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Grand Opera House
Thursday, Apr. 27 AT 8:30 P. M. MME. ERNESTINE SCHUMANN-HEINK World’s Greatest Contralto Prices $2.50 -$2.00-$1.50-SI.OO SEATS NOW SELLING AT JAMES MUSIC CO. SHORT NEWS ITEMS. Head the advertisement of Wm. Schoeneberg in this issue. P stands for Pier and paper—wall paper. Most everybody knows that. Mrs. C. F. Aaron is moving into her new home on Fulton street, recently purchased. Mrs. C. 11. Bird entertained about 30 lady friends at bridge whist on Friday afternoon. Warm weather is at hand. Buy your wall paper of Callies, and start the paper hangers at once. The celebrated rotary White Sew ing machine is certainly^the best—let us prove to you. The Louis Wiech rnann Hardware. a25-2w Malsurda, the .Japanese wrestler and his manager, ariived in the city this morning and will have an exhi bition of the art this evening. One would hardly believe it, but it is a fact that mosquitoes are making their appearance around stagnant pools or sloughs around Wausau. Ask any tisherman. C. N. Schmidt and Miss Gertrude Mucha of Marathon, were united in marriage at Marathon last Wednes day. The groom is the son of As semblyman Schmidt. 11. H. Pagel of Stevens Point was elected president of the millers’ association last week. Mr. Pagel was at one time a resident of Wausau, and visits here occasionally. The Style Shop is now owned by the M. Aaron Cos., a concern organized last week. The incorporators are M. Aaron, I'. E. Bump and H. 11. Man son. The capital stock is SIO,OOO. Bring in your old jewelry or silver ware and we will replate the articles for you so that it will look like new'. We do all kinds of job work. C. F. Dunbar Cos. One woman said she got the best patterns in wall paper she ever saw, at Pier’s. Another said she got the best bargains in the same article at the same place. And they were both right. The inspection of St. Omer Com mandery which was to have taken place on last Thursday evening was postponed to some future date on ac count of the illness of P. H. Sperry, Inspector General. 4* 519 THIRD ST. COATS, SUITS DRESSES, SKIRTS WAISTS PETTICOATS Special Prices Having purchased a large sample line of one of the leading manufac turers, we are offering the garments at enormous reductions: COATS, long serge, all colors $ 8.50 SUITS, large variety 10.95 DRESSES. Ginghams, Percales, Linene... 2.95 SILK PETTICOATS, special x aloe 2.19 SKIRTS, worth up to $9.00 5.85 The Store that Does as it Advertises A son was born unto Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Kellogg on Tuesday. The best guarantee for wall paper is that it comes from Callies. Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Gamble will move into their new home, opposite Neal Brown’s residence, on the Ist of May. Mrs. Geo. Deering who had been a resident of Lincoln county for fifty years, died in Merrill on Saturday morning. The dynamiting you think you hear every day is merely the “big noise” at Pier’s wall paper sale. That’s all. Members of the Wausau Country club will meet next Saturday at the club house south of the city and elect officers for the year. Seeing a picture of a room finished in a certain kind of wall paper gives you an idea of what you want. That’s what you see at Callie.-,. If you are in need of shingles call and see our iarge assortment and get prices before buving elsewhere, tf. Barkers Stewart Lumber Cos. The state convention of the Uni versalist church w ill be held in Wau sau on the 14th day of June. There will tie some sixty or seventy delegates present. Ttie Woman’s Christian Temper ance Union will meet in the parlors ot tlie Baptist church Friday, April 28 at 3p. m. Good attendance de sired. Visitors always welcome. The home of Wm. Waterhouse is now out of quarantine. Miss Carrie Holland, one of out teachers, was tak en ill at the home six weeks ago. She is well again and attending to her school duties. The three wall paper departments in Callies’ store are like a bee hive at present. Firemen were l called to the Hat yesterday forenoon. A bouse jwned by Geo. Forcey and occupied by two families was on fire. One of the fam ilies was absent from home, and the fire started on the roof over the kitch en occupied by them. Judge A. H. Reid will go to Hay ward next week to try John Dietz charged with the murder of Oscar Harp. The trial is scheduled to be gin on Tuesday, but there mAy be some hitch, whereby it will be con tinued for the terra. ROHDE BLDG. Wallpaper. That’s it. That’s just what Callies handles and he handles lots of it. The J. W. Scott livery stable has been purchased by Towle & Van Dor j en of Birnamwood. H. E. Schuler was the highest bid der for the buildings on the lot back of the telephone building. Country people save considerable in buying their wallpaper of Callies. They get 2c for every mile traveled in coming. I Rev. Brigham assisted by Rev. R. j S. Scott of Brokaw, and H. C. Berger I are conducting a w eek of special ser vices at Schofield. Miss Louise Sharp was delightfully surprised at her home on Warren street, last Saturday evening. The occasion was her birthday. There will he a meeting of the con gregation of the Universalist church this evening in the church. All mem bers are requested to he present. Yip Oolong, who lias been conduct ing a chop suey restaurant on Third street, has retired, to go into the laun dry business. We understand that another chink will take charge of it soon. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Drews will go to Antigo to reside. Mr. Drews will conduct a laundry in that city. Mr. and Mrs. Drews have resided in Wau sau for many years and all regret their departure. In a match rifie contest Sunday on their own grounds between teams representing Wausau and Highland, 111., the Wausau Sharpshooters won by forty points. A return match is being arranged. Miss Leigh Yavvkey entertained young lady friends at a bridge whist on Saturday afternoon. There were five tables of players. Miss Orpha Jones, Miss Katherine Manson and Miss Nina Kickbusch were awarded the prszes. Cos. G will begin outdoor target practice soon. A considerable num ber of improvements will he made on the range including a concrete wall in the target pit. The company has not as yet received its targets from headquarters. A fellow was caught in a hen coop stealing chickens one day last week. The ow ner took a shot at the lien-roh ber and it was too had that he was not wounded so badly that he could not get away, but he managed to escapt with six chickens. Callies’ store still continues to be the mecca sought by all wall paper buyers. Sunday was the most perfect spring day we have had thus far. The day was without a cloud and it was warm and delightful. Those who had rigs were out in them and those who did not, walked, but it seemed as if all were out taking an airing. A large turnout is expected tomor row night at the Odd Fellows’ anni versr ry observation, Elks’ hall. Both the Odd Fellows and the Rebekahs will ake part in tuis observation of the ninety-second anniversary of the fo'.nding of the order in this country. The Tuesday Musical club will en tertain the musical clubof Marshfield on the afternoon of May 2d. There will be a program in which .the !"dies from Marshfield will take part. The guests w ill be entertained at a dinner at the home of Mrs. A. L. Kreutzer. The city council’s attention was on Friday evening called to the condi tion of the sidewalk which traverses the S. Fourth street hill. The side walk is a sort of a man trap. One must be an expert gymnast to get over it, but the council will order it repaired. An athletic exhibition is scheduled to be given in the opera house this evening. The principal event will be a wrestlsng match between Henry Lindslev of Neillsville and Matsurda, a Jap. The Jap, it is claimed, has made a good reputation for himself in this country. Are you tired looking at that old paper on your w alls ? If you are then see Callies. He’ll tell you the rest. Adolph Melang, owner of Indian spring at Little Rib, will resume his old position with the Wausau Can ning company for the coming season and during that time water from his spring will be delivered by Joseph llaaA Mr. Haas commenced deliver ing this morning. There has been a promiscuous pois oning of cats in a certain part of town. A little quiet detective work has been done and it is thought the low browed villains have been located. We hope so for a man who would poison a dog or a cat is not tit'to live among decent people. Beginning with next Monday the county superintendent and his deputy Miss Eva Bernier will be kept busy for neatly two wjeks conducting teachers' examinations. The first will open in Unity and Edgar on the same day. Others will follow in Athens, Stratford, Mosinee, city of Wausau and Hatley. In t-sking down the old shelving in the Aithen store building a week ago some very tine lumber was found. Boards twenty-four inches in width of white pine, without a knot or a blemish of any kind, were removed. The store building was constructed twenty-six years ago. The lumber which went into it was cut previous ly on Copper river, and vu; a very tine grade. A bank is to the community what the elevator is to the mill, a store house for the money of the individual of the community. We gather and store the season s harvest in the ele vator so that there may be a continu ous supply of food and feed stuffs tie tween harvests, that we may not suf fer want. And unless the individual in the community gathers up and stores deposits in the bank there is going to be distress and want in times of sickness, loss of work and in old age. The man or woman with money in the bank has nothing to fear: come what may, they are prepared. What j have you done about this important matter? If you have done nothing i about it so far. give it serious thought j and then go to the First National bank: let them help you to lay aside i something of your income. REV. FISHER RESIGNER Will Occupy the Universaliet Pulpit Next Sunday. Resignation Takes Effect May Ist. Rev. T. B. T. Fisher pastor of the First Universalist church, at the close of his sermon last Sunday morning, tendered his resignation, on account of having been called to the position of Supt. of the Tri-State organization of Universalists. This takes in the states of Wisconsin, Minnesota and lowa. To Rev. Fisher, in this posi tion, will fall the duty of looking after the Universalist churches in those states; to adjust misunderstand ings, supply pulpits so far as it is in his power, etc. These duties will keep him traveling much of the time. He and his family will perhaps make their home in La Crosse, for which city Rev. and Mrs. Fisher departed yesterday. Rev. Fisher is recognized as being one of the ablest ministers that has come to our city. He came to Wau sau over four years ago and has made hosts of very warm friends who desp ly regret the departure of himself and family. There is one consola tion, Rev. Fisher will be an occas sional visitor in our citj’ as the Wau sau church is in his jurisdiction. HIGHWAY ROBBERY. Frank Sadoski, an employe of the Marathon Paper Mills Cos., was held up Sunday night and robbed of S2O. The robbery occurred on the road be tween the park and the paper mill, three young fellows overpowering him and going through his pockets. No weapons of any kind were used to in timidate him. Sadoski. who is a Pole, speaking poor English, reported the matter to the authorities next morn ing and gave the names of three young fellows working in the mill, whom he alleges are the guilty ones. Sheriff O’Connor went down and arrested them. One of them tried to get away by running across the dam to the opposite side of the river, hut was caught. They gave their names as John Gelaski, Geo. Mise/ek and John Blucher, all Poles. This morning they were brought into court and their hearing was continued for a week. Each was placed under SI,OOO bonds to appear at that time. FORGED CHECKS. John Jeski, son of Mr. and Mrs. Mat Jeski of the town of Cassel, was arrested Thursday charged with prac ticing high finance. Last January someone forged a number of checks on Buman Bros, of Marathon City, three of them being cashed in this city, notwithstanding that the job was a coarse one, clearly indicating forgery. The payee’s name was spelled in two different ways and the w riting was very poor. Young Jeski was sus pected, but "flew his kite,” and could not be located. Thursday he leturned from Hiles, where he had been work ing and was immediately “pinched” and admitted his guilt. The young man is sixteen years of age, and does not have tiie appearance of one who would ever shine in the world of high finance. TWO ACCIDENTS. Two accidents resulted yesterday afternoon at the corner of Third and Franklin streets. In the first place a teamster who was hauling steel rails for the street railroad company broke the tongue of his wagon, while mak ing the turn at that corner. The rails were stretched clearacross Third street and so as not to block street car and other traffic men set to work to get the wagon and its load back onto Franklin street. J. Beringer came along in his automobile. He was evidently watching the men, and did not see the rails which formed a barrier across Third. His machine bumped slam bang into the rails and stopped dead. His little boy was thrown out of the seat but was not injured. One wheel of the auto was damaged and one of the lights was broken off. SCHUMANN-HEINK CONCERT. On Thursday evening, April 27, Wausau will have the honor of the appearance of Mine. Ernestine Schu mann-lleink. the world's greatest con tralto. at the opera house, under the direction of Clara Bowen Shepard. The most brilliant audience ever as sembled in Wausau will greet this great singer on the occasion of Wau sau’s first opportunity of hearing one of the world's great operatic stars. Not only will Wausau people attend, but surrounding towns within a radi us of 100 miles will all lie represented in large numbers. Never has Wausau been so aroused with musical unthusi asm. Mme. Schumann-Heink and party will arrive some time Wednes day and be guests of the Hotel Beilis. No doubt Mme. Schumann-Heink w ill receive many attentions from promi nent. citizens during her stay here. ANNUAL MEETING OF THE NORTHERN CHIEF IRON CO. The annual meeting of the North ern Chief Iron company is being held in the offices of the company, in the , First National bank this afternoon. ] The year's business w ill be gone ovei and officers for the ensuing year elected. The members present are as follows: Thos. Barden. Ashland : John McKay and John Lusher. Oshkosh: C. A. Lamoreaux, Portland, Oregon: lb L. Plumer. W. C. Silverthorn and M.A. Hurley. Wausau. The presen' officers are: President— D. L. Plumer. Vice-Pres.—Thos. Barden. Sec W. C. Silverthorn. Treas.—M. A. Hurley. All of whom undoubtedly will be re-elected. Never Out of Work Tbe busiest little things ever made are Dr. King's New Life Pills. Every pill is a sugar-coated globule of health, that changes weakness into strength. langour into energy, brain-fag into mental power: curing Constipation, Headache. Chills. Dyspepsia, Malaria- Only Scuff. W. Albers. ■ ■ • TAKES HIS LIFE. , INe Lifeless Body of a Your>< Man it Found Sunday. Anton Yogel. residing at 921 N. I irst Ave., was found dead Sunday, w ith a bullet hole in his left breast, over or near the heart. The discovery was made by some little girls who were picking tiowers up on the hill north and east of St. Mary’s hospital. Judging from its condition the corpse had lain there several days, for the exposed parts were discolored and swollen. As soon as identity had been established relatives were noti fied and after the coroner had made an investigation the remains were taken to an undertaking establish ment to be prepared for burial. As previously stated, a bullet had been tired into the man’s left breast. He was lying face downward, partly on the right side. A .38 calibre re volver of the Bulldog pattern was lying near him. Deceased was last seen on Thursday morning last. At that time he left his boarding place at the Peter Peter son home on the west side, and crossed the river to the east side, presumably coming over the Bridge street bridge. He was seen walking up the St. Paul railroad tracks, being observed by several parties. Andrew Peterson, who is clearing land on the hill not far from where the body was found, saw the young man entering the woods Thursday morning, and a little while .ater heard a shot fired. Fol lowing this he heard a shout as if someone was calling for help. He thought at the time that boys were shooting at squirrels or a target, and paid no more attention to the matter. That was at about nine o’clock, and the body was found about 400 feet from where Mr. Peterson was work ing. Those who knew Vogel noticed that he had been in a despondent mood for some time. He had been in poor health, and this, it is believed, caused him to lose courage, and interest in the world. He was born in Marshfield, and was a little past twenty years of age. He had lived in Wausau for a number of years, working at common labor. He is survived by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mike Yogel, and one brother, George. The funeral was held this afternoon from the Peterson home on N. First Ave. FIRST CIRCUS. The first circus to appear in Wausau this season will exhibit in the Y. M. C. A. gymnasium Friday and Satur day, May 5 and 6. It is advertised as the “greatest show on earth” and “not in the circus trust.” Here are a few of the feature attractions ad vertised : Fifty humorous, hilarious, hearty clowns—a sure cure for grouch, dis pepsia and old age. Bar Bros Sand Bar, Bar Bar and Crow Bar—a perfectly paralyzing, pal pitating performance on the parallels. The Upinair Family—who do dang erous duties, dodging dozens of deaths daily. Trained Ostrich—the most intelli gent bunch of feathers ever known. Esophagus—the sword swallower. Beautiful Boa—the snake charmer. Dandy—the red-headed coon. Fresco—the tattooed man. Sundown—the strong man. Congo—the missing link. There w ill be a “$200,000 thrilling, daring, dashing, splashing, nerve wrecking, death defying dip, drop and drive of dope.” There will also be a battle between “vaniller and lemonade.” GONE TO ALASKA. On Monday morning, April 24th, Donald Gooding, son of Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Gooding, and Thorpe Edmonds, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Edmonds, departed for Alaska, where they expect to remain for some time and, perhaps, make their future home. They were accompanied as far as Minneapolis by Mrs. E. A. Gooding. They will remain in that city for a few days and then go to Seattle where they will join Mr. and Mrs. Milo Kelly, and on Maysth leave for Kink, Alaska. They will take the inside route stop ping at Juneau and Sitka and then go to Kink. CHORAL CONCERT, MAY BTH. The Choral society has announced that its next concert will take place May Bth. A larger number of people than heretofore are taking part and the attendance had at the rehearsals indicates that this organization is pre pared to render a very creditable per formance. The program will include selections from operas by Handel. Verdi, Wagner and Rosinni. There will be presented a Gypsy scene, Car men's “Habanera.” Other Gypsy music will be on the program such as Rosinni's“Camoval.” “Gypsy Life” by Schumann and the popular “Anvil Chorus” In \ erdi. ANNUAL MEETING. At the annual business meeting of the Monday Evening Study club, held at the home of Miss Marian MacDon ald last evening, the following officers were elected for the ensuing year: President—Miss Marian MacDonald. Vice-Pres Miss Marie Johnson. Sec. and Treas.- Miss Louise Under wood. Arrangements were made for the annual banquet, which will take place Monday evening at the home oi Mrs. Walter E. Curtis. LUNCHEON. On Wednesday noon, the Ladies' Auxiliary of the Y. M. C. A. will give a luncheon in the dining room of the Presbyterian church, which will be served from 12:30 o'clock. Everybody is invited to this luncheon. Tickets 35 cents The following is the MENC : licit Homal Beet Mbtml Potatoes EacaUoped Cora MisstoowT Stlad White Bread Brown Bread Coffee Ice Cream Cake Mattress Sealy Triple Guarantee I Ritter FIRST. We guarantee the Sealy to be made entirely of pure. new, long-fibre cotton, without linters, or mill waste. (Do not f\ ~ r _.\ buy any mattress sold as cotton without such a guarantee.) fV I IITWI | SECOND. We guarantee the Sealy for 20 years against be coming uneven or lumpy. ' __ THIRD. We guarantee that after 00 nights trial you will L pronounce the Sealy the most comfortable mattress that you have ever used, or vour money back. L_ ' WAUSAU, ■ WIS. THE OPENER. Five or six hundred people, includ ing kids, went out to the base ball park Sunday afternoon to witness a game between leaguers and the Cubs. But the leaguers were not very well represented, Dunbar, Dolan, Walliser, Brown and Duchien being the only regulars on the team opposing the Cubs, although Walker, a young fellow', who is trying to get on the team and is paying his own expenses, caught, i. e., lie gave an imitation and proved that he is not fast enough, and two unknown pi tellers were given a chance. Eisele, a fellow sent here by Jack McCarthy of Danville, pitched three innings, while Holtz, a young fellow from Chippewa Falls, pitched two innings. Neither showed any thing that would set the world on fire. Dunbar pitched four innings, and the Cubs secured but one hit off him. The prevailing opinion was that had he worked throughout the game he would not have been scored on, for the Cubs were helpless before his delivery. The leaguers tilled in with home players and these made errors which let in the Cubs’ runs. The score at the end of the game w as 7 to 6 in favor of the big team. Mark Beilis umpired. The Cubs’ work as a w hole loomed up better than did that representing the league team. Their fielding was very good, while that of the “fill-ins” on the other team was ragged. Brown, Walliser, Dolan and Duchien all landed on the ball, the latter for a two-bagger. Art. Fennell, who is built on the beanpole order, arrived yesterday from his home in New York. He looks to be in good condition. Other players have been arriving on most every train from the south since yesterday noon. On Thursday Manager Dolan will take his team to Appleton for two games and will then go to Fond du- Lac for two more, returning Monday. The games will be reported here each evening. RETURNED HOME. Ernest A. Dunn returned home Thursday evening from Miami, Flori da, where he spent the winter in com pany w ith his partner, Peter Wehrley, wiio arrived home about a month ago. They report having spent a most delightful winter and will probably return there again next winter, having invested in a good deal of property. Mr. Dunn spent a couple of weeks on the return trip, visiting different points in Kentucky and oilier states, but failed to find any city that in its general appearance of prosperity was superior to Wausau, nor any farming country that appeared to be better than is to he found right here in Marathon county, which in the char acter of its farm buildings, its hioad rolling farms, is equal in every respect to the famed blue grass regions of Kentucky, where no lands can lie bought at less than S2OO and acre, the only difference being that this section is younger and has not had the same chances for development. K. C.’S IN GRAND RAPIDS. A special train oh the St. Paul road Sunday carried about 150 members of Merrill and Wausau lodges of K. C. to Grand Rapids, about 100 going from this city alone. Another special from Green Bay brought about 150 more from the eastern part of the state. The occasion was the insti tuting of a council of the order in the lower city. A class of ninety-three candidates were put through the mysteries of the order and made full fledged Knights. The Wausau council performed the work in the first and second degrees, and the Manitowoc council the work of the third. They were assisted by state officers. The Grand Rapids people had pre pared to entertain their guests at a luncheon following the initiatory work, but owing to the St. Paul special leaving at 8:40. Wausau and Merrill people missed it. They report that their visit to the Rapids was very agreeable in even - way. WON THE PRIZE. We notice in the Chicago Tribune of last Sunday that C. E. Law rence, a nephew of Dr. Law rence of this city, won the 450 prize offered by that paper for the best story on success. The Tribune published a fine picture of Mr. Lawrence in its Sunday edi tion. also his letter, which the Pilot would publish if it had the time and space. Mr. Lawrence is a son of Dr. E. E. Law rence, formerly of this city. We have done high grade watch work for over twenty years. We know how to do it right- Try us. Ingraham, 601 Third street. "Weddtnc ring* tut d other thin**-" C? A That when you can’t * Fm !V. find what you want elsewhere, come to him and he will give you a bargain in a suit that you will never forget. A better plan, however, is to go to him first and save time and trouble. The sum of $25 gives you the best suit at his tailor shop you ever saw in this or any other town for the money. Up-to-date styles will make an up to-date man of you. LOUIS LEAK Merchant Tailor ’Phone 1529 - - 308 Washington St GET A HOME Now is the time to pick out a lot for a home. There are reasons why you should not delay this. The principal reasons are that if you wait you will have to pay more and w ill have a smaller range of choice to select from. In selecting your home site always bear in mind the possibility that it may become necessary for you to sell again and for tills reason, if for no other, in making your selection keep in view what is most likely to suit the average purchaser. No property in the city is in as great demand as that on Grand avenue, and the reason for this is the matter of rapid transit, its proximity to the street car line. We have been selling city lots for years. We might claim to be the pioneers in advocating the advantages of the lower Grand avenue district, and although we have sold hundreds of lots along this popular thoroughfare we have yet to find the first purchaser who is dissatisfied or who could not reap a good profit on his investment. Remember this however: The closer you buy to the street car line, the more valuable your property, the greater likelihood of r- large increase in value, for the reason that the avenue lots are limited in number. The further you go from the street car line the less valuable your property. You can figure on a depreciation of 25 per cent, for each block removed from the car line, for most home seekers will object to the possibility of wading through snow in the winter, too great a distance from the car line to get home to meals from the city and back in an hour, etc. We have a few choice lots in each of the following additions: JOHNSON’S ADDITION. THE GRAND AVENUE ADDITION. MEANS’ ADDITION. KLINE BROS.’ ADDITION. All of these lots are large and level and face upon broad, well graded streets. Most of them have been sold and on many handsome new homes have been erected. All of these are within easy reach of the car line, possess all the advantages of city property and are in a section toeing rapidly devel oped. Convenient enough to Lake Wausau to spend your recreation hours upon its waters, convenient to work in all directions. Think these matters over and come down and look over the lots that are yet for sale. We will be pleased to show you the plats and give you a list of prices or take you down and guide you over the property. The lots in any of these additions will be sold on easy terms, $lO down and $5 a month. ERNEST A. DUNN PETER WEHRLEY Seim Block, 410 Third street, opposite court house. ’Phone 312 G Our office is also open every Tuesday and Saturday evening. MOUSES NUMBERED. Since the twT> new engine houses will be put in commission May 1, it will be necessary to give each engine house in the city a number. The names "east side” and west side” will have passed out of existence by that time. It will be Nos. 1,2, 3 and 4 hereafter. The one on Third street will be known as No. 1; the one in the Eighth ward. No. 3: the old west side house as No. 2: the one in the Sev enth ward as No. 4. Thus the two odd numbers will be on the east side; the even numbers on the west side of the creek. In re-arranging matters preparatory to opening the two new houses some Important changes will be made. Hereafter, whefi No. 1 Is called out. No. 3 will be the first to respond to a call for assistance, in steay of the old west side hose com pany. and No. 2 will be assisted by No. 4, on second call. These rules will hold good unless the calls come from the vicinity of Nos. 3 or 4. in which cases the other hose company on the same side of the river as the one called will respond on second call. These rules, however, will depend I largely on the location of the boxes. In some instances part of the equip ; ment from two houses will go out on first call. It is a matter which re quires some study, and it may be some little time before details will be worked out which will result in the highest degree of efficiency. E. Waidelich has been given the contract for erecting the street rail road company’s new pavilion, and lias started work on the foundation w alls. The building will be built of rock, 00x162 feet in size. The rock is being secured at the company's dam in this cl ... The new building will be two stories high and will have a promen ade over the porch which will extend around the building, eighteen feet wide. Many features will enter Into the construction of this building not seen in the old one. It will be pro vided with a basement and a heating plant. \ ' —y \ / v/ B6* NCtC GLASM^^k A Uo7~/4/- A B Get your eye glasses fitted W ■ with people of forty-two I % years' experience. m TESTEDFREE f i \A j wav*' V j HCUMiV X —* C. F. DUNBAR CO.