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The Manitowoc pilot. [volume] (Manitowoc, Wis.) 1859-1932, May 30, 1901, Image 4

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Jfhc |&uuitou)OC JEHlot
THURSDAY MAY IJO, 1901.
t -
eight pages.
Established 1858.
ISSUED EVERY THURSDAY.
s\ DNEY T. PR ATT, Editor.
FOKMi'K KIHTORS.
j*re Crowley. Ten Evvk (i. Olmsti 1.
JOHN iNAOLE,
AkTHI R’H ZANOKH, Business Manager.
The Pil'd is published at ‘>lo York Str
Terniw of sul (script ion *1.50 a year
payments strictly in iKlvar.ee. Ad
v. itixiiiK rate.-, can !■ presumed hv
application at tin- ''ftice. -Ml pa
work done promptlv and can- takei
that work willin' artistically tnme.
out.
Subscribers and advertisers arc request
ed f " remit all checks, postoffice o:
( .\t,r.—- iaone\ order register*-.
jKP-r and to "addivs- THE PILn'I
(O MAXIT<IW<I< WIS,
11 W \S A STRADDLE.
■]'h'- decision* of tin l Supreme court it
the P. rfc Hie, t-u~<■ - which involved the
settlement of th<-fur reaching iin*‘Ht
of the constitution following the flag an
nntati-luctory and it ix hardly
too much to i>elieve that the ot hy a
verv decided straddle, ha i.iipaiicn •
influence in the minds of a great many
jToijs in the I'nited Slate-, 'lne In-t
dei iion read hy .Instice Ifrown inn!
c incurred in hy a ma jority ot the couit
dealt with the lie Lima ease, in whirl
the revenue collector at the port of New
York had demanded and J collected
in duty on sugar which came
from the island of Porto Uico after Hi
Tre.vtv of i’ari had tieen signed hut
lefore the poraker lull had become a
law The duty wax levied under tic
Dinglev Tarill law and the Dingley ad
is only operative a- far ax foreign
countriex arc concerned, therefore a
majority of the court xaid "Wo an
nnalde to acquiesce in this axMiimptio:
that .1 territory may heat the name film
hoth foreign and domestic. Suh ■-
qneiitly the justices in xummerm.,;
theii d< ci-ioii-aid We are, then foii
of the opinion that at the time tic re
dut.e- were levied Porto Kico wax not
foreign country within the msaaing of
th* tarilf lawx. hnt a territory of tm
Prut. , State- that the dntic were ilh
Hally e.vaeted and that the plaintiffs an
entitle.) to recover them hack
so far ho Ho and on tlie De Lima ete
which i- returned to the New York
Circuit court hut th" court rendem
another decision in the |)owtiex nil
1 1 >wllex wixlied to recover hack duties : o
the amount cf Mid!) lid exacted and pai
under protest upon rtain oranges eoi
xiifiie 1 t phiinPft at New York am
Drought ' liile ; f, m the port of H;t
•Lian in the Island < I Porto Itieo dnriti
the in nth of Novmiilht Ittuo,
Thi- c'ixe imolved tic question w In ti
■ t (■•■(ri.andi-e brought into the port ol
Ni a dork from Porto Hieo since lie
pa- age 1 the Poraker act i- 1 esemi
fr ,i,i 'nty. nolhwithxtauduig tlie tliir<
-eif i, , f that a' t, whi> h ii quires tie
jpadm-ut of Id per cent of the dutii
wlli' h are required to he levied, col lei
lei and paid upon like articles of met
ehandi-" imputed from foreign ' oun
trn-
ltdon dl-eii--ing tlif iJownes casi
hut Nr.ring in mi ml .Justice Jtrown
com-i .doji that territory cannot at on.
and tin' Kami' tilin' tic foreign ami >li
I:;. .1 it 1- wi ll til -cc wliat 111" cull'll
iiii"u sun cumi iuiiiK the levying ii
taxi-K Article 1 section hof the con
h(iuti'.;i kuvk
Tie ngi tiM!I li.ivi power til Iky me
■ ...ii- i i.-ixi l'.atii- iiii|iui-iiiiiiili xi iKii 111 j ji’
tic ' iei'l pi 'Vill.' Inr t 111- • '-111 III! 11l ill fell!
its !„• • uilwcUari "t the I‘mlcil stale" hnl
all ihii ’■ mij "* - ai.il \i i " -1 all he cm rule
• tin i.'ts "it Ih I i.ilcil siah
'1 i • inclusion reached by tlicSniil'ciiii
court i uijccrinuk' tlic constitutiuimlity
of tin I uritki t iii t as n)i|i)icil to our in
sijlhi j,'issc.ji.tt i- statcil tiK follows
VV| ■ I 'lpili 'III thill the I lit let Ilf pul'll
H" . i '"rritm m|)i<irti'iiunt unit linluiiging
I II ' 'i..l• I Ktal' - ■ Ia! lull a piirl uf 11 i*
I 'hip 1 ki .i.- it hin tin i niic i lan-' uf Ihii
i "0-t.till -a 1 hul it - P 'iikci act i" cniiHlitii
l "ii' tai io it lin|i"i Untie. ) 11 ii 111 imports
fran a . . lid iicl that the |• 1 itiutiff cam "I
)■■■• "Vi-r Inc k the iliitlcK cxacli a ii, this
Here tlmn we have tin* highest tri
buual in the land saying a thing in ami
Ik nut at tin- Kiuuc t'no The court <1 i•*
tit; tlv ’.ay- iluwn the dicta that I’m o
Itico in domestic territory fiml the cun
ablation jiroviih'K tha’ tail k to he levinl
snail h" I'iiiforiii throughout the I'nibd
State- Imt that Mi Kin!i > uml bin mi
j' 4 riUtu: idea** 1*111(11 not !• frowned
•S* *vm th<* court atlinie* tin* cornditi tioii
tditv ol tli- !'■ ntk-r m t under tlx* palp
ithle *■ phitttry that I'ort.. Uico in ' lerri
ton appurtenant itinl helonxinK to the
United Staten Thill* while the I lifuf
1 y Tariff law in iuo|**ra'.*i. m trade l*
l Av.*ti J*..rto Hi< •• uttt) tie I*nited Staten
x>: vii ii veraa yet the (’flim nyi fm
in clothed with authority l*> u ealu f pe
cial tare* fur I*ji*e|;il wctiotl* of the
United Staten Under til. rlihlei tuy.'e
' appurtenant. Then in no itettiiix
away from thin pernhiou* doctrine
T ' j; ■ institution in rjn citii HI the Ojn
uuu rea-h of the uniformity clmiim* of
taxation in eiuhracinir the United
State.--, and the court determining tie
statu, of Porto Rico lays stress on the
; fact that it is domestic, in other ■< ords
that it is a part and pared of the United
States, hence entitled to all the rights
and privileges guaranteed by the con
stitution .
Whenerer anyone has had the temer
ity to criticise the courts in the past, he
has been the subject of bitter objurga
tion. Even when tin- Chicago platform
of 1*96 undertook to limit government
by injunction a hue and cry was raised
all over the country. But are not tne
courts to blame for bringing themselves
into disrepute. Such a decision as is
made in the Downes case reads almost
like an impeachment of the court's
honor. Men will not forget this unten
able. if nothing worse, decision.
And President McKinley gave posts
of honor and profit to sons ami relatives
of Supreme court justices, <
One step into summer. yet it seems 100 miles
sway.
John Nagle’s Philosophy.
< tne cannot read a sketch of the
lives of Thomas < 'arlyle or ('liarles
Dickons without a fe ling <>f indig
nation at tin- treatments which
tiidr wives received. Dickens’
was deliberate cruelty, driving
out fruiii the heart flu- woman he
hail promised to cherish and mak
ing her life a wreck because Imr
intellect did not keep p.'mo with
his. When we read -me f his
beautiful passages on child life
and woman's love, knowing how
unmanly realized ambition made
him. we ran not help believing
that tin; divine sympathy which
painted so eloquently was nothing
more than sentiment cast oh' in
tin- interconr-i- of practical life.
The discarded wife appears in the
background ami in the eloquence
of sorrow, hardship and suffering
takes the coloring out of the beau
tiful words.
Carlyle was cruel, hut uncon
sciously so. Mis wife was a su
perior woman, not equal to her
hn band in intellectual force, but
vastly so in all the qualities that
giv • beaut; - to li ' • But she lived
alone. Hie was not the confident
of her husband, though worthy of
being so by virtue of a well culti
vated mind and a tender solicitude
for which its object was unworthy
She admired rathe- then loved
the inti-lli dual giant v. ith whom
lu-r life was linked and lie was
more intent in adding to his own
lib rary fame than in contribut
ing to her happim sand this
when she had mluntarily resigned
everything for his sake, when ev
ery thought was for him. every
deed an act of love or kindly min
Dilation From the fame the
man has acquired we ar>- apt to
lose iglit of the neglected woman
yearning tor tin- society ol her
InubMiid and made to feel that a
woman ■ highest duty is to foil
for the man she marries Neith
er wealth imr fame can compen
sate for I lie !o'< e of a true, pure
woman, and <'arlyle in requiring
affection, without recognizing or
returning it. lavs himself justly
open to the imputation of cruelty
and disregard of man's highest
lut> Tin affection of Ids wife
whs wor'li more to him than the
praise of the world an I In- would
derive the latter more had he
more consideration for the woman
whose life he made unhappy.
S>< mh'iii-* t* tin* 1 4d n
♦ In* Snj < url
\s TO 1)1 CORATION DAV.
Ttml.iv men now old with furrowed
hecks and gtey some of them
without firm- or may he tint, one limit
will meet ill the cemeteries beneath tin |
hide of '('reading "ak to join in mem
orial services for their departed comrade* i
who shed their blood that a nation I
might survive These soldiers of the |
I'liion army will he gathered wherever
,i eoinrade is at rest, whether it he upon I
the storm tossed coast of Maine or t
where tin- magnolia tills the air with its
fnigranee in the Southland or upon the
hores ot tin Pacific or in the fertile
fields of the Nofthwe t
There are many heroes who h*ill stir
vive that tragic era Tin y have lived
to see the hit ter lies* of that illtenieeille j
struggle I lltirelx e\pill gull'd tin- North
andKonth not alone dwellers under a
eonimon tin;; one in purpose, itiubi
timi and h>ve -ednlon-for tin perpetn
tty of tin indissolubility of the union.
Tin him a.'i.l gray have met upon the
hatth' field since the eivil war. tail
shoulder to shoulder, facing a common
toe Happy am those survivors to have
1 lived to witness the gh rioii fruitage of
the seed sown by musketn artillery
and the sword
Will the wmllrer <ner turn to tsl* iv on
slj.e
______________
w lIMI N \NSNMR BACK
Prof .1 Scott Clark of Northwestern
I Tiherslty ha* written a severe criticism
oil tin ( ullage hred woman in a domes
tie cajmeity. His Isdd incurshai into
till- delicate subject ha brought upon
hi* ud -oiiie scornful rejoinder* The
| following interviews from college wo
j men are spicy-
I Miss Fallen Sabin. president of the
! Milwaukee Downer college and a grad
’ mite of the University of Wisconsin,
- when interviewed with regard to the
I statement made by tin- Chicago pro
cessor, said “Complete refutation of
1 Prof. Clark’s statement is made by ob
servation of the home life of college
I women all over the country. As pre.-i-
I dent of the Association of College
Alumni, I find that the college women j
j are among the prominent ladies of Mil
j waukee in social life, and are exception
ally delightful home makers. Ami this
is true not only u this city, but all over ,
the land, as well. If a man is looking
for a wife who will sit down, and ad
mire him and think him the most j' e
nomenal creature on earth, then he |
does not want a college bred woman, j
Bat if lie wishes a woman v, ho v. ill be i
for him a companion. • a woman of
thought, who is able to e; joy v.-’.th a;'"
all the higher and better things of life,
then he is not going to avoid the college
hied woman. A college education is
about as small a demand for education
as one can make. People who have
paid the most attention to domestic
training and have studied it from the
scientific side, women who are leaders
in schools established for tin* study of
domestic .-Hence and for work along flic
line of child study, will readily acknow
ledge that the college woman is the one
who i> taking the lead in the most im
portant line of home and child culture,
i- having the greatest success in making
her home v hat it should he and caring
ror her children as thes should be cared
tor. Tim college edncat on results in
such training of mind and heart that
the college woman is more likely to
appreciate and set a high value on those
tilings which help to make home happy.’'
Mrs. (L P. Williams, also an alumnus
of the University of Wisconsin, said:!
The people to he consulted with in re- 1
gard to this question are the husbands
of college wives. I think that a broad.
*cacial a.. . 11. ;..l cun;al.ou should
make an., woman better able to fill her
position in life, whether it he that
of housekeeping or teaching. The edu
cation which one gets in the college of
todat i.- not a mere collection of facts,
hut it consists of that broadening and
developing of character which helps to
lit a woman for whatever position in
life she may lie called upon to fill. Sta
tistics go to prove that the per cent of
divorces between husbands and college
bred wives and the per cent of mortali
ty among children win >se mothers havt
Ik-cii college bred are lower than any
other t orn spending classes.'
Mrs. (teorge \V. Peckham, who was
graduated from Vassar. says: “Prof
Clark, in making such a statement,
lertainly casts more disrespect on him
-.-If than he did on college women.
Tlndr lives speak for themselves, they
speak louder than anything else. I
think that the average American man
would he quite as willing to advocate
the college education for women as foi
those of liis own sex. True, our girb
do not find much time to give to tin
study of domestic science while they
are in school but the woman who has
had the advantage of mind training
is more able to do the work of the home
when she si-. s -jio has it to do. than sin
would be without this training. If sin
h ive a special taste f or the domestic sin
will learn it. no matter how much linn
he may give t• • the development of ln*i
intellectual powers."
It ns. •! to 1. • Mas Hov.-.t- Not this Mhv.
Mir A I’KICI ttIDICIR.
Taking F. 15 Thurber to task as tin
apologist of the Standard < hi trust tin
Springfield (Muss,! Republican thus dis
courses
F 15 Thurher of the United Slate-
Fxport association, who participates in
the North American Reviews symposi
um on trusts, elaborates the familiar
claim that lower rather than higher
prices rc-ult from combination. And
this in the face of the fact that hardly a
combination has been organized in tin
past iti tears whose first act I s not been
an advance of prices,
lint Mr Thurber presents some con
cri-te illustrations which ate worth nt
teiitioii and first the Standard oil case.
Kven Russell Sage, who writes against
the trusts, iias so often heard it said
I hat the present 1 iw prices of oil are the
result of monopoly that he concedes the
point in this case It is true, he says,
that the Standard nil company 'lias low
ered the price of oil. bringing it down
gradually fr* m la cents to seven or eight
cents a gallon ' Mr Thurlier gives the
New York price of refined petroleum
per gallon from 1 1 down, as follows
S ...ir <’i-iit Yenr Cents
1s; i .. ■; , ; | ssit .... M. 7
I ih: .* , . 1 tits; r h
ist.i ‘i\ '< |SSS 7,11
1 tsr| l*> I issu 7v,
111' 1 .1
IhTil It " I*ll ... 7 0
|s5T -I I 1> *J . n
|H*H 14.4 PM) I .
1-711 inn ISU4 . . ... t
|H*s 1 H*l IStC. . 411
|s'l In I |SI (is
|s<S H s IW7 n a
i- -i -'sws :
Is St II I SIHI 7,(1
Iss'i *7 HMi 7 s
“This table is thrown in without anv
analysis or diseussii.n whatever, and as
it the Standard oil company began oper
ations in or about the year I*7l. Even
if that were true the decline of price
might ell-ill lie shown to be due to otll
er causes and the oil iuomojkil ,* uiigbt
prove t*. have h**-n a resisting inflict , e
lint the Standard oil c- >mbfnation was
not organize! until l**l. During tlt to
years prior to its organization the price
of oil had declined from 2.5.7 cents to 8.(1
cents a gallon. Daring the first year of
j the trust the price went hack to 10.8
cents, and i:i the following 10 years
there was a decline only to 7.4 cents, and
the price today is above the figure of 10
; years ago.
* It is trie that the large refineries be
gan to come together hack in 1*72, but
I not to any e ;tent until 1*75, when the
i larger part if the price decline of that
! decade had been effected. Moreover.
! currency ch ages affecting all prices are
to be taken d<> account in studying the
above figun and also the great reduc
tion in gen-- il commodity prices which
was siumlta eously being effected under
competition uid which made for the ad
vantage of t coil monopoly along with
other cousu. u-r- It is not proved and
.a.,;.otbep. >ved that a greater fall if
prices would not have resulted from
‘ ' . ' ft? mi
nes*. and hem e it is n it proved that the
monopoly ha- been a benefit to the oil
consumer, or that it has fairly shared
witli the consumer any of the arbitrary
- r other advantages obtained by mono
poly power from the railroads and oth
erwise. The extraordinary riches of the
men in the combination go to prove tne
contrary.
"The next • .-ise offered is that of sugar
b -fore and after the rise of the American
sugar refilling c mpany. The exhibit is
rather impressive when considered by
averages, as for the nine years befoie
lie trust was t--nned in I**7, tlie r;ine
years after, au-1 the live years since 1 *!•(>.
These average- in cents for raw centri
fugals per pom i. for granulated refined
and for the difference between raw and
refined have been
Haw. Refined. Difference.
Vine vp-m i,< ns* a Cl , s
cii-e years uuc ■• •>>> o..>e
pi 7 v >*r ■ *o dll' ■ 4.17 4 0 70
lint Mr. rim tier n'Mvely tellsn-- that
me very low margin for the refiner mir
ing the past five years is due to ‘increas
ed competition and not to monopoly at
.in. and tilde is iraiuli to su.-pect lllllt
this outside compotition was responsible
for much of the margin reduction in the
first nine years of the trust, rather than
to voluntary action on its part.
“For, in 1 ssti and I**7. under the
stress of competition, the difference be
tween the price of raw and refined had
fallen to 0.71 i' ids and 0.04 cents, re
spectively. The trust was then formed
and the refiner's margin was promptly
put up to 1.25 cents in I***. and 17.2
cents in I* s '.'. It then fell back to 0.70
and 0.73 in tin two following years,
probably to meet new competition or
freeze out some independent concern,
and was advanced above a cent again in
I*ll2 and l V| o. This is enough to show
that the trust, whatever may be its ad
vantage' shares no more of them with
the public than outside competition lias
compelled it to. and that in so far as it is
able to assert monopoly power it is de
termined tn arrogate to itself all the
profits.
"The reduction of price to the con
sumer thus for tiie most part is due to
the reduction forced upon the raw sugar
producer As Mr. Thnrher admits, ii
coine , vgelv through buying the raw
material more cheaply than when a large
number i -f separate refiners were com
peting fir the product.' Which shows
the crushing effects of monopoly on the
producer who is unable to combine.
This particular defense of trusts will
certainly not appeal to him. Mr. Tlmr
her further undertakes to show a reduc
tion in the price of print paper since the
formali..ii of the International Paptr
compam but that the effects of that
combination have been of an opposite
character lias been conclusively shown
in recent testimony before the Federal
I tubist rial commission,-and is realized by
every newspaper in the country.
"The sum of the whole matter is just
this That if and whenever combina
tion under irresponsible private control
does make for lower costs of production
tin- .chantage is all taken up for its
own [>n lit. and that only 'he power of
public e, ntrol, or an outside competition
seven* enough to restore the very con
ditions which were to lie avoided, can
be depended upon toj eenre to the peo
ple any of that advantage of combina
tion. This is.matter for serious public
;ittenti in, and it may well also engage
the ii. a; of the trusts and their defend
ers. "
I >n Saturday Is Juno 1
Tl.e Milwaukee Sentinel has deteriorated very
f ast sc... it i-ame tinder the control of (’buries
I’llstei. Its editorials are undignified. mere
Iteemoinit to a second rate weekly In a town of
I urn htlmliifmrts. where opposing editors tire
p. .. . a ~f the Idea that their very existence
dept ml-, upon the amount of mini they can
tieit ,m |i other. The Primary Election
MU ,v dead MS door nail the moment it
was .tiled to the legislature *till the
Sentinel thi ks It was;kllled hy its mud Imttery.
I'luidi.-d with the exercise of jumping on to the
eorp". the dentine U now engaged In trying
to exterminate Cfov I-a Kollette and his fol
lower' This Is a horse of another i-olor and
Juitliei ullict (hat Is to followe predict (lie
• lowntal of the dentine! Wausau Pilot
Tllh NATIONAL BANK.
Manitowoc, Wisconsin.
CAPITAL $lOO,OOO.
SAVIN -DEPARTMENT.
Is. IV M' lsKo IST.
If ASTIEfI'HO V 'TF Vicx PaxsthtsT.
. .NTS EH (.‘asiiixh
BOILS # CARBUNCLES
These unwelcome visitors usually appear In the spring or summer, when the blood is making an extra effort to free
itself from the many impurities that have accumulated during the winter months.
§ Carbuncles, which are more painful and dangerous, come most frequently on the back of the neck,
eating great holes in the flesh, exhaust the strength and often prove fatal. Boils are regarded by some
people as blessings, and they patiently and uncomplainingly endure the pain and inconvenience under
the mistaken idea that their health is being henefitted, that their blood is too thick anyway, and tbia is
Nature’s plan of thinning it. The blood is not too rich or too thick, but is diseased—is full of poison—and
unless relieved the entire system will suffer. The boil or carbuncle gives warning of serious internal
troubles, which are only waiting for a favorable opportunity to develop. Many an old sore, running ulcer,
even cancer, is the result of a neglected boil.
Keep the blood pure, and it will keep the flq—
■ mMm stin clear of all the irritating impurities that wwkflfyCj
mm -m _ cause these painful, disfiguring diseases, m m
KfOtmS S. S. S. cures boils and carbuncles easily 3l
and permanently by reinforcing, purifying and
Mr. R. M Pratt, Cave, S. c., writes: building up the blood and ridding the system of all accumulated waste matter.
"ffl "t d We, it? S, r 'V d wa s h >or l ly S. S. S. is made of roots and herbs which act directly on the blood, and all poisons, no matter
caused uu’impo* how det P-seated, are soon overcome and driven out by this powerful purely vegetable medicine,
sible to describe my suffering ; pan of S. S. S. is not anew, untried remedy, but for
I'triS >' CarS ***" CU ,™B all ki . n,ls ° { , bl ?? d and skin
all the so.-aiifd remedirs, disease;- It has cured thousands, and will cure you. I
nothing seemed to do me any good. It is a pleasant tonic as v.-ell as blood purifier im
r‘ ]*roves aiipclitc and digestion, builds up your
I*, v S-S. J
several txittles was entirely cured, and general Health and keeps your blood ill order.
ba\e had ii*i return of these painful Out physicians have made blood and skin dis-
posts up to the present time. ' eases a I;;** .-Indy—write them full v about vour ease, HHO
and any Information or advice wanted will be cheerfully given. We make no charge
whatever for this service. Send for our book on Blood and Skin Diseases—free. Address, The Swift Specific Cos., Atlanta, 6a,
“Thesum of human knowledge
IS CONTAINED IN THE
New Werner Edition of the
ENCYCLOPEDIA BRITANNICA
Latest 9|| EDITION OF
st lj| i9oo w
Editi ° n ill set freight'^
Includes 5 volumes S' j'l||h prepaid
ot new iIH IMIsS ? wSIb of
AMERICAN n 1 wWtIF "
Bookcase {B beautiful new
r , r stamped bindings. mr JU cents
FREE- ' Wjp a day
This edition contains ALL that is found in the original edition and in addition
includes 5 volumes of supplement which not only bring (TiPt*ir*C)n£
the work down to date but are Much More Practical to Ijllllvl
*~r*T TTK TT r WHAT IT MEANS TO HAVE AT YOUR INSTANT CCM
-4 II I I\l K MAND COMPLETE AND VALUABLE INFORMATION ABOUT
1 i. 11l everything.
Can you afford 10 cents a day for such a library?
You may learn wha f you wish (no obligations imposed) by calling or
addressing us.
For further particulars, call or address
Theo. Schmidtman Sons’ Cos. Manitowoc, Wis.
WANTED.
100 men to buy cheap fanning land
in Clark and Jackson counties. The
underhigned lias secured the agency for
the Wisconsin Farm Land Cos. a corpor
ation owning large tracts of choice fann
ing lands in Clark and Jackson counties
in the central portion of the state of
Wisconsin and are offering the same for
-alt* at very low prices and uneasy terms
A large portion of their land is unim
proved and covered with a heavy growth
of hard wood timber located close to
R, R. lines where a good market exists
for all kinds of wood and timber and
also for all kinds of farm produce. The}
also own and control the sale of several
thousand acres of good improved land,
all of which • will be sold very
cheap and on easy terms, or will Ih* ex
change for small farms in Manitowoc
county and vicinity. This is a good op
portunity for the small farmer in Mani
to woe Cos to secure a luge tract of lan<
for a small amount of money: he cm
sell his forty acre farm in this county
and for the money received pnr<fhas
two hundred acres from the Wis. Farm
Land Cos. with just as good soil, good
markets and a better climate, earliet
springs and shorter winters; every stick
of timber can be sold at convenient mag
kots and for good prices.
Whv should yon 1* contented to spetjd
your lif** trying to eke out an existent
on a small farm in tnis <*iunity when thap
are thousands of acres nf land within nn*
hundred and fifty miles that iVjnst a
good as the lands in Manitowoc county
no further north earlier seasons, good
soil and good water; Now is the time
for the small farmer, the man that
wants farms for his boys, the mechanic
or the laborer with his small savings
to secure a farm and home and be in
dependent. City property will also be
t iken in exchange for these lands.
The undersigned has made arrange
ments to visit Clark and Jackson coun
ties and will leave Manitowoc on the
l* > tb dav of .Tune. UMil at (t:3oo’clok A.M.
via the C.N* W I? P. ;md "'ill he pre
pared to furnish very cheap rates to all
parties that desire to accompany him to
examine these lands with a view to pur
chasing if satisfactory.
This is an opportunity to invest, it
will bring longer returns than loaning
money at 4 or 5 per. cent. Fifty per
sons have already decided to go. At
least one hundred persons will he inline
to start on the I:sth of June,
All persons desiring to go are request
ed to send their names to the undersign
ed on i>r before June Bth. 1901, in order
to he able ro secure cheap transportation,
etc.
J. p. Nolan. Agent,
Municipal Court Bldg.,
2t (J Manitowoc. Wis.
ThU •i(rn* ture ls on every box of the genuine
Laxative Bromo*Quinine
the remedy that rnre colil In #ne d*y
De Witt's Little Early Risers search
' the remotest parts of the bowels and
remove the impurities speedily with no
discomfort. They are famous for their
■ efficacy. Ey to take, never gripe,
i Henry Hinrichs.
ur little Rirl was unconscious from
strangulation during a sudden and ter
rible attack of croup. I quickly se
cured a bottle of One Minute Cough
Cure, giving her three doses. The croup
was mastered' and imr little dariing
speedily recovered.” So writes A. L.
Spafford, Chester. Mich. Henry Hin
richs.
IT S VVKI> HIS LEU
P. A. Danforth, of LaOrange, Ga..
suffered for six months with a frightful
running sore on his leg; but writes that
Bucklen's Arnica Salve wholly cured it
in five days. For deers’. Wounds’ Piles,
it s the best salve in the world. Cure
guaranteed, only Sac. Sold by Henry
Hinrichs.
None but the grave deserves the mon
ument.
Spavin Liniment.
English Spavin Liniment removes All
Hard, Softer Calloused Lumps ond Blem
ishes from horses. Blood Spavins, Curbs
Splints. Sweeney King-Bone, Stifles,
Sprains, all Swollen Throats, Coughs
etc. Save foO by the use of one bottle
Warranteed the most wonderful Blemist
Cure ever known. Sold by F. C. Buer
tatte Druggist. Manitowoc, Wig
Mr. W. J. Baxter of Nortn Brook. N.
C, says. He tried many remedial with
no results until he used De Witt'sWVitcl
Hazel Salve ami that quickly curW him.
Heurv Hinrichs
- w
You can always tell the man \v|io hai
leg. ■ • )f .u inter of a.ts by luaj whis-

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