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The Manitowoc pilot. [volume] (Manitowoc, Wis.) 1859-1932, November 28, 1901, Image 4

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THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 2s. 1901.
EIGHT PAGES.
Established 18518.
ISSUED EVERY THURSDAY.
St DNEY T. PRATT, Editor.
FORMER EDITORS
.1. re Crowley, Ten Evck G. Olmated,
JOHN NAOLE.
The Pilot i> published at sir, A ork Str.
Tituis of subscription fl.So a year,
payments strictly in advance. Ad
vertiaing rates can be prociired by
a-nlioation at the office. All lob
work done promptly and care taken
that work will be artistically turned
out.
•subscriber* and advertiser* are request
ed to remit all check*. posfoffiee or
express money "rder or registered
letter an I to add re-* THE PIEuI
(jo.. MANITOWOC. WIS
Til \NkS(iD ING DAY.
Thanksgiving Day corner again, full
of meaning, and let ns hope tilled with
sweetness to human life in its collective
and individual character. In the year
that haa passed since the last national
holiday the nation has dieen wounded,
but the blow which fatally struck the
chiet magistrate down, solidified the
people into inteuser loyalty to consti
t uted authority, and made them one in
their devotion to the republic.
Thanksgiving Day tells us this
year that men and women in this coun
try wain in pleasant places. Ihe hand
of plenty scatters its bounty with equal
prodigality in rural and urban localities.
The farmer has ls-en prosperous the
merchant is prosjierous and tie* manu
facturer has so much to do that idleness
can only tind lodgment in the criminal
ly shiftless This is an era of good
times, not liecanse of politics, but in
spite of them The Republican admin
istration had no more to do with tilling
the cup of prosperity, now brimming
over than had the Democrats. The
) wmiho <f th<‘ American
pie, ignoring party rancor coupled with
American energy and ingenuity
brought alsiiit this satisfacb rv result
Here and there one hears complaints
about the evil of the times we live in.
The-- complaints mi-nut* more fre
qneatly from the nnlpit than el-where.
Ministers are fond of spinning oat cans
tic sentences in criticism of moral lax'*
tv and prevalent w >rl llinc-- but des
pite of ee desiaatical criticism, one fact
is dominant and exhib-rating that at no
era in the world s history can this one
be approach-d f,,r world wide culture, |
for uplifting moral aim for nobility of j
purpose■ f ,r humane statesmans hip, for j
far-reaching benefi-anc- for comfort i
and for the expanding belief in
the ,) , trine that ne-n m-ing inter relat
t-1 thov are inter dependent. When all
men accept this fundamental dogma as
true than shall peace reign the epoch
of bio*si shall vanish and mankind shall
match ti greater Kci-ntifi< - educational
and commercial nuccesHe*. Despite of
tuiuir \|rawt>acks, men lire '>*• 11•• r today
,*aan A half a century ag-. notwithstand
log the criticism of the clergy. to the
contrary Au.l a good > “"1
fill one in that men can hi* letter than
they are now anil they are striving to
ward that end Let this ts> a Thanks
giving Day. indeed thanksgiving for
living in an era ami in a day transcend
ing all others. The tout day and time
in all tne world's history and there are
nti 11 tott-r times in store
tOOTB\II SI \S<IMMS
Today tht* football wn f" r 1,(01
ends and parents havingsons on varsity
teams and in olli**r fuolluill
tions should la; devoutly thankful that
the end in in sight While football la a
manly game, developing tin- physical
prowess of the youth, yet it isdangerons.
■ven to fatality, and yuan# men play
• ? wM-k by week were in constant jeop
vof their live* Football. according
•nent regulations must always !>••
'rem'dy dangerou* game* We
could la* otherwise liecaiiiw it is
•iso, and di*vdopf* tin 1 l-st
'is youth.
forces into his work that must count for
educational uplift in the future. As
well as prosecuting his instructional
school periods with intelligence, he is
| master of the subject he is teaching,
{r, id Imparts what he knows with un
usual force. No student who has the
good fortune to be under his tutelage
can |K)ssihly leave any period without
being improved and knowing more than
when he entered to take up the study
uf a lesson. And what is said of Mr.
Hyer is correspondingly true of Miss
(’heney. She is a gifted teacher and
conducts her recitations so well that
even the dullest intellect can apprehend j
what she says It is very pleasing to la*
able to say that the County board is one
in Isdief in the necessity of the school
and the efficiency of the teaching force.
Jolin Nagle’s Philosophy.
Tin- essays of graduatingclasses
invariably have sophomoric fea
tures There is something so fas
cinatingin resonant terms, some
thing so pleasing in citing ex
amples from antiquity, that the
fon 1 desire often proves stronger
than the promptings of good sense,
and classical allusions are more
earnestly sought after than ch.se
reasoning or logical force. This
is a fault which is difficult to elim
inate and it is one which mars to
a great extent the produet of the
youthful brain. The Spartans
and Homans Carthagenians and
Trojan* have long done service
on tented fields and in literary
productions. Their introduction
now has lost the charms of novel
ty and their presence weakens
rather than embellishes the pages
in which their names figure
MI N IN WOMAN’S CUBS.
At the recent district Convention of
l ■■ Wisconsin Federation of Women’s
cl ihs, held in Oshkosh, discussion was
p ovoked. by a resolution which sought
t make men eligible to membership in
Women's clubs. Of course argument
v axed hot pro and con. Some of the
women were violently opposed to the
‘■.eirrid innovation," while some of the
m re practic il ones argued that snhstan
t. and benefits would accrue if men were
, mittod i" join the dabs They ad
\ .need legitimate reason to prove that
t!. major portion of the work of worn*
■ . clubs might 1* done corresponding
> protitable by men, particularly in the
fi* lof intellectual research.
The discussion as to the propriety of
n n joining women's clubs has lieen the
left of newspaper comment with, the
p- poteb r ting opinion that men are
latter out of the clubs. There can be
no doubt that women’s clubs are of
p: ctical value, but if men attach them
sclves to them the purpose of the clubs
will diverted and it would not be
vv.-y long before the clubs would as
sume the social aspect, thus becoming
an addenda to society life. \A isdom
sa elh, keep the clubs as they r.re,”
\\ \k I Fill Kill MAN WORK-
The observations of the livening AN is
c insin on the necessity of enforcinK the
red man to work savors of Rood com
m>n sense The Milwaukee pajier nave
Tim secretary of the interior indorses
in hi* annual report the recoininenda
lion of tin of Indian at
fairs that the red wards of the nation ,
1,. gradually compelled to earn tleir
ovu living Thin view of the need of
the Indian to lift him completely from
Ilia old position an a dependent element
of the country'* imputation i** endorsed
to t he nenatorn and representatives who
hive visited the reservations for the
purpose of securing light for the proper
performance! of their duty as members
o! tbejC mitt Indian Affairs The
government now supplies rations to the
Indians and also provides them with
schools, and if can continue to do so, as
it is human nature to accept gratuities
■is long as they are extended, and to
mat th this willingness to live on the
bounty of the government with a la/.i
lies* that is made possible by paternal
care.
If a community of whites were treat
ed bv the government as the reservation
Indians are Moated under the laws
which provide intions and educational
facilities that community would revert
toward panis-ristn and ultimate bar bar
xerciseof cure at tin various
S* distribution of the gov
'tidians can be mode
•md raise incut
their own
*ve a
f
•nee of
ork Re
id i Mass, i
•nt appoint
the jsirt of
the Kepnblic
elt appears to I
nl Garfield was
a collector of the
in had the support
tales senators of tin*
igotii/.ing th • senators
|or creating a party ruction. The pub
lished intention of the president to drop
! Collector George B. Bidweli and put
State Senator Nevada N. Stranahan in
his place is at least received in New
York Republican circles with no mark
ed demonstrations of disapproval, and
the two senators are not likely to op
pose confirmation in the senate. The
displacement of Bidweli foreshadows
that also of Wilbur F. Wakeman, ap
praiser, who is not agreeable to Secre
tary Gage, and whose removal would
also compensate Senator Platt in a meas-
me for any disappointment he may feel
I over the removal of the collector.
• The reasons fur the president’s action
in Bidwell’s ea*e are not given. We
should like to believe that it was direet
ly due to the collector’s ‘offensive par
tisanship’ in the federal politics of New
I York city so offensive to men of his
own party that a very strong case
I against him of unfair or corrupt manip-
I ulation in the matter of a congressional
I nomination in the 11th New York dis
j irict was made up by Republicans, and
I presented to President McKinley, who,
however, after urging the complainants
to keep the matter quiet until after the
i presidential election of 1900, later re-
I warded Bidweli with a reappointment
instead of removing or displacing him,
'as requested. But it appears to glow
I out of a deadlock of antagonism, in
which Wakeman and Bidweli both fig
ure the supporters of the former being
arrayed against the latter, and the re
moval of both being required to appease
the feelings of * ither party. Still Mr.
Roosevelt's prompt and decided action
in Indwell's case has spread among the
politicians a fear that federal office-hold
ers who are active as partisan leaders
need to look out.
"The displacement of the collector
against Senator Platt’s opposition, with
I no promise that he can or will make
I trouble about it, marks another long
step in the decline of the power of the
New Vrk boss. His influence is no
longci ; araua nut in the Hep ibllcun pol
itics of lhe state It received a crushing
blow from Gov. Odell last winter. It
was openly flouted in the fusion cam
paign of two weeks ago, with no other
effect than to advance tlie fusion
strength, and the accession of Roosevelt
to the presidency and Low to New York
mayoralty bring into power influences
and dispositions quite against those of
those of the boss.
“The president was cautions enough
to tell Platt of his intentions as to Hid
well beforehand thus keeping his ac
tion clear of the sting which especially
attached to President Garfield's substi
tution of William H Robertson for
Gen E. A. Merritt in the New Y’ork
collectorship, made public without any
previous knowledge of Senators Conk
ling and Platt. And President Rtsise
velt substitutes a man not personally
disagreeable to the senators, while Pres
ident Garfield pursued the contrary
course, and so brought on the clash of
factions whicl gave New Y’ork state to
the Democrats in I**'.* by nearly “Jnn.OOO
plurality, and cost the Republicans the
presidency in I**l Hut if the presi
dent had been less tenderly considerate
of Platt s feelings it is doubtful if the
latter could make effective war on the
administration. His day of premier
ship in the Republican politics of the
Empire state is over.
WHAT THE EDITORS SAY.
We have before called upon the Re
publicans who idolize Senator Spooner
to point out to us a single tiling in the
senator s record which ought to endear
him to the people. CIIU.TON TiMKS.
t hie of the stories scheduled for a
Sunday specialty by a Chicago paper is
‘ The Youth of .I. I‘ierpont Morgan ” Is
this net carrying the horrible example
sermon to extremes .' La Crossk CHRO
NICLE.
There is liable to I*> trouble between
two of the distinguished half-breed
brethren that is, unless the La Crosse
Chronicle is more careful to acknowl
edge that the Milwaukee Free Press is
the owner of the plug hat which fur
nishes the editorials with which the
former is prone to plug its columns.
Appleton Post.
It is charged that the social train
used by the governor in his campaign
of limn was hired at a lower rate than
usually charged, and as a sjwcial privi
lege withheld from other persona in vio
lation of the law above quoted. The
various attempts of the governors
friend* to explain or excuse this sjiecial
train are feeble and many of them vir
tually amount to a confession Maim-
H< iN DKMIX’UAT.
Music
MISS MARIK MTLHOLLAND.
1 nut motor in Piano,
of the Wlacoualn Conservatory
of Mimic.
Residence. ”08 St. Claire Street
STOPS THE POPOII
WO WORKS OFF THE ( 01.0
Laxative Hromo (Quinine tablets cure a
cold in one day No ('are. no Pay
Price J|s cent*.
if peuii were apade*. tin* iathunm
would all be dug up by thin time
CATARRH
I
Catarrh has become such a common
disease that a person entirely free from
this disgusting complaint is seldom met
with. It is customary to speak of Catarrh
as nothing more serious than a bad cold,
a simple inflammation of the nose and
throat. It is, in fact, a complicated and
very dangerous disease; if not at first, it
very soon becomes so.
The hlood is quickly contaminated by
the foul secretions, and the poison througn
the general ciiculation is carried to all
parts of the system.
Salves, washes and sprays are unsatis
factory and disappointing, because they do
net reach the seat of the trouble. S. S. S..'
does. It cleanses the blood of the poison
and eliminates from the system all catar
rhal secretions, and thus cures thoroughly
and permanently the worst cases.
Mr. T. A Williams, n leading dry-goods mer
chant of Spartanburg, S. C., writes " For years
I had n severe rase of
nasal Catarrli with nil
tbs disagreeable weets Jr
v hlch belong to tl I m .
disense and which B
make life painful and Mfflh faa
unendurable. I used 1 n RV
medicines prescribed hy \ I . Py
leading physicians amt UT
suggested by nuinlxn \S’sSm!L- /[ .
of friends, hut without X. / )
getting any better. I gCT /fi,Y
then began to take S S.
S It had the desired r- jetoJl'' v;
elTect, and cured me \ \y,
after faking eighteen '-ivASSr 1 1 I
hollies. In my opinion S. S. S. is the only medi
cine now in use that will effect a permanent cure
of Catarrh."
is the only purely veg
etahle blood purifier
known, and the great
of all blood tnedi
cities and tonics.
If you have Catarrh don’t wait until it
becomes deep-seated and chronic, but be
gin at once the use of S. S. S., and send
for our hook on Blood and Skin Diseases
and write our physicians about your case.
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO.. ATLANTA, GA.
RAILWAY FARM LAM) FRE
In Northern Wisconsin on the North-
Western Line. Low rates and easy
terms of payments. About 400,000 acres
of choice farm lands. Early buyers will
secure the advantage of location on the
I many beautiful streams and lake
which abound with tish and furnish a
never ending and most excelent
water supply, both for family and for
stock
Land is generally well timbered, the
soil fertile and easy of cultivation. Chi
cago, Milwaukee, St Paul, Minneapolis,
Duluth. Superior. A: bland and numer
ous other thriving cities furnish good
markets for farm produce.
For further particulars address Geo
W. Bell, Land Commissioner,
Wi- ,orQ. H Mcßta AO. P. A., st
Paul, Minn.
Between Chicago and Davenport.
Arrangements have been mad * with
the Davenport. Rock Island & North
western railroad, whereby standard first
class coaches are now run between Chi
cago and Davenport and Hock Island,
leaving Chicago at 10:00 a. m., arriving
in Davenport at 2.30 p. m., Rock Island
at 2:4. r > p. m. and. returning, leaving
Hock Island at 1125 p. m.. Davenport
3:45 p. ui., arriving in Chicago at H;3O
p. m.
The Children’s Friend.
You’ll have a cold this winter. May
be you have one now. Your children
will suffer too. For coughs, croup,
bronchitis, grip and other winter com
plaints One Minute Cough Cure never
fails. Acts promptly. It is very pleas
ant to the taste and perfectly harmless.
C B. George, Winchester Kv., writes
"< Mir little girl was attacked with croup
late one night and was so hoarse she
could hardly speak We gave heir a few
doses of One Minute Cough Cure. It
relieved her immediately and she- went
to sleep. When she awoke next morn
ing she had no signs of hoarsaness or
croup.” F. C. Huerstatte.
If we could only have some patent
contrivance that wuoldclose our mouths
when we lose oar temper.
1.1 leave my happy home and cross
the deep blue sea,
Hather than he without Charley and
my Rocky Mountain Tea.
F. C. Buerstatte.
NORTHERN WISCONSIN IU.TELOF
MENT.
That rapidly developing territorry
which occupies the northern halt of
Wisconsin is not new enough to cause
the hardship and vicissitudes of fron
tier life, and not old enough lo keep
away the intending {settler on account
of exhorbitant land prices. It is in that
stageof partial development which givt-s
great opportunity to bring it to the high
est point of perfection and prosperity.
Schools, good roads and other improve
ments are going in. All that is needed,
is a small capital. Brawn and brain,
supplemented by push and energy will
do the rest The iron ore. marl, kaolin
and clay i>eds. the timber and the rich
soil, give equal opportunity to the settl
er and the manufacturer. Land is cheat
and can be purchased on easy terms.
Till. WISCONSIN CKNTHAI. RY.
>ffetH facilities for the quick and cheap
tranapoatation of it products and ah the
line jx'netruteH the very center of this
vast northern territory, choice of loca
tion it* not confined to any one particu
lar locality. Interesting pamphlets and
taupe fully describing line oeautifnl and
riidi country can l>e obtained by address
in*.
\V. il. KIM.KN.
Land and Industrial Commissioner
I Burton Johnson, Jac. C. Pond.
O F A Oeu. Pass. Agent
Colby & Abbot Bid*.. Milwaukee Win
I || • | Storm g^i
SasK
1 have a large stocß of
Storm Sash, which were
bought before recent ad=
vances in prices, and am
willing to
Save You Money
I carry the largest line of Stoves and Ranges
] ■ ckS& * EMIL TEITQEN.
John
Nagle’s
Philosophy.
In response to a large demand
from the friends of the late John
Nagle a copyrighted compila
tion of the best excerpts from
his philosophy will be issued by
the Pilot before January i, 1902.
The book will be printed from
new Fifteenth Century type on
handsome egg=shell paper, tas
tily bound in silk cloth, and will
sell at $1.50. The edition will
be limited. Those who desire
copies should make early appli
cation to THE PILOT.

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