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The Manitowoc pilot. [volume] (Manitowoc, Wis.) 1859-1932, March 26, 1903, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85033139/1903-03-26/ed-1/seq-2/

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IV PROBATE Manitowik’ County C'oubt.
• In the matter of the estate of Mary
1 t“%ew>Bm M aml filing the petition of Ed. H.
Comer Executor of the estate! of said
de<-etised for the adjustment and allowance ol
his administration aeeonntinijdttie assignment
of the residue of said estate to sneh other persona
as are l>y law entitledto thename:)
It is ordered, that said account 1"- examined
adjusted and allowed ata special term ol said
court to be held at the office ol the county
judge in the city of Manitowoc, in said ronnti
on Tuesdav theUthday of April. A D , I " 1 -
It is further ordered, that upon the adjust
ment and allowance <>f -.•eh account by tins
court as aforesaid, the residue of said estate is
by tin- further order and judgment of this
court, assigned to such persons as are ny law
entitled to the same. , .
It is further ordered, that notice of the turn
and place of examination and allowance of anch
account, and of the assignment ol the resume
of said estate he given t<> all js-rsons interested
hv publication of this order for three succes
sive weeks is-fore 'an! clay, in the Mamlow's
Pilot a weekly newsiiaper prints! and published
at the city of Manitowoc and state ot w tsenn
Dated March Utb. IW.
Hv the Court.
JOIIN ( TlI-oUPKK. County Judge,
Haeiiseli .V Kelley, Attorneys.
Publish Mar It* 2U. April. 2,
Coitbt In Probate. , ,
In the matter of the estate of Wenzel
Kromforst. deo-ased. ,
An instrument in writing, purporting to ■
the last will and testament of Wenzel
Kromforst . of the town of Uilwon, in said coun
ty, having Is-eii delivered into said court
'And Marv Kromforst, of tin- town of (jihson,
in said county, having presented to said court
her iM-titioii m writing duly verified, repre
senting among other things, that said W enzel
Kromforst died testate at said town of (llljson
in said county, on the loth day of March, 1H
that said instrument is the last will of said do
ceased, and that Mary Kromforst is nanus
therein as executrix, and prnjlug that said
iti.t— ••ii.-nt l>e proven and admitted to probate
and that 1.-tters testamentary Isi thereon Issued
to Mary Kromforst , ...
It is - .rdered Tliat said petition and the
matters tle-n-in is- lu-ard and proofs of said last
will and testament is- taken at a special term
of sin.l countv - "iirt to Is- held at the probate
office m tie-. 11v of Manitowoc, on Tuesday, tho
Utli dav of \pnl. !!*■::. at JdoVlis-kA M
Amlit is further oni*n*d 1 hat notice of the
tirn* and pl< •• • f *anl h*arintf U* fcivi*n ly put*-
licatloll hereof for three successive w. < ks. one
♦•H'-h w.-.-k pn piii tn tlu* turn* of Kind hoanntf
In the Manitowoc Pilot a newspaper published
in said Maidtowoe county.
Dated .March ITtii, im<l
Bv the Court.
JOHN CHIjOCPKK.County Judge.
Adolphs (’bloti)iek Attorney.
Pub Mar 111, l>. Apl. 2.
IN PROBATE Manitowoc On xrv Coi ut.
• In the mutter of tbu estate of A. B,
Melemlv, ilktiiwil
i in r. iolitiKii! >1 tiling the petit on of hhzalieth
Mxletnl-, administratrix ~f the estate or said
,1 ;,,..'d fnr tile adjustment him! allow
mico of li< r administration acmunt (and
tin* a*signm*nt'f t>** residue <f wild estate
to Hindi oth*r jieraona an arc by law cntitloa
to tho UDD 1 ):
It is ordT*d that said account lx* examined
ad ih! lai i >wed at a nwcUl term 'il Mid
I ourt to Ih- held at tlie office of the county
judg. in the dty of .Manitowoc. in said county
on Tuesday, the ~sth day of April, A 1)
It if' further ord*T'd. that upon the.* adjust
ment and allowaii' ** of Hindi account by thin
court, as aforesaid, the residue* of said estate !•
by the further order and judgment of this
court assigned to Hindi persons as are by
law entitled to the Maine.
It in further ordered, that notice of the time
and plaee ..f examination and allowaneeof Hindi
a • oiint, and of the assignment of the residue
fif iHld estate. he given to all persons interested
hv publication of the order for three sueeess
iv. weeks liefore said day. in the Manitowoc
Pilot a weekl> newspaper printed and publish
ed at the city of Manitowoc. and state of Wis
listed Mar*di *J4th, HMI
Hy the < ourt,
JOHN riUJ>rl*KK. County Judge
Pub Marc h ‘iff, April li. It
IS IMtoIiATK Mamtowoi - County Court
■ In the mutter of the estate of .1 P'
Hammond deceased
<n reading and tiling the petition of Bcdle
Hammond a linini-t ratrix of the estate of said
de .*a- <1 for t In* adjust mem, and allowance oi
her admird-tr.ition a< count (and the vs-ignment
of the residue* of sa.d estate to such other per
sons as are hy law entitle*! to the same):
It i-i order* and f hat-aid a < omit lie examined
adjusted ami allowed at a siweial term of said
court to be held at the offle. of the eoUllty
Judge iii tin* i ity of Manitowoc, in said c ounty
oi ru ... the ;• Ib da ) ed Aprl l, A 1
It i* further ordered that upon the adjust
ment and allowance of sm-h account by this
court a- aforesaid, the residue of said estate be
by the further order and judgment of this
court assigned to *m b persons as a r e by law
entitled to t he* same
It is further ordered that notic e of the time
and plac e of • xam mat ion and allowam*e of such
a* count and of the assignment of the residue
of said estate* be given to all Oersous interested
bypubl ■it nof this order for Hu e.- mu comm
ivc Weeks before -aid day. ill the MunltoWOC
Pilot, a we.-kly newspaper printed and publish
and at the* c ity cif Manitows and -lap* of Win
Dated March ~th, Itnui.
Hy t he* ( ourt.
Jf)HN < Hb< H ’PEK, County Judge.
Pub Mar liH. Apr 1~.
Classified Ads.
M. ti. HAhk, I). 0.
Osteopathic Treatments (iiven
Rheumatism and Chronic Diseases.
Consul tut inn fret*, ('.tils made. tier
man {token.
Hours lo to 12, 21 1 5. 7to M.
Oyer Sehmidtman s store. Manitowoc.
Manitowoc, Wisconsin.
I. U. MOSES I'ukmh.knt.
LEAN OKU CHOATE. Vi.-.- IWili-nt
Flil.lt T. ZKNTNFIi, Cumlil.t
FOR BALK A three borne {tower
engine and boiler .Font the thing for a
Hiiiitll shop or for ii (Tinner who wants e
small {tower and a boiler that can is-
Qst-d for a steam cooker. water heatei
(tr other purposes Will he Hold cheap.
Apply at the Pilot office.
r . , , , f /•*
| |f
i 4 cleor'
''o ■< ' ! I . I ) C ) , ■• j- y v>f^|
fcV, 1 . ~1 . ':'> . ’%S
?* • joy
An Easter Trio
••Chrisl Has "Risen,
S~o Has LoiJc / ’*
Sf m^mm RHK took a whittle from tin*
.shelf and began brushing
the odds and ends of a
ITffflC&SI florist’s shop, from the long,
mHmmmmmi l° w Counter.
Sneh a crowd n there
had been nil day! Some came in,
radiant and happy-faced, putting tier
in mind of sunbeams; some rushed
In chattering selfishly with a
Pharisaical air, while others stole in
softly, white-faced and quiet, like the
■-hailow of a sorrow. Hut now, in the
gloaming, the corner of West bridge
and Main streets was deserted and
Maysie Munro was alone with the
impressions of their several moods,
some of which grated on her heart
slid nerves.
The demand for flowers, especially
lilies, had been “without precedent,”'
Mine. Dernier had said.
And Maysie wondered if the decora
tive spasm iiad wrought such havoc
at the other shops in file city. If
so, this must be tin exceptionally
praiseful Eastertide.
Well, it was nice to join in the hap
piness, if one could, but several
vears ago she had ceased to lie praise
The whisk trembled an instant over
a lovely bud, crushed, but so fra
grant; it appealed to her heart, for it
put Iter in mind. Hut then the limp
lily-hud dropped into the waste
basket and her face darkened.
Doubt less lie thought she was still
on the South side measuring ribbons
at a doll.tr per diem; and, most
likely, he was yet foreman at the
Iron works across the river.
Whisk, whisk! and the tidbits of
bnd and bloom chased each other
with increased momentum.
"I mind how fond he was of
lilies," she said as she sent the re
ceptacle of fragrant snips spinning
“Did We Pester You Awful?"
tnto u recess. Turning ’round, she
beheld n lovely Illy cluster jtarfially
hidden from sight by a wreath of
sinildx. Jlow came it to escape the
purchasing rahhle?
She drew the (tot Howard her until
the satiny bells caught the light of
tbc incandescent like :i sunset {{low.
Into her face came a restful sutis
faet ion.
She would carry it to Ames Street
church on the morrow and fry to
be praiseful!
Outside there came n trooping of
< hildren’s feet, but it was rudely ar
rested. With an Impatient yank
May tie lowered ’ lii* hades and looked
* he {famine of that quarter had a
habit of congregating on the corner,
in the evening, to admire the “posey
shop;” and, usually she enjoyed it,
Vmf they had no business to come to
night. She could hear them dispers
ing; going o(T reluctantly, disappoint
ed. It did not matter; she would go
upstairs, now,
A soft, unobtrusive shuffle of small
feet and a wee hit of humanity stood
before the tribunal of her displeas
“Did we pester you awfully lookin’
in?” Two slender hands crossed
“I'vo Brought Your Eastor.”
themselves prayerfully ns the inter
ro{fa(ive slipped its caltle.
For a moment Muysie felt like the
offender rather than the offended.
"No, not awfully,” she answered,
guiltily. Then a better impulse
seized her. Coining forward, slie
knelt by the little waif, feeling that
the simplicity of childhood had com
forted as well as conquered her.
‘’Maybe you won’t nndersfand, little
one, but it bothers me when I cannot
{five (lowers away; if they were mine,
i now—”
T he slender tinkers wandered over
Maysie's Itrown braids. "O, yes;
that's the way I feel, so often. Now
if I only had a posey,” went on the
pleading voice, "I’d carry it to a
dear old lady, I know, at St. Mark’s."
"At the hospital, you mean?"
quieted Mnysie, absently.
“Yes. ma’am.” answered the wee
stranger, "and she’s been sick a loti{f
time, too; but I’m so poor I can’t
comfort anybody. O, if | only bad a
posey for her Kaslerl Wouldn’t it
lie heavenly?”
"Heavenly?” and Mnysie siffhed,
wen rily.
“Why, sure! People's awful {find
for Faster time,” continued the
oracle, "an’ fix up the churches splen
dif’rons; but the ‘vajfs’ and the raga
muffins an’ eharffes ain’t in it, are
"I I hadn’t thought of that," an
swered Maysie, weighing the lily
cluster between the chancel of Ames
Street church and a cot at St. Mark’s.
“If I {five yon n beautiful lily, will
you carry it to the dear old lady at
bell-chimes in the morning?” she
asked, finally.
"As if I wouldn’t!” exclaimed the
child, fairly transfigured with de
“Then in the morning I will he
wailing for you.”
May ie went upstairs with n new
thought, one of helpful kindliness.
"I think I can do it,” she said; "it is
not late;" and she took from a closet
a gown of corn-flower bine. “It will
make that little angel a nice Raster
dress,” she went on. “I will pattern
after one of those Mother Huhliurd
affair that always fit. Ahl here la a
blue ribttori which will do very well for
a sash.”
Then something ehe presented It
self, She ran lightly down the outer
stairs, feeling sure that the gamins
had not vexed her after all.
In a few minutes she returned and
tucking away a small bur He in the
work-basket, fell to work on the
Mother Hubbard to be.
In the glad Easter morning when
the chimes began their melodious
praise, the expectant child came
gleefully into the shop.
Mnysie noticed that the tangles
had been arranged into shining curls
and that the beaming face was clean,
but the rags and tatters of yester
night were' the same.
“Come upstairs a minute,” she said,
and the worn shoes pattered up the
steps. “Now,” and she smiled at the
child’s delighted wondering. “Your
gown is just the fit. And here,” div
ing into the work-basket, "are stock
ings and slippers for two willing
feet—feet that ought to have wings!”
The slender hands again clasped
themselves while the gratitude broke
forth. “0, my! this is like Heaven;
robes and flowers and things! Say!
are you one o’ them Easter angels;
I’ve seen ’em in pictures?”
“Sh—sh!” and Maysie trembled
with anew revelation. “It Is noth
ing but a pair of cheap slippers and
a made-over gown."
“Goodness! I don’t feel that way,"
bubbled the child. “I —why I feel
like they do in Paradise, I guess!”
Maysie was rummaging in a drawer
and pretended she did not hear, while
every word of the delighted child
was a “stone of help.”
“Here’s a scarf for your curls,
dear; the hat does for every-day, but
this is Sunday, Easter Sunday, you
know,” and she tied the lace under
the dimpled chin.
“0 to be sure; the blessedest East
er!” was the gleeful assent, "and I’ll
never forget.”
"Neither will I,” said Maysie under
her breath. “Now be careful,” she
continued, audibly, as the wee fingers
closed around the flower-pot. “It
is a choice cluster, and there’s an
Easter card attached. The dear old
lady will see the cross and crown
and understand.”
“An’ if she asks me who sent the
blessed thing?” questioned the waif
with a tremor of joy.
“Tell her a guardian angel sent it,”
she answered, "but my real name is
Maysie Munro.”
"And mine is Dollie Flint," said the
child, glad to exchange confidences
with her new friend.
The plain sunny room at St.
Mark’s, so familiar to Dollie, was
(piite empty when she went in.
“Wh-y!” cried the child, with a
shiver, "is she dead?"
“0, no!” assured the smiling nurse,
“she grew well enough to go home;
but," seeing the flower, "in this
room,” leading the way, “is a man
who has no Easter at all. He surely
would be glad of the beautiful lii.es.”
The child peeped into the room in
dicated and saw a pale, thin man
leaning back in an Invalid’s chair,
with his eyes closed.
“He isn't asleep,” prompted the
nurse; “he's thinking, 1 presume.”
"Thinking he don’t have any
Easter?" questioned Dollie, softly.
The nurse nodded her head and
passed on.
“I’ve brought you your Easter,"
ventured the child, touching the sick
man’s elbow, "a real offering lily.”
The eyes flew open with astonished
admiration. He took the gift in his
shaky hands and caressed the pure
blossoms with his wasted cheek.
"Who sent me this bit of Heaven?"
he faltered. “I did not know that a
soul outside of St. Mark's ever
thought of me—any more!”
Dollie detected the loneliness in his
voice, and straightway resolved that
he should never know but that the
lily was sent “right to him.”
“If I’d tell him," she thought, “he
prob’ly wouldn’t have it; an’ tin re'd
be no Easter for anybody.”
“Why, sir," she. said, with a smile,
“a guardian angel sent it.”
Then she called his attention to the
cross and crown inseparable. "I
s’pose you know all about it?" she
asked, timidly.
“0, yes,” he answered, “I under
stand the cross part of it, but the
crown is uncertain, ns yet. Hut who
sent it, little one?”
“Well," said Dollie, seeing a tear
coming down the man’s cheek and
feeling that she could not hold out
against it, “if you’ll never tell; cross
your heart, pon honor, why, I’ll fell
“’Cross my heart, ’pon honor,” he
agreed quickly, with shining eyes.
“Why, her name is Mnysie Munro;
and she’s awful nice, too."
The man hid Ids face on his sleeve
for a long time. Then he wrote
something on a card, while Dollie
watched him curiously.
"Take this to the lady," he said.
"She is a guardian angel and she will
“Here’s the man's thankfulness!”
cried the child, ten minutes later, to
Miss Munro.
Then in great glee she told the
story of the old lady's home-going
and the incident in consequence.
“It Is all so —nice!" said Maysie,
with a queer little quaver, “the home
going and the—‘thankfulness’—all go
like a sweet story!”
Then she kissed the wondering fp.ee
and saw, as afar off, the gown of
cornflower blue while she whispered;
“We’ll go to see him this evening,
dear, you and I.”
When the light of the glad Easter
faded in the plain room at St. Mark's,
resting only on a Illy cluster, ns n
golden tryst, Maysie Munro stood be
side the Invalid’s chair, holding two
thin hands caressingly and saying:
“The crown covers the crosa, Eus
And just outside the door flitted 2
f nflower blue gown, while a child*
tah voice sang, unconsclouelyi
“Guardian angrla
Bralle above:
ChrUt has risen,
Bo has Lover v
The Cook and the Case
Did Any Woman Ever Hava Such
Luck a Thif
* */” HY were you not at church
I on Easter day ?”querled the
LLJ young woman in blue. "1
missed you, and it was very
nice of me, too,” she add
ed, “since I knew that your hat was
sure to make my own look like a
woman who is old enough to habit
ually speak of herself as a ‘girl,’ at
a debutante tea. 1 hope that noth
ing was wrong--your new cook, of
whom you thought so much, is not
gone already, is she?”
“She is now,” returned the young
woman in gray, “and 1 never was so
glad to see the last of my own moth
er-in-law us I was when she depart
“Oh, I see; she would go out her
self on Sunday, when you had been
saving all through Lent to buy the
loveliest hat in town! No wonder
that you were enraged at not having
an opportunity to wear it!”
“Nothing of the kind,” sighed the
young woman in gray, “I was quite
Cook Was Wearing Madame’s Hat
willing that she should go to church
on Easter, and—”
“Oh, you poor martyr, you mean to
say that you had a boil on your nose
or a cold in your head that day?”
“I had not; I never felt better In
my life. You see, it was this way:
We had no cook for two full weeks,
and 1 thought that an excellent op
portunity to —”
“To save money? I knew it—it is
that way with me—Harry can never
eat anything that I cook, so I cook
very little when—”
“Why, yes, and the saving in my
household allowance is wonderful.
To be sure, Tom goes out to a res
taurant for his dinner nearly every
evening, but, then, that —”
“Does not affect your economy? Of
course not! if he will be so extrav
“Mot at all. If I happen to be
hungry, I can get a good meal at
mamma's without spending a cent. 1
tell Tom that but for me ho wvould
die in the poorhouse.”
“And what does he say?”
“Oh, the usual thing-—that he will
be lucky if he escapes it, as it is.
1 suppose that must be a joke, ns I
don’t understand it. Well, he sent
(he new cook home from the intel
ligence office one day, and 1 was half
sorry, for I had picked out my hat
and was saving for it. However, she
was a fine cook, so I decided to give
some little dinners while I had her.”
“And you easily saved the money?”
“Ye-es, I saved it, but —well, the
day 1 went out to buy that hat I
met my sister, who was on her way
to buy some summer gowns, and
asked me to go with her. Now, you
know it is not human to allow your
own younger sister to buy things
which she thinks you can’t afford. In
consequence, 1 soon had several gowns
I didn’t need,and a deficit in my hat
money—with Easter less than a week
“Oh, well, your husband could add
what you needed.”
“ll’m, h’m—and knowing that he
could just as well give me the whole
as part, 1 spent the rest of the
“Of course you did. Any woman—”
“Yes. I stopped at the milliner’s
on the way home to make sure that
the hat was still there. Then I or
dered an especially good dinner, and
waited until the coffee came in to
make my request.”
“That was wise, for—”
“1 thought so, but J was mistaken.
When the cook brought in the coffee
she told me that she must have her
wages raised, or leave at once. I
wvould have let her go, but Tom said
that the woman who could cook a
dinner like that deserved to have her
wages raised, and he would do it!”
"Oh, my goodness, and —”
"Exactly. He said he couldn’t af
ford the hat, because we had to pay
Annie more money. And none of my
pathetic reminders of my savings had
any effect. Was It a wonder that I
didn’t feel able to go to church on
“Mercy, no I”
"When the cook asked for a holi
day, I gave it to her, knowing—”
“That you could punish Tom by
giving him very little dinner?”
"No; I decided we would dine at
mamma's. I knew she would in
quire the cause of my sadness, and
I wanted him to hear rny reply.”
“Thinking you could shame himinto
giving you the hat, after all.”
"Yes, but—well, as I was at. the
mirror pinning on my old hat, the
cook w>mt out. I glanced out of the
window, and saw that she was wear
ing the hat I had selected at the
Of Berlin, Germany, the Expert Specialist and SnrgeoJ
Who has visited Manitowoc for the vast SIX YEARS, I
Once a Month, will again, be in I
Manitowoc. Friday, March 27th
DQ. TURBIH, Business Men
TU Swelalisi €K2
All Cases He Undertakes Guaranteed
YmiMfl MFISi If you ure troubled with
nervou* debility, stupid
ness, or ro otherwise unfitted for buslnes' or
study, caused from youthful errors or excesses,
you should consult this specialist at once. Doa't
delay until too late.
MAMKINIH There are thousands of you
l<l/Alal\lliL/ troubled with weak, aching
backs end kidneys and other unmistakable
signs of nervous debility. Many die of this diffi
culty, ignorant of the cause. The most obstinate
cases of this character treated with unfailing
Al 1 HltFAtFt ° r delicate nature—ln
rtuu t/iJI-rlJl-J llammations and kindred
t -oubles—quickly cured pain or Inoon
\ juience.
fATARPH which poisons the breath,
'"”“’v\*l stomach and lungs and naves
the way for Consumption, also Throat, Liver,
4 3RW PAIIITC ( Ist-Tho doctor gives his
*“ ™ twin I0 1 gd—All business
Id—Names and pictures never published unless
are his friend*.
WRITF y° ur troubles If living away from city. Th msands cured at home by correspondent
nullu and medicine sent as directed. Absolute sicrecy in all professional dealings. Address
!' letters, giving street and number plainly. Send stamps for list of questions.
DOCTOR TURBIN, 103 Randolph St, Chicago, lIL
; It will pay you to examine the W. M
\ L. Douglas Shoes, and see for jjj
I yourself that they are just as Jr
1 good in everyway as those for Jr
0 which you have been paying g
II $5 to $7. For style, com- g
'a fort, and service, they g
'll cannot be surpassed g
% by custom-made g
Through first-class and Tourist Sleeping Cars \o points In California
and Oregon every day In the year from Chicago.
You can leave home any day In the week and travel In tourist oar*
on faat 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.
Heart, Kidney, Bladder and all constitution!
and internal trouble*; also Rupture, Pllai
Fistula, Dyspeps’a, Diarrhoea and all disease
of the stomach and bowels treated far in ad
vance of any institution In the country.
Scrofula, Tumors, Tetter, Eczema and 8100
Poison thoroughly eradicated, leaving the ays
tem in n strong, pure and healthful state.
I AHIPt If you are suffering from persisten
Headache, Painful Menstruation
Uterine Displacements, Pains in Hack, and fee
as if it worn impossible for you to endure you
troubles and still bo obliged to attend you
household and social obligations. There ar*
many women doing this to-day. However, i
;reat many have taken treatment of this spe
oia.lst, and he can refer you to those who havi
been cured by him. Give the doctor a call. Hi
can give all the encouragement in the work
and will cure you if you trust yourself to bb
personal attention tc each Individual case
on a professional basis and strictly confidential
requested to do so. 4th—The doctor’s patient!
We have desirable residence
lots on easy terms.
Dealers in “ (
Wood and
Masonry Supplies.
Quay Street, East of Eighth St
Dont Be Fooled!
©The market is being flooded
with worthless imitations ot
To protect the public we call
especial attention toour trade
mark, printed on every pack
age. Demand the genuine.
Vot Sale by all Druggists.
Pennyroyal pills
■ Original and Only Urania*.
WJ r\ H A FK. Ain avt reliable l.mlln, nkloufidil
|,i |H |> nn-l Ooltl metallic bo*e. rld
•w —with Mur riMtou. TuLno other. Kefua*
inSb Oungeroim *ul*lllullona and Irnlta
] I ~ tW tioina. Buy of jour l>ruggl*t. or icn.l 40. Ii
1 U Jr ■tniiipn for Particular*, Testimonial*
\ • Lv *a<l •* Itcllcf for I.aillra** in lftir. I> re
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