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IN CIRCUIT COURT— Manitowoc Cprsrr. I Edmond Brown. plaintiff. ya C barloa A Bohns and Henry vvilWmw, and the unknown owners of that part of the W . of the N K 4 of section IT. in township No. 3), North, of range No. 22 East in Manitowoc Countv. W .*■ ronsin containing nix acre* and no-lau of an acre of laud deacrilied as follows: ( ommoncing on the west line of said W. Sof said N E. '% of said section 17 alamt 2 50-lm chains south from the Centre* River at a cut atone: thence run ning south 35 degrees east l&Sl)-l(aichains to a cut stone: thence running north 55 degrees east five chains to a cut stone, thence run ning north 35 degrees west to the east bank of the Centres river: thence fol lowing the east l>ank of said river to the west line of said 80 acre tract: thence fol lowing said west line south to the point of is ginning, also all easements or rights of way connecting said SU-iao aeroe of land with puls lie highways, Defendants. Tiir State op Wisconsin, to the said ue- You are hereby summoned to appear within twenty davs after service of this summons, ex elusive of the day of service, and defend the a bore entitled action in the court aforesaid and in case of your failure so to do judgment will he rendered against >uu according to tie demand of the complaint. of which a copy is herewith served upon you. NASH * NASH Plaintiff's Attorneys P, (). Address: Manitowoc, Manitowoc County, Wisconsin. n ~ Pub Jan. 15. 22. 29. Feb. 5, 12,19 INPROBATF. Manitowoc Cocmtv <’ofKT • In the matter of the estate of Maria 1 On rotdingsDd BHngthe j etttlon of Theodora Teitgen of the estate of said deceased for the ad jnstment and allowance ot ids administration account (and the assignment of the residue of said estate to such other persons as are by law entitled to the same): It is ordered that easl account is-exaraitosl adjusted and allow ed ~t a -iss-ial term of said court to !• held at the office of the county judge in the city of Manitowoc, in said county on Tuesday, the 24th day of February. A D. HUB. It is further ordered, that upon the adjust tneiit and allowance of such aeeount by this court as aforesaid the residue of said estate !-• by the further order and judgment of this court assigned to such jsTsons as a’c by law entitled to the same. it is further orden-d. that notice of the time and place ..( examination and allowance of such account, and of the assignment of the residue ot -aid i-tate Is- given to all is-rsons interested by publication of lids order for three su . ess iv,. weeks Is-fore said das’, in I to* Manitowoc Pilot a weekly newspaper printed and publish oil at the city of Manitowoc and state of Wis consin Dated January 24th. 19UI, By the Court, JOHN CHI/ifl’EK, County Judge Pub. Jan 29, Fee 5, 12. CTATF.oF WISCoNIN M a situ ws' County Coi kt In Probate. In tie- matter of the estatcofLawrenccKi-chan, deceased intestate Ou reading and filing the jietition of 3 ira othy Kts'han, of Cisii>rstown. in said comity, representing among other things that Lawrem Keehau all inhabitant of said county, on the 9th day of January . A D HMlAtt Miiaitowi* . county dusl intestate leaving estate to Is, administered and that the said petitioner is a son of said diseased, and praying that adniiaisti ation of said estate lie to Matthew Keehan granted It is ordered that said petition be heard at a sjiecial term of said count* ci urt to is, bald on Tuesday the I7th day of February A 1> , ISMI at lock A M i.i •be 21. - < f the (fount* judge, in the elty of Manltowfs- in said countv Ordered farther, that notice of the time and jilm . so appoint<-d *• given to all oeraoris in terested. by publication hereof for three weeks successively, prior to said day of hearing in the Manitowoc Pilot, a weekly newspaper publish e<l at Manitowoc city in said county Dated at Manitowoc, the 23rd day of Jan uary A I) . IWB. By the < onrt, JOHN < I’ll, l iCI’KK, County Judge Healy A- Joyce. Attorneys Putilisb Jan 29 Feh. 5. 12. Classified Ads. H. E. HAHR, I). 0. Osteopathic Treatments Given Rheumatism and Chronic Diseases. Consultation free*. Calls made. Ger man spoken Honrs to to 12, 2 t;> 5. 7to 8. Oyer Schmidt man h store. Manitowoc THE NATIONAL BANK. Manitowoc, Wisconsin. CAPITAL SIOO,OOO. SAVINGS DEPARTMENT. L D MOSKH, Pkesioxnt. LKANDKR CHOATE Vice President FRED T. ZENTNER, Cashier F< )R SALE A three horse jKiwer engine and boiler. Just the thing for a small shop or for a farmer who wants a small power anil a taiilcr Hint can be used for a steam cooker, water h*ater or other puritoaes. Will be sold cheap. Apply at the Pilot office. HOYER BROTHERS MERCHANT TAILORS. MANITOWOC WISCONSIN Dont Be Fooleo? ©The market Is being flendri; With worthless imitations o' KOCKY MOUNTAIN To protect the public we cl •specialattentiontoaur trad mark, printed on every pack age. Demand tha genuine. hot bale by ell Druggist* ■m CHICHCBTCR S fWOUSH Pennyroyal pills SOriflaal and Only Orsul.r lfF„ a •SflfMSt.l HI 1 fftlt Clf H H KMT Ell’s KNIi I.ISIff KK.H Mk*l C*l<3 its trvl•• sea *4 ■Hb t • rih'/'n Tkr ns vltirr UrfuM l)ntr*u *isb*tltHUus InlU Ur(ta Hby f juur Druggist r wo! 4 r. •' f'artls >i latr a. Tm(lmiiUli ''kJUr r 1.41 M, n munsr tf r ltn Hull I <I,OOO Teat ri.' cia.s h< .1 L r ug j ta < kirk rater < k rwi' ill I McaGm tbu Mskdl I'UH.A . I'A, Sew Irus ItrnaJla. The first time an iron utenxj) i b UM .d over a gas flame It la very apt to < :ack unless tlie flame is turned low, and t)> utensil allowed toLe&tlLrougj alovG*. —n. y. Post. PAINTING DEFENDED. Lady Somerset Regrets Objections Raised to Waits* Picture. Doelnrea That “Lore nd liHte'’ licn }„g In the VVhiHe llouw la Not Immodest In Any Sens* of tha Word. Lady Henry Somerset, in an open letter published in London, says sue regrets the objections raised by cer tain workers of the Woman's Chris tion Temperance Union of America” against Watts’ picture, representing “Love and Life,” in the white bouse. ‘‘As president of the World’s Wom an’s Christian Temperance union,” continues Lady Henry, “I feel it should be made clear that the objections raised by a few women are not held by the majority of the great temper ance society', which realizes that that wonderful allegorical picture lias in it nothing but tender, beautiful teach ing, with the purity of treatment and intention which marks all that great master's work. “I would, perhaps, not have made this statement so emphatically, were it not that I know Frances Willard shared my views in this matter, and would certainly have deprecated the criticisms that have been made hy women who have done most excellent work, but who probably have no dis crimination in judging - of the moral effect of works of art.” FAILS TO STOP WEDDING. Trro Marrl<itfi‘<i iln CnJlfornla from the Vdiln Effort to Pre vent One. Information has been received at South Manchester, Conn., (hat < harlcs Cheney, who was sent to Los Alamos, Cal., to prevent the marriage of his brother, Seth Leslie Cheney, to Miss Katherine Hell, (h ■ handsome daugli tei of John S lh.iL, of that place, fell in love wi'h Miss Hell's sister Mary, a very attractive young woman, and that the double wedding followed re cently. The two bridegrooms are sons of Col. Frank Cheney, of the firm of Che ney Hros., silk manufacturers, of South Manchester. Seth was a sergeant in the Spanish war, and be came infatuated with Miss Bell, who is of a fine old family of Spanish de scent. When the relatives of the young man heard of (lie affair opposi tion arose because Miss Hell was a (Titholie, and the hrottier, ( harlca, was sent to break up the match, if pos sible. When Charles arrived in Cal ifornia he not only approved of Seth’s choice, but was attracted by the beauty of her sister. During his stay there Charles made a gallant rescue of (tie young woman from a threat ened peril, and tlie affair resulted in an engagement. CHESS BY WIRELESS SYSTEM. A Novel Game la Plnyed Iledvreien I'Rwrnsrn of Two IHk Ot'iwm Strain era During rnMage. A chess match by wireless teleg raphy served to enliven tlie voyage of tlie American liner Philadelphia and the Cnnarder Lucania, which have just arrived at. New York. The two vessels gut into wireless communication when a suggestion fur a chess match was flashed from the Lucania and eagerly accepted by tTie Philadelphia. On tlie latter vessel a team was se lected consisting of \V. H. Wheelan, of Philadelphia; Frank Caldwell, of Chi cago, and Wuldemar Weiss, of New York, The Lucania players were E. Mar shall Fox and E. Horace Mundy, of London; it. W. Milliank, of Liverpool; ('apt. 11. it. Campbell, and William Evans. The Philadelphia team was victor ious, its opponents resigning after 12 moves. POMPEII YIELDS TREASURE. A Hk n I fir cm Slii I ii ■ of I‘rmrua Iln* lireu L'nrirl lieil In (hr An oint! City. Although the excavations at Pom peii have now been going on for ‘JO years, the buried city which has slept for so many centuries tinder the un dulating plain at the foot of Mount Vesuvius appears to bean inexhausti ble mine of archaeological wealth, for hardly a year pusses without impor tant discoveries being made. 'the most recent of these is n mag nificent statue of Perseus, which has just been placed in the Naples museum, near a famous piece of statuary, “The Narcissus.” Another interesting find consists of a bas-relief representing a sacrifice before the shrine of An throdite. Warm Aaalnat Viintr fairlo. Hiram S, Maxim lias written a long .and remarkable letter to the Herald relative lo gambling at Monte Carlo. \fter an exhaustive study of roulette and trente et quarunte, Kir Hiram demonstrated that tlie ordinary play • r has not one chance in a million of I " nning and '. liat tin- bank takes !•() per j cut. of uii the money staked. Tlie writer quotes M Blanc, who organized the banks at Monte ( arlo. It was lie who said: “The rnirst sensible advice to would-be gamblers or inventors of systems for Monte Carlo may be sumuu and up in the single word ‘Don’t.’ ’’ Gannon That G.n III* Orran. Uncle Bam now has a gun that will hurl al6 inch projectile 21 miles, it is.n t guaranteed, however, savs the Chicago Re< onl llerald, to hl anv thing smaller lima the Atlantic ocean at this distance. PERSONAL AND IMPERSONAL. The commission of United States senators in Hawaii accepted uu in vitation to a native banquet. The principal dish was cooked dog, which the Hawaiinns have long considered one of the greatest delicacies. The senators thought they were eating roast pig. Hector D. Mackenzie, agent of a wine company in New York, was sued on a judgment for s2.">B. He acknowl edged that lie received $12,000 a year salary, but declared that be had to spend most of it in pushing the busi ness of the company he represented, “in fact,” he said. ‘T am. practically a tank into which I pour the wine in order to earn a living. Why, I know a wine agent who gets $40,000 a year. Between pushing the business and paying household expenses I haven’t a cent,” While in a reminiscent mood Sen ator Hoar got to chatting about New England hospitality, “it is better now than it used to be,” he said, “but it will stand improvement here and there. 1 remember how I dined not long ago with a Connecticut farm er, a boyhood friend of mine. For dinner there was turkey. It was an excellent bird and I ate of it heartily. I said: ‘John, this turkey will make a fine hash to-morrow.’ ‘Yes, George, it will,’ the farmer answered, ‘providing that you leave oil now.’ ” Congressman Fitzgerald was tell ing of an Irishman who went to get naturalized and in answer to the question; “Have you read the consti tution of the United Stales?” replied: “No, yer honor, I have not, but me friend, Mike Lanahan, read it to me and mighty well pleased I wuz with it.” That reminded Congressman Ryan, of Buffalo, of an Italian who announced himself as a candidate for the state assembly. A reporter asked him what he thought of the constitution of the United States. The candidate th night hard for a minute or two and then said with great dignity: “1 think it are very nice.” I’eter Newell, the artist, was camp ing out in Colorado at one time, liv ing in a tent. News came of a noc turnal murder in the neighborhood and considerable uneasiness was manifested by some members of the family. Mr. Newell thereupon cut out some silhouettes representing men of the rtJtl western type, all with pistols in their belts and in the attitude of men intensely inter ested in n game of poker. These sil houettes Mr. Newell fastened to the inner canvas of the tent. At night tlie family, stepping outside into the darkness to view the result, were entranced with ils success. The shadows thrown from the silhouettes in tlie lighted interior indicated a tent filled witli poker-playing, pistol shooting desperadoes. Thenceforth tlie Newell family slept in pastoral peace. DATE TAG ON CLOTHES. Kuid'lliliik Alton* I In- Way Ilralm Have of .>1 arklnu (hr tlnr lut'inlM 'l'llc> Make. The young man with the brand new Derby hut hail turned the sweat band inside out, taken tip a hard rub ber eraser, and was scrubbing at n small patch inside of it as if he were wiping out some insistent debts, it attracted the attention of the man at the next desk, says the Chicago Tribune. ‘‘l bought that hat and paid cash for it,” he explained, “it was my hat, and I was waiting in a hurry to have it wrapped up, when tin salesman walked over on the other side of the store, picked up a rubbei stamp, and punched into the inside of this baud the name of the house with the date, ‘Jan. 10, 1903.' Now, maybe lie’ll know how long I've worn that hat when I go back there to buy the next one and maybe again he won’t.” From the more or less personal and suggestive tag which the tailor puls into the linings of obscure pockets with one’s name, the number of the order, and the exact date of the tin isliiug of the suit, the dating system seems to be growing. The tailor has his defense of his tag. “The name is a necessity in the identifying of a suit,” said a Dear born street tailor. “Especially is it necessary when a suit has been brought back to be pressed. The number of the customer’s order is of use to us if alterations are to be made. Having to put down these things, it is only natural that the date should be put down, too. “Ordinarily the competent tailor presses a suit, only once after it has left the shop. Among the small, cheap shops I can see how a date iu a suit might be of benefit to a tailor who might be asked to press it free for two or three years. With the better shops, however, the date has no bearing whatever on when a man chooses to give it up." In police records some startling stories have gained currency occa sionally through these tailors’ fags In the course of human events a suit belonging to some well-known figure in a city has been found on a dead man, victim of some great accident where many persons have lost their lives. This tag in the coat frequent ly has been the means of the identi fication, and in this way men have read their own obituaries several years in advance of the real thing. Kay Kmiaiih. Smart Aleck Once upon a time there were three little children. Half of them were boys an'— Dumb Delia—Why, Aleck! How could there Ik- one and a half girls? “There weren’t. 'The other half was boys Loo."- N. Y. tiun. AN INDIAN’S LOVE LETTER. Rrm<rluible< Missive Penned by a tiovernmeM Student to the Malden of Hla Choice. One of the most remarkable love letters ever written is a part of the archives of the Indian bureau in Wash ington. It was penned by an Indian brave when he was a student in. one of the government schools in the state of Washington, says the New York World. At me top of the first page of the tender, passionate missive are typical Indian sketches, in the center is a star, which, in the Indian mind, meant that the girl to whom lie was writing was the star of his affection. On either side of this artistic centerpiece is a tree, with the ground shaded in green color. These are the evergreen trees of love, one leaning toward the other. This is the text of the let ter: “My Dearest, Great, Genuine Bai ling: I am taking the excursion pleas ure of replying to your most kind and welcome love-letter. Also, 1 was well gratified to hear from you that you are iu good health—it gives me a more consolation to know that you are in a sweet prasance of a good cheer, com fort, and it leaves me the same two. And here I am taking the greatest love I have hitherto which will express to you it tales. And, also I find my in difference toward you increases daily. The more will meet in the mission of a love there more you will appear iu my heart, and object of contempt. You remember, dear love, that day I seceded from , on the twenty of November, I feel my way disposed and determined to meet you again, but I did not. Well, my dearest, darling wife, I do wish that you could believe me, that I never had any intention yet) to offer you from my right hand. “AndTsuppose that your recollection that our last conversation has left a te dious insipidity which has by no means given me the most exalted idea of your character. I will say again to you my dear that your temper would make me extremely happy, and if we are well-united I shall ex|rvrience nothing but the hatred of my parents. “Perhaps you remember that your letters are full of impertinence, and you have not a shadow of wit and good sense, and believe me, so ad verse to you that it is impossible for me even to be your most affectionate friend and humble servant. Oh, my dearest darling dear, 1 love you with all my heart, and with nil my soul, and with all my mind, and what more could I do after I love you so well is that every time I come to think of you my heart flop up and down, like a churn dasher. My great promise is no matter what trouble we had we be friended for ever and ever, for I been aeknowlatpe you originally to be my authentic friend and I shall try to succeed all the that I been coun sel to you, and 1 hope you will do me the same two. Hut you must not think that I will discontinue loving you no matter what happen. Kemem ber that I would not sacrifice you for anything. I love you so well that I always dream about you.” GOOD YEAR FOR KINGS. Nat One Head of a Noil lon I’mifil A way In Ibe Twelve- MonlUo of 10014. The year 1003 was a fortunate one for presidents, kings and emperors—not one death of a national ruler or presi dent having hernchronicledintbepast 11! months, states the New York World. President Loubet of France was lucky enough last August to escape the bullet of an assassin while walking in Kambouillet forest. The nearly fatal illness of Queen Wil helmina of Holland last April, when she wavered between life and death for days; the equally dangerous sickness of King Edward of England, which rendered it exceedingly doubtful for a time as to whether or not he would be crowned, and the narrow escape of King Leopold of Pelgium from assas sination at Kiarrit/ last April, all bear witness to the fact that the lucky stars of European mouarchs mustihavebeen in the ascendant during the past niont hs. The year PM) I, on the contrary, was a most unfortunate one for the presi dents and nionarchs of the world, ns the following list of deaths will show; Queen Victoria of Great ilritain, died January 33, 11)01. Milan, ex-king of Servia, died Febru ary 11. 11)01. Ex President lieijamin Harrison, died March 13,11)01. Empress Victoria of Germany, died August 5, 1001. President William McKinley, died September 14, 1001. Abdurrahman Khan, ameer of Af ghanistan, died October 3, 1001. To this list may be added Li Hung Chang, the greatest man of his genera tion in the Chinese empire, who died November 7, 1001, in Peking, and C'dunt Pismarek, the “Man of Flood and Iron," of Germany, who died May 30, 1001. Crispi, premier of Italy, and Hohenlohe, chancellor of Germany, also died in that year of many fatal ities 1001. Kv rnlnK Dp. "As long, George, as we haven't any coal to cook with, there is one thing 1 must speak to the tish dealer about.” "And what is that, my dear?" "I must ask him to be sure to lay In a large supply of raw oysters.”— Cleveland Plain Dealer. A Masterly Klforl. Miss Jackson How benu'fully de choir does n nder dut anthem, "Gates Ajar." Miss Johnson —Vais, indeed! Yey puts as much sentiment an’ soul In it as if it wu/. Squire Hennery's chicken coop gate*.— -Puck* . • , HUMOROUS. A Severe Threat.—Tramp "lf ye don’t cull de dog off I'll bitebim!” —De- troit Free Press. Another Way of Putting It.—“ Truth liesi at the bottom of a well.” “And you’re no kind of a diver.”—Chicago Post. Judge—" What is your age, madam?” Witness “l’m at least five years younger than the neighbors think me.” —Philadelphia Press. He (maliciously)—“Good morning, Miss Ethel. Do you feel as well as you look this morning?” She (unconscious ly)—“No, I wish I did!”—Somerville Journal. He—“ What should you say, Carrie, if I asked to be released from my en gagement?” She —“I think it would make me love you more than ever.” — 80-s to n Tra nsc ri pt. Easily Explained.—“Jennie,”said the fond mother, “why. do you throw your clothes on the floor that way?” “Do you really want to know?” asked the precocious youngster. . “Of course.” “Well, it’s because it’s easier than hanging them up.”—Chicago Post. Happy-Go-Lucky—“The fellow hit it right when he said a pessimist is one who is always looking fur worms iu chestnuts.” Down-in-the-IMouth —“And I suppose an optimist is one who likes to eat the worms without going to the trouble of looking for them.” —Penn- sylvania Punch Bowl. Out of Their Element.—“ Pretty tire some isn’t it?” remarked, the first, man at a reception. “It is so,” replied the other. “I’d sneak out if I could, but my wife would get mad. She’s a friend of the hostess.” “I’d sneak out, too, but my wife would be furious. She's the hostess.”—Philadelphia Press. | SUBSTITUTES FOR TOBACCO. Some. That Are Far More Injurious Than the Weed Itnelt Are Fretjoently feed. How wnuld you ennjoy a pipeful of wood shaving's saturated with a strong solution of pepper, as an after-dinner siudfcc? Strange as this may seem as a substitute for tobacco, it is never theless used as such by Indians along the Alaskan coast, says the Family Doctor. Their mouths are often made raw by the practice, and the eyesight of many js afDected by the strong fumes. It is no uncommon practice among farmers to smoke the leaves of the tomato and potato plants. While these plants both contain a narcotic poison, the smoking of leaves in mod eration is harmless. Excessive use, though, produces a heavy stupor, from which the smoker awakes with a ter rific headache and a feeling of utter exhaustion. Insanity and suicide have often been caused by the immod erate use of these two weeds. Khu burb, beet and even garden sage leaves are all smoked by farmers, but are per haps the least harmful of substitutes for tobacco. In Jamaica “ganjah,” a variety of Indian hemp, is smoked by all classes with terrible results. It is slated that it was this weed that was used by the leaders of the Indian mutiny to drive the Sepoys into the passions of raging mania which they exhibited during that campaign. Ganjah smoking af fects the beginner In a peculiar way. While under its influence his senses of lime, sound and distance are obliter ated. A single minute may seem a month, a child’s voice sound like the rattle of a machine gun, and a little finger may seem a mile long. “Con linned use,” says the Spatula, “causes cataleptic fits and eventually idiocy or raving homicidal madness.” “Coltsfoot tobacco” is smoked by the rustics in small country places in England, and is culled by r them “the finest remedy on earth for catarrh.” It is simply a powdered form of the leaves of fhecommon coltsfoot, a plant found growing wild in chalky soil. The smoke causes no terrible afteref fects, although some say that it is in jurious to the eyes, and it certainly does relieve difficult breathing. In Switzerland a weed found grow ing in the Alps, called mountain tobac co, is smoked in great quantities. Like “coltsfoot tobacco,” it is powdered before using, and causes the smoker to become a mental and physical wreck. Dried holly leaves, the bark of the willow tree, and leaves of the stags’-horn sumach are all smoked by the American Indians, and are the least harmful of the substitutes for tobacco. “Indian tobacco,” or the leaf of a kind of lobelia, is smoked exten sivcly, and is extremely poisonous. “Tombcki,” another species of the lobelia, largely used in Asia, is)smoked in a water pipe, and produces a de didedly unpleasant odor. Those who smoke it regularly become intensely nervous, and are subject to curious hallucinations. In the Bahamas cas carilla bark is another narcotic that destroys l the health and mind of the smoker. Natives of Central America are inveterate users of pimento tobac co, which they make from dried pi mento berries or allspice. It invari ably gives the smoker a sore throat, and often causa* cancer of the tongue. ! The natives of South Africa arc af fected in a peculiar manner by the smoke from the dried leaves of the camphor plant. The smoker trem bles with fright at nothing, weeps bit terly and uses all sorts of words which | do not in the least express his mean ! ing. The wild dagga, another South African plant, poisons slowly any who use it. (tulorlnir llirttrrflica. New kinds of living butterflies can l>e produced from existing forms by greatly increasing the temperature of the place where the butterflies are kept. AditTerenve in coloring and even in form has thus been obtained by I’rof. Fisher in recent experiment*.— Science. DR. TURBIN Of Berlin, Germany, the Expert Specialist and Surgeon. Who has visited Manitowoc for the past SIX YEARS, . Once a Month, will again be in Manitowoc* Friday, February 27th AT THE WILLIAMS HOUSE. DR. TOP, TDt Specialist CURES ALL CHRONIC CASES. Why? Because be gives bis entire attention to these cases. All Cases He Undertakes Guaranteed. VnilNir. MFIV If you are trcubl.d wffh 'LrUIyVJ ITlLlu nervous debility, stupid ness, 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 MAMKIMH There are thousands of you troubled with weak, aching backs and kidneys and other unmistakable signs of nervous debility. Many die of this diffi culty, ignorant of theoause. The most obstinate cases of this character treated with unfailing success. AI | HKFAtFt of delicate nature—ln- SAL.U 1/iJLnJLJ flammaiions and kindred t-oubles—quickly curedSwithout pain or inoon t *nieuce. pATADDH tthicd poisons the breath, 1 stomach and lungs and paves the way for Consumption, also Throat, Liver, AF7BV DAIMTC I Ist—The doctor gives his IDB rUlnlij! ad—a 11 business }d—Names and pictures never published unless are his friends. st^TTC 1 your troubles if living away from city. Th msands cured at home by correspondence null Li and medicine sent as directed Absolute secrecy in all professional dealings. Address el' letters, giving street and number plainly. Send stamps for list or questions. DOCTOR TURBIN, 103 Randolph St., Chicago, 111 THE EQUITABLE LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY... of the United States. W. E, TEN BROECK, General Mgr. lor Wisconsin and Northern Michigan, Suite 602-606 Pabst Building, MILWAUKEE. WIS. "Strongest la lb* World.” QUITAELE LIFE BONDS Guarantee 5 per cent. Net tor Twenty Years, Payable Semi-Annually in C01d.... hey may be bought by yearly Installments. They furnish a gilt-edge investment. They furnish life assurance because in • of death the unpaid installments are loci without affecting the title, inc to me will bring you a detailed •ion. A. J. SCHLOERB, District Agent. MANITOWOC, SHEBOYGAN The Way u( It. According to a llelgian paper a wom an whose husband had. lost his life in a railway accident received from the company 10,000 francs by way of com pensation. Shortly after she heard of v a traveler who had lost a leg and had been paid 20,000 francs. The widow at once put on her bonnet and shawl and went to the office of the company. “Gentlemen, how is this?” sh% asked. “You give 20,000 francs for a leg. and you allowed me only 10,000 francs for the loss of my husband.” “.Mad'am,” was the reply, “the reason is plain. 1 wenty thousand, francs won’t provide him with a leg, but for 10,000 francs you can get a husband,” DAILY EXCURSIONS TO CALIFORNIA Through first-class and Tourist Sleeping Cars to points In California and Oregon every day In the year from Chicago. 5 PERSONALLY CONDUCTED EXCURSIONS EVERY WEEK. LOWEST RATES, SHORTEST TIME ON THE ROAD, FINEST SCENERY, VARIABLE ROUTES. You can leave home any day In the week and travel In tourist car* on fast trains through to the coast. For descriptive pamphlets and full Information Inquire of nearest agent. Chicago & North-Western Railway. Go to The Pilot for Job work. Business Men realize the fact that Dr. Turbin can "be depended on to fulfil his promises In every respect, and the doctor has among his patrons seme of the most prominent businessmen, who are his best friends. Heart, Kidney, Bladder and all constitutional and internal troubles; also Rupture, Files, Fistula, Dyspepsia. Diarrhoea and all diseases of the stomach and bowels treated far in ad vance of any Institution in the country. BLOOD AND SKIN gJttVVISR Scrofula, Tumors, Tetter, Eczema and Blood Poison thoroughly eradicated, leaving the sys tem in a strong, pure and healthful state. I AHIFt If you are suffering from persistent Lnl/ILJ Headache, Painful Menstruation, Uterine Displacements, Pains in Hack, and feel as If it were Impossible for you to endure your troubles and still be obliged to attend your household and social obligations. There are many women doing this to-day. However, a ;reat many have taken treatment of this spe cialist, and he can refer you to those who have been cured by him. Give the doctor a call. He can give all the encouragement in the world and will cure you it you trust yourself to bis care. personal attention tt each individual csc. on a professional basis and strictly confidential, requested to do so. 4th—The doctor's patients CITY LOTS. We have desirable residence lots on easy terms. MANITOWOC LAND & SALT CO. Dealers in— Coal, Wood and Masonry Supplies. Quay Street, East of Eighth St PHONE 37 i 1.. The Pilot for job work (liilrk-ClmiiKe ArliM. “Maria,” began -Mr. Stubb, “last night I played poker and—” “IMayed poker!” interrupted Mrs. Stubb. “How dare you spend your money gambling, sir?” “As I was saying, I played poker and won enough to buy you a set of furs—” “You did? Oh, John, you are so good! I knew those, sharps could not get the l>est of you.” “And just as. I was about to quit I dropped it all and fifty more—” “You brute! To think 1 should have married a gambler!”—Chicago Daily News.