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The Manitowoc pilot. [volume] (Manitowoc, Wis.) 1859-1932, May 15, 1902, Image 2

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The Study Corner.
indited by
F. S. Ilyer.' Principal of the County Training-School.
The editor of this dejartment will be
pleased to look over the solution of the
problem* that appear in arithmetic in
these column* from week to week of
those who desire him to do so. Inclose
a two-cent stamp for reply. Address all
communications regarding thi* depart
ment to Study Corner', The Pilot. Mani
towoc, Wis.
Arithmetic.
1. What is the difference between 15
per cent and 5 per cent off. and ■> per
cent and 15 per cent off '.'
3. The snm of two numbers i* 455
and 4o j*-r cent f one i* equal to oo p- r
cent of the other. W hat are the num
bers?
3. A merchant asked -5 per cent more
for his gcssis than they cost him. but
sold them at 10 per rent h-ss than his
a-king price, realizing ffi’> s 4 profit.
What was the c-ist of the g-suls
4. I sold two houses for tne sang- price,
on one I gained 55 per cent and on the
other I hist J 5 per cent. I lost *fi" Find
tlie cost of each house ';
5. I bought gissls for $1309. I sold •
of them at 15 cents a yard and thereby
made 15 ]*t cent on what one half of
the goods cost me I then raw 1 the
price from 15 t. 17* cents a yard and
sold the remainder. F ind my profit
<l. I gained 3o jier cent on 350f my
investment and lost 5 j*t cent on t!ie
remainder My profits wet" s73u. What
did I invest?
T. I bought rice, tea coffee and sug
ar, The tea cost Oo jmt cent more than
the rice coffee 5o jk.t cent more than
the tea sugar 35 {-r cent more than the
coffee. Th* vholecost was f MO. Find
the cost of each.
H. 1 sold <i of my gissls at 30 per cent
gain, and the remainder at a loss of 10
|s*r cent, my gain was sloo. What was
the cost of the goods?
9. A farmer sold 3s js r cent of his
land, and afterwards bought Pi [>er cent
of as much as he had left He then had
9 acres less than at first. What had le
al first?
10. 1 bought 800 yards of cloth. Sold
I at 30 percent gain, and the remain
der at a loss of 134 js-r cent. My whole
gain was |39. 55’hal was the cost of tin
cloth Ist yard?
The Number Nine.
We quite often bear people -peak of
the mysterious properties of the number
nine It has some peculiar properties,
but there is nothing mysterious about
them There are no mysteries in arith
metic, the whole subject is plain coin
mon sense, when looked at rightly
One curiosity about this number is,
that, if we take the difference between
any two numbers written with the
same figures, that difference is always
divisible by nine I propose to explain
the reason for this In order to do so I
must state two principles respecting the
factors of niiinls-rs
I A factor of any number is a factor
of any multiple of that number
11. A common factor of two num
Is rs is a factor of ttn-ir sum, or their
difference
It is easy to demonstrate the truth of
these principles, but I will not stop for
that now I may resume the subject at
some other time
'Hi A figure I standing in any place
in the decimal system ex presses a mul
tiph- of nine plus one (if course this
is so because if *ollo Is* taken from the
nnmber so expressed, the remainder
Will be expressed by 9’s only, hence,
that remainder is a multiple of nine
If any other figure !• snlistituted for
for 1 in any place, it will i xpresssotne
linmls r of times the value tfiat the I
expressed (,r it will expn-s some mini
her of times u multiple of nine which
it* n Jimltipl- li.v I*rin I plus n many
uuitH itn digit value Hi ini i flux 11 <-ii< > -
(b) Any figure standing in any place
iii tin- lift intiil system •■ \- a mill
tiple of nine, plus the units indicated by
its digit-value
•if(i hi rtf. any n• i ? 11 1 1. • r expressed by
•hit UumlsT of figures .'II In- eijual to
the sum if flu values cxpri- ed by the
separate ligim-s, that nil will bn the
mn of several multiples win h i- a
multiple by I’nn II pin- the sum ..f
tin- units expressed by tin digit values
of the several figures Hence
<c /■. fry nun,l.i r, u am/by, ,~i
Jiluf (In imiiii'l (In ii, /tl ,i in n( ,i i.,i
Ull H.
Tbit* pi inc ipb enables us to explain
the curiosity with which v.e started
For whan we tak<‘ the difference of any
two liumls-rs ex pressed by tin- same
figures the sums of the iliwrit value* ■(
the figures will cam e) each other ami
the remainder will !• the differente bn
|WH!U two multiples whit h i a multi
pin by J’rin 11.
Of non ran, it will be seen that the tig
ures used to writ* tin- two numbers
nfil not Is- the same If (he sum of
their digit-values in tin Maim*, that is
sufficient
The statement <i alt*o explains tin
iest for the divisibility of any number
by nine Every number in the mm of
two parts one of which is a multiple of
nine and the other I-th' -iun Hi.
digit values of the figures It this
cond part is a multiple of nine, then the
whole number is the sum of two multi
pies, which is a multiple by Prin. II
The same te*t of divisibility holds
good for throe as well '■* for nine, and
it* truth may is- proved in the same
way.
Of course. I could easily have illus
trated the statements 1 have made, but
it seemed hardly necessary. Srhool and
Iloini Education.
Business Facts Worth Knowing.
The words which make pu[ier nego
tiable are oituKU or hkakkk.
A note may Is- written either with
ink or jtencil and it will be good, but a*
a precaution against change it is letter
to write all business jiajs-rs in ink and
to state the amount of money both in
words and in figures.
In most states a note made on Sunday
i- void The words value received’
are not strictly necessary to the validity
of a note, but if omitted the holder
might I*- called upon to prove that val
ue was received.
A note obtained by fraud or made bv
a person while intoxicated cannot !■
collected by the party in whose favor it
i- drawn but an innocent third party
who tecomes the owner of it may col
lect.
Notes liear interest only when so stat
e l except after maturity. If no time
of payment is mentioned in a note it is
payable on demand
When a note falls due on a legal holi
day it is payable in some states the day
after, in others the day liefore. ,
The holder of negotiable paper has a
claim on every jierson whose name was
on it when h< received it. except in
case of an endorsement followed by the
words “Withoutrecourse."
No contract is valid unless there Is- a
consideration. The word ('(iNstDKßA
tion in this sense means any valuable
I thing or service given as a comjiensa
j lion.
When a bank stamps or 'certifies" a
i check it become* responsible for the
| amount.
A draft binds nobody until it is ac
eepted.
A note may be written in any lan
guage, and on any convenient surface,
as, paper, wood, leather, bark, etc.
The usual methods of sending money
! are by bank check, by bank draft, by
J postoflice money order, by express
money order, by telegraph, by express
or by registered letter. By the two
methods last named the money itself is
actually transmitted, but by the other
live ways the money is not really sent
but is paid in at one office and a like
amount paid out at another.
In sending money in amounts of one
dollar or less if proper can* he taken in
enclosing a bill or stamps and in mail
ing the letter, the risk is much less
than Die fee charged when suc h amount
is sent by anv of the methods above
named except the first.
In sending small sums in stamps one
cent or two cent stamps only should be
sent They can be used or readily sold
by any person nr firm; but stumps are
not a legal tender and are not ex
changeable at the postoflice for money
or for stamps of another denomination
If you had twenty dollars’ worth of ten
cent stamps, what would you do with
t hem ’! U < xt< i'ii I'(ni lii i.
Suuite.stive Outline of American
Political History
American polite s dales from the.fed
cral ct nvention at Philadelphia. 1
Uislimt rise of Federal party (1HU0,.-
t w o points of vantage
1. Failure of the French Revolution,
ami the atrocities of the "Reign of
Terror."
Instability of the colonies under
tin- late Articles of Confederation.
I First Period (17*1) PMi
1 I* peso! government among the
coloniea.
I'.uglands view of America as a
source of income.
• ! Attempts at colonial union.
1 (ictiesis and growth „fa written
constitution.
| .i Twn opposing forces in govern
Uleilt
a Centrifugal Internal, eli
niatic, social, religious, and
industrial differences,
h Centripetal' Cementing for
ccm from without.
I England's Tory policy,
Ambitious encroach
ments of France from
the north.
*■ Common danger from the
Indian
'• 1 lie Northwest Territory and
the Nation
i. Ihe Elastic Clause;" Hamilton
and Jefferson.
fiaiiii England and Louisiana
■ lid of the Federal party
'• John (Quincy Adams and t)•*
Whig party
II Si i olid Period (IS'jH IM.'i'.’,
I. Jackson anew lyjsi The hank,
tariff ami ' nullification."
1 In- fitet political 'platform and
nominating convention
3. Tyier and the Mexican war. Tex
as.
4. The spread of the slavery move
ment. The ‘‘Omnibus bill”. 1850.
f>. Clay, Webster and Calhoun. De
cline of the Whig party.
11l Third Period (1 ST*-1903,':
1. Formation of the Republican
party.
a. Douglas and Popular Sover
eignty”.
b. ' Dred Scott Decision .
c. Line dn-Donglas debates.
and. State elections of 1859.
3. Split in Democratic national con
vention. Charleston, 18(10.
a Election of Lincoln. Secess
ion. The first great crisis.
3. Johnson and “Reconstruction ".
4. (4rant a strategic nomination.
Political Mistakes and Losses.
,V Losses to Democracy: Fiaves-Til
den controversy. The second
great crisis,
ti. (tarflelds assassination: “Stal
warts and Mugwumps”.
T. Cleveland and anew reyiiu .
h. The “third party” and its value.
Some historical themes:
1. Eunqie and the Orient.
3. Slavery.
3. The Civil Service.
4. The Tariff.
5. United States Bank.
<5. Expansion and Coloni
zation.
7. The Public Domain.
Chaki-ks A. KENT,
In School a ml llmni Ktlncalioa.
DOCTOR SEGRIST
THE SPECIALIST.
Late from the most celebrated hosp
tals ami clinics of Berlin, <er
many, and Paris. France.
New flethod Treatment in
All Chronic Diseases.
C( tNSULTATK )N SACREDLV
CONFIDENTIAL.
Examination and Advice Free.
Doctor Secrist will Come to
Hanltowocat the HOTEL WILLIAMS
Tuesday, May ij.
And One Day Only in Every Four
Weeks Thereafter.
Tite doctor h wonderful power of diag
nosis, of all gilts enables him
to determine the causes of obscure and
chronic ailments, and to apply remedies
which effect certain, speedy and perma
nent cures,
X HAY examination in appropriate
cases upon reasonable notice.
Mlll’K KOK THE AFFM(TEI).
Many iiundieds of sufferers pronounc
ed i>y other physicians as hopelessly in
curable, have been restored to health by
Dr. Secrist.
Letters of indorsement from many
prominent clergymen and hundreds of
grateful patients are on file in his office.
The doctor has devoted much time
and attention in the French Hospitals to
the study of
M, SI'HI I A I. DISEASES OF MEN,
and has imported many special medi
cines and appliances necessary to effect
certain cures in the worst :ases of
Physical Weakness. Varicocele. Impo
tency. Nerquus Debility, etc.
caused by youthful errors, night losses,
general dissipation, improper treatment
and neglect
The doctor will forfeit $OllO where a
cure is guaranteed and not effected.
KI DMA and HI,ADDER disease
treated by new and eminently success
ful methods.
t'ATAKHII in all its various forms;
positive, prompt and permanent cures
always effected.
<l,lll FEET, cross eyes and all other
deformities treated with special care
and unfailing success.
NEKV< >1 s DISEASES, Epilepsy and
diseases of the HLOOD AND SKIN al
ways yield to the doctor's modern meth
ods of treatment.
PILES cured permanently without de
tention from business and without the
use of the knife
LI ND TROCHEES receive careful
attention, and are always treated suc
cessfully. when not too ling neglected
DELAY IS DANOERnI'S Those
who are chronically ailing should lose
no time in consulting a special physician
whose reputation for skill is so well and
widely known.
Hjtecial attention given to
lUSF.ASF.S mri.lAli Tll WOMEN.
No unnecessary exposure. No exam
ination No sacrifice of modesty.
The doctor does not publish ids pa
j tienls' names except with their full 1-1111-
| sent and approval. English. French
and Herman spoken Address,
DU 11, ' SECRIST,
< ’hicago and Milwaukee.
Address all mail to Milwaukee (tttices,
,N. E Cor. Wisconsin and E. Water
Streets.
2d Floor over C M A St P R v City
Ticket offices Elevator at E Water
st Entrance, nppusite Pahst linilding
Established IHISU
FIGHT BETWEEN MOOSE.
Terrific Encounter la Which Oee
of the I‘aßderoui Animals la
Beaten to Death.
A fierce struggle to the death be
tween two bull moose in deep snow,
near Mount Kutabdin, was lately wit
nessed by George J£. Stewart, of Bos
ton, who had been spending several
weeks in the woods, and brought with
him a souvenir of the conflict, <f which
he tells a thrilling story, says a Bangor
(Me.) exchange.
Mr. Stewart left camp early in the
morning on snowshoes, and when
about three miles away found evi
dences of moose. Although he had
not taken a rifle along, he followed
tlie tracks over the snow, and after
an hour’s tramp heard the noise of a
conflict. Beaching an elevated place
behind a big pine tree he was able to
get a good view of the infuriated ani
mals.
* “There was some four feet of snow
on the ground,” said Mr. Stewart,
when telling of his adventure, "and
the ponderous weight of the animals
brought them down through it to solid
ground as though it had simply been
water. When 1 first saw them the
moose were struggling with locked
horns, totally oblivious to all about
them.
“For the next two or three minutes
they swayed backward and forward
without either of them apparently
gaining the sligiitest advantage. Sud
denly the one nearest me disengaged
himself and broke away. My first
thought was thftt the animal had had
enough of the fight and that he had
decided discretion to be the batter
part of valor, but no sooner had the
moose gained a sufficient distance
than he lowered his mighty head and,
with a bellow of rage, charged his
bulky antagonist. Instead of retreat
ing or making a counter charge the
second moose remained perfectly still.
He seemed to me to be calmly await
ing the attack.
“Suddenly I saw him rear on his hind
legs and, coming down, plant his knife
like front hoofs directly on the head
of his enem}’. The force was terrific
and the moose nearest me went down
under the blow like a log of wood.
He was at his antagonist’s mercy.
“Time and time again the bull
brought those terrible front hoofs
down on the prostrate body before
him. The other moose made desper
ate efforts to gain his feet, but his
shoulder had been broken when he
first fell and the efforts came to
naught. For a time he struggled and
then, at last, he lay perfectly still.
His murderer gave the body a last con
temptuous blow and then disappeared
through the undergrowth.
COAL ON PASSENGER ENGINES.
The Amount ll** (|nlrt*il for n Trip li
Kip tired Out by the Englnrer
to n Mcetf,
"The traveling public has peculiar
ideas as to the quantity of coal con
sumed on passenger trains,” explained
an old locomotive engineer recently,
“and not one in a hundred ever get it
anywhere near right. The great ma
jority of them get it all the way from
ten to twenty times too large, though
now and then there are some who get
it dreadfully small.
“The consumption of coal on passen
ger trains is by no means a haphazard
affair, for it is known to a nicety how
much it takes, though, of course, a
locomotive engineer, to be on the safe
side and ready for any ordinary emer
gency. always carries more coal than
he will need on a run. Under some
conditions of the weather, and espe
cially when the wind is strong, much
more coal is used than is necessary at
other times. Sometimes, also, the
steam-making capacity of coal is con
siderably reduced. This is especially
the ease where bituminous coal is used,
Imt with the harder, the anthracite,
the consumption rarely varies.
Take a train from New York to
Washington us an instance. Three
tons will take a train through the trip,
though four to four and a half are gen
erally carried. A half a ton of coal
will run an ordinary trip or an ordi
nary train of four coaches and a bag
gago car to llaltimoro from Washing
ton.
“The ruletis three and a half pounds
of coal for eaehcar and 11 pounds for
the locomotive for each mile it runs.
When fast time is necessary an extra
amount is used, but the quantities
tated a re about the average. Of course
an engineer, gives little attention
while running a locomotive to the
amount. <•* coal used, for bis time and
R E PUT ATI oTn\C^\
I, ) M Did you over stop to think what it miratia ft
VTA W to build a good reputation T Then think V
whet we mean when we back our reputa J
Ji FA Friend's r
/| | m Clothing L
f Mr ift \ Jby giving you an unequivocal guarantee of |
1 1 : *■ T~J| ealisfaction. I
I I 1 ft ffu Vou gel the same materials, and bettor tai- ft
ft if V vfl |r during in Friend's Clothing than is given I
ft (ft 1 ft / you by your merchant tailor. There is a I
ft j { j ■ ft/ |smartoed and character about our garments I
ft I ' I (that makes them attractive to good dressers, 1
ft Ii :ft &A and besides they cost about half the price of I
> b ft ft /Jjp tailored-to-order clothes. Look for the 1
1 '■ Friend's Clothing label on every garment. I
J frail TIH ILUIftTSATION f
M 'Jfl Ij RAQLANETTE; Sprlo* *iht U
t /Jwfmn *"“• oO * ta M * J * lo *'"* fis'a f
ft Cm Mnnafsoturad by ft
Bros. Clothing
Leading Dealers.
'&*OAIA.L4JtU.
ORIENTAL ZMUXiLfcJ
MANUFACTURERS OF FLOUR and FEED.
minn are tanen up in other ways. He
leaves all such things to the fireman,
but just the same he has to supervise
the consumption of coal so as to get
the necessary speed in case the fireman
is not all that he should be.
“Asa rule,” s n id the engineer, ac
cording to the Washington Star, "the
fireman and engineer learn firing in
the same school of experience and it is
seldom that they do not work togeth
er, that is, that their ideas are not
about the same, for fTiey are both
working for the same purpose. The
engineer being the boss in fact as well
as theory has things as he wants them
or he gets anew fireman.”
Wales an Scriptural Settlement.
At a Sunday school in North Wales
a little girl named M. A. Pritchard has,
during the year 1901, committed to
memory and repeated 2,990 verses
from scripture. She is only 12 years
old, and had previously learned by
heart the whole book of Proverbs.
Another.member of a chapel in the
same town, an old man over 80 years
of age, named John Taylor, has re
peated from memory the whole of the
book of Psalms. —Chicago Hecord-
Uerald.
Poison In the I.lly of the Valley,
A German botanist has discovered
that the pretty flower known as the
lily of the valley contains a poison of
the most deadly kind. Not only the
llower itself, but also the stem as well,
contains an appreciable quantity of
prussic acid. While injecting -v decoc
tion of lily of the valley into tae ear
of a guinea pig he noticed the animal
succumbed immediately, with all the
symptoms of poisoning by hydrocy
anic acid. Chemical analysis of the
little plant has disclosed, however, the
presence of this poisonous constit
uent, to which*—strange to say—sci
entists attribute precisely the pene
trating perfume of the lily of the val
ley. The attention of the German
botanist has been drawn by the fact
that one of his gardeners has felt him
self seized with dizziness and vomiting
after having raised inadvertently a
bunch of lilies of the valley to his
mouth, the lips of which were cracked.
—Detroit Free Press.
Short Measure.
“What am I so mad about?’’ re- I
peated the popular autrs-is, with
hashing eye. “I only got taree bou
quets, that’s what!”
“Hut,” said the manager, “you sure- j
ly didn’t expect more?”
“Of course I did. I paid for five.”—
Philadelphia Press.
How the Japanese Sleep.
The Japanese, never sleep with the
head to the north. This is because
the dead in Japan are always burjed
with the head in that position. In
the sleeping rooms of many of the
private houses and of hotels a nia
grain of the points of the compass
is posted upon the ceiling for the
convenience of guests. —Albany Ar-
BT'is.
Young Fools.
There’s no fool like a young fool
who tries to act like an old fool.—
Chicago Daily News.
For riranliiK I'urpoin.
Shave fine two cakes of good latin- 1
dry soap into enough boiling water
to dissolve it. When well dissolved, j
add two teaspoonfuls of powdered
borax and half a teacupful of kero- |
sene; mix well, and pour into stone
jars to be vised whenever required.
It will save both time and strength, j
for it is good to elean all kinds of
eloth, woodwork, tinware, iron uten
sils or sinks.—Housekeeper.
MANITOWOC SAVINGS BAN!
Capital SIOO,OOO
Surplus 5 25.000
JOHN SCHUETTE, President,
LOUIS SCHUETTE. Vice-President
feD. SCHUETTE Cashier
EDWARD LARPON, As. Cashier
/ Open from to 3 o’clock
f^HUMPHREYS’
VETERINARY SPECIFICS
A. A. (FEVERS. Congestion., Infiaiunia
cuaEa S tloua, Lung Fever, Milk Fever.
H. It. (SPRAINS. Lanieneas, Injuries,
CURES j Uheuinallaiii.
C. C. ( SORB THROAT, Rutnuy, Epizootic.
cures (Dl.teniper,
a'aiai'VOßMS, Rots, Grub*.
. K. (COUGHS, Colds. Influenza, Inflamed
cures! LungM, Pleuru-Pneuinonia.
F. F.II'OMfI, lieliyaehe, Wlnd-Ulown.
cures ) liiarrhea, Dysentery.
G.G. Prevents MISCARRIAGE.
JuiuL | KIDNEY A BLADDER DISORDERS.
I. I. (SKIN DISEASES, Mange, Eruptions.
cures (Ileers. Grease, Farcy.
J. K. (BAD CONDITION. Staring Coat.
cures (Indigestion, Stomach Staggers.
Cue. each; Stable Case, Ten Specifics, Book. Ac., $7.
At druggists or sent prepaid on receipt of price.
Humphreys’ Medicine Cos., Cor. William A John
Sts., New York. Veterinary Manual Sent Free.
NERVOUS DEBILITY,
VITAL WEAKNESS
and Prostration from Over
work or other causes.
Humphreys' Homeopathic Specific
No. 28, in use over 40 years, the only
successful remedy.
$1 per vial,or specie i package with povdar,for $5
Hold by Druggists, or neat post-paid on receipt of price.
UIMFIIIiKYS* gEU, CO.. Cor.HllUsm A Jabs HU., Sis ltd
%esUr tk in M if ML
DELAY IS DANCEHOUS.
Many disease*? at j so deceptive that hundreds of persons havo them before t.-oy even
suspect it. They know they ore no; well, but are perfectly ignorant of the deadly fangs
which are fastening upon them, and must, sooner or later, certainly destroy them, unless
rescued by a skillful hand. AUE YOU AFFLICTED f Vour case may now bo
perfectly curable, hut Uemember, every moment of neglect brings you nearer Us In
curable stages, when, perhaps, the most skillful physician can render you no assistance.
The present is ours, the future may bo TOO LATE.
ty DR. KUTCHIN IS NO STRANGER IN THIS COUNTY.
President Maplewood Sanitarium, Green Lake,
Via. Ex. S. P. Surgeon. Late < t Sani
tarium and Remedy Cos., Calami an, O.
Specialist in Chronic Diseases.
WHAT DR. KUTCHIN
DOES DO.
Dr. Kutchln makes
the Urst object of his
life to heal tho af
flicted; the second, to
got a well desorvod
reputation as a healer
of diseases among the
people: tho third, Is
to earn a modest com
pensation In order to
properly care for him
self and family.
He does all that he
agrees to, -M oft
times more, .Uwhen
failure does occur it
can always be traced
to carelessness, im
prudence, or over
work on tho part of
tho patient.
Ho deals candidly,
liberally and honor
ably with all alike,
taking advantage of
none as .o condition
or circumstance.
List, but not least,
qb cures after all
methods but bis have
tailed.
HE CUBES AFTER OTHERS FAIL.
Tha fßost Su9ossful and Scientific Treatment of all Diseases and
Weaknesses of Mankind Possible to Obtain.
Tho moat widely and favorably known specialist In the United States. His long ex
perience, remarkable skill and universal success In tho largest Hospitals in tho world en
ables him to treat all CHRONIC, NERVOUS, SKIN and HLOOD Diseases upon the latest
sclontlilo principles and entitles him to the full contldenco of tho n-ftllciotl everywhere,
nn If IITPUIM R a 9 no supogior in diagnosing and treating diseases and deformities.
Url • Ml I Uml II Medical and Surgical Diseases, Acute and Chronic Catarrh. Diseases
of tho Eye, Ear. Nose, Throat and Lungs, Dyspepsia, Bright’s Disease, Diabetes, Kid
ney, Liver, Bladder, Chronic Femalo and Sexual Diseases speedily cured by treatment
that has never failed In thousands of cases that had been pronounced beyond hope. Many
people meet dealt) every year who might have been restored to perfect health had they
placed their cases in the hands of experts.
CHRONiC diseases.
The Doctor treats no acute diseases, hut
makes a specialty of chronic and long-standing
diseases Cases given up by other doctors and
pronounced Incurable, be must desires to see.
EXAMINATIONS FREE TO ALL.
Whenever It Is known that Dr. Kutcblnls
Stopping nl a place, crowds gulhet con
sult him, and It Is not to be wondered Qi when
II Is remembered that In diagnosing k disease
bo never asm a question, but describes the dlf-
diseases bettor than tho sick cun them
selves. lt!s a wenderful gift tor an yore to
{lessees, and Dr. Kutchln* e diagnostic powers i
lave created wonder throug bout tho country.
Me adopted tho following plan, wnlcli Is pe
culiar to tho largo hospitals, and ,r not and
never has been the practice of cou*’ y doctors,
viz.: be carotully notes tho symptoms of tho
patient, and ascertains tho condit on of tho In
ternal organs,all of which hooaro'ully records
In his register for future reference In this
way he ascertains tho true nature of the dis
ease and Its cause. When sick psoplo consult
him ho readily tolls them whether ho can care
or help them, or whether they are beyond hope.
HIS IMPROVED METHODS OP TREATMENT
Are mild and pleasant; agree perfectly with
th moat delicate lady or Child; do not reduce
strength; can bo unod while at w k. and give
tho gro itost possible boiiollt In tbo shortest
possible time. Patients can consult him or
communicate with him as often os they choose,
during t 10 whole time required for the cure,
without regard to whore they may be, *nu wltu
out extra charge. Mius rendering tho treatment
as successful and satisfactory as though they
wore living next door to each other.
Person* unk lUftilly treated by Ignorant
pretenders who keep trifling with them month
of tor month, giving nolsonoue ®w <1 inJu r 1 ■ 'us
compounds, should call and see the Doctor.
SPECIALTIES i Catarrh. Skin Diseases,
Soros, Pimples,Scrofula. BloodTalats,Eczema,
Caneer, Piles ami Diseases of Women Quickly
tn<l I’ermmientlf Cured by the latent approved
treatment as pursued by leading specialists of
America and Europe.
rfT* Cases and correspondence confidential. Treatment sent COD. to any part of
tuo United States Correspondence with Invalids solicited. All letters with stamps In
cloaeil answered froo Call and lie examined and at least learn the cause of your disease,
and If It can oe cured Tape Worms removed In from throe 10 five hours without
starvation. The remedies for the whole course of treatment are furnished from the
Office or at the Institute, all at onoo or by tho month.
CONSULTATION, EXAMINATION AND ADVICE FREE TO AU AT THE
Williams House, Thursday, May 15.
Rvery Four Weeks Thereafter.
Office bourn from 9 h. m to 9 p. ni.
Kodol
Dyspepsia Cure
Digests what you eat.
This preparation contains all of the.
digestants and digests all kinds of
I food. It gives instant relief and never
I fails to cure. It allows you to eat all
the food you want. The most sensitive
stomachs can take it. Ily its use many
thousands of dyspeptics have been
cured after everything else failed. Is
unequalled for the stomach. Child*
1 ren with weak stomachs thrive on it.
I First dose relieves. A diet unnecessary.
Cures all stomach troubles
Prepared only by E. C. PeWitt & Cos,, Chicago
The $l. bottle contains 2V4 lim s the 50c. size.
Schmidt Bros. C. A. Groffman.
The farmer can give you spades
even if he has no cards to hand out.
WHAT DR. KUTCHIN
DOES NOT DO.
Ho docs not fright
en people Into doctor
ing by holding up a
nieucl asjHiedy death
before thelt eyes. Ho
Joes not urgethesick
to take treatment
when he knows them
to bo incurable Nei
ther does he by false
pretenses hold the
sick under his care
month after month
while doing then, no
good.
He docs not per
suade helpless in
curables to doctor
out the last month of
their lives, or give up
their lust dime for
medicine.
lie does not take
patients under a so
called falsoguarantee
pretending to charge
only for medicine and
taking whatever
amount he can got,
or make the object of
his life toextortmon
ey trom the sick.
LATEST DISCOVERIES AND IMPROVEMENTS.
Dr. Kutohln has received tho most ap
proved InHlrucllon In Analytical and Mlcro-
Hoopicui Examinations of the lUood, Urine,
etc., which are now considered Indispensable to
a correct diagnosis In many discuses. There
are many diseases which phyjlcluns In common
practice do not usually treat* and arc,there*
tore, seldom prepored w'.tb necessary and cost
ly outfit to examine correctly, or treat with suc
cess; such coses, therefore, would do well to
call at once and learn their true condition, and
whether the door* of liopoaro yet open, or for
ever closed a* ah st them.
MANHOOD PERFECTLY RESTORED.
Quick, painless and certain euro for Impo
toncy. Lost Manhood, Spermatorrhoea, losses,
Weakness and Ner\ ous Debility, also for Pros
tatitis. Varicocele, and all private diseases,
whether from Imprudent hahlts of youth or
sexual excesses In mature yearn, or any cause
that debilitates the sexual functions, speedily
and permanently cured. CotiNuKut'on free
and strictly confidential. Absolute cures
guaranteed In cui able cases. No risk incurred.
DISEASES OF WOMEN.
Such as has baffled the skill of other physi
cians end remedies, Dr. Kutchln quickly
cures. Cancers, Tumors, Fibroid and Poly bold
Growths erred without the use of *ho knife. No
cutting, no pain, no danger.
Free Examination of the Urine—Each
p< rs' n applying for medical treatment should
send or bring 2to 4 ounces of urine, which will
receive a careful chemical and microscopical
examination.
PILES* FISTULA AN/*> RECITAL
ULCERS cured without pain or detention
from business.
Syphilis, Gonorrhea, Gleet, Private
Blood and Skit. iMmiop* speedily, com
pletely and permanon ly cured.
NERVOUS DEBILITY AND •
UAL DISORDERS yield rapidly to hit
skillful treatment.

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