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THURSDAY, JANUARY 22, 1903. EIGHT PAGES. Established 1858. ISSUED EVERY THURSDAY. SYDNEY T. PRATT, Editor. FORMER EDITORS. Jere Crowley, Ten Eyck G. Olmsted, JOHN NAGLE, WM. F. OHDE, Business Manager The Pilot is published at Hio York Str. Terms of subscription ♦1.50 a year, payments strictly in advance. Ad vertising rates can Is- procured by application at the office. All jot' work done promptly and care taken that work will l>e artistically turned on t. Subscribers and advertisers are request ed to remit all checks, postomce or express money order or registered letter and to address THE PILOT MANITOWOC, WIS GOV. LA FOI.LETTE AM) TAXATION- Got. La Follette's message to the legislature read last week is a cumber some document and will likely Is* read by only a very small moiety of the people of Wisconsin. He devotes the greater part of it to his jwit scheme the primary election law and to the taxa tion of railroads. The governor's views on both these questions are so thorough ly known that it is useless to enter into an analysis of them. The best plan is to await fhe bills as they will be formu lated and presented to the legislature- In his message, however, the gover nor practically admits the impossibility of arriving at the basis of exact taxa tioii The problem is not only too in tricate for him to solve but in the his tory of civilized governments such a system has never been devised and none will. Equitable taxation sounds well, but its realization is utopian. A fairer basis of taxation can be gotten at than the present statues afford and should the legislature achieve such a result it will have done well. GOD’S PATIENT POOR- The Kilbourne Mirrow Gazette has the following to say about "God's pa tient poor” and coal: "The Republican party has the fight of its life right Is fore it. There are some ghosts that will not down, there is a hand writing on the walls of every feast. Anti electee tion promises, beautiful theories, (low ering eloqence and the pathetic syiupa thy for 'God's patient poor,’ are poor substitutes for coal. There will have to Is- less talk and more results, and the p and and , or there will he another Daniel eoine to judgment when the votes’ are counted in 94. SAFETY AT SI A. The ocean him perils enough to those whose business or pleasure impels them to cross it without there being added danger by negligence on the part of steamship companies who control ships that ply the waste of water Last week the great ocean liner the St. Louis, limped into j>ort many days overdue, the cause Ising leaky boilers. The passengers aboard the vessel, wratby, passed resolutions, denouncing the com pany for is-rmitting the boat to pot to sea while knowing that her boilers wore crippled If the allegation can Is- huh tained, the International Navigation company, who own the heat, is guilty of i riminal negligence an investigation should at once lie instituted. Every portion of this country is deep ly concerned in the seaworthiness of the ships carrying passengers, because each section contributes its quota of ocean travelers. The belated steamship St. Louis not only caused tremendous strain to those alsmrd hut worry and anguish to their friends ashore Many bitter hours were spent, many sleepless nights passed by those who had fathers, brothers, sisters or other loved ones among the passengers, doubtless tragic pictures of watery deaths flouted before surcharged imaginations, ever and anon hope- alternating with fear, mak ing dread the more insufferable. It liehooves the steamship companie in the future to place ue value of human lives above accumulated dollars. Corporations, however, are soulless. They see the [lossession of ducats therefore the risk of a few him Ired lives is apparently trifeling Dollars’ doll ars they cry, put off to sea travelers await, who an- willing to pay the Is.at will reach the outer shore No reckon ing before hand of th* misery on land and sea, should the great craft but move like a snail. If steamship companies, hojs- to retain their business they must give heed to the safely of the travelers, and what is here written applies much to surface transjs>rtation as to tin travel over the trackless deep. AN INTERESTING REVIEW. An interesting review of the events which culminated in the election of Reed Smoot to the senate from I. tab is contained in the Springfield (Mass,, Republican and is herewith reprinted “Mr. Roosevelt's interference in the Utah senatorial election is having the natural result of strengthening the lie termination of the Mormon leaders to send AjKxstle Reed Smoot to Washing j ton. They resent the action of the presi dent. Moreover, they are in full com mand of the Utah legislature, Smoot has 51 of the 63 members of the gener al assembly pledged to his support, and he has no intention whatever of retir ing from the field at the request or de mand of President Roosevelt. The news paper organ of the Mormon church tells Smoot and the legislature to standfast, let the consequences be what they will, aud the latest word from Salt Lake City is that Smoot is as good as elected al ready. "At just this point rises the cry of a ! republican-Morman bargain. Prior to j 1900 Utah was strongly democratic. In that year and 1902 it went overwhelm ingly republican, and the influence of the whole Morman church was brought to bear in these elections to effect the change. Some weeks ago s lawyer of Salt Lake City wrote to this paper ascrib ing the overturn to the Mormon influ ence, and alleging a bargain between the governing powers of the church and Chairman Mark Hanna of the republi can national committee whereby, on condition of delivering the state into re publican bands, the republican leaders would agree not to interfere with the Morman- Senator Dubois of Idaho now makes the statement that for more than two years rumor has been persistent in the intermountain states, and the im pression has prevailed, that such an un derstanding existed, and that in this way only could the fact be accounted for that the Mormons of democratic af filiations have been silent while repu blican Mormons have been most active and commanding among there followers in the last two elections. "Whether such a bargain has existed we do not know. Mr. Hanna is doubt less capable of making it. His career in the republican management is such as to give color to the charge. But the fact is unquestioned that the influence of the Mormon church has la;en thrown heavily to the republican side in the I 'lsh elections of two years past, that it has been most effective at the the jsjlls, and that the Mormon leaders never go into politics for their health and amuse ment. Having, then, won the Utah legislature and the chance of electing a United Hates senator of their own, the Mermans may fairly, it would seem, claim this reward of their success in turning Utah into the republican col umn, "The president himself concedes that the Mormons are entitled to a United States senator of their faith. Hut ho ob jects to their election of one of the apostles of the church. Why not an apostle as well as a layman? And how can the United States senate refuse to seat Apostle Smoot more than to seat somebody under Apostle Smoot in the church. YWi 11 the fact suffice to excuse that the election and seating of Smoot will give to great a prominence to the present association of the Mormon church with the administration party? Smoot is not known to be a practicing polygmist, and no more objection to him can be made on that score, it would seem, than to a layman also supposedly living in accordance with the law on RUTS 'Flic walking sick, what a crowd of them there are: Persons who arc thin and weak but not sick enough to go to bed. “Chronic cases” that’s what the doctors call them, which in common Hnglish means hmg sickness. Io stop the continued loss of flesh they need Scott’s limulsion. For the feeling of weakness they need Scott’s limulsion. It makes new flesh and gives new life to the weak system. Scott's limulsion gets thin and weak persons out of the rut. It makes new, rieh blood, strengthens the nerves and gives appetite for ordinary food. Scott’s limulsion can be taken as long as sickness | lasts and do good all the ! time. 1 here’s new strength md flesh in every dose. ~Pv We will he glad *° • t ’ en d you a few- SCOTT A BOW Nl3, Jig 49 Pearl St., N. Y. I 50c. sad sl l all driijjliU. i which Utah was admitted as a state. An objection made is thns stated by Judge C. C. Goodwin of Salt Lake City: An apostle of the Mormon church is not a citizen of the United States. He has forsworn his allegiance and given it with all the solemnity of the most binding oaths to another temporal government, a government the machi nery of which is in full working order. It has a president who exercises dic tatorial powers; it has its own courts, which frequently reverse and put to naught the decision of the state’s courts. Up to recently, if not up to date, it maintained the nucleus of an army. Moreover, it levies its taxes upon its subjects, distributes them without ac counting, and makes the payment of those taxes a test of citizenship in its kingdom. When its subjects desert, it pursues them with a boycott and with ostracism. The existence of this king dom is not denied. The claim of its chiefs is that it is the only legitimate government on earth. Hut can it tie said that a subject of this alien government is any more qua lified to render unconditionally loyal service to the government of the United States, than an officer of the Mormon hierarchy? On Judge Goodwin’s own showing the Mormon subject or layman is quite as much under the thumb of the church power as the apostle; and President Roosevelt thinks the Mormon legislature is entitled to the privilege of electing a Mormon believer to the senate. The Republican party has in some way come into jiosaession of the active, aggressive, commanding support of the Mormon church in the politics of the intermountain states. There may have been no bargain, no offer of a quid pro quo; the support of the church may not even have been invited, butitcer' tainly has been welcomed, since it was given with such success, and republican rejoicing over the fruits of it in Utah has been manifested all over the coun try. The party must now bear these further consequences of the alliance, which bring it into national attention. Unless polygamous practices can be fastened upon Apostle Smoot the Sen ate apparently will have to seat him and on the Republican side of the chamber; and if ho is rejected under the pressure from ministerial associa tions and women’s clubs all over the country now preparing to resist to the uttermost his admission to the Senate, the legislature of Utah will doubtless send along another Mormon just as zealous in his devotions to the church, if not as conspicuously so, as Apostle Smoot. Domestic Troubles. It is exceptional to find a family where there are no domestic ruptures occasionly, but these can be lessened by having Dr. King's New Life Bills around. Much trouble they save by their threat work in Stomach and Liver troubles. They not only relieve you but cure. 25c at Henry Heinrichs drug tore. Farm For Sale The Krueger estate lito acres of land, all under cultivation one mile and a half north-west of Zander I’. O. Wm. Kuueoeu Pub. Jan. 10, 33, 30, Feb. 5. A Marvelous Invention. Wonders never cease. A machine has been invented that will cut, paste and hang wall paper. The field of inven tions and discoveries seems to be unlim ited. Notable among great discoveries is Dr. King’s New Discovery for Con sumption. It has done a world of good for weak lungs and saved many a life. Thousands have used it and conquered (trip, Bronchitis, Pneumonia and Con sumption. The general verdict is: "It’s the best and most reliable medicine for throat and lung troubles. Every 50c and SI.OO bottle is guaranteed by Henry Heinrichs, Druggist. Trial bot tle free. Many of the ills from which women sutler can l>e completely cured with Rocky Mountain Tea. Rich, red blood good digestion and health follow its use. 35 cents. F. C. BUKUSTKTTE. MOCKED WOMEN OF BRAINS. I.llrrar)- %|ilmnl Were First Called “illup St urU I iik” In Saniurl Johnson** Time. 'lkie term “blue stockings,” as applied to women with literary tendencies, is not now considered either elegant or appropriate, although at first there was soHic warrant for itaemploynvent. Its origin is t raced to the day s of Sam uel Johnson, and was applied then ns now to women who cultivated learned conversations at 1 found enjoyment in the discussion of questions which had been monopolized by men. About IT.VI it became quite the thing for ladies to form evening assemblies, when they might pnrtici|>ate in talk with literary and ingenious men. One of I he best k now n a nd most popuki r of lln e assemblies was said to have been a Mr. Stillingflcct, who always wore blue stocking*, and when at any lime he happened to he absent from these gatherings it was usually remarked that “wo can. do nothing without blue stockings," and by degrees the term “ob e stockings" wan applied to nil gatherings of a literary nature, and eventually to the ladies who attended the meeting. A GRATIFYING ECONOMY. How to Make One* Own I-aondrjr and Kitchen Swm> Expense. One of the easiest and most grati fying' home economies that can be practiced is that of making one’s own laundry and kitchen soap. No thrills of satisfaction are more delicious than those caused by a row of neat white bars set to harden foi use, says Amer ican (Jueen. All one has to do is to save all scraps of fat, ham rinds and drippings of any sort in an old dish or tin can. About once a week put them in an iron sauce pan on the stove to thoroughly fry out. Drop in two or three slices of raw potato to clarify the melted fat and after it is clear and settled drain Into a good-si/ed lard tin kept for the purpose. When you have accumulated six pounds of tried-out grease make the soap. Put th pail or pails of grease on the hack of the stove to melt wholly, but do not let it get very hot, as it will then take longer to make the soap. At the same time pul one quart of cold water into a large tin pan and empty in carefully a small can of potash, tak ing particular care not to skitter it on the hands. Stir with a slick until It is all dissolved, then add a quarter of a pound of borax and if desired a half cup of ammonia. When all is dis solved stir in the grease till thorough ly mixed to a smooth, thick paste, lane baking tins with paper and pour in the soap, letting it stand eight or ten hours to “set.” Then turn it o%t on a board., cut in bars, harden it in the open air some hours and then store away. It is not well to use it until it has been made about a mouth. Economy of Itjiilwaja. The United States has 200,000 miles of railways upon which there are 54b employes for each 100 miles. The cost of operat iq these roads with steam power \ 302,000,000 a year, but to carry on the same amount of work with men and horses would cost the country $11,308,500,000. Women as Well as Men Are Made Miserable by Kidney Trouble. Kidney trouble preys upon the mind, dis courages and lessens ambition; beauty, vigor and cheerfulness soon tr'jLA disappear when the kid neys are out of order Kidney trouble has ' i- become so prevalent \| that it is not uncommon Z/7\\nSSL.wv- * * or a child to be born /y uv with weak kid- LJ ’ neys. If the child urin ates too often, if the urine scalds the flesh or if, when the child reaches an age when it should be able to control the passage, it Is yet afflicted with bed-wetting, depend upon it. the cause of the difficulty is kidney trouble, and the first step should be towards the treatment of these important organs. This unpleasant trouble Is due to a diseased condition of the kidneys and bladder and not to a habit as most people suppose. Women as well as men are made mis erable with kidney and bladder trouble, and both need the same great remedy. The mild and the immediate effect of Swamp-Rout is soon realized. It is sold cent and one dollar ffiab sizes. You may have a sample bottle by mail free, also pamphlet tell- Home of Swamp Hoot ing all about it, including many of the thousands of testimonial letters received from sufferers cured. In writing Dr. Kilmer iz Cos., Binghamton, N. Y.j be sure and mention this paper. Don’t make any mistake bnt remem tier the mtme, Swamp-Root, Dr. Kil mer's Swamp Root, and the address, Binghamton, N. Y.,on every bottle NEW THROUGH CAR LINE The North-Western Line Pushes Its Through Connections Northward. Sleeping Car Service Inaugurated Between Chicago and Sauit Ste. Marie Without Change- Sauit Ste, Marie is come into closer connection with Chicago by means of a new through service to be inaugurated December tint h via the Chicago & North Western and M. St. P. & St. M. Kys. The new service will be via Milwaukee, Fond du Lac, Oshkosh and Green Bay, Marinette, Menominee and Escanaba to Larch, the junction point with the Soo Line, and ttience via Gladstone, Munis, tique and Trout Lake to Sauit Ste. Marie. The Sou is one of the most rapidly growing cities in the United States. Great wood pulp mills, iron furnaces, steel mills, and other manufacturing interests have lieen established, and the great lake traffic througu the Govern ment lucks, marks it as one of the most notable gateways of commerce in the world. The new connection with Chicago will be hailed with satisfaction by a large part of the traveling public. The through sleeping car will leave Chicago at s oo P. M. daily except Sun day, from the North-Western’s Wells Street Station, and reach Sauit Ste. Marie 10.20 o'clock the next morning. Southbound, leave the Soo iilsmt 3 00 P. M . except Sunday, arriving in Chi cago next morning 7.50 A. M. Direct connections are made at Chi chgo with all lines from the South and West and at Milwaukee, Fond da Lac- Appleton and Powers with train service of tlie North-Western Line from points in Wisconsin, Southern Minnesota and Dakotas. WILL SEND $4.00 FREE. Franklin Miles, M. D., LL. B , the Celebrat ed Specialist. Will Send a Course of His New Special Treatment Free. When an experienced physician offers to give awey &40,000 worth of a New Treatment for diseases of the heart, nerves, stomach or dropsy, it is conclu sive evidence that he has great faith in it. And when hundreds of prominent men and women freely testify to his unusual skin and the superiority of his New Special Treatment, his liberality is certainly worthy of serious consider ation. That Dr. Miles is one oi the world’s most successful physicians is proved by hundreds of testimonials from well known people. One patient cured after failure of eleven Grand Rapids physi cians, two after being given up by six and even Chicago physicians, one after nine of the leading doctors in New York City, Philadelphia and Chicago failed. F. E Baldwin, merchant, Glendale, Wia., after taking special treatment for a lingering ailment, reports- 1 now feel bettor Mian for many years. Am well.” C. .T. Coon, Trout Lake, Wis., writes: "If It had not been for your .Special Treatment my mother would be ’in her grave." Miss Jennie Hatch, Richland Center. Wis., says; "I thought my case hope less, hut your treatment has made me anew woman." The eminent Rev. W. Bell, I). D., of Dayton, Ohio, General Secretary of Foreign Missions, writes editorially in TmbHtatk Sunday Sciiooi, Union: "We desire to state that from personal acquaintance we know Ur. Miles to lie a most skillful specialist, a man who has spans! neither labor nor money to keep himself abreast of the great advancement of medical science.” A thousand references to and testi monials from Bishops, Clergymen, Bankers, Farmers and their wives, will be sent free on request. This new system of Special Treat ment is thoroughly scientific and im mensely superior to the ordinary methods. As all afflicted readers may have ft.oo worth of treatment especially pre pared for their case, Free, as a trial, we would advise them to send for it at once. Address, Dr. Franklin Miles, 201 to 209 State St., Chicago. Mention this paper. One Hundred Dollars a Box is the value H. A. Tisdale, Summerton, S. C., places on De Witt’s Witch Hazel Salve. He says; “I had the piles for JO years. I tried many doctors and medicines, bnt all failed except De- Witt's Witch -Hazel Salve. It cured me.” It is a combination of the healing properties of Witch Hazel with antisep tics and emollients; relieves and per manently cures blind, bleeding, itching and protruding piles, sores, cuts, bruises eczema, salt rheum and all skin dis eases. At Schmidt Bros, or C. A. O tollman. •. m A Scientific Discovery. Kodol does for the stomach that which it is unable to do for itself, even when but slightly disordered or over loaded. Kodol supplies the natural juices of digestion and does the work of the stomach, relaxing the nervous tension, while the inflamed muscles of that organ are allowed to rest and heal. Kodol divests what you eat and enables the stomach and digestive oigans to transform all food into rich, red blood. At Schmidt Bios., or C. A. Groffmau. It's pretty hard to define real beauty. Rare and beautiful women everywhere owe their loveliness to Rocky Mountain Tea. 35 cents. F. C. Bukkstette. For Sale Steel tire road wagon with leather trimmings, in good condition: but one year's wear. Also a single harness in good condition. Terms cheap. En quire at the Pilot Office. Nothing has ever equalled it. Nothing can ever surpass it. Dr-King’s New Discovery AAXSrHPTIOiI p.jra * or tj!. i :sjr“ nd mc mi.* A Perfect For All Throat and Cure: Lung Troubles. Money back If It fail*. Trial Bottle* free. IN CIRCUIT COURT Manitowoc Cocntt, ■ Kdmotid Brown. plaintiff. vs. '"Charlea A. Holma and Henry WUnarms, and the unknown owners **f that part of tin* W. S of the N. E. l i of section IT. in township No. 20, North of rang** No. 22 Kant in Manitow*** Conn tv, Wis consin. containing six acres and 50-100 of an acrt* "f land described as follows; Commencing on the went lino of aaid W. l i of said N K. ‘4 of said motion IT about £ QlMOOchains south from theOntres River at a rut atone: thence run-, nlng south :I5 degrees cant 15 50-100 chains to a cut stone; thence running north 55 degress east five chains to a cut stone, thence run ning north M 5 degrees west to the east I*dk of the Centres river; thence fol lowing the east Ijaiik of said river to the west line of said HO acre tract, thence fol lowing said west line south to the point *f is*- ginning also all easements or rights of way connecting said • 5(Moo acres of land with pulv* ll• highways Defendants. Tint Static ok Wisconsin. to the said de fendants: You are hereby summoned to appear within twenty days after service of this summons, ex clusive of the day of service, and defend the altove entitled action in the court aforesaid: and in case of your failure so to do judgment will he rendered against you according to the demand of the complaint, of which a copy is herewith served upon you. NASH NASH Plaintiff < Attorneys. P O. Address. Manitowoc, Manitowoc County. Wisconsin, Pub Jan. 15, 22. 20. Feb. 5, 12, 19. SCHOOLS MAY BUY INSECTS. Slate Entomoioarlata of New York to Supply Small Colleetlona at Nominal Fee. Arrangements have been made by the state entomologist of New York to supply schools desirous of such aid with small collections of insects upon the payment of a nominal fee. These collections are designed to illus trate courses in zoology, biology, na ture study, and, says the New York Times* it is announced that they will be classified into the following divi sions: 1. A systematic collection of about 100 representatives of the principal or ders, with series illustrating the transformation of species having both complete and incomplete metamor phoses. 2. A collection of about 100 of the BOSTON STORE OUR FIRE OF JANUARY 13th, 1903 Damaged our Stock by SMOKE Only. Prices wil be Cut without reference to Cost. READ only t Few of the flany Bargains ::::::: 45 per cent on all our Ladies’ Underwear 45 per cent on all our Childiens’ Underwear 45 per cent on all our Men’s Underwear 45 per cent on all our Childrens’ Hose, Men’s Over Shirts, Suspenders, Boys’ am Men’s Pants, Sweaters, and Duck Coats. 4 Spools King’s Machine Thread for 5c 35c Corsets at 2(k 50c Corsets at 33c 65c Corsets at 36( 5c card patent Hooks and Eyes 1c 12 bars Our Senator Soap for 25c Paints in all colors, ready for the brush, regular price #1.25 per gal. Our price during this sale per gal 89c 15c can Mixed Paints, per can 8c 15c can Varnishes and Japans 9c 23c Men’s Suspenders He 5c Water Glasses, each 2c 6c card Safety Pins, best, per card 3c 7c Men’s White and Red Handerchiefs. 3c 23c Wash Board 23c 35c Ladies’ Wool Golf Gloves I*3° We are now Located in our New Store Opposite North Side National Bank. ED. HARRIS, Prop. O. Torrison Cos. Bth Annual Shoe Sale THURSDAY, JAN. 22 WEDNESDAY, JAN. 28 The Greatest Opportunity to Buy GOOD SHOES AT LOW PRICES The this year comprises the lines in the country, such as J. Foster Shoes for women and Lewis A. Crossett Shoes for men. The stock is complete. You can get all sizes and all witdths in all shapes and all styles. O. Torrison Cos. more common interesting sped found In the field, together with s rlea illustrating the various stages ai habits of some of the more importai forms. 8. The same as No. 2, but con posed largely of insects met with 1 the spring. 4. Special collections of about th same size as those described and rej resenting limited groups, for example Economic insects, mimicry, bees an their allies, flies, butterflies an moths, etc. These special collection will be prepared only in response t several requests. Other phrases of ip sect life may be illustrated if ther be a demand for it. Cub! of tho Twelfth Cenaaa. The cost of the twelfth census i now figured out to have been $12,845, BJB, and it is further added that this i ai> average cost of 15}4 cents per caj ita in the United States.