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IN PROBATE Manitowoc Coi ntv Corax, I In the matter of the estate of John petrick deceased. To all whom it may concern: Letters a.l mislstration on said estate John Peteria having I.i'll issmsl to Rudolph KreU-heon the h day of December, A . D. IWK and six months from and after said day Is-ing allowed and limited for eredi tors to present their claims for ex amination and allowance notice l hereby given that the undersigned will on the dav of June. ISOB at 10 o clock A M at th* Protsite office In the city of Manitowoc, in said county, roceiie examine ami adjust all claims amt demands of all persona against said deceased- Dated December 18, I**- . . JoHN ('HIJ)I I KK. County Judge, Hchmitz. Burke A Craite, Attorneys Publish Dec. IS, 25, Jan 1. . STATE uF W ISCONSIN t o, sty Coi kt kob Manitowoc County In Probate. In the matter of the estate of Mu hsl Mnllins deceased .. .. . An instrument in writing, punorting tc i the last will ami UwUment of Mlcm-al Mullinsof Manitowoc, in said county having ts-eii delivered Into said court Ami William Mullins, of 1-raiiklln in said county, having pr.-sent.-d to said court hi* petition in writing dulyveritled. among other things, that said Michsl Mullins, dud testate, at MaTiitowoe. in said county , oil the sth .lay of DecroU-r lr; that said lastru ment isthe last will of said diseased ami that said petitioner is named therein as executor, and prajing that *aid instrument be proven and admitted to prolate and that letters testamentary tsi thereon Issmsl to is ordered; That said petition and the matters therein !• lieard ami pr.afs of said last will ami testament Is. taken at a regular term of said county court, to lie held at the prolate offlee in Die city of Manitowoc, on rm-sduj the (111. .lav of January at W •>chick A M Ami it Is further order.si Phat notice.if th. time ami place of said hearing !■ given by pule lieation hereof for three successive Weeks Of ce w.**k previoiia to the time of wild hearing In the Manitowoc Pilot a newspaper puhllahed in said Manitowoc county. Dated Docetnls-r Wth, IwU By the ( onrl, JOHN CHI/OlT’EK.County Judge. J H Anderson, Attorney Pul. Dec 11. lit. 26. IN PRORATE Manitow.s Cocntv Cocar. In the matter of the estate of Mary Ht-s-br deceased , . on resilingar.d filing the jsdlt on of Anton Hanu rnlk of th.- .-state of said deceased for the adjuwtment and allowance • f hi* adimniH tration iuM tMint and the alignment of tin* rtwidiiß of *uid **tate to aueh other |M*raonM aa ar* by law entitled to the Hftme): It 4h ord*r*d that naid ftivouut I** examined adjusted and allowed at a regular term of *aid *-<lurt to U* held at th.- oflb*e of th.* county judge in th.* city of Manltow.* In *ald comity <ii Tuesday, th.* hth day of January, A 1> IWfl. It in further order.*!. that n|ion the adjunt nient and allowance of kihli account by till a r<.urt hh aforenaid, the n-ffidurnf wild etdate be hv the furth*r order and Judgment of thin court, analgin*! to HU<h |M*rH<iia aa an* by law entitled to the Hama. It la further ordered. that noth** l of tin* 11 in#* and place of .•xaminat lon and allowance of *nch am ount, and of th.* alignment of th.* renidue of .aid .*Htat4- la* given In all iwruonn lnter.*Hted |,y publication of the ord.*r for thr.*.* hiicchh Ive w.m*Wm la* fort* naid day, in tin* Manltow.* pilot a weekly newspaper print.*! and ptibllHh ♦id at the t ity of Manitowoc and atate of Win* roll win hated i).*< einU*r h.IWRi My the < onrt. JOHN < HboPPPK Ponnty Maenach X Kell*y. Atbirnnya. PubOtM 1:1 l. STA'I’KOF WIHOONMIN M AMTowof ( ‘oi'nt v C’-orHT In Pr<diat In the matUir of the enlab* <f John Molen tl4*4*aatl. int4**tat (Mi reading and IlliiiK th.* petition of Mary .1 Moj.-n of eity of ManitoWo. in tumi .otinly reprttHentliiif anions other that John Molen an inhabitant of aaid roil lily on the it day of l U‘i‘ , A l> 1W&, at eity of Manitowoe dil IntttHtaUn leaving U> la adminiator im| and that the naid petitioner ih the widow of mid d..c,>iiH*d. and praying that adininlHtra Hon of Haid *atat4* Imi in Mary J Molen granted It In ordered that nnld petition Im* heard at a general term of naid county eoiirt \n Im- held on Tti.*Milay. the hday of .lan. A l I. at 10 o i I’m k A M at trie ofth eof the eounty judge In the ity of Manitowoc in aald . oiinty further that notiee of the tune and iU' .* *o am Mrit,-d lc given to all oeraotin In U'reate*!. ny publication hereof for three weeks Hie ceMHively, prior to wild day of hearing in the Manitowoe Pilot, a w.M.kly te.WMpai.er publlah *<| at tie* city of Manltow.*’ in said county I>aU*d at Manlb.w.M . the loth day of iJereinlwr A I> IWC * Mv the Court, .JOHN ciILOCPKK. County Judge ll.*aly X Joyce. Attorneyn PubliHh Ihf 11. IH. 25. IWW Classified Ads. H. H. HAHR, I). O. Osteopathic Treatments (iiven Khcumatism and Chronic Diseases. < lonHoltation free. (’all* nmdo. (ler 111111 l spoken Honrs to to IU. ‘-J t • ft. 7to M. Oyer SehmidlmmiM store. Manitowoc The Washington House. J J. TADVCh. Prop. Walnut mid Jefferson Sts Two Rivers. First class fanners’ hotel with excel lent accomodation for traveling public at reasonable niton. Choice wines, li ijnors mid cigars. doe It) FOR SALE TJIK 11. J. JOIIANNKS FARM, situated one mile north from the t itof TWO KI VICKS, consisting of *l5 acres of improv ed land. Price, $5(100,00 JULIUS I.INSTI IIT & CO. Till; NATIONAL BANK. Manitowoc, Wisconsin. CAI’ITAt. $lOO,OOO. HAVINGS DKI'ARTMKNT. t- l> MOHK.H, Prksiiikmt, I.KANOKK ('IIOATK Vies Phksiiiknt, KKKOT ZKNTNKIt. Oi hoc Dont Be Fooled? ©lh market I* bring flooded With worthless Imitation* o' fiOCKY MOUNTAIN To protect the public we cnl especial attention loom I m i mark* printed on • very pm k •gc. liemand the genuine. I j O hah hr *ll UrugglM* l orirts for FrmrliHirn. During n trial in Paris between the partners of u rornei tlnu the defense revealed that one of the branch* * of their manufacture were men's cor* •i U. T’he judge having cleniiinded an explanation, it was shown that more than I*, ooo corsets were made yearly for Frenchmen and 3,000 were shipped to Kurland, |irin<d|mlly for army officer*. German utlieers also created ijulte a demand till a rival llerlln firm offered a cheaper article. No Hair Tlie state of Miasourt has no state flap. “It Inin a great seal," says one of the atute's paper*, “an*) > <. at .>f arum, with two Wars j><>i> It, and a splendid l.at in motto. Ifut tticre Is no slate flag.'' NO MORE DRUNKENNESS. French .Scientist t lu.ln to He Able (o Mender Alcoholic Drink* I In rmltMv. The French scientist. Dr. I’itoy, in an article just, published, holds ou. hopes that the difficulty of providing a satisfactory temperance drink has at last been solved, and this not by a new beverage, but by a series of new drinks, every wine, beer and spirit now used being provided with a non alcoholic understudy. It lias hitherto been accepted as -i commonplace that there is no fer mentation without alcohol. From time immemorial beers, wines, etc.. have undergone this process through the action of some sort of yeast, the effect of which has been to decom pose sugar or glucose into carbonic acid and alcohol. Dr. I’itoy set himself about to de stroy this theory, and he now claims that he has discovered that the mys terious fermentations are the work of certain micro-organisms which he has succeeded in isolating and pro viding with a separate existence. This new birth, on being introduced iu the liquid to be fermented, falters and swells to the bursting point. The result is a sort of fireworks dis play induced by the absorption of carbonic acid, each point of which, as it is thrown oh”, becomes iu its turn an active cell. By this means the halls are kept rolling, so to speak, till the process of exhaustion supervenes and fer mentation is complete, it is claimed this method, instead of decomposing glucose ia the proportions of one part of carbonic acid to two of alco hol, as by the old proceeding, causes the latter two parts to assume the form of a nonalcoholic substance. It is therefore inferred that beers, wines, etc., submitted to the new fer mentation will emerge us temperance beverages. NO FLASH, SOUND OR SMOKE. I'ri*ne U Ollleer Invrnli a Novrt Al 1114*liin•* iil for Ilia <•■■' /mil I’riim- Isrs Urraarkiiblc Wmrk. A French officer, Col. Iluinbort, re rent ly brought out an ingenious in vention, which, it is claimed, will en tirely abolish sound, flash and smoke when a gun is fired, but in its pres ent stage the invention apparently would make a field gun a rather un wieldy machine. The invention consists of a long /tube screwed to the muzzle of a gun. The inside of the tube is fitted with a series of short steel cylinders. One end of these cylinders is quite open and the other close, lint with a hole In the center slightly larger than the bore of tin- gun. The cylin ders are placed in the tube till it is quite full. Then a screw plug is in serted and the whole is pressed into close contact. The tube iff thus divided Into a se ries of small com part merits in com munication with the bore of the gun and each other by small holes at their base. The result is that the volume of sound and the flash of the discharge is broken up as soon as the shot clears the muzzle. The gas first rushes to the tlrst com partment where it is retained until the base of the projectile is clear of the entrance to the seeiuid cylin der. The process is repeated from one compart merit after another with the result that the gas lias gradu ally more and more room for expan sion and when the projectile finally leaves the tube/ the greater portion has been collected in a reduced slate of compression In the lube from which it finally escapes without flash or sound. TELLS JEWS TO RESENT IT, l( it I, I, I ICintl (1. llirseh 11,-rlnre* Thai Socle I l'll I run use of Ihe (Die tin In Offensive. If the .Tews of the tlhetto, In N"w York, take the advice of llnhbi Emil (i. llirseh, professor of rabhieinal lit erature at Chicago university, who spoke on “The New York Fast Side I'roldein” at the F.dneal ional alliance the other night, they will tell so ciety folks who go slumming to "mind I heir own business." Dr. llirseh said that .lews liked the congesfed and crushed life of This city, but he advised them not to fall li■ to the con ceit that everything outside New York is a wilderness. "There won’t he dirt enough to go around if more of you come to New York," he said, "but la the west there Is room for you, where laud is cheap ami (here is plenty of fresh air. Thi re it Is not necessary In the heat of the summer to go out on fire es capes. or roofs, or sidewalks to sleep. And In the west man respects his fellow man. if the fellow man re -1 pe/t" himself. There (lie Jew Is re spected." Then came (Ids advice; “Tell nil the West slders who come down here from idle curiosity and pat your chil dren on the cheeks and then return to their drawing rooms to tell of what horrors they have seen, tell them to mind their own business.” The Si, lUrll I Drift. The United .Stales is putting so many people and so much money Into Canada these days, says the Chicago Inter Ocean, that, In the very nature of things, it must become more and more interested in the welfare of that Interesting strip of country in the fu ture. • hlnauirn Kin,,, II Inn 1,,. unr. Any well Informed ( hinaman, suth the t hlengo Tribune, could have told I'lof. ! lark that a man tan live ou a gnat deal less than u year. SARAH BRAN’S OFFER I —. | Sarah Bean wa a spinster of 35. She had , never married on account of her face. She , had a modest income left her by a rela- . tive, and she elected to Jive alone in a j cottage in Hopeville, but if she had been 1 worth a hundred thousand dollars and lived in a manor house, her chances of marriage would have been no better. Mon could overlook Sarah’s Xo. h leet and Xo. 7 hands and angular points, but they turned from her face and said they were sorry for her. She had lived to be 31 years old before she realized her homeliness, j She didn’t realize it then. She simply com- I batted the blunt statement made by old Mrs. Hastings and argued that it was a case of jealousy. True, she had never had a beau, much lesrfa.sweetheart,'butshwlaid the fact to lier coyness and shyness. She had been coy’and shy from her birth, and the characteristic had grown, up with her. Sarah was. weeding the bed of hollyhocks , in her garden ai.'d getting along, after the shy old way, when old Alps. Hastings dropped in' t<> complain of her rheumatism. It is easy to lead up from rheumatism to matrimony, and after a iittle tlio old. lady j bluntly announced: “Sarah Bean, you, must be goin' on 40 gears’ old,, and it’s time you quit simpering around liko a young girl. F'olks have been ! talkin’ about it> for ever so long.” "I’m not goings on 40 and you know it,” j was the *.ply; “and 1 act K‘ rl y that’s my way, and 1 can’t help it. The idea of anyone saying 1 simper!” "I should call it simpering, Sarah, but tnebbe you don’t mean to do it. You ain’t thinkin’ of gittin’ married, are you?” “Of course not.” “if you was, you’d have a ngi-d time of it, I guess. Did anyone ever tell you how homely you was?” "How dare you talk like that to me!” gasped Sarah, as the red came to her cheeks for the first time in years. “Well, my way is to talk plain, and even if the truth hurls you, I must say that you are the homeliest woman in Uope ville. 1 ain’t sayiu’ so because you won't let my chickens scratch up your garden, but because it’s so. I don’t wonder you never caught, a husband.” “But I never wanted to.” “Good thing for both of you! You’ll never have an offer as long as you live, and so you might as well quit simpering.” "I’ll have an offer within a month, and you go home and ’tend to your business!” exclaimed the humiliated and angered spin- •ter. "Yes, I’ll be moving on with my lame knee. Rheum Usm is a bad thing —a bad thing. Didn’t, mean to say nothing to provoke you, but I thought you’d better ’ know the truth and save crimpin’ your hair every day. Y’ou’ll be bald-headed in a year or two more if you keep on. Re more nayburly, Sarah, and run in as often as you can. That’s what we were put on earth for—to comfort one another." When old Mrs. Hastings had limped her way, Sarah Rean sat down among her hol lyhocks and cried. Then she got up and dashed her tears away, and got mad. Then she ran into the house and stood before her glass and criticised her features, one by one, and said to herself: ".She just wanted to make me feel bad for driving her chickens out. I’m not beautiful, but I'm fair looking and coy and shy to boot. Nobody ever asked me to marry ’em, but that's because J haven’t encourage ’em. As for my not ever hav ing an otfer, I’ll show old Mrs. Hastings and the other gossips—l’ll have an offer within a month.” .Sarah Bean’s bedtime was nine o’clock. At that hour she wound the clock and entered every room below stairs to fasten doors and windows. On the evening of this day she entered the parlor as usual at the usual hour to meet with a sur prise. A sash of one of the front windows was up and a man was half way over the sill into the room. Sarah screamed, of course. Iter sudden advent, followed by the scream, startled the intruder, and he made a move that brought (he sash down across the small of his back. In that po sition, w ith head ami arms inside, and legs and body outside, he was practically help less, The woman was coy and shy of men who looked at her with eyes of love, but not of burglars who were after her cash. She realized the situction of affairs in a moment, and it wa not long before the intruder was bound hand and foot and pulled over the sill into the room. "Well, what have you got to say for yourself?" asked Sarah Rean, after looking him over. The fellow made no reply, but regarded her with a puzzled, wondering look. "You needn’t try to play deaf and dumb on me. I’ll go out in a minute and call for help and have you taken to jail. What arc you looking at in*' this way for?” "1 was looking at your face,” he growled. "Is there anything the matter with it?" "N o. That is, if I had seen your face Indore getting in here I shouldn’t have trie.l it!" "You must mean something,” said Sarah as the blunt word* of old Mrs Hastings came to her mind. "Do you mean that I’m a homely woman?’’ "See hero, miss,” replied* thei intruder, dodging the question. "1 am not a bad man. This is my first crime, and 1 was driven to it by want. 1 should have taken only food from your house. Let me go my way and make anew start in life.” lie hud railed her “Mi**," and that soft encd her heart, lie *aw that she wax yield mg, and he renewed hi* promise* and pro testation* and man a Red to work tears into hi* eye*. "1 think I’ll let you go,” she nid, after u time, “but I want you to tell me the truth about something. Am I homely?” “No, I wouldn’t say no.” “Would you marry me if I \uis willing?” The man was silent. He wawa bad man, but he also had eonselonlious scruple*. “Would you or would you not?” repeat ed Sarah. “Yes, 1 would, and 1 hereby ask for your heart and hand!" “Really, now?" "I do.” "And it is a real, genuine offer?” “Straight as straigtht." “Old Mrs. llastingt s n id I'd never have one," mused the purring spinster, ns she untied the knots, “but I felt it in my bone* I would, and now 1 hlive. You are abut glar, and you name here to rob; but an offer is an offer, and niebbe "(rood night, old gal," said the freed man as he rose to bis feet and pulled open the door ami dashed out. “Mrs. Huttings," said Sarah, tilt next morning over the division fence, “you told me yesterday I’d never have an offer of marriage," "And you never will/’ "Hut I’ve had one.” “When?” “Only last night." “And where's the feller?" "Why why he got away from me!"— Kuuuv South. Atlanta. , PICKPOCKETS LIKE FAT MEN. LlKht-Flnarred Expert Trtta Why HU Kind Prefer Them to This Snlijerla to Work On. Fat men of easy temperament are the favorite prey of the professional pickpockets, according to no lessau au thority than "Molly Matches,” who His day served time in many prisons in the process of learning to let thin, nervous individuals alone when plying his lawless trade, says the Chicago Tribune. Like all “good dip: ’’this particular pickpocket was a respectable looking fellow, who wrftild l>ass unnoticed in a crowd. He had lots of experience and knew bis business thoroughly. His reasons, as given by himself, were t hese: “Experience has taught me that nervousness and fldgetiveness are usual characteristics of thin people when in a crowd. Therefore, they are more apt to turn suddenly around, and take quicker notice of any push or jostling they may receive. I have invariably found that such people are constantly on the alert, so that they lire not so easily got at as more corpulent and consequently easier going people. It is a deuced sight more difficult to lake anything from them without detection than it is from the individuals of more extended corporosity, who fall into passive attitudes and reveries that render them quite unconscious of the sly, stealthy hand of the pickpocket.” This theory is known to ail expert police and they govern themselves in neordnnee with the rule to always watch the fat ones when looking for a “dip.” A DISAPPOINTED DOG. If* \\ nh a Hunter mid llir Cnsli) Hall in the Dry Hood* Slurp Foul)'d Him. A young lady went into a large dry poods store on a shopping expedition having for a companion a big, hand some dop. lie was a pointer, and the manner in whieh lie trotted sedately a loop and kept out of everybody’s way showed that lie was as intelligent as handsome. The younp lady having made her purchase, the shop-pirl put the check and the money in a wooden ball and sent it along the “cash rail way,” relates Golden Days. At the first “wide” the dog pricked up his ears, and the next instant he started after the ball as if he were morally sure it was some new kind of bird. Past the crowds of Christmas buyers, in and out and between hun dreds of people, the pointer dashed until the ball disappeared from view. Then he looked puzzled and then humiliated, and was coming hack to his indignant mistiess when the hull came whJ/zingon its return trip. This time the dog expressed ids feel ings hy short yelps as he flew after his game, and this time he took the short route along the counter and fetched up in front of the shop girl, leaving behind him a trail of dismayed shop pers. Then the ball was given him to investigate, and a more disappointed dog was never seen. OYSTERS AND DISEASE. The Hreeu Color of Some Miry lie At tributed to Various Cauari N <ul lljirmful. In n recent scientific work Ivy Profs. Herdinan and I Joyce, entitled “Oysters and Disease," they report the result of their iim sligations on the cause whieh produces green oysters. Many epi cures prefer their oysters to have the emerald line, though there is a wide spread opinion that green oysters are not edible, says the Chicago Tribune. The investigators arrive at the con clusion that there are several forms of greenness. Copper is said to be present in minute quantity in all oys te.s. It was found that the greenest American oysters contained about four times the amount of copper which is present in the whitest American oysters. Careful chemical examina tion demonstrated conclusively that them is proportionately more copper in tin greener parte of the oysters than in those parts whieh arc less green. The green color of the highly prized Man urn s oysters was found to he produced by the presence of a ceitain pigment and did not depend upon the amount of the contained copper. A Good Klllr Shut. A jH'mliar incident happened at the ViiiTiin, Victoria, rifle ranges. A man \vn taking aim at 100 yards and just as lie fill’d several magpies flew in front of liim, about 200 yards distant. The bullet struck one of the magpies and brought it to the ground and a bull’.' c\e v..is registered by the mark er for i lie shot. A bull’s-eye and mag pie were thus scored for one shot. Krrriti Ilerp. William Iloone, a miner, says the Kansas City Journal, who has come down from Dawson t'ify, Klondike, to spend the winter with relatives at La I’lata, says he has dug 225 feet in the ground of his claim, but has never been able to reach a point where the ground was not frozen. TnrUlah Hone?. Turkish honey was already famed among the ancient Creeks. The best is still madt on the Island of Kalym nu, to which the coast beekeepers take I heir hives for a few months each year. The Power of Munir, A lunatic in Poughkeepsie was re stored to ' unity l>y hearing an orches tra. It must have been the playing of some other orchestra, says the Chicago Tribune, that made him insane. Mai I In'ii Mlleli Imih.li. Probably in no country has the raising of the milch goats been brought to such a degree of perfec tion us in Malta. WILL BUILD A JERUSALEM. It. Louis Men Eigige Artists to Pll a Dslgse Attraction (or the Coming: Pair. P. W. Heine, a Milwaukee artist, has signed a contract, awarded to him in competition, to go to Jeru salem with Charles Peters, another local artist, and Paul Palmer, of Lcipsic, Germany, to make sketches for a reproduction of the holy city upon the exposition grounds at St. Louis. They will remain there sev eral months, then return to St. Louis and expect to take a year’s time there in the reproduction of Jeru salem. Alexander Konta, brother-in-law of Col. Gustav G. Pabst, and son-in-law of Mr. Lerap, the St. Louis brewer, is president and general manager of the company. He closed the contract with Mr. Heine. He is authorized to employ all the artists in the Milwau kee colony and as many more as may be necessary to complete the work in time for the opening of the expo sition in 1904. The company has a concession of ten acres of the expo sition grounds, which will be sur rounded by a facsimile of the wall as it stands about Jerusalem to-day. | The company expects to bring hero a company of Turkish cavalry and . about 500 natives of Palestine, repre senting 20 races and tribes. During the exposition the festivals of the Jews will be. reproduced in the streets nf the city upon the dates on which they are held by Jewish cus tom. The company is capitalized at $1,000,000 and the board of directors, w.hich is composed of representative business men, is supplemented by an advisory board of leading ministers of all denominations in Missouri. j ROYAL MARRIAGE HELD WRONG Preneivt Sritrm Held Responsible for , live J.hk-U of Male Heirs of European Monarch*. The recent birth of a second daugh ter to King Victor Emmanuel of Italy has suggested the idea to one writer that the custom of European royal families of intermarrying is perhaps responsible for the unfor tunate lot of many reigning houseg in this respect. Whatever the reason is the follow ing are undeniable facts: The em perors and kings of Europe number 17. Of these 13 reign under so j called Salic law. Of these 13 no less than five—namely, the emperors of Kusbia and Austria, and the kings of Belgium, Italy and Wurtemburg, have to-day to look for heirs outside of the direct line of succession, because they have only daughters. Besides these, Queen Wilhelmina of Holland is ns yet childless, and the grand j duke of Hesse is without a son. | The grant! dukA of Luxemburg is a I middle-aged only son who has I daughters, but no male heir. After I bis death there are absolutely no col lateral heirs in the male line. Em peror William, with six sons, is the l>est monarch in regard to this point of view. The Spanish throne rests on the head of a delicate posthumous youth, and the only son of his father. King Edward VII. has only two soifs, one of whom is dead. In Servia and oth er minor kingdoms this point is fur ther illustrated. TO CURB MENDICANTS. Novel Method Similar to the llogaea’ Gallery to Be Adopted tn New York OWy. his annual report of the work of the central council of the Charity Organization society, of New York, President Robert de Forest describes a novel method which has just tyeea adopted for the purpose of detecting and punishing professional .beggars and syndicates of mendicancy. It is proposed to establish a record bu reau similar to the rogues’ gallery of the police department, where detailed records of beggars are accessible, the object being to deter habitual mendi cants from plying their trade in New York and other large cities. After admitting that for 20 year* she had been sending begging letter* to prominent people, including re cent ones to high government offi cials, Mrs. Annie Mayers has been sentenced to the workhouse for six months. Agents of the Charity Or ganization claimed to have about 1,000 letters signed by the woman. ARCHDUKE’S&ON AWAITER. Austrian Working at Gets Large Tips Became of Ilka Noble Blood. Baron Ernest Wallburg, a natural son of tlie late Archduke Ernest, has been earning his living as a waiter in the Cafe New York, at Buda-Pesth. since the lawsuit In which it was brought out in evidence that he forged a page in a church register to prove that the archduke had married his mother. He now announce* that ho shall open a cafe of his own. He was ai poor as a church mouse when he began business ns a waiter a year ago, but people felt so flattered at being served by an archduke’s son that he pocketed an extraordinary amount of tips. It now is a question whether or not the authorities will al low him or not to call his establish ment Cafe Hapsburg. 110 l c for the Poet. The painter Verestehagin sold $143,- 045 worth of hia paintings in one day at New York recently. In order to bring the millennium, snys the Chi cago Uecord-Hernld, it only remains now for somebody to get rich writing poetry. * DR. TURBIN Of Uerlip, Germany, the Expert Specialist and Surges 1 Who has visited Manitowoc for the past SIX YEARS Once a Month, will again be in Manitowoc* Friday, January 30th 1 AT THE WILLIAMS HOUSE. do. top. Hi Specialist CURES ALL CHRONIC CASES. Why? Because he given his entire attention to these cases. All Cases He Undertakes Guaranteed VnilMr. MFhi If T° u re troubled with fUUNU mtn nervous debility, empla nes!, or are otherwise unfitted for buslnes' or study, caused from youthful errors or excesses, you should consult this specialist at once. Don’t delay until too late. MIDDLE-AGED AND OLD MAkIKIKIPt There art thousands of you Irl/wlwmniLg troubled with weak, aching backs and kidneys and other unmistakable signs of nervous debility. Many die of this diffi culty, ignorant of thecause. The most obstinate cases of this character treated with unfailing success. Al ! °t Plicate nature—in- SALt. L/IJLnJLJ flammationa and kindred t-cables—quickly cured ‘without pain or inoon t jnience. CATARRH mhtQl> poisons the breath, '-’eA • “•V’V l • stomach and lungs and paves the way fur Consumption, also Throat, Liver, I !7BW DftIMVQ ( Ist—Tim doctor gives bU o rull ivin 10 I 2J —xll business Id—Names and pictures uavsr published unless are bis friends. U/nimn your troubles If lining away from city. Tb lusands cured at borne by oorrespondencj nullu and medicine sent as directed. Absolute stcrecy in all professional dealings. Addre. al' letters, giving street and number plainly. Send stamps for list or questions. DOCTOR TURBIN, 103 Randolph St., Chicago, 111 .\ ■■ ■■ ■ J Gold Coin and Acorn Stoves and Ranges, and all kinds of hardware. Chas. Kieselhorst Washington Street. The fielendy Studio FAMILY GROUPS Special Inducement for One Week, December 25th to January Ist Studio open from 8 P. M. to 3 A. M. Xmas day North Bth Street NEW RAILWAY OPENED TO THE INDIAN COUNTRY. It is announced that the extension of the Verdigre branch of the North- Western Line to Bonesteel. H, I) on the edge of the Rosebud Indian Reser vation. is now >|jen for traffic. Part of the Rosebud lands are to I*> ojsmed for settlement next spring and it is expected Business Hen realize the fact that Dr. Turb can be depende on to fulfil his promises In eve respect, and thi doctor has | among his patroj seme of the 1 most promlnen business men, ( who are his be friends. Heart, Kidney, Bladder and ail constitution! and internal troubles; also Rupture, Pihl Fistula, Dyspeps'a, Diarrhoea and all diseasj of the stomach and bowels treated far in n vance of any institution in the country. 1 BLOOD AND SKIN fjKVVlid Scrofula, Tumors, Tetter, Eczema and Blo<| Poison thoroughly eradicated, (saving the syl tcm in a strong, pure and healthful state. I i AHIFC If you are suffering from perslsteil LMLfItJ Headache, Painful Monstruatlol Uterine Displacements, Pains in Hack, and fel as if it were impossible for you to endure yoil troubles and still be obliged to attend you household and social obligations. There a:| many women doing this to-day. However, I -real many have taken treatment of this spJ olaiist, and he can refer you to those who had been cured by him. Give tbs doctor a call, El can give all the encouragement in the wort] and will cure you if you trust yourself to hi care. ] personal attention to each Individual call on a professional basts and strictly confidential requested to do so, 4tb—The doctor's patlenl there will l>e a tremendous rush into thin country now that the new railway is hnilt. The line pannes through Home of the richest grazing lands in the world. The Roeebnd lands themselves are known for their value in this regard and doubtless the opening of this public land will attact large crowds from all over the country.