VOLUME XLIV.—NO. ]3.
Interesting Pictures Will be Shown
at Luling School
TO RAISE FUND FOR ART DECORATION
Manitowoc Society to Discuss Interest
THE ENTERTAINMENT LASTS HSREE DAYS
Northside School Will Charge a Small En
trance Fee, Though the Students Will
be Admitted Free
Under the management of the North
side high school will be given an art
exhibit in the assembly room of the
park building on Wednesday, Thursday
and Friday, January 28, 29 and 30th,
1903. The exhibit will be open in
the morning, afternoon and evening.
The price of admission is 10 cents; this
fund will lie used for the purchase of
pictures for the different schools of the
Northside. Following is the detailed
programme which will be provided
gratis. The young ladies of the Coffee
club will serve a simple 10 cent lunch
after the programme, tho proceeds of
which will also be used for the purchase
of art material:
Wednesday, January 28. 2:00 P. M.
—The exhibit will be open to all. No
programme will be given at this time.
8:00 P. M.—The exhibit will be open
to all and following is the programme:
Thu Purpose ami Plan of the Exhibit
Paul U. W. Keller
Piano Solo Oenevive Krainik
Address: Art as an Essential Environment of
of the Formative Period of Youth
L. J. Nash
Short Sketehes of Some of the Schools of Art
Miss F. L. Bush
Stereoptieau Views of Ancient Art Suhjets.
Inspection of the Exhibit.
Refreshments will be served by the
young ladies of the Coffee club in the
Thursday, January 29, 9-‘iC A. M. —
Tho exhibit will be open to all and will
be visited by the grades of the Park
school to the fourth grade inclusive
Each teacher will take charge of her
Mrs. Alexander will speak on pictures for
2:00 P. M.—The exhibit is open to all
and will be visited by the grades of the
Lnling school to the fourth inclusive.
Each teacher will take charge of her
grade. Mrs. Alexander will also streak
to this section of the school.
8:00 P. M.— (Senior Class night) The
exhibition is open to all and the follow
ing programme has been arranged:
Piano Solo Florence A. Taite
Ernest Taite, Dulcimer
Robert A. Taite, Mandolin
.Jennie H. Taite. Mandolin
Florence A. Taite, Guitar
Vocal S<ilo Mr. Stanley Pierce
Address, Art as factor of culture
Rev. Wm. Hooton
Song High School Male Quartette
Short ske'ehes of some of the Art Schools
Miss Lillian F. Bush
Messrs and Misses Taite
Stereoptieau Views of Ancient Art Subject.
Inspection of the exhibit.
Refreshments served by the young
ladies of the Coffee club.
Friday, January 30th, 9:3o,—The ex
ibit will be open to all and will be visit
ed by the grades of the Park school
from the fifth to the eighth inclusive.
Mrs. H. L. Markham will speak to the
students on, Children’s Subjects in
2:00 P. M.—The exhibit will be open
to all and will be visited by the grades
of Luling school from the fifth to the
eighth inclusive. Miss Mary Nelson
will also spreak to this section on,
Children's Subject in Art.
8:00 P. M. —High school night. The
exhibit will be open to all and the fol
lowing programme will be rendered:
Instrumental Quartette ....
Messrs and Misses Tail,,
Address. Art as a Factor in Home Decoration..
Mrs. J. 8, Anderson
Vocal Solo Mrs, Geo. Fechter
Messrs and Misses Taite
Stereoptieau Views of Foreign Art Subjects.
Inspection of the Exhibit.
Refreshments will be served by the
young ladies of the Coffee chib.
Drs. C. W. Keehase and O. C. Wern
ecke, dentists. Parlors in Wernecke &
Schmitz Block tf
Goes to Oconto.— B. N. Ward, who
wes formerly employed as assistant
superintendent of the elevators of the
Northern Grain Cos., has engaged in
Insiness at Oconto.
Job Work at The Pilot,
THE MANITOWOC PILOT.
WHO WERE SEEN
Ole Stephenson of .Terpen was in the
city and gave The Pilot a call last Sat
Thos. Johnson of .Terpen made a pleas
ant call at The Pilot office last Satur
Thos. A. Sullivan of Maple Grove
called at The Pilot office last Saturday
and made a yery pleasant visit.
Nick Salm and Joseph Dhein repre
sent Centerville in the venir of jury
From Kossuth John Barken, C. J.
Holsen and Frank Havlinek are capable
representatives on the jury.
P. J. Conway is the only man from
Meenie on the jury. He does his work
with the same thoroughness that cha
racterizes his work on the Codnty
Board of Supervisors.
J. C. Mueller of Kiel is a faithful
attendant in court.
Matt Keehan of Franklin has been in
the city all week. He passes his time
between the court room and his friends
on the outside. While in court he watch
es his chances for serving on the jury.
And they say he is an efficient juryman.
John F. Koeck of Eaton is a sedulous
attendant in court, and when called to
serve on the jury Ire takes hold as a
Joseph Sitman of Franklin is on the
jury, one of the three from that town.
The Cato contingent called to serve
on the jury are M. G. Madson, John
Alfson and Julius Jacobs.
Chas. Schroeder of Two Creeks is
always ready for jury work. He takes
great interest in court matters.
Gibson sends Joseph Rouiller, Leo
pold Kind and August Stueck to do
Joseph Zahorik of Taos, smiling as
ever, was in the city on Tuesday. He
thanked his stars he was not called
upon to serve as a juryman this term.
OF DEMOCRATIC AND REPU
BLICAN MEMBERS OF HOUSE
In arranging committees of the house
Speaker Lenroot placed N. J. Tereua,
the Democratic member from the se
cond assembly district, Manitowoc
county, on the Assessment and Col
lection of Taxes committee, an im
portant assignment. He is not sched
uled on any other committee. No
doubt exists but that Mr. Terens will
make a valuable member, being level
headed, with grasp for detail, hence
will his suggestions be of importance
to this body.
Joseph Willott. who is the Republi
can member from this county, has
been appointed chairman of the Ways
and Means committee and a member
of the Committee on Enrolled bills.
Deaths of a Week.
Mrs. Ole Madson died at her home in
Jerpen last Friday, cged 85 years. She
came from Gerpen, Norway, now more
than half a century ago and located in
the country shortly after her arrival in
the United States. The funeral services
were conducted by the Rev. Mr. Alfsou
last Saturday and were attended by her
two sisters from this city, namely, Mr*
Christiensen and Mrs. Halvor Peterson.
Mrs, Madson lived an upright life and
died greatly respected.
Mrs. Vogel, wife of Daniel Vogel of
this city died at the age of 38 years. She
was buried from her home in this city
on Tuesday. She contracted a cold on
Christmas Day which culminated in
her death last Satin day. She was a
woman of kindly disposition and her
death is deeply mourned.
Mrs. Moeskes, aged 71 years, died on
Saturday night, from an attack of
pneumonia. She had been a resident
of the city since 18P0, coming from
Germany. Her children who survive
her arc Paul Moeskes, ex-probate judge
of Outagamie county, Appleton: Her
man Moeskes; Kentn'-W, Mis. Yaege
nun and Mrs. Louiseman of Chicago.
Two children of the first marriage. Mrs.
E. Elmdorf and Mrs. F. Voelchert, also
The death of Mrs. Chas. Burt of
Wittenberg cccnred on Sunday. Mrs.
Burt was for a number of years a resi
dent of this city, her husband being
proprietor of the Vermont House. She
died at the age of 5(1 years. Pierre
Burt, ex-sheriff attended the funeral
ON WINNING SIDE
Great Debate Between Two Uni
versity Literary Societies.
ANNUAL INTELLECTUAL CONTEST
The Manitowoc Sludeht Closed for His
Side of Question.
MADE A STRONG, FORCIBLE ARGUMENT
Much Interest was Manifested in this City
in this Forensic Effort—This Phil
omathia Boys Proud.
In the debate between the Philomathia
and Athenae societies attched to the
state university last week the former
won. Manitowoc takes just pride in
this achievement inasmuch as Paul
Schuette, son of August Schuette, was
on the winning side.
The two societies meet annually and
the Athenae had been successful in the
two former contests. The Philomathia
had the affirmative side and the Athenae
the negative, The question was;
‘ Is the present concentration of vast
aggregations of capital in the United
States, in single, private manufacturing
corporations, inimical to the public wel
Interpretation—(a.) Single private
manufacturing corporations shall not
include those operating under a fran
chise by municipal corporations, (b.)
Manufacturing means the process or
one of the processes of converting the
raw material into the finished product.”
Paul A. Schuette closed the debate
for the affirmative. He said:
‘‘A combination of the agricultural
classes is obviously impossible. As these
great corporations more and more get
control of the industries in which it is
especially engaged, it finds himself
having but one buyer for many of its
raw materials. The comi>etitive buyer
has disappeared, and it is a case of one
buyer, one bid, one price for the farmer.
At tho same time these and other com
binations have raised to him the price
of the necessaries of life, and have thus
decreased the real wages of the farmer.
•'lt is claimed that combinations in
crease our export trade, but if the peo
ple pay for it, the people and not the
combinations should get the credit for
it. If combinations can better increase
our foreign trade than competing con
cerns it is because they have the power
of extorting such a high price from do
mestic consumers that they cau sell
very cheaply to foreigners.
“We have an old maxim “The safety
of the public is the supreme law’
Industrial corporations should be orga
ized and managed ou sound business
principles, and should not be allowed
to encourage over capitalization and
thus create the conditions of inflation
which inevitably result in reaction and
panic. When a period of depression
comes, failure is the inevitable result
of such a great excess of liabilities over
W. H. KALAHER HAS
BEEN ADMITTED TO
BAR TO PRACTICE LAW
M. W. Kalaher, one of the teachers in
the First ward school was admitted to
the bar as a practicing attorney by
Judge Kirwan last Saturday morning.
Mr. Kalaher passed the rigid legal ex
amimition of the State Bar Examiners
at it fall examination, 1902. His papers
were eminently satisfactory. It is the
intention of Mr. Kalaher to abandon
school work at the close of the present
term and thenceforward to apply his
energies to the legal profession.
He is a young man of ability, whoso
work has counted, and he has a promis
ing future before him. He means to
leave this city to take up the labors of
the law in another field.
County Clerk Ed. Rchaffland has is
sued the following marriage licenses:
John Henschel of Kiel to Henrietta
Fluhr of Kiel.
Gustav Haberman of Brillion to
Johanne Krueger of Reedsville.
R. C. Bulge of Two Rivers to Alvina
Haase of Manitowoc.
Martin F, Smith of Two Rivers to
Sarah Gagnon of Two Rivers.
Lewis Kieselhorst of Newton to Laura
Blumenstein of Newton.
Joseph Casper of Centerville to Jennie
Jung of Liberty.
WANTED:—OirI for general house
work. Inquire at Pilot.
MANITOWOC,-WIS., JANUARY 22, 1903.
MOVEMENTS OF PERSONS
TO AND FROM MANITOWOC
Aaron Torrison returned to the city
last Saturday after a short business trip
Paul Rohan is home fur a brief visit.
John Petrick was called to Chicago
on business late last week.
Sheriff Pellet took John Connors to
Wan pun last Friday.
Lieutenant C. M. Krninm who attend
ed a meeting of the Wisconsin National
Guard officers in Milwaukee lust week
returned to his home on Friday much
gratified with the results of his trip.
Carl Hanson is traveling over the
Illinois Central railroad in the inter
est of the railroad company,
A jolly crowd of yonug people en
joyed a sleigh ride to Meyers, on the
Green Bay road, Tuesday evening
The following comprised the party;
Misses Dempsey, Schultz, Olsen, Proell,
ivieyer, Nelson, Kunz, Kurth, Brey
and Martens and Messrs, Klemeus,
Stauss, Larson, Bouril, N. Torrison’
Vita, Leverenz and Linane.
Misses Eva DeLano, Geurgie Monger
and Olga Torrison were in Appleton
E. W. Mackey ’•‘is in Appleton on
Arthur Schuetze came up from Keno
sha to spend Sunday with his relatives
leaving again on Monday morning.
Architect O. H. Tegen was at Reeds
ville on Monday.
M. J. Sullivan of Milwaukee was in
town on Tuesday.
COUNTY SUPT. CHRISTIAN
SEN ATTENDS MEETING OF
EDUCATORS AT MADISON
Supt. Fred Christiansen is in Madison
attending the meeting of county super
intendents which closes today. Sub
jects relating to the supervision and
management of the public schools were
Under the law the .'ate superintend
ent is required to hold two such conven
tions each year. Superintendent Cary
has called the second one for Eau
Claire for today and Friday. The coun
ty superintendents must attend one of
The state superintendent held aeon
ference with the institute conductors
of the different normal schools of the
GLANDERS BREAK OUT
AMONG SOME OF
THE CITY HORSES
Considerable commotion was occas
ioned in tho city by the spread of infor
mation on Monday that glanders were
rife among the horses. State Veterinary
Surgeon E. D. Roberts of Janesville was
in the city on Sunday and condemned
several animals which have been killed.
It was thought the disease would Ire
come so rampant that horses very gen
erally would suffer with the disease and
would be be killed. Prompt and effec
tive measures were taken, however
which checked everything like contagion
and further trouble from this source is
averted. There is much occasion for
alarm among horse owners us the re
port was made upon the first apjrear
anco of the disease and the steps that
are being taken will make it impressible
for further contagion.
KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS
NEXT TUESDAY NIGHT
The installation of officers of the
Knights of Columbus will take place,
at the rooms of the Conncil on York
street, next Tuesday evening. Mr.
Martin of fireen liay, deputy Grand
Knight, will lx; present on the occasion
and conduct the ceremonies. The fol
lowing officers will 1) installed:
Grand Knight Dr. J. E. Meany.
Deputy Graml Knight—E. L. Kelley
Financial Secretary—J. J. Healy
Spiritual Adviser Kev. J. T. O'Leary
Inside Sentinel C. E. Windus
Outside Sentinel M. T. Connolly
Trustees-F A. Miller. J. G. Kel
ley and Frank Schroeder
At the conclusion of the installation
ceremonies . programme will be fol
lowed. F. A. Miller will preside and
the Council talent will fill the bill.
Cracked wheat at 00c a bushel at
grocers or at our warehouse Much
cheaper than wheat and just as good for
feeding. Northern Grain Cos.
WHAT WAS DONE
AT CIRCUIT COURT
The Criminal Calendar is About
CASE OF JOHN SPINDLER IS UP
Grave Accussation Lodged Against
GILLET PROSECUTION WAS ABANDONED
Charles C. Olsen Secures a Verdict against
the City for $250 for Injuries fron
The criminal end of the Circuit court
calendar will lie finished today and the
civil jury case* will be immediately
taken up, and it is thought that the en
tire number of cases will be disposed of
within the next ten days. The court is
now engaged on the case of John
Spindler, who is accused of a grave
charge against a six year old child,
Anita Voland of Kiel. The defendant
is a young man of 21 years and his al
leged victim is so young that the Court
mercifully decided that she be not c al
led to testify.
In the case of Robert Gillett charged
with the burglary of the Rand & Roo
mer hardware store the state abandoned
tho prosecution believing it could not
prove the defendant guilty. The case
of the state was based on purely cir
cumstancial evidence which the defense
was able refute by the testimony of wit
nesses who did not appear at the pre
The case of Chas. C. Olsen who sued
the city for injuries sustained through a
defective sidewalk secured a verdict of
The trial occupied three days and a
hard fight was made. Jurors in the
case were: Stephen Bertler. Knud John
son. Frank Smonjeski, Frank Havlinek,
Chas. Berger, C. J. Holsen, Frank Ben
hard. Chris Schoch, F. J. Hosier and
At the meeting of tho city council
last Monday tho settlement of the Hoi
lenbeck claim, made by the city after
uey, was ratified and an order will be
issued to her for the full amount, S3OO.
She will pay all tho costs of the action.
AN OLD MANITOWOC
BOY INJURED IN
Patrick Carroll, a fireman on a loco
motive of the Great Northern railroad,
was seriously hurt in a train hold up
last week at Boulder, Montana. The
engineer of the same train was killed.
Carroll before he went railroading was
a Manitowoc resident, and lie lived in
this county for a number of years. He
now lies in a hospital at Clancy, Mont
ana, in a critical condition, though one
of his friends writes to The Pilot that
holies of his ultimate recovery are enter
HOW S. A. WOOD
CELEBRATES THE YEARS
AS THEY PASS BY
W. F. Nash, editor of the Two Rivers
Chronicle, prints the following “S. A
Wood, a well-known and highly es
teemed resident of Manitowoc makes
a practice celebrating his birthday an
niversary by writing a letter on such
occasions to a lady friend whose home
is 'way down East' where he came from
fifty or more years ago when he 'came
West.' Frequently these letters are
written in poetry and contain many
quaint ideas and delightful literary tid
bits. laist Wednesday was his Mist
birthday and tho letter to the lady
friend, in the East announcing the fact
was written in the form of a poem
which was somewhat speculative as
regards that which awaits us all when
death shall have ended our earthly
career. He is decidedly agnostic in his
views as regards a future state of ex
istence and closes his letter as follows
Who knows of these, which state hu ll inunf
<)r whether either lie'll Inherit?
Old questions answered yet hy none.
And solvable hy death alone.
Hence we Jog on In hope and dread.
Clinging to life uncertain thread
Assured of nothing, only that.
Nobody knows "whore we are at."
Pinchon -Sprerl. At the residence of
the bride's parents in the town of Kos
suth on the 20th day of Jan. 1903. By
D. W Sheldon, Justice of the Peace.
Mr. diaries M Pinchon of Milwaukee
and Mamie G. Sperl of Kossuth.
Job Work at The Pilot.
BRIEF ITEMS OF
INTEREST IN CITY
More Small Pox Cases—Two in
mates of the home of Joseph Jodinski of
S. 2 th street are down with the small
pox. The city will care for the new
cases while the county has taken charge
of the old one. It is doubtful that the
economy sought by tho county com
missioners will now be found as with
three or four cases, -the charge would
have been divided and considerable less
than for caring for one case.
Society Elects Officers— The fol
lowing are the officers of the Z. C. B. J.
insurance society, a Bohemian organiz
ation; President; Jos. Wilda, Secre
tary; Jos. Kostlevy, Financial Secretary.
A. J. Fanta, Treasurer; S. Krainik,
Guard: Jos. Kustka, Trustee, 3 years;
Stole SIO.OO in Cash.— One of the
school desks in the Luling school was
robbed of $lO last Friday. The money
was derived from tho sale of tickets for
the art exhibit to be given here tho hit
ter part of this month.
The Fire Sale —The sab* of goods
damaged by the smoke by the fire in
the store of Ed. Harris is still being
kept up as will l>e seen by turning to
the advertisement of (lie Boston Store.
These goods are sold at greatly reduced
Was in Beck. —Albert Engels was
in luck last week, tin Tuesday he lost
a purse containing $l3O in bills and on
Thursday it was found by a boy who
returned it to the owner, for which the
boy was handsomely rewarded.
Sleighing Parties.— lt is almost a
nightly occurrauce to see sleigh loads
of happy young people going through
the city to some of the out-of-town re
sorts for a few hours revelry. If sleigh
ing keeps up. there will lie a number,
for quite a few are planned.
Band Organizes.—The City band.
Prof. Urban, conductor, met last Fri
day and elected officers for the ensuing
year. Prof. Urban, director, George
Detgen: secretary and treasurer, Otto
Senglaub. The members of the band
will have a dance at Schreihart's hall
on January 24.
Out AT Cato. The young men and
maidens who reside in Cato and con
tiguous towns danced at the Cato hall
last Friday and a good time was par
ticipated in by all those who were pre
sent. Several other dances are pro
jeeted for the winter season at the same
hall and they are sure to be successful.
C. 11. HONORS CAP
TAIN KNUDSON BY
GIVING HIM SWORD
Captain Norman A. Knmlson was the
recipient of a handsome new sword
presented to him last Friday by the
sixty-six members of (Jo. H. as a token
of esteem and a tangible evidence of
duty well done. Lieut. (V M. Krumm
who made tho presentation said “Cap
fain KHudson, the sixty-six members of
the company, knowing the trials you
have hud and those you will have
knowing the work you have done and
the interest you take in the company,
could find no words to express their
thanks to you. But as a token of our
esteem, onr respect anil in thanks for
what you have accomplished in the past
and confidence of tho future, 1, on lie
half of the members of the company,
present you this sword."
Announcement of the engagement of
Miss Olive i’roell and George Vits is
Latest Quotations Corrected for the Ben
efit of Farmers
The following are the current prices of
the various articles of produce as reprert
ed for The Pilot on January 22th.
Wheat- Spring -39
Wheat—White Winter -(ill
Butter 13 24
Eggs 21 22
Halt per bbl 45-75
Peas Marofat 1.25
Flour Patent 1 90
“ Daisy 1.80
“ Rye 1.60
Coarse Meal LIS
Fine “ 130
Oil “ 100
WHOLE NO. 2303.
BONIS RAISED FOR
THE TOY COMPANY
Business Men Show Lively Inter
est In the Proposition
nv subscribing the amount asked
Factory is Now an Assured Industry of
SOME ARE VERY GENEROUS DONATIONS
Ranging All the Way From 525 to |4OO.
The Committee is Etlreme'y Gratified
(her the Result.
The committee authorized to collect
the |. r ) 000 for the bonus to be handed
over to the Western Toy company
to insure the location of the plant
make report that the work is completed
and ask the publication of the follow
ing list of donars
Hcbuetto Bros S4OO
O. Torrlson Cos 4<lo
Fhos Biggins 4110
R. II Allen 400
K. HriU & Sons 4<W
Manitowoc Gas Light Cos 40)
Manitowoc Ijind & Balt Cos 300
W. D. Richards 300
Northern drain Cos 800
Manitowoc Steam Boiler Works 130
N'li-li A Nii ih 100
(’. A: W Frazier 100
Henry Kwh 100
II C, Richards Iron Works 100
Hohuorr Bros Ill)
.1 H, Williams 100
J I). Johnson Cos 100
M.O. Madaon Cos 100
Knnz 4k Bleaer 100
Mceger & Miller. 100
Hchreihart Brewing Cos . 100
Manitowoc Water Works Cos. . 100
Mi.nttowuc Aluminum Novelty Cos 100
11 L. Markham 100
National Bank 100
Win Rabr A Sons Brewing Cos 100
H. H & U I) Hunter IOU
John I’ltz SO
.1 A. Ruinnielo 25
Fred I<ohu 25
K A. Oborland 25
11. Droat & Sous.... 25
K. M Caratons 35
Ouorge Hull 25
Hurnmu Hiliuetto 36
VoK<‘lxDtc * Murphy SO
li KlingboU & Cos SO
C Sohoch 50
Manitowoc Building Supply Cos. 50
K K Paine, SO
Schmitz, Burke & Craite 35
J StHidlo Son 25
(1. A Kelira .. 25
Henry S|>oentgun .... 35
Chita. Ilnrknr . 25
I! Mueller ■
Kd. Soliatlland 25
A P. Krhenlun 25
K S. Lehman ..35
W. Kathaack & Sons 25
Manitowoc Pilot 25
Kurneher llroa 35
KoU-rt Ot|> 25
Uoralii-l’retM Publiahiug Cos 35
M Kellner A Bodi I#
Wore! & Zeiuau 35
E M KspitAD. 35
Walter llroen 3o
A M Kli hter * Sons ... 35
Werueke & HrhmiU 50
& dune 50
lli n Hermann Ji Souk 35
f Heyrotb 35
Selliel Clothing Cos 25
John Uobbinauu 35
J II C Hue ratal to . 35
M, U Kemper 35
(' Mebcnow ife Bona 35
< 'ha (1 ruble 35
Kranz, Sehraitz & Cos.. 35
A Krlekaon . .... . 35
Manitowoc Machine Cos 35
Ch. Kiel per Ji)Uu Pits 35
(leorge Kennedy 38
C K Alt maun... .. 35
K <’ Hue ratal te 35
C. 11 Alger, 35
(' K. Koehler 35
Hoyer Hroa 35
(H**era ■ 35
N M . Nelaon Lumber Cos .. 50
C H Tegeu 50
(I roll man ft Stahl 35
Submits Her figures on Circulation for
Miss Florence Hays librarian of the
Manitowoc public library submits her fig
ures, showing the circulation statistics
foi the past week ending Jan. 17. They
are; General, 2: philosophy, 1: religion
1; sociology. 11; natural science 16; useful
arts, 8, fine arts, 15, history. 32; travel. 34,
biography, 28;literature 41: Fiction 543;
Foreign books 12D. Total 881.
Of these *3 were German, 8 Norwegi
an, 2 Polish. 12 Bohemian; 1 Fieuch
Daily average was 144.
Florence C. Hays.
MRS. HENRY NIENBAIER
IS VERY ILL AT
HOME IN ST. PAUL
It is understood that the condition of
Mrs. Henry Nieubauer of St Paul, for*
merly of this city is critical. Her ill
uess follows the birth of her first child.
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