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JJB& Bljf hw LEAK Tailored Garments $20.00 $22.00 $25.00 AND UP SHORT ITEMS. The regular monthly meeting of the city-council convenes tonight. H. B. Huntington has been confined to his home tlie past week with a severe cold. The hunters have found it hard to capture very many partridges owing to the heavy foliage. Mrs. O'. S. Gilbert, who has been confined to tier home with illness during the past week, is now better. The Masonic Temple at Weyauwega was destroyed by tire on Wednesday. It was only partially insured. Loss was about $20,0000. A suit for divorce has been com menced in circuit court by Mrs. Cap itola Scobie against her iiusband, Wm. Scobie, the complainant alleg ing cruel and abusive language by the defendant towards the plaintiff. The case is scheduled for the next term of said court. Great Anniversary Sale m THE Bargain Basement Celebrating The First Year’s Success of This Money Saving Bargain Section The well known Fleischer’s Knitting Yarn, in Black 01 only. Anniversary sale in basement ••••fcilv 10c plain color Ohambray Gingham, in full pieces, Pink, E*l Blue, Tan or Grey. Anniversary sale in basement tf 2 t Ladies* 50c fleece lined Union Suits in bleached, reg ular and extra sizes. Anniversary sale in basement..U f v Ladies’ all solid leather Vici Kid Shoes, with dull kid top, !ace or button style, sizes 3 ! o to 7, $2.00 value, OQ Anniversary sale in basement Men’s Police Suspenders, good, strong jeather, and 1Q j, regular 25c values. Anniversary sale in basement...it/v Men’s plush black wool Underwear, in all styles, Shirts or Drawers, $1 val. Anniversary sale in basement A/t/v Boys’ extra well made Cheviot Norfolk Suits, in grayo r tan mixed styles, 7 to 16, regular $3.00 values. fIJO OQ Anniversary saie in basement UfL Little Gents’all solid leather satin calf Shoes, in lace or but ton styles, sizes 9 to 13 Anniversary sale in QO. basement • WINKLEMAN’S * - v— , • -• ** i Price Revolution In Tailored Garments! EFFICIENCY is the reason. Old time tailoring methods handed down from generations have been scientifically analyzed.—every false motion, every use less operation cut out. Where anew way of doing a thing saved time and pro duced better results, it was immediately put into practice. THE RESULT—without skimping in quantity of workmanship, I am now able to tailor MORE garments than before. And with a greater production, com bined with an appreciable saving in cost of making, I can now tailor a SUIT OR OVERCOAT TO YOUR MEASURE ■a ■ F Ra■ a ■ S2O, $22, $25 A r EVERY GARMENT IS MADE IN MY OWN SHOP. Not one bit of work is sent out of town. I take your measurements, insuring you, by iffy"twenty years of practical experience, a perfect fit and “hang” to the garment which will spell “class” in every line. ~ Here’s clothes value supreme—a tailored to measure suit or overcoat from ALL WOOL fabrics for as low as $20.00! Think of it! For this price you get a LEAK garment that bears the same guarantee of absolute satisfaction that any $45 suit does that he ever made. You know the superiority of custom tailored clothes —you’ve longed for such a garment. Now is your opportunity! With this price revolution in tai lored garments, your last objection—price—to wearing tailored to your measure clothes is fairly and squarely met. Can you afford not to grasp this chance of getting more and better value for your clothes money ? FALL FABRICS NOW ON DISPLAY The Popular Priced Tailor 308 WASHINGTON STREET P. S. — Patronize Home Trade instead of spending your money with outsiders. Large crews of men are pushing the work on the foundations of the new Episcopal and Universalist churches. If the good weather con tinues both will be well a ong before winter sets in. M. H. Hanson na purchased the home on Adams street lately occu pied by R. D. Sanche and the family is now moving into their new home. Mr. Hanson is a son-in-law of W. W. Albers. In Justice Larner’s court Friday morning Louis Kusmis, was fined SIO.OO and costs, on a charge of dis turbing the peace and in using vile and boisterous language at his home and in the neighborhood. In defa.ult of the payment of his fine and costs lie is languishing in the county jail. Wednesday John Polak and Frank Fitz of ”ike Lake, were arrested on a charge of net fishing in their town. They were brought: be rore Justice Lamer Thursday morn- ing and each plead guilty. The climax was, a tine and costs for each of $36.50. Unable to plank down the amount called for in dollars and cents, they are occupying quarters at the county jail. The Knights of Phythias have re leased Castle hall for another five years. The hall has lately been reno vated and beautified and is now one of the handsomest and most conven ient in the city. Several other socie ties are still holding their meetings there, on account of its conveniences. Another Pike Lake citizen has come to grief though the minions of the law against illegal fishing. The case is that of August Cychosz, who was arrested and plead guilty before Justice Larner Wednesday to a charge of net fishing in Mud lake. He was fined $25.00 and costs, the latter amounting to SB.OO, which was paid in full. The net which had been stolen later was found and taken possession of by Game Wardens Foster and Thorn. A stranger, giving iiis name as Charles Gritzmacher, blew into the city the first of last week and on Wednesday he filled up on intoxi cants, making himself rather boister ous. Later in the day he was brought into police court and fined $5.00 and costs and forked over the amount. Thursday ha indulged in like per formance and was ordered to leave the city for the city's good and not to show his presence here again. He va mossed. RESIGNED—PROMOTION. John C. Kuhlmann, assistant post master In the postofflee in this city, on account of ill health, has resigned his position and Fred R. Becker has been appointed In his stead. Mr. Kuhlmann has, for the past seventeen years, faithfully and conscientiously served in his former capacity to the entire satisfaction of the general public and the postottice department at Washington as well, and retires with the highest esteem and good wishes of all concerned, for early health restoration and a long and de served happy lease of life for years to come. Mr. Becker, who succeeds Mr. Kuhlmann, has been an employe of the local office as mail carrier for twenty years, and in that capacity has, during all kinds of weather, faithfully fulfilled his daily task, covering nearly 100,000 miles in the city during said period of time. Mr. Becker is fully competent to take charge of his new office and is con gratulated on all sides On his deserved promotion. AUTOMOBILE ACCIDENT. Last Wednesday evening an auto mobile accident happened near ths Marathon Paper Mills at Rothschild. There was in the car, which was driven by George,. Bugbee, Byron Johnson, Chester Weik, Jesse Damon and L. Burk. They were on their way to Mosinee, and in attempting to get the wheel out of a rut it turned too fa.' and upset. Bugbee and Weik were pinned underneath the car but were soon released, the former was so badly injured that a doctor had to be called and the young man was taken to his home. His head was quite badly cut on each side and it was a very narrow escape from death. He is now able to be out and will soon be fully recovered. | Chester Weik received several very j severe cuts, besides being badly bruised. MARRIAGE LICENSES Oscar Stanisch, Sbebovgan. to Clara Smith, T. Hull. Joseph Rodisch, Marshfield, to Einora Weinfurtner. T. McMillan. Edward Prei, Jr , to Rose Brushert, both of Wausau. Jglluf F. Kell, Wausau, to Marie Bretzlce, Schofield. Richard P. Laneville, Withee, Wis., to Elizabeth Simon. Unity. Carl W. Schearer. Belle Certer, CHiio, to Jennie E. Walker, Wausau. Herman Sehield, T. Scott, Lincoln ocunty, to Minnie Schaibius, T. Maine. •. Martin Przbockl, Wausau, to Mary Gayewski. T. Wausau. Otto Adam to Lizzie Hardt. both of AUaeos. ■ I John Otto Goertx to Elsie E. Wolf gram, both of Wausau. Carl Drake to Anna Wagner, both Of Bvokaw. WAUSAU PILOT. STEVENS POINT VS. LOCAL HIGH SCHOOL WauMu C, Steven* Point 6-Close Gams Improvement in Playing— Serious Error. The Stevens Point Normal football lieam was brought here last Saturday and beat the local aspirants in score <i tr. 0, but in actual playing the Wausau boys were fully the equal of their more mature and experienced opponents. The high sciiool team showed marked improvement over i;ts playing of last week, this due to daily practice. The game commenced at three o’clock. Wausau high kicked to the Normals who received the ball. The Stevens Point players were held four downs. The high school now secured the ball and a beautiful forward pass was made, Pond doing the forwarding, Genrich receiving the pass. A gain of twenty yards made thru this forward. The ball was not kept long, however, as a fumble gave it to the Po ut. The Point was forced to punt on the thirty yard line and the ball was caught by Cecil Nequette. He ad vanced the ball toward Wausau’s goal but to no advantage as downs lost the same, again. Pond punted at this time but to no avail. Van Tassle on the Stevens Point team, drop-kicked goal. Stevens Point now kicked to Wausau. By means of re peated cross-bucks and end-runs the locals advanced the ball to ttie thirty yard line where it was lost by a fum ble. Genrich intercepted the ball when the Point attempted toforward, thus regaining it, but the half ended too soon. There was a chance for a touchdown at this time had there been but a few' minutes left. The first half ended with the score 3 to 0, the Point leaning. Stevens Point kicked off but they secured the ball soon thru errors of the high school players. The Wausau line Iteld well thru the entire game. Va.n Tassle drop-kicked goal for the second time making the last points of the game. No touchdown was made by either side. Wm. Doonan played ?. splendid defensive game. Charles Pond played tils usual good game is did also Fred Genrich. Every man on the team played hard and the playing of the teams was closer than expected. The average weight of the Wausau team is about 130 lbs. while the Stevens Point players averaged 105 to 175 lbs from appear ances. Then too, they are mature and more experienced. Last week we made a serious error in heading the football game. We said that Nekoosa had won the game of the previous Saturday and beg to say now that “Wausau” should have been in Nekoosa’s place. The lineup of the teams last Satur day was as follows: High School Normals Lester Komers re Pore Myron Duncan rt Murphy Walter Zank rg Bloom J. Pope. J. Kaye c Riley Irving Weiukauf Ig Thorsen Wilbur Johnson It Edes Thomas Haider le Schadewald Cecil Nequette qb Hill Charles Pond rhb Van Tassel Wm. hoouan fb Rubinstein lhh Kluck REUTER-KICKBUSCH CONCERT. The Reuter-Kickbusch-Lynn con cert, given at the opera house, was highly successful. Jacob Reuter gave his usual excellent entertainment on the violin, and F. W. Kickbusch pleased all, as usual, with his excel lent voice. Lottie Lynn of Grand Rapids, who is also an artist well known and often heard here, added much to the pleasantness of the even ing. Miss Helen Philleo of Grand Rapids, was the accompanist of the evening. The following program was carried out: Concerto in F Minor Arensky Miss Helen Philleo Souvenir de Haydn Leonard Jacob Reuter Snowdrops Del Riego (bj I Think Guy D’Hardelot Miss Lottie Lynn On the Road tc Mandalay..Oley Speaks Frederick kickbusch Venetian Barcarolle Godard (b) March Hollander Miss Helen Philleo Banjo Song Homer (b) Flower Song. .Gounod’s “Faust” Hferzen’s Fruehling Wickede (b) Song Liszt (c) Arioso.Leoncavallo’s “Pagliacci” (and) Stone Cracker John Coates Frederick Kickbusch Sioillene. Reuter (l)) Polonaise de Concert Reuter Jacob Beuter RELICS FOUND. Henry Klepper, 941 Twenty-seventh St., has returned from a trip on the Wisconsin river near Knowlton, with an interesting collection of relics, wirich were found on the bank of the river at the roots of a large tree. They consist of a human skull dam aged by Uk elements, a large numl>er of bones, two handfuls of black and white beads, two stiver bracelets, a.nd the head of a twenty-six pound mus kellunge, which he had caught in the river before discovering the relics. “Roger Guenther, Knowlton, was with me at the time,” says Mr. Kiep per. “We saw the bones protruding from the soil and went to investigate and were much astonished bv our find. Mr. Guenther's father, a pio neer resident of the vicinity, says the tank at tills point projected twenty feet farther into the river, in earlier diys, and that he remembers stories about big Indian battles at this point. We imagine the skull and other ar ticles belonged to an Indian, but the bracelets, wtien closed, are hardly more than two inches in diameter.”— Milwaukee Journal. SAVE MONEY. bj ordering your magazines now. Special club rates for-September and October. Blanche Abmstbono Magazine Representative 516 McClellan St. Phone 1671. l->tf —Automobile visitors in Wausau Sunday were: Misses Georgie Krembs, Minnie Cary. Florence Geisier, Mar garet Trowbridge and Mrs. C. Trow bridge of Stevens Point: Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Harvie, C. W. Harvie. Miss Helen P. Harvie ami James Taylor of Grand Rapids, and Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Rrfertj, Mr. and Mrs. S. H Sduoefen, Mrs. Hockey, Dr. and Mrs. . Lund, Mias-Scboefen and I. Frtlch of j Marshfield. TO OBSERVE COLUMBUS DAY. In nearly every town and city in America, the name of OMutnbus will bo honored on the 12th of th? present month. In time it ought and will be a universal holiday. For one thing it occurs in a month which lias no oilier holiday and falls almost exactly btt tween Labor day, at the beginning of September, and Thanksgiving, at the end of Novemt r. For another thing it commeinorai is an event which realiy was of supreme impor tance. If it had not been for the-disco'very of America there would have been no Fourth of July, nor Washington’s birthday, nor Thanksgiving. Moreover, more than half of the states are already olserving Colum bus day as a legal holiday and it does not seem likely that any of them will forsake the practice. It would there fore be a good thing, for the sake of uniformity, for the other states to form in line: and if all of the Lat’.n- | American countries should do the same, as some of them have already done, we should have on October 12th the most widely cele brated anniversary of that kind in the world, surpassed only by New Year’s and one or two great religious festivals. The local council of the Knights of of this city will celebrate “Landing Day,” October 12th, with its annual banquet at the Hotel Beilis. It is evident that the programme commit tee lias spared neither effort or ex pense to make the evening one of thorough enjoyment. One of the features of the program is the rendi tion of the story of “PegO’ My Heart” by that reader of international fame, Miss Mary Agnes Doyle, who is hav ing a most successful run at the pres ent time in Chicago. The committee is very fortunate in securing the ser vices of Mis. Doyle. Another im portant number on the program will be the talk by IIoi; John Mortin, one of the members of the supreme board of directors of the a nights cf Colum bus. He is a sporker of national reputation and the Knights and their ladies will surely onjoy that brilliant and humorous speake - . Plates will be set for over 2(X on this occasion. SEYMOUR-BECK. ’Midst flowers in profusion and in the presence of the immediate fami lies and many close friends, a p. etty September wedding took place at the Evangelical Zion’s church, Wedres day Sept. 30th, in the town of Easton when Miss Mabel Seymour was united in marriage to Edward Beck of Vesper. Miss Ella Beck announced the wedding party by paying the Lohengrin’s wedding march and the bridal parties took their places at the altar where Ilev. Bream pro nour ced Hie words which will unite till death do part. The bride was prettily gowned in ivory charmuese, trimmed with point lace; she wore a tulle veil and carried a shower bou quet of cream roses and lillies of the valley. The bridesmaids were Missej. Elsa Beck, Grace Seymour and Mar garet Webber. They wore light blue silk, trimmed with cream lace and carried yellow and white chrysan themus. The groomsmen were Herbert Seymour, Richard Beck and Paul Ramthun. After the ceremony a reception was held at the home of the bride where the living rooms were prettily decorated in green and white. Large white wedding bells were used with pretty effect. The ball was decorated in rainljow colors. About 150 guests were present at the wedding. Refreshments were served at 5 o’clock and later the guests en joyed dancing. The bride is the youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Seymour of the town of Hewitt and has hosts of who wish her joy in her newly found bliss. The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. John Beck of tin town of Easton. They will make their home at Ves per, where the groom has had a posi tion as butter maker fer the past four years. May their wedded life never be cloudy is the wish of their many friends. Many beautiful pres ents, were received. COUNTY CORRESPONDENCE. MOSINEE ITEMS. Mosinee Times. J. H. Yost was in Wausau on busi ness the first of the week. Miss rithel Dickens of ’Wausau, was h-ire today, spending the afternoon with friends. A. A. Bock and Fred Prehn of W’ausau, were here on business Tues day afternoon. Charles Bernier was called home from Dubuque, lowa, Manday by the serious illness of his father. Mrs. Bat. Keefe of Wausau, came down last evening to be present at the funeral of Chas. A. Bernier, which will be held tomorrow fore noon. Work has been commenced on the erection of the Ruder Brewing com pany’s store bouse at this place. The building will be located near the pickle factory. C. S. Blair and wife attended the funeral of the late Geo. A. Whitney, of Stevens Point, at Knowlton. Tues day. Tbo deceased hi a brother-in law of Mrs. Blair. While going home from a husking bee held at the Burnett farm last night, the wagon containing the load of merry young people broke down and several were pitched to the ground. Miss Mary Kilter was severe ly injured by the wagon wheel run ning over her body and Ralph Noel also wvs injured by ttie wheel strik ing bis head. Your Fall Cold Needs Attention >*o use to fuss and try to wear It ‘ out. It will wear you out instead. Take Dr. King's New Discovery, re lief follows quickly. It checks your ■ Cold and Soothes your Cough away. Pleasant. Antiseptic and Healing. Children like it. Get a 50c. bottle of Dr. King’s New Discovery and keep it in the house. “Our family Cough and Cold Doctor” wri;es Lewis Cham berlain. Manchester, Ohio, p v ''mey back If not sajtefied, bat it Dearly always helps. PERSONALS. —W. H. Bisse 1 returned from the South on Friday. —J. P. Riley left for La Crosse Sat urday evening on business matters. —P. \V. Sawyer departed Saturday evening on a business trip to Boston. —C. Weinfeld left for Marinette Sunday evening on insurance business. —Miss Lillian Randow visited in Tomahawk sever*! (lays of the past week. —Mrs. W. L. Edmonds returned home Saturday from a week’s visit in Chicago. —Mrs. H. B. Huntington and daugh ter, Miss Antoinette, are visiting in Davenpcrt, la. —Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Kreutzer went to Plum lake Wednesday, returning Saturday evening. —Mr. and Mrs. A. Glodgo departed [this morning for Doering, Wis., where they will spend the winter. —Mrs. William Goodrich, of La crosse, is visiting at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. 11. B. Hunting ton. —C. C. Pari in left for his home in Boston, Sunday evening. His wife and daughters remain here for a long er visit. —E. I. Fitzgerald left for Grand Rapids, Portage and Madison Sunday night, to be away for two weeks on state official business. —G. IX'Jones came home Saturday morning from his official duties at Madison as a member of the Regents of the State University. —O. E. Knoke of Hatley, a member of the county lioard finance commit tee, was in the city yesterday attend ing a meeting of that body. —Miss Elsie Gourdette spent Satur day In the city. She was accompanied by Miss Lydia Schmid. They returned to Eland J unction Saturday afternoon. —Mrs. A. W. Mumin of Fairoaks, Cal., who has been visiting relatives and friends In Wausau for the past six weeks, will depart for her home tomorrow. —Rev. Enoch Perry of Milwaukee, was in the city Sunday night and yesterday morning. Rev. Perry was formerly pastor of the M. E. church of this city. —B. F. Wilson, Chas. Gilbert, E. A. Gooding, Neal Brown, A. L. Kreutzer, M. C. Ewing went up to Lake Laura, last w eek and spent several days hunt ing partridges. —Dr. and Mrs. Paul Riebe and Mr. and Mrs. C. 11. Wegner left for Half Moon lake Saturday morning for a few day’s outing in the partridge haunts thereabout. —Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Buswell and Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Hudson and Miss Graham went; to Stevens Polr t in the Buswell auto on Saturday return ing Sunday morning. —Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Thom and Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Ryan went to Rhinelander Saturday in the Thom auto, to visit friends. They returned home Sunday evening. —Mrs. A. W Trevitt, Mrs. R. 11. Johnson and Mrs. M. A. Hurley will go to Cranmoor tomorrow morning, where they will be the guests of Mrs. L. S. Cohn at her summer home. —John D. Ross of Oak Park, 111., is visiting at the homes of nls son and daughter, John F. Ross aiu 1 Mr r , M. P. McCullough at Schofield and looking after his lumber interests in that village. < —Mr. and Mrs. A. Erl wig of Port Washington, married in that city last Tuesday arrived in the city Wednesday on their wedding trip to visit G. H. and T. C. Wilke, brothers of the bride, for a few days. MARATHON COUNTY School of Agriculture and Domestic Economy Fall Term Began Monday, October sth A school lor the Boys and Girls of Marathon County, which was established lor the advancement ol its Agricul tural interest by giving scientific training in the principles ol Agriculture, Manual Training, Domestic Economy and maintaining an academic course in common school branches. THE AGRICULTURAL COURSE includes the study ol Farm Crops. Soils. Gardening. Horticulture. Dairying. Poultry. Veterinary Science, and Farm Management. THE MANUAL TRAINING COURSE includes practical Drawing. Joinery. Forging. Rope Work and Horse-Shoting. THE DOMESTIC ECONOMY COURSE lor Girls com bines the theory and practice ol Cooking and Household Manage ment in < 11 its details. TUITION AND EtOOKS FREE to the Boy* and Girin ol Marathon County." For detailed information and catalogue address or telephone A. G. BURG, Principal WAUSAU. WIS. TELEPHONE 2.103 - Mr. and Mrs. W. 11. Osborne left ■for their cottage at Clear lake Satur day morning to enjoy a few days shooting partridge. Sunday they were joined by Mrs. Martha Lenz. —C. G. Pier, Ole Amunson, Wm. Zimmer, D. McNaughton and Geo. Meyers went up to Harshaw Friday raorniug, to feast and bag a few par tridge, returning home last even ing. —Feed Wijchmann, W. F. Wein kauf and 11. E. Damon, who went to Parish Wednesday morning to engage in partridge bunting, returned home Friday evening supplied with the regular limit of birds. —Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Albers and son, William, and Mrs. Agnes Murray autoed to A ntigo Friday afternoon, where they spent Saturday with friends in that city. They returned home Saturday evening. —F. O. Crocker and sons, Calvin and Fred, wont up to Hereford Junc tion and spent three days on Rice river, hunting and fishing. They had very goed luck bringing home a nice lot of partridges and ducks. The weather was ideai for camping out. CHURCH ITEMS. BAPTIST. Oscar Doyle Briggs, Castor, 584 Jackson St. Sunday School at 9:30 &. m. Morning Worship at 10:45 o’clock. Junior Society at 3:00 I>. m. It YP U 0:30 1. m. Prayer ServUe. Thursdays at 7:30 p. m. The Missionary Society meets with Mrs. H. FI. Wilson on Wednesday afternoon FI BBT CHUHCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST. Cor. St. Paul and McClellan Streets. Service. Sunday 10:45. Subject, “Are Sin, Disease, and Death Real ?” Regular Sunday School at 9:30 a. m. Wednesday evenlutr. testimonial meeting. 7:45. Reading Room In Sell Bldg-, 311 Jefferson street, open daily from 9 a. in. to a p. rn„ except Sunday 4 and legal holidays. PRESBTTEBIAN, Rev. James M. Di.er, Pastor. Preaching at 10 30 a. m . and 7:30 p. m. Sun day. Sunday School at 12 m. Y P S C F. meeting at 0:30 p. tu. Intermediate Y P 8 O E meeting at 0:30 p. m. Junior Y P S O E meeting at 3:00 p. m. Sunday school at west side chattel every Hun day at3:ooo’cl'X'k. Sunday school at the Hull Memorial Chapel every Sunday’ Afternoon at 3 o'clock. Prayer meeting on Thursda 1 ’ evening at 7:30. A cordial invitation is extended to all serv ices and privileges, Ttle Ladies’ Aid Society meets In the church parlors Wed new lay afternoon. Hostesses. Mesdames J. L. Ivlefer and D. F. Ploss. MITHOOIBT, Rev. Richard Evans, Pastor. 300 Franklin St. Services at 10:45 a. in. Sunday. Sunday School 9:30 a. m. Services at 7 30 Sunday evening. Mission Sunday School, 01S Lincoln Ave., (off 6th street) 2:30 p. m. West Side Mission meets In Hanneman's hall, corner of Third Ave. and Clark street, at three o'clock. Epworth League. Sunday at 6:30 p. m. The Woman's Foreign Missionary Society meets Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. A. A. Hooper. Leader. Mrs. Evans. En tertainers, Mesdames Hooper. W. It. Johnson and Miss Vincent. BY. JOHN’S CMUBCM. (Episcopal.) McClellan and Fourth streets. Rev. John Lloyd, Rector. Morning Prayer and Sermon, 10:30. Evensong gnd Sermon. 7.30. Sunday School. 12 in. St. Martha's Guild meets with Mrs. Sam Schneider on Wednesday afternoon. UNI VERBALIST. William 11- Gould, Pastor. Sunday School at 12. The Ladles’ Aid Society meets at tha home of Mrs. Burt on Wednesday afternoon, and wl> 1 tie entertained by Mrs. J. Vaughan and Mrs. Burt. T. M. C. A. C. F. Ogden. General Secretary. Building opt n every week day, 3:30 a. in. to 10:00 p- in. Sundays, 2:00 to 5:30 p. m. Gcsiiel meeting foi men. at J p m Sunday. Special singing. w. c. T. u. The regular will ls> on the last Fri day of each tncath. at lo'clock p. m. •T. JAMES’ CATHOLIC CHURCH. Rev. Father J. J. Brennan. Pastor, Oil Second street. Corner of Second and Grant streets Vw mass at 8 a. in., high mass at 10 a. in. Sunday School at 2:30 p. m. Week days, low mass at 8 a, m. every day. Litany, sermon and benediction at 7:90 p. m GERMAN M E. CHURCH. Preaching 10:15 a. in. and 7:3 Op. m. Sunday Sunday School at 9:00 a. m. Epworth League. Sunday at 7:00 p. m. and Friday 7:36 p. m. Junior league on Saturday at 11:15 a. m. 'layer meeting In church at 7:30 p. m. V, Jnesdays.