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iK PIRODITCOURT—Makitowoc Countt, I Edmond Brown, plaintiff, vs. Charles A Sohns and Henry Wilharmw and the unknown owners of that part of the W. H of the N. E. N of section IT, in township No. 9), North, of range No. 22 East in Manitowoc Countv. W is coiisin containing six acres and BMOO of an acre of land deserfhed as follows Commencing on the west line of said W . H of said N Ex of said section ITaU.ut 2 ,VMm chains south from the Centres River at a cut /tone: thence run ning south 35 degrees east 15 50-100 chains to a cut stone; thence running north .>5 degrees east five chains to a cut stone, thence run ning north 35 degrees west to the east l:>k of the Centr.-s river: thence fol lowing the east lunik of said river to the west line of said 80 acre tract thence fol lowing said west line south to the point of lo ginning, also all easements or rights of way connecting said 8 50-100 acres of land witli puls lie highways, llrfendanls. The Static of Wis'ONsin, to the said de fendants: You are hereby summoned to apliear within twenty days after service of this summons, ex clusive of the day of service, and defend the alsive entitled action in the court afon-sai. and in case of your failure so to do judgment will te rendered against you according to me demand of the complaint, of which a copy is herewith served upon you, NASH & NASH Plaintiff s Attorneys. P. O. Address; Manitowoc, Manitowoc County, Wisconsin. ... Pub Jan 15, 22, 29, fob 5, 1-, IN PROBATE MjinitowocCounty Coubt • In the matter of the estate of Maria 1 On rl-aiiing and fllingthe petition of ThMslore Teitg- n of the estate of said deceasi-d for the a<i justment and allowance ol his administration account (and the assignment of the residue of said estate to such other imtsoiis as are by law entitled to the same): It is ordered, that said account ls> examined adjusted and allowed at a special term of said court to le held at the office of the county judge in the city of Manitowoc, in said county on Tuesday, the 24th day of February. A. It. 19U) It is further ordered, that upon the adjust tneut and allowance of such account by* this court as aforesaid, the residue of said estate la by the further order and judgment of this court assigned to such jhtmous as s r e by law entitled to the same. It is further ord*n*d. that uotico tin* tim and place of examination and allowai of such account, and of the assignment of the residue of said estate is* given to all persons interested by publication of this order for three su cess ive weeks la-fore said day, In tin- Manitowoc Pilot a weekly iiewspaiM-r printed and publish ed t the city of Manitowoc and stale of W ia vonsin listed .Isnnary 24th. 19(0 By the < 'ourf. JOHN CHIJifPEK, County Judge, Pub. Jan 29, Fee 5. 12. CTATE OF WISCoNIN - Manitowoc County Coukt. In Probate In thematterofthoestatoofljawrenceKeehan. deceased, intestate. On reading and filing the petition of Tim othy Keahan, of Cooperstown. in said county, representing among other things that Lawrence Keehan an inbahitant of said county, on tiie lltli day of January. A I) IWO. at Manitowoc, county died intestate, leaving estate tolie administered, and that the said petitioner is a son of said deceased, and praying that administialioii of said estate lie to Matthew Keehan granted It is ordered. that said petition Is- heard at a special term of said comity court to lie held on Tuesday, the iTtli day of February Ali , 190. at 10 o'clock A M at the office of the County. Judge in tin- city of Manitowoc, in said county Ordered further, that notice of the time and place ho appointed, lie given to all persons In terested. by publieation hereof for three weeks sijecessively. prior to said day of hearing in the Manitowoc pilot, a weekly newspaper publish ed at Manitowoc city in said county. Hated at Manitowoc, the 23rd day of Jan uary A Lb, 19U3, By the Court, JOHN CHMirpEK. County Judge Healy & Joyce, Attorm-js Publish Jan. 29, Feb. 5, 12. IN PROBATE Mamtowoc County Court • In Ho-matter of the estate of Harriet A. Burnett, deceased, (in reading and filing the petition of Agnes B Murray administrator of the estate of said deceased for the adjustment and allow ance of his administration account (and the assignment of the residue of said estate to sm h other persons as are by law entitled to the same): ft is ordered that said account lie examined adjusted and allowed at a special term of said court to )• held at the office of the county judge in the city of Manitowoc, in said county •ti Tuesday, the loth day of Mar-’h A D inti It Ih further ordered ttiat u[K>n the adjust ment and allowance of such account lay this court, as aforesaid, the residue of said estate Is* t.y the further order and judgment of this court, a-signed to such |s*rsons as are by law entitled to the same. It is further ordered, that notice of the time and place of examination and allowaneeof sueh account and of the assignment of the residue of said ,-stab-. is* given to It]] persons inlerested by publication of tin* order f• r thre* ive weeks I.efore said day in tile Manitowis- Pilot a we. kly newspaper printed and publish ed at the city of Manitowoc and state of Wis consin Hated February ftlh !!*I2. Hy the ( ourt JOHN CHLOIPEK Comity Judge Bedgwn k H*dgwi.-k A Schmidt, Attorneys for Estate Put. Feb 12 19. 20 Classified Ads. H. E. HAHR, I). 0. Osteopathic Treatments Given Rheumatism and Chronic Diseases. Consultation free. Calls made. Get man sjKiken. Hours 10 to 12, 2t> 5. 7to H. Oyer Schinidtinan w store. Manitowoc THE NATIONAL BANK. Manitowoc, Wisconsin. CAPITAL $ 100,000. SAVINGS DEPARTMENT. L L) MOhEK, PaaniucNT. LEAN HER CH< IATF Vice President FREHT. ZENTNKR. r*diier FOR SALE A throe horse power engine and boiler. Just the thing for a small shop or fora farmer who wants a small power and a boiler that can be u*ed for a steam cooker, water heater or other purpoi.es Will Is* sold cheap Apply at the Pilot office. -/.s' S** ** . ?rr —5 HOYER^THERS MERCHANT TAILORS. MANITOWOC WISCONSIN SLOW IN APPROVAL. British Surgeons Prefer to Await Results of Lorenz’ Methods. Crllletam of Ike Hew Dloodlei Snr grr) !• Avoided by <he I’hy* ■ lelana—Are Walcklnii Op* eratlona wl<b lutrreel. Tte methods of Prof. Lorenz, of Vienna, in his bloodless surgical op erations naturally received much at tention from the public -when he ar rived in London, as his work in Amer ica has been regularly followed by the cable dispatches, and had aroused a great deal of curiosity on all sides. The London newspapers have been try ing to elicit some genuine opinions from English medical men as to Prof. Lorenz’s work, but the result has not been very satisfactory. The Telegraph says that in medical circles opinions are very much di vided. London physicians are—per haps not unnaturally—somewhat re luctant to criticise the scientific prin ciples of such a distinguished foreign visitor, but silence is sometimes more eloquent than words, and, as in sev eral cases where medical men have been approached, they have said they preferred to say nothing, it mayright ly be assumed that their attitude is one of skepticism. On the other hand, skepticism does not necessarily imply condemnation of the Austrian professor's methods. One authority says it is quite possible that Prof. Lorenz’s orthopedic treat ment is the one which the future gen erations of surgeons in litis country and abroad will perhaps unanimously adopt, “but," he adds, "the fact that some two or three years must elapse before a real test Is afforded of the results certainly justifies one in with holding anything like a positive opin ion. I may be wrong in pinning my faith to what may he called old-fash ioned methods of surgery, but until the complete efficiency of the new school is proved I shall continue to do so. Ido not imply, however, any thing’ like an adverse opinion of the principles laid down by Prof. Lorenz." A similar strain of comment runs through the remarks of physicians quoted by other papers. Few of them rare to reveal their identity. The fact remains, however, that the sur geons who witnessed the operations were deeply impressed and enthusias tically applauded them. KEEPS BEHEADED DOG ALIVE. Clr vrln nd (O.) Snr(ri Pvrtornu Shim# Wondrrtnl Fen la vvltix New FI aid. What is probably the moat remark able discovery made in years in med ical research is announced by Dr. George W. (.Tile, a well-known sur geon, of Cleveland, 0.. as tiie result of his experiments i~< v visection. Not only was Dr. (Tile enabled to maintain life for ten and a half hours in a dog whose head had been cut off but he actually restored to life a dog that had been killed by electricity and in which animation had been suspended for 15 minutes. These results were achieved primar ily by the injection in the veins of adrenalin, a fluid obtained from a gland near the kidneys of animals. Combined w r ith the injection there was artificial respiration and a gentle rhythmic pressure over the thorax. In the ease of the dog whose head was cut tiff the signs of lift 1 continued for ten and a half hours, as stated, and they were pronounced. The dog that was killed by an electric shock was as completely dead as it possibly could be. All signs of life had disappeared and had been absent for 15 min in s. Under the effort to revive it life let timed within a short time, and the dog I living to-day. Dr. (Tile thinks It will lie possible to produce like, results upon human be ings. CHILD’S PRAYER FOR DEATH. Rbv Wanted to 410 Where “Mninnm la.” <Liid (lie SliiK.ilnr Pi-lUloil la (irnikled. "I want to go where mamma is," has been the pathetic cry of live year old Luey Edwards, daughter of Elmer Fdwards, who came to Ringhainton, N. ~ from Washington ( ourt House, ()., and whose wife died several months ago. Since the death ,<r her mother the little one lias prayed devoutly every night that she might go to Heaven to be with mamma. One morning three weeks ago she awoke, saying that her mamma had come to her in a dream and promised to take her. Then she gradually be gan to decline, growing weaker, until -!.e died a few days ago. Physicians say that it is one of the strangest eases on record. Improve* ■ Sulim* rl ny lliwil. Clarence H. Gillette, aged "2, who served in the Spanish-Ameriean war, ! has been gran t ed a [latent for improve ments in submarine boats. He lias been experimenting along tiie line of i submarine navigation since he left I school several years ago, and claims 1 that his torjiedu boat is. fur superior to all others, being quicker, easier and 1 safer. The Gillette boat is designed to I stay down for 15 hours and longer if j desired. Its method of attack is dif ; ferent from that of the Holland. The i Gillette will fire whitehead torpedoes, and it is not necessary to come to the surface. Mew Flour ( ml leal Irk. Anew floor candlestick is a little less ! than five feet high and lias a standard | of twisted mahogany finished with an attractive ormolu bias* top. from j which prismatic pendants dangle. HE WAS ABOVE SLANG. And Tel, Ilia Cloalng Oration Did Nc* It• fleet Mach to Ula Credit. "She is the limit,” said the young ■woman. “What a beastly expression,” re marked the man; “wherein the world do you hear such things? You have no barroom acquaintances that I know of.” “What would you suggest instead?” asked the penitent woman. "I sup pose I got that from my brother. He uses a miserable Jot of slang, and it is so-o forcible. If you can suggest anything that will do instead, PH ac cept your amendment thankfully." “Youmight say: 'She is impossible,’ ” suggested the man. gravely, according to the Baltimore Sun. “I believe ‘impossible’ is slangy, if it isn’t slang. Jt was never used in grandmother’s day, and that is a pretty sure indication that it is not good English, for I have it from grand mother herself that slang was not known in her generation.” “They talked nil right then," said the man, regretfully. “You can see that when you go to a play the scene of which is laid a century or so ago. The women of to-day have no vocabu lary at all. I hear them saying ‘to beat the band,’ and ‘not on your life,’ and ‘he is tlie limit,’ and a dozen like expressions, and it shocks me to a standstill. The other day my digni fied married sister told me quite se riously that she had ‘shipped her cook,' and a little later I heard her tell her husband that they would have to ‘sing for their breakfast.' I hope she would not talk so before any but her nearest and dearest, but one can never tell what, a woman is going to do in this emancipated age." “ ‘Sing for their breakfast’ was not bad. That is pure Mother Goose, which is almost as respectable as being pure Shakespearean. Besides, when a wom an has shipped her cook she is not re sponsible for what she says, and might bo forgiven for using those naughty masculine words that begin with ‘d.’ Sometimes, however, my limitations in regard to language do worry me. This is generally when one of my prop er friends has been to call on roe.and has talked book English. One came the other day who had such words as ‘supinely’ and ‘cursorily’ falling trip pingly from her tongue. She talked of bassos who- had the tenor temjiera m-ent, and of sociological problems, and I looked pleasant and said just us little as was consistent with my char acter as a woman. I only used one dreadful word In her presence, and that was when I said that a certain small boy was a ‘terror.’ Tie is, in deed, very annoying,’ she replied, gravely. After she had gone I went into the library and had a seance with the unabridged dictionary—excuse ‘se ance,’ for that is really what it was. I learned some beautiful words In an hour, and quite patched up my dam aged vocabulary. I am waiting to try my new acquirements on someone worth while, and that is why you note no improvement in me." “O, fudge! I did not intend to roast you into this state of humility,” said the man. “It is not natural, and it is not pleasant. You are a good child, ns a usual thing, and anyone who would make you feel bad is a tough 'un. 1 l>eg your pardon, my dear Alphonse; not once, but many times. What I want to know is, where you learn these expres sions. Certainly, not in the drawing room, where any man who used them would be made to go away back and sit down. I suppose you must, then, pick t hem u p when you roll your little hoop on the street, and I’m ashamed that you should be so easily contaminated. I don’t kick at much, but I do draw the line at slang, you may bet your lust rent on that.” And the woman only smiled'a myste rious smile. RIVALRY OF ILLINOIS TOWNS. Trying to Find Out Some Thing* About Kaeb Oilier In Order to Excel. Some of the towns out in the Fox and Uoek valleys are engaged in a queer mixture of contention. While some of them are trying to find out which town has women with the small est feet, others are figuring out what it costs to convert a sinner and keep him in Ihe right path. The towns are called upon periodically to raise funds for a revival, and they get the per capita cost after the meetings are over. Rockford sets up the claim that it has coat the town ten dollars n head to convert a man or woman, al though according to the recent cen sus taken, the town is ttie most re ligious in the big valley, says the Chicago Tribune. Oregon, tlie charming little capital of Ogle county, says that it costs that town quite as much per head for the first conversion, but it takes a great deal more to do the work over and over again. It is claimed that in Oregon there are characters who have to be converted once a year. It is- alleged that some of them have cost the good people S2OO a head, and they are sure to go forward at the next revival which will be held during the win ter. From poking pun at the size of (he feet of Chicago girls, the towns of Uel videre, Rockford and Aurora have sud denly taken a notion to measure the proportion! of the pedal extremities of their own fair maidens. Each town has held u measuring bee, with the result that each successive trial Ims resulted in finding the smallest feet, much smaller than those of any of the other towns, so that by the unit tiie craze reaches Stillman valley no Chinese or Japanese lady may meas ure* lengths and lasts with Illinois glxl*. . A . . DEBT OWED TO THE NURSE. One Phrslelrs Who Appreciated the Service* of a Trained AaaUtaat. “Now, doctor,” said the trained nurse to the great physician, “what do 1 owe you?” The wear and tear of her calling had begun to tell, and the nurse had taken her turn at playing patient. After a dozen visits she had come to pay her bill, says the New York Her ald. The specialist looked at her a mo ment gravely. Then he said: "You know I charge $17.50 for a prescrip tion.” The nurse gave a little involuntary gasp of alarm. "Oh, doctor," she ex claimed, “you mean for each prescrip tion? Why, I’ve been here —” Then it flashed upon her that the high-priced specialist might be Jok ing. "Yes,” he resumed, with a suspi cion of a smile, "you must pay me $17.50 for each prescription or noth ing.” There was no mistaking his mean ing now. “But, doctor," said the nurse, “that doesn’t seem quite fair. Here I’ve been coming week after week to see you and get your advice —you who are so busy, and with so many de mands on your leisure that you scarcely have time to eat. Oh, 1 know, us outsiders do not, how pre cious every minute is to you." “Rut I do eat,” returm tl the re dubtable M. D„ “and at rather regu lar hours. And I do manage to put in a good night’s sleep ns a rule. Now, how do I manage to do this? Be cause of the trained nurse. Do you think I've forgotten the old days be fore she came? Don’t I know very well that without her the physician’s work would be a dog’s work. If I get the rest that I need and can eat without interruption it's due to her.” "It’s good of you to say so, doctor.” “It’s only decent that I should bear it in mind. How can I forget the times when, night after night, I would be called from my bed to visit some patient who didn’t need me at all; some sick child, perhaps, who was doing finelj-, i/ the mother had only known it? That is all changed since the nurse is on watch and shares the responsibility. I’m only too glad to have been of some service to you In return for all you have done for me.” BORN WITH LEGAL MINDS. Tkli Mar Be Said of Americana Who Make the Best fke World. At a recent celebration of Fore fathers’ day at Brooklyn President Woodrow Wilson, of Princeton, re sponded to a toast and took occasion to pay a tribute to the legal acumen of the average American of intelli gence. “The motive of the forefa thers of our nation," he said, "was that of religious faith and independ ence. This motive has become na tional. 1 do not say there is no other motive, but this dominates and permeates the nation. Because of the motive is the achievement of the American vision of the idealistic for public service. "1 believe in the utmost freedom of combination in a free country. There Ls no people so able to form combinations as the American peo ple. We are born lawyers. There is no race that produces a people so capable of self-government, because there is an inborn sense of the pow er of combination —always under par liamentary rules, “I have heard denunciations and the expression of fear at the conceh -1 ration of intercuts. The doubts ex tend to a plan for a concentration of government with a one-man head. 1 should pity the man who undertook such a government. The inborn par liamentarians and the independence of the thought of the race would make his lot a hard one. lie would need to place a policeman at the el bow of every man and then he wouldn't be sure of the policeman. "The American has no patience with inefficiency. I know a great many uncomfortable things are said about our city governments. It is even customary for us when asked about them to say that we haven't time to discuss them, but we ought to discuss them. But we ought also to know what the trouble is, and the time will come when w shall know." President Wilson then went on to say that the broadening educa'lou given by the universities would go a long way to help solve the prob lems. In familiarity with HUilorjr. President .lames, of the Northwest ern university, says that schoolboys study too much American history and too little of that of the old world, says the Philadelphia Inquirer, Con sidering the great ignorance of the average American concerning his own country, thij statement is no less than amazing. Dont Be Fooledi @Tho Market la Mag fM< With worthlooo Mtdlwi aI ROCKY MOUNTAIN To protect tho poblfe wo cob eenerlst ottaotloo to our trod* work. Mated oa ovary pock > b, ( HICHIWTKK'S KNUUIiH w’saOVMßii. krv Mi*m. Voim mia .in Taka a# aikar. SihM H WJ ••MlliUmi hI l-ll* / (if iSh. b.j •' V'•*>. •* •! 4b I* 1 • Jr mum or ruSnlus T Mtla..Uu If 0 h 4 “Uakmt )SU4U,' *f **• A g lara Malt 10.000 TwtNMaMa MI) ' I all i>m*,uu. tkjakaalar Ckaaalaal Oa, som tkl. liUi r Maara, filll., tr A. VOCABULARIES OF DOGS. A Terrier That la Believed to Kaow *BO Word*, mm Maay aa Soma ■m Haro. “How many word* are there in the vocabulary of the averge(dog?”aaked the man who taken considerable inter est In the canine tribe, and more par ticularly in that class of dogs having some training, reports the New Or leans Time* Democrat. “Here is a question no man can answer certainly, and yet I believe you may get within a reasonable range of the truth by a lit tle reflection. Pet dogs ae a rule have a much larger vocabulary than any other kind. Trained dogs, the kind we find with circuses and on the stage, probably come second, and the others are ranged along according to the lives they lead. Dogs learn words much more rapidly than we suppose. In the first place, this animal is an aw fully close observer. Hearing a sound repeatedly it soon learns to associate it with a certain object. Take the well trained hound, for instance, and he soon learns what is meant by gun, shoot, hunt, deer, fox, chase, and so on. Experienced hunters can furnish many evidences of the understanding of dogs when it comes to the words and phrases most frequently used in connection with the sport. “Of course, all dogs become familiar with the commands used in directing them during the hunt, and underother circumstances. A pretty example of this fact is found in the ease and ac curacy with which pointers and set ters do their work on the field. While It cannot be claimed for hunting dogs that they have a very extensive vo cabulary, they understand enough words to go about their work intelli gently, and at times with precision that Is little les than marvelous. Pet dogs, poodles, fox terriers and animals of this kind have a more extensive vo cabulary. An illustration of this is found In a fox terrier belonging to Manager Bray, of the Orpheum the ater, a terrier of royal lineage, hav ing com© from the king’s kennels at Buda-Pesth. Few words in common use around the house are beyond the understanding of this pc* of Manager Bray and his wife. The pet knows the name of every article of furniture and clothing in the house. “A few evenings ago a testwas made for the purpose of determining the accuracy of the terrier's understand ing of words. ‘I want you to walk on your hind feet to the front room, and bite Mr. Bray on the ear,’ said a mem ber of the household to the pet. Forthwith the terrier was off, and be fore Mr. Bray knew anything about the plan the pet dog was playfully pulling at his ear. Here was a rath erintricatecommand. Itwasnot simply a command to go. It said how to go, where to go, what to do, and to whom. Out the terrier understood perfectly. Now here U a dog having an extraor dii u* v vocabulary, understanding, no doubt, no less than 250 words. This one case will show that the pet dog has a wider understanding of words than dogs belonging to any other class, and there is a reason for it, of course. Thsy are talked to all the time, and naturally learn to associate certain sounds with certain objects. It would 1)© Interesting to know what the aver age vocabulary is among dogs, and I would like to see some expert take the matter up for thepurpose of determin ing more definitely just how many words dogs definitely understand." “That reminds me of another inter esting thing in connection with dog life," said a listener, “and that Is the fin© sense of humor found in some dogs. Here, again, we have to turn to the pet dog as being the highest type of humorist, both in the matter of originating and in appreciating the humorous things. lam not speaking of the clownish dogs which we find on the slag©, and with trained animal shows. Dogs of this kind are trained for the purpose, and often pass through these funny maneuvers with out feeling. They do ft indifferently, mechanically. Spontaneity is the spicy element of humor. I like the dog that is spontaneously funny. I like the little prank, the little trick, or some little bit of foolish dog decep tion that just bubbles out for the pure sport of the thing, an act of amus ing deviltry, som<*thlng laughably mis chievous. Acts of this sort are in finitely more amusing than the more complex performances of trained dogs. “We have a pet terrier at home who Is naturally a dog humorist of the kind I have in mind. The other day he was In the room with me, and was stretched out on the rug before the fire. He heard my wife coming down the hall. She was singing. Like a flash he was up and made a break for the door, through which my wife would enter. He was quiet about his movements, and was awfully careful not to make the least noise. He pulled himself up in as small a bunch ns pos sible and hid behind a pnHor pillow which was on the floor near the door. As my wife came singing through the door he made a wild, desperate plunge at her, giving a loud, long yelp. Of course, my wife jumped and gurgled out a few broken notes of the song she was humming. The terrier simply had a fit. Laugh! Well, he simply rolled all over the floor, and he was In a happy mood all during that day. That’s his Idea of humor, and he Is always up to some prank of this sort. I like the trait, and not Infrequently these little happenings serve (o change the whole trend of my thoughts and put me In a better humor with the world and mankind. In a less degree nearly ail dogs have thta trait. Some of them, of course, outgrow It. In other cases It develop© and becomes more marked aa the dogs become more resourceful aa tha result of experience ” A* 1U Will, It's an ill wind that inflates no tire. —Judges , DR. TURBIN Of Berlin, Germany, the Expert Specialist and Surgeon.' Who has visited Manitowoc for the post BIX YEARS, I Once a Month, will again be in c Manitowoc- Friday, February 27th! AT THE WILLIAMS HOUSE. Mieunjt fHH*; to these ctsfs. All Cases He Undertakes Guaranteed.! VOIIMr. MFIV ” 701 -re troubled with lUUNU HICM nervous debility, otupld neso, or are otherwiia unfitted for buoineo' or study, caused from youthful errors or esosises, you should oousult this specialist at once. Don’t delay until too late. MIDDLE-AGED AND OLD MAMKINin There are thousands of you ITIrtIeIMTeLP troubled with weak, aching backs and kidneys and other unmistakable signs of nervous debility. Many die of this diffi culty, ignorant of the cause. The most obstinate oases of this character treated with unfailing success. A| I DKFAtFt of 4*"oate nature—ln- MUL DIJLnJLJ flammaiions ana kindred t-oubles—quickly cured ‘without pain or incon t jute nee. fATADDH which poisons the breath, v ' rt,rt, \ , V , stomach and lungs and paves the way for Consumption, also Throat, Liver, ADDIB DAIIITC I Ist—The doctor gives his ron ruimai gd-All busioei* conduct*! Id—Names and pictures never published unless are his friends. UipiTF your troubles if livtug away from city. Thousands cured at home by correspondence’ nmiD and medicine sent as directed. Absolute secrecy in all professional dealing*. Add res*- aU letters, giving street and number plainly. Send stamps for list of questions. , DOCTOR TURBIN, 103 Randolph St, Chicago, 111 THE EQUITABLE LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY... of the Vnltcd State*. W. E. TEN BROECK, General Mgr. for Wisconsin and Northern Michigan, Suite 602-606 Pabst Building* MILWAUKEE, WIS. Surplus, 571.129.042.06. Assets, J3J1.0M.7M.J1 Protect Your Family tnd Secure s Compe tency lor Your Old Age. Thin la the ; ’'ln duty of every good citizen, and there la no other way on earth In which It can be surely ami easily dune as by carrying life assurance In a good company. THE EQUITABLE writes contract* to cover every contingency. The Continuous Instalment Policy guarantee, the beneficiary a stated Income for life. Undei this form there in no lump Bum to be wasted b} dishonest or unwise Investors. The 5 jier cent. (Sold Coupon Debenture formi a most desirable investment. This contract bV met with great approval by heavy Insurers. The new policies contain every privilege com patlble with conservative business methods. Write fur detailed Illustrations of theaef orm*. A. J. SCHLOERB, District Agent. MANITOWOC, SHEBOYGAN CRAPE ON DOOR FOR DOG- New York Owner of Dead Canine- Ainu Has a Notice of the Death Printed. In the Newark Evening Newt the following notice appeared: “Hied, January 19, 1903, Jack, a dog, and a friend of sterlingqualities, in his second year, after a lingering illness. He is mourned by his owner, William T. Harris, and a host of friends.’’ It was placed below the regular death notices. The dog was a fox ter rier, owned by William T. Harris, of 26 Center street, Newark. He died of distemper, after being ill three months. He was treated hy two vet 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 oara 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 ibr Job work. Heart, Kidney, Bladder and all constitutional and Internal troubles; also Rupture. Pltes,r Fistula, Dyspeps’a, Diarrbesa aid all diseases of the stomach and bowels treated far in ad vance of any institution In tks country. BLOOD AND SKIN ?•;■,;¥ Scrofula, Tumors, Tetter, Bosema and Blood Poison thoroughly eradicated, leaving the sys-l tern In a strong, pure and healthful state. , I AHIFC If you are suffering from persistent. L/\Ls’(.J Headache, Painful Menstruation.* Uterine Displacements, Pains in Back, and feeii as If It were impossible fer you to endure your troubles and still be obliged to attend your household and social obligations. There arei many women doing this Unlay. However, a great many have taken treatment of this spe-* eiallst, and be 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 1 and will cure you If you trust yourself to bU( care. . personal attention It each Individual case, on a professional basis and strictly confidential.! requested to do to. 4th—'The doctor'* patients; CITY LOTS; I We have desirable residence lots on easy terms. i MANITOWOC LAND & SALT CO. Dealers in —■ Coal, Wood and Masonry Supplies. Quay Street, East of Eighth St PHONE 37 —a The Pilot for job work erinarians from New York and one firm this city. The children of the neighborhood were deeply interested in Jack’s case and some of them called every day to learn how he was. That is why Mr. Harris put crape on the door when Jack died. The dog will be buried privately in a coffin that has been or dered. Jack won a prize at the last dog show in Newark, and was tram a long line of prize winners. WM Money Cna*i Boy. Job* D. Rockefeller has offered sl,- 000,000 for a new stomachs and ha doesn’t stipulate, says the Chicago Rec ord-Herald, that there shall be ae bate on it, either.