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LOCAL and personal
E. H. Ludwig is at Chicago on busi ness. A. J. Vits was at Chicago Tuesday on business. Morris Smith left Monday on a busi ness trip to Chicago. John M. Kadow was at Sheboygan Friday on business. Miss Theresa Rohr is visiting with friends at Milwaukee. Mrs. Max W'estphal is visiting with friends at Milwaukee. Miss Doris Meyer spent Sunday with friends at Milwaukee. John W'eyer left Saturday for a few days’ visit at Chicago. a visit with friends at Chicago, Saving is not a dull duty. It is a Miss Zelma Brachman is visiting with relatives at Milwaukee. Miss Esther Jens has returned from ticket to the land of prosperity. Harold Frazier returned Tuesday from a business trip to Chicago. Miss Marion Platt is at Chicago for a visit with relatives and friends. Mrs. Sam Nelson left Wednesday for a visit with her son at llio, Wis. Mr. and Mrs. Nic. Kuhl have re turned from a visit at Milwaukee. Mr. and Mrs. William Driscoll are at Milwaukee for a visit with friends. Mrs. Nic Kuhl was at Milwaukee Wednesday for a visit with friends. What the world needs now is to set tle down so it can begin to settle up. Mr. Jos. Albrecht of Cooperstown was a caller at the Pilot office Wednes day. Mrs. Carl Hanson and daughter spent Saturday with friends at Sheboy gan. Mrs. Mary Hlasch has returned to Green Bay, after a visit here with rela tives. John Drews returned to Milwaukee Friday after visiting her for a few days. Miss Rose Knop has returned to Chi cago, after a visit here with her mother. Miss Blanche Teitgen left for Madi on Tuesday where she will attend the university. Mrs. Ernest Schuettc and daughter Elsie have returned from a visit at ‘■'hehoygan. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Tyson have re turned from a trip to Sturgeon Huy and Antigo. Mr. and Mrs. John Meisner are spending the week with friends at Waukesha. Boys Need Clothes That More Than Look Good: They Must Be Good For a good investment boys clothes must do good service, must be built to stand the racket of school and play wear. We pro mise ours will stand all these tests. They look good at the start and stay good to the finish. No guesswork or gamble about their construction, nor any “ifs” about their mak ing good. Special “two trouser” suits we’re leatu r ing that will give you a big bargain. First of all the materials are of splendid quality cassimere in at tractive patterns. That’s what mothers like and look for. New waist seam, belt and Norfolk models: clothes that any boy will be proud to wear. Prices $lO, $12.50, sls, $lB HENRY ESCH SONS CO “The Store for Better Values" Ally. Edward Meyer spent Sunday with his parents in Hrillion. Mrs. Harold Seitz and daughter left Friday for a visit with relatives at l>e troiti, Mich. Mr. ami Mrs. J. J. Watson have re turned from a visit with friends at Winneconne. Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Hermit are at Fond du Lac for a visit with Mr. and Mrs. 11. Hermit. Miss Mahel Hougen departed for Milwaukee Wednesday for an extended visit with friends. Kenwood Egan and wife returned Monday from a visit in the northern part of the state. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Miller of Hrillion spent Saturday and Sunday with friends in this city. Miss Frances Dempsey, who has been visiting at her home here, returned to Milwaukee Saturday. Miss Caroline Dumdey departed Tuesday for Waukesha, where she will attend Carroll college. Miss Nora Johnson has returned to Chicago, after a visit here with her brother, Lief Johnson. Francis Wolfe left Tuesday for Delafield, where he will enter St. John’s Military academy. Mrs. J. Donohue returned to her home at Sheboygan Saturday, after a visit here with relatives. Clarence Thompson has returned to his home at Newman, Cal., after a visit here with relatives. Miss Marie Sievcrt departed Satur day for an extended visit witli friends at Milwaukee and Chicago. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Golden have re turned from a month’s visit with their son Jacob at Denver, Colo. Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Johnson, who had been visiting here, have returned to their home in California. Mrs. A. \V. Kieselhorst of Bear Creek, is spending the week with rela tives and friends in this city. C. I.uhy and family of llockford, 111., were visiting with the former’s brother, Father W. J. I.uhy, lust week. Judge Kirwan and Court Reporter Dorsch were home over Sunday and returned to Sheboygan Monday. Mrs. A. Stern and daughter, Miss Clara, are visiting with relatives and friends at Milwaukee and Racine. Misses Marion Pankrata and Doris Cashman have returned from a few days' visit witli friends at Milwaukee. John 1.. Smalley left Tuesday on a business trip to Chicago in the inter ests of Smalley Manufacturing com pany. Roy Davis of Appleton, who had been here for a visit lett Monday for Oconto Fulls, where he will he em ployed. Miss Maelinda Siebert of Whitelaw is visiting with friends in this city. Howard C. Madson of Cato was in the city Friday and rna lea call at the Pilot office. He was on his way to Valparaiso, Ind. Dan Tracy, whose health failed sev eral weeks ago hut who seemed to he holding his own up to a week ago, is now losing ground. Miss Marion Howe, who has been visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W illiam Pauly, has returned to Mil waukee. N Mr. and Mrs. Emil Post and children and Charles Post left Saturday for Denver, Colo., where they will make their home. Miss Eleanor Gielow, who was called here on account of the death of her mother, has returned to Milwaukee to resume her work in the school room. The Bohemian societies have been holding a four-day bazaar at the Now Opera House the past week. The big affair was a distinct success, socially and financially. The American public wants a square deal for organized labor. Hut it is also somewhat interested in organized labor giving a square deal to the un organized American public. Chickens should always he provided with fresh, clean drinking water. Char coal, grit, and oyster shell should he be placed before the fowls so that they can have access to them at all times. Mrs. James Farrell, who had been a guest at the James Tanglier home, has returned to her home at Gillett, ac companied by Mrs. James Tanglier and daughter who will remain there for the week. A carpet sweeper or a vacuum clean er should he used in the daily cleaning of the carpets and rugs. A vacuum cleaner operated by hand or electric power removes practically all the dust and dirt from carpets and rugs in dust less manner. The Goodrich boat service ends at this port Friday, this week until “fur ther notice” which very probably means until next spring. There will he no service north of Milwaukee after that date, due largely, it is reported, to labor conditions. The Association of Commerce is oc cupying new quarters over the bakery at the corner of Quay and Eighth streets, where Secretary Kress will he pleased to show visitors the conveni ent and handsome offices as well as ex plain how the new organization is help ing the town. David Hulkansky and Abraham Schwarz of this city were both in at tendance last week at the twenty-sec ond convention of Zionists of America, where a campaign was inaugurated for the raising of $100,000,000 for the "re demption” of Palestine and the found ing of a real Jewish nation. The Elks opened their social season with a dinner and dunce lust Thursday evening. There was a dinner ut which A L. Hougen presided as toastmaster. H. tl. Plumb and K. L. Kelley gave the principal talks. The Suxo-llan Inr nished music. It was the first of the season of the monthly dinners and nearly 150 were present. In departing from his home on Sev enth boulevard, lately sold to Dr, Kap itan, Charles Frazier had one perfectly good billiard table on his hands. Mr. Frazier is a member of tlie city police and fire commission and now the north side firemen can while away long win ter evenings trying to solve the angles of three cushion caroms. George Wehrweln and family arc here from State College, Pennsylvania, visiting with relatives in Newton. Mr, Wehrweln has been a member of the faculty of tlic University of Pennsyl vania the past year. He will attend tbe state university the coming year find take a course in Agricultural Economics, and will leave for Madison the last of tbe week, "A Just and a Reasonable Profit." "Profiteering,” says Attorney-Gen eral Mitchell Palmer, in the October issue of The Nation's Easiness, “has existed since the beginning of com merce, but it was not until recent years, and more particularly until tbe conditions brought about by the great war made it easy and common, that the public mind became focused upon it.” “A profiteer, ns the term is common ly used, is not susceptible ofexaet defi nition," says the attorney general. “We cannot say that a man who makes ten, twenty, thirty or more per cent profit is profiteering. Any one who makes more than a just and reasonable profit is a profiteer. Whether lie does this must be sepaartely determined in each ease, taking into consideration tbe con ditions of the locality, the nature of the commodity and tbe other facts relating to the particular transaction." Poor Papa! "Father, you took a Hcleneo degret at college, didn’t you?" “Yes, my boy; I spent two yearn on science." "When you look In a mirror the left r.lde of your face appears to la* the rigid shh and the right side seems to he the left. The looking glass reverses It, doesn’t It?” "Yes, my lad. Then, why. papa, doesn't It reverse the top and bottom of your face In the same way?” Man Who Moves the World. The reasonable man adapts himself to the world; the unreasonable one persists In trying to adapt the world to himself. Therefore all progress de pends on the unreasonable limn. —Ber nard Shaw. .... THE MAMTOWOC PILOT COLLEGE HEADS TO ; VISIT TEN CITIES PRESIDENTS OF EIGHT STATE INSTITUTIONS TO TOUR THE ENTIRE STATE. WANT STATE TOKNOW NEEDS Money Needed Badly to Pay Larger Salaries to Faculty Members. Schools Unable to Handle Large Student Bodies. Presidents of the eight institutions which are members of the Wisconsin Colleges Associated, whicii is today en gaged in a state wide campaign of edu cation to acquaint tho people of Wis consin witli the needs and problems of the small college, will visit and speak in ten cities of the state begin ning Monday, September 22. Tho party will consist of Dr. Melvin A. Brannon, president of Beloit Col lege and president of the Wisconsin Colleges Associated; Rev. Albert C. Fox, president, Campion College; Dr Herbert I’. Houghton, president, Car roll College: Dr. Samuel Plantz, presi dent, Lawrence College; Rev. Herbert C. Noonan, president, Marquette Uni versity; Dr. William C. Deland, preai dent Milton College and secretary ol the Wisconsin Colleges Associated; J D. Brownell, president, Northland Col lege, and Dr. Henry C. Culbertson, president, Ripon College. The itinerary follows: September 22, Superior; Sept. 23, Eau Claire; Sept. 24, Wausau; Sept. 25, Green Bay; Sept. 26, Oshkosh; Sept. 27, Grand Rapids; Sept. 29, La Crosse; Sept. 30, Prairie du Chlen; Oct. 1, Janesville and Oct. 2, Milwau kee. These presidents will attempt to in form the people of the state exactly what is the part played by a small college in the state’s educational sys tem. To illustrate: Of the 8,000 liv ing alumni of these eight institutions more than one-fourth are teaching. Another one-fourth are In the profes sions. The ministry, education and social service is largely dependent up on the small college for new men and women. These presidents will recall the part that the Wisconsin small college played In helping to win the war. Nearly 9,000 students and alumni of these eight institutions served with the colors during the war. While the college served it suffered loss of In come and today faces most serious problems. October 24-31 is the date set when these eight institutions will raise In this country $5,000,000 for combined use, the money to be distributed on a basis of student hours. The money will be used In constructing new buildings and in getting new equip ment, in increasing the salaries of members of the faculties and In get ting larger and more competent fac ulties, and in increasing endowments. Wisconsin is the first slate to un dertake such an ambitious enterprise and as a result is commanding the at tention of the nation. “Will Wisconsin again lead the way?” is the question asked. Fraudulent Old Clocks. The brass lantern clocks of the six teenth and seventeenth centuries have made a strong appeal to collectors, and this fact has led to the manufac ture of replicas of (he old clocks. When these arc sold frankly us rep licas, there is nothing to be said against such a practice; but, unfor tunately, the matter does not stop here and too often the attempt Is made to palm off an Imitation as a genuine old clock. Famous makers' names are added and various expedients adopted to make the new clock pass muster as an old one. Such frauds are deplora ble from every point of view, amt the Ignorance of many collectors makes success possible. Every one, It Is ob vious, cannot possess a genuine obi clock. It would be well If this fv'l were faced, and the clocks bought simply as reproductions, by all those who are not In a position to male reasonably sure that they are realty purchasing a genuine old English clock. —Christian Science Monitor. Quackery Sometimes Effective. "Faith and foolishness will cure nny disease," says the cynic, and Judging by sonic Instances of miraculous whole sale cures, there seems to be some ground for the assertion. There Is the historical episode of the prince of Orange, for Instance, who during one of Ids campaigns, cured those of bis soldiers Who were dying of the scurvy by a piece of quackery. With his doctors, who were In Urn secret, be said he had procured a med icine—really n decoction of camomile, wormwood and camphor—of the great est rarity and value from the East. It was so strong that two or three drops would Impart n healing virtue to a gal lon of water. The men took the medi cine with faith and cheerful faces, and so historians tell us, grew well rapidly. Risky Food Combln itlons. An Argentine doctor In a Spanish medical review states that there are many articles of diet In hot weather, which, although sound and nutritious In themselves, are positively danger ous when taken with other foods. Everybody today recognizes the harm of drinking tea with a meat meal, the tannin of the tea rendering the meat ns indigestible ns leather. Vet In these days of summer dishes, one is not aware perhaps of the fact that vinegar retards the digestion of food, and that the smallest quantity will lengthen iti gestion by Hit minutes at least Milk and cherries together are held to he singularly harmful, and were said to have caused the death of Franklin Fierce, president qf the United States. OpMmiatlc Thought. If thou takest time Into thy affairs tt will allay and arrange ull things. HOME CIRCLE COLUMN. Failure can more often lie attributed to fear than inability. There is a hackneyed saying that “beauty is only skin deei>.” And yet a good appearance will help one advance a long way in this world of ours. How ever, it is not a doll-like, useless beauty that is desirable, hut a pleasing person ality made up of bright intelligent eyes, a cheerful smile and neat, trim clothes. And this sort of beauty is within reach of all. To most men, the pleasantest part of the day’s business is the taking in of money in payment of work honestly performed. Mat do these same men stop to consider what happiness they might also give to their wives by com ing to them at the end of the day, or the end of the week or month, and say ing, “Here, my dear, is some money for you in return for all the little things you’ve done for me.” Don’t you think our wives deserve a little “cash payment” occasionally? Work the surest way of drowning sorrow and gaining happiness. Idle ness- the road to misery, unhappiness and sin. If we do not help rid the world of temptations, how can we expect our own household to he preserved from them ? Fear is the cause, either directly or indirectly, of a large share of human distress, worry, and unhappiness. A fearful disposition invites ill luck. A person who constantly expects trouble has little ditliculty in finding it. And if fear brings about no definite misfor tune, at least it always makes the per son who holds the fear unhappy and a burden on all those who are associated with him. Advantages of country life plenty of meat, butter, eggs and milk. No street oar strikes. No rent profiteers. A movie that shows regularly, with no fear that' the actors will strike. No race riots. Plenty of room for child ren, dogs and cats. Never he afraid to tackle a job that seems beyond you. You are just as capable of performing it as the next man, and if you only do what you are sure you cun do, you will never ad vance to a higher position. We cannot live our lives alone. We are horn into families, into communi ties, and every little word and deed has its influence upon those about us. Often we cannot see the good or evil we arc doing, but nevertheless we do have influence, and ought therefore to he careful of what we say and do. Award of appreciation often does more to cheer a tired and weary heart than many gifts unaccompanied by loving good-will. Appreciation is cheap and brings immediate returns. Try it. (let into the habit of waking up in the morning with an eagerness to get at the day's work. Start the day with zest, and you will be surprised how much you will accomplish before night. Don’t let yourself grow old. The person who, as the years go by, be come careless of his appearance will soon find that others are not treating him with proper respect. Dowdy ism will repel both friends and business. A young cheerful face on the other hand, even though framed with silvery hair, will always attract admiration and win friends. Wc accomplish hut little if we go alumt our work in u half-hearted way, lucking vim and vigor. We need en ergy, "pep," enthusiasm, in order to keep tilings moving. Vet vim alone will not give success. How often have we seen a man dash into an undcrlak ink with all his energies, only in the end to perish on the rocks, What was it that was wrong? He lacked vision. He failed to look ahead, to judge the outcome of his acts, and to choose the wisest course. For success we need hoth vim and vision. Hope is requisite for life. Each morning we awake with hope for what the day may bring forth, and each night we go to sleep with the hope that the next day may bring less of sorrow and more of happiness. If it were not for hope, our troubles might often seem unbearable. And unhappy Indeed, is the man who looks forward to nothing. I.ife to him is drear and monotonous. Hut hope in good to come gives zest and purpose to life. And this faith in the future is not an illusory hope which is never fulfilled, but is a hope capable of being fulfilled, and, by its very existence, promises fulfillment. When a true woman promises to marry a man it is because she loves him, and it doesn't make a fraction of difference what he does be will al ways live in her thoughts. If he sins, she will forgive him. If he is divorced and she is surrounded by other friends, yet will she constantly be reminded of the tender smile which once be had for her. And if he is dead, he will still live in her memory, coining back to fill her lonely hours withh is presence, no less real to her because unseen. There is no work so humble that faithfulness in it will not be noticed and rewarded. When you have spoken the word, it reigns over you; but while it is not spoken, you reign over it. Knew Him Well. Thi> Sumlny-school lesson was about Abraham and the classes were discuss ing the lesson when little Marian was heard to say: “Oh. yes, I know him; I've got him on my penny." Ledvirva & Gvietzloe Real Estate Dealers R-Oom ll.Torrisorv Bik. Phone 585 MANITOWOC. WIS. Some of the choice bargains in FARMS we have on our list. Come in and get our price and full details. It will pay you. 60 acre farm in town Katon 1 mile from Quarry (>1 acre farm in town Newton 6 miles from Manitowoc .18 acre farm in town Kossuth 1 mile from Francis Creek 46 acre farm in town Manitowoc Kapids 1 mile from Branch 80 acre farm in town Franklin 3 Yi miles from Kellners ville 120 acre farm in town Cooperstown 1 mile from village of Coopcrstown SEE US FOR CITY PROPERTY- DWELLINGS AND BUILDING LOTS. WE HAVE THEM Abstracts. Deeds. Mortgages and other Legal Papers Drawn 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. The J. G. Johnson Cos. Phone 104, 10th and Quay Streets. I>id you have a chimney fire last winter? INot if yon burned IIAKI> COAL. We are making deliveries now Manitowoc Land & Fuel Cos. Quay Street, East of Bth Telephone 137 John Scjhukttk, President. Edwin Schubttk, Cashier. LodinHchdktir, Vice-Pyundent. Hrnht Dktjkn, Ass’t^Cashier. MANITOWOC SAVINGS BANK a Pay 3 Per Cent Interest on Sav ings and Certificates of Deposits, Sell Drafts on All Places Much Chcapei than Money or Express Orders, Make Loans. Capital - $200,000.00 . Surplus - 40.000.00 CHICAGO (& NORTH WESTERN RAILWAY MONTH BOUND No 49 No. 131 No. 163 No. SIT No. 11l No. 117 No. 109 heave Chu-axo II isiam 205a in 600J1 tu 205 am 3on pm heave Milwaukee .. 6srft iu I-. 0 pui 415 htu 720 it tu 740 it in bli p m Leave Cleveland.... 556 a m 386 pm 7U9am 1000 am 725 pnt heave Newton.. . 905 am (47 piu 717a tu 10 19 am 111 pm heave Manitowoc. A.HI am 9 :to am 420 pin 735 tin 941 p m 111 2s am 756 p m heave Branch 550 am ill 43 ain 435 pm he-.ve PlneDrove .. rt <i ain I9 60 am 448 pm heave Cato. 805 t m 955a in 453 p m heave Urlmma is Id ain in no ain sou pm heaveKeedavllle ... Hls a 111 10Hi-am 41 39 pm Arrive Appleton Jet 905 am (105 p Iu Train* No. 11l dally; No 131 l(K), 153 and 817 tally except Sunday No. 117,Sunday only Train No. 151 dim™ clone connections at Kaukamia for Dreen Hay Tratna No 159 ami 131 making connections i. Appleton Jet. for north and south. No. K 5 and 131 makingconnection* at Marshfield for Hi Paul and Minneapolis and the n>rthweet Prairs No.lll a0d317 makluu uoun-vtloua at Ashland for Duluth the Huperlorsami the west, SOUTH BOUNU TRAINS No 220 No 112 No 114 No 106 No 168 Nr. 308 No. U heave Heednvilln. 4 s't pin 12 96 po 732 a m heave Uyluims .. 458 p m 12 30 pm 737 a m heave Cato . 502 p m 236 pm 741 a m leitve Wliltelaw. 606 pm 12 40 pm 745 a m heave Branch 615 p in 12 45 p m IW am heave Manitowoc #l< p m 500a in 110 p m 80S a m 4IS p pi 45 atu 300 n m heave Newton... 815 pm 8 Sf. a m 436 pm 1104 am 321 pm heave Cleveland 825 pin 19 pm sm m 147 pm 1115 am .36 p m Arrive Milwaukee 850 pin 720 am 4.5 pm 1056 am 710 p m I 111 u m 550 p m Arrive Chicago... 11 16 p m 945 am 600 pm 116 p m 9HI p m 4 ill pm Sls p m Train No. 112 dally Trains 290. 808 114 ami 108 dally ekeept Sunday. No. 188 Suntav only TWO KIVKKH TRAINS. I,eve Manitowoc, 880 a m 9 if. a m <26p in I heave Two River* 7 11) a m 12 30 pm HOpm Arrive Two 111vort Ss6a in 1000 atu 4<4p m I Arrive Manitowoc. .7 30 a m 13 53 pm 6 Sjp ui Dally Except Holiday SUNDAY T RAIN heave Manitowoc 10 28 I heave Two Rivera 4 00 Arrive Iu TWu Rivera 10 45 I Arrive In Manitowoc 4 18 MANITOWOC C4RKKN BAY hINK. i.eave Manitowoc.. .7 38 ■ m 4 "ii pm 9ttp m 1 heave Ureen Bay.. .10 Ml a m 355a in 430 p m heave Rock wind 4 3* p m I heave Bellevue 1112 am 4 So p m heave Francis Creek 751a ui 441 pm 1 I.eave Denmark.. . 1125 am Mount heave Marlliel So3am 458 put I heave Marlliel 1135 am 5 p.) p m heave Denmark S|sain MOpui I.eave FrancisCVeekll 47 a m ski p m heave Bellevue 8 27am 520 pai 1 heave Kockwou.t 1151 am Arrive Ureeu Bay 843 a m 54ep in to 65 pin I Arrive Manitowoc 12 05 aw 5 0(1 am 545 p m For any further Information apply at the depot ticket office. I. W. WHITAKER, Agent. Advertise in the Manitowoc Pilot Thursday September 25 1910 Alaskan Trees. In Alaska a willow tree of a species only a few Inches high grows farther north than the hemlock, spruce or cedar, which are important cold-re sisting trees.