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ROCKY MOUNTAIN ANEMONE.
Dainty, blue anemone, Hiding on the mountain stair, IWhere the sunshine lovingly Falls In splendor rich and rare. Dainty, blue anemone, Hiding by the mountain way, Gazing upward modestly Like a nun about to pray. Foundling of the sun and dew, Child of mist and purple morn, Lifting eyes of sweetest blue From the bed w here you were born. Dainty, blue anemone. Pressing close to Nature’s heart, On the wide-swept, upland lea, Where the waving grasses part. Lift to me your tender face, Little nun if azure eyes, Grant me- lust the fleeting grace That within them deeply lies. Batin, gray and filmy mist, Wrap this maiden tenderly, Whom the mountain dew has kissed. Dainty, blue anemone. —Charles P. Kingsley, in Chicago Record- Herald. Belle of Bear City j By WM. PERRY BROWN. (Copyright, 1901, by Authors Syndicate.) YEARS without sight of a I woman? What a life! if one could have two years without sight of a man, now—” She glanced at Sterling meditatively from the hammock, ns he swung one long leg over the arm of his chair and twiddled a raw gold nugget doing du bious duty as a watch charm. “Could you imagine such a horror?” he quizzed. “It would he heavenly. Men grow wearisome when they fancy them- selves in love. “All of them —O, most sweet sati ety?” ‘^M—m —tell me about your life up there," she said, briskly. “Of course the cold must have been terrific, and with no news, no papers, no women, no—cr —” “No anything desirable, you might add, except the ‘grub,’ the fires, the gold dust and —yes, there was one thing else which became to me, at least, more satisfactory than all the rest of our meager Comforts.” This last with a steady, admiring stare that caused Miss Lamar to slow ly droop her eyelids, as if the long lashes might veil the fayit blush that teemed to ripple beneath the white down of the rounded cheeks below. “And what was this eminently desir able thing?” she continued, imperi ously. “We called her the Belle of Rear City. Fun!” he chuckled to himself. “You would have thought it dizzily ab surd could yon have seen us line up ev ery morning and make our bows. We even reserved ntir smartest small talk for her —seemed as If she could hear, yon know.” “Why not, unless she was ‘dizzily’ deaf? So the most desirable thing turns out to be feminine after aT. 1 might have guessed it, if there was a get-at-able woman inside the arctic circle. What was she—some Esqui mau?” This last as a sort of debatire challenge. “Not on your life. Neither was she a Siwash. Chilcat—nor any other Alas kan monstrosity. Ah! how we did adore that girl!” “Well, really!” Here Miss Lamar evinced sundry dignified symptoms of rising. “How do you reconcile this wit h yotir staying t wo years in that hor rid hole without seeing a woman?’,’ “It is a solemn, lugubrious fact,” he gravely asserted, “that we did.” “Wit is one thing. Mr. Sterling,” said she. adding hauteur to dignity. “Men dacity is quite another. Even actress es are supposed ho know that.” She rose, darting at him a final glance, neither meditative nor debn tive. Had he not seen her look that very way at the unsuccessful suitor ib “Hearts Are Trumps,” her latest stage success? Was she really going? Ap palled lest he had offended, yet thrilled indefinably that anything he might say could he of more than zephyrlike irrt portance to move her. Sterling timidly put out a detaining hand. “Please don't go,” he ventured. “1 had no idea of—of—you see, it was only a picture, after all.” Miss Lamar paused tentatively, with her hand on his chair back. "You seem overburdened with conun drums to-day,” she commented. "’Why not solve them yourself?” “But, do you not understand?” “I am a poor hand at guessing. Be sides, it is too much trouble.” This with a sort of dry weariness which, however, seemed to impel her to forget her previous intention and sink lan guidly back in the hammock. Sterling grasped his opportunity by linking his hands together around one drawn-tip knee and gazing sleepily into vacancy, as if still mesmerized by the magic memory bf the elusive Belie of Bear City. “There were seven of n.s fellows caged !n one large cabin that winter. Most of us, being college bred, we herded together—birds of :i feather*, you know. It was a dreary time. No sun at all for three months, the mercury 50 de grees below or worse, with an ever bellowing surf grinding the mush ice along shore, and not a scrap of news, nor a woman nearer than Nome City, 130 miles away.” “Always excepting the mysterious Belle of Bear City,” she interpolated, suppressing a strictly artificial yawn. “Poor thing! Alone among all those men—what did you say was the popu lation?” “I did not say, but there must have been a hundred snowed in under the Tundra Bluffs, and every mother’s son of us a man.” He grinned feebly. “Always except —” she began again, when his eyes caused her to relent. “Don’t,” he pleaded. “You queens ot the stage have your trials, of course, but they are tpt to be those resulting from satiety rather than starvation. We seven got so that we hated the sight of each other only a degree less than we abhorred the average Heat Cityite cached in the other cabins Fling a dozen society swells into a pig sty and they will herd together; not be cause they weary of each other less, but to avoid the pigs.” “Xo wonder she was popular.” Satir ical emphasis—feminine emphasis on the personal pronoun. “How and when did she arrive?” “In an old newspaper some fellow unexpectedly fished from his chest. There she was on the front page, photo gravured to the life. Rare and radiant she looked to us poor devils socially starving under the north star. A Tii nook squaw from St. Michael-with her hair done up in beads and tish oil would have soothed our eyesight. Imagine the effect this rfi vishingvision produced upon our esthetic sensibilities, as we tacked her tip on the wall and wor shiped. The golden calf of the Israel ites was nothing by comparison. “Dear me! All this masculine splutter over a mere picture?” And such is the divine perversity of the sex that she seemed vaguely disappointed. “Sure. But such a picture! It grew upon us as a Botticelli Madonna is said to permeate your very being if you only look at it long enough. At least that was the way 1 came to feel.” “Yes?” Miss Lamar's lip curled; for little as she professed to care for man in the abstract it did not seem right that man as an individual should waste his adoration on a picture, while the real article abounded in other parts of the globe. “Yes,” he blandly continued. “I was the seventh man. you know. That is, I came info our mess as number seven, which, being considered a lucky nu meral—l say!” he suddenly sat bolt upright. “Are you at all supersti tious?” “Of course, I am.” She shuddered sympathetically. “If you had been Xo. 13 now—” “I think I should have given up right there; hut being the seventh man, I said to myself: I will find tin- original of this picture some fine day.” “Aha!” With a chilling accent, as if to show that her interest in the Belle of Bear City would relapse in to inrlifferenee if that aggravating creature pushed herself beyond the photogravure stage of existence. “I kept on saying it all winter.” continued Sterling. abstractedly. “Later on. when we struck it rich ami the others forgot, I would go up to her ladyship, after a wash and brush-up, and repeat my vow. Then the boys would satirically intimate that our belle had made at least one permanent mash.” As Sterling enthused himself over his words. Miss Lamar became iron ically skeptical. “This is good enough for a play. We must consult Fitch.” Fitch was her manager. “But when luck evinced itself in a more solid way by making you suddenly rich, 1 suppose her ladyship had to take a gallery seat—” , '“On the contrary, she became my ‘bright particular’ more than ever. I had named my claim ‘Hear City Belle's, No. 7.’ How the boys did laugh. But when I began to sluice out ten dollars to the pan, they said No. 7 was all right, .and that the Belle was no flirt--” Here Sterling, with a side glance uf the actress, meditatively added: “I have often wondered if they were right." “I suppose you found that out long ago. if there was an original to that photo—or was it a newspaper? They print anyone's picture nowadays; literally anyone’s. If is rather a dis tinction to be let alone. Mine, yon ask? Look on the news stands. Such caricatures!” “Such divinities!" lie interrupted, eagerly. “I loved your picture long before I saw you over the footlights. Then T made myself known -” “By persecuting poor Fitch until he had to do something to rid him self of you.” “And now—am 1 nut your slave? Dear Gertrude, if 1 may call you so; have yoti not guessed my riddle? Where are your intuitions? You know I love you deeply, devotedly— ’* “Aias! Poor Belle of Bear City!" She raised her arms in a mock trag ic gesture. “Has the magic seven failed her. who brought luck to you? Oh. faithless swain!” Tie saw that she was not dis pleased. though if seemed likely that she had gu-ssed but half his, riddle. Rising’, he made a sudden dash through the open window of a room near where they sat on the summer hotel piazza, but. returning almost instantly, holding out a battered looking newspaper print, framed in costly ebony, with an inscription, in Sterling’s script on which Miss Lamar studiously fixed her eyes, while the faint rose tint on her cheeks deepened into a delicate glow. “The Original Belle of Bear City," she read alotid. “God bless her! Where shall I find Imr?" When their eyes met again. Ster ling’ realized that site had guessed flip other half of his riddle. “Where shall I find her?” he echoed. "I want to tell her I am not faithless, hut faithful—always.” “Here,” said Miss Lamar, adding to her blush an even more convinc ing smile, as she resigned both hands to his eager clasp. “Foolish boy! You might have told me weeks ago.” “Old Omar Khayyam understood my feelings," returned Sterling. “Listen Ui the Persian sage: “ ‘Those whom with love we worehip In love we also fear.’ " ■■■ —a. DR. TURBIN Of Berlin, Germany, the Expert Specialist and Surgeon. Who has visited Manitowoc'for the past SIX YEARS* Once a Month, will again be in Manitowoc. Saturday, Dec. 7th. AT THE* WILLIAMS HOUSE, DR. TURBID, me Specialist CURES ALL CHRONIC CASES. Why? Because he gives his entire attention to these cases. All Cases He Undertakes Guaranteed. YOIINJn MFNI If y° u are troubled with iv-ruixvi nervous debility, stupid ness, or are otherwise unfitted for business or study, caused from youthful errors or excesses, you should consult tills specialist at once. Don’t delay until too late. MIDDLE-AGED and old MAMKIMH There are thousands of yen lti/-a,x IMIX Le troubled with weak, aching backs and kidneys and other unmistakable signs of nervous debility. Many die of this diffi culty, ignore nt of the cause. The most obsi inate cases of this character treated with unfailing success. AI f °f dellcatt nature—in rtLL flammations and kindred t-ouliles—quickly cured without pain or inexui ' tnieuce. CATARRH "hica poisons the breath, 1 * stomach and lungs ana paves the way for Consumption, also Throat, Liver, J FRW POINTST ,S, - T, i'' doctor gives his personal attention to each imlivblnal case. ” 1U II ruililO . o ( j— .vil busiu* ss on a professional basis ana strl-tly confidential. 3d—Names and pictures never published unless requested to do so. 4th—Tin- doctor’s patients are his friends. WniTF your troubles if living away from city. Th msands cured at home by oorrespondeuoe •lUllu and medicine sent : - directed. Absolute stcrecy in nil professional dealings. Address il' letters, giving street and number plainly. Send stamps for list of questions. DOCTOR TURBiM. 103 Randolph St., Chicago. Hi. THE CRICKET. Still corfies the hreiuh of sumrm r, strong and sweet. In at my open window; yrt. as m et Daylight and twilight, joyfully we greet The cricket’s music. These sing of summi r, hut as on the wane, Sing of its - wet ti s.-; also of Its pain; Major and minor in its brisk refrain— Tlie crickets' chorus. Our friends the frogs sang of the budding spring, Sang of ft sli youth and the perfumed Love King, Of birds and ll iwcrs. and life In evi rythlng In fullest measure. Now, of those ripened pleasures we arc cloyed; Wears forsooth of sweets, which oft we toy e and In glowing summer; conscious of a void And heavy languor. With crickets’ chirp comes courage new and strong, Visions appear of autumn evt nlngs long, Of cheerful fireside, books and friends and song, And social pleasures. And now w> dream of Ilf. and work re newed ; Fresh blood flows In our veins, with strength Imbued We shall take up our forms r tasks, now strewed To sunum r breezes. Have the long days In passing brought us pain? The crlcki ts’ song shall cheer us once again. Whispering that sunshine com. th after rain, Afttr night, dawning! Ro stay very nt ar us, crickets dear! Brighten for ns the fading of the year; Add to our cozy hr. side's che r. Thy klntUj' chirping! —Lucy Le K. Hart, in Boston Evening Transcript. <t a* ARomance./ I St. Augustine f By LOUISE A. McGAFFEY. $ I> K-trtriiirti-irf.-: •.V tt~ttrirtrtrirtretit (Copyrighted by Daily hturj Pub. Cos.) ST. AUIiL'STI NE cn fete presents t he prettiest picture* imaginable*, and one need not lit* surprised to meet a ro mance at any turn of its quaint old streets. And the cathedral on the plaza, with its ancient Spanish belfry, would see m to be one of the most like ly places in the city for a story, or, at least, for the beginning of one. So must have thought the fate that notches ov**r our mundane affairs win n on Faster Sunday of last year the bells began to ring out their joyous invita tion to the world. As the orderly crowds thronged into •hutch two young men cro. >ed< the plaza and enti red. On * was in naval uniform; the other dressed as a tour ists’ guide, and both were bronzed as if from long sea service. They seemed to avoid attention, and took seats be hind a pillar, behind which they could \v a 1 eh I he cut ranee without themselves being seen. The services were half over when a lady and a gentleman came in nt the great door and passed drown the aisle towards the altar. The gentleman was stout and middle-aged, th*e lady in the bloom of 20 years. The man seemed in the height of good humor; the woman was evidently in serious trou ble. As they passed, looking ne'th'T to the right nor to th< left, one of the young men touched the other on the arm with a glance at the pair. He was answered by a nod, and presently both left the church, slipping out bv Bu aness Men realize the fact that Dr. Turbin can be depended on to fulfil his promises in every respect, and the doctor has among his patrons seme of the most prominent business men, who are his best friends. Heart, Kidney, Bladder and nil constitutional ami internal tmuldea; also Rupture. Piles, Fistula, Drspepi'a, Iliarrlioea and all diseases of the stomach and bowels treated far in ad vance of any institution in the country. BLOOD AND SKIN Scrofula, Tumors, 'Fetter, Eczema and Blood Poison thoroughly eradicated, having the sys tem in a strong, pure ami healthful state. I lf you are suffering from per latent Headache, Painful Menstruation. Uterine Displacements, Pains in Hack, and feel as if It won* impossible for you to endure your troubles and still he obliged to attend your household and social obligations There are many women doing this to-day. However, .real many have taken treatment of this spe cialist. ami lu* can refer you to those who have been cured by him. Give the doctor a call. He can give all the encouragement in the world and will cure you if you trust yourself to his care. a side dtw>r. In a narr >w street run ning at right angles to the pla/ l they hailed a cab, into which he of the uni form stepped, drew the dour to and sat down to wait. The other, sauntering over to tin pla/.a, took his station mar a group of palms, in the shade of which two i.r three carriages were grouped. Am! soon the old bells boomed, and the peo ple streamed out. Among them were the two for whom our amateur di (ret ire was lying in wait, and ns theyyn tered one of the carriages he managed to get irar enough to hear the order to “Fort San Marco.” After a moment or two spent in perfunctorily gazing at the memorial shaft by the fountain he joined his friend in the side street, and together lit-y drove away. My three o’clock in the af: enmon the fort was crowded with people. Tin shady courtyard and the cool corridors beneath the massive entrance held their quota, while others of the mer curial crowd flit ted tip the stone s fair way to the ramparts above. Master toilettes blossomed by the stern bas tions, and eliildren’s la ugh ter filled the embrasures where cannon once gut ril ed the honor of Spain. Walking through this animated scene, a part of it, and yet foreign to it, were the young lady and the stout gentleman. There was a third person in the parly now. a stranger with a distinguished air and eyes into which flame- flashed a- he talked. “There’s a fine vi°w for you, nor," remarked Mr. Maynall. the itnut gen tleman, giving his cane an outward flourish as he spoke. Don Miquel nodded a smiling as.-i nt; he was too happy for words. Tint a cry of rage front Mr. Maynall broke in on his trance. Might un der the sea wall, at (he foot of the eastern glacis, a fonr-oared boat rocked on the incoming tide, mid as Marian Maynall caught sight of it she turned to her father- and said, with a sparkle in her •■yes: “They are waiting for someone down there; I wonder who it can be." “Yes, they belong to that gunboat yonder. I suppo-e some young naval sprig out for a lark, curse him.” “Father!" exclaimed the young girl, angrily. “I mean what I say." rejoined the Other. "I hate the whole -erviee be cause of that impudent jaekaiiape with whom you have been fancying yourself iu love. Mut that’s all over now, thank Heaven, and I suppose i ought to laugh at him instead. What have you to say, Miquel?" he con cluded. giving the Spaniard a playful poke with his cane. “Oh, oh! What is it. senor?” re plied Miquel, coming back to realty with a start. “I say we will laugh at a certain person after vespers,” answered Mr, Mugnall, testily. The don’s reply was a scowl, and a gesture indicative of a desire to ex terminate somebody. Then bending towards the young lady he raised her hand to his lips. He did not see her look of ((version; he would not havd cared if he had. it was enough for him that he was about to marry a great heiress, and so be able to pay off his numerous debts; what the heiress thought or felt about it was of supreme indifference to him. As the three moved away a tourist#’ guide stepped out from an embrasure and walked leisurely down the stair way. “if only my plan doesn’t fail,” he said to himself. He wrote something in a memorandum book in his hand. then wont into the corridor below* and waited. The throe came down presently, the gentleman in genial mood, the girl pale and silent. The guide nimbly opened a door on the right, and before the two gentlemen knew what bad happened, they found themselves in a small room with a fable in the center covered with maps, guide books and illustrated views of the city. An obsequious salesman took them in hand, while the guide, saying: “1 will find a seat for the young lady outside." slipped back into the corridor, and drew the door to behind him. Marian Mavnall, divining that some thing unusual was on the tapis, was standing flushed and trembling when the audacious guide put the paper iu her hand on which he had written: “Lieut. Westville waits for you at the ' iot of the eastern glacis Lose no time.' And riau Mavnall lost no time. She flev. out of the dark portal, with swift step. A young man in naval uniform met her half-way, and clasp ing hands, they ran together, down the slope to the boat. They were in it in a trice, but had not gone many lengths from the wall when a couple of gentlemen bounced out upon the esplanade waving their hands and shouting like mad. The loitering crowd took in the situation at once, and cheered the runaways, wliilt only ironical laughter met Mr. May nail and the don. Something must be done howevi r. Don Miqttel set off below the foAt, where he could hire a boat, and Mi'. Maynall pressing a cab into bis serv ice, hurried aftey: the crowd stream iifg down the road to see the fun. It was l n lino sight which now greeted the throng's on the pier. Kaeh boat’s crew did its best, Kaeh party had its partisans who cheered its this or that one seemed about to win. Hut it was an anxious time to the lieutenant’s v.eli wishers un til his boat munched the vessel’s side, and its occupants were transferred to the deck above. The situation was intensified when, it moment later, a -Troup appeared on the forward deck, and it became apparent that a mar riage ceremony was taking' place i here. My ibis time Don Miquel and Mr. Maynall bad almost reached the foal. The former was fnlminal ing vengeance if the proceedings wen not instantly stopped; the latter calling' on. his daughter to come down to hint on pain of his everlast ing displeasure. And in the face of it till, the spectators assisting' from the pier saw the ceremony going < n in as orderly a fashion as it it were being' conducted in the cathedral on the pla/u, instead of on tlie deck of a gunboat, wit 1 j Uncle Sam's marines as sponsors of the affair. There was a general clipping ~f hands, and loud cries of "bmvo!" along the pier its the ceremony' end ed. and the principals in it stepped back out of sight. A warning about a "stand off down there!** from the deck arrested the Don and Mr. Maynult in tin 1 frantic endeavors to boaro the vessel, which had already begun to move. And the Don’s crew pulled away with all their might, and soon a wide lane of blue water lay between them and the retreating vessel. In his rage and agony Mr. Maynall groaned aloud. The don ga/ed after the gunboat with a look, which, if if could have been properly focused, would have blown the audacious craft to atoms. Neither spoke. A crisis had come to each in which the strongest words in their respect ive languages would have been weak and of no avail. And as they sal silently staring at each other the silvery note- of the Vngelns floated down front the old belfry, ami died away far out at sea. IlilllUf.t \ mum \\ reiim. A New York man who has just re turned from a vacation -pent in Vir ginia tells a story about the enormous appetites of three baity wren.-, which lead- one to believt the proverb, “hun gry ti< a bear," needs revision in favor of these birds. The New Vorker found a nest of wrens near the place win re lie wtis stopping, tint! took up a position favorable for watching the birds tit leisur". Within four and a half hours :lt" mother wren had made llfl trip- to the tte-t, and this was the bill of fare he baby birds, three in number, con sumed: Twenty green caterpillars. Hi May Hies, 30 unidentified insects, II worms, two bugs, ten gra-slmpp rs, seven spiders, and a chrysalis or two. How is that for an appetite? Holden Days. \ iiml riil in it (olon.v. y, Tasmania is said to lie the soberest of the Australuaiau colonics. Mnklnu Wnter llnlltl Duma. Many readers who do not follow (lie literature of engineering will be in. (crested in the statement that one of the methodM employed by American engineers in forming reservoir dams is to call in the services of a powerful jet of water, as in hydraulic mining. My directing Much a jet against the up per slopes of n valley, the sand, soil and gravel scoured from the hillsides can be carried by the force of the stream to the site of the dam In the lower part of the valley. Jty suitable management, the wafer not only con veys the materials, but consolidates them in position, dropping the larger stones t the sides and carrying the finer material to the center of the darn, The “Hero f Memphis." Kev. Aloysins Weaver, a Franciscan priest, who died at the Santa Murbnrn mission in California the other day, was at one time well known as “the hero of Memphis,” for Ids heroic work as a nurse during the yellow fever plague in that city. LEUAL M/IICES. IN PKOUATE Manitowoc Cocx rv Cockt. * In tin? matter of th .-state o' Dennis Nagle deceased. To All Winim It May Concert’ Letters t<“t amentary on said estate haring been is- e- i t< Annie Nagle on th- tth day of Rov-mher A D hill ami six months from and afti r said day being allowed mid limited for creditors to pre sent their claims for examination and allow am-e. notice is hereby given that Die under signed will. m the first Tnesdaj s of Deeembei ■V I), la. and mid .lanuarv amt March A D l‘.*t! and on the last day of the time so limited at the I'r.>bat < In the city -f MnH-ivo • said ( minty receive, eyi-mine and adjust al claims and demands of all persons against said deceased. Dated November atli IHOI. .1 s ANDERSON County Judge Nash .V \; sh Attorneys Ev.h Nov MC-'l-a.s IN PROBATE Manitowoi-Cointv Ci.cht 1 In tln> matter of the estate of Michael Brad ley, dtceased. Out calling aid tiling the petition of Terrence Bindley, -v - liter of the estate of said deceased for the adjustment ad allowance of his admin istration iieeoiint .and tin- assignment of the r. sidne of said estate to iu-h other persons a :ire by law entitled to the same): It is ordered, that said aceount be examined adjusted and allowed at a special term of said court to be held at the office • f the c-otmlj judge in the city of Manitowoi n said < onn* ••. -hi Tuesday, the mth day of December, A. D. 1001, It is further ordered, that upon the adjust tueiit and nllowauce of -nch account by this •i-nrt. e.s aforesaid, the residue of -aid estate 1- by the further order and judgment of this court, ii'sium and tosueb other persons as are b; law entith il to the same D is further ordered, that notice of the time and place of eManitiution and allowance >f -tn-h a, count, and of the assignment of the residue -I il id estate, he given to all persona interested by publication of this order for three success ive weeks, before said day, in the Manitowoi Pilot a weekly newspaper printed mid put.l -h --■d at the city of Manitowoc and state of Wis consin. I >at--d Novt-mht r .Nth IWH. By the i ourt .1 S. ANDERS')N County Judge Nash .V Nash, Attornevs, Pub NovMl-lM IN PROBATE Manitowoc Copstt ( fin 1 In lb. mutt, i dth ■ estate of Arthur Kala; ■'eeeased. On reading and hling the petition of Alvlra Kalin, administratrix nf the estate of md d<- •enseil for tiie adjustment and allowance 01 her idniinistration a nut uind the assignment of li e residue nl said estate to such other persons as are by law entitled to the saute): It is order, and. that said account he examined idju-ted and allowed at a si term ot -aio curt to he held at the other of th” county It i g • in the city of Manitowoc, in -aid county hi Tuesday, the loth dux of leei mhr, A in IW 1. It is further ordered, that upon the adjust uii lit and allowance of such account hy tlii •otirt as a for. said, the residue ot said estate hy the further order and judgment of tlds onrt assigned to such persons as a’ehy law entitled to the same It 1 further ordered, that notice of the tine mil pine., of examination and allowance of sin h account, and of the assignment of the residue and said estate he given to nil persons interested ov publication of this order for tin ,n cess ive weeks, before said da\ in the Manitowoc I Hot a weekly newspafa.r printed andpnidish ■d at the oily of Manitowoc aud state of Wi •ons in. Dated Nov. 5,11)01. 11 v Hot 'onrt. .1 s N DERsON, t'. nitty Judge, sei Igw iek, Nedgv .it Schmidt, Attorin v. huh Nov Ml- .’l CTATCoPWImniXSIN Mamtowo. tV.nx.v t onar In Probate In lie mat lend the estate of ('atlierina Vog I. lei el sed. intestate •in reading and tiling the petition of Niek steltzer. of Misiiieot in said county, nuiresent itig among other things that ( atlier'lna \ i gel an .aha hi taut of said county on the rtth day of dan ■ nary. A D IsWat Manitowoc City died inf.-s -tate. leaving estate to he administered. and that the • aid (edit mu r is a t>n it her of said deceased md iiraying lli.o administration < f said estate no I” t 'asper I’lo. kelinann granted. It is ordered that said) titioii lie heard at a -pec al ti rm of said county court to ho held oti lin sd iy. t 1.0 01 st da . f £>. e. nit <r. A D Itkd .. t In 00l "'k A M at the . thee of the county judge, n the city of Mnnitow. e in said eountv. i rd. red turtle r Unit notice of and pli c • so appointed, he given to all persons in terested by publication hereof for three weeks stte. ..ssively prior to said day of hearing in tic Manitowoc Pilot, a we. kly newspaper publish ed ut the eity of Manitowoe in said eountv Dated at Manitowo. the llt I; rlav of Noveinl er. A. D IW'I Hy the i onrt, •Is aNDI.HSmn ('mtnty Judge Adolph s Chloupek. Attorney. I'nldsh Nov :.’i.:,’s i CULAK BLARS AS PETS. U r 11-I\ it,m ii \ ii i mnl-Tn mep Itn Him Ifil In In 111 I III* Two Of (lll‘ Ill'll *IM, Hitherto it tins been supposed that polar hears could neither he trained nor rendered docile, but now Mr. I Richard Sawadc, a well-known I' o o | ill tamer of animals and a notable authority on bears in particular, ■ hov. . clearly that such a supposi tion i- entirely erroneous, says the I t - 1. 1 .mis Republic. tie secured two polar henrn ome lime ago and at once determined m train them. In this he succeeded lie voiul bis expectation so well indeed that these monstrous animals now follow him as obediently as dogs, irmly at his slightest nod to per form any of the little tricks which they have learned from him. Their edite it ion in this respect is not vet complete, hut that they have learned more titan any of their ancestors in evident from the fact that at a word from their master they get up on their hind legs and in this manner follow him at a respectful distance like lackeys as lie walks around the room. Mr. Sawade claims that polar bears are endowed with more intelli gence than is generally imagined and that, if properly handled, they will in time become quite as docile as other animals. aiuirft %am nr (In. if you want to insult a visiting coun tryman ask him to send up h - card to the person upon whom he desire- to call. II Is antipathy to cards must him been born of experience with bunco steerers and gold bricks. Hire is a typical denizen of the fields and w. mis come to New York to nr a friend !iv ing in a hig apart tin nt house, fifth floor. To the bellboy: “Mr. IT:. U i. live ye re'. Yes.” **T. II 'ini I want to see ’ini.” “(live me y our card, pi use.” “Card ? Uho said anything 'limit ear 1 ? Jes’ tell Mr. Franklin I want to se ‘ m.“ "What mum shall 1 say V'' ‘'Nairn? What business ymi got asking uc name? I tell you I want to see .Mr. Franklin; he' expectin' me, and I don’t want none of y our Idanied foolishness." The elevator ascends and descends, the boy returning with this nn - - : “Mr. Franklin says what is your husimsS; he ry much engaged just now . He wants to know who you are." “Y’ojest tell Mr. Franklin he can go to ! ite Invited me to eat dinner with him, and now pretends he don’t kiu.w :-ie. That's K* w Y ork all over." He goes away in u huff, and it takes Franklin a week to make peace. -X. Y . Prj M Harness IL flb&ftSii Ymi ran make your bnr- jfflm vKQWnHi !<*•'• us soft hs h glove YB ui*ini* eV' 11 KK A llnr- Wf l $S& ®1 n *" H " OH. You can VjUHI ISBBSj\vA last iwlrf* •.,- Km* ufl it T?EUREKA W 1 Harness Oil H r®f makes a poor looking har- loKi nGH nest like new Mh.l of W| HB) pure, heavy txxlkM oil, *- 3u CBf pectall.V preparetl to with- W eland the weather. .ygRI /gf/ In cans—nfl sized. M Made bj STANDARD OIL CO. fft A wed din:; with< nt a church cere uiony is about us satisfactory to too average girl as anew gown with no one to sec it. THE NATIONAL BANK. Manitowoc, Wisconsin. CAPITAL SIOO,OOO. S A VINGS DEPA RTM ENT. L. D. MOSES. Phesiukst. LEANDER CHOATE. Vicr.-Pmwu>esr. FRED T ZENTNER. Casao • The fool who ha<l much wanted more unit lost all. Money at 5 per ct. —on— [ irst Mortgage Security AT— . julius linstbdt; .Manitowoc, Wls, rrncF in swings r\nk him ding. When a woman luiihls an ai • c..-Uti sh • ns* s some man's heart for a founda tion. ■ 1 1 ■ Don't Be Foo?.r ? _ The market is being do. .-it with worthies* Icna h . J ROCKY MOUNTAI*' ' fji .V'.’J To protect the public we cuo ViJoVowia**Pclal attention I tnr’ ■ 7 mark, printed on every pi s sL‘'e?i XS ogr. Demand tne (renuin J-ct Sale by ut. Until .cits Keveiijje is like t mnle it works both ways. (B I,is signature is cat ee ry \ f the genuine Laxative BrcttruQuininc Tabieu tie remedy that enrcs n eultl in one day When Satan eiuid ,vs hands the work is alwav-. well done Spavin Liniment. English Spavin Liniment removes AH Hurd. Soft oi ( 'allor.x and Lumps oml Blem ishes from Imrsi I>l<x><l Spavins. Curbs, Splints, Sweeney Ring-Done, Stifles Sprains, all Swollen Throats. Cough etc. Save *YO by the use of (me bottle W arranteed the most wonderful Blemish Cure ever known. Sold by F. C. Baer ft itto. A CAR I). We. tin* undersigned, do hereby agree to refund the money on a .in cent bottle of (ireene -JWarranted Syrup of Tar it it fails to cure your cough or cold. Wo also guarantee a .M-cent bottle to prove satisfactory or m uiey refunded. C'M AS. A. tIBOKKMAN, Hk.vhv Hinuu as, RAILWAY FARM LA.Mi FRE In Northern Wise msiu on the North- Western Line. Low rates and easy terms of payments. Alxmt 100,mk) acn i of choice farm lands. Early buyers will secure the advantage of location on the many lieautiful streams and lutes which aboundjwith fish and furnish a never ending an 1 most excelent water supply, both for family and for | stock Laud is generally well timbered, the ; soil fertile and easy of cultivation. Chi cago, Milwaukee, St. Paul, Minneapolis, Duluth, Superior, Ashland and numer ous other thriving cities furnish good markets for farm produce. For further particulars address Geo, W. Bell. Land Commissioner, liudso i W's.,orG, H. McKea. A. <t. P. A.. St Paul, Minn. New ami Improved Service i St Paul and ninneapolis Via the North-Western Line. To fur ther accomodate its many patrons en ! route to the ‘ Twin Cities" from points north of Milwaukee, the Chicago i North-Western K'y now runs a Fee Re ; dining Chair Car on the evening train Milwaukee, Via Fond (In Lac. i nnect | ing at Appleton Jet. with train leaving Manitowoc at -1 .'o P M . i■< ni.ecting with train leaving Appleton J> t. Io;sja I*. M. arriving at St. Paul and Minne apolis early the next morning and ern ; uecting at Merrillan with siuiilaiy equ ped tirin for I'nlnth r.r and he Srperiors. i Like service southbound. This in addi- I tion to the Pullman Sleej icgCais which , are run on the same trains daily between Fon dn law and Minneapolis. Apply to I agents Chicago andNorth Western.