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1 HQ L t>A N D C BELGIUM mi m NORWAY |jH; fa S WE D'E N 111 Rls IJP// j \\m At the Grand Opera House Tomorrow (Wednesday) Night TWe Sea-Wolf By JACK LONDON Is the story we are proud to offer you in Our Next Serial In it is centered all of London’s power to catch and hold the reader and make him live and wonder and fear and love with the people of the story. It is a character study and an adven ture chronicle, Sea-Swept- Storm-Swept rrrrArr-r r* r vr.r r xzzzzz Read it—tell your friends about it. > Mj. j—m That new dance goes like this You can demonstrate all the new steps and practice them to your heart ’s content if you have the ever-ready ’’musician” —the Victrola You can hardly realize what a convenience it is to have just the dance music you want at the very time you want it, unless you have a Victrola. Come hear it, and let us show you the possibili ®ties of this won derful instrument. to S.OO. Convenient payments, if desired. Wright's Music Store The Store of Quality Phone 1461 ,>l2 Third St PATENTS Can You Go Straight? The above question is not intendHl to be personal. We are quite sure that you are a good, steady going citizen; but, all the same, we are equally sure that you cannot walk straight without the help of your eyes. Naturally your tendency is to walk in a circle, and you would do this if your eyes were not constantly correcting the tendency. You may easily test this.. Place two stakes in your garden about eight feet apart, take up a position some sixty feet away, get someone to blindfold you and then try to walk between the two stakes. You will find that you are going in a circle. Why? The explanation is very sim ple. You walk faster with one foot than with the other. Everybody does One leg always takes a longer stride, with the result that you naturally walk more to one side than the other. Men who have been lost in the A us* tralian bush have marked the trees they passed and found that they again and again returned to their smarting tree after describing a complete circle.— Dundee Advertiser. Unique Bible Character. One of the few men in the Bible who have nothing recorded against them is Joseph of Arimathea. Every one of the evangelists has a good word to say for Joseph. One says he "was an honorable counselor.” another that he "was a just man," another that he was "a rich man.” another that he was a "secret disciple.” Only one of the evangelists speaks of the birth ot Christ, but all four of them erect a monument to Joseph of Arimathea When he became a disciple we are not told. Dr. Andrew Bonar of Scotland says he can just imagine that Nico demus may have been moved by Jo seph of Arimathea to believe in Christ At all events, Xieodemus didn't come out very boldly himself. He didn’t get his discipleship out very clear. They were both members of the sanhedrin, but it is evident that none knew that Joseph was a secret disciple until a certain night.—Christian Herald. A Pretty Hot Story. Chabert, the fire kiug, who was a popular favorite in London over eighty years ago, claimed to be able to swal low arsenic and other poisons with im punity. Visitors to his entertainment were requested to come provided with phosphorus, arsenic and oxalic acid, which he proceeded to consume before their eyes, taking an antidote after ward which was supposed to neutralize their effects. Then, to show that he was as impervious to heat as to poison, he would take a raw leg of lamb into an oven heated to 220 degrees and re main inside until the joint was cooked, when it was carved and handed around to the audience. The performance concluded by Chabert rubbing a red hot shovel on his head and face and allowing any one who wistied to drop molten sealing wax on his tongue and hands.—London Mail. Eskimo Candy. Tallow is the Eskimo’s candy. It is put up in bright red packages made out of the feet of a waterfowl. The women cut off the red feet of thts bird, which is called the dovekie, draw out the bones and blow up the skin so as to make pouches, which they fill with reindeer tallow for their little folk. None of the food that the Es kimos eat seems very inviting to us, but they are extremely fond of it and are very apt to overeat. It is said by explorers who have gone into Green land that it Is no uncommon sight to see an Eskimo man who has eaten an enormous meal of the raw frozen flesh of the reindeer, seal or wnlrus lying on his back and eating blubber until lie cannot move.—Exchange. NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS. STREET PAVING AND CONCRETE CURBING. Rids will be received at the office of the city clerk, city of Wausau. Wisconsin, addressed to the Board of Public Works, until Tuesday. 1 eh. 15th. Dili. 10 o'clock a. m. For the labor and material for a vitrified brick pavement on Forest street, and on Grand avenue in the city of Wausau aforesaid, approximately 50.000 yards in the aggregate, according to the plans and specifications therefor in the office of the city engineer, and for the concrete curbing on said streets as specified. Separate bids shall be submitted for the paving as aforesaid on Forest street and on Grand avenue as far as the south side of strol ler's lane, and a separate bid for the paving as aforesaid on Grand avenue from Stroller's Line to the sturgixin Eddy Road, in the man ner following. Ist. A bid for the c-on-t ruction of the cement curbing as specified by the city engineer. 2nd. A bid for the grading and concrete base as specified. 3rd A bid for the work and material for the vitrified brick pavement as specified. Bidders may also submit a bid of nrice per yard for work and material for the entire work for grading, concrete base and vitrified brick super structure. According to the plans and specifications therefor, but not to include the curbing. All bids must be accompanied with a certi fied check of five per cent, of the approximate amount of the bid. to be forfeited to the city of Wausau in the case of successful bidders, upon neglect or refusal to enter into contract in accordance with the proposal after notice that such proposal has been accepted by the city of W ausau. The right to reject any and all bids is re served. Forms and contract will be furnished upon application. Cop es of plans and specifications are on file with the F. W. Dodge Cos.. Mon ad nock Bldg.. Chicago, and with Rickardson A rwarti Uni versity Building. Milwaukee, and at the office of the city engineer and Board of Public Works. Wausau. Wis. Dated Jan. 6th. 1916. By the Board of Public Works. Johk Kiksli. B 3 kUaqr*aT. jliwt * C. *otis. BOWLING TOURNAMENT A Great Event to Take Place in Wausau From Jan. 16th to the 25th. The bowling tournament which is to be given in Wausau from Jan. 16th to the 25th, by the Northern Wiscon sin Bowling association, promises to he ajhig affair, and it is the talk all over the northern part of the state. Grand Rapids is coming up with a special train and a band and will bring twenty teams. The “Night Hawks” of Milwaukee, one of the teams which bowled the highest score in a state tournament, is coming and it is composed mostly of former Wau sau boys. There will be teams pres ent from Neenah, Shawano, Rhine lander, Antigo, Mosinee, Stevens Point, Marshfield, Athens and Mer rill. It is expected that there will be from 40 to 45 teams present. Wau sau merchants have donated 150 prizes for the event, ranging from $2.00 to $7.50. There will also be quite a number of cash prizes, all of which are to be given to the lowest bowlers. The five-men events will be bowled on the Owl alleys. Singles and dou bles on the Burlingame alleys. “WHEN DREAMS COME TRUE.” “When Dreams Come True,” anew musical comedy by Philip Bartholo mae will come to the Grand opera house, next Monday, Jan. 17. Barrett Greenwood is at the head of a cast enlisting the services of some of the best known names in musical comedy: Lorraine Lester, Dorthy Quinette, Margaret Wolf, Jayne Ches ney, Harlan Briggs, Beatrice, the Dancing Violinist, Kitty Hill, James Hunter and others will be in the line up of principals—and a dainty demure chorus of dancing darlings will help to while away the evening for “the tired business man.” The dancing numbers, of which there are nearly a score will be a feature of the enter tainment. “When Dreams Come True” has for its time the adventures of a young man who lias been living a gay life in Paris. Forced to forsake the Frencli Capital he starts home and falls in love with a young American on the voyage. Ashore, romance pro gresses, running now and then into melodrama and farce, but ultimately culminating in a happy climax. The musical numbers are all com posed by Silvio Hein, who has gained much fame as a composer of light opera. The growing of the feminine con tingent with “When Dreams Come True” is a feture that will beesoecial ly pleasing to the ladies. The gowns are modelled from the latest European creations and are elaborate in texture and style. HIGH SCHOOL NOTES. One week from today, examinations for the first semester’s work will be gin. Everybody is “pugging.” The debating tryouts will beheld tomorrow and Thursday. The de baters will be given time for five minute speeches and will be allowed two minutes for rebuttal. They will debate on : “Resolved, That the United States should grant the Philippines their in dependence as soon as a stable gov ernment can be established.” The teams will be chosen from those try ing-out. Basket-ball practice has been going on at a steady pace, and the fellows are working hard to prepare for the Wittenburg game, Friday night. Anew celebrety lias arrived in our midst. Mr. Robert Zindle, popularly known as “Kandy,” has entered the school, as a Sophm.ore. Because of his vocal ability he will be in much demand at debating and lyceum pro grams. The orders for the class rings and pins for the Seniors were sent in yes terday. The jewelry will probably arrive within a week or two, for the proud, (or shall we say triumphant?) Seniors to bedeck themselves with. Last Friday the pupils were re quested. invited, urged and command ed to make out their programs for next semester. Undoubtedly most of them did so, although there were probably a few who had not yet decid ed upon all the subjects they wish to take. Last Friday, all who wished to try out for the Oratorial or Declamatory contests, were asked to signify their desire to Miss Nickels, the expression teacher. Quite a number did so. As usual the Sophmore. Junior and Sen ior classes will each elect one orator and one declamer to represent their class. Tiie faculty will then choose two from each of the - forementioned classes, making a total of nine persons in each contest, or three from each class. It is expected that the com petion for the honor of representing the school in these contests will be very keen. The high school basket ball team defeated the Alumni basket ball team last Saturday night by a score of 23-22. As the score shows it was a close game, and well played, although both teams should improve greatly with practice. The lineups were as follows: High school Alumni Hess c Riebe ~ j Johnson * re J r * ( Prahl I uncan )g Taugher Wright rf Mathison Gilbertson j Smith Jensen ( 11 1 Olson The fire department is still devoting considerable of its spare time to chimney fires. No. 1 was called to the home of Wm. Kalk, on Arthur street, at 5:45 o’clock Tuesday after noon: No. 4 to the home of Wm. Marquardt, on South Sixth avenue at 5:30 o'clock Wednesday afternoon: No. 2 to the home of Albert Brushert on North Second avenue, at 6:30 o'clock Wednesday evening; Nos. 1 and 3 to the home of Louis Seim, on North Sixth street at 8:30 o’clock Wednesday night: No. I to the home of F. H. Dowling, on Washington street, at about nine o’clock Friday night: No. I to the home of A. J. Torgesoit. oa Fifth street, at eleveu WAUSAU PILOT. o’clock Saturday morning and No. 1 to the home of Mrs. Wm. Bartels, on Scott street, at 3:10 Sunday afternoon. DEATHS Mrs. George Ziegler answered the final summons at her home, 910 South Sixth street, Thursday evening at eight o’clock. She had been ill for ten days with la grippe when the end came. Mrs. Ziegler was born in Hes sen-Darmstadt, Germany, July 8,1840, and was seventy-five years, five months and twenty-eight days of age. Deceased came to America in the fall of 1848. Mr. and Mrs. Ziegler were married December 25, 1862, at Jack son, Wis. The family resided at Jackson twenty-five years, and then went to Oshkosh, where they lived for nine years. From that city they moved to Stratford, where they re mained for nineteen years. They were also residents of the town of Stettin for fourteen years, and had lived in this city one year. Surviv ing are her husband and seven chil dren, George W. Ziegler, Albert G. Ziegler, Henry O. Ziegler, Frank A. Ziegler and Ida K. Ziegler of Wau sau, and Mrs. F. Gere of Jackson, Mrs. Fred Schunelle of Crosby, Mo. She is also survived by a brother, Phillip Maersfelder. The funeral was held Monday afternoon at 1:30 o’clock at the family home and at two o’clock at the Reformed church. Burial was made in Pine Grove cemetery. * * * Mrs. Valentine Zinzer of the town of Weston, was called by death Wednesday evening at 6:20 o’clock. Mrs. Zinzer had been ill five days with la grippe, causing her demise. Deceased was born in Germany, Aug. 30, 1860, and had reached the age of fifty-five years, four months and five days. Her husband and nine children are left to mourn her death—Hein rich Zinzer and Mrs. Joseph Babel of Schofield, Mrs. Arthur La Porte of Kelly, Mrs. Charles Zweck of the town of Easton, Mrs. Joseph Weim mer of Wausau, Michael, John, Cath erine and Joseph Zinzer. of the town of Weston. The funeral services were conducted Saturday morning at nine o’clock at St. Mary’s church, the Rev. Fr. J. B. Hauck officiating. Burial was made in St. Joseph’s cemetery. Wednesday morning at seven o’clock Ernest A. Preuss, a retired farmer, expired at his home, 106 River street. His death was the termination of an illness of ten days with la grippe. Mr. Preuss was a native of Germany, and was born on the 12th day of Dec ember, 1843, being seventy-two years and twenty three days of age. De ceased was a resident of this city ten years. His funeral tookiplace Sat urday afternoon at two o’clock and Rev. E. C. Grauer had charge of the services. Burial was made in Pine Grove cemetery. He leaves his wid ow and five sons, Robert Preuss of Chicago, Paul and Gustave Preuss of Perham, Minn., Ernest Preuss, Jr., of Fargo, N. D., and Frank Preuss of Wausau. * * * Mrs. Frederick Mattke of Schofield passed away Thursday following an illness of four years’ duration. Her death was due to old age. Mrs. Mattke was born in Germany, February 18,1842, being seventy-three years, ten months and eighteen days of age. She was united in marriage with Mr. Mattke in Germany in 1868. Surviving are the husband and seven children, namely, Mrs. Herman Berg, Mrs. F. Reetz and Mrs. August Streck of Wausau, Mrs. Charles i’ober of, Rhinelander, Charles Mattke of Deer brook, Mrs. Albert Kent and Miss Theresa Mattke of Schofield. She is also survived by two brothers, Theo dore and Herman Mattke. The fun eral was held yesterday afternoon at St. Peter’s church at Schofield by Rev. E. Boerger. Burial was made in Pine Grove cemetery. * * Death claimed Mrs. Ulricka Krohn, Thursday afternoon at 1:30 o’clock, at tiie county hospital. The remains were taken to the home of her son, William Krohn, 518 Seymour street, where the funeral was held on Mon day morning by Rev. E. C. Grauer. Interment was made in Pine Grove cemetery. Deceased was born in Germany, February 3, 1850, and was sixty-five years, eleven months and three days of age. She had been a resident of Wausau thirty years. Her h isband, Herman Krohn, passed away in the year 1902. Surviving are four sons, William and Otto Krohn of Wausau, Frank Krohn of Sheboygan and Walter Krohn of Mil waukee. * * * Martha Knapp, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. Knapp of the town of Marathon, died on Thursday afternoon at two o’clock after an ill ness of eight weeks. The child was born April 7, 1913. and was two years, eight months and twenty-nine days old. The funeral was held Mon day and burial was made in the town of Flieth. * * * Harry Gagas, the infant son of Mr and Mrs. Robert Gagas. 529 Lincoln avenue, died Thursday. The child had been ill one week. The funeral was held Saturday morning at St. Michael's church, the Rev. Fr. T. J. Wojak conducting the services. In terment followed in St. Michael’s cemetery. * * * The infant child of Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Heinzen, 1002 south Third avenue, died Friday. The funeral was held on Saturday, the Rev. Fr. J. J. Brennan officiating. Burial was made in Sc. Joseph's cemetery. The late cold snap established good skating at the skating rink at the "iawkey base ball grounds and the skaters are enjoying it to their heart's delight. Go in, the sport is fine. At the regular term of the munici pal court held last Tuesday the fol lowing eases were thusly disposed of: Frank Marth, charged with selling in toxicating liquor to a minor, Ernest Nelson, charged with a statutory offense, and George Schmidt, charged with burglary, were all arraigned and eacn entered a plea of not guilty and will be tried next week. SHORT ITEMS. Mrs. G. W. Witter, who has been very ill for some time, now has pneu monia. Among those down with the grip the past week was Dr. P. A. Riebe. The annual stockholder’s meeting of the National banks of our city, takes place tonight. The principal business will be the election of direc tors. The appointment of A. W. Puchner for postmaster of Edgar has been con firmed. Also that of F. A. Lonsdorf, of Athens and Mrs. Carrie Kautsky of Colby. Sunday was one of the very gloomy days of winter. The clouds were heavy and dark the entire day and in the afternoon a very fine mist fell which was heavy enough to neces sitate the carrying of umbrellas. Monday morning the sidewalks were the only places in the city which could not be traveled upon. Judge A. H. Reid returned home from Stevens Point Saturday eve ning where he had been holding court for Judge B. B. Park and is again presiding over the Marathon county term. The cases to be disposed of as calendared are as follows: Josephine Horn vs. Anton Gabriel; John Died rick vs. James Jacobson; Joseph Ton aszewski vs. Walter Androwski; •George Kraniak vs. L. Stelzel; Braun Brothers Cos. vs. John Wittkop. COUNTY CORRESPONDENCE. ATHENS ITEMS. Athens Record. Miss Della Strupp of Wausau, left Saturday after a short visit in our city. Mr. Arthur Gauerke left Monday to attend his school duties where he teaches near Wausau. The Rietbrock and Braun Bros, saw mills expect to start on their season’s run Thursday morning, January 6. William L. Erbach and family re turned from Milwaukee, where they have been spending the holidays, Monday evening. MOSINEE ITEMS. Mosinee Times. George Wirth is reported as recover ing nicely from his recent severe at. tack of pneumonia. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Powers were Wausau visitors Tuesday evening, be ing guests at the Louis Dessert home. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Dessert, of Wausau, were here Monday to attend the funeral of Mrs. Ruth Edstrom. Died, Friday, December 31st, in this city at the home of her only daughter and child, Mrs. Ruth Edstrom, aged, seventy-seven years and four months. Geo. A. Robicheau spent New Year’s at Green Bay. The judge still makes these periodical trips to the Bay, even if the weather is unfavorable for the Ford. Ed. McHugh tarried here a few moments Monday forenoon while on his way home from Wausau where he had been to spend New Year’s day at the home of his daughter, Mrs. John King. SCHOFIELD nV.MB. Mr. A. F. Mattke of Woodruff ar rived here Friday evening to attend the funeral of Mrs. Fred. Mattke. Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Radtke are the proud parents of a 9 lb. baby boy. The Ladies’ Aid of St. Peter’s Ev. Luth. church held their annual meet ing on Thursday afternoon at which they re-elected their past year’s officers to serve them again. The Brooks & Ross Lumber Cos. began to run their mill here again on Monday. Their crew of men who were occupied up at Winegar, re turned home on Saturday to be “on deck” again for Monday. Anew arrival of a “big boy” was announced today at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Schoenfeldt. Miss Laura Bretzke is spending a few days up at Antigo visiting her cousin and also her sister. Mrs. Herman Muelver and daughter visited here onj Wednesday., with her relatives. Hugo Klingbeil is reported very ill with a relapse of la grippe. Mr. and Mrs. Emil Wolfgram visited with Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Radtke on Friday. Mrs. Julius Kamke is on the sick list. We hope she will soon be well again. Mrs. Frederick Mattke ended her life's journey on Thursday noon at 12:45. She was born in Baumgarten, Germany, and was 73 years, 11 months and and 18 days old. She had been sick now for over four years. Surviv ing her besides her husband are seven children. The funeral services were held on Monday from the house at 1:30 and at St. Peter’s church at 2:00 o’clock by Rev. E. J. Boerger. Chas. Mattke of Deerbrook was called to the death bed of his mother on Thursday : also Mrs. Chas. Tober of Rhinelander, who arrived in the eveningjand is a daughter of the de ceased. Master Leander Rhyner is confined to his bed with an attack of la grippe. Mr. Ferd. Reetz of Wausau visited with her mother on Wednesday. Mrs. E. Wolf gram and Mrs. H. Juedesof Wausau visited with Mrs. Ed. Radtke on Sunday morning. SOLID-SAFE-SECURITIES. 1 am offering for sale ABOVE PAR VALUE the capital stock of a Com pany that is absolutely safe. The capital stock MUST INCREASE IN VOLUME and VALUE for SUC CESSIVE years. The assets and pro fits are BOUND to INCREASE. These statements will positively be proven. It is a close corporation. After MANY WEEKS of investiga tion it was endorsed bv the WISCON SIN RAILROAD COMMISSION. The capital stock is not PEDDLED. The Company is just as particular who buys as the buyer what he buys. It is worth your while to size the proposition by a personal interview. A postal notifying my cahing upon you, will receive prompt attention. If more convenient to you, let us go over the proposition at’my rooms at the Pilot building; 1 flight up left. D. V.llabt, Gen. Agent. GA SWEEPING j~l ENERAL CLEARING SALp, OF ALL Women's, Misses ’ and Children s Apparel We believe it is good business to sacrifice profits, and quickly before inventory. We do not want to show up too big a stock in our inventory sheets. We have there fore cut prices deeply this winter. Come early and get the best selections. Bargains as we offer them cannot and will not last long. Every garment cut in price. COATS, SUITS, DRESSES, SKIRTS Coat Reductions==Four Lots LOT 1 Odd lots of coats that have sold up to $15.00, at $5.00 LOT 2 Mixture coats, also some plain colored coats in this lot, prices which were from $12.50 to $16.50, at $7.50 Liberal Reductions on All Coats All Suits in Two Lots, None Reserved Every suit selling at from (j[> *7 QQ SIO.OO to $17.50, at I * t/O Every suit selling at from flj*l Q QQ $18.50 to $32.50, at CHILDREN'S COATS Plenty of good warm wool coats, All $7.50 Children’s Coats $4.25 sizes 6 to 14 years, values from All S IOOO children's Coats $6.00 $3.50 to $7.50, at ’. $1.98 . ~ , All our Ladies Silk and Serge Dresses All $5.00 Children’s Coats.. $2.98 included in this sale. Prices on Odd Lots and Remnants AT BIG REDUCTIONS. All newest Winter Goods of following: Odd Lots Underwear Odd Lots of Corsets Remnants of Wool Dress Goods Odd Lots Curtains Remnants of Linens Odd Lots Handkerchiefs D f , Odd Lots Silk Waists and Petticoals Remnants of Ribbons qi ovcs Odd Lots of Hosiery Qdd Lots Blankets and Comfortables Remnants of Drapery Goods Odd Lots Outings and Flannellettes Odd Lots Muslin and Flannellelte Underwear and Night Gowns STOCKHOLDER’S MEETING. The seventh annual meeting of the stockholders of the Great Northern Life Insurance company will be held in the home offices of the company, 511 Fourth street, in this city on Friday, Jan. 28, 1916, at 2p. m. The annual meeting of the board of direc tors of the company will be held immediately after adjournment of the stockholder’s meeting. The annual meeting of the Mara thon County Agricultural society, will take place on Thursday evening, Jan. 13th, at which time reports of the year will be read and a board of directors elected. CHURCH ITEMS. BAPTIST • Rev. W. D. Bancroft. Pastor. Sunday School at 9:50 a. m. Morning Worship at 10:45 o’clock. Junior Society at 3:00 and. m. B Y P U 6:30 p. m. Prayer Service. Thursdays at 7:30 p. m. i riRST CHURCH Or CHRIST, SCIENTIST. Cor. St. Paul and McClellan Streets. Service. Sunday 10:45. Subject. "Life.” Regular Sunday School at 12 m. Wednesday evening, testimonial meeting. 7:45. Reading Room in Sell Bldg., 311 Jefferson street, open dailj from 9 an.. to 5 p. m except Sundays and legal holidays. PRESBYTERIAN. Rev. I). J. Williams. Ph. D., Pastor. Rev. Donald S. West, Associate Pastor Preaching at 10:30 a. m , and 7:30 p. m. Sun day. Sunday School at 12 m. Y P S C E meeting at 6:45 p. m. Intermediate Y P S C E meeting at 6:45 p. m Junior Y P S C E meeting at 3:00 p. m. Sunday school at west side chapel every Sun day at 3:00 o’clock. Sunday school at the Hull Memorial Chapel every Sunday afternoon at 3 o’clock. Prayer meeting on Thursday evening at 7:30 A cordial invitation is extended to all serv ices and privileges. The Ladies’ Aid Society meets in the church parlors. Wednesday. Jan. 19th The Mary Poor Memorial Aid Societ- will meet next Friday with Mrs. Van Adestine 713 Seventh street. METHODIST, Rev. Richard Evans. Pastor. 306 Franklin St. Services at 10:45 a. m. Sunday. Sunday School 9:30 a. m. Services at 7:30 Sunday evening. Sunday School in the West Side Chapel Fifth Ave. south, at 3;00 p. m. Service in the West Side Chapel at 7:30p. m Epworth League. Sunday at 6:30 p. m. The Ladies’ Aid Society meets in the church Wednesday afternoon. The entertainers are Mesdames Ivomers. Bell, Duncan. W’haley and Miss Whaley. The devotionals will be led by Mrs W. R. Johnson. All the ladles are cor dially Invited. ST. JOHN'S CHURCH. (Episcopal.) McClellan and Fourth streets. Rev. John Lloyd, Rector. Morning Prayer and Sermon. 10:30. Evensong gnd Sermon. 7.30. Sunday SchooL 12 m. St. Martha’s Guild meets Wednesday after noon with Mrs, C. F. Dunbar. UNI VERBALIST, William H- Gould. Pastor. Morning service. 10:30 a. m. Sunday School at 12. Young People’s Union, 6:45 p. m. - 2. ,own^n * Study Class Thursday evening at 7:3u p' IQ. The Women’s Mission Circle will be enter" tained Wednesday afternoon by Mrs C. H Wegner. 520 First street. A Seamless, Moulded, Maroon, Two Quart Hot Water Bottle FOR 98c Worth $2.00 and Guaranteed for One Year FLOSS PHARMACY 510 Third Street Wausau, Wis. iatliie Beer In Glass Tanks Insures Parity T. M. C. A. C- F. Ogden. General Secretary. Building open every week day. 8:30 a. m. to 10:00 a- m. Sundays. 2:00 to 5:30 p. m. Gospel meeting for men. at 4 p m Sunday Special singing. ST. JAMES' CATHOLIC CHURCH. Rev. Father J. J. Brennan. Pastor. 611 Second street. Corner of Second and Grant streets. Low mass at 8 a. m., high mass at 10 a. m Sunday School at 2:30 p. m. LOT 3 Splendid lot of plain and fancy coats, selling from $17.50 to $20.00, at 510.50 LOT 4 Big assortment of finest of coats, many made of imported materials, retailing from $25.00 to $40.00, at $19.50 SKIRTS 25% OFF on any Skirt in our stock K I M O NAS Kimonas, fleeced, ribbon trimmed, belted or shirred waists, values $1.25 QQ. to $1.50, this sale_ C/OC Week days, low mass at 8 a. m. every day. Litany, sermon and benediction at 7:30 p. m GERMAN M E. CHURCH. Preaching 10:15 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday Sunday School at 9:00 a. m. Epworth League, Sunday at 7:00 p. m. and Friday i :30p. m. Junior leigue on Saturday at 11:15 a. m. Prayer meeting in church at 7:30 p. m Wednesdays. W, C. T. U. The regular meeting will be on the last Fri day of each month, at 3 o’clock p. m.