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The Call To Fortune
FORTUNE knocks at least once at every man’s door. Generally it’s a business open ing where a little cash is needed. The man who has a savings account in the National German American Bank not only draws com pound interest, but he is ready for the oppor tunity which som: time is coming to him. A dollar will start a savings account at this bank. National German American Bank, Wausau, Wisconsin THE PRICE AND UP! American or English We have both in all our great variety ol colorings and prices. The man wanting the close fitting, . ~ narrow shoulder coat and the % yII straight trousers can be satisfied V u f here just as well as the one that ANP UP wants the more American style. The prices will satisfy him as well. Don t buy until you have seen us. A Suit of Clothes (D O A AND or an Overcoat for Li v/ UP LOU 15 LEAK 308 Washington St. The Tailor Wausau, Wis. SHORT ITEMS. | Improvements are going on in tlie interior of the Wausau Club. The pulpit of the Swedish M. E. church was tilled Sunday by Rev. Andrew Anderson of Marinette. Burglars blew open the safe of Voight A r Son at Mattoon on Thurs day morning getting $117.85 in cash. About forty-4ve local hunters went up to different points in northern Wisconsin this morning to shoot deer. The body of Fred Schumann, a resi lient of Merrill, was found in the mill pond in that city on Monday of last week. The representatives of tlie various towns in the county are in t lie city and the county board convened at two o’clock p. in. Al. Goyette, who fell off the roof of his house and fractured three of his rilis a week ago yesterday and who since lias lx?en confined to his home, is improving gradually. In every home the comfortable and artistic ideas are the lady of the house. Her eyes will select the most appropriate wall paper combinations and she will find them at Tier’s, adv County Clerk Cook lias granted 4,700 hunting licenses during the past and present season and many more are to follow before closing, .lust imagine the army of hunters from this and other counties contiguous that is engaged in that occupation in tlie wilds of northern Wisconsin. K. 11. Joy, who left Stevens Point a month ago and whose disappearance was a mystery, lias been heard from. Ills 9011 in Chicago received a letter from him written in Tacoma. He states that tlie lx>x company of which lie was the leading leaning spirit was in such financial straits that lie did not have the courage to meet the creditors, so he left. He is working out there trying to get in shape again. While Henry Schuler, Dr. Sauer herlng and Hugo Peters were out auto riding in the country Sunday, the car struck a culvert and tlie doctor and Mr. Peters were bounced, shaken up and injured, the latter quite severely, cutting ids nose and blacking his eyes in coming in contact with tlie of the machine. The doctor also had his head bumped, but not injuriously! Both are nursing their wounds and are glad they are no worse. WAUSAU FIRST STAND BY WAUSAU AND ITS INTERESTS FIRST AND ALWAYS Wausau is today one of the livest and best cities in the state, but ldt us not go to sleep over that. Keep the ball a rolling, be wide awake and on the job. WAUSAU FIRST Means invest in Wausau, buy in Wausau, bank in Wausau. You are for Wausau first when you bring those idle dollars to the bank. Deposit regularly each month a part of your earnings w'ith the First National Bank and get ’IOUR MONEY busy for yourself and Wausau. Come in tomorrow and start your Savings Account. DEATHS Sunday morning death released Mrs. Louise Zielsdon, from suffering. For three weeks she had been con fined with a broken hip caused by falling downstairs at the home of her son, Fire Chief Frank Zielsdorf, 213 Cal lon street. Mrs. Zielsdcrf was born in Germany, December 17, 1832, and was eighty-one years old. She was married in the old country and in tlie spring of 1872 she and her husband came to Wausau. Mr. Ziels dorf died twenty-three years ago, and she had made her home with her son Frank, since that time. She had been a resident of Wausau for forty two years. Her deatii is mourned by two sons. Frank and Charles of this city, and two step daughters, Mrs. F. Brand and Mrs. Theo. Pomerie of the town of Wau sau. The iuneral will take place to morrow afternoon from St. Paul’s church, the Rev. E. C. Grauer con ducting the services. Burial will be made in Pine Grove cemetery. * * * Signa Heise, the seven years old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ferdinand Heise. 231 north Fourth avenue, passed away Sunday at the General hospital following a week's illness. Signa was born at Rib Falls, March 12, 1907. The funeral will le held tomorrow afternoon at two o'clock from the family home, the Rev. J. L. Menzer officiating. Interment will be in Pine Grove cemetery. * * * \\ ilmet, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Jojade, 107 Clinton street, died Thurs day after an illness of two weeks. The child *as born in this city and was two years, nine months and seventeen days old. The funeral was held Monday, the Rev. William Spiegel conducting the services. Burial was made in Pine Grove cem etery. * * * i William Muenchow passed away at ' tlie county home Sunday. The cause jof death was tuberculosis. Deceased was forty-one years old. llis farther is also in the county home. He lias a brother in Milwaukee who lias been j notified. It is well worth your while to wan ; der into Pier’s store and see those elegant wall paper patterns at reason able prices, if you contemplate deco j rating your homes at this season of I the year. A large and varied stock jfrom which to select. adv TEACHERS’ MEETING. The 1914 convention of the Wis consin Teachers’ association was held in Milwaukee Thursday, Friday and Saturday and was attended by thou sands of teachers. The election of officers, the adoption of resolutions and ti e holding of sectional meetings was the important part of the busi ness of the convention. Many noted educators were present and gave addresses. Gov.-Elect Philipp was also on the program. The convention unanimously passed a resolution ap proving the tactful and peaceful way in which President Woodrow' Wilson managed the Mexican situation. On Friday rural schools were discussed by convention speakers who hope that some day a scheme will he pro vided whereby the country boy and girl will no longer look toward and long lor the cultural opportunities and pleasures of city life, but that these will be had in country ci mmunities with the schools as the center of community interest. The following officers were elected: Presi dent, B. E. Nelson, Racine; first vice president, H. M. Comins, Ripon; second vice-president, J. F. Novitski, Green Bay; third vice-president, Miss >J. I). Cuenot, Maustou; secretary, M. A. Bussewitz and treasurer, G. F. Loomis, Waukesha. C. F. Patzer, former president, was elected a mem ber of tiie committee on legislation. The following from this city were present at the convention: S. B. Tobey, I. C. Painter, O. E. Wells, Earl J. Stoneman, A. G. Berg and Misses Beatrice Zimmerman, Inez Sabean, MaryCorwith, Hazel Hopkins, Annette Phelan and Mary Brown, movement has been started by the association that the central body will meet only in the even numbered years and that in the off years meetings of various sections w ill be held instead. The sections are as follows: South western, southeastern, northwestern, northeastern, Wisconsin Valley and Lake Superior districts. This pro posed amendment was accepted and ordered printed in the forthcoming minutes of the present session. It will be voted on for adoption at the 1915 meeting of the association. A resolution calling for an appro priation for the installation and maintenar.ee of an exhibit at the Panama-Pacific exposition was voted on favorably. ACCIDENTLY KILLED. Last week Monday, A. 11. Lazare of Cleveland, 0., was killed by being caught in an elevator shaft at Hotel Stinton in Cincinnati. His death was purely accidental. His wife had been visiting at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Jawort, in this city, and upon receiving word of the death of her husband, she ordered the remains sent here for burial. They arrived on Saturday and services held on Saturday afternoon and interment was in Pine Grove cemetery. Alma Jawort and A. 11. Lazare were united in marriage in this city five years ago. Deceased was fifty years of age. KILLED FOUR BEARS. Andrew Hauser and George Feith, farmers in the town of Weston, shot and brought into this city four black hears on Monday—a female and three cubs, the former weighing about 175 pounds and the latter weighing 75 each—which they had killed near Gal lon Sunday forenoon. Meesrs. Hauser and Feith are now on the lookout for the husband of the family. Joe Schneider was arrested and ar raigned in Justice Larner’s court 'yesterday for selling potatoes under ! weight. He entered a plea of not • guilty and his trial was put over un ! til next Monday, giving a bail bond ! of $50.00 for his appeara e. DESPERATE ENCOUNTER Two Young Men Rob George Schmidt and Were Later Captured—One Killed. A couple of hold-up men, strangers in these parts, aged from about 24 to 28 years and who when later appre hended and shot, gave their names as ElmerS. Dale of Montfort, Wis., and Ernest Johnson of Beboo, Ariz., en tered the saloon of George Schmitt on Grand avenue at about 11:30 Wednesday evening and surveyed the premises a few moments. Suddenly the two strangers revealed themselves oy drawing their guns and commanded Mr. Schmitt to stand and deliver or they would fill him with lead. While one held him at bay and covered by his gun, the other went through the till and abstracted $lB.lO, overlook ing $450 in currency and checks in an under locked drawer in which Schmitt vowed there was nothing and that he had no key to unlock it which they had failed to find after searching his pockets. They then hacked out of the door, keeping Schmitt covered with their guns. After their disap pearance, Schmitt ran across the street to the Ruder Brewing Co.’s engine room and ’phoned for the police who responded. Search was made for t lie bandits hut proved fruitless. The next morning detective Sell wis ter got busy, picked up their trail and left for Kelly on the early train. The train arriving at that station he noticed two suspicious looking fellows boarding the same and them critically. After ail wen* seated Mr Schwister attempted to strike up conversation with the suspects, but they were mum as oysters. One of them, however, dexterously whipped out his gun and pointing it in Sell wist er’s face told him to throw up his hands. He complied without a murmer. The hold-ups then re lieved him of his shooter, pulled the bell-rope, stopped the train and made their exit. The fellows then started for the tall timber. Mr. Schwister also left the train, kept them insight, phoned for aid to the city, secured a shot gun and amunition and still kept his eagle eve on them. Sheriff Abraham, Chief of Police Malone, Undersheriff Goerling, Deputy Sheriff McDonnell, four police officers, Game Warden Foster and "everal parties of citizens, armed and well equipped witli Winchesters and revolvers, started for the scent and were soon on the grounds to take up the trail of tiie evaders, but failed to overtake them. Night coming on the chase was abandoned and all returned to their homes excepting Schwister and Goerling, who remained on the job, Goerling ’phoning later to the author ities at Eideron to be on tiie look out for the characters, a description of the men being given to the marshal of the village at tlie time. Friday morning, reorganization of the bandit hunters was had, nearly all again entered into the spirit of the excitement and left for the grounds as before to capture the outlaws. At about 8:30 o’clock Friday morning, word was received by Chief Malone that the two suspects had reached Eideron and were in safe custody there. While eating their breakfast in the Eideron hotel marshal Wm. Peterson and his assistant, Harry Her-* manson, w ere notified of their appear ance there and they"lmmediately got busy. Entering tiie dining room, guns in hand, tiie order was given to the men to tiirow up their hands. The order was resented by a shot from Dale's gun, which luckily missed tiie marshal, the hall burying itself in the door jfu,u of the room. The marshal responded and Dale dropped on the floor with a shot in his head. At the same time Johnson drew his gun but was grasped by the body and wrist by Ilermanson and was pre vented from shooting the others, but one hall did find accidental lodge ment in Dale's hip. Johnson after wards attempted to make his escape and was also wounded in the hip. When disarmed, four guns, two a piece, were found on their person in cluding that of Mr. Schwister. The wounds of the desperadoes were hound up by tiie local doctor of that village and they were turned over by their captors to Schwister and Goerling who brought them to this city on the noon train that day and too them to the county hospital for surgical treat ment. At 3:00 o’clock Saturday morn ing Dale passed away. Relatives at Montfort were notified of his death and a brother responded that he would be in the city Sunday, to take charge of the remains. Saturday morning the body was taken to Peter sen's undertaking rooms, was viewed by thousands of people a perfect stream during the day—was embalmed later and otherwise prepared and was taken to his home by M. H. Clas sen, undertaker of Montford, for burial there, his brother failing to come. I>ale leaves a mother, three brothers and a sister, his father, late county clerk of Grant county and since deceased. Saturday afternoon a coroner's jury was summoned by Coroner Kraw iey, the members of the same being com posed of C. B. Mayer. W. R. Tayior, J. S. Coet. C. C. Adams. D. E. Curtis and E. E. Schulze, viewed the body of the dead man and adjourned until Monday morning at 9:3oo’clock when the inquest was held. Witnesses were examined as follows: George Schmitt, the saloon keeper, who told of his be ing held up and robbed as previously stated and identified Bale as one of the men. r*etective Schwister gave a detailed account of his hold-up and the seizure of his gun. iiarry Her manson testified in relation to assist ing in arresting the bandits: how they entered the dining room of the hotel with drawn revolvers and when ordered to throw up their hands the shooting began: how he grasped John son around the body and as they fell. Johnson find several shots and Iler manson grabbed the hand that held the gun and made him give up his WAUSAU PILOT. weapon. Wm. Peterson, the officer, testified of his notification of the desperadoes: of the information he had received of their desperate char actors and to take no chances in arresting them as they were heavily armed : how he discovered them that morning in a saloon and followed, them to the hotel and how lie and Hermanson entered the dining room and the covering of Dale by him w ith his gun and ordered his “hands up,” which startled Dale and as he arose from his chair he pulled his gun. Peterson tired his gun and Dale sank back in his chair—shot in tiie head. Peterson then went to the assistance of Ilermanson struggling with John son on the floor, Johnson tiring his gun several times during the scuffle and shot Daie in the hip. Johnson finally broke away and started for a swamp near by and Peterson tired at him several times and the supposition is that one of shots struck him in the hip. Fred Evert of the hotel, said the men came there early in the morning and asked for breakfast, and after being seated at the table John son placed his gun in his lap. When Peterson and. Hermanson came into the room he told them of the weapon. There were other persons in the din ing room at the lime of the iracas, but they were not called as witnesses. After hearing the evidence as above given the jury rendered the following verdict: “That the said Elmer Dale, on the 7th day of November, 1914, came to his death while resisting arrest, by a gunshot wound in the head inflicted by marshal Peterson while perform ing his lawful duty as marshal. We, the jury, further agree that marshal Peterson committed justifiable homi cide in self defense.” Johnson, the older of the two men, appears to be close-mouthed, but did state at one time that this was his first offense and at another time that lie was engaged in similar business previous to this. He also stated that he was a resident of St. Paul. Little credence, however, can be placed in his statements, his name, address, etc. Johnson is still at the hospital, being seriously shot in the left thigh, breaking the fumer bone and it may put him out of future act ivity in his chosen line of previous adoption. A statement from him is looked for later. On the persons of the desperadoes when captured were found, includ ing the four guns as above mentioned, a gold watch and chain and on the inside of the watch case the following engraved inscription : “Ed. A. Back haus, 12-25-1910,” two flash lights, two memorandum books, a bunch of Yale keys, a jack-knife, a colored pic ture postal card, representing tiie holding up of a victim w ith a gun point ed in his face and on which was printed the words, “I Am Making It Pay,” which was rather suggestive, some pipes, tobacco, cartridges, etc. The watch and chain were in possession of Johnson. C. Just <& Son’s store at Whitcomb was burglarized Monday night of last week, the safe combination worked and the burglars helped themselves to $125 in cash and other contents. Fred Just was in Wausau Saturday to iden tify the bad men held here but found they w ere not the suspects. CLEANED OUT. This morning the work of cleaning out the old well was completed. We w ill not say anything about the accu mulations of many years which were shoveled out, suffice it to say that it is now so clean that it shines and the water as sparkling as that taken from the handsomest spring in tiie county, and all to the satisfaction of our able city engineer, Bert Gowen. Mr. Gowen says we simply cannot get away from water which is impregnat ed with iron in this section, and that the old w ell w ill hereafter be scrubbed out as often as it is necessary to keep the water clean, if that lias to tie done as often as once a month. So far as tiie growth in our city mains is concerned, we are no better off than when tiie matter was first agi tated. We believe, however, witli proper flushing, keeping the old and the new wells clear, it will go a long ways In giving us pure water. In tiie mean time our authorities should find out exactly what must be done to stop the growth in the mains, and how to clean our pipes out. They owe it to the community to see that good, wholesome water is furnished for all time to come. SUNDAY SCHOOL CONVENTION. The following members of the Pres byterian church will attend the ses sions of the Wisconsin Sunday School convention at Grand Rapids, which commenced today and will last through Thursday: Mesdames Mary Reeves. Charles Peth. Orlaf Ander son, John S. Landon, B. A. Benson and Wm. Gamble. Rev. O. D. Briggs of the Baptist church, Rev. Richard Evans of the Methodist church and C. F. Ogden will also be in atten dance and w ill appear on the program. Rev. F. H. Brigham, formerly pastor of the Methodist church of this city, will have active part in the conven tion. The program is composed of many good addresses and lectures by very able Sunday school workers. Many from this city will attend. ST. JOHN’S CHURCH Toe services of St. John's congre gation. since being unable to use their church, are being held as fol lows: Sunday. 7: a m. Holy Euchar ist at the home of the rector. *>:3o, Mcindoe street. Morning prayer and sermon at 10:30 a- in. Sunday at the Y. M. C. A. SOCIETY ITEMS Social Gatherings of the Past Week In Wausau and Vicinity For Pilot Readers. Society is manifesting great inter est in the annual charity bail which will be the first large society event of the season, and will be given for the sake of charity at tiie Rothschild pavilion Wednesday evening, Novem ber 25th, under the auspices of the Ladies' Auxiliary to St. Mary’s hospi tal. The money is badly needed to carry on this good work. This will not only assist the members of the Ladies’ Auxiliary who keep up the free bed at st. Mary’s hospital in en larging their splendid woik, bat will afford an opportunity for dance lovers and residents of Wausau to enjoy a brilliant ball. The cause is one which will appeal to everyone, and it is hoped many will avail themselves of this opportunity to contribute to the free bed fund. Eight patients have been treated in the free bed at St. Mary’s hospital the past year, and the local physicians have donated their services to patients cared for in the free bed. The committees in charge are busy getting everything ready for the ball and tickets are selling rapid!}-, which is very encour aging to the ladies. The decorations for the ball have been decided uoon; they will be in holiday colors- red and green. A good suljstantial sap per will be served. Music this season will be furnished by Schulz orchestra. The Missionary Pageant given a., the annual meeting of the Woman’s Missionary society of the Presbyterian church on Wednesday evening, Octo ber 28th, was given again at the Presbyterian church Sunday evening in place of the regular church service. The very entertaining and unusual program opened with selections by Mrs. P. L. Sisson. Miss Elizabeth Montgomery, M. M. Secor and C. G. Hooker. Rev. J. M. Duer offered prayer and after the singing of hymns the pageant was efficiently rendered by the ladies and carried out exactly as given before. The young ladies so delighted the audience, showing well trained skid in execution and beauty of interpretation that much comment was elicited. The choir loft was tilled with young ladies who assisted in the singing. C. G. Hooker sang the solo that Miss Montgomery rendered at the first appearance of the pageant. A collection was taken up and one half of the amount went to the Woman’s Missionary society for the Christmas box and the other one-half to the young ladies who took part in the pageant who will use the money in educating a Chinese girl. The next general meeting of the Ladies’ Literary club will be held at the Club house next Monday after noon at three o’clock. The afternoon is in charge of the Health committee of the club. The progfam will in clude a report of the recent meeting of the Anti-Tubercular society which was held in Mil waukee. This report will be given by Mrs. R. H. Janes. A re port of the meeting of the State Federation of Women's clubs, which was held at Racine last week, will be given by Mrs. S. M. Quaw, who was one of the delegates. The afternoon will be of interest to all members of the club. The following members comprise the Health committee: Mes dames F. P. Stone, G. B. Ileinemann, Frank Kelly, W. W. Albers, Walter Alexander, G. D. Jones, J. E. Mc- Kahan, W. A. Evers and Miss Gene, vieve Lott. The Study and Philanthropy De partment of the Ladies’ Literary club held its November meeting yesterday afternoon at the home of Mrs. S. M. Qua.v. Those ladies assisting were Mrs. J. It. Bryant ana Mrs. W. R. J ohnson. Roll call was answered to with ‘ World, War and Peace News.” Mrs. Geo. Hick read an interesting paper on “The Court of International Justice.” This was followed by a pleasing book review by Mrs. Fred Becker; her subject was “The Last Shot.” Dr. Harriet Whitehead was leader. At the close of the program, ref reshments were served. There were seventeen memt>ers present. Therp will be no department meetings in December, owing to the busy holiday season; consequently the club ad journed until the second Monday in January, when it will meet at the home of Mrs. C. S. Curtis. A nuralicr of the friends of Dr. and Mrs. W. A. Green and Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Griffith were delightfully enter tained by them at the home of Che former on last Wednesday evening. The invitations welcomed the guests to the opening of the “Cafe Unique” ari the idea was carried out in every detail throughout the evening. A cashier’s desk and cigar stand stood in the ha!! presided over by a charm ing cashier. Seven tables were ar ranged in the dining room where a table d’hote dinner was served by “darkles.” A stage having been placed at one end of the dining room gave the guests an opportunity of dis playing their talents along musical lines. Telegrams arriving at different intervals for different patrons of the cafe afforded much amusement. Af ter the seven course dinner was served the tables were cleared and cabaret dancing was the order of the evening. M. C. Ewing entertained a number j of his gentlemen friends on Saturday j evening at his home on Fourth street. I A delicious five course dinner was served at seven o'clock, covers being j placed ior thirty-six. The guests in cluded the hunters who are members j of Deer Foot Lodge and a number of j other friends of Mr. Ewing. The affair was mail social and informal. Mrs. C. H. Barwig and Mrs. S. M. Quaw entertained the Presbyterian West Side Ladies’ Aid society at the home of Mrs. Barwig the past week. Fifty-seven ladies were present and it was one of tfce largest and most suc cessful meet ngs the ladies have had for some timo. GRAND HOUSE Mon., , NOV. MO-11 The Sensation of the Century Direct from its long sensational record-breaking New York and Chicago run at one-half the prices. D’ANNUNZIO’S p „^ r Tp MASTERWORK HISTORICAL VISION OF THE THIRD CENTURY, B. C. NOTHING LIKE IT EVER ATTEMPTED BEFORE. The Heroic Dignity of Rome, i, - . The Gentle Splendor of Egypt. |7* I7* The Destruction of the Roman Fleet. ] The Valiant Grandeur of the Alps. ■ * ** | The Majestic Opulence of Africa. I The Pompous Magnificence of Ancient Carthage An Acting Cast of 5,000 People. Staged in Five Countries It will never be surpassed.—N\w York Herald. Exceedingly wonderful is Cabirta. A veritable Ben Hur.—New York Evening Telegram. The greatest feature ever seen in Milwaukee Yog can't afford to mis?, it.—Mil waukee Sentinel. TWICE DAILY, 2:30 -8:15 MATINEE PRICES—AII Seats Not Reserved, 25c GALLERY, 15c. EVENING PRICES Reserved Seats. 50c-35c-25c. GALLERY, 15c. The 18th annual convention of the Wisconsin Federation of Women’s clubs, which was held at Racine on Tuesday. Wednesday and Thursday, of last week, proved a most interest ing and successful meeting. Attrac tive programs were'offered each day. Add resses were given by some of the most prominent educators of the day. Among them Prof. Sparks of the Pennsvlva* ia University, Dean Her bert Willot of the Chicago University, L. I). Eeaslee of Milwaukee and Clias. E. Brown of Madison. The conven tion was largely attended. There were 260 voting delegates and 60 vot ing alternates representing the differ ent clubs of the state. On Tuesday evening, a pleasant informal reception was held in Plymouth Congregational church for the delegates and other visitors. Mrs. S. M. Quaw, who at tended the convention as a delegate from the Wausau club arrived home Friday and will give a full report of the meetings at the Literary club next Monday afternoon. The annual meeting of the Federation will con vene at LaCrosse next year. The fol lowing officers were elected : Prest., Mrs. I). O. Kinsman, Whitewater; rtrst vice-president, Mrs. John Ayi ward, Madison; second vice-president, Mrs. W. R. Finch, LaCrosse; corres ponding secretary, Mrs. A. W. Shel ton, Rhinelander; recording secretary, Mrs. J. M. Potter, Milwaukee; treas urer, Mrs. A. H. Roberts, Waupaca; auditor, Mrs. H. M. Knowlton, Wat erloo. Mrs. Neil Akinson of Minneapolis, formerly a resident of Wausau, is visiting in the city. She will return to her home Thursday morning. Mrs. Akinson has been entertained at the following parties during her visit here: On Wednesday afternoon Mrs. George Seaver entertained at auction bridge for her. Mrs. Henry Vachreau received first prize and Mrs. Akinson guest prize. Mrs. S. A. Gorman was hostess Thursday evening at a six o’clock dinner for Mrs. Akinson. On Friday Mrs. Henry Treviranus entertained at a dinner for her. Mrs. A. L. Timlin entertained with a tea Sunday in honor of Mrs. Akin son. Last evening Mrs. Fred Deutsch gave a dinner complimentary to Mrs. Akinson. Mrs. W. 11. Bissell was hostess to the Home and Education Department of the Ladies’ Literary club on Mon day afternoon. Mrs. Bissell was as sisted by Mrs. Alison Clark and Mrs. 11. H. Scholtield. The meeting com menced at 2:JO o’clock. The program included two interesting papers, one on “The Native People of Alaska” and their customs, given by Mrs..!. W. Laut and one on the “Education and Religion of Alaska” by Mrs. S. H. Meadows. The ladies displayed a goodly number of Alaskan curios which were very interesting. Re freshments were served at the close of the program. There were twenty tive members present. The next meeting will lie held in January, at the home of Mrs. James Montgomery. The Woman’s Home and Foreign Missionary society of the first Pres byterian church will meet at the home of Mrs. F. P. Stone tomorrow afternoon at three o’clock. The fol lowing program will be carried out: Devotional—Mrs. Orlaf Anderson. Solo—Mrs. P. L. Sisson. Review of the book. “In Red Man’s Land”-Mrs. R J. Collie. Entertainment and Refreshments— Mrs. W. W. Gamble, Mrs. M. P. Mc- Cullough, Mrs. J. M. Duer and Mrs. James DeV'oe. The ladies should be prepared to sew as Lite society wishes to complete the articles that go Into the Christ mas box. The marriage of Miss Moilie Bes sert, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Al bert Bessert of the town of Easton to Mr. Carl Tetzlaff of this city took place at the home of the bride's par ents Thursday afternoon at four o’clock. Rev. Brehm, pastor of the Lutheran cl’urch of the town of Easton, performed the ceremony. On this occasion only near relatives of the bride and groom were guests. Following the ceremony a wedding supper was served. Mr. and Mrs. Tetzlaff will reside ir.i this city. Mr. Tetzlaff i? t /ployed at the Crystal cafe, having been there for a good many years. Miss Helen Grabel was given a sur prise shower last evening by several of her friends. Miss Grabel will be married to Willie Poeske of this city the latter part of this month. The marriage of Miss Selma Pagen kopf and Walter C. Gogg will be sol emnized tomorrow evening at the home of the brides’ parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry i’agenkopf, on Sixth street. The ceremony will take place at tiv’e o’clock. Rev. E. C. Grauer officiating. Miss I’agenkopf has been prominent in musical circles for the past few years, being a most pleasing vocalist. Mr. Gogg is a popular young man of Wausau, and tiie young couple will make their home here. Mrs. J. N. Manson pleasantly enter tained a number of friends on Friday afternoon at her home on Franklin street. Four tables of auction were occupier., and other guests who did not play enjoyed a social time sewing and visiting. The prize winners were Mrs. W. H. Mylrea and Miss Anne Huntington. Miss A. L. Stone of Clinton, la, was an out of town guest and received a guest prize. The Monday Evening Study club met last evening at the home of tiie Misses Hoeflinger. Tiie following program was given: Bermuda Islands—Mrs. Walter Cur tis. Havana—Miss Antoinette Hoeflng er. Leader—Miss Julia Iloellinger. The Two-llour club of Mosinee will be entertained on Friday aftomxin by Mrs. J. P. Briggs at her home on Grant street. Tills is a federated club of twenty members. Tim meet ings are held every Friday afternoon, from two o’clock until four. Mrs. Briggs and Mrs. Louis Dessert of Wausau are hoi orary members of the Club. -1-1- The members of Marathon Encamp ment No. 70 held their regular meet ing Saturday evening in the I. O. O. F. hall. After tiie meeting a chicken supper and smoker was enjoyed by the members. Mrs. Henry French and daughter, Miss Agnes, entertained friends at a pleasant dinner party on Tuesday evening, in compliment to Mrs. Neil Akinson and Mrs. Mary Mosher of Minneapolis. Mrs. C. W. Harger was hostess at a one o’clock luncheon today given in honor of Mrs. W. J. Scriver of Denni son, la. Miss Nina kickbusch will entertain a number of friends on Thursday af ternoon at a live o’clock tea. Mrs. W. H. Nablo will entertain the Garden club at luncheon on Tues day, Novemlier 17th. '■■■ TIE WITH ANTIGO. The Wausau High School Football Teams went to Antigo last Saturday where, in an exciting game, tiie local first team tied the Antigo firsts, 7 to 7. The Wausau boys should have had several touchdowns which they did not receive because a t the cold and because of poor forward passes. Tiie second team from tills city beat the Antigo seconds by a score of 10 to 0. They have not lost one game tliis year. The tinal game of the season w ill be pulled off on tiie high school cam pus next Saturday. Tiie Oshkosh team has been secured. „ FOR HEAD COLDS OR ANY CATARRH ILL. Surelyuse Hyomei: it quickly clears the head, stoj>s the disagreeable nasal discharges, soothes add heals the in flamed lining of tiie air passages—you feel better at once. When your nostrils are clogged, you suffer with dull headaches, or have that constant frog in tiie throat, Hyomei is the remedy that will give tiie quickest, most effective and last ing relief possible—it goes right to the cause of the trouble and quickly ends your misery. You simply breathe Hyomei using the small inhaler that comes with every complete outfit. Hyomei immediately readies all the raw and inflamed tissues lining tiie nose and throat, driving out the poison ous secretions and healing tiie sere spots—dull headaches vanish you breathe freely. Even tiie worst cases respond quickly. It is 'or.possible to use Hyornei and not tie immediately benefited. Hyomei can be had from W. W. Albers, and is very inexpensive. Amos Hail is bui Bog a horn* near tiie tannery on tiie west side of the river.