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Why Be at a Disadvantage ?
A man who neglects to keep a bank account puts himself at a disadvantage. In business you need all the help you can get. Accomodation is not mere sentiment. It often is the means of your being able to make use of good chances. A bank account means a hundred different advantages to the business man. NATIONAL GERMAN AMERICAN BANK Wausau Tent & Awning Cos. MANUFACTURERS OF Tents, Awnings, Shades, Flags Camp Furniture and Portable Houses Newest Designs in Canvass Material and the latest styles of Awnings and Awning Frames G Washington SI. TENTS FOR RENT Telephone 1374 Opposite Old City Hall Wausau, Wisconsin Resumes Practice 1 laving again resumed our practice in Wausau, after an absence of tive months, we wish to announce that we are better prepared than ever to relieve human ills through Chiropractic. We shall be pleased to see our old patients as well as new, and while our old patients need no introduction to Chiropractic, to new we will say, if you are looking for relief from ill health you will find Chiropractic that relief in nearly all cases where vitality is not too far depleted, and that we are in a position to give you the very best there is in this splendid method. Kindly Notice Our New Location GEO. M. OTTO, Chiropractor Masseur Phone 1977 Opposite Y. M. C. A. Wausau, Wis. The parochial school of the Trinity Lutheran church held its commence ment exercises on Friday evening. The annual picnic of the Universa list congregation and Sunday school has been postponed until next fall. The Northern Hemlock and Hard wood Manufacturers’ association will meet in Oshkosh on July 29th and 30th. For Sale ok Reset—Bo acre farm, partly improved in the town of llewitt. Good buildings and water. Terms reasonable. Address John Bauer, Glandon, Wis. J29-LO-G On Fridav evening last, Maj. Boyd, in charge 'of the Salvation Army work in Wisconsin, spoke in the army headquarters, on Washington st reel, to a large gathering. The Canning Factory has opened its season and work on canning the peas is in progress. If the present weather keeps on the workers will have their hands full, it may he interesting to know that more than tive hundred men and boys, also girls, applied for jolts there. Busy With Tax Roll? City Assessor and Clerk are busy with 1915 Tax Roll. A sure sign that you will again be called upon to pay taxes —not a pleasant thing to think about, but a sure thing to happen. Why Make Tax Paying Burdensome? We will help you pay your taxes. Bring to us on each pay day one-sixth of the amount you expect to-pay in taxes on December 31st and we will return you the amount thus saved, with interest—in time to pay your tax es and save the fees. Make the first deposit now and get the interest. The First National Bank St. Martha’s Guild will meet at the Guild hall on Wednesday afternoon. A full attendance is requested. Mrs. John F. Lamont and fifteen of the neighbors’ children spent the day at Rothschild, Friday. W. P. Sloan, of 702 Second street, who has been on the sick list since Sunday, is very much improved and able to be around bis premises again. A meeting of the Board of Educa tion was held last night. The discus sion was in respect to the painting to be done in the various school build ings before fall and also in regard to the necessarv repairs. Rev. IX J. Williams, Ph. I)., pastor of the First Presbyterian church of Oshkosh, preached in the First Pres byterian church Sunday morning and evening. He is still in the city and will remain the greater part of the week. Mrs. J. P. Young of Waupaca, for merly of tiiis city, who underwent an operation some time ago and who lias been quite ill since, is on the road to recovery. Mrs. Young’s many friends here, hope she will soon he in the best of health. BIG FOURTH. Celebrations at Several Places--Races on Filth -Park Fire Works Country Club Doings. The Fourth this year will be as ac tive a day as ever and one on which the date of the birth of our great United States shall be duly celebrated. It is much safer that the children see the celebration than actually endeav or to celebrate themselves by means of li recrackers, for through such cele bration many people are injured. Rothschild pavilion will be the scene of an annual celebration on the Fourth. There will be lireworks ga lore and everything to make the day a success. There will be amusements for all, old and young, and every ef fort will be made to make the cele bration of the Fourth both patriotic and pleasing. On the fourth and fifth the grand encampment of the state militia will take place. The soldiers will camp on the park grounds and will live in exactly the same man ner as if they were on the lield. Dur ing the two' days they will he here, conditions of actual warfare will be depicted, showing every phase of bat tle and Held work. Three companies of militia will participate in this. Sunday afternoon there will be a naval demonstration. A portion of the militia will be stationed across the river and will be brought to the island by means of launches. During the maneuvers they will build a pon toon bridge across the bay and make a bayonet charge on the entrenched forces at the top of the hill near the pavilion. It will be a strenuous bat tle and well worth witnessing. In the evening the companies will enter tain by a drill. The features Monday will be the sham battle, the atheletic Held meet under the direction of It. 11. Starke of the Y. M. C. A., band concerts, motor boat races and many other things. The fair grounds will also he the scene of much excitement as mid summer races will be held there on the fifth and sixth. There will be six races with SI,BOO in purses. On Mon tiiere will be three races-2:17 pace with a purse of S3OO, the 2:24 trot with a purse of S3OO, the 2:30 trot witli the same purse. On Tuesday there will also be three races-the 2:13 pace, the 2:17 trot and the 2:25 pace, all with purses of S3OO. The Country club will celebrate on Monday and in the evening, tireworks will be set off from the island near the club. The celebration will last all day during which golf will be played. All the members of the club and tlieir families are invited to he present. Besides these, there w ill undoubtedly he many who will go on picnics to the numerous beautiful spots within reach. We can all join together with the approach of the day in hoping that enough care will he taken to avert the usual injuries. This morning it was noticed that one of the large windows in the ltecord-Ilerald office was busted clean out. There is much specula tion as to whether it is. a con flict between the two factions of the republican party or a violation of neu trality that produced it. A safe mot to to stick to is “not to shove unless being shoved.” John Bellitner of Marathon, who had been to Edgar Wednesday, on business, while attempting to hoard an evening freight, fell beneath the w heels of the moving train. He was brought to St. Mary’s hospital in this city, where it was found necessary to amputate both of his legs. He died during the night. Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Liechti of Mil waukee are new' additions to Wausau’s business and social circles, the former as manager of Wright’s Music Store, whose opening takes place Saturday. On the latter occasion Mr. and Mrs. Liechti will render some choice vocal and instrumental music of a high order of merit. The name of the Presbyterian chap el on the west side has been changed ■to the “Mary Poor Memorial.” The | resolutions passed by the congrega tion, bringing about this change, paid the late Mrs. Mary Poor a high trib ute. Mrs. Poor, in the early struggles of the church, did much to lay its foundations. A number of the Alexander family came down from their week’s sojourn at Pluto Lake on last evening’s pas senger train and others later in autos, from a re-union held there during the past week and at which annual event it is reported they had a most enjoy able time. Mr. and Mrs. George R. Wilson and daughter Suzanne, of Minocqua. Miss Joyce Slade of Hinsdale. 111., and Miss Marion Baker of Milwaukee, Wis., are at the B. F. Wilson home to remain for the Kreutzer-Wilson wed ding. H. E. Wright is renovating the in terior of his music store with paper and paint in preparation for a grand opening next Saturday. H. J. llart lett is doing the artistic work and is doing a tine job. I Yesterday this section was visited by a splendid rain which lasted nearly all day. It will prove of great assist ance to crops. Miss Winnifred Lott is recovering from an operation on her tonsils. SERIOUS ACCIDENT. Mrs. Alice Fleming and little grand daughter. Alice Champagne, ten years old. have been visiting at the farm home of W. G. Witter. Yesterday morning while the little girl was plaving she tried to jump onto a pass ing wagon when her right leg acci dentally ran through the spokes in the wheel and a compound fracture resulted below the knee. She was taken to St. Mary’s hospital, where the fracture was reduced and she is getting along nicely. I SOCIETY ITEMS I Social Gatherings of the Past Week In Wausau and Vicinity For Pilot Readers. Mr. and Mrs. Louis A. Pradt enter tained friends on Friday evening at a delightful dinner-dance, given at the Country Club, the occasion being the twenty-fifth wedding anniversary o f the host and hostess. Mr. and Mrs. Pradt welcomed their guests in Biie east room which was handsomely decorated—masses of peonies being in evidence giving a most happy effect. The dining table which was beauti fully arranged in cut glass and silver and'was centered'with an exquisite silver basket filled with pink roses, a gift from the members of the Neigh borhood bridge club who were guests. Covers were placed for twenty-five. Later in the evening a number of young people, friends of Louis Pradt, Jr., joined the party to enjoy the dancing. At a late hour the company dispersed, after wishing their gracious host and hostess many more happy years in which to celebrate the an nual event. The out of town guests were Mrs. Mary Stewart and Miss Helen Stewart of Washington, D. C., and Justice John Barnes of Madison. Avery pretty wedding occurred at the Elcho Methodist church last Wednesday evening when Miss Stella May Lillie became the bride of Mr. Carl L. Lee. Rev. J. E. Jenkins of the Elcho church performed the cere mony. The bride was attended by Miss Rosella Serrurier, and her brides maids were Miss Ruth Melang of Wausau, Miss Ruby Lillie, the bride’s sister, and Miss Louise Lee, the groom’s sister. The best men were Clifford W. Lillie, brother of the bride, Nels Alfstad, cousin of the groom, and Earl Melang of Wausau. A wedding dinner was served follow ing the wedding. The bride is the youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Lillie, formerly of Wausau, and is well known here. The groom is the only son of Mr. and Mrs. L. K. Lee of Elcho and is at present attend ing the-€hicago Veterinary college. The home of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Radant in the town of Stettin was the scene of a pretty wedding of Sat urday afternoon at one o’clock when Miss Agnes Radant, their daughter, became the wife of William Hoeft of the town of Berlin. Rev. M. Pilz officiated at the wedding. Miss Fran ces Klimek, George Wilke and E. J. Radant attending the ceremony from this city. Miss Lucile Dressel entertained a number of her friends at a slumber party at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Delaney. A most delightful time was enjoyed by all the young ladies present. The party was in the form of a farewell, as Miss Dressel departs next Saturday for Chicago where she will take summer work in the Gregg school. , — l-1- Miss Virginia Manson entertained at luncheon Monday, after which auction was played. There were a number of guests present from out of town among whom were: Miss Ger trude Chamberlain of Chicago; Mrs. W. J. Hart of Vancouver, B. C.; Mrs. W. R. Scholfield of Eldora, Iowa; Miss Majorie Shaw of Boston, Mass. Miss Virginia Manson was hostess at a pleasant auction party on Satur day afternoon given at her home on Fifth street. The company included sixteen guests, four tables being oc cupied. At the close of the game the prizes were aworded to Mrs. W. E. Curtis and Mrs. J. M. Lull. A tive o’clock lunch was served. Mrs. J. F. Ross entertained friends informally on Wednesday afternoon for Mrs. L. R. Spencer of Middletown, Ohio. ( At the close of an enjoyable game'of auction the prizes for highest scores were given to Mrs. J. M. Lull and Mrs. C. G. Pier. Mrs. G. S. Giffen entertained the Garden Club at luncheon today. This afternoon the club were taken to the grounds of Oscar Ringle’s home on Grand avenue where they enjoyed the peonies and other beauti ful garden flowers. Mrs. A. W. Trevitt pleasantly en tertained a number of friends at auction on Thursday evening in honor of Mrs. L. E. Thayer of Everett, Wash. Eight guests enjoyed the game and the prize was won by Mrs. Agnes Murray. Mrs. Fred Sexmith entertained at a small dinner party last Tuesday evening in honor of Miss Dorothy Scott who was visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Ewing. A very pleasant time was enjoyed. Mrs. L. A. Pradt is entertaining at a tea this afternoon in honor of her guest, Mrs. H. M. Thompson of Mil waukee. Lands! county Lands! Largest County in the State The Land of welcome and plenty. Many thou sands of fertile farming lands still on hand and you can purchase as many acres as you care to handle, at right prices. Take a trip out into this county and you will be most agreeably surprised after see ing and an investigation of this great agricultural region. The land is easy tillable and products of this land are close to cash markets. Wausau, a city of 18,500 population, is the county seat of this county and is the metropolis of the Wisconsin river valley. The county embraces many prosperous towns and villages within its bor ders and is populated by some of the most prosper ous and intelligent farmers to be found anywhere. Good roads, telephones, excellent churches and schools, good railroad facilities, the choicest hard woods and abundance ot other kinds of woods for domestic and manufacturing purposes and good water in abundance. % For further information .concerning this valuable and rapidly developing region, send for booklets, charts, maps, etc., to the G. p. Jones Land Cos. Office over the first >atlonal Bank WAUSAU, - - - WISCONSIN WAUSAU PILOT. Mrs. Mary Stewart and Miss Helen Stewart entertained about fifty of their Wausau friends on Saturday evening at their home on East hill. Mrs. Alexander Stewart assisted her daughters in receiving. The guests were entertained with the following delightful musical program, arranged and given by Miss Mary Harger, voca list, and Mrs. Wm. Hart, of Van couver, sister of Miss Harger. at the piano: PROGRAM. Pastoral Ver acini My Lovely Celia Monro The Messenger Franz Die Rose, die Lilie Schumann Aus meinen grossen Sctamerzen Franz Ich trage meine Miune Strauss L’Adieu du Matin Pessard Ali-La Belle Menotte—arranged by Luckstone Pastorale Bizet If You Knew Loud In the Dark Daniels The Wren Lehmann Hayfield and Butterflies Riego Each number was enthusiastically received by an appreciative audience. Later the guests were ushered into the dining room where refreshments were served. It was a most enjoyable evening. On Wednesday June 23d, 1915, a very pretty wedding took place at the First M. E. church parsonage, the contracting parties were Henry C. Gardner, oldest son of 11. A. Gard ner of Mosinee, Wis., to Miss Anna Folk a well known young lady of this city. Rev. Richard Evans, pastor of the First M. E. church officiating. The bride was attended by her cousin Miss Hattie Boilter while the groom was attended by his friend, Paul Holtz. Immediately following the ceremony, the bride and groom de parted by auto for southern Wiscon sin points where they remained for a short time with relatives. On their return they were given a reception, at tiie home of Frank Gardner of Kronen wetter. A most pleasant evening was enjoyed. The young couple will reside in this city at 202 East Washington street. May they always he happy in their new rela tions is the sincere wish of the Pilot. Mrs. Alex McNeil entertained sev eral friends at a dinner at the Hotel Beilis last Saturday evening in honor of Mrs. Wicking of Wells, Mich. A most enjoyable evening was spent following the dinner. Mrs. A. M. Van Douser entertained at a card party and luncheon last Sat urday afternoon in honor *of Mrs. Wicking of Wells, Mich., who was visiting Mrs. W. A. Kelley of Roths child. The Knights of Pythias will give a dancing party at Rothschild pavilion on Thursday evening. •I"*"" The past week has been Idled witli pre-nuptial functions for the Wilson- Kreutzer wedding bridal party. The event takes place at the First Univer salist church, Wednesday evening at 8 o’clock. Among the parties given are as follows: Mrs. C. C. Yawkey gave a reception to a number of her friends on Thurs day afternoon. Miss Ruth Kreutzer, whose marriage to Perry Wilson takes place tomorrow evening, was the guest of honor. The rooms of the beautiful home were most becoming ]y decorated. The drawing room was adorned with a profusion of pink roses. The dining room was artisti cally arranged, the table being cen tered with roses and lilies of the val ley. In the living room, an immense basket of gorgeous gladiola in colors of orange, red and yellow placed against the brown setting of the room made a most perfect effect. In the receiving line were Mrs. Yawkey, Mrs. A. L. Kreutzer, Miss Kreutzer, Miss Marion Wilson, Miss Cornelia Mc- Crossen and Miss Marie Bird. A screened orchestra furnished pleasing music during the receiving hours which were from four to six hours. Those who assisted the hostess in cluded Mrs. A. P. Woodson, Mrs. L. A. Pradt, Mrs. E. B. Thayer, Mrs. E. A. Gooding, Mrs. Frank Kelly, Mrs. W. 11. Bissell, Miss Florence Gilbert and Miss Katherine Bissell. Miss Marie Bird entertained a num ber of young lady friends at a one o’clock luncheon at her home last Friday afternoon in honor of Miss Ruth Kreutzer. Several friends from out of the city were present, Miss Margaret Krebs of Johnstown, Pa., Doris Lindsey and Edith Thompson of Milwaukee. Miss Kathrvn McMil lan of Fond du Lac and Miss Fayne Barnes of Madison. A most pleasant afternoon was enjoyed by the young ladies. An informal dinner was given by Miss Ruth Kreutzer in honor of her guests of the Kreutzer wedding party, on Saturday evening at the Country club. The party included sixteen. Miss Ruth Kreutzer entertained her bridesmaids at a very pretty, one o’clock luncheon, yesterday, a-t her home, 508 Franklin street, viz: Miss Margaret Krebs of Johnstown, Pa., Miss Edith Thompson, Milwaukee; Miss Frances Winton, Duluth, and Miss Doris Lindsay, Milwaukee: Miss Marie Bird and Miss Marion Wilson of Wausau. Mrs. Mary Stewart and Miss Helen Stewart entertained for Miss Kreut zer last evening at a dancing party, at their home on East hill. Decorations were of palms, ferns and peonies. Those present from away were Mr. and Mrs. George Wilson of Minocqua: Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Thomp son. Miss Thompson and Miss Doris Lindsay and Miss Marion Baker, Mil waukee; Mrs. W. C. Winton and the Misses Frances and Mary and David Winton, Duluth; Miss Joyce Slade, Hinsdale, 111. The wedding dinner, for the bridal party, will be given this evening by Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Wilson, at their home on East Hill, viz : Perry Wil son and Miss Kreutzer, Miss Doris Lindsay of Milwaukee, maid of honor; Miss Margaret Krebs, Johnstown, Pa.; Miss Frances Winton, Duluth; Miss Marion Wilson and Miss Marie Bird, Wausau. George Wilson of Minocqua, best man; G. K. Gooding, Herbert Smith, R. E. Puchner and Knox Kreutzer of Wausau. PERSONALS. —Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Quaw were in Oshkosh on Saturday. —Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Hagge spent Sunday at Hazelhurst. —L. H. Cook and son Russell, were in Unity on Thursday. —Mrs. Walter Gorman went to Ap pleton yesterday for a visit. —Charles Gill left for Chicago last evening on business matters. —Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Dawley of Hiles, were in the city Thursday. —Miss Florence Gilbert spent the week-end witli friends in Hazelhurst. —Mrs. F. G. Drew and Harry Jack son of Antigo, spent the week end in Wausau. —W. F. Krueger spent Sunday in Marshfield visiting his son, Master Norman Krueger. —Miss Nellie Nutter lias returned home from West Va., where she had been teaching school. —Miss Rosetta Johnson, a teacher in the city schools, departed this morning for Winnetke, 111. —Miss Martha Rhodes, who has been teaching at Chippewa lias re turned to dier home in Wausau. —Walter Dern and Ciias. McLeod spent Sunday on Shawano lake and were quite successful fishing on that lake. —Miss Louise Dessert came down from the Dessert cottage near Minoc qua last evening for a few days’ stay in the city. —Miss Gertrude Chamberlain of Chicago, 111., is in the city visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Scholfield. —Senator Albers and Assemblyman Kretlow came home from Madison to spend Sunday. The legislature will not adjourn for another month. —S. G. Knox, Mrs Lena Knox Win ton and daughter, Miss Mary Winton, arrived in the c ity last evening and are guests at the A. L. Kreutzer home. —Russell Wilcox of Horricon, Wis., who has been in this city and at Plum lake for two weeks, will leave to join his parents at Lost lake in a few days. Miss Katherine Bissell returned home from Pouglikeepsia, N. Y., on Wednesday, where she had been to at tend a gathering of her class in Vas sar. —Mrs. James St. Clair of Marsh field; Mrs. Frank St. Clair of La Grange, 111., and Mrs. H. Aldrich of Minneapolis visited relatives in the city the past week. —Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Ross of Oak Park, 111., will be in Schofield Friday, to spend the summer at the homes of their son and daughter, J. F. Ross and Mrs. M. P. McCullough. —Mrs. J. C. Kuhlmann and daugh ters, Miss Anna and Lucy, and Miss Amy Miller, returned home yesterday morning from an enjoyable two days’ outing at Lake G-to-it at Norrie. —Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Jacob, who were on a business and social visit in Chicago during the week, have re turned home, the former yesterday morning and the latter this a. m. —Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Guenther of Garfield, Minn., were called here by the illness of their daughter. They were guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Barney Guenther during their stay. —Mrs. S. M. Quaw returned home Thursday from a trip to Michigan. She was accompanied home by her daughter, Miss Katherine, who has been attending school at Adrian, Mich. —Mr. and Mrs. F. P. Stone, who have been in Ithica, N. Y., returned home this morning. Their son, Nor man, graduated from Cornell on the sixteentli of the month, returned with them. —Dr. and Mrs. D. T. Jones will re turn to the city from Boston on Friday. Dr. Meritt Jones will re main in Boston, having entered a hospital in that city, where he will remain a year. —Mrs. Fred Burt and Mrs. A. V. Gearhart left Saturday for Stevens Point where they are visiting with Mrs. Seegar, formerly Miss Gertrude Young of this city. Eastern Star activities caused their visit. _W. P. McDonnell of Three Lakes, Mont., arrived in the city yesterday, to join his family who are visiting at the home of his parents. Mr. and Mrs. A. A. McDonnell, to remain a few days and to accompany his fami ly home. —Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Thompswi and daughter, Miss Edith, of Mil- I waukee, are in the city to attend the Kreutzer-Wilson wedding, Wednes day evening. Mr. Thompson and family are guests of Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Pradt. _C. J. McCord, of Merrill, was in the city yesterday on a business and social visit. Mr. McCord is the son of the late Hon. M. 11. McCord, for merly of Merrill, later governor of Arizona, and still later colonel of a volunteer regiment in the Spanish- American war. —Miss Wilma Burt, who is visiting with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Burt, will be obliged to leave Wausau inside of three weeks as the school at j Berkeley in w hich she teaches begins on July twenty-fifth. There is quite a difference in the opening time be tween our schools and those in Cali fornia. —Ben Alexander, who has been at tending the University of California, and Guv Witter of Berkeley, Cal., arrived in the city on Friday morn ing after a trip made in Mr. Alexan der’s car. The young men started from Berkeley several weeks ago on their overland journey and a remark ably interesting trip was enjoyed. Thev were lucky in not having any accidents and were only delayed by I three or four punctured tires. The scenery all of the way, they report, was beautiful, the weather excellent, and every minute of the trip was en joyed. LETTER CARRIERS AND POST OFFICE CLERKS Neit Monday there will be held In this city a joint con vention of P. O. clerks and letter carriers. The vis itors will commence to arrive on Sun day. On Monday there will be busi ness sessions, a banquet and musical program at the Hotel Beilis, followed bv speeches. There will be many representatives present. CHAUTAUQUA PROGRAM JULY 18-25, 1915 Afternoon Program Commences Promptly at 2:ls—Evenings at 8 o’clock SUNDAY AFTERNOON, JULY IS Prelude Brahm’s Quartet Lecture —“ Marvels and Mysteries of the Mind . Stanley L. Krebs EVENING Prelude Brahm’s Quartet Lecture —“ Three Gods or One . .Stanley L. Krebs MONDAY AFTERNOON, JULY 19 Lecture —“ The Truth About Japan and America ” Edward M. Earle (Lecture given from 3 to 4 o’clock in City Hall) EVENING Prelude Brahm’s Quartet Lecture —“ Bouncing the Blues . .Stanley L. Krebs TUESDAY AFTERNOON, JULY 20 Lecture —“ Moral Factors in International Rela tions ” Edward M. Earle (Lecture given from 3 to 4 o’clock in City Hall) EVENING Prelude The Apollos Lecture —“The Underlying Causes of War . Julian C. Hall WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON, JULY 21 Prelude The Apollos A Woodland Fairy Play with Chorus of 200 Voices By Children of Wausau Under direction of Miss Marilla Zellhoefer EVENING Prelude The Apollos Lecture —“ Shadowed .Dr. John Wesley Hill THURSDAY AFTERNOON, JULY 22 Lecture —“How Far Shall We Use Force?” Edward M. Earle (Lecture given from 3 to 4 o’clock in City Hall) EVENING Prelude Chicago Concert Trio Lecture —“The New Crisis and the Old Patri otism” Edward F. Trefz FRIDAY AFTERNOON, JULY 23 Lecture —“International Peace Edward M. Earle (Lecture given from 3 to 4 o’clock in City Hall) EVENING An Evening of Magic .. .Eugene Lauranl & Cos. SATURDAY AFTERNOON, JULY 24 Prelude Boston Symphony Sextette Lecture —“Public Health—The Nation’s Richest Resource ” .> Dr. E. P. Lyon Dean of School of Medicine, University of Minnesota EVENING Prelude Boston Symphony Sextette Lecture —“Marvels of Electricity .Louis Y\ illiams SUNDAY AFTERNOON, JULY 25 Prelude Boston Symphony Sextette Lecture —“A Happy Home and How to Make It ” Lincoln McConnell EVENING Full Concert by Boston Symphony Sextette All of the above for a $2.00 SEASON TICKET ’Phone 1761 A. C. SCHMIDT, Secretary. Prepare For a GLORIOUS 4th With a Pair of Proper Fitting Low Shoes St rap P urn ps A ? sl.s° sl-75 $4.00 $5-°° We have an extraordinary large variation of styles in Canvas, Poplin, Arabian Cloth and Buck, at prices which are bound to attract you. Do not encourage summer foot weariness with a pair of heavy, ill-fitting Pumps or Oxfords. Let us con vince you that our line of Standard Makes in light calf, dull and patent kid and canvas, are designed especially to overcome foot troubles. Tan and Black Calf up Canvas, with rubber or leather soles. 1 Our windows are a correct index to our stock. LOOK THEM OVER MAYER, the Shoe Man a \V7E pay sick and acciden W benefits together with life I % P* insurance. Send me your name, Tr fiElfl? address and date of birth. We llflß I VIS* will submit a proposition by N ul i (ft ■ LlT** b. F. WILSON, Pbes. ■ UtIIDiHCE rOUMMY JAMES MONTGOMERY J M.na, Home Office A,en