau club. During the summer months, there was “nothing doing” on those nights, hence no gatherings. Last night was the opening one of the season of 19(11-05, and notwithstanding the large number of entertainments in the city, anti the very inclement weather, the attendance as excellent. The evening was spent in whist playing and dancing. Mrs. Trevitt, who was to have read a paper, was out of the city when arrangements were made anti had not returned. The ladies’ night is to be made a feature of the club this winter. There will he some sort of en tertainment eaeli evening that will be worth your while going to ste. The house committee has issued a circular in which it says : “As heretofore, Monday night will be ladies’ night, but we propose to give you something which will he strictly new and up-to-date, and something which will he enjoyable to those who neither play cards or dance. We wish to make this a very prominent feature in our club litc, and the only way we can do it, is by hearty co-operation on the part of the members. To use tin slang expression, ‘We’ve got something up our sleeve,’ and all we ask of you is to come, we will do the rest.” UNIVERSITY MAGAZINE. The Pilot has received a copy The Wis. Literary Magazine which is pub lished by the students of the University of Wisconsin. It is handsomely gotten up and well printed. Wausau lias cause to feel proud ot this publieiation as two of its young men are holding positions on the same. S. R. Latshaw is business manager and Byron Kuhlman has been elected to the board of editors, which is considered the highest literary honor in the university. Last year Mr. Latshaw incorporated a company, the stockhold ers of which were headed by the gov ernor of the state and the president of the university; at that time they were the last in line of the six university publications, now t hey are at the head in point of circulation and in the merits of the magazine. Mr. Latshaw is to he congratulated his on enterprise. TUESDAY MUSICAL CLUB. The following program, arranged by Mesdames Kickhusch and Coates, was carried out by the Tuesday Musical club this afternoon : Outline of Study Mrs. Hart Moment Musicale Movsknwski Miss Williamson. AUKor You f O’Hanlelot Mrs. Kicklmsch Walt* Lie Min*! M rs. Speer. The Prince F. llinrichs Mrs. Hart. Venilienne—lth Harearolle extant Mjss Imogen.- llano r. Carmens 11. Lane Wilson M rs. Boehm. quartette—A Song of Seasons Hawley Mewtames Hart, < oates. Kreutzer ami Miss Mitchell. Some Good Things it Will Pay You to Buy at Schoeneberg’s. Men’s heavy Wool Fleece Lined l nder- Men’s heavy Double Sole, all solid work wear, 39c a garment. ing shoes, sl.lO. Ladies’ heavy Ribbed Fleece _.Lined Men’s fine dress shoes, Velour or Calf Underwear, 19c a garment. Leather, $2.00 a pail'. * i .-I r- li-i Diamond quality, men's fine Di ■ess Shoes, Childrens heavy rleece Lined l nder* i none better made at any price, $2.. r O, $3.00, " 2Sc - all *““• $8.50 and 4.00. Men’s heavy all Wool Underwear, 73c Ladies’ fine dress shoes, Pontines, all each. styles and sizes, $2.00. Ladies’ and Men’s Shaker Flannel Night Our Misses’ high school Shoes, $2.30 Holies, 30c each. a pair. Misses’ Toques, a fine* quality, 23 cents Indies' fine Shoes, an elegant assort each. ment, $1.30 a pair. Ladies’ fine Golf Sweater Jackets, $2.00, Children’s Calf Skin Shoes, sizes 9 to 2, $3.00, $3.30 and $4.00 each. at 98c a pair. vr i i-i i, • . Children’s Shoes, spring heel sizes 3to 8, Misses l nderwear, all sizes. 2. cents. ’ 1 . ° 30c a pair. Your trade solicited, WM. SCHOENEBERG THIRD STREET. M. E. CHURCH. At a meeting of the M. K. church society recently held, tlic following named committees were appointed for the coming year: Benevolence—Mrs. A. B. Wheeler, Mr. W. It Johnson, Mrs. C. S. Gilbert, Mrs. A. 11. Grout, and Mr. C. I’. James. Central Sunday School—J. A. Row ley. C. C Parlitt and E. P. Holmes. North Mission Sunday School —Mrs. J. F Johnson, Mrs. L. Lamport, Mrs. Joseph Gamble, Mrs Gherke and Mrs. F. S. MeCulloek West Side Mission Sunday School— Mrs. Walter Alexander, Mrs. 1). J. Murray and Mrs Robert Kickhusch. Temperance—Mrs. C. Purlin, Mrs. A. P Bailey, Mrs Mary Jones, Mrs. A A Hoeper. John Landnn. Church Records —H C. Berger. Parsonage and Furniture—Mrs. Wal ter Alexander,* Mrs. W. L. Edmonds, Mrs. Lamar Sexmith, Mrs. E. P. Holmes and Mrs. H. C. Head. Church Music —Mrs. George Hart, J. A Rowley, A. A Hoeper and Mrs. H. C. Stewart. Pastor’s Salary—C. S. Gilbert, A. H. Grout and Lamar Sexmith. Conference Claimants—D. M. Max son, Ira Fisher and H C. Head. Finance Committee—The official hoard. TUESDAY MUSICAL CLUB. The Tuesday Musicai club has com menced on its season’s work and from all indications has a very interesting and profitable year before it. The club has an active membership of about twenty and a large associate member ship. The club is officered as follows: President -Mrs. J. W. Coates. Vice-President—Mrs. Clinton Smith. Corresponding Sec y- Miss Jessie K. Graves. liecoiding Secretary—Mrs. 1). T. Jones. Treasurer—Mrs. A. 1.. Kreutzer. Librarian -Mrs. Karl Mathie. Program Committee— Mrs. Hart, Mrs. S|>eer, Mrs. Kiekbuseh, Miss Thayer. The following is an outline of the programs for the year and those in charge of the same: October 4. Reception—Musicale; Mesdames Kiekbuseh and Coates. November l. French Troubadours—^Toccata, Canzone; Mrs. Kreutzerand MlssOpdahl. December 6. Symphony—Haydn; Mrs. Spear and M iss Thayer. January J. IttOS. German Minnesingers and Meisterslngers. The Suite Scherzo; Mrs. Yaw key and Miss Kingle. Febuary 7. Hallads Novellette. Legende Etude: Mesdames Smith and Boehm. March 7. Symphony—Beethoven; Misses Heinemann and Williamson. April 4. Concerto, Overture—Arias; Miss Graves and Mrs. Hart. May J. Symphony—Schumann; Imogene Ilarger. June 6. Nature in Music; Miss Mitchell and Mrs. Jones. Long Distance Telephone No. fix). WAUSAU Emp'oyment Bureau, 313 Third Street, Wausau, Wis We furnish positions of all kinds for those looking for work, also furnish thosr with help that arc in need of same. This includes both male and female. Male help furnished free. Office open day and evenings. “IRISH PAWNBROKERS.” I?AZ/£ MimtlLl •‘The Irish Pawnbrokers,” the big comedy success which has made a wonderful record front coast to coast will be the attraction at the grand Sun day, < >ct. 9th. This the fourth year of unparalellcd success of this famous comedy, and an entirely now fourth edition by Mr. Edgar Scldcn is promised. There is said to be a well defined plot with rhyme and reason for the many amusing situations and complications that follow one another in rapid order. The musical numbers written for the skit and sung by the celebrated beauty chorus in their gay gowns and pretty millinery from one of the most distinct novelties ever ottered in a farce comedy. The famous farce comedy star triumvirate Wesley and Mack and Ma/.ie Trumbull head the list of fun makers, anti they are assisted in their efforts by Carver and Pollard. The Columbian comedy four a quartette of sweet singers; H. Clyde, Elmer McCounaha, Chas. H. Dole, Walter Kelly, Chas. Wittiock, Frank J. Ahearn, Winnifred Stewart, Clara Sherwood, Marie Heer, and the famous beauty chorus. The scenery is said to he the most elaborate ever carried by any organ ization of this kind, three complete sets being carried so that not a stick of house scenery is ever used. The costuming is most sumptuous, the dresses are models of the dress making art, in fact it has boon said frequently that “The Irish Pawn brokers” is the best costumed organiza tion on the road. Prices 25-‘t* r >-!i0 and 75 cents. ■ • * C* will buy a Morrisson Cabinet Cigar. Ub A ten ceut quality. Try one.