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The Manitowoc pilot. [volume] (Manitowoc, Wis.) 1859-1932, March 28, 1901, Image 1

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THE MANITOWOC PILOT.
VOLUME XLII.-NO. 25.
CRAITE’S WISE
DECISION.
Republicans, However, Would
Make Capital Out of it.
mt stoat or the novak case.
there Was Only One Conclusion to
Arrive at-
IUDGMENT ACCORDING TO LAW AND FACT.
the killing Was Done Purely in Self-de
fense and Not by Any Malice
or Aforethought.
Judge Craite's political enemies are
■esorting to shady tricks to defeat him
n his candidacy for the office of muni
ipal judge. They are circulating a
tory that when he released Novak who
tilled Rathsiicl it the Half-way House,
t was a •■job" and that he should have
teld him fur manslaughter. The judge
vas seen by a Pilot representative re
tarding his connection with the case.
!nd he said emphatically that when the
videuce was submitted to him. there
ras only one thing to do and that was
jo discharge Novak.
IJulge Craite says that Novak had
one to the Half-way House and had
sere encountered Kathsack and a half
dozen of his companions. Rathsack
Ind his chums abused Novak and the
itter made several attempts to dee j
rom his persecutors but was unable to
lude them. He was chased through
le house, into a room, and not until
lis tormentors had driven him to to the
ergeof madness by their cruelty did he
raw the knife and slash it about indis
criminately. Rathsack came within
le zone of the knife's activity and paid
Ue penalty with his life. When the
ase was brought before Judge Craite
|e had only one course to follow, that
Ictated by law and fact, and despite of
riticism he did his duty.
It was subsequently that Former Dis
ict Attorney Shenian endorsed Judge
raite's action by refusing to rearrest
ovak and have the facts presented
Tore another judge.
By his wisdom Judge < ’raite saved the
unity i?4.i)'io.
EVEN NEW MEMBERS
OF THE RIDING
AND DRIVING CUB.
The Manitowoc- Riding and Driving
mb held a meeting last Friday night,
definite action, relative to matinee
i-euts this year, was postponed until
ie next meeting of directors, but the
pinion expressed is favorable to a eon
nuance of them. Seven new mem
bra were accepted, namelv: Emil Ober
nd. J. W. Rathsack. H, Halverson. C.
Scott, Emil Teitgen, Dr. -T. E. Meany,
rduey T. Pratt.
ORTHSIDE BOVS W ILL
DEBATE TONIGHT
in open Session.
An open session of the Northside Lit-1
'• - ry society takes place in the North
ie school house tonight, when two
ams will debate, the subject being |
■ihall the whipping post be raestabllsh-
The negative siile will be held
•wn by George Jones and Bert Kres
id the affirmative by Erwin Alter and
Iwin Abel. The boys expect a great
ne and they mean to give evidence of
bating ability.
EATING COMPANY
WILL CLOSE FOR
REPAIRS EASTER WEEK.
It is the intention of the management
the Manitowoc Seating Works t< c- s
- touring Easter week to enable
cessary repairs to be made to the nia-i
inery. Once every year tliis busy
wheels must cease their buzz
r a little while so that workmen may
erhaul them, but so busy has it been,
th orders pouring in that the annual
ut-dowu which usually occurs about
e first of the year had to be postponed
til the spring.
:CENT RAINS DID
CONSIDERABLE DAM
AGE IN AND ABOIT CITY.
Water did considerable damage in the ;
;y, due to the culverts at street eras
igs beconring clogged with ice and;
bris.
Sherman creek in the western part of
i city over flowed its banks and tilled |
; neighboring basements with water :
>1 lr. some cases gutted the first floor
houses before much property could lie
fen to a place of safety. The East
isconsin Canning Cos. sustained con
ereble loss.
dot a Dispensation Judge Anderson
rmitted James Chadek to marry Miss
szie Rabis yesterday without waiting
5 custom iry fi ?e days.
JUDGE ANDERSON
PLAYS JEKVL AND
HYDE ROLE IN POLITICS.
Not so very long ago Anton Hammer
nick was given a letter, endorsing him
for the position of oil inspector. It was
written by Judge J. S. Anderson and
glowingly portrayed the qualifications
of Mr. Hammernick for the job. Soon
alter the letter had been written and
delivered, Fred Eggert called on
tht judge, requesting ids endorsement
for the position of oil inspector.
For a little time Mr. Anderson cogi
tated, every now and then tapping bis
forehead as if to awaken a bright
thought. From his reverie he awoke
and going over to his desk in the county
office, he indicted a second letter, eulo
gizing Eggert for tin* place and saying
no notice should Vie taken of his letter of
recommendation which had been pre
vious!.' written.
And. yet. the judge asked Hammer
nik tn Vie his delegate in the recent
Republican county convention.
JUDGE DUNWIDDIP
W ILL BE HERE
MONDAY APRIL 15.
Judge Dnnwiddie of Janesville, judge
of the twelfth judicial circuit, will he
in Manitowoc on April 1A to preside over
the circuit court and hear what ever
cases may be brought before him. Just
the business which will be transacted at
that time will be given out at a later
date.
CITY CONVENTION NAMED
MILHOLLAND AS THE
NOMINEE FOR MAYOR.
The Democratic convention met last
Thursday and nominated a city ticket.
There was hardly any contest for the
offices. William Willinger, however,
won out in his efforts for the nomination
of city treasurer. He opposed the pre
sent city treasurer, Christ Gielow. The
following are the nominations: For
mayor, Henry Mulholland and for trea
surer William Willinger. The follow
ing ward nominations were made:
Fikst WAItD Supervisor, Charles A.
Groffmann; Alderman, Herman Schmitz:
Constable. Emil Streich.
Second Ward- Supervisor. Ignatz
Pankratz; Alderman, C. Madson, Con
stable. Frank Svacina.
Third Ward Supervisor. Wiu.Schel
lin, Jr.: Alderman. Fred W. Meyer:
Constable.'Henry Schweitzer.
FiU'kth Ward—Supervisor, Frank
Zeman: Alderman, W. F. Brandt: Con
stable. P, J. Pierce.
Fifth Ward- Supervisor, Walter
Pellett: Alderman. Ferd. Veith: Con
stable, H. Guilsdorf.
Sixth Ward Supervisor. Ed. Mohr.
Alderman. And. Stolze; Constable.
Geo. Schipper.
Seventh Ward— Supervisor, Gust.
Mueller; Alderman. Edw. Rnguwski;
Constalde. Jos. Jagodinski.
MOVEMENT OF PERSONS
TO AND FROM MANITOWOC.
Fred Meyer was in Chicago.
Attorney Hougan was in Chicago,
Attorney Joyce was in Ree lsville.
W. A. Clark of Appleton was in the
city
Archie Nash was in Milwaukee on
Saturday.
M. H. Murphy returned from Chicago
last night.
Andrew Kestley will reside for the
next few weeks in Cleveland.
Robert Markham has returned from
Menasha where he was on business.
Dr. Fred Luhmann has returned from
Rush Medical College to spend En -ti r
w.th his parent s.
< >tto Zander of the Brillion News was
in the city on Monday and made an
agreeable call at the office of The Pilot.
Joseph Mastalir. a clerk at Torrison's,
has been called to his home in Kewau
nee by the critical illness of his father.
Fred Moss, who has been spending
some months in the lumber camps of
the north, arrived home Tuesday even
ing.
Dr. Oviate of Oshkosh was in the city
Monday to superintend an operation at
the Holy Family hospital. Drs. Kemper
and staehle assisted.
E iwi.r 1 Ebert of Cato called at the Pilot
office on Wednes lay and made s very
pleaseut visit. He was saying that the
country roads were had that it was
with some difficulty that he was enabl
ed to reach the city.
MARRIAGE LICENSE.
Joseph Jasper to Emma Kampf of
Two Rivers.
August Voelker to Anna Keser of
Schleswig.
John J. Tikalsky of Brillioa to Mary
F. Hayek of Cato.
MAPLE GROVE MEN
IN MINING CAMP.
\S hat l ather Ryan and J. P. Watt
Think of Their Possession.
SAY IT IS VALUABLE PROPERTY.
Watt is Interviewed by the Phoenix
Pioneer.
GLOWING ACCOUNT OF BLUE BELL MINE.
Mr. Watt is Impressed With the Boundary
Country.—He Belie\es it Has
A Great Future.
The Rev. Father Ryan, pastor of the
Maple Grove <TumTi, who was out iußrit
ish Columbia looking after some mining
; interests sends The Pilot the following
I excerpt, taken from The Spokane Chron
i icle;
■‘.T. P, Watt, n well-to-do merchant of
Maple Grove. Wis., was in town Thurs
day for the first time, says the Phoenix
I Pioneer. Air, Watt is secretarv-treasnr
'er of the Lake Shore Ar British Coluin
| hiti Copper Mining & Development, com
pany. which is developing the Blue Bell
1 and J. s. claims in Summit camp.
"It will be remembered that these
claims were bonded to John Dorsey last
fall for .4(57.000, who went back East to
I the scenes of his boyhood days and or
ganized the company referred to, which
j is controlled by men of means, who are
1 prepared to make a big mine of the
! Blue Bell, if plenty of capital intelli
gently used, can accomplish that result,
i In speaking to a Pioneer man, Mr.
: Watt said;
T am not a mining man, but from all
j I can learn we have in the Blue Bell
a valuable property. .1. M. Scrafford.
the superintendent, tells me that, for
the work done, the property has a show
ing far ahead of that at the great B. C.
mine at the same relative stage of de"
velopment. The main shaft has reach
ed a depth of about i*o feet, is in ore all
the way. and now shows six feet of ore
at the bottom, which they say is of a
good grade. Crosscuts of JA f-*et are al
so in ore.
T came out prepared t* spend what
ever was needed on a machinery plant,
but Air. Scrafford advise-; waiting till a
depth of I',’u feet is reached and some
crosscutting is done, so that a plant of
sufficient capacity for - ome time to come
can be decided on. This we have decid
ed to do, and to get along with the
whim for a short time. Three shifts
are employed and the indications are
most favorable.'
"Air. Watt is very much impressed
with the Boundary country, of which lie
has heard a good deal in the past, and
was surprised t i find so much of a town
at Phoenix. Ke expects to return to
tin- section some time next summer.
OLD OFFICERS IN
INDLSTRIAL ASSOCIATION
ARE RETAINED.
At a meeting of the County Industrial
association held this week the annual
selection of officers was held. The old
officers in the persons of President Chris
Ninth. Secretary Schaffland and Treas
urer Fechter were retained. A commi t
tee consisting of Julius Lindstedt, Oscar
Alter and Fred Schuette was appointed
to make appraisal of the property in
order to submit a report to stockholders,
with an idea of ascertaining the extent
of improvements made recently. The
fair will be held Sept. 4, A, (I.
: CITY COUNCIL GIVES
ITS EMPLOYES A
RAISE IN WAGES.
At the regular meeting of the city
I council held on Monday the salaries of
the officers were fixed as follows <*j t y
engineer, £*0(1; city treasurer. £*oo; city
attorney£Aoo a- cityattoruey and £5OO as
president of the Board of Public W orks;
city clerk £ooo, being £AOO as clerk and
£AOO as secretary of the Board of Public
Works; chief of police, fTAO: assistant
chief, £AAO; city physician $lOO each;
harbormaster. 4-A; Eighth street bridge
tender, 4000; policemen. 4 1A0; Tentli
street bridge tender, £*AO; sexton £!AO
chief of tire department. £*AO; members
tire department, tiight men SI.AO, day
men £IA per month; first and second
foreman. £-’•* extra; stre< t commissioner
4*500; janitor <■< mncil rooms, per month
assessors. £i per day; official paper to
advertise for bids. All the saleries are
tin* same as last year except an increase
in the following; City attorney raised
£soo, chief of police 4i.Au, Eighth street
bridge tender £ 100, Tenth street bridge
tender $lOO, chief of fire department
£tAO, assistant chief of police £AO, janitor
of council rooms £5 per month, makings
total yearly increase in salaries of £ ss o.
Motley took six years to write The
Rise of the Dutch Republic. ’
MANITOWOC, WIS. MARCH 28, 1901.
MR. CHLOIPEK DID
NOT OPPOSE A BOHEMIAN
ON COUNTY TICKET.
A story afloat, which was set in mo
tion by Judge Anderson, w aid pit
John Chlcnpek. who seeks the election
of county judge, in the attitudi . t hav
ing opposed the nomination of a Bohe
mian at the county convention he-t fall.
Every person who knows Mr. Chlonpek, |
particularly every Democrat km ws that
such rumor is baseless and is fabricated
for the purpose of injuring him in this
election.
Mr. Chlonpek, himself, asseverates;
that he made diligent effort to hav>- in
cluded a Bohemian on the ticket, and
he believes they should be represented
in the official government of the c oun
ty. The story is not only absurd hut its
untruth is glaringly apparent.
SPECIAL SERVICES
WILL BE HELD IN
CHIRCHES PALM SIND \\.
Next Sunda> is known in ecei -ia-tie
al nomenclature as "Palm Sunday.' in
honor of Christ's triumphal eu; \ into
Jerusalem. In honor of this event at
the Roman ('atholie church of Mt Boni
face, and at the Episcopal chnr h of St.
James and the Lutheran church, nd at
the Polish Catholic church special ser
vices will be held and palms will Ik? dis
tributed at the morning services. The
Easter announcements will be made at
this time.
LAKE CAPTAINS ARE
HERE TO GET THEIR
BOATS IN ORDER.
Many of the lake captains havi arrived
in the city and next week they will be
engaging forces of men for the purpose
of getting their respective boats in con
dition to ply the waters again. There is
a prevelent belief that the lake will be
in condition so that navigation will
promptly open on April 15, though at
this time last year shipping preliminar
ies were more advanced.
GLEE CLUB GIVES A
CONCERT IN TIRV'.V
HALL ON -u'RIL 13.
Tile Manitowoc Glee club will give Its
annual concert and dance at the Turner
hall April 13. The Glee club chorus
will consist of forty voices, and the or
chestra of twenty-tivepieces Tin* fol
lowing programme will be rendered:
Chorus with Orchestra TN Kii-t Song.
. . XeVU.
i Uvhestra < ivcrtmv On>t. —<jn>■
Sclilysjwigrrett
Trombone Solo Seleetion Vrfhur Buv.-i
Teller Solo Midst the old Viiginiii Pin >s
Dbv Herzi
(at Orchestra In a Hint Mti.n- ...C. Ortt
U < irehestrn The Mleigh Ihe • .E. Halst
Chorus A C:i|i]iela Sweet By mid Bye.
Prot
Bass Solo Toreador, song from Carmen.
Artl.ur Si-hroedcr
Trombone Side Selection Arthur Bauer
Chorus with Orehestra Bed. White and
Blue 'bee < lub and t irehestra
REAL ESTATE.
The following real estate report is
copied for us bv the y uit .woc County
Abstract company, who furnish abstracts
of titles at a moderate cost and look up
all property free of charge.
G. T. Torrison et. al. to Joseph S
Zipperer Jo acres, sec. tut Rockland,
sfeitoi l( I,
Margaret < fGrady et ;:l to Minnie
()hse et al, MO acres sec. JO, Meeme,
24900.
Herman Goese to Augu-t Draheim
pat cel of land in block 19 village of
Recdsville. 205.
Louis Cummings tc Herman Glaeser
so acres, sec. J, h acres sei 11. Liberty,
stilt HMI,
Lorenz Scheuer to Charbv sehroeder
(tov t. lot J of sec. 24. 4u acres sec. 25,
Two Greeks. stilbMi.
Bertha Ellcrmann to Henry Eller
inann 120 acres sec. 25. Gibs' ii. *5.
Anne Lawrence to John < isler, 20
acres, sec. 1. Manitowoc Rapids. *lO5O,
Ludwig Schultz to Wille mi Nenser,
S. 1 of lot 9. block 20M. Cit\ 21900.
Mina Antholz io Louise Krnck, lot
24. block tOIO, t ”ity. 2950.
Bertha Sehroeder et al to George
Kapitz, lot 5, block 4. in Sehroeders
Subdv. sec. 32, Manitowoc. 2150.
Friedrich Uergelin to August Berge
lin mo acres sec. 5,40 acres se m, <4i>>-
Bon, 25500.
Peter Nennig to Claran H. Wilkin
son 10 acres sec. 19, Eaton 2195.
Simon Bernklau to Joseph Ruby, 40
acres sec. Im. Mishicot, 2-T5
Wilhelm Brass to Herman Bruss 2:io
acres, secs 10-1 T and 21. Cooperstown,
20000.
Charlotte Wienke to Wencel Siska
20 acres s<-c. i!4. Cato. 2500
Will Drill Friday Evening Cos. H.
will have its regular drill to morrow
evening at the Turner hall. All mem
bers are requested to be present.
SHIPPING PROSPECTS
FOR THE SEASON.
It W ill Not Open as Well as Last
Year.
VESSEL REPAIRS SOMEWHAT TARDY•
Trouble is in Sight With the Dock
Laborers.
AS TO PROBVBI.E FREIGHT RATES.
Strike in the Anthracite Coal Regions Will
Have a Depressing Influence on
l ake Tonnage.
The shipping season is now close at
hand, hence the following excerpt as to
the seas ni's prospects will make vain
able reading:
"At this time a year ago men were at
work in all parts of the great lakes get
ting ships in readiness to move upon an
nouncement that the Straits of Macki
naw were free of ice. as all arrange
limits have been made for a very active
season at freights highly profitable for
the vessels. Tims far nothing has been
done towards preparing vessels for the
coming season, as conditions arc the
opposite of what they were a year ago.
and even if the question of freights was
settled, it seems almost impossible to
avoid labor troubles in some lines.
Everything still points to delay, and a
light movement of freight in the early
part of the season. Sonic progress has
been made, however, during the past
few day-- With the the I'nited
States Steel corporation settled, a move
has been made towards fixing prices of
ore for the interests that are not pro
ducers of their own raw material, and
it is expected that the Bessemer < ire
association will make an announcement
on this score within the coming week,
it is fortunate for the or interests that
the steel combination caused delay, as j
the advance in pig iron, and other con
ditions that have arisen of late, have
all tended to strengthen the ore situa
tion.
"Representatives of longshoremen em-!
ployed on the ore and coal docks of Lake
Erie have been in conference with the
dock managers, and it is expected that
they will conclude an agreement with
the close ~f the present week. The
workmens’ representatives started in
with a demand for m ten instead of a
twelve hour day. and with a schedule of |
wages even higher than last year, j
Tin y asked, for instance, for 154 cents
a- i shoveling charge for unloading iron ■
ore, as against 14 cents hist season. 11l
is understood that the demand for a
shorter clay has been abandoned, and it
is the general opinion that in the final
compromise tne shoveling charge for
ore will be b! cents, as compared with
the 11 cent charge of last season, with
the coal shoveling schedule and day
labor charges cut down in proportion
to tit** 'light reduction for ore shoveling.
"Tlie railroads hauling coal from the
West Virginia and Pittsburg districts to
Lake Eric ports have made a small redne
tion in rates and it is expected that prices
of c >al which will soon be announced,
will be somewhat lower than they were
a year ago. but the reduction in steam
boat fuel will not be sufficient to cut
much of a figure in operating expenses
of the vessels. If is quite evident,
therefore, that the ships are to be con
fronted with costs very little below
those of last year and the additional
disadvantage of about (i,(Kill,(Mill 'oii>
more capacity than last year.
"Furthermore, it is quite probable
that a strike in the Anthracite coal
region will cut out this branch of the
lake trade for a long pern si, and there
are no signs of a grain movement from
the head o' Lake Superior, while the
shipments from Chicago are not ex pee
ted to equal an average season. For all
these reasons the owners of ships, aside
from those that have business on account
of ore or railroad connections, are idle
and have made no move tow ards meet
ing the engineers' strike or any other
condition that they may encounter
when the time has finally arrived for
starting their vessels.
3 THOSE MHO ARE INDISPOSED. J
s* J
Henry Hinrichs is laid up at his home
with a sprained ankle.
Mills Anderson is seriously ill at the
home of his parents Judge and Mrs. J.
S. Anderson.
Mail carrier F. W. Rockhoffisnot yet
over an attack of appendicitis and Ben
O'Connor is taking his route for the
time is-ing. Mr Rockhoff is somewhat
improved.
Manila is 0.3 W miles from the capi
tal.
CHAIRMAN NOLAN
CONFIDENT OF CHLOUPEK
AND CRAITE’S ELECTION.
I County Chairman James Nolan re
| turned this morning after a thorough
canvass of the county and he is enthn
siastic in his belief that John Ch'onpek
will be the next county judge, succeed
ing Judge J. S. Anderson, and that
Isaac Craite will lie elected. Mr. Xol
•in then said that "It seemed
to me that each town and village I
went to was strongly in favor of the
election of John Chloupok and Isaac
Craite. Both men are considered well
lilted for the positions to which they as
pire and that is what contributes to
their strength.
Deaths of a Week.
Miss Clara Hallaner, a well known
young lady of Two Rivers, died Sunday
alter an illness of -hurt duration.
Adolph Pilger. at the age of 10 year
died nt Ins home on X Tenth street last
j week. He was born in ('oojierstown
and had lived all his life here.
*
| Nlrs Rieka Brandt died this week at
j ihe home of her son W, F. Brandt. -15
Park street. She was born in Germany
March 15 1*27 and had nt< ■ i upon
her seventy-fifth year, but a few horns
before With her husband she cmne to
America iu 1557 and after five years re
sidence in Detroit the family removed
I here, where she has since reside], Mr
Brandt died three years ago, and since
then Mrs. Brandt has lived with her
son. The funeral take- place this after
noon
>1 \ M HIM lit MARKET.
Latest (.(Dotations Corrected for the Ben
efit of Farmers
The following arethecurrent prices of
the various articles of produce as report-
ed for The Pilot on March - ‘s
Potatoes ~j- !
Wheat Spring q;
Wheat White Winter 05
Bye it)
Barley 50
Oats.’ !.’!!!!
Corn .j,-,
Flay it no-12 00
Butter ■>,,
Salt per hid ho l 45
Wood ) ( (|
Peas White ,j;
Peas Marofat ].nn
Peas Green --
Peas Scotch . . <(5
Wool ;
RKTAIH.
Flour l atent •>. 15
Dai-y l.!)o|
Bye.’ 1.70 1
M idling
Coarse Meal 115
Fine “ 1.15
1 >il " 1.50
Air. Willinger a Taxpayer William
Willinger wishes The Pilot to say for
1 him that a story circulated tlial he was
not a taxpayer, is erroneous. Declaims
to own one third of the property situa
ted at the southeast c riut of Washing
ton and Eighth stn . t~
I bey Elect Officers At a meeting of
Cos. H the following soldiers were pro
moted Second lieutenant Knimni was
elected fir-t lieutenant. Sergt. Mahnke
was elected second lieutenant. Two
new memliers are enrolled, A (i Gra
ham and P Ennaue.
Dr . PR ICE'S
Cr i? m Baking Powder
Each time the United States Government has
officially tested the baking powders the report
has shown Dr. Price's Cream Baking
Powder of superlative leavening strength, free
from alum, absolutely pure and wholesome.
This is gratifying, for Dr. Price's Cream
Baking Powder is depended upon by millions
of people to raise their daily bread.
NO ir These Government inquiries also
'.eveloped the fuel that there are many
■•Bice baking rowocn CO. mixtures upon the market made in
Chicago. imitation of baking powder, but
containing alum or other caustic
acid whose use in food is dangerous.
WHOLE NO. 2209
TOWNS WANT
TRAINING SCHOOL.
Manitowoc City May he Tempo
rarily Chosen.
CATO AM) KFJ.DSVH.LE APPLY FOP IT-
Two Pi vers Also Suggests That it Would
Like It.
COINH BO \RI) COMMITTEE TO CHOSE-
Bill Before the Legislature to Appropriate
*ISOO For Maintain,? the
School.
Tn flu* belief that the legislature wilf
make the a year appropria
tion fur the Manitowoc training school
a number of the county towns are tiling
applications, asking for the school.
The Training School committee of the
Com tv hoard will-elect the site, but
up to tiie present tiii- ha- not been done.
It has been mooted that for the first
year or so the school should he estab
lished in lie city ..f Manitowoc, though
many of the county people are against
it. Manitowoc, however, could give
ample accomodations fur the probable
forty students who willjbe in training.
The students to properly pur u *
the course should have practicl demon
strations in teaching, and there is no
part of the county s () well adapted for
suc h purpose us this city.
It seems that Heedsvillc is making r a
bid for the school, and Cato has sent] in
an application, offering to tit up the
lower part of the hall which has lately
been erected. Two Rivers, bo. is push
ing her claim to fie the chosen In me of
the school. Xo location, however, will
be selected until after the legislature
passes tin* bill grunting the money.
Resigns tier Position Miss. Klla
Hoiirath who. for some time j ast lies
been chief operator at the local exchange
of the Wisconsin .Telephone Cos.. Ims
resigned and will remove with her
parents to Milwaukee. Nellie Anton,
who has been night operator, will suc
ceed Miss Honrath and Miss Anna Anton
will be installed to the position vacated
by her sister.
l.osstoClav Company The adjos
ters uf tin* various insurance companies
i IIt Tested, have fixed the less recently
sustained by tire by the Manitowoc Clav
company at '■fi Hb'.’T Work of rebuild
mg and repair a will be begun imme
diately.
>ll AIR 1 \KI lion I
ihstroudjand win.
NOT BE: Kl Blll.T.
The Silver Lake hotel was complete
ly destroyed by tire last Friday evening
The fire broke* out in one of tin* lower
rooms and was discovered about II
o'clock It, had] gained such headway,
however, that it was impossible to get
it under control with the means at hand.
The hotel was valued at ifHMtOO and the
insurance was foOtM). strath
man is a largo* loser, although his loss is
partly covered by insurance. ('has,
Spindb-r tie* owner of the hotel, says he
does not intend to rebuild. This is the
second hotel lost by fire at the same
place.

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