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The Manitowoc pilot. [volume] (Manitowoc, Wis.) 1859-1932, December 12, 1901, Image 6

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HOMEWARD BOUND.
The train goes roaring up the track.
The sun Is In the w. st;
The irmik* i lie a*tward. <l* nse and black.
Ar.il 1 ccmpiai . i.tly leat back—
To-day I've done my beat.
I think of one who waits out there
To greet me with a shout.
Anti I will kiss him m and w* ...re
Across th- open tiet : where
The lights are peeping out.
Contentment fit m\ heart to-night.
The fates and Go. .ire Kir
I v rked ht,
Ar.rf I can feel, with -Iror.g delight.
The miles recede behind
Ah. but the years will pass i ly.
And I am doom* • to .-•■*
A char.geth.ti parents inly may—
The child will he a mar s*-m* day.
Who walls to-night fur me.
—S. E, Kiser, In Chic. * Hi an Herald.
TKeScar on His
Conscience
By ELIZABETH CHERRY WALTZ.
(Copyright, loi. by Aath Sj n.ll* t.)
NO ONK would have th<ught, to
ce the president of the Otranto
bank on :i bite summer morning, tlmt
hia conscience had ever troubled iiim
in any way. He mis as fair and splen
did at 40 ns any high-bred woman. He
was noted for prompt decisions and an
amazing fore- Trhf. dommercSally nnd
socially, he was a power. For three
years he had been a widower and next
season would he reckoned upon by the
mothers of debutantes as worthy of
the profoundest condderntlon.
People saifi that hi- domestic lit
tery was ad. II had made an unfor
tunate first mar
|-y ~,. riage. of wldeli no
' /•’*• '••’il one knew the de-
m ::,i ; ii! , 7‘"; 1
tK -
jV— ytil eiety woman, hail
iPppM ’ mI; been insane for
’* *—C® several years be
" 7 "'"W' mh| fore tier death,
i7; v wn i lid of t lie tii fee I
JIT V J children flint had
j j J 1 j j been Ii or n to
““ J 1 , \ li them, two died m
I I infancy and tin
eripple.l on
“JT"shortly after Id
“I Want to See the mother. The colo-
Bar.k I’rnddent."
of his troubles, calm and uneoniplain-
Inp. No one knew of any sear on his
conscience. Business men are not
supposed to have such appurtenances.
Often it is railed indipi lion, but Col.
Everurd Newsome dirl Hot mi take it
and dose it. Me faced it and kept
silent.
This morning several friend* had
been in. talking of their summer out
ings and business at one and the same
time. One went east because his wife
must have sea-bathing, and one went
north because his oh) father had hay
fever in \upust. Country house* weri
open and everyone preparing for a
flitting. Invitations here and there
were plentiful. He could have gone to
a dozen house parties, camping out
to the Canadian lakes and the Adiron
dack camps. Hut the sear on the 0010
riel's conscience was more In evldenei
than usual. It was almost an ojiei
wound of late, for he could not forget
the past.
While he Idly figured on a scrap of
paper, alone in his oilier, the ■' rem
door of the hank a- pn-hed open and
a young girl walked in. She had th*
air of never having been In snob a
place before, but of lacking no emir
tge. Her dress wa plain enough, a
spotless white muslin, such as a young
g>rl would wi >r in a malt town on a
festive oce a on \ mass of light curls
were tied by a vvli'te ribbon under a
broad leghorn bat The face that It
half dlsch ed was both childlike and
noble, and the ea bier, tvlta l l window
she looked Into with large, calm eyes
wa startled at its instantly-to-he
recognized expression.
“I wish to tin president of tin
bapk," she said.
“ToV New*ome. tale? O ye* here
Aleck, .. f • , m n his
The mulatto was u v ed to this. Mi
departed to see if the “colonel" wanted
to be bothered.
“Who did sou ny ! t was?" repeated
th*- colonel, absently
“A young girl, snh." began Aleck,
but he gnt no further \ calni young
voice came over hi shoulder.
"f didn’t give him my name, papa
I Jut cam, In.”
The mulatto stepped ohseipilou-! \
aside. The colonel tsir-d Into a face
that was the counterpart of his own,
quite ns blond and calm
He rose and crime around the corner
of the desk. Me actually lammend
“You—-you here?"
She smiled Inscrutably, fearlessly
It was his own smile
“How did you come? I thought you
were at school."
“I have finished that school. I came
to talk to you about what is to come
next. 1 ii i u' r
knew Just who I-*
you were Until j ,'i t
the other day." 1 ,, mAsPi'
here who in < I \
tee bis niece grud • ''wwSSW
Dir from re- M? 1
“That you were “I TtieuKl i Vim
alone
were rich that I ought to let viu
lee |j|e and to talk to you about U r
future."
“Who was it?"
"IDs name wasObcrdlng,'*
The co.onel at one- re. g nixed ti.
I blow at liaise,f and nnd-rtood it*
reasop and pos.-idihtle*.
“Come litre and sit down,” he raid,
not unkindly, “and we will talk't ■ set
Oberding is an enemy of mine.”
She amazed him by replying;
“So I thought, papa, bin he heard
nothing from me of mamma, lie only
knows that I am really your daughter,
(if course I had to tell him that.”
"Of course,” echoed the colonel, mis
erably.
“Rut when he told me how rich you
were—ami that you were alone—l
thought I would come.”
“What would you like to have me do
for you?”
“1 want to be something or some
".o,Jy,” she said, promptly. “1 want
a chance to see nnd learn—to he more
than those about me.”
His own old ambition.s. How she
stung him!
“You should have been a hoy—”
,! 0, no. papa.”
“Why?”
She flashed on him a glance he did
not like.
“I would never have forgiven you
for all of it.”
He gasped.
“Can you forgive me now?”
“1 can better understand mamma
now. She has always forgiven you.”
The colonel put his head down in
his hands. *
“Eva, you are only I*l, T was only 20,
your mother not much older than are
you. Can you understand? Your
grand fa then goaded me, taunted me,
insulted me at every turn after the
elopement, and just because 1 was
poor. Now things are different, you
see. Do you know that he pot that
divoree for her partly on the grounds
of non-support? That maddened me.
Hut I have educated you and taken
care of you ever since 1 had a dollar,
and voluntarily."
Eva rose and placed her hands on
his shoulder.
“Vou know prandpa and you know
mamma. She pives up to every one
she loves. And I understand you, be
cause • am like you. I always foiipht
prandpa it he’s pone lie's dead."
The colon. 1 drew the hand on his
shoulder around his neck.
“So you understand and do not
blame me -o much- not all.”
Stie jire id Ins head apainst her
shoulder, trembling.
"And you are so alone.”
Me was tremblinp also.
"1 cannot ask you to leave your
mother. She has never married.”
“She would not —she docs not
ha litre.”
“What would you have me do for
vou?" he asked, after a silence.
"For me? 1 came to ask you to let
me go abroad to let m" get alvout
i niong ot her people until I knew \v ha I
1 wanted to do myself,"
“You cannot go alone."
"1 can never leave mamma and now
I do not want to go very far frnii
\ on, i Ithep."
Me pressed her hand.
“Fate has been been very hard upot
me I have siifT, red a thousand deaths
Mow is your mother?”
"Always delicate and gentle and uo
•hanged. She is still beautiful am
not very old yet. I am always prom
f her."
The two were silent a long time. Ifi
was holding her alxiut the wa'd on the
ann of I he gia in
.. lent he r cha I
| | I u hen one ot t l.i
I I “j bIIII k ofTle'il!
' L£ r j ) || eII 111 eillii II (I
J Ajfu ■‘■topped abrupt i\
: , 11M t
rllil ' l ‘
jKpf l Alien SI.. ’ la ■ v
~u v. away at I
:i n couiii i "t
j W-n‘\ wait any long i
*n*i- 'M 1,1
1 .* [, i MiA Iu s not h
t.f
Ity nitil proeeei
She Orasp, it III* lnisiiic-s
Arm ...
i.v.i retreated to
he window, but u sentence caught
■ r ear.
“Not te-im rrnw lam going out of
he city with my daughter here on
hur-day, perhaps."
Sh" gra-ped his arm with shining
yes a no im ut Inter.
•*(). pa pa are y ou?"
Me miled hack at her, sadly.
"Vi . I w ill go down wit h you, If you
di k -he will see me. Can we repair
he pa -f?”
F'a' hit fell away and Jr'r benuti
nl head was on In r father'.- shoulder
n tears.
“ft D to think it! For she's here,
i>iji i. wailing -at the hotel praying'.
w.i’Cng but I was not to ask you to
•ome tti her only for myself, \reyftii
litii to go? Shall I see you two
ippv tog-ther?"
I'M* colonel kissed her solemnly,
'he ’inn t never know what a sear and
hadnw would ever I!<• across hi- eon
■ cnee for not having gone hack be
fore.
talmaals In Ihe I ultnl Sintra.
t! department of agriculture ha*
rei en ;|\ published an e 11 Ilia t ■ of the
.*iii■ 111 1 population of the eouutrv on
.luuuarv I. loon. |i aoimprlsed FI.-
o.' • horses, about 2, 000,01)0 mob s,
about 2h.00ti.000 cattle. KV2!i2,;iQO milch
cow - sJ.hh.i.OOfi sheep. \s automo
bile traction is introduced the num
ber of horses ami mules will grad
ually diminish, and the effect j-. Hl
ready evident. Washington Star.
I rli’iilmiir Milt' from Ocritn to Ormn.
U i'll the eoiisl I net lon ot two short
gap- ■ one from it point in North 1 la
kol i to Mile* City, and the other
from Milling's, Mont., to the same
plan there will be a telephone line
from derail to ocean via Boston. New
York. ( iiieago, Helena and Portland
1 •> l.o* Angeles. Chicago Inter
Ocean.
THE AMERICAN MONTHLY REVIEW OF REVIEWS
is commended by Statesmen, Professional men and thousands of
others prominent in the world’s activities, for its fine discrimi
nation in sifting the actual news from conflicting report and the presen
tation of current events in their just proportion They comment on its
freedom from daily-paper sensationalism. All men and women who
want to know what the world is doing find it an intellectual necessity,
to judge from the letters received from hundreds Its editorials are
comprehensive, and labor saving to the busy man or woman Its
timely contributions on important topics are by the best-informed
writers. Its reviews of other magazines give the best of their best
work. It is profusely illustrated.
These letters will enable all thoughtful men and women to judge
of its value to them:
PRESIDENT " I am a constant reader of the
" I know that through Its col- ’ Review of Reviews,' and appre
umns views have been presented to date It very highly indeed 1 think
me that I could not otherwise have it a very important part of my
had access to; because all earnest library, and practically a necessity
and thoughtful men, no matter for one in public life.” — y. ji
how widely their ideas diverge, are Foraker, If. S. Senator, Ohio.
given free utterance In Its col
umns."—Theodore Roosevelt. " I* one °f best and most
rx PRMinENT satisfactory publications of the
ex-president day.”— Charles IF. Fairbanks, U. S.
”1 consider it a very valuable Senator. Indiana.
addition to tny library."
— Grover Cleveland. " I do not have a great deal of
" It Is a publication of very great to read magazines, but I take
value, I have sometimes found pl®MUfe in saying that the Review
there very Important matter indeed of Reviews is among the number
which I should not otherwise have "'f’ich finds a place on ray table
discovered.” — George F, Hoar,U. S. e month. yames A. Jones,
Senator. Massachusetts. u • S ' Senator, Arkansas.
Send (or particulars as to how it can lie had with an invaluable set
of hooks lor 50 cents a month.
£()c HctoifU) of ticbiftoO Compnnn
( 13 ASTOK PLACE. NEW YORK
PAY OF WRITERS AND ARTISTS
Newspaper 111 list r* tors Heeelve Vlneli
■More .Money lor Tlielr Work
Then Authors.
‘‘Tlie difference in the rate of re
muneration of the average writer and
the average Illustrator does not seem
to he quite fair," an average writer
said, according to the Philadelphia
Record. “There is in town this week
a young fellow from New York draw
ing comics for the Sunday supple
ments. He makes in a morning SSO;
the other morning lie made SOS in
two hours, and he is paid cash for
all he does. Then I know a newspa
per illustrator who gets SSO a week,
working in tlit* afternoon and even
ing. Iji the morning he does outside
-Hints in Ins studio, and last month
he got $ too from a New York week
ly. $75 from one magazine and SBO
from another. Now take the writers,
“Here is So-anil-So, who spent two
years on a novel. If was published,
and his returns thus far have been
fl. 50. lilank, another acquaintance
of mine, does short stories, and good
ones, hut he only gets two cents a
word for them. Thus a story will
average him SOO, and it will take him
a month to write it. Hut the illus
trator of that story will get from $75
to SIOO for his pictures, which lie will
turn out in two days. The thing
doesn’t seem fair, does it?"
ABOUT THE BULGARIANS.
'rc % All Sat Hues. iim Mimii People
in 'HiU I anry \\ nulil
I urn u I ll t‘.
I h<’ Bulgarians nrc the equals in
modern ci\ili/ation of any nation of
••astej-n I'nrope. Thex are not sav
ages, as Mime of the most excited of
onr people seem to imagine. They are
a t hiistian folk whose good will to
ward Vim rii .ins in general and Ainer
iean mi--ionaries in partic-nlur has
lieen too often display! <1 to leave room
for any donld of its existence, savs
•he Boston Transeripl. Although the
'■reek church is tin national religion
of Bulgaria, innny Bulgarian public
men are graduates of or have been
indents at Hubert college, in (’on
tii lit inople. till in titution afliliated
with onr missionarx enterprises. In
■ ed, Bulgaria' political and social
development has been in no small de
gree stimulated b\ tbe enltnre spread
b\ onr missionnrt efforts. There is
not the slightest ground for the main
slurs and sneers at Bulgaria which
have appeared in the American press
since M ss Slone was taken captive.
It min be added that the Unitarians
bine what many persons well deem
the national virtue tf hating the
links intensely.
TnH <mi Mit rli a,
I'liMno-marK* on tin* human body
'if | Ki-u♦ ml. iis has been proved
b\ an investit;aiion at Mount Wash
ington hospital, Haiti more. An indl
viilunl who died (here, shortly before
his death willed his body to the snr-
K<’uiis in the hospital for the benefit,
of si'ieiiee. One of lh<‘ sut'jreons, cu
rious to learn the depth of tattooing,
experimented ou the arm and found
that the design ot what on the sur
fuee of the arm was a coat of arms
wn marked through the flesh ns far
as the hone. There was also discov
ered the trace of the figure on the
bone, but it did not penetrate the
bony struct n r e.
IT lieu II it na r j lot iieu ft tin.
A we.-tern city has started a tre
mendous reform. It is nothing more
or less than the compulsory educa
tion of tin telephone jfirls. They are
to take lessons in voice culture, so
that their clear enunciation will lie
in mistakahlc to the customers. If
the plan works well, there is no tell
intf the ay .stem may he extended
to hrnkemen on trains, so that pas
senger- like t *ie congress
man will no loncer he compelled to
wa. "where they iir at."
CHINAMAN GAVE UP HIS SEAT.
A If ‘n(li<n*n (onrti'ny to 11 Tired
Wo in 11 n Will I** fli rlMlla dm lle
mnlneil Senfed.
A rolumbia avenue car. with a good
crowd aboard, was wending its way
ii)) Ninth street late one Saturday
evening. Only a few of the gentler
sex were on the car and these had
seats. Among the seated passengers
were two severe-looking clergymen,
several prosperous business men and
n docile Chinaman who carried a large
bundle on his knees.
At Arch street a middle-aged woman
who carried a small valise got on the
car. It jolted along and the slender,
tired-looking woman glanced around
appealingly for a seat. She stood elo;
to where the two ministers sat and
her face wore an expression of paii
as the car rattled along and sin
clutched nervously at the hnnd-strat
The Chinaman rose from his seat, ami
holding his heavy bundle with his ief
hand, tapped the woman with hi;
right hand gently and motioned he
to the seat he had vacated. She ac
cepted the favor with a smile and •
gracious “Thimk yon, sir.”
All the men seated in the ear stared
at each other as if each of them hm
received a rebuke.
“That Chinee is all right," remarked
the conductor, according to the Phil
adelphia Record. ‘‘He’s a good sam
ple of those supposed barbarians we
are endeavoring so hard to civilize."
HE WANTED A BEAR.
Hut W hen lie Met One Knee to Fare
He FiirKot \\ lint He Was
Out After.
“The sickest man I ever took into
the woods," said an Adirondack
guide, near North Creek, relates tin
New York Times, "was a lawyer who
came in from Buffalo last fall to kill
a bear, lie said he was going to kill
one if it took all season. He wanted
a rug of his own killing for his of
fice. He staid in the woods three
weeks, and wouldn't look at deer or
small game. Finally he had to go
home He sent his stuff out to the
railroad by team, and walked out
himself, saying that would be hi s
last chance at a bear.
“Sure enough, he went around a llg
rock and met a bear face to face in
the trail. He forgot what he wu;
after, forgot he had been hunting
three weeks for this very animal, foi
got that he wanted a rug for his of
fice, and even forgot that he had a
gun. He turned and sprinted in tin
direction from which lie came till it
all came over him that that bear was
just what lie wanted. Then ht
• topped, went hack and saw from the
trucks that the bear had gone a
good deal faster than he did, and iu
tlu- opposite direction."
Science mill S|iort,
We would like to take some of
these mosquito fearing gentlemen
with u- on some of our squirrel hunt
ing expeditions along the I’aniunky
river and let them see and feel what
every huntsman endures while en
gaged in this spurt, says the South
ern Clinic. It is a fact that at times
in these river bottoms the mosquitoes
are so thick that they are unendur
able, and when a fellow goes to aim
at a squirrel he has to fight them
off with Ids gun barrel before he can
see the squirrel. We are not joking
ns to the number of bites that the
huntsman suffers from, and we are se
rious when we say that the idea of
malaria being dependent solely upon
the bites of these insects sounds fool
ish to men who have observed what
we have in thousands of eases.
InleMtlncii of mi Ocean I.liter.
The boiler tubes of a liner, if
placed in a straight line, would reach
nearly ten miles, and the condenser
tubes more thill! 2.1 miles. The total
number of si pa rate pieces of steel
in the main structure of the ship is
not lts than ■Ui.buj.
j|' y'
HOVER BROTHERS
MERCHANT TAILORS.
MAN TTO WOC W IFfONSI 1C
Tljc first thing n wise m in learns is t
dulge an interrogation point.
.800
MILES
OF
BEAUTY
Lvtween Gaiata, Mont., where
passengers first see the Rocky
Mountains; and Seattle, Wash.,
where they reach the tide waters
of the Pacific Ocean. A sea of
mountains snowy peaks cool,
green valleys weird, basaltic
rock formations—foaming torrents
—dashing water falls
Information from agents of the
Great Northern
Railway
1“* F. I. W HIT NEY
• Qen’l Pass, and Tkt. Agent,
17 St. Paul, Minn.
US JIWJ I l ✓ •
Silk dresses were worn in China 4,5<
years ago.
INVENT
-Something useful or entertaining: or, if you
already have an invention get a
PATENT.
There is abundant profit in good patented
inventions. Send for our interesting Illus
trated Patent Hand-Book—free; givqs more
information than any other. We obtain Pat
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best service. OCR FEES REFUNDED IF WE
KAIL TO SECURE PATENT, No charges for
examination and opinion as to patentability.
Promptness guaranteed. Best of references.
Over 31 years experience. Add-ess
R. S. & A. B. LACEY, Patent Solicitors,
Washington, D. C.
Mention this jmper when you write.
II j <1 1-<>K<-II ns an 1 llnnilniiiit.
The production of oxygen and hy
drogen on an industrial scale by the
decomposition of water with electro
lytic apparatus in Germany, says a
foreign exchange, has led to the sug
gestion that hydrogen thus produced
may find a wide field of employment
as a lighting agent. It is used for
inflating military balloc/fls. For light
ing purposes it is compressed in
steel cylinders. With a proper burn
er it is said to lie a cheaper illnni
inaut than acetylene, the relative cost
for equal illuminating power being
as “5 for hydrogen to S ( J for acety
lene.
A Ao\**l Way of Ilrivliiß.
A man riding a bicycle and driving
a horse at the same time startled
people on a Philadelphia street (!’.■
other day. He held the reins in one
hand and guided his machine with
the other. His feet rested upon the
coaster and the horse did the rest.
In and out among the other vehicles
he guided the animal and all along
the street people stopped and gazed
in wonder.
MAYDOLE’S HAMMER.
(Bensons Plaster Is Pains Master.)
When May dole was told that ho made “u
pretty good hammer," he said, “No, I don’t
make a ‘pretty good hammer,’l make tie
best hammer that ever tea* made.”
Every carpenter who saw a Mnydole bar.
mer wanted one. It was of the best ma
terial, perfectly balanced, and the head
never flow off. Hammers were divided into
two (lasses—lst, Maydole’s; 2d, all the rest.
Plasters are separated by the same line
of cleavage; Ist, Benson's Porous Plaster;
2d, all the rest When, for rheumatic pain,
a cold, a cough, kidney trouble or any
other disease or ailment tliat may be treated
externally, you usk for a plaster, any hon
est, reputable druggist will give you a Pen
son’s. He known it is incomparably the
boat, apd he assumes that you know i‘t too.
As the name of Mnydole stood for hammers
the name of Bensou stands for plasters—
the "real thing.” All the medicinal poten
cies that are valuable in a plaster are in
Benson’s. Capsicum, Strengthening and
Belladonna plasters are out of date.
An army of physicians aud druggists, and
millions of the people, have written of
Benson’s Plasters as a remedy to be trusted.
Benson’s Plasters have fifty-five highest
awards. Accept no substitute.
For sale by all druggists, or we will pre
nay iHistage on any number ordered iu the
United States, on receipt of 25c. each
beabury A Johnson, Mfg. CLwmsUt, N. Y.
SEEGER I BROS. & MILLER,
I DENTISTS.
SOUTH EIGHTH STREET, MANITOWOC, WIS.
Locals Anaesthetics used for painless
extraction of teeth. ,
DR. F. H. OEM BE.
DENTIST
COR. BTII AND FRANKLIN OFF WAGNERS’STORE
!
Cure Impotency, Night Emissions, Loss of Memory, all wasting dis- j , v '
S eases, all effects of self-abuse or excess and indiscretion I oCr i
A nerve tonic and blood builder, firings the pjr.k PILLS j
glow to pale cheeks and restores the fire of youth. By _ T _ ;
mail 50c. per box. 6 bo* s for s2.so, with our bank js
able guarantee to cure or refund the money paid.
Send for circular and copy of our bankable guarantee bond. [ '** Ja *
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Positively guaranteed cure for 1 oss of Power. Varicocele, Undeveloped or Shrunken
Organs, Paresis, Locomotor Ataxia, Nervous Prostration, Hysteria, Fits, Insanii
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in plain package, $!.oo a box. 6 for $5.00 with our bankable guarantee bond ' o
cure in 30 days or refund money paid. Address
MERVITA MEDICAL COMPANY
Clinton and Jacdscn Streets CK’CACO. lU.INOiS
4-. C. BUEKSI ATTL.
- *1 tier f>tti cxiiu Jay Sts. Manitowoc. \V isiunsin.
IRE fS4. S* ANY.
YOU HEAD
DEAF? NOISES?
ALL CASES OF
DEAFNESS OR HARD HEARING
ARE NOW CURABLE
iby our new invention. Only those bom deaf are incurable.
HEAD NOISES CEASE IMMEDIATELY*
F. A. WERMAR, OF BALTIMORE, SAYS: •*
Baltimore, Md., March jo, *9®l.
Centlrmrn ; Being entirely cured of deafness, thanks to your treatment, I will now give you
• full history of my case, to be used at your discretion.
About five years ago my right ear began to sing, and this kept on getting worse, until I lost
my hearing in this ear entirely.
I underwent a treatment for catarrh, for three months, without any success, consulted * num
ber of physicians, among others, the most eminent ear specialist of this city, who told me that
only an operation could help me, and even that only temporarily, that the head noises would
then cease, but the hearing in the affected ear would be lost forever.
I then saw your advertisement accidentally in a New York paper, and ordered your treat
ment. After I had used it only a few days according to your directions, the noises ceased, and
to-day, after five weeks, my hearing in the diseased ear has been entirely restored. 1 thank yot*
heartily and beg to remain Very truly yours,
F. A. WERMAN, 730 S. Broadway, Baltimore, Md.
Our treatment does not interfere with your usual occupation •
"•aass." 4 YOU CAN CURE YOURSELF AT HOME
INTERNATIONAL AURAL CLINIC, 596 LA SALLE AVE., CHICAGO, 111.
Our store is beginning, to take on its
Holiday Air. -
There are lots of beautiful things, both use
ful and ornamental. !t is so much more sat
isfactory to.make a choice of gifts early before
the holiday rush. We are ready for you now.
HMuTTmlwi
SOUTH SI DU BOOK STORE.
NEAR THE liRIROE.
RAILWAY RM LAM) FRB
In Northern Wisconsin < u the North-
Western Line. Low rates and easy
terms of payments. About 400,00!) acr* s
of choice farm lands. Early buyers will
secure the advantage of location on tie
many beautiful streauis and lakes
which abound* with fish and furnish a
never ending and most exceleiii
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, Ashland and numer
ous othei thriving cities furni-h good
markets for farm produce.
For further particulars address Go -
W. Bell, Land Commissioner. Hndo
Wis., or (. R. Mcßea, A. Q. P. A., st
Paul, Minn.
If You Are doing to California
Apply to agents Chicago & North-West
ern H'y. about the through Tourist
Sleeping Car service to Los Angeles and
San Francisco. Round trip tourist
tickets on stile daily. dec26
New and Improved Service to St
Paul and ninneapolis
Via the North-Western Line. To fur
ther accomodate its many patrons en
route to the "Twin Cities’’ ‘from points
uortl of Milwaukee, the Chicago &
North-Western R'y now runs a Free Re
clining Chair Car on the evening train
Milwaukee, Via Fond du Lac, connect
ing at Appleton Jet. with train leaving
Manitowoc at 4:20 P. M., connecting
with train leaving Appleton Jet. 10:25
P. M. arriving at St. Paul and Minne
apolis early the next morning, and con
necting at Merrillan with similary equ
-1 ed train for Duluth and tl. Superiors.
Like service southbound. This in addi
tion to the Pullman Sleeping Cars which
are run on the same trains daily between
Fon du Lac and Minneapolis. Apply to
agents Chicago andNorth-Western.
The first antislavery society was or
ganized in 1775 at Philadephia.
TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAY
Tke Laxative Bromo (Quinine Tablets.
All druggists refund the money if it fails
to cure. E, W. Grove’s signature is on
each box. 25c.

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