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Wausau pilot. [volume] (Wausau, Wis.) 1896-1940, September 14, 1915, Image 5

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(Circulate Your Money
Circulate your money. That does not mean
spend it.
Deposit it in this bank. Then it is not only
secure, but it helps along all legitimate busi
ness activity.
The people use your money when it is placed
with us.
It goes to increase business; it helps make the
community thrive .
NATIONAL GERMAN AMERICAN RANK
SHORT ITEMS.
Rer-ember the Edgar fair next Fri
day a/ i Saturday.
The rain Sunday prevented the
pame of hall between the clubs of
Mosinee and Wausau.
- harles If. Wegner has purcliased
the residence and grounds of Pat
I vling on Main street.
See C. (i Pier's big stock of wall
paper now cut in price to prepare for
receipt of his new stock. adv.
Pickpockets touched up a few at
the Rhinelander lair, one man lost
If iu.no. Safe to say that he was not a
newspaper man.
Miss May me Krueger, who had her
tonsil-, removed at St. Mary’s hos
pital Saturday morning, was able to
leave the hospital yesterday and is
getting along nicely.
The Wausau Telephone company,
since the lirst of this year, has added
I'jo new subscribers, making in all up
lo this time 2,015. 75 of the new ones
are farmer’s telephones.
Th> robbers of dental offices have
1 niched up Madison dentists and last
Friday took 'SOO in gold. It. is thought
they were the same fellows who
struck such rich gold veins up here in
Wausau.
County Clerk Cook and assistant
have been extremely busy during the
past week issuing hunting licenses
and have sold in all about 1300, 200 of
which were disposed of Saturday.
And still they are going as fast as
applied for.
The Rotary club will have a supper
at the Wausau club tomorrow even
ing. S. B. Tobey will entertain the
members of the club with a talk on
the meeting of the International
association, which he attended at
San Francisco in .1 uly.
An error was made in last week’s
Pilot in the water carnival held at
Rothschild park on Labor day. In
the twenty yard swim hv girls, Miss
Isabelle Walker was lirst and received
a gold medal. Miss Dorothy Wood
ward was second, and Miss Marie
Kuchera third.
Lester Holbrook and Louis Pasha
pleaded guilty in circuit court Satur
day to charges of a statutory nature
with a minor female. Each got a
sentence of one year in state’s prison,
sentence being suspended for that
time and each to report every week
to Sheriff Schroeder.
The motor driven tire truck was out
for a practice run Friday morning,
going to the high school building and
returning. The firemen in charge
laid out 100 feet of hose on the
grounds and the whole proceeding
was accomplished in live minutes,
which is going some iri case of press
ing need.
Storm doors and storm sash will
souij he in demand. Remember that
l b. Pier is still in the business of
repairing them. adv.
A barn tilled with hay, owned by
A Schultz, ot \V ausau avenue,located
m the town of Wausau, was destroyed
by tire at about five o'clock Sunday
atteinoon. The auto tire truck made
a run L r the scene hut it was of no
use there, the destruction being com
plete he I ore its arrival. The loss
could not he learned.
Bosh llashanah, the orthodox New
i eai s day o! the year stl7ti was ob
fTMed by prayer and sermons at Elks’
lui! , in this city during the past
week. Lev. S. Simon conducting the
ser\ices. Next Friday evening the
’a\ ot Atonement, again conducted
I-vv V Mmon, the subject being,
| VVe Are Brothers.” M
I Kdw ardb hard Of Mil waukee st rolled
I si nt ! lasl week :uul got busy
I" ! t, 1 r lu, T lf 10 ‘cfes from
■stuia. stores hereaWmt. Detective
fvhwisier soon got onto his trail and
|.mdd him in the city lock up He
■was brought l H , f l)re Judge Marchetti
i ruia\ ami drew a sentence of twenty
Jia\s m the county jail. *
■ At _ about TOO o’clock Thursday
| g. the tire truck and squad No.
| were caHed out to attend a tire in
e wihmet shop of Frank Tranet/.ke
R.' Y’! U ■' , I reet Prompt service
I codered but the blaze got such
■ ef l . i U a * oss was sustained
R. being quenched. The origin
not lie accounted for.
The NEW DEPOSITOR
is always a welcome visitor to our Bank—
and we make him feel that he is welcome.
W e consider courteous treatment has been
one of the factors that has brought so many
new depositors to us. Why not start a
checking account with us today: Some
day you may require a loan and W E
favor our depositors.

I
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
THE UNIVERSALIST CHURCH.
First Services Held Last Sunday
Morning.
The opening services in the new
First Universalist church were held
at 10:30 o’clock Sunday morning.
There had been a heavy rain all tire
night previous which kept up more or
less all the morning, notwithstanding,
the auditorium was tilled by mem
bers who were anxious to be present
at the opening. Many, who had been
out of the city during the summer,
had not been inside of the church,
together with strangers present, ex
pressed their admiration at the
beauty and completeness of the new
edifice.
A choir of twelve voices, with Miss
Louise Stuhlfauth presiding at the
large pipe organ, furnished special
music, and Rev. W. 11. Gould, pastor,
preached upon “The Heart of the
Christian Religion,” which was rich
in thought and eminently fitting to
the occasion.
Hereafter, services will be held
every Sunday morning in this church.
There is fully a month’s work yet on
the parish house and parsonage, and
the dedicatory services will take
place during the first part of Novem
ber, during the session of tli# Wis
consin State Universalist convention
which is to be held here on the 2d, 3d
and 4th days of that month.
Y. M. C. A. NOTES.
The fall program of work around
the Y. M. C. A. is rapidly getting
underway. The following boys have
been appointed on the Cabinet in the
Boys’ Division:
President—Myron Duncan.
Secretary—Mark Splaine.
COMMITTEES.
Educational—Chairman, Chas. Man
son: Associate Cbm., Alfred Ilerman
son, Ben Kuebler, Arthur Bielke.
F. O. B.—Chairman, Chester Ilart
lett; Associate Chm., Clossie Kenney,
Wilbur Dodge, Gilbert Eckerle, Gale
Meyers.
Physical—Chairman, Raymond Jo
hannes; Associate Chm., JoeMcEwen,
Arthur Goerling, Duey Wright.
Religious—Chairman, Albert Buten
hotf; Associate Chm., Franklin Bump,
Edward Evenson, Elmer Larson.
Social—Chairman, Ober Forsmo;
Associate Chm., Harvey Ilougen, Eric
Kragenbrink, Charles Turner, Edward
Thayer.
A banquet was given the members
of the Cabinet on Friday at which
plans for the winter’s work were given
by the respective chairmen. The
men’s committee in charge of boys’
work was present at this banquet.
This committee is composed of C. E.
Turner, J. N. Manson, E. E. Lam
pert, James Montgomery and I. C.
Painter.
The bovs’ membership will be lim
ited to 350 this year. The building
cannot accommodate a larger group,
according to the present arrangement.
V ln the physical department Mr.
Starkey is arranging special swim
ming classes for non-members. Any
school boy or employed boy can get a
free membership by making applica
tion at the office'. This plan is to en
courage swimming among the boys.
The High School Boys’ club will
begin this coming Saturday, and will
be open to Sophomores, .) uniors and
Seniors.
M. E. CONFERENCE.
The Methodist State Conference
was Held in Racine the past week
and from this city was attended by
Rev. Richard Evans, pastor of the
First M. E. church, Chas. S. Gilbert
and A. A. Hoeper. The closing ses
sion was h6ld yesterday, at which
time the pastoral appointments were
announced. ~lt is a source of much
pleasure to the people of Wausau to
know that Rev. Evans has been re
turned to Wausau. Rev. John Weir
lias been assigned to Merrill: Rev.
Herbert Bastow, Mosinee: Rev. J. A.
Tenant, Rhinelander; Stevens 1 oint,
F. L. Hayward: Tomahawk and Haz
elhurst, ilev. I. H. Lewis. Rev. I.
A. Pease goes to Waukesha.
Whitewater was selected as the
place for the conference next year
with Wausau a close second.
ORGAN RECITAL.
Palmer Christian of Chicago Delights a
Large Audience.
Last Friday evening was the occa
sion of the initial concert at the new
Universalist church. When the con
tract was made with Cassivant Bros,
for one of their pipe organs it was
agreed that one of the best concert
organists in this country would be
sent here to test its merits. Palmer
Christian, a well known organist of
Chicago, was secured for this opening
recital. The church was filled by an
audience which thoroughly enjoyed
the evening of music if the enthusi
asm displayed was any criterion. Mr.
Christian delighted all witli eleven
numbers and responded to several en
cores. llis playing was brilliant and
artistic and lie demonstrated that t he
new organ was fully equal to all that
had been said for it. That lie suc
ceeded in pleasing his audience does
not express it. Mr. Christian was
assisted by two of Wausau’s vocalists,
Miss Mary Larger, soprano, who won a
justly merited ovation by her splendid
number, most beautifully sung. She
was recalled and gave for an encore a
lullaby from Jocelyn, by Goddard.
Mr. Emery James, baritone, came in
for a share of the honors, in his ex
cellent rendition of his numbers. He
sang with perfect ease and his vocal
ization was clear and distinct. As an
encore he sang the last verse of his
first number.
The accompaniments for the vocal
ists were played by Laurence Bern
hart.
The concert was a splendid success
in every way.
The program was as follows:
Allegro con fuoeo de Boeck
Reverie (arranged by Mr. Christian)..Debussy
Caprice K reiser
Scherzo (sth Sonata) Gnilmant
“To the Evening Star” (Tannhauser)..Wagner
Mr. Palmer Christian
"At Dawning” Cadman
“I Hear a Thrush at Eve” Cadman
Emery James
Fantasie and Fugue in G minor Bach
Air in D Bach
Mr. Palmer Christian
Hear Ye. Israel (from Elijah) Mendelssohn
Miss Mary Harger
Angelus Karg-Elert
Trio Krebs
Cradle Song Dreyschock
Caprice de Concert Archer
Mr. Palmer Christian
DEATHS
The remains of the late Paul Mayer
arrived in Wausau Thursday after
noon from Oshkosh, where he passed
away at the Northern hospital
Wednesday morning. He was taken
to the family home, 201 Grand avenue,
and his funeral was held from that
place Friday afternoon by Rev. E. C.
Grauer. Burial was made in Pine
Grove cemetery. Members of the
Eagles, Royal Arcanum and Barbers’
association attended the funeral.
Surviving are his widow and five
daughters of this city, and three
sisters and a brother residing in Mil
waukee.
Mr. Mayer was at one time pro
prietor of "the Marathon County Bank
barber shop, but for the past two
years had been receiving treatment
in the Northern hospital at Oshkosh.
Deceased was born January 27, 1866.
He was a member of the Barbers’
Benevolent association of Milwaukee,
Pine Council, No. 1452, Royal Arcan
um and Wausau Aerie, No. 251, Fra
ternal Order of Eagles.
*
* *
Miss Ottilia Porath, who for the
past twelve years had made her home
with her sister. Mrs. Gustave Melang,
513 Wausau avenue, was found dead
in bed Friday. She had been in fail
ing health for several years, but apo
plexy was the immediate cause of her
demise. Miss Porath was born in the
town of Maine, October 15, 1871, being
forty-three years, ten months and
twenty-six days of age. Surviving are
three sisters, Mrs. Fred Plautz of the
town of Hamburg, Mrs. Herman Bar
telt of St. Ansgar, la , and Mrs.
Gustave Melang of this city, and
three brothers, William and Edward
Porath of Wausau, and Otto Porath
of the town of Maine. Follow
ing services held Monday morning at
the Gustave Melang home the funeral
cortege went to the Otto Porath
home in the town of Maine, where
services were conducted at 1:30 in
the afternoon by Rev. Henry Schnuit,
pastor of the German Baptist church
in this city. Burial was made in the
town of Maine cemetery.
*
* *
Burnell, the infant child of Mr.
and Mrs. Alex Thiele, 730 Harrison
boulevard, died last Tuesday follow
ing an illness of one day. The funer
al was held Thursday from the family
home, the Rev. Hestinon officiating.
Burial was made in Pine Grove ceme
tery.
*
*
Death claimed Frederick Jaeger of
the town of Texas Sunday morning.
He was stricken with paralysis Satur
day night, which caused his sudden
death. Mr. Jaeger was born in Ger
man v. October 31,1841. being seventy
three years, ten months and twelve
davs of age. In September, 1805, in
Germany, he was united in marriage
with Miss Flricka Ladwig. The
family came to Wausau in 1872 and
lived in the city for live years after
which they moved onto a farm in the
town of Texas, where they have
since lived. The body was taken to
the home of his daughter. Mrs. Fred
lloefs, 523 Lincoln avenue, yesterday
and the funeral was held from that
place this afternoon at two o'clock by
Rev. William Spiegel. Burial was
made in Pine Grove cemetery. Sur
viving are his widow, live daughters,
Mrs. William Micliler of Rhinelander,
Mrs. Fred Hoefs. Mrs. Ernest Dressel,
Mrs. John Stark and Miss Ida Jaeger
of Wausau, and two sons. Frank
Jaeger of the town of Texas and Paul
Jaeger of Antigo.
The demand for prompt repairing
of storm doors and windows will soon
be on. Take them now to C. G. Pier
before the rush begins. adv.
WINNEBAGO PRESBYTERY
Fall Meeting Being Held at the Pirst
Presbyterian Church.
The fall meeting of the Presbytery
of Winnebago is being held in this
city, at the First Presbyterian church.
The first meetings were held this
afternoon and consisted in the organi
zation of the Presbytery: devotional
services led by Rev. J. A.' McGreaham
of Shawano; reports of various com
mittees; reports of delegates, etc. At
7:30 this evening there will be an ad
dress* by Rev. David Hugh Jones. D.
D., L. L. D., of Evanston, 111. The
balance of the program for the session
is as follows:
WEDNESDAY.
8:30 a. m. Report of Judicial Committee.
Report of Committee on Bills and Overtures.
Report of Committee on Education.
Examination of Candidates.
10:00 a. m. Devotional Half-Hour, led by Rev.
Ernest W. Wright of Oconto.
10:30 a. m. Report of Committee on Minis
terial Relief.
Reports of Committees.
Education (continued.)
Religious Education—Rev. H. C. Postle
thwaite.
Foreign Missions—Rev. J. L. Marquis.
Colleges—Rev. J. A. Stemen.
Freedmen—Rev. F. H. Ambrose.
Systematic Beneficence—Rev. J. A. McGrea
ham.
Church Erection—Rev. L. R. Burrows.
Temperance—Rev. L. Calvert.
Evangelism and Visitation—Rev. H. W.
Knox.
Men’s Work—Rev. 1). J. Williams.
American Bible Society—Rev. J. L. Marquis.
12:00 noon. Recess.
1:30 p.m. Report of Home Mission Commit
tee.
3:00 p. m. Conference on "The Country
Church-” Leader, Rev. D. J. Williams, Ph.
D., Wausau.
Its Importance—Rev. Chas. IT. Evans, De
pere.
Its Advantages—Mr. Zechariah Davies. La
ona.
Its Social Possibilities—Rev. B. L- Bousfield,
Athens.
Its Dangers and Duties—Rev. C. A. Adams.
Merrill-
Its Educational Possibilities—Rev. Gerritt
Verkuyl, Ph. D., Appleton.
Its Growing Vision and Present Outlook-
Rev,.!. L. Marquis, Neenah.
(Seven minutes allowed each speaker.)
4:00 p. m. Business resumed.
5:00 p.m. Recess.
7:30 p. ni. Installation of Rev- Daniel Jenkins
Williams, Ph. D.. as Pastor and of Rev.
Donalds. West as Associate Pastor.
To preside and propound the Constitutional
Questions, Rev. J. L. Marquis of Neenah.
Sermon by the Rev. H. C. Postlethwaite of
Marinette.
Charge to the Pastors by Rev. H. W. Fisher
of Fond du Lac.
Charge to the People by Rev. F. H. Ambrose
of Marshfield.
THURSDAY
9:00 a. m. Devotional Service, led by the
Moderator.
Reports of special Committees.
McGregor Church Property Rev. J. A.
Stemen.
St. Sauveur Church Title—Rev. C A. Adams.
Oconto Installation—Rev. H-C. Postleth waite.
Cra/ftdou Installation—Rev. 1). S- West.
Resolution to Legislature—Rev. J .L. M arqu is.
Treasurer’s Report.
Report of Finance Committee.
Report of Committee on Vaeancies on stand
ing Committees.
Report of Committee on Sessional Records.
Unfinished Business.
Report of Committee on Leave of Absence.
Minutes read.
Adjournment.
Where an hour is printed, the subject as
signed to it is a special order of the day for
that hour- Other subjects will be taken in the
Older in which they appear on the program.
The Home Mission Committee will meet ap
plicants at the church, Tuesday at 1:30 p. m.
DEATH OF MRS. MARSH.
On the morning of Sept. Bth, 1915,
Mrs. Fannie Cornwall Marsh passed
quietly away at the home of her
daughter, Mrs. Adin R. Bardeen,
after an illness of four years.
Most of the life of Mrs. Marsh in
Wausau was full of activity, and she
gave a great measure of her time for
the pleasure and happiness of others.
With her natural, buoyant disposi
tion, and fine sensibilities, her pres
ence was earnestly sought for by her
legion of friends. Iler long illness
has been borne with that Christian
fortitude which has ever been so char
acteristic of her. Her life among us
will always be associated with pleas
ant memories.
Mrs. Marsli was born on Feb. 7,1834,
at Hartsviile, Steuben county, New
York, the youngest of six children,
born to Elder Hiram and Hannah
Cornwall. She was educated in the
common schools and at Alfred Uni
versity, later teaching school until
the time of her marriage to Charles
W. Marsh of Ilornelsville, N. Y., on
Nov. Bth, 1857. In 1864 they moved
to Albion, Wis., and there, a year
later, Mr Marsh died leaving her with
two small children. Mrs. Marsh re
sumed her teaching, but later took
up nursing, coming to Wausau with
her daughter in 1888, where she has
made her home ever since. She has
been in poor health for many years
and four years ago received a severe
shock from a bad fall from which she
never fully recovered.
She is survived by her two daugh
ters, Mrs. Adin R. Bardeen and Mrs.
C. W. Morris, both of this city.
The funeral was conducted from
her home Friday afternoon at 2 o’clock,
the Rev. W. H. Gould of the Univers
alist church officiating. The floral
offerings from friends and neighbors
were profuse and beautiful. “Lead
Kindly Light” was sung by the fol
lowing quartette: Mrs. Iliram An
derson, Mrs. A. L. Kreutzer, A. Y.
Gearhart and 11. C. Ingraham, and
Mrs. Anderson sang, “Crossing the
Bar.”
The pall-bearers were W. W. Albers,
11. G. Flieth, F. W. Burt, J. N. Man
son, W. B. Scholfield and E. B.
Thayer. Interment was in Bine Grove
cemetery.
W. W. Cornwall of Spencer, lowa,
and E. C. Torrey of Minneapolis, both
nephews of deceased, came to Wausau
to attend the funeral services.
HEAVY STORMS.
Wausau escaped the very heavy
storms which visited the lower part
of the state last week Thursday. In
the neighborhood of Milwaukee it
assumed the shape of a tierce gale
which imperiled boats and lives on
the lake. In other localities there
was much thunder and lightning and
a great deal of rain fell. In the vicin
ity of Oconomowoc, trees were up
rooted and much damage done to
crops.
In this city and vicinity much rain
has fallen since Friday, clouds hung
low, especially Sunday and Monday,
and much raiii fell, but there was no
wind and but little thunder and light
ning. _
STATE FAIR.
J. D. Christie, secretary of the
Marathon County Fair association,
Prof. Allen Berg and Mr. Humphrey
of the Marathon County Agricultural
school, Arden Paronto, of Mosinee:
Geo. Cook, of Unity, John Wesley of
Stratford, a committee of the county
board, and L. H. Cook, county
clerk, left for Milwaukee Saturday
evening to attend the state fair as
representatives of the Marathon
County fair exhibit previously shipped
there and said to be one of the best
ever shown there.
THE TRAIL OF THE
LONESOME PINE.
Or.e of the most pleasing events in
a theatrical way for this season is the
announcement by manager Cone of
the coming of “The Trail of the Lone
some Pine” on Friday, Sept. 17.
This piece is one of the few stories
that has retained all its refreshing
charm after having been made into a
play- . ,
Eugene Walters who is responsible
for the dramatization is past-master
in his line, as he has more successes
to his credit than any other American
dramatist. His success with this
storv is attested by the long runs
given it in all our principal cities.
Gaskell and MacYittv have given
the plav a superb scenrc equipment.
The exact replica of that of its long
run at" the New Amsterdam Theatre.
New York City.
WAUSAU PILOT.
I SOCIETY ITEMS I
&
**°*°*°* <
Social Gatherings of the Past Week
In Wausau and Vicinity
For Pilot Readers.
A pretty wedding of the early fall
.was solemnized at the W. B. Kuhl
mann home, 841 Bartlett avenue,
Milwaukee, last Wednesday afternoon
at four o’clock, when Miss Matie
Gamble became the bride of Robert
P. Kuhlmann. The ceremony was
performed by Rev. Richard Evans,
pastor of the First Methodist church
in this city. The bride was unattend
ed and was attired in a beautiful
tailored blue suit. The home had
been attractively decorated for the
happy occasion. The dining room
was done in pink and white sweet
peas and the living room, where the
marriage vows were taken, was beau
tiful in pink and white asters. Fol
lowing the ceremony a wedding
dinner was served, covers being placed
for twelve. Mr. and Mrs. Kuhlmann
went to Chicago and Bay City,
Mich., for a short wedding trip re
turning to Wausau yesterday morn
ing. They will be at home to their
many friends October first at 402
South Fourth avenue. Mr. and Mrs.
F. 11. Barden and son, Frank, Jr., of
tills city and Edwin Kuhlmann of
Tigerton, son of the groom, attended
the wedding. Mrs. Richard Evans
was also present at the ceremony. One
happv feature of the occasion was the
fact that the wedding took place at
the home of the groom’s brother and
the bride’s sister. Mr. and Mrs.
Kuhlmann are well known in Wausau.
The bride is a very accomplished lady.
She is a graduate of our High school
and of the Milwaukee Training school
for the Deaf. She has taught in
a deaf and dumb school at Bay
City, Mich., for the past two years.
By iier winning personality she
lias won a host. of friends. The
groom lias conducted a shoe store
on the west side for a number of
years and is highly esteemed by a
large circle of friends.
The pleasures of summer are swiftly
passing. As September advances, ac
tivities begin along many lines of
work. People are home from summer
outings, cottages and summer homes
are closed for the season, schools and
colleges are opened, young people who
have enjoyed the summer’s pleasures
together separate, with many “good
bys,” to attend their different voca
tions and assume responsibilities.
Vacation is over and hard work be
gins; clubs that have lain dormant
begin their meetings with anew in
terest, gained from rest and pleasant
experiences; church societies are re
newing activities and church suppers
will soon be in vogue. Pulpits that
have been vacant during the last two
months of summer, are now filled
each Sunday. Everywhere the wheels
are beginning to turn and people are
adjusting themselves to t heir differ
ent lines of study and work. There
is hum and bustle in the air that
always comes with early fall; “the
good old summer time” lias gone from
us, but no stress of winter’s storms or
cold can prevent its coming again in
renewed life and beauty, when we can
once more put cares and anxieties
away, and enjoy again the multitude
of pleasures and pastimes that are
promised in a well earned summer va
cation.
The Study and Philanthropy De
partment of the Ladies’ Literary club
held its first meeting of the year
yesterday afternoon, at the home of
Mrs. Walter Alexander. Mrs. J. A.
Jones and Mrs. F. O. Crocker assisted
in entertaining. Roll call was re
sponded to by stories of vacation ex
periences. It was “Philanthropy Day”
and the members devoted the after
noon in sewing for federated charities.
During the time Mrs. Iliram Ander
son sang several numbers and victrola
music was also enjoyed. Later re
freshments were served. Twenty
seven members attended and the
meeting was most interesting. The
October meeting will be held at the
home of Mrs. F. R. Becker on East
Hill.
Mrs. Frank Kelly pleasantly enter
tained friends on*Thursday at the
country club. Luncheon was served
at one o’clock on the west porch.
Seventeen guests were seated at one
table which was prettily arranged
with flowers. Auction followed, four
tables being in play. The prizes were
awarded to Mrs. S. M. B. Smith and
Mrs. C. 11. Ingraham. Mrs. S. C.
Woodson, of Kansas City, who was
the guest of honor, received a guest
prize.
A meeting of the Baptist congrega
tion was held Thursday evening at
which time a Sunday evening club
was formed. This club will meet on
every Sunday evening and make plans
for evening services. The following
officers were elected : Philip Monson,
president; I. C. Painter, treasurer,
andMiss Lenora Martin, secretary.
Last Sunday evening Rev. F. A.
Holtzhausen of Chicago, had been
secured and delivered an interesting
lecture on Martin Luther.
Miss Golda O’Leary, who has been
in the employ of the Wausau Street
Railroad company for several years,
was secretly married to William
Charles Waser of Green Bay, three
w r eeks ago. The marriage ceremony
was performed at Menominee. Mich.,
Friday August 20th. Mr. and Mrs.
Waser will make their home in Green
Bay, where the groom is employed by
the Chicago & Northwestern railway.
—#■ -t-
Miss Florence Klein and James P.
North were united in marriage at the
St. Mary’s rectory Wednesday eve
ning at half past six o’clock by Rev.
Fr. J. B. Hauck. Following the cere
rnonv a wedding dinner was served at
the home of the bride’s parents, Mr.
and Mrs. C. M. Klein. Mr. and Mrs.
North have returned from a wedding
trip to St. Paul. They will make
their home in this city at 627 Jeffer
son street.
Mrs. Orlaf Anderson was the com
plimented guest at a pleasant tive
o’clock tea given by Mrs. Anson Clark,
616 Franklin Street, last Tuesday.
The party was in the nature of a
farewell for Mrs. Anderson, as she
leaves the latter part of this month
for Wauwatosa, where Mr. and Mrs.
Anderson will make their future
home.
Wedding announcements have been
received in the city of the marriage
of Miss Jane Jones of Milwaukee, to
Lowell Pierce Goodrich of Ripon. Mr.
and Mrs. Goodrich will be at home
after October first, at Phillips, where
he is principal of schools. Mr. Good
rich was formerly a teacher of science
in our high school.
Mrs. H. J. Evans entertained a
number of friends on Saturday after
noon at a pleasant auction party, at
which her sister. Mrs. W. E. Peters,
of Trinidad, Col., was the guest of
honor. Seven tables were in play and
the favors for scores were won by
Mrs. C. G. Pier and Mrs. J. P. Briggs.
A live o’clock lunch was served.
Mrs. W. A. Green will entertain
friends tomorrow afternoon in compli
ment to her mother, Mrs. Taylor, who
is her guest. Mrs. W. E. Peters of
Trinidad. Col., will also be a guest of
honor.
LIST OF TEACHERS FOR WAUSAU’S PUBLIC SCHOOLS FOR
1915-’l6, WITH RESIDENCE AND ’PHONE NUMBERS.
Mr. S. B. Tobey
Ira C. Painter
“ T. F. Reynolds
Miss Anne C. Rankii)
'* Ruth Edgerton
J.M.Wadleigh
“ Emma L. Roeser
Hazel Hopkins
Olga Heinrich
" Hailie M. Hasldn
“ Alita Bussard
“ Mary A. Duff
“ Marie R. Flower
Mae L. Graham
” Nanna M. Hoegli
” C. McGregor
Miss Sarah K. Miller
Mr. John H. Nair
" Leo Nash
" Elizabeth Nickles
" Lorraine Peter
“ Ethel K. Pierce
" M. M. Pleuss
Miss Jennie E. Potts
Mr. C. S. Snyder
i Miss E. S. Stoddard
Mrs. C. E. Thrasher
Miss May Wilson
" E. Withington
" M. Zellhoefer
" B. Zimmerman
Mr. Wm. Zinzow
Miss G. McGuine
” Olive Andrews j
'* Mary Sayle |
Miss W. M. Carter
“ Dora E. Denison
“ Marie Linehan
Leose Le Tendre
“ E. M. Wise
“ Marie Johnson
’’ Alice Tobey
HUMBOLDT SCHOOL
Miss Marie McCarty
" C. G. Madisen
” Marie ltiordan
“ Helen Cook
Edith Cramer
“ Myrtle Lillie
” Helen Geurich
WASHINGTON SCHOOL
Miss Lottie E. Frank
" Mildred Cardiff
” Karen M. Opdahl
” W. V. Tolhuizen
" M. I. Culbertson
” L. V. Armstrong
Mr. U. K. A. Shields
" M. C. Sloniker
Miss Etta R. Gault
” Gertrude Rusch
LONGFELLOW SCHOOL
Miss Agnes Bessey
” Alta R. Colby
Vera Munger
Inez Sabean
" Marie Kelly
” Lucille Hebard
" Leona Haider
The Auxiliary to St. Mary’s hospital
held its regular meeting at the Wau
sau club Friday morning after an
omission of meetings for the past two
months. The ladies decided on Oc
tober 23rd as donation day at St.
Mary’s hospital. Discussions were
held on the fifth annual charity ball
and a fashion show. The annual elec
tion of officers was held and the fol
lowing were elected :
President—Mrs. C. A. Earwig.
Ist Vice-Pres.— Mrs. A. A. Babcock.
2nd “ —Mrs. R. W. Powers,
Mosinee.
Sec’y—Miss Gertrude Heinemann.
Treas Miss Anne Monahan.
There are thirty-eight ladies in
Mosinee that are members of the
Auxiliary to St. Mary’s hospital and
t hey are doing a great deal of good
work for this cause, which is very en
couraging to tlie ladies of the Auxil
iary in this city.
—r- —P
Mrs. S. C. Woodson of Kansas City,
was the guest of honor at a well-ap
pointed luncheon given on Thursday
by Mrs. C. C. Yawkey, at iier home,
403 Mclndoe street. A delicious tive
course menu was served, covers being
placed for twelve. Later the guests
played auction in the pergola, the
prizes for scores being given to Mrs.
W. H. Bissell and Mrs. A. B. Rosen
berry. Mrs. Woodson received a
guest prize.
—l* •>-
The Ladies’ Aid society of the M.
E. church, at its meeting held last
Wednesday, elected the following
officers:
President—Mrs. E. P. Brown.
Ist Vice-Pres Mrs. W. L. Ed
monds.
2d Vice-Pres Mrs. E. M. Macauley
and Mrs. A. A. Bock.
Sec’y—Mrs. F. O. Crocker.
Treas Mrs. C. C. Chueider.
The Ladies’ Literary club will hold
the first general meeting of the year
on next Monday afternoon at the
Wausau club. A business meeting
for members only will be held at three
o’clock. At four o’clock there will be
an open meeting. At this time Mrs.
J. W. Coates will give a talk to the
members and guests of the club. Her
subject will be “Relation of Beauty
to Life.”
The Wausau Business College facul
ty are making arrangements for a re
ception to be given for the students
Friday evening at the college. The
rooms will be attractively decorated
with autumn leaves and golden rod.
All kinds of games will furnish
amusement and light refreshments
will be served.
Dr. and Mrs. C. W. Chubbuck gave
a farewell dinner party last evening
at six o’clock for Mr. and Mrs. Orlaf
Anderson, who leave the latter part
of this month jfor Wauwatosa to re
side. Covers were placed for ten. The
home had been prettily decorated for
the occasion.
Christ’s Episcopal church, LaCrosse,
was the scene of a brilliant wedding
Saturday Sept. 11, when Miss Ellen
Hixon, daughter of Frank T. Hixon,
millionaire lumberman, and Charles
F. Glore, of Chicago, were married.
Rev. Wm. E. Johnson officiated.
The regular meeting of the Auxil
iary to the Children’s Infirmary was
held at the Intiipnary this afternoon.
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH.
Rev. Daniel Jenkins Williams; Ph.
D., the newly elected pastor of the
First Presbyterian church held com
munion services Sunday morning and
in the evening preached an eloquent
sermon. These were the opening
meetings of Rev. Williams pastorate
in Wausau, and he was greeted by
large audiences. At the morning ser
vices, seven new members were re
ceived. Next Sunday afternoon a
welcome of all the Sunday schools
connected with the church will be
held. It is an annual event to which
all are invited.
The period from the 19th to the
26th of Sept, will be observed by the
Y. P. S. C. E. as Christian Endeavor
week. On the 19th at 6:45 there will
be a rally to which all young people
are invited.
JEWISH OBSERVANCE
Wednesday evening at sunset the
Jewish people of this city commenced
the two day’s celebration services of
their New Year at Mt. Sinia temple,
Rabbi Julian Morgenstein, of Cin
cinnati, in charge of the services, the
program being as follows: Subject—
“ The Day of Remembrance.” On
New Year's morning. Thursday,
Rabbi Morgenstein delivered sermons
on “The God of Israel,” and in the
evening “The Future of Judaism in
America.” Friday momingnext, “We
Are Brothers." Saturday morning,
“The Price We Must Pay," in the
evening. “The Future of This Con
gregation.” A quartette composed
of Mrs. G. B. Heinemann, Mrs. P. L.
Sissons, Max Vehlow and Emery
James render music on each occasion.
Get your storm doors and windows
repaired now, before the rush begins.
Pier is the glazier and is now prepared
to receive and repair them. adv.
Street ’Phone No.
KD4 Warren 1451
1514 Seventh 3155
511 Steuben
309 Grand Ave. 1738
104 E. Grant 3405
1000 Seventh 1777
723 Fulton 1822
526 McClellan *1241
312 Jackson
312 McClellan 1324
707 Fulton 1600
222 E. Grant 3205
707 Fulton iOOO
523 Franklin 1775
413 Grant 1129
528 Franklin 1197
741 Jackson 3157
1004 Warren 1451
723 Fulton 1822
523 Franklin 1775
610 Warren 1130
304 N. 3rd Ave. 1843
610 Warren 1130
413 Grant 1129
806 Adams
518 Grant 1165
617 Franklin 1621
1004 Warren 1451
104 E. Grant 3405
610 Fifth 1639
123 Grand Ave. 1316
1004 Warren 1451
206 Scott 1421
029 W arren 3349
| Superintends
Principal
Man. Training
Dom. Science
Drawing
! Music
Music& Draw.
Secretary
Librarian
History
Science
English
Mathematics
English
Eng.-Algebra
Commercial
Science
Commercial
Expression
Latin
Typewriting
German
Mathematics
History
English
Commercial
English
German
Science
Assistant
Teaching
Fellows
GRADE TEACHERS
610 Fifth 1639
713 Fulton 1895
811 Fulton 3104
702 Second
905 Sixth
529 Grant 1220
1451 Warren 1451
1 Bth A Grade
! Bth ”
| 2nd B & 2nd A
Ist B & 2nd B
j Sub-Primary
j Klnd’n Direc.
lvind’n Ass’t
Prin. & 7tli A
6th Grade
sth A & 6th B
sth Grade
Sub-Primary
Kind’n Direc.
lvind’n Ass’t
910 Second 1696
808 Second 1784
506 Adams 1991
601 First 3421
526 McClellan +124!
702 Fifth *1954
724 Grand Ave. 1383
713 Fulton 1895
808 Second 1784
415 Jefferson
201 Forest 1393
312 Fifth 1433
516 McClellan 1671
2330 N. Sixth
628 McClellan 3427
518 Grant 1165
202 Forest
Prin. & Bth Gr.
7th B Grade
4th Grade
3rd Grade
2nd Grade
Ist Grade
Ungr’d Room
Man. Training
Deaf School
403 Seymour 3152
510 Stark
201 Forest 1393
702 Second
801 Fulton 1417
407 Washington 1135
610 Kickbusch 1655
Prin. & 4th Gr.
3rd Grade
2nd
Ist
Sub-Primary
Kind’ten Dir.
Ass’t
Scene from “The Trail of the Lonesome Pine,” at the Grand Opera House,
Friday evening, Sept. 17.
Or first
Mmucrsalist iQturdt
Corner of Grant and Fifth Streets
jj Sunday Morning Worship with
Sermon at 10:30
Sunday School at 12 M.
The Universalist Church teaches the
UNIVERSAL Fatherhood of God
“We need have no fear but that through
all eternity our Father will he true to
His obligations, perform every duty
and guard every interest of His chil
dren.”
;j ’
Strangers and inquirers cordially welcomed to all
the services and offices of this church
Mr Jas. J. Hayden
Miss Eleanor Benson
" Grace Cliff
” Esther Risberg
“ Laura Robinson
“ Stella Hughes
“ Margaret Dana
M. E. Fleming
“ Hilda Friedman
” Faye Aldrich
F. G. Cleary
“ Ethel M. Dunn
“ Mary L. Corwith
Minnie Sustins
Ethel M. Duncan
" Wanda A. Hopp
T. Axelberg
“ Gladys Orr
Mr. Garrett J. Nash
Miss Natalie Peterson
” E. M. Kummerow
“ Verna Scliult
“ J. Voshmik
“ Mary E. Sullivan
" E. H. Chubbuek
*' Emma A. Lien
“ Frances Bell
" Pearl Foster
Mr. Erie J. Stoneman
Miss Greta Swanson
" Alice Torson
“ Esther Marcou
“ B. R. McCombs
” Clara Giles
“ M. Schumacher
” B. L. LamDert
1.. Christiansen
" Florence M. Scott
” Edna Kuehn
“ Eva Cartier
Anno A. Young
” H. Silverthorn
“ Marie Brands
“ A. Schneider
Miss J. E. Vincent
” Olive Lang
” Irene Kyle
“ Nora Jensen
Lillian Gleason
” Winifred Bain
“ Evelyn Da Prato
Miss Estelle Berger I Ivin. & S.-Pr. 1 1133 Merrill Ave. 2413
Miss H. S. Brunstad
Louise Bates
Mr. L. P. Schaefer
Note—*2 rings. +3 rings.
WANTED
500 MEN
who will work
for themselves
BE INDEPENDENT
We will give you the oppor
tunity to own a good farm
in Marathon County.
CALL ON US
AND TALK
IT OVER
G. p. Jones Land Cos.
Office over the First National Bank
WAUSAU, - - - WISCONSIN
FRANKLIN SCHOOL
Street ’Phone No.
102 E. Scott
613 Forest 2243
702 Second
526 Adams 1685
526 Adams 1685
910 Second 1696
606 Sixth 1922
811 Fulton 3104
506 Adams 1991
526 Adams 1685
506 Adams 1991
524 J ackson 3255
912 Sixth 3253
610 Warren 1130
811 Fulton 3104
613 McClellan 1184
213 Fulton 1609
403 Forest
Prin. & M. Tr.
Bth B Grade
7th Grade
7th A & 7th B
6th Grade .
6th Grade
sth A Grade
4th A & sth B
4th A Grade
4th B Grade
3rd Grade
3rd B Grade
2nd Grade
Ist Grade
S.-Pri. & Ist B
Sub-Primary
Kind’ten Dir.
" Ass’t
GRANT SCHOOL
Y. M. C. A. 180
814 Fulton 3112
702 Pardee 1714
713 Fulton 1895
628 McClellan 3427
914 Warren 1448
616 First 3204
213 Fulton 1609
123 Third Ave. N.
7th Gr. & Prin.
6th Grade
stb Grade
4th Grade
3rd Grade
2nd Grade
Ist Grade
Sub-Primary
Kind’ten Dir.
“ Ass’t
LINCOLN SCHOOL
Prin. & M. Tr.
Bth B Grade
7th A Grade
6th A A 7th B
6th B Grade
sth Grade
4th A & sth B
4th Grade
3rd Grade
3rd Grade
2ud Grade
Ist Grade
Sub-Primary
Kind’ten Dir.
'* Ass’t
Ungraded R.
112 Scott
710 Third 1820
524 J ackson 3255
410 J ackson 3270
616 First 3204
610 First 1656
910 Second 1696
818 Fulton
522 Harrison Bd. 3623
309 Grant 3403
410 Jackson 3270
7101 Third 1820
518 Second Av. 9. 1938
222 Grand Ave. 1070
101 J ackson 1275
910 Second 1696
IRVING SCHOOL
802 First 1430
522 H arrlsou Bid- 3628
802 First 1430
522 Harrison Bid. 3628
808 Second 1784
802 First 1430
503 Washington 3408
Prin. & 3rd Gr.
2nd Grade
Ist Grade
Sub-Primary
Kind’n Dir,
Kind'n Ass't
COLUMBIA SCHOOL
INDUSTRIAL SCHOOL
I Dom. Science
I Man. Training
108 McClellan 3508
225 E. W ashiugton
708 First 1048

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