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THE NATIONAL BANK.
Manitowoc, Wisconsin. CAPITAL SIOO,OOO. SAVINGS DEPARTMENT. L. D. MOSES. President, LEANDER CHOATE. Vice-President, G. J. MOSES. Cashier BAENSCH &CHLOCPEK, ATTORNEYS AT LAW. Office over Savings Bank. Money loaned on real estate secur ity. ~ BRUNO MUELLER, REGISTER OF DEEDS, Notary Public and Conveyancer. Money loaned ou reasonable rates. Manitowoc. Wisconsin. A, P. SCHEMAS. K - o. KELLEY. BCHEMAN & KELLEY. ATTORNEYS AT LAW. Williams Brick Block. Manitowoc, Wisconsin. NASH & NASH. Attorneys andcounselors atlaw Office over National Bank. Eighth street Collections promptly attended to. SEDGWICK, SEDGWICK & SCHMIDT LAWYERS. Office in Torrison’B brick l>b ( k north end Eighth street bridge, Manitowoc Wisconsin. Collections promptly attended to J F. MI LHOLLAM), M. D. PRACTICE limited to Eye, Ear. Nose and Throat, Office hours. Htol2 a. in., 1 to 4 p. m. and TtoH p. in. Office over Mcndlik & Mifl hollands, NBth street, Manitowoc. Wisconsin. DK E M JACOBS, M- D HOMEOPATHICPHYSICAN asdSITBGEON. Office over Wagner Co’s. Department Ste re Office hours, K to in a in.. 1 to 3 p. in. and 7 to s p. m. Residence 910 So. 7th street. Manitowoc. G- W. KENNEDY CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER. House mov ing. raising and re-silling. Heavy work a speciality. Smoke stacks raised (UK N. sth St., Telephone No. 34, Manitowoc, Wisconsin. John J. Healv Walter M. Joyce HEALY Sc JOYCE, Attorneys at Law, Metropolitan Block. Manitowoc. Wisconsin Wisconsin Central Railway©. PASSENGER TRAINS. Going West. Leave Manitowoc 5:50 a. m. 3:15 p, m Leave Mennsha 7:16 a. m. 4:48 p. m- Leave Neenali 7:25 a. in. 6:00 p. in. Arrive Ashland 4:30 p. m. 7:55 a. in. Arrive St. Paul 5:011 p. in. 8:15 a. in. Arrive Minneapolis 5:35 p. m. 8:50 a. in. Leave Neenali 11:55 p. m. Arrive St. Paul 8:15 a. in. Arrive Minneapolis 8:50 a. m. Arrive Ashland 7:45 a. in. 5:50 a. m. train out of Manitowoc makes con nection at Neenali at 7:30 a. in, with train for Oshkosh. Fond du Lac and -other points south thus giving Manitowoc people a chance to go to Oshkosh and Fond du Lae.the same day 3:15 p. in. train also makes connection at Necnah at 5:10 p. m. for south. Going East, Leave Minneapolis. 7:35 a. m. 7:05 p. m Leave St. Pr.nl B.no a. in. 7:40 p. m Leave Ashland 8:40 a. in. 7:25 p. ni LeaveNeenah 5:15 p. in. 8:00 a. m Leave Menasha 5 85 p. m 8:10 a. n Arrive Manitowoc 7:00 p. m. 0:45 a. m 8:00 a in train out of Neenali gets connection from North and South at 7:30 a, m 5;15p. in. train gets connection trom South at 3:10 p in, W. H. Vakdeohiff. Agt. Winter Time Table. For Bheboygan, Mihvaukix*. Racine and I'hi eago daily, except Sunday, at tin. in. For Kewaunee and Algoma. Friday and Sun day, at 4 p. in. For Sturgeon Bay Canal Sunday at 4 p. in. Office and Docks foot of North Sth Street. O. F. Canhioht. Agent CPRING Sarsaparilla, Celery Compound, Beef, Wine and Iron, Malt Extracts, Iron Bitters, Blood Purifying Teas, All the most approved spring remedies for sale bv F. C. BUERSTATTE, DRUGGIST. Corner So. Sth and Jav Streets. HUMPHREYS’ WITCH HAZEL OIL C Piles or Hemorrhoids Fissures & Fistulas. Burns & Scalds. I I Wounds & Bruises. Cuts & Sores. Boils & Tumors, pr Eczema & Eruptions. Salt Rheum & Tetters. E Chapped Hands. Fever Blisters. Sore Lips & Nostrils. C 5 Corns & Bunions. Stings & Bites of Insects. Three Sizes, 25c, 50c. and SI.OO. Sold bydroegist*. l)r wm Til paid on receipt of price HVirUBEYS' BID. <O., 11l k IIS VUllim St., S York. POISONOUS PLANTS. lame That Never Give Warning to Mankind b> Appearance or Odor. Man seems to have no instinctive knowledge of injurious piunls from their appearance. Many of a poisonous nature have purple flowers, andi early education has made some people sus picious of this color, but there is no na tive instinct that warns them against such risk. Children play with the poisonous fox-glove, monkshood and deadly night-shade, ami display no natural fear of their deadly properties, while such plants as the dropwort, hemlock and fool’s parsley are as at tractive to the eye as the harmless parsnip and carrot, which they close ly resemble. Man ha, however, an in stinctive dislike to the taste of nearly all poisonous plants. A large number of them are noted for their bitterness, a quality that seems repulsive to all children, and is only acquired in things wholesome by adults after ex perience. Some plants, it would be al most impossible to eat, as the mix vomica or strychnine, with its acrid taste, and the monkshood, or aconite, from the tingling of tongue anti lips that it causes. The flavor of prussic acid in laurel leaves, and in the bitter almond, seems to suggest danger, but this is the result of education. While the sense of smell guides many of the herbivorous animals in their choice, we And that this helps man but little, although it is said that all the poison ous toadstools have a disagreeable odor. A MESSAGE TO MANILA. Travel* Three-Fifth* the Circuit of the Globe—The Cuunie It Take*. To pay practically $25 for a brief ten word message to the Philippines may seem extravagant, but. when one re flects that it travels three-fifths of the distance around the globe in complet ing the journey, passing under the di rection of half a dozen different com panies, the cost seems far from exorbi tant, says Ainslee’s Magazine. The ordinary course of such a mes sage would be from New York to Cape Hreton, X. S., thence to Heart’s Con tent. X. F., where it dives under the Atlantic, to reappear on the coast of Ireland. From here it is forwarded to London, which is the great center and clearing house for the cable business of the whole world. From London the message will be forwarded either across the English channel and overland to Marseilles, or by the Eastern Telegraph company's line around the Spanish pen insula, stopping at Lisbon. Through the Mediterranean the route leads to Alexandria, across Egypt by land, down the Red sea to Aden, through the Ara bian sea to Bombay, over India by land, across the Bay of Bengal to Singapore, along the coast to Ilong-Kong, and across the China sea to Manila. Not withstanding t J)e many ha mis through which it passes, the message is for warded with reasonable promptness, w ith perfect secrecy and all the way in English. MAKERS OF WILLS. Find It Very TrunbleaiMiie to Draw Ip the rupee* In Bavaria and Pru**ia. Bavaria seems to have placed the most effective pitfalls and barbed wire entanglements in the path of the guileless maker of wills. In that country it is imperative that the most simple will must be attested with all solemnity by seven separate witness es, who must be present at the same time; and their action must be. sanc tioned and their signatures must be authenticated by a public notary. Prussia has also its special complica tions, under the code of Frederick 11. That monarch, distrusting “ignorant notaries, or ministers, or casual per sona but little learned in matters of law,” decided that only wills made in solemn form before justices or judges should be valid. To these experts till particulars must he told, any ques tions they choose to put must be an swered, and they finally draw up the document, read it to the testator and append their signatures. If it is pre ferred the will may be drawn before hand and submitted to the judges, who, after due inquiries to satisfy themselves that all is right, will sanc tion and confirm it. Itluiilng Him Down, Dr. Isaac Bui row was an eminent di vine, great* at long sermons; three hours w ere nothing to him. On one oc casion he was preaching in the abbey , and had got w ell on in his “tenthly, my brethren.” without any indication of tHe stream’s running dry. Vow, the abbey is a show-place as well as a church; and restive under the elo quence of Dr. I ’arrow. Accordingly. as the veracious chronicler records, they “caused the oiguns to play until thf\ had blowed him down.’’ Here, again, you see the organs blew . Whether the organist was asleep not unlikely, for organists prefer a sleep to a long ser mon any day ami one of the vergers officiated at the keys, I do not know, but 1 confess I should like to have heard the “voluntary”—fit name!-- that “blowed” Isaac Harrow’ down. In<l n* 1 1- 1 a I I’ll rm in Culm. In the province of Matan/ns, Cuba. at Ceiba Mocha, tin industrial relief farm is carried on by a New England relief society. Its first crop of early pota toes, planted last November, is reach ing the markets, and is said to be prac tically the same as Bermudas. They tire of a bright, rosy color and eved lent flavor. Nearly all the cultivat ing and harvesting were done by war widows and orphans. During the in surrection 8,000 reeoncentrades were crowded together at Ceiba Mocha. Eight hundred are left. Five thousand are in a cemetery near by. LOOKING AFTER SOLDIERS. The War Department Follows Mow* mevti at Officers with (.rent Accuracy. A young army officer, who has seen service on the Arizona plains and on the Maine coast, and who is now in Cuba, tells two stories out of his own experience, to show the accuracy with which the war department follows the movements of officers. “I was with a small scouting party in Arizona.” he says, “and after two weeks in the desert my squad came to the railroad near a small station. Within ten minutes a dispatch from Washington was brought to me by the station agent. It asked if I wished to be transferred to one of the two new artillery regiments then forming. “I answered by telegraph that I should be glad to enter either of them. Then we set off again across the des ert. ‘‘lt was six days later when we again struck the railroad, this time 80 miles from the point at which we had previously crossed it. But my re ply from the department was await ing me. Tt had been telegraphed tc every station within 200 miles. “A more striking instance of accu racy occurred after my transfer to the east. 1 was traveling home on leave, and, as the regulations requiie, 1 had notified the department of the day, hour and probable route of my journey. After I han been ou *he train for eight hoi rs. at a small sta tion the porter entered with a tele gram, asking if anyone of njy name was present. On opening the dis patch. I found that it was from the adjutant general's office, ordering me on detached dhty. “Exactness of detail could not be carried much farther. The depart ment knew the whereabouts of an in significant second lieutenant, even when he was traveling on leave of ab sence.” CHEROKEE SENATOR BULLFROG He Believe* M<i*t of the Client* of Cheap Lawyer* Are In Prison. Senator Bullfrog was a picturesque figure at a recent session of the Chero kee congress. His raiment on this oc casion consisted of anew pink calico shirt w ith no collar, navy blue trousers and heavy riding boots. Senator Bull frog wore his spurs, and although he understands the English language quite ns well as (he whitest man in the senate he addressed the president in the Cherokee tongue. At intervals Sen ator Bullfrog paused in his speech and spat with unerring aim at the stove, while an interpreter repeated his argu ment in English. Senator Bullfrog is something of a philosopher. A certain lawyer had offered to accept five per cent, as a retainer for collecting a claim for (lie nation, and ft was of this that the senator from Uoingsnake district spoke. Senator Bullfrog declared that cheap lawyers were not safe. “They will,” he said, “offer to re cover your hog for a ham, but the chances are you will never get the hog and will lose an extra ham besides. I notice that most of tine clients of cheap lawyers are in prison.” This argument was uproariously ap plauded by all the other senators, who sat with their chairs tilted back against the w all, expectorating in the direction of the stove. WILL USE ELECTRICITY. To Propel IIIk I’Mncnger Slvsmrr* on tbe Sclue at Hie Pari* Ex position. • Passenger boats propelled exclusive ly by electricity will make their ap pearance on the Seine early tin's spring, in connection with the Paris exposition. •hese novel boats, the trial trips of which, bftve proved a wonderful suc cess. have been built on the plans and under the direction of a French engi neer, Mi. Pisca, for the company of Suburban Omnibus Boats, which will employ them, notwithstanding their luxurious equipment, for the trans portation of ordinary travelers at a reduced rate. They will run at a great speed, without noise or smoke, and will be able to make nearly 03 miles without recharging, managed by r one man. These bouts will be charged by an eleatrie machine on the river bank at Asnicres. in front of their mooring stilt ion. Particular interest attaches to these boats from the fact that they are the first devoted to the public service that have been tried in Europe. If the en terprise proves successful, which there is every reason to expect, if will revo lutionize river transportation. An* trail all Oyster*. The Journal of the Society of Arts jays that Australian oysters are cheap and plentiful, being retailed in Sydney at from sixpence to one shilling per plate or bottle. The consumption is enormous, amt lasts throughout the year. The whole of the New South Wales coast is admirably adapted for oyster culture. I niike the coasts of Great Britain and even America, where the temperature during the summer months is frequently sufficient to pre vent the sheriing of spat, and generally to limit its quantity, the spat of New South Wales is distributed in unlimited profusion. Mr. Coghlan, (he New South Wales government statistician, says the establishment of "pares” like those which may be seen along ihe coasts of France and Belgium, where oyster culture is conducted on scien tific principles, would be remunerative. It is said that the equipment for a Syd ney harbor picnic would: be considered incomplete without the means of de taehing oysters from the rocks, Ml which they are found in myriad*. THE CZARINA'S ALLOWANCE. Why Her Hlghnnia' Deelsiuu In Regard to Tobacco Wn Speedily Changed. Some time ago the czarina, who is a very philanthropic woman, made up her mind that the lavish use of to bacco in Russia was doing harm. She thereupon prohibited the use of the weed, and especially of cigarettes, in the court, says the Philadelphia Sat urday Evening Post. A few days passed and her imperial majesty needed some money. It did not come, even after she had sent a confidential servant to the treasury. At last, in place of money, came a white-bearded old man from that in stitution, with pleasant voice and at tractive address. “There must be a mistake, your im perial majesty. Two weeks ago you prohibited the use of tobacco in the court, and so great is your influence and so deep the love for you among the people that the sales of the weed dropped down to a fraction of what formerly was tlie ease, and the in ternal revenue receipts became less than the expenses. The government appreciated your high munificence, be cause under the law of the land your income is charged against the to bacco tax of this district, and it was supposed that you had concluded to give up your wealth in order to carry out your views upon reform.” The following week, so the story goes, the rule was relaxed, and the czarina's sudden poverty vanished as if by magic. “BILL BACK-ACHER." A Story of Hurd Field Work. In India with General Gat acre. An Indian correspondent of M. A. P. tells a little story of Gen. Gat acre. He was in command cf a dis trict In India, and there bad been a field day. This, with Gatacre at the head of affairs, means a good deal more than it does with the ordinary general. There were long marching, forced marching and mimic hill war fare in full field order, and Tommy sweated for hours. How many miles hud been covered I will not attempt to say. Some allege 20, others 120, but anyhow the long day was at an end. and, disheveled and footsore, the troops marched back into camp. 'Twas then that I heard this delightful little dialogue: “Tired, Bill?” said a pri vate to a comrade. “Xo.” miblush ingly came the reply. “Well. Bill, seeing how it's all over. 1 think 1 shall just drop into the canteen and have a quart of ale. What are you going to do, Bill?” There was a pause. “Do, Enery?" said the dust-begrimed Tommy. “Well. Enery, I shall just go ami have n bit of a wash, and then I think I’ll go for a walk.” The tale went round many a table In the land of exile, and no one who knew Out aere failed to laugh outright when they heard it. Tommy thinks the world of Sir William, however; his only objection is that "he does make ’em work”—wherefore hath he been nicknamed “Baekncher” by his men. COATS THAT LAST A CENTURY. Ah Sin In Hl* Vnllve I,nni Highly I’rltra n Vrnrmblt Garment. Gentlemen who take delight in sar torial changes as frequent almost as those of the moon might learn a les son from John Ohinainan, with whom, even though he he well off, it Is felici ty to wear his grandfather’s coat. Not only is the common-looking, shapeless blouse of his ancestor prized because it is his ancestor’s, but because of its intrinsic value. The clothing usually worn by the Chinese is of 1 lie purest silk and costs anywhere from JIUO to *2OO a suit. Asa nation the Chinese object to wearing clothing of any oth er kind, and centuries of experiment have taught them how best to make up the costly caterpillar thread into the most durable form. On this account the Chinese dress, though of purer ma terial, has noqe of the sheen usually associated with silk, a peculiarity which has resulted In the erroneous ideas as to their composition. 1 All the garments tire made in China and are only exported for the personal use of celestials in foreign countries. Owing to their cost, however, they are only purchased at long intervals, each garment, being of so durable a charac ter that they are handed down to the third and even the fourth generation, DRIFTWOOD OF ALASKA. A Ilcixiult of I.oun Thai llu\e (onir from .Iniinii, < lilnii Mini Inil In. I here is an extraordinary deposit of driftwood on thecoasljol Alaska, some 1.200 or I,,Kid miles northwest of Seat tle. A constant deposit of lugs and driftwood lias been going on for him dreds % of years, and it is due to the phenomena of t he tides, the Pacific gulf stream, the ocean currents and the pe culiar formations of the short lines at that point. According to Ihe Chicago Times-llerald, logs and limbers are readily identified there as having come from .Japan, China, India and other lo calities of Asia, ns well as from Califor nia, W ashington and other parts of the American continent. There are fine logs of camphor tree, the mahogany, the redwood and the pine. Some of these from the state of Washington bear the names of the men who felled the trees and the sawmills for which they were destined. Horne logs eight feet in diameter are often seen there, and some entire frees 150 fyet kng. ev idently uplifted by the roots during some terrible tempest. The newer logs are without bark, and they are ssliard as stone, due to their long immeision in sail wafer. RESIST ENORMOUS PRESSURE. smalt Steel Hall* Cannot He Crashed by Ordinary Mechanical Devices. The resisting' power of steel balls to pressure has never been actually de termined, and recent tests reported to the American Society of Mechanical Engineers leave the question still in doubt. At these testa balls were procured of sizes ranging from one half to one inch In diameter from six manufacturers, and the attempt was at first made to test the balls by crushing between hardened steel plates. Difficulty was experienced, however, in procuring steel so hard that it would not indent under the pressure to which it was subjected in contact with the bulls, and the plan was adopted of placing three balls in a row in a special holder, which kept them in line axially. Pressure was then brought to bear upon the two outer balls, eventually crushing the middle one. After this series of tests was com pleted n steel was found that an swered the purpose for testing the balls between flat surfaces and an other line of tests was conducted with the balls between two Hat plates of (Ids steel. A singular fact is that In the first series nearly all the balls were broken by the formation with in the ball of a conical wedge which was gradually forced toward the cen ter of the ball until the latter was split. The base of the cone was ap proximately circular, with its center at the point at which the crushing force acted. IN A MILITARY HOSPITAL. The Slranae Effect of Medical Train ing am n Claim of Orderlies. A class of orderlies had been careful ly instructed bj' a medical officer on the subject of enteric fever. The in struction. says the Cornhill Magazine, was rather over their heads, and much time was wasted in trying to explain the origin of enteric from a specific germ. On going over the subject the following week the class was asked: "What dial you learn about germs?” No answer. "Well, what are germs?” Much scratching of well-oiled heads, anal solemn silence. “Come, now, what are germs?” Answer: “Them things wot you ketches wen you gits to bed at night.” An orderly who came up for training announced himself as a person of much experience. “Ah've seen a deal of sick ness in my time. You see, Ah nursed me father a matter o’ seven years "ee 'ad a ferocious liver.” (Cirrhosis of liver?) The orderly is not without his ideals and his ambitions. "Wen 1 leaves the army and gits 'ome, I’m a-going to set up in the medical line.” “Why, are you going to be a doctor?” “No, not that, but the nixt thing to it(!) I’m a-going to ’ave a little shop in the pills and ointment line, and I’d make a rare good thing out of it if it wasn’t for these yere alchemists wot picks ta> pieces all a poor chap sells.” Unfortu nately, this man did not live to open the little shop of his dreams, for he was killed while serving with theTirah field force. ANIMALS IN SOUTH AFRICA. The Climate !■ \oi In\ oi iilile to Them—Dos* and Hornes Vic tim* of Disease. It always seemed strange to me that the Natal climate, which is, on the whole, so healthy for human be ings, should not be favorable to an imal life, says the t'ornhill Magazine, Dogs do not thrive there at all, and soon become infested with ticks. One heard constantly of the native cuttle being decimated by strange and weird diseases, and horses, especially imported horses, certainly require the greatest cure. They must never bo turned out while the dew Is uu the grass, unless with a sort of muzzling nosebag on, and the snakes are a perpetual danger to them, though the bite is not always fatal, for there are many varieties of snakes which are nut venomous. Still, a native horse is always on the lookout for snakes and dreads them exceedingly. One night I was cantering down the main street of M’dt zburg on a quiet old pony on my way to the leg islative council, where 1 wanted to hear a very interesting debate on the native question (which was the burn ing one of that day), and my pony suddenly leaped off the ground like an antelope and then sided right across (lie road. This panic arose from its having steppe,! on a thin strip of z.ine cut from packing ease, which must have been ojKMied, as usual, outside the store or large shop which we were passing. As soon as the pony put Ids foot on one end of tlie long cnrled r.p shaving il must have risen up and struck him sharply, waking unpleas ant memories of former encountem with snakes. Trnvellna Smoke. During tlie volcanic eruption in the Hawaiian islands, last summer, the smoke rose to a height of between five and six miles, and then drifted away to the northeast. At a distance of (■>oo miles from Hawaii It settled upon the surface of the sea, and was then carried back by the northeast wind to its place of origin, where it arrived a fortnight after its original depart ure, and covered the entire group of Islands with its heavy pall. Iln nl on Hu* Cook. A strange method of cooking an egg is someiirnes employed by shep herds in the east. The egg is placed In a sling and whirled round and round until the heat of the motion has cooked It. HOYER BROTHERS MERCHANT TAILORS. MANITI >WOC. WISCONSIX (First imMimtlon Miuvh ‘iWh. N i'.‘ CTATE OK WISCONSIN M csrrowor( im v Cm HT. In Prohate. In tin l mutter of the estate of Loins ß luiseh, deceased. intestate. On reading and tiling tin- petition of Emma ISiiM-li. ot the town ul Roekiiynd In slid comity, representing among other 1 hing- that Louis B. Hnseh an tnlialiitant of said county. outlie iml day of Man h. A. I> 1110 at said town ided in testate, leaving estate to he administered, and tlint tlw saitl t]H*titionrr i* tin* \yiln\v "t 'am deceased, and praying that adininiatration of said estate he to her grunted. it is ordered, that said petition he heard. Ht 4 special term of said eonntv court •,j |-,e isid Tuesday the :.'tth day of April, A. I) ft* hi at liioeloek A. M at the oftiee of the County •fudge. in the city of Manltowiav in said county ordered further, that notice of the time and jilace so appointed. !■ given to all persons in terested hy pnblloation hereof for three weeks successively prior to the said day of hearing in the Manitowoe Pilot, a weekly newsjiaper puplished at Manitowoe in said eounty Hated at Manitowoe. the !Mth 'lay of Mareh, A. D. It < 0. By the Court. J. S. ANDERSON,Comity -fudge Nash sV Nash, Attys. k 1 aprillu' (first nublleatlon March Jd iwm.) No. I” CTATE OP WISCONSIN. ( ’orntY Court for Manitowoc County. In prol ate In the matter of the estate of Kiley Olhoii, deceased. On reading and filing the petition of R. W. Burke of tin* ('it vof Manilow<n* in said county, representing among other things that Riley Olson an inhabitant of said eounty. on the hth day of March. A. D. HUat the town of Onto in sii| county died intestate. l*av.ng estate to he administered, and that the said petitioner is the general guardian of file -oh* heir of said deceased. and praying that the ad ministration of said estate he to William Mor gan. granted. It is ordered that said petition !<• heard at 11 sj)e ial term of said eounty court to he held on Tuesday the :.‘ith day of April. A D Iddd. at 10 o'elnek A. M at the olliee of the County Judge, in tin* city of Manitowoe. in said eountv Ordered further, that noth eof the time and place so appointed, he given to all persona in terest* and. hy publication her* • tor three weeks sue* essu fly. prior to the said day of hearing in the Manitowoe Pilot, a weekly newspaper pule linked at the City of Manitowoe in said onntv. Dated at Manitowoe. tin* Jdth day of March, A. I). 1000. By the ('<nrt .1 S ANDERSON. County Judge Schmitz A* Burke, Attys. apriilh (First publication April -V Bum.) No. *J4 IN PROBATE Manitowoc County Cocht. 1 In the matter of the estate of Mary Mul hllie, deceased On landing and tiling the petition of Mic hael Do*dan. administrator of tin* estate of said de ceased tor the adjustment and allowance of his administration account (and the assignment of the residue of said estate to aueh other persons as are hy law entitled to the sum**): It is ordered that said a*'count Is* examined, adjusted and allowed at a special term of “aid court to he* held at the office of the eounty judge in the _L.it v of Manitowoe. in said county, on the Mh clay of May. A I) IWm. It is further ordered, that upon tin* adjust ment and allowance of such account by this court as a for* said, the residue of said estate he, by the fui ther order and judgment of this court, assigned to such persons as are hy law entitled to the same. It is further ordered, that notice of the time and place of examination and allowance of such account, and of tin* assignment of the residue of said eat ate. Is* given to all persona Interested, hy publication of this order fcr three successive weeks. U-fore said day. in the Manitowoc Pilot a weekly newspaper printed and published at tin* city of Manitowoe and state of Wisc onsin. Dated April 4th. IWlt era By tin* court. .1 s. Anderson, county judge. Hehenian A: Kelley. Attorneys apr'Jn (First publication March !id. IWJO.) No. i!S| IN (’OI’NTY Corin' Manitowoc County, ■ Static of Wisconsin. In Probate. In the matter of the estateof Louis Koehnke, deecas***!. Notice is hereby giv**n that at a special term of the county court, to he held in and for said county, at the court house in the c ity ol Mani towoc and State of Wisconsin, on the 5541 li day of April HR hi, th** following matters will, he heard and considered: The application of Mary Arnold, of thu taty of Milwaukee, county of Milwaukee ami State of Wisconsin, for tin* correction of an error in the description of the re al property made in tin* application and order on the l!It li day of May IW4, whereby certain real property situ ated in the town and village ot Mishicott, in said county of Manitowoc and set over and assigned to Mary Helk daughter of said Louis Koehnke. deceased, the said re al property Isdug described in said application, order and subsequent proceedings thereunder had. as follows, to wit Lot No. H. new plat. 4 acres. West of North '.of Southwest ' of South west v of section HI. towntfl. range* *,M Lot No. Moc k |o Lot No H. bloc k K> All of -aid re al e state situate cl in th** town of Mishicott and said lots in the vilia; eo| Mishl < ott. in■*‘ordlng to the recorded plat of said vil lage.’ I ate cl at Manitowoc Wis tin- *Mth 'lay of Marc h. limn By the < '"urt. aprilll) .1 S, ANDKRmiN < untv Judge*. < Flr-tpnblieatlc n >l l i*< I• It*o.t No .‘0 <>F WISCONSIN tVi ntv Couht fou M AMTOU..C ( 'ol STV In tin* matter of tin* estate of John Nagle, dec . „s. and. ,n Probate An instrument in writing. puriorting to le th** last will and testament of John Nagle of Manitowfec. Wis in said county having Im* ii delivered Into said court And Thomas L Torrismi and Michael H Mnrphv of Manitowoc, in said county, having presented to said court their petition in writing <lul> verified representing among other things, that aid John Nagle died t*stnte. at Manito woc in said county, on the Jlst day of Marc h. that said Instrument is the last will M aid deceased and that t hey. “itid pet it ioiier£, Th* mas E. Torrison and Michael II Murphy are r am*d tlierein as executors. au*l praying that *-uil instrument la* proven and admit ted to prol ate and that letters testamentary he thereon h-md to them. It is ordered That said petit ion and th** mat ters therein is* he ard, and proof* of said last will and tentament * ♦* taken at a special term of said county court to he he I*l at tie* Prc.Ute I Mb**** in tin* cilv of Manitowoc* .n Tuesday iho •Jith day of April Bum at Id oVh *k A. M An*! it is turtle r ordered: That notic eof tin* time and place of said hearing he given by pub Ih atioii hereof for tl ree successive we. J, . once ouch week previous to the time of saicl hearing in the Manitowoc Pilot a newspaper published in said Manitowoc county. Dated Marc h ‘Mil . !!. I y tin* court. J. S. ANDKRHOK. County Jndg** Nash A Nash. Attorneys. aprilld Don't Be Fooled? @The market la being With worthleaa Imitation., ol k ROCKY MOUNTAIN |i,J To protect the public wc call LJ eapccial attention to our trade y mark, printed on every pk -' an, Demand the janutnr. FM bale by tiU Druggists.