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LOCAL AND PE RSONAL
Mr. Jay Hall transacted busiru-ss at Milwaukee Saturday. M. J. O’Donnell returned Tuesday from a trip to Amigo. Miss Theresa Paulson is visiting with friends at Chicago. Miss Anna Selk left Friday on a visit to friends at Milwaukee. Mrs. Joseph Milter spent Saturday at Green Bay with friends. Mr. Wm. Benesch of Mishlcot was a caller at the Pilot office Friday. Mr. Frank Vraney made a business trip to Bheboygan Friday. Atty. E. G. Nash was at Sheboygan Monday on legal business. Dr. Wm. Donohue spent Sunday with his parents at Antigo. Mr. Thomas McKebugh left Satur day for a visit at Milwaukee. Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Dempsey left Monday on a trip to Chicago. Gustave Alter left Tuesday on a busi ness trip to Cleveland, Ohio. Mr. Julius Lindstedt made a busi ness trip to Chicago Monday. , Atty. L. W. Ledvina was at Milwau kee Saturday on law business. Henry Wernecke transacted busi ness at Milwaukee on Monday. Miss Grace Goldie was home from i’ort Washington over Sunday. Mr. Herman Meyer of Newton made a call at the PILOT office Friday. Miss Viola Weber was visiting friends at Sheboygan last week. Aymwfa, WHOLESALE RETAIL ' • \V >- 2 ; ,'% s X? , ' * 1. V' . </. h .•' , - *1 Jgffr >• J|rS ' ® *-rT I XrC *' #J4 JJii'ifsv : .. - <Sr -v/f x v ® t Ux r M - • * v 1 ?*Jv * * * •* * * S^jp^w V '*>? BUY YOUR HATS DIRECT FROM US AND SAVE THE EXTRA PROFIT OF THE DRY GOODS STORE AND SMALL MILLINERY DEALERS. The largest and most beautiful hat display ever attempted in this city is ready for your inspection, including all the latest New York and Paris styles. Black, white and sunburnt hats, in medium size, of the finest Hemp, Chip and Milan Straws have taken the place of the small hats in blue, brown and red that were favored for early spring ware. These medium size shapes in the lighter straws are handsomely trimmed with ribbon and flowers. —Childrens Hats — in all the pretty new straw shapes nicely trimmed with flowers and ribbon at 50c to $1.85. You will find these exceptionally good values. By buying your childrens hats direct from us you save the extra profit of the dry goods stores and smaller millinery stores. MISSES HATS in a large variety of pleasing styles. The many new shapes that dame fashion has brought out this season in the fine Chip Milan and Hemp Straws are most becoming and youthful looking. Each hat has a style individuality of its own. The shapes arc cirec tively trimmed with imported flowers, feathers and ribbon. When you see the hats you’ll wonder how it is possible to sell them at these low prices $2.50, $3,50 up to $5.00. Mrs. Wm. Murphy was at Chicago the first of the week on business. Mrs. A. C. Schreiter and daughter Marion are visiting in Milwaukee. Miss Olive Melendy of Sheboygan is visiting with relatives in this city. Miss Evelyn Hall left Saturday for a visit with friends at Amherst, Wis. Mr. Jos. Kirt of Kossuth made a call at the Pilot office Friday. Mrs. Wm. Tyson and son Leonard are visiting relatives at Amherst, Wis. Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Schulze were vis iting relatives at Reedsville Sunday. Miss Alice Kerwln of Neenah is vis iting at the home of Thomas Higgius. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Murphy visited with relatives at Milwaukee Monday. Mr. and Mrs. George Willot of Ma dison spent Sunday with relatives here. Mr. Wm. Fritsch of Franklin was a caller at the Pilot office Tuesday. Mrs. Felix Miliski was called to Chi cago Monday by the illness of her son. Robert E. Smith of Milwaukee spent Sunday here returning home Monday. Atty. John F. Martin of Green Bay was in the city Saturday on legal busi ness. Dr. Engels Stolze of Milwaukee spent Sunday with his parents in this city. Mr. Dan Donovan of Collins was a caller at the Pilot office Friday. Mrs. John Hunt of Neenah is visit ing with her daughter, Mrs. Aubrey Egan. Mrs. R. G. Douglas returned home Saturday from a visit with her parents at Madison. —Womens Hats— in a hundred different styles and no two alike for we believe in giving each woman a style best suited to her individuality. The new shapes are small and medium size and represent the latest New York and Paris styles. You’ll be de lighted with the many pretty styles to choose from at $3.50, $4.85, $6.50 and $8.50. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Schumacher and child of Darlington are visiting rela tives here. Mr. and Mrs. Kahl of Fort Atkinson are guests at the home of their son, Philip Kahl. Mr. Ed. McCarty of Franklin was a caller at the Pilot office Monday. The Misses Helen Green and Bess Reardon spent Sunday with relatives at Sheboygan. Miss Lillian Kruck returned to Marshfield Friday after a visit with relatives here. Mrs. Oscar Torrison and daughter of Chicago are visiting at the home of Mrs. O. Torrison. Senator Randolph and Assemblyman P. J. Murphy were home from Madi son over Sunday. Mr. Jos. Zeman of Kossuth was a caller at the Pilot office Monday. James T. Friar of Milwaukee visited in the city over Sunday, returning to Milwaukee Monday. August Gerpheide who had been here for a week returned to his homo at Marinette Saturday. Bruno Dalwig was at Chicago Tues day in the interest of the Wisconsin Aluminum Foundry Cos. Mrs. Wm. Kurlh and daughter, Mrs. Otis Granger, have returned from a visit at Milwaukee. Mr. John Drace of Cooperstown made a call at the Pilot office Monday. Mr. H. L. Larson of Merrill is visit ing here. Mr. Larson was formealy a plumber in lids city but went to Merrill a few years ago, where he has met with success. Mrs. Ira Smith was at Milwaukee Friday being called there by the death of her niece, Helen Weber. C. M. Diedrlchs has returned from Madison where he attended a meeting of insurance men last week. A baby boy made his appearance Friday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. George Baruth, South 13th street. Misses Pearl and Gertrude Runnel ster returned home Friday from a visit with relatives and friends at Sheboy gan. Mrs. Chas. Aumann and daughter Miss Eva of Tacoma, Wash., are visit ing Mrs. Aumann’s mother, Mrs. Peter Stoker, in this city. Reinhart Zechel of this city passed the pharmacy examination at Madison last week and was granted a registered pharmacist certificate. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Schweda re turned to Milwaukee Monday after a visit here with the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. Zander. Gust Eggert, town clerk of Two Creeks, was a caller at the Pilot office last Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Win. E. Pauly have re turned from their honeymoon trip in the east and have taken up their resi dence on Michigan avenue. A daughter was born Monday morn, ing to Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Moisnest, 2513 Michigan Ave. Mr. Meisnest was at this olfice in the afternoon and he was liberal with cigars, suie. Mr. Anton Matejowitz of Kossuth was a caller at the Pilot olfice Mon day. Mrs. Patrick J. Kelley celebrated her 70th birthday Sunday. Mrs. Frank G. Smith and her son Robert, Miss Mar garet Kelley and James Friar of Mil waukee came up for the affair. Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Thompson have returned from Arizona where they had been for the good of Mr. Thompson's health. Mr. Thompson believes the trip benefited him. Mr. T. B. Morrissey of Franklin was in the city Tuesday and made a call at the Pilot office. When you purchase that T/M or Farm this Spring don’t forget to ask for an ABSTRACT made by THE AB STRACT CO., A. E. Schulze, Mgr. SELLER MUST furnish Abstract. Adv. Dr. and Mrs. E. M. Kapitan have re turned from a trip to Panama. They left a month ago >nd visited the Pana ma zone viewing the work on the won derful canal. They also visited other points and had a most interesting trip. Mr. Thos. A. Sullivan of Franklin was a caller at the Pilot office Wed nesday. A. .1. Clark, clerk of circuit court, and John llalloran, Jr., were at Green Bay Friday as witnesses for Clement Bonin of Denmark who made applica tion for naturalization papers in cir cuit court. Mr. Bonin is a former res ident of this county. Ottinar J. Falge, brother of Dr. fiou is Falge of this city, and a graduate of the North Side school and the Univer sity of Wisconsin, lias been appointed city attorney at Ladysmith. The city has adopted the commission form of government and Mr. Falge is the first appointee under the m w system. Mr. Lewis Schmidt, formerly of Newton but now of Haven, Sheboygan county, was in the city Monday and made a call at the I’ir.OT office. Mr. Schmidt, in company with Henry C. Ewald, a clerk in the local postolllce, purchased a hardware store at Haven a few weeks ago. Sterling Hand has been appointed to a clerkship in the postollice. By a recent decision of the Wiscon sin supreme court members of the Farmers’ Equity societies are held in dividually responsible for all debts in curred by the organizations. A man named Crawley sued for salary as or ganizer of the Wisconsin Stale Union. The court held that the members are individually liable not only for the debts of local unions but also the coun ty and stale unions. Calumet has a strong organization of the society. Three-fourths of the weeds in a corn field may lie killed before the corn is planted, says Prof. K. A. Moore of the College of Agriculture of the Univer sity of Wisconsin. In order to accom plish this it will be necessary to work the ground as early a., possible. Prof. Moore gives the following hints for planting corn: “To conserve moisture and kill the weeds, disk the ground as soon as pos sible, and then run a line tooth harrow over the surface. This fining of the soil warms it up so that the weeds start to grow. If the harrow Is run across the Held frequently, these germinatinif weeds are dragged to the surface, and soon die. “This harrowing should be contin ued until the ground has lost Its win ter chill, when the corn should Im planted, In Wisconsin this ranges from May 10 to 25, depending upon the season. After the seed is in the ground, the teeth of the harrow should he set slanting and the field gone over once or twice before the corn comes up. “If this program is carried out per sistently, very little difficulty should be experienced in keeping dow-n the weeds for the rest of the season, and cultivation may be devoted largely to the preservation of a soil mulch for the conservation of moisture. “H will be well to bear in mind now that only seed known to have high germinating power should be planted. Grade it, if (Kissible, so that the plant er will uniformly drop three or four kernels to the hill, when the hills are check-rowed three feet eight inches apart.’’ HOME CIRCLE COLUMN A JOYOUS HOLIDAY, Arbor Day serves to remind us that the history of the country is a record of warfare on its forests. We are planting an acre of trees annually while fifty acres are laid bare by th., axe and (ire. With thoughtless free-boolory or sheer ignorance, we have destroyed our forests with a recklessness that if con tinued a century more will turn the land into a desert waste. Is it fair to thus bring on future generations two of the greatest calamities that could befall them—a scarcity of fuel and want of water? Let a halt bo called upon i.his wanton devastation. Let Arbor day be something more than an observance that begins at sun rise and ends at the close of day. Patriotism that exhausts itself in Fourth of July powder, bell ringing and eloquence is not worth much. I jet the spirit of Ardor day extend through the year. Make the day so joyous and so full of interest and pleasure that the children will look forward to it as they do to Christmas, New Years, the Fourth of July, and Thanksgiving. Tree planting, tree culture and tree cultiva tion should be considered a matter of pride. Let the reward be generous for those who excel in things whereby the greatest possible good can be accomp lished with the least possible effort. Children love trees and flowers na turally. If their love does nollstrengthen as they grow older, it is because they have no r n, >ns of fostering and exer cisingiit. But the children of a larger „rowth do not always understand the importance of forest preservation and tree planting. It is not for shade and beauty alone that trees should be pre served and increased. The planting of a single row of trees has often had a perceptibly favorable effect upon the healthfulness of the community. Belts of trees planted in the community of pestilential marshes have rendered them no longer noxious to those living near them. There is nothing in the world more beautiful than a happy home, a home ruled by the spirit of love; and it is woman’s highest and noblest* mission to preside over her home, and make a perfect haven of love, peace end rest to those who dwell therein. It is not necessary to be rich and live in a state ly mansion, with gilded walls and car peted floors, to be happy, for happiness depends on the mind, and it is better to live in a little three-room cottage than in the finest mansion, with worry and strife to contend with. We should strive our utmost to make our home as bright ami attractive as possible, and by e o doing wo will make it thedearest spot on earth for our loved ones. We all fret and fuss and scold too much, if things go wrong they can never be righted by a sour face and a cross word. Let us comfort every ca lamity, great and small, with sweetness and jalmnoss, with untroubled faith and serenity, and age will find us with faces good to look at and voices sweet to hear and a presence that is attractive be cause we have substituted for the fresh ness and color of youth and sweetness and gentle wisdom of age, and when death claims us, our children and neigh bors will feel that ■•omeof the light has gone out of their lives and that this world is less dear because we have gone before. Don’t be a growler. Some people contrive to get bold of me prickly side of everything; to run against sharp corners and disagreeable things. Half the strength spent in growling would often set things right. Von may as well make up your mind to begin with, that no one ever found the world tjuite as lie would like it; but you are to take your part of the trouble and bear it bravely. Vou will be sure to have bur dens laid upon you that belong toother people, unless you are a shirker your self, but don't grumble. If the work needs doing you can do it, never mind about that other who ought to have done it and didn’t. Those workers who till up the gaps, andismooih away the rough spots, and linisli up the jobs that others leave undone, they are the true peace makers and are worth a whole regiment of growlers. No family can afford to do without music. It is a luxury and an economy; an alleviator of sorrow and a spring of enjoyment, a protection against vice and an Incitement to virtue. When rightly used its efforts, physical, intel lectual and more, are good, very good, and only good. Make hoimt attractive: music affords a way of doing this. Con stitute kindly feeling, love. Music will help in this work. Keep out angry feeling. “Music hath charms to soothe the savage beast.” Show us a family where good music is cultivated, where the parents and children are accustomed to mingle their voices together in song; and we will show you one where peace, love and harmony prevail, and where the angry voices have no abiding place. Most people care nothing for your sorrow and misfortunes; they are in terested solely in your prosperity and success. # The recovery of all sick people is re tarded by much company. Some flowers will bo better evidence than your pres ence of your love and sympathy. Why are some people all smiles when their visitors are about, and all frowns when all are gone but home folks? Why not have some smiles for the family? (’overly wants much and avarice everything. Better three hours 100 soon than one minute 100 late. lue—o i a pn'ci (a *utr ciu fancies. • ! , J ’. An early selection gives you the choice of a large assortment of New Rugs. Our department is full of new designs and colors in Wil ton, Axminster, Brussels and Body Brussels Bugs worthy of your inspection. A variety of sizes. Brices from $5.00 to $40.00 HENRY ESCH Richards iron Works We carry a large line of Engineers Supplies, Shafting, Hangers, Boxes, ouplings, Pulleys,Belting, and a stings. Everything for your Engine and Boiler Give us a Call Phone 407 Manitowoc, - Wisconsin. We Want The Farmers Trade! You Want the Best Building Material Money Will Buy Be Sure and Call on Us for Cement—Patent Wall Plaster—Einofelt Plaster Board—lame—Sewer Pipe -Flue Liners—Etc. We carry only THE VERY BES T. MANITOWOC LAND & FUEL CO. Quay Street Telephone Kast of Sth 37 Wli BUY AND SELL DOMESTIC EXCHANGE, RECEDE DEPOSITS. MAKE COLLECTIONS AND DO A GENER BUSINESS MANITOWOC SAVINGS BANK YOU who have never tried Scranton Anthracite Telephone 104 for a trial order and you will surely become one of our many satisfied customers. Prompt service and courteous treat ment will alone compensate you for the change 1 lie J. G. Johnson Cos. Phone 104. 10th and Quay Streets. CAPITAL $200,000.00 SURPLUS $30,000.00 John iSi’hukttk, President. I.ouimSi h I KTTK, Vlf*- I’ri-uldflU, KDWIN SrUUKTTK, Caviller. liKNHV lIKTJKN, All't Cmdlit-r.