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You 7/ Have Plenty of Money Next
Christmas If You Join Our Christa tegs Club Next Christmas will be here before you know it. Will you have plenty of money for Christmas presents ? Of course it’s human iiot to worry now about next Christmas. But wouldn’t you very much appreciate a check for $12.50 or $63.75, $22.50 or $12.75 two weeks before Christmas? You'can receive either of the above amounts by enrolling as a member of our 1915 Christmas Sav ings Club and depositing 25c, sc, 2c or lc the first week; 50c, 10c, 4c or 2c the second week, etc., for fifty weeks. In addition to the amount to your credit we will pay you 3 per cent, interest. Can you imtginre a more practical and easier method of saving money? You’ll never miss the small amounts you deposit, but you WILL notice the rapidity with which they swell your savings account. Come into the bank tomorrow and join our 1915 Christmas Savings Club. Then when next Decem ber comes around you will be one of the happiest of all the people in town. You will have a sum suffi cient to buy Christmas presents, or which would make a splendid gift for someone on your list. Or it will be an excellent start for you towards a com fortable savings account. National German American Bank Christmas GIFT!S at Collie s Book Store INCLUDE, BOOKS, ALL THE POPULAR COPYWRIGHT NOVELS, DAINTY ILLUSTRATED GIFT BOOKS AND CHILDREN’S BOOKS IN GREAT VARIETY, FINE STATIONERY, LEATHER GOODS, VASES, CHRISTMAS CARDS, CHIL DREN’S GAMES, FOUNTAIN PENS, KODAKS PICTURES, TOILET ARTICLES, FANCY HAND PAINTED CHINAWARE, FANCY TRAYS, AND OTHER SENSIBLE GIFTS OF MANY KINDS. THE TIME TO MAKE SELEC TIONS IS WHILE THE STOCK IS FRESH AND INVITING. DON’T FORGET TO CALL. Collie’s Book Store 508 THIRD ST. PHONE NO. 1216 There is plenty of snow at the South of us. In Chicago the idle have been given work shoveling snow. A son was born unto Mr. and Mrs. M. W. Sweet at Appleton on Satur day. The little one only survived until Monday morning. The sidewalk near the Korthwest ern depot and another on the corner of Second and McClellan streets are reporter as in bad condition. At a meeting of the directors of the Wausau club house, held on Saturday evening, E. C. Daw ley was elected president for the ensuing year. Boys, skating on the river near the Harrison boulevard Sunday, started a tire on the bank of the stream which soon spread to an alarming extent. Co.'s Xo. 2 and 4 of the tire depart ment promptly responded to the call for aid and soon put an end to its further spread. Christmas Greeting the Day bring its share of the ppljl l Good Things of Life and Happiness an d Sweet Content. Above all, may it be a day spent among those you Love the Best, and who Love you. The First National Bank D. L. PLUMER, President JOHN RINGLE, Vice-President C. S. CURTIS, Vice-President A. H. GROUT, Cashier C. G. KRUEGER, Assistant Cashier WAUSAU, WIS. Chocolates—including nuts, jellies, fruits, marshmallows, brittle centers, etc., all hand made. See our assoit ment. when you think of purchasing. —John Stark. Candy Maker. adv-2t. Williams & Beilke’s delivery horse and wagon stirred up quite a dust, Friday morning, by a flight south on Third street, landing on the walk in front of the city hall. The damage was hardly noticeable. The active and honorary pall-bear ers at the funeral of Henry Grob yes terday afternoon were as follows: Active—Mayor John Ringle, Gustav Mueller, Henry Juers, Louis Marchet ti. John W. Miller and Jacob Gens man. Honorary—J. K. B. Hubbard, Casper Fenhaus, Oswald Plisch, John Egeler, Chas. Thielke and James Young, members of Cutler Post, G. A. R. A number of the members of Cos. G attended the funeral in a body. k A flterry €hriitmas * K to Curry Beater of K thr HJausau pilot 2 Mrs. Alfred Zimmermai is ill with pleurisy. Mr. and Mrs. Zimmerman ! were planning to go East for the hol idays, but illness of t early every member *f the family has prevented. The children of the First Methodist church brought a splendid array of gifts for the poor last Sunday. The Mercy and Help committee of the Epworth league of that church will distribute the gifts to tl e needy on Wednesday. The Healy-Brown Cos. aid the Wau sau Ice & Fuel Go., are making prep arations for ice cutting aid the stor age of same. This v.orr will com mence as soon as the ice reaches the proper thickness for handling. Indi cations are, at the present time that the harvest will not begit; until after the close of the year, 1914. Fire threatened the home of Mrs. E. C. Zimmerman on Gland avenue at about three o’clock Si nday after noon. Sparks from abu -ning chim ney ignited the roof, burned a hole in it, which soon spread in the attic. The prompt arrival of Fire company No. 1, by the use of chemicals, quick ly had the blaze under complete con trol. The damage amounted to about SIOO. Insurance carried. Charged with petit larceny, Frances Poloski was arrested Friday morning, the allegation in the complaint being that she had purloined some minor household articles from Miss Minnie Lemke to her own use. Mrs. Foloski plead not guilty in municipal court and was to have her hearing Saturday morning, but which was postponed until Wednesday. Mr. Poloski says that she purchased the articles in question several days ago. J.J. Moran, a switchman on the Northwestern road, while busily en gaged in coupling cars at Wausau Junction on Thursday morning, had his left arm squeezed between two couplings, the result being a double fracture just above the elbow. The injured man was taken tc St. Mary’s hospital where every attention was given him, with hopeful prospects of saving the fractured limb. Mr. Mo ran and family reside at 207 Sumner street and he has long been in the employ of the railroad company. COUNTY SUPERINTENDENT. State Superintendent Appoints J. E. Giessel to Succeed the Late Wenzel Piverniiz. State Superintendent C. P. Carey appointed J. E. Giessel of Edgar, county superintendent of schools to succeed the late Wenzel Pievernitz. Mr. Giessel has been in the city since yesterday visiting our county schools and the message of his appointment was telephoned in to him. The ap pointment takes effect on Jan. Ist. Mr. Giessel is principal of the Edgar school and has been since 1908. He taught school in Shawano county for eleven years and is in every way fitted for the position. He is a married man and has two sons, the older one twelve years of age. The election for the office takes place next spring. IN CHARGE OF MADISON AGENTS. Charles Weinfeld, general agent for the N. W. Mutual Life Insurance Cos., whose headquarters have been in Wausau, will depart for Kansas City in about ten days where ie will have charge of the Co’s, general agency of that city. This territorj composing Mr. Weinfeld’s field has been added to that heretofore in charge of Messrs. Shakshesky & McMillen, general agents, with headquarters at Madi son. > CHIMNEY FIRI2S. Cos. No. 1 of the fire depirtment was called to the old Universalist church at about five o’clock yesterday after noon by the burning out of its chim ney. The fire burned fiercely for nearly an hour, but as there was no danger, no attempt was made by the firemen to do more than to see that it did not set the building cn fire. STATE INSPECTOR PLEASED. Dr. Spencer, of the state health board, was here from Wausau yester day. He was well pleased the way the scarlet fever epidem c was being handled here. This is t.he only vi cinity in the state where scarlet fever has a foothold New London Press. MEN INJURED Clytus Mormon and John Jensen Fell from a Telephone Pole- Bo th Improving. Last Wednesday morning Clytus Morman and John Jensen, while at work for the Wausau Telephone com pany, three miles east of the city near the Zemke school house, were badly injured. They were stringing wires for the new farmer’s line and were up at the top of a twenty-five foot pole, which was on a corner and upon which was a heavy strain. The pole was strongly guyed by wire cable and every precaution taken to make it safe. The extremely cold weather had tightened up the w ires and in creased the strain upon the pole. The guy wire gave way while the men were at work putting up additional wires and the pole broke in the center precipitating the men to the ground. Mr. Mormon sustained a broken heel and Mr. Jensen struck on his head, fracturing his skull above the left eye. The men were rushed to St. Mary’s hospital where they were at tended. Mr. Mormon, who is a son of the late F. H. Morman, is now at his home, having been taken there last Sunday and is able to get about on crutches. X rav pictures were taken of the heel ana after the bones were set in place it was placed in a plaster cast. * Mr. Jensen is twenty-eight years of age and married, and he resides at 818 Steuben street. A sister came up from Tomah on Thursday. He has two brothers here: Chris. Jensen, who operates a store on Bridge streetr and Peter Jensen, who is a line man for the Wausau Telephone Cos. Mr. Jen sen is at the hospital and is improv ing with every prospect of getting well. This is the first accident of a seimus nature that the Wausau company has ever had. HIGH SCHOOL NOTES. The long-looked for Christmas vaca tion has at last arrived and the city schools have closed their doors for two weeks. A large number of the school teachers have left the city, either for their homes or to visit friends. On last Friday afternoon most of the schools had Christmas programs. Classes were cut short Friday after noon and the pupils of the High school and visitors enjoyed a program given by four former High school students, the Misses Winnifred Stockwell, Esther Lehrbas, Connie Jawort and Mr. Walter Giese. The following selections were read by the young ladies and Mr. Giese: “King Robert of Sicily,” “Traver’s First Ride,” “At the Turn of the Road.” Besides this propram, monograms were given to members of the year’s first football team. It proved a great surpiise to the high school when coach Tandberg ascended the rostrum. This is the first time this year that our coach has condescended to appear before as em barrassing an audience as that of the Dig'll school, but Friday he did and 1 gave an “elegant” little speech before awarding the monograms. The follow ing boys received the “W” ahd they were mighty proud of it, too: Cecil Nequette, Irving Sipaonson, capt., Irving Weinkauf, Wm. Doonan, Thomas Haider, Charles Pond, Walter Zank, Myron Duncan, Bill Johnson, Lester Komers, Fred Genrich, Charles Conklin. Clement Olson, John Frey, John Pope. X Coach “Red” Maynard of the second team announced that numerals for the year in which they expected to graduate would be given to Sparr, Clarence Egdahl, Ilipp. Miller, Haensch, Leo Plier, McDonald, Kiefer and Roy Melvin. Mr. May nard gave a nice little speech in which he said that it was customary to give those who had only made the second team, numerals for the year in which they expect to graduate and that the fact that they might secure a numeral makes them work harder during the season. The two debating teams to repre sent the high school in the coming debate have been chosen. Prelimi naries were held last Tuesday evening in the assembly hall with the teach ers, the Misses Smithies, Stoddard, Kleinheinz, Pleuss and Flower as judges. They decided upon the following out of the fifteen or more boys who tried out: Chester Hart lett, Freeman Otto, John Manson, Eugene Th.yer, Clement Olson and Willard Babcock, 'dr. Goodrich and Mr. Maynard, as the coaches, have decided that the two teams shall be. affirmative, Chester Hartlett, Free man Otto and Clement Olson and the negative, John Manson, Eugene Thayer and Willard Babcock. The question for debate this year will be, “Resolved. That the regular army of the United States should be increased to 1,000,000 men.” IN THE POST OFFICE BUILDING. The collector of internal revenue has divided the second district of Wisconsin into seven divisions and John F. Lamont of this city has been assigned to division Xo. 4, consisting of Marathon, Clark. Portage, Wood and Jackson counties. Headquarters will be in Wausau and Mr. Lamont is now occupying offices on the sec ond floor of the post office building. He will formally take e ver the work as deputy collector of the division on January Ist. The territory assigned to this division is regarded as one of the heaviest taxpaying sections of the state and the amount of revenue that will pass through the local office will be large. BAD LUCK. Last evening while Frank Swope was driving his horse home, the ani mal fell down and died in a few moments. Mr. Swope had just taken the horse to the blacksmith shop and reshod. Heart failure was the trouble. Mr. Swope has had bad luck with his horses. I*ast spring he had a team killed by lightning and recently the other horse on his dray died. This takes Mr. Swope's last horse. WAUSAU FILOT. f SOCIETY ITEMS j Social Gatherings of the Past Week In Wausau and Vicinity For Pilot Readers. One of the pleasing social events of the week was the reception and tea given by Mrs. C. C. Yawkey and Mrs. A. P. Woodson on Wednesday after noon at the Woodson home. The hours were from half after four until six o’clock and during the time one hundred and fifty guests were enter tained. Tiie receiving party included Mrs. Yawkey, Mrs. A. P. Woodson, Mrs. S. C. Woodson and Miss Olive Woodson. The two latter named ladies being guests of honor. The rooms of the beautiful new home were profusely decorated with flowers. The appointments in the dining room were daintily carried out in a pink color scheme, the table being centered with a large bunch of pink roses. Mrs. L. A. Pradt and Mrs. J. F. Ross pre sided at the dining table. An orches tra placed in the hall furnished delightful music. The affair was most informal and pleasant. The following ladies assisted the hostesses in enter taining: Mrs. L. A. Pradt, Mrs. J. F. Ross, Mrs. A. L. Kreutzer, Mrs. E. A. Gooding, Mrs. G. K. Gooding, Mrs. W. G. Norton of Marvell, Ark., Mrs. H. J. Hagge, Miss Josephine Collins, Mrs. J. W. Coates, Mrs. M. P. Mc- Cullough, Mrs. S. M. B. Smith, Miss Nina Kickbusch, Mrs. A. W. Trevitt and Mrs. J. D. Mylrea. —f* *+— Last Wednesday -evening a com mittee of ladies of the First Metho dist church, namely, Mesdames Hil ler, Holman, Crocker, McCulloch, Quade, W. R. Johnson, McKinney, Laut and Noble and the Methodist congregation enteitained for the members of the choir in the church parlors. A delicious supper was par taken of, after which followed a very enjoyable program, largely burlesque. The congregation presented J. A. Rowley, the choir leader, with a chain and Masonic charm. ->-• A surprise linen shower was given on Thursday evening for Mrs. Meta Luedtke, at the home of her mother, Mrs. Kurtb, on First street. Mrs. Luedtke will be united in marriage to Eugene Aldinger on the 26th of December. Mrs. Luedtke will be re membered by many as conducting a store on Third street at one time and later was matron in the rest room. Mrs. W. W. Gamble was hostess at a pleasant auction party on Saturday afternoon, given at her home on Franklin street in honor or her sis ter, Mrs. Benjamin Stone of Virginia, Minn. The prizes were awarded to Mrs. J. D. Mylroa and Miss Emma Stewart. Mrs. Stone and Miss Wood son of Kansas City, Mo., received guest prizes. Mrs. W. 11. Bissell pleasantly en tertained sixteen friends on Thurs day afternoon at auction. Four ta bles were in play and the prizes for highest scores were won by Mrs. J. D. Mylrea and Mrs. H. J. Hagge. Mrs. Benjamin Stone of Virginia, Minn., was the guest ox honor. —I-H During a recent visit in Rhinelan der, Mrs. G. D. Jones was of honor at two parties, one an informal afternoon given by Mrs. W. E. Brown, the other a thimble party given by Mrs. B. R. Lewis. During her visit Mrs. Jones was a guest at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Fay Marshall. Mrs. G. K. Gooding and Miss Jose phine Collins entertained a number ot friends on Fridiy at a pretty one o’clock luncheon, given at the Good ing home. Covers were placed for twelve. Later the guests enjoyed a social time with sewing and visiting. Mrs. C. C. Yawkey entertained at auction bridge on Saturday afternoon in honor of Mrs. Woodson of Kansas City. Prizes were given at each table the winners being Mrs. A W. Trevitt, Mrs. Woodson, Mrs. Kreutzer and Mrs. M. B. Rosenberry. BASKET BALL. The first basket ball game of the season was played last Thursday even ing at Wittenberg between the Wau sau high school team and the Witten berg five. The game was not at all fast, nor did the local boys score as often as they should have. The score at the end of the first half was, Wit tenberg 5, Wausau 12 and the final score was Wittenberg 8, Wausau 25. The local players had not been practicing very long—about two weeks. Out of those who tried out the following were sent against the Wittenberg team: Herman Riebe, 1.f., Clyde Smith and Clarence Matthew soi, r. f ; Charles Pond, c.; Wm Doonan, 1. g.: and Elvin Hartlett, r. g. This line-up worked well and will un doubtedly remain intact the rest of the season. The second game of the year will be played on the evening of January the eighth at Tomahawk. The Wau sau team is out after a championship this year and practicing is' going on every evening despite the fact that vacation is here. THE WAUSAU CLUB. At a meeting of the directors of the Wausau Club held last Saturday evening E. C. Dawley was elected president for the ensuing year. The president appeinted the following committees: Finance—C. B. Bird, W. L. Ed monds and E. B. Thayer. House—J. X. Manson, O. G. Fehl haber and J. S. Landon. Entertainment—G. K. Gooding, R. C. Deutscn and W. H. Thom. The club's formal party of the year will be on Xew Year’s Eve, and every arrangement is being made to make it especially an affair of pleasure to all who may attend. On Xew Year's Day there will be a dinner at 6 p. m. to which ail dub members are invited to attend. There will be orchestra music from 4 o'clock p. m. An informal dance will follow in the evening. The Store of Good Cheer THE GIFT OF GIFTS | is again on the way. The world’s unselfish time is ' now nearly upon us. We need not remind you that the greatest I happiness comes to ourselves when we make others happy with our gifts. But we want to remind you that our store is the “Christmas Store,’’ where you can witness a thoroughly comprehensive display of this, that and other things that rightfully belong to a Jewelry Store. Note some of these suggestions: WATCHES, CLOCKS, RINGS, NECKLACES, DIAMONDS, PENDANTS, BRACELETS, STICK PINS, TOILET SETS, SILK UMBREL LAS, BRIC-A-BRAC, SILVERWARE, CUT GLASS, SPECTACLES, EYE GLASSES, and a thousand other articles generally kept in a first class store of this kind, and at reason able prices. The advantages of buying at this store are many. We carry none but depend able goods. Our line offers you the widest range to select from of any in the city. Prices are in no case higher than elsewhere, and in many instances you will find them much lower. Every Article in Our Store is Absolutely Guaranteed to be Just as Represented. OTTO MUELLER Cor. Third and i Washington Sts., Wausau, Wis. DEATHS Joseph John, the infant son of Mr. and Mrs. John Fuller of Rothschild, ; died Thursday following an illness of four days. The funeral was held Sat- j urday afternoon at the family home ' by Rev. D. S. West. Interment was i in Fine Grove cemetery. * * * Last Tuesday evening Mrs. Hermina Stark of Knowlton, passed away at St. Mary’s hospital in this city. Mrs. Stark was taken to the hospital here on the 29th of November. She had been in poor health for several months suffering from a complication of dis eases. Mrs. Stark was born in Ger many and was forty-eight years, ten , months and one day old. Her hus band, Anthony Stark, preceded her in death about fifteen years ago. She had been a resident of Knowlton for many years. Her death is mourned by six children, namely, Victoria, Susan, Thomas, Agnes, Nellie and Charles besides her aged parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Moldenhauer of Knowl ton, one sister, Mre. 11. John of Ogema, Wis., and two brothers, Fred Moldenhauer of Blackville, Wis., and Louis Moldenhauer of Knowlton. The remains were taken to Knowlton Wednesday evening and the funeral took place Saturday afternoon at 1:30 o’clock from the home, Rev. Alex. Wagner of J unction City had charge of the services. Burial was made in the Knowlton cemetery. Peter Hort, living at 225 Edward street, and employed at the Under wood Veneer company plant as a peeler, accidentally fell into a vat continuing boiling water last Tuesday morning and was badly burned. He was taken to St. Mary’s hospital, out death relieved him from severe pain in the aft >.rnoon of the same day. The acckknt happened when he stepped onto the cover of a vat in trying to remove a log from the boil ing water. The cover slipped and he fell into the water. Mr. Hort was born in Russia, January 26, 1869 anc: was forty-five years, eleven months and nineteen days old. He was mar - ried in Russia and is survived by his widow and two children, George and Anna. The funeral was held Thurs day afternoon from St. Stephen’s church, the Rev. William Spiegel officiating. Burial was made in Pino Grove cemetery. v NEW^OFFICERS. Forest Lodge No. 10. f. & A. M. W. M E. D. Widmer. S. W F. E. Bump. J. W H. B. Crandall. Treas A. H. Grout. Sec R. N. Earner. Trustee for three years—W. W. Al bers. St. Cecilia’s No. 357, C. 0. F. Chief Ranger—Bertha Molter. Vice C. R Catherine Heiiing. Fin. Sec—Louise Wiesner. Rec. Sec—Mary Strupp. Treas.—Louise Hildensperger. Trustees—Bridget Gorman, Mary Monian, Elizabeth Schreier. Conductors—Mol lie Brown, Katie Deutsch, Anna Pleier. Sentinel—Mollie Madutz. Medical Examiner—R. M. Frawley. Big Bull Falls Colony No. 3, Bea vers Reserve Fund Fraternity. M. W r . B—H. F. Ruehlman. M. W. Q Rose E. Guenther. W. C E. F. Paquin. W. Sec Fred F. Steltz. W. Treas Paul O. Dickhoff. Q. G. L Della E. Paquin. Q. O. F Matilda Blair. q. O. C.—Mary Dickhoff. W. P Minnie Seefeldt. W. G Hilmer Boerke. W. T Richard Kellbach. Musician—lrma Boerke. Medical Examiners— g. A. Thielke, F. C. Nichols. Trustee to ice years—Wm. Xruege;*. WEATHER REPORT. The following is the weather rs port from the government record* in charge of A. A. Babcock, Jr.: Dec. Max. Min. 15 0 above 12 below 16 10 “ 3 •17 12 “ 11 “ 16 ...18 “ 10 “ 19 25 “ 13 “ 20 18 “ 7 “ 21 12 “ 7 “ CIRCUIT COURT. The verdict in the case of Mary Berbaum vs. Chicago, Milwaukee >fe St. Paul Ry. Cos. was set aside and a new trial ordered. The action of Harry Blackman v. Citizen State Bank was dismissed. CtCLAMEN Christmas Flowers and Plants The most attractive, appropriate and con venient of all gifts is the gift of PLANTS or FLOWERS. Our stock is of the highest quality. Place your orders now. LUND’S Store, 607 Third Street, Phone 3441 Greenhouses, 914 Grand Avenue, Phone 1183 The Steady Increase in Our Business Is mighty good proof of f h e rapidly increasing ! popularity of aUSaU ® BtfetS WaL ' t&k Golden Porcelain Crowns.. .$5/;0 Bm Bridge Teeth $5.00 -■0 ,;> v: jfV£§| Gold Fillings $1.50 and up Silver Fillings 50c and up Plates $5.00 and up This must mean that our hundreds of satisfied patients are sending friends to us. We have stood firmly in support of our policy oi supplying expert dental skill and service at moderate charges. We constantly refuse to do dental work that is discredited by its cheapness. People realize that we are entitled to our claim. That Ouu Dentat. Work is Never Scefasced and Rarely Equalled. Pay more than we ask, you pay more than enough. A written guarantee for 20 years. WAUSAU DENTISTS Open Tuesday and Saturday Evenings 7 to 8 320 Third Street Phone 1155 Over 5 and 10 Cent Store WARNING TO FARMERS. 3ewar ok Oat While Working in the Silo. D. A. Payne, who resides in Sauk county, was nearly overcome by gas recently while taking silage from his silo. He was 40 feet up on a ladder when he felt himself being overcome by the fumes emitted from the heated fodder but retained his senses long enough to reach the ground in safety. Tiffs should serve as a warning that there is more or 'ess danger from fumes when taking silage from the air tight silo in which the ensilage is generating so mucli heat and consequent gas. In Dunn county near Menomonie four persons were overcome in a silo and died as a result, and others have had narrow escapes. With 47,600 silos in the state there is plenty of opportunity for carelessness when taking the fod der from the silo. At the Marathon County asylum, in this city, several men lost their lives by being overcome in the silo on the asylum grounds. Farmers can not be too careful in this regard. COUNTY CORRESPONDENCE. SCHOFIELD ITEMS. Mrs. Wm. Wendt and Mrs. Bauman of Wausau, spent Friday with Mrs. Aug. Zauk and Miss Ida Hartwig. Mi. Emil W'olfgram and children the town of Weston spent the past week wi’h her sister, Mrs. Ed. Radtke. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Melvin and the Misses Lillian and Sylvia Rhyner spent the Sunday across the river at their uncle. Henry Rhyner. Chas. Mattke of Deerbrook. arrived Thursday morning to spend a week with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Mattke. J. D. Ross of Chicago, arrived here the latter part of tire week to visit his daughter, Mrs. M. I*. McCullough and his son, John. Miss Ruth Glassow, who is attend ing the university at Madison is home for the holidays. Mrs. Julius Kell of Wausau, spent Friday with her mother, Mrs. Alb. Bretzke. Miss Aurelia Wendorf, who is teach ing in town of Maine, arrived home for the holidays. Jack Bernhard left the past week to visit his parents at Tomah. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Puttman of Wausau, spent Sunday with her sister Mrs. Alb. Prahl. The teachers Huebner, Jackson, McOougell and Durout left for their homes for the holidays. MARRIAGE* LICENSES Win. Meurett and Helen Klein schmidt, both of Wausau. Chas. E. Guenther and Laura Whaley, both of T. Knowlton. Earl Sanders, Oasis, Wis., X/) Pearl Kaczmark, Cassel. Adolph 1). Slmonsin, Walworth to Clara Foss, Wausau. Irvin Eggebrecht, T. of Hull to Heldegarth Pribnow, Colby. William J, Wlllner, Jr. and Apa lonia A. Bach, both of Edgar. Ray Clements, T. of Colby to Her mie Colby, Unity. Eugene Aldinger and Meta Luedtke, both of Wausau. Paul H. Jaeger and Olga Groth, both of Wausau. Arthur Kimpton, Baker, Montana, to Laura sreger9on, Edgar.