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THE MANITOWOC PILOT.
VOLUME XLIIL-NO. 14. AN AUDIENCE WITH THE POPE. A Cuest of Mrs. Timothy Kelley Highly Honored. IMPRFSSIONS OF BISHOP OF ROME. Wonderful Old Man With Giant Brain and Frail Body. MADE TWENTY MINUTES’ ADDRESS. Mrs. Keefe Says He Highly Eulogized Arch Bishop Ireland—An interesting and Readable Interview. Mrs. Mary Keefe, of Chicago, a guest at the home of Mrs. Capt. Timothv Kel ley, has just returned from a European visit, and she speaks interestingly of continental countries. Mrs. Keefe visited Paris, where her daughter makes her home while studying art, and like all who go to that beautiful city, she was deeply impressed with its grace, solidity and permanency. Mrs. Keefe has pleas ent recollections of boulevards, palaces, i secular and religions architecture, art gallaries and the inagnificenf gardens of ! Verseilles and the forests of Fonten- 1 hleau. It is the visit which Mrs. Keefe ; made to Rome, however, that has left j upon her mind the most lasting impres-' sions. She had an audience with the Pope and this is what she said of nim: “Leo XIII came into the audience chamber in the Vatican palace, carried in the sacred chair, and when my eyes beheld him I thought of him as a spiritual shadow, but a potent reality. His face, full of benevolence, is lighted by two eyes which Hash with penetra ting force, yet they are kindly eyes and speak sympathy for a world. His conn tenance and forehead are markedly in tellectual. and it seems paradoxical that a physical fabric so delicate and a form so bent, can sustain the giant brain which 1 know him to posess." 'He spoke with us for twenty minutes. His words were tenderness themselves. He eulogized America and the develope n.cat roti---.'.V. on every -hand He said the American people were the most progressive in the world, ami he had high praise foi the American Catholics, laying special emphasis on his admira tion for Archbishop Ireland. It seemed to me that the twenty minutes he occu pied in talking did not fatigue him. At the conclusion of his address lie was carried back to his private apartments. I shall never forget my visit to the pope." 520.0C0 IS DISTRIBUTED BY NORTHWESTERN RAILWAY. Attorney Edward M. Hvzer of the Chi cago & North Western Railway com pany arrived in the city yesterday morn ing from Milwaukee with *20.000 cash in his possession. He was accompanied by A. ,T. Schmitz of Milwaukee, who saw to it that Mr. Hyzer was not wav laid on the way and the money stolen from him. The $20,000 was taken to the oflice of Attorneys Sedgwick, Sedg wick and Schmidt, from which it was distributed among the various owners of on Franklin, Quay and Lake streets who had instituted proceedings against the railway company for the recovery of damages for the laying of a railway track on those streets through the city. This ends a bitter legal contest which has been in the court for years. RIDING AND DRIVING CLUB ELECT ITS OFFICERS. At the annual meeting of the Riding and Driving club on Tuesday evening the following officers were elected: President—J. H. Kieth. V. President—Aaron Torrison. Secretary—A. C. Miller. Treasurer —Dr. J. F. Mulholland. The reports of Secretary Dempsey and Treasurer Sixta were read and adopted. President Keith holds the Murphy Loving Cup for another year and the Manitowoc club will join the State Rid ing and Driving Club League. JUDGE ANDERSON TAKES UP AGAIN HIS LAW PR ACTICE. Immediately on the retirement of ex- Couuty Judge J. S. Anderson, he took up the duties of his old profession, and is now a full-fledged practicing attorney. No sooner had Judge Anderson installed his successor than he took up the papers in several cases, going to Madison upon legal business. It is predicted that the former judge will do a thriving busi ness, having made many friends while probate judge. HENRY HINRICHS SHOWS HIMSELF OUT OF DOORS AGAIN. Henry Hinrichs, who has been confin ed to his home so long by a. spell of sick ness-an illness which brought him mighty close to the danger line—is up and about, and his genial personality has made it self felt again among his friends. Dur ing the week Mr. Hinricha took advan tage of the spring like weacher and took a walk out and wherever he was seen he was cordially welcomed. In personal appearence Mr. Hinrichs looks as well as ever. STUDENTS RETURN TO MADISON AFTER XMAS HOLIDAYS. Most of the students returned to Madi son on Sunday afternoon last to resume their studies in respective courses at the university. Those who have gone back are Paul Schnette, Chas. Kirwan, Hen ry Murphy, Francis Murphy, Ralph Plumb, Stephen McMahon, Solomon Huebner, G. Nelson, Mollie and Grace Pritchard, C. Hedja, Harry Kelley and Patrick Kelley. SAVINGS BANK REACHES OVER $1,000,000 OF RESOURCES. The report of the Manitowoc Savings Bank shows that the resources for the first time reach over $1,000,000. The fol lowing is the report: RESOURCES Loans and Discounts $462,997.84 tl. S. Ronds 42,000.00 Municipal Bonds 1:50,850.00 Real Estate Mortgages.... 153,783.12 Overdrafts 13,844.45 Fixtures 3,177.42 Due from Banks 152,916.20 Cash on Hand 45,378.51 $1,004,947.54 LIABILITIES. Capital Stock $100,000.00 Surplus 25,000.00 Reserve Fund 17.993,07 Undivided Profit 2,816.44 j Deposits 859,138.03 j $1,004,947.54 j MISS 10NA NILES BECOMES BRIDE OF BERNARD HAGEMANN. Miss lona Niles, of Niles, and Bernard I Hagemann were married at the home j of the bride's parents more than a week ) ago. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. Niles, residents of the 1 above named place and is an estimable young lady who is favorably known here and her host of friends congratn l late her on the choice of a highly re | sjiectable young man who is engaged as an electrician in Necedah, Wis. They have already gone to their new home where they will take up their residence. The ceremony was performed by Rev. A. Rederus, of Cato. Wis. FARMERS’ INSTITUTE WILL BE HELD AT KIEL JAN. 21. 22. A farmers, institute will be held at Kiel, Jan. 21 and 22 and will bo con ducted by W. C. Bradley. Hudson; as sisted by W. F. Stiles, Lake Mills; C. E. Matteson, Pewaukee; and C. P. Goodrich, Ft. Atkinson. Programme. Tuesday Morning Session, 10 o'clok. Testing Cows Mr. Stiles Turkeys Mr. Matteson Afternoon Session, 1:30 o'clock. Swine Mr. Bradley The Hen Mr. Matteson The Silo and Silage Mr. Stiles Evening Sesion, 9:30 o’clock. Literary programme prepared by the local committee. Farmers and Education Mr. Bradley Wednesday Morning Session,9:3o o’clock. Clover and Corn Mr. Stiles Good Cows Mr.Goodrich The Sheep Mr. Bradley Afternoon Session, 1 ;80 o'clock. Care of Milk Mr. Stiles Farmers’ Gardens Mr. Bradley Practical Feeding Mr. Goodrich J SOME NEW BABIES IN TOWN. -s*^ A son and heir arrived at the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Reindel, of Kossuth on New Year’s Day. • New Year's Day saw the birth of a sou to Mr, and Mrs. Fred Kaufmann. * * * Anew girl baby put in an appearence at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Lempke. • Mr. and Mrs. George Lampson rejoice over the birth of a son. CIRCUIT COURT MEETS ON TUESDAY. Many Cases Will Be Heard By Judge and Jury. SOME OF THEM ARE IMPORTANT. Circuit Court Clerk McMahon Prepares Calendar. ' A LIST OF THE CASES PUBLISHED Among the Criminal Re trials is that of James L. Hempton on a Charge of Murder. The calendar for the January term of Circuit court which opens on Tuesday, has been completed by Circuit Court Clerk McMahon, among the important criminal cases are those of the State vs. Jas. Hempton and the State vs. Rabat and Bonenfeldt. The following is the list: The criminal cases will come in the following order; State vs. Rabat and Bonenfeldt; State vs. John Bohm: State vs. Andrew Hunt; State vs. Paulsine: State vs. Hame Breaker; State vs. Jos. Graber; State vs. Jos, Delwig: State vs. David Juneau; State vs. Jas. Hempton. The cases for the court are R. E Hempton vs. J. S. Nelson; C. & N. W. R, R, vs, Manitowoc county; Elezabeth Knippen vs, Rudolph Bischoff. The cases for the jury are: Henry Klorckner vs, A. Schwartz: E. H. Palin vs, Chas. Klopsek; Joseph Sklute vs, Sam Zucker: Robert Halverson vs, Gus tave J. Olson: Eiiza Aubery vs. Mary Auberg and Sever J. Anberg: Win. Rahr vs. Chas. Salak Jr. and Carrie Salek: Amelia S. Rankin vs, Albert Budnick: G. F. Torrison vs, Reinhard Kroengeld: C. W. Waldrow vs, H. C. Hanford; City of Manisowoc vs. County of Man itowoc; Christian Darselin vs. E. Doss ier; in re will of Frank Bradley. SCHOOLS OPEN AFTER THE CHRISTMAS RECESS. All the schools of the city and county, together with the county training school for teachers resumed work after the Christmas recess on Monday last. As I an evidence that the bogy of smallpox was abroad no attempt was made to close the schools. Had there been the faintest resemblance to malignant small pox the health officers of the city would have closed the schools. LINE REPORT OF CATHOLIC ORDER OF FORRESTERS. As an item of interest to members of the Catholic Order of Forresters the fol lowing report of High Treasurer Thom as J. (’alien is submitted: On January 1, 1002. the balance on hand in both funds was $78,349.20. The disburse ments for the year were $708,650 in ben efits. $ 5 6,373.92 and 263,205.76 in bonds, making a total >f $1.058,229.6 s . COUNTY PERSONS WHO WERE SEEN IN THE CITY DURING THE WEEK. Misses Agnes (• ignon and Mabel Koe ser, of Two Rivers, were in the city. Miss Emma Lehr, of Brillion, was in the city Friday. Miss Julia D >tiqn. of Valders, spent Friday in Manitowoc. Henry Lehrmnn. of Two Creeks, was in the city last Friday attending to county business. | Sheriff Burke, of Brown county, called ; on his old friends in the city last week. George Rapel, of Cato, made a pleas ant call at the office of The Pilot last week. William Cummings, of Grims, visited at The Pilot office on Saturday last. Tom Meehan, of Cato, made a pleas ant call at the office of The Pilot last Saturday. P, H. Munhall, of Grimms, always welcome at the office of The Pilot, made a call on Saturday of last week. Otto Nelson, of Mahlers, showed up in town on Saturday last. J. A. Geimer. of Two Rivers, made a pleasant call at the office of the Pilot on Wednesday. W. J. Gnetzloe, of Ciel, was in the city on Tuesday. Miss Tena Olsen, of Kiel, who was visiting in the city, left for home on T uesday. W. C. Maertz, of Reedsville, was in the city on Wednesday. Installation of Officers The officers ( of the Lakeside Tent, 95, K. O. T. M. will be installed Friday night. MANITOWOC, WIS M JANUARY 9. 1902. JUDGE CHLOUPEK INSTALLED IN OFFICE BY JUDGE ANDERSON. County Judge John Chloupek was in stalled in office iast Monday by rs Judge J. S. Anderson without much ceremonv but with gracious courtesy. Tlie retir ing Judge was seated in the chair he had occupied for the past six years when Judge Chloujiek walked into the probate office. Mr. Chlonpek's face beaming with good nature, saluted Judge Ander son and the latter rising from his chair said; ‘‘Judge Ctiloupek step around the desk and occupy the seat of authority in this office. From the bottom of my heart I wish that your jurisdiction over the probate affairs of the county may be coextensive with your desire to retain the office. I feel certain that the wid- : ows and orphans will receive full and prompt justice at your hands. I wish you all happiness. ” At the felicitou® conclusion of the re tiring judge’s graceful remarks Judge Chloupek feelingly responded. The first duty performed by Mr Chloupek was to sign two papers for Judge Anderson before the latter left for Madison. TWO WELL KNOWN PEOPLE GO TO CHICAGO AND GET MARRIED. The friends of Miss Ellen Scholl and Louis Kretche were more than astound ed when they learned on Wednesday j afternoon that the couple had been mar ried in Chicago a few days previously, t Miss Scholl is well known, having occu pied the position of head milliner for I the Schnette Bros, company for many ' years. Mr. Kretche had been an em ploye of the same admirable company, 1 but he recently engaged his services to the Win. Seibel Cos. MOVEMENT OE PERSONS TO AND FROM MANITOWOC. Reinhart Ruhr Jr. has returned to Milwaukee to attend the ICist Side high School. Mix Ruhr has w ned h ; - -.lndies in the Minnesota university leaving for tlie Northwest directly after the New Year. Miss Gretchen Standi, who has been a visitor in Milwaukee, is home again, and has taken np her school duties. Herman Discher late clerk at the Alter drug store has left for Wausau, where he will permanently reside. Dr. George Turrison. of Chicago, who has been visiting here left for home. Ed. F Wilda left for Micltigah Mon day in the interest of the Plumb .x Nel son Cos. (t. A. Kennedy was at Plymouth last week visiting lbs parent- Emil and Airs, llaclo.-r visit* and for sev eral days in Milwaukee. Miss 's L *na and ( Vrrie Zei- hold left the city hist Saturday for Milwaukee. Misses Minnie and N ra Healey win were visiting at the h ime of Attorney Healey have returned to their home in Depere. Mrs. ('lnis. (iruhlf i- in Whitewater A. .T. Schmitz here tnis was- week Archie Taubert is home jig.iin froic Ashland. Georze Burner transacti 1 hu-incss in Chicago, returning home mi Saturday night. Mr. Hubbard left for a hnshic-s trip West. County Superintendent Christiansen is away visiting the county schools. Judge.!. S. Anderson was in Madison on Monday and Tuesday of this week. Miss Vera Ertz left for Milwaukee on Monday. Fred Horcherdt. Jr.. was in Milwaukee on Monday. While there he engaged a chef for the Victoria hotel. The latter was an employee of the Plankington house for four years. August Dusold, who spent the Christ mas holidays at home has returned to St. Francis Seminary, Milwaukee. William Clark has returned to Chica go, to resume his dental studies. Miss Irene DeLano left for Milwaukee on Monday. Sin; has adopted the nurses, vocation being attached to St. Joseph’s hospital. H. L. Markham visited with his fath er, J. D. Markham, the latter is in Trin ity Hospital, Milwaukee, undergoing treatment for his eyes. Walter Staudt went to Milwankeee on Saturday, returning on Sunday. Father Piel was in Milwaukee on Tuesday. M. H. Murphy left for Chicago on Wednesdav morning. A. C. Miller went south on Sunday afternoon. STUDENTS WERE DELAYED. But Awoke Early on Monday and Saved a Condition. LOCOMOTIVE MET WITH ACCIDENT- The Boys Were Rendered Very Angry By Breakage. THEY WANTED A SPECIAL TRAIN Dispatcher Looked at Them Grimly and Said "No.”—Left Milwaukee on Monday Morning. A happening something in the nature of a joke on the boys returning to Madison by last Sunday afternoon's train. Most of the students had been landing the thoughtfulness of the railroad officials in putting on the Sunday train. The afternoon train just suiting the boys, enabling them to reach Milwaukee in time to catch the 7.40 p. m., train from that city to Madison. On last Sunday afternoon’s train there were forty students, some from this city and the balance from Sheboygan and they were all in high spirits as becomes boys of their age. When nix miles out from Sheboygan, however, an accident happened, the piston rod of the engine broke and a delay of three hours occur led, also necessitating a change of loco ! motives. It was nearly 10 o’clock before the young chaps reached Milwaukee and the Madison train was gone, and there was some heartburning because the stu dents knew they would bo conditioned if they failed to report at roll call at the university the first period after the holidays. The forty boys, on reaching Milwau kee, presented themselves to the train dispatcher, asking for a special Madison train. The dispatcher smiled grimly and answered • no," telling the -tudimts they could catch the 4.0 h am . train Monday morning and thus save tie . ~n dition. This the hoys reluctantly did The aggravating part,however, was that a special Chicago train was made np to carry only twenty passengers. City Briefs. Small Pox Scare. The health officers report that the-probabilities of smallpox epidemic is so remote that it is hardly worth thinking about. There have been several eases resembling the virulent disease, but they have been of s (l mild a character that the diagnosis was difficult in determining chieker or -mallpox Is now recuperating. Atterm \ Ar nold Alexander, who has been id for several| weeks is now tip and able to 1 about. Shoulder dislocated William beach an employe of the .1.(1 Johnson Ce , 'dislocated his shonliter on Monday after | no in Sisters arc found The long lost sis ters of the late (.'has. Skariv ida have been located in Colorado and an estate of *1.0(10 awaiting settlement will now be wound up. His property destroyed A n-d deuce belonging to Dr .1 A, Roberts o| this city, located in Kewaunee, valued i at $1500; was destroyed by tire last week, j Walker Post celebrates. Tin* It M. Walker (1. A K. post and the Camp Lawton S. A W. V, sat down to a ban <jnet last Thursday. Judge Anderson be ing toastmaster. Those who answered to toasts were Geo. W. Sprate. of She hoygan; W. M Hoot, of Sheboygan CommanderSchnetto F Ostcnfcldt. Dr R. K. Paine and Ole Weiger. The Spanish American toasts wen* responded to by Capt. Abel, Senator Knudson and and C. M. Kramm. New Officers Chosen The new officers for the Presbyterian Sunday s 'bool are: Superintendent, G Q. Sedgwick; assistant superintendent, Flora Waldo, secretary and treasurer. Edith Hubbard; librarian. John Plumb; organist, Edna Reardon. A Social Evening. Members of the Chkkering Lodge, No 51. F. O. <). F. participated in a social on Friday even ing. All spent a most enjoyable even ing. Must Not Dump Ashes Harbormas i ter Sam Randolph has issued a notice to i the keepers of boats in the harbor ; that they will not be permitted to dump * ashes in the river. LOUS SCHLETTE IS FAST RECOVERING EROM SICKNESS. Louis Schnette who has been confined to bed by a mild attack of fever, is fast recovering, and it is hoped he will he out within a few days attending to his bank duties. His illness has not devel oped any serious symptoms which is a source of great comfort to his family and friends. It was at first thought that he had contracted typhoid fever. DR. KEMPER IS PRESIDENT OF MEDICAL SOCIETY. At the annual meeting of the County Medical Society held at the Williams House last Saturday officers were elected as follows: President—Dr. W. C. Kemper. Vice President —Dr, Louis Falge. Secretary and Treasurer Dr.H.Thur tell. A. H. ZANDER S COUNTY MAP IS NOW READY. A. H. Zander, who has been engaged on a county map, has the satisfaction of seeing his work completed and he is now distributing the finished product. The map is a very thorough.one of the county and is admirably arranged and well printed. The mechanical part has be?n done by a firm in Rockford. 111. and a good job lias been turned out. The map will be ready for general destribution next week. Deaths of a Week. Knut Hougeu, aged oS years, died at tlie Northern Hospital for the Insane, Oshkodi. Mr. Hongen's body was taken toJValders, bis former home, where it was interred. Joseph Droinbriski, aged '>2 years. <1 it'll on New Year- day in St. Mary s Hospital. He was buried from St. Cas inmr's ehurcb Nordheim. on Saturday last. William Wachol/., of Kossuth, died on Friday of last week. Warhol/, was young and died very suddenly. ('oroner Meauev was summoned to investigate his death, which however, is Ine to natural causes The death of Mrs. C. Honhoch, for merly of this city, was chronicled on Sunday She died in Milwaukee and the funeral was held on Tuesday Mrs. Helen Hodman died at the home of her daughter Mrs. Frank Kraiuik on Tuesday She was .V> years old. , 1i y l lie x ta.nda.rd ! Price’s Cream Baking Powder is everywhere the acknowledged standard, the powder ot the highest reputation, greatest strength, and absolutely pure. It renders the lood more healthful and palatable, and using it exclusively you are assured against alum and other dan gcrous chemicals from which the low grade powders are made. Dr. Price’s Baking Powder is sold on its merits only— never by the aid or lotteries, gilts, commissions or other schemes. The entire value of your money comes back to you in baking pow der - the purest, most economical made. Note.— Alum baking powders are low priced, as they cost but three cents a Price Baking Powder Cos.. pound to make. But alum leaves in the Chicago. bread or c ake glauber salts, sulphuric acid and hydrate of alumina—all injuri ous, the last two poisonous. WHOLE NO 5250. DR. BANZIIAF IS A WINNER. The Supreme Court of Slate Ip* hold Mis Stand. AN INTERESTING DENTAL CASE. Rights of ttie Board to Enforce an Examination. OR TO PASS ON VALLE OF DIPLOMA. The Board's Enactions is Wide and Its Dis cretionary Power is Quite Extensive. Dr. H. L. Banzhaf, a member of the State Board of Dental Examiners has been vindicated by the Supreme court in the position he took with regard to the board's power to withhold a license to practice dentistry where the appli cant refuses to be examined. The de cision was handed down on Monday and necessarily the doctor is in high spirits and well he may be. The result of the case is that efforts of the Wisconsin C< 1- lege of Physicians and Surgeons to get recognition for its Dental department from the State Board of Dental Examin ers have failed, the Supreme court hav ing reversed the decision of Judge Elli i ott of the Milwaukee Circuit court issu ing a peremptory writ of mandamus i compelling the board to recognize the school for Milwaukee county. William L. Coffey is a graduate of the Dental department of Physicians and Surgeons, and brought the action because the Stab Hoard of Dental ex aminers refused to recognize his diploma from the school The authorities of the Wisconsin college illeged discrimin i tton against them by the state Ik ard whose members were said to be favor ing a rival institution, the Milwaukee Medical college. It was shown at the trial that the board was basing its action on investigation. Christian Science. The Christian holds services Sum lay at H)d( I A M and 7 If I*. M Subject for next Sunday's les son is: “Life." Sunday School meets at II Ho. A M. Wednesday evening service at* o'clock. Heading mun is open Tuesday and Thursday from 'i to 4P. M. Frazier hall, York street between Seventh and Eighth All are invited. A Financial Success. The militia hoys are happy haying cleared consid erably over *IOO by the ball given on St. Sylvester s eve at the Turner hall. The ball was not only financially successful, it was a decided soc'ul triumph.