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THE SPECIALIST. .Late from the most celebrated hospi • tals and clinics of Berlin, Ger many, and Paris. France. i New Hettiod Treatment in £ All Chronic Diseases. • CONSULTATION SACREDLY CONFIDENTIAL. 1 Examination and Advice Free. , Doctor Secrist will Come to Manitowoc at the HOTEL WILLIAMS t Tuesday, Jan. 26. 1 And One Day Only in Every Four 1 Weeks Thereafter. 1 The doctor s wonderful power of diag nosis, greatest of all gifts, enables him to determine the causes of obscure and a chronic ailments, and to apply remedies 1 which effect certain, speedy and perma nent cures. X RAY examination in appropriate 1 cases upon reasonable notice. □“ [hope for the AFFLICTED. Many hundreds of sufferers pronounc -1 ed by 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 1 and attention in the French Hospitals to 1 the study of ALL SPECIAL DISEASES OF MEN, and has imported many special medi } cines and appliances necessary to effect certain cures in the worst cases of , Physical Weakness, Varicocele, Impo tency. Nenous Debility, etc. caused by youthful errors, night losses, general dissipation, improper treatment and neglect. The doctor will forfeit SSOO where a cure is guaranteed and not effected. KIDNEY and BLADDER disease ' treated by new and eminently success -1 ful methods. CATARRH in all its various forms; positive, prompt and permanent cures always effected. CLUB FEET, cross eyes and all other deformities treated with special care and unfailing success. NERVOUS DISEASES, Epilepsy and f diseases of the BLOOD 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. LUNG TROUBLES receive careful attention, and are always treated suc cessfully, when not too long neglected. DELAY IS DANGEROUS-Those who are chronically ailing should lose no time in consulting a special physician whose reputation for skill is so well and widely known. Special attention given to DISEASES PECULIAR TO WOMEN. No unnecessary exposure. No exam ination. No sacrifice of modesty. The doctor does ngt publish his pa tients’ names except with their full con sent and approval. English, - French and German spoken. Address. DR. H. C. SECRIST, Chicago and Milwaukee, Address all mail to Milwaukee Offices, N. E Cor. Wisconsin and E. Water Streets. 2d Floor, over C. M & St. P. R’y City Ticket Offices. Elevater at E. Water St. Entrance, opposite Pabst Building. Established 1880. BALKS COVETOUS RELATIVES. Nebraska Fanner Distribute* the Forty Thousand Dollars They Want Among the Poor. Disgusted by the bickerings and'im portunities of a horde of relatives, who insisted that he divide a legacy of $40,000 among them, Benjamin W. Gist, a young farmer living near Fall City, Neb., drew the money from the bank in $5,000 lots and gave it away to the poor. Gist owns a good farm and other property. Jhe $40,000 was left him hy an uncle. As he was already well to do, a lot of cousins and other relatives talkedl’of contesting his uncle’s will to get a share of the legacy. Gist says he intended' to divide the moneyamong his relatives, but they disgusted him. Finally he went to the bank, drew out $5,000 in gold, and drove through the streets distributing $5, $lO and S2O pieces to the poor. The deserving and undeserving fared alike. He saved many a poor family from want, and brightened many a home. Money at 5 per ct. —on— First Mortgage Security AT JULIUS LINSTEDT & CO. OFFICE IN SAVINGS BANK BUI DING. Manitowoc, W|a LETTERS FROM HEAVEN. Strange Communication* of an la dlauapoll* Crank to the Nation al Treasury Department. For five or six years the treasury de partment has periodically received a letter or epistle from an Indianapolis man who signs himself “United States in Heaven,” and who dates his epistles “Heaven.” The latest of these commu nications is in line with all the others, and although brief is interesting, as showing the class of matter which sometimes reaches the executive de partments. This one is dated “Heaven, 52, 9, 15,” and is as follows; “I do not care to set up my opinion in controversy with the others of the American bar, but 1 have opposed the Panama canal because I think it un wise, because the French company has a doubtful title.” It is signed “United States in Heaven.” The communications from this cor respondent are promptly transferred to the waste basket, and from there are carried out by the charwomen who clean up the treasury department. No answer is sent to this alleged “heaven ly” correspondent. In some of the de partments the heads are so exceeding ly courteous in their treatment of cor respondents that they might be dis posed to insist upon an answer to com munications of this kind, but this is not so in the treasury department. At the white house, says the Wash ington Star, unless it is seen absolute ly that a person is crazy, his or her communieation is always responded to in tlie most courteous manner. THE ACTORS OF CHINA. Tbelm In a Profession Which Once Adopted in Vital to Thone Who Follow It. Actors in China are usually very well paid, but likewise are much despised. No actor or son of an actor can compete at the public ex aminations for the literary degree which is the doorway to public office, and consequently the actor’s profes sion when once adopted, is vital to those who follow it, says the Brook lyn Engle. Once an English doctor was called to attend a young actor whose leg was in a had condition from careless treatment. The foot had been cut off as the result of an injury caused by a fall on the stage Filth and negligence had done the rest and there was very little chance of the man’s recovery, still the doc tor felt that he should take that chance and therefore took off the man's leg. To the surprise of the doctor his leg healed at once, and in a few weeks the actor was again ready to go on the stage. The doc tor fitted him with an artificial leg and his good fortune began. He at once undertook a part where his leg was knocked off to the horror of the audience. After the apparent acci dent he was carried off the stage, but soon reappeared, walking as well ns before. The Chinese know very little about artificial legs and each time the dramatic incident occurred, they regarded it as a miracle. SNUG LITTLE FRENCH INNS. Char ml iin; Old llostelrlen Which Have Ucen Greatly Helped by (be Automobile. “This talk about the decadence of those delightful French and English inns is all nonsense,” said a man who recently returned from a European trip. “The advent of the automobile was a godsend to them, and their pat ronage has been greatly increased since people took to riding along those beautiful roads instead of whizzing along on dirty, sooty trains. “And what charming old places those hotels are! Their immaculate antique furnishings, monsieur with his cheery smile, the black-eyed waiting maid, the awkward chore boy; there is a delight ful quainlness about the place not to be found elsewhere. And after the evening meal what a pleasure it is to sit on one of those cozy porches over looking the queer little town nestled at the foot of the great chateau. “Others may pass their time abroad in the palatial hotels to be found in the great cities,” said the traveler, ac cording to the New York Tribune, “but as for me, give me one of the snug little inns hidden away in the in terior of France.” TEN MEN AND A SAFE. Three Door* to an Ininienae Slrona Uox Have Combination* Con trolled by That Number. In the sub-basement of one of our big life insurance companies is a safe so large that a theatrical company migkt perform therein. There are three doors, the combinations of which are controlled hy ten men. Each man, a high official of the company, is an integral part of the integral whole, says the New York Press. For in stance: Five men are required to open the outer door, each knowing a fifth part of the entire combination and no more. A having set the gratings in his combination, is followed in turn hy 11, C. D. and E, when the holt may be moved. In the same manner the second door is opened by three men in com bination, and (he third two, in the lat ter case each being in combination with one or more of the other eight on the outer and second doors. The safe is regarded as safe. No lirenkfa*! Society. A society has been formed in Man chester, England, the members of which eschew the morning meal. The non-breukfasters contend that break fast retards activity of both mind and body, and is a fertile cause of in digestion, dyspepsia, and like ail ments. PLUCKY GIRL IMMIGRANTS. Hundreds Are Preparing to Ltsve Fnglnnd to Seek New Home# In Sontk Africa. The domestic servant problem is | keen in England. It is critical in South Africa—so much so that the -high commissioner recently issued an appeal for respectable and healthy English girls willing to work and make South Africa their home. In re sponse to this appeal 50 plucky young women from various parts of the Brit ish Isles have sailed for South Africa, says a London Report. These girls have been selected for their physical fitness by the South Af rican expansion committee, and it is the present intention to send out 100 girls a month until the needs of the housewives of the Transvaal, Rho desia, Cape Colony and Natal are satis fied. There were many affecting leavetak ings at the committee’s “hostel” in Upper Westbourne terrace, where most of the girls lived until the time of their departure, but the girls were full of hope for the future. An escort matron will accompany them all the way, and see them installed in the committee’s “hostel” at Johannes burg. In view of the expected increase of women emigrants to South Africa, the horticultural college at Swanley, Kent, which is under the supervision of the Kent county council, has opened a branch for the training of women for colonial life. The course will oc cupy about a year. The syllabus in cludes seed sowing, fruit packing, jam making, cow keeping, dairy work, carpentering, household management, colonial hygiene and native language. GOATS FURNISH THE MILK. The People of Mali! Derive Their Entire Supply of Lacteal Fluid from the Animal*. The population of the island of Malta, situated in the Mediterranean sea, amounting to some 200,000 souls, derives its entire milk supply from the goat herds that abound in that little speck of rock. It is estimated that there are about 20,000 goats on the island. There are no regular grazing fields for goats, but every morning the herds are driven out along the roads and hillsides, where they pick up whatever they can find in the way of weeds or any other edible matter, which, however, sel dom includes grass. This is supple mented by carob beans when the herd is driven back to shelter at night. How the Maltese goat can give the quantity and quality of milk which it does upon this food is a matter of frequent conjecture and it is out of the question to gefr anything but thin and watery milk from cows un der the same conditions. An average goat produces 4 y 2 pints of milk per day and the animals cost from $lO to $25 each. No special effort seems to be made by the natives to pre serve strains, but, nevertheless, the Maltese goat manages to keep up its reputation for looks and productive ness. LARGE AS LAKE ERIE. Little Known Hotly of W’nteir In Win nipeg In Region Rich in Mineral*. Lake Winnipeg, or “The Muddy Wa ter,” is quite a large sheet of water, being about 200 miles in length and 00 iu width, or about us large us Lake Erie. One solitary schooner of some 50 tons burthen is all the vessel that sails over its broad surface, if we ex cept the bark canoes of the voyageurs. The sail vessel lickings to the Hudson Bay Fur company, and is employed in transporting furs and supplies on their way to and from the Hudson bay, the chief factory of the company. Little is known of the great north ern lake, with its solitary vessel and its limited business; it is what Lake Superior was to the world some 25 years ago, and it. is not unreasonable to suppose that as in the case of this lake unknown resources and unfor seen circumstances will in 25 years more surround its shores with civili zation and cover its waters with pteam and sail vessels. That it is a region rich in minerals there is no doubt, from the testimony of many travelers. The time may come, says the Winni peg Globe, whin Lake Superior will be only the half-way place for business and travel to the northwest. Education and An American scientist has come to the conclusion that the tendency of too much education or intellectual de velopment in women is to make them lose their beauty. He instances the Zuro women of India. They are su preme. They woo the men, control the affairs of the home and the nation, transmit property, and leave the men nothing to do. The result is, says the scientist, that they are the ugliest women on earth. Getting It Down Fine. An article in the Electric Review discusses the size of an atom of hy drogen, and arrives at the conclusion that these particles of matter are so small that it would take 115,000,000 of them, laid in a line, to extend a distance of one centimeter—that Is an atom is about one-third of a bil lionth of an Inca in size. Volcano Cellnrn. Prof. T. A. dagger, Jr., of Har vard, who has been making investiga tion of the eruption of Mont Pelee, believes that people of volcanic coun tries can escape destruction by build ing cellars or chambers of masonry in which they can seek shelter when the eruptions occur. COMMERCIAL PROFESSIONS. Men of Money Who Labor to Tnrn Their Bneineae Into Institutions of Usefulness. The truth Is, we hear too much •bout the commercialism of the pro fessions, There are meu who vulgar ize them all, no doubt, and who sell their craft-right for a mess of mil lions, for there have always been such men, says World’s Work. Hut there is another tendency of our time that is far stronger than the tendency to get wealth; it is the ten dency to establish, to build, and to maintain institutions—institu tions of any useful and honorable kind. Men give themselves in the most unselfish way to build up colleges and universities, hospitals, museums, clubs, associations for the advance ment of trades and professions, libra ries—there is no end of the list. Men labor to turn their business into insti tutions. Many founders of great com mercial houses work for their honor able perpetuity. Many manufacturers plan their fac tories so ns to give them an institu tional character and value. The naturally conservative tendency of an active people is toward institution building. Strong men in almost every department of work show such a ten dency, often as a dominant trait of character, and this is a stronger mo tive than the mere wish to be rich. The rich man who stands alone, who has not established something, who is not identified with some great in stitution, commercial or public, is not envied. He is more likely to be pitied. PERILS OF THE TRAPPERS. How the Famous Scott uud '(any Oth ers Went to Their Deal ha on the Platte Ulveir. In the United States the free hunt ers approach the mountains by three main routes. It was coming down the I’latte that poor Scott's canoe was overturned, his powder lost and his rifle rendered useless, relates Outing. Game had retreated to the mountains with spring’s advance. Kerries were not ripe by the time trappers were descending with their winter's hunt. Seott and Ids famishing men could not find edible roots. Kaeh day Seott weakened. There was no food. Final ly Scott had strength to go no further. His men hud found tracks of some other hunting party far to the fore. They thought that in any ease he could not live. What ought they to do? Hang back and starve with him, or hasten forward while they had strength to the party whose trucks they had espied. On pretense of seek ing roots, they deserted the helpless man. The next spring when these same hunters went up the I’latte they found the skeleton of poor Seott 60 miles from the place where they had left him. The terror that spurred the emaciated man to drag himself all this weary distance can barely be con ceived; but such were the fearful odds taken by every free 1 rapper who went up the I’latte, across the parched plains or to the headwaters of the Missouri. VENEZUELA IS DECAYING. German Travel nr Staten Tlml Mined Netfroe niitl Indiana Are Gel ling an I ller Hand. Dr. Passnrge, tlie noted traveler, who haw just returned from Vene zuela, says, according to a lierliu re port: ‘‘President Castro is a full-blooded Indian and an energetic man without political wisdom, Hu rose suddenly from magistrate of a remote village at the foot of the Andes to the presi dency, and his rapid rise made him overconfident. “The present situation is due to two facts: Ciermany suddenly sus pended the pressure of the early part of the war, which diminished the re spect in which she was field by Presi dent Castro; secondly, the attitude of the officials of ihe great Venezue lan railroad toward President Cas tro. Germany's first principle must be not to meddle in the internal af fairs of Venezuela. Hut the railroad officials forgot this.” Dr. Passargc describes the slate ns drifting to certain decay and as fol lowing a steadily downward course since Gen. Hlunco's presidency. The color question (days an important role in political tendencies. The mixed negroes and Indians, etc., are getting an upper hand in society an/1 politics. WHERE DWARFS ARE MADE. Children In Mailrai Slanted nnd I Un furled far the I‘iirpune of I*ul ting Them Out to Urg, Some interest has of late been aroused in Madras by tbe exhibition of two dwarfs who are alleged to be over 50 years of age, and are brother and sister. These beings are not only small but distorted, it is believed that dwarf* are ‘‘manufactured” in Indian. There is a practice extant in the Punjab of elongating infants’ heads so as to render them out of all proportion to the body. The effect of compression on tin* brain renders the victims idiotic, says the London Ex press. They are sent around to beg, n*l in their peregrinations visit the Madras and Bombay presidencies. An instinct skin to that of an animal, however, tiill lives in the distorted beings, and Invariably brings them back to their masters. They are known at "Shah Shuju’s mice,” from the name of the temple where they are manufactured. The children, it is slated, ere vowed to the temple by fanatical women. RED, BLACK OR BLONDE. Dark-Hslrtd Children Have the Moat Imagination, Bat Besl-Ileaded Get the Good Mark*. Some curious statistics relating to hair have been collected by the school authorities at Lille. It Is found that •üburn-haired boys are generally at the head of the recitation classes, and blonde girls come out highest ns arith- Ineticlans. But in composition they are nowhere, says the Loudon Ex press. The dark-haired children of both sexes have the quality of imagination, and in their compositions know how not to fatigue the attention, and ns compared to the auburn and blondes are born stylists. I dare say the auburn boys and blond lasses in the Lille elementary schools are of Flemish —that is to say, phlegmatic—race. Their brains do not grow nt once congested when they stand up to recite, and for that reason they keep the mastery of the vocal or gans. In short, they continue to know what they are about. The '’ark chil dren are probably of Tcitic —that is to say, Gallic—-origin. The blood eomes with n rush to their braisis, and they grow confused, splutter and break down. If they could only be inugbt to remain silent for a few moments they would be all the better for this rush, ns the confusion would have passed away, leaving only stimulated mental organs. Finally, on the subject of hair, says a writer in Truth, 1 am sorry to say that the red-headed boys and girls in the Lille schools are *t the bottom in everything, save in good conduct marks. Nor arc they remarkable for good health. The dark - boys behave better than the auburn or the fair, and are more sensitive to praise or blame. CAMEL A CURIOSITY. One with Two llnni|M Crule* n *ea ant lon Anionic the I’fnplf of Cairo, Egypt. One would hardly expect to hear of a camel being an object of public at traction in Egypt. That such is the ease, however, is vouched for by t lie Egyptian (layette. “Th# siiip of tin) desert,” or tlie one-humped drome dary, is very common in the streets of Cairo and other parts of the Nile ccumtry, but when the zoological gar den at (Jhizeh secured n specimen of the two-humped Hadrian camel there was indeed a sensation. The double-decked ship of the des ert was the most interesting animal in the menagerie to the native Egyp tian who had been familiar all his life with the evno-humped variety. Strange us it may seem, this particu lar specimen was bred and secured from the RoWerdnm zoological gar dens, where the well-known Swiss nat uralist, Ur. Huc.ttikofer, is rearing the species with success. What the dromedary is (n Sahara’s parched sands, says the I’hihalelphia Record, the Hadrian camel is to the dreary stretches of Asia. As the dromedary may be likened to the swift and safe passenger ship, so may the patient Hadrian beast be referrerd to as the slower but all the more impor tant deeply laden merchantman, for centuries on centuries, generation after generation, these patient erea lures have been transporting the wealth of China, farther India and the orient generally to Russia and thence throughout the Occident. ENGLAND'S GREAT BACHELORS. Four I.radius Men of the llrillali Kin sib) 111 Are In married si Middle Age. This is the age of bachelors in Eng land. The women are discussing with keen interest t he fact t hat four of I heir great men are unmarried. Arthur Hal four is a bachelor, and indeed the first bachelor to become premier since the time of William Pitt. Lord Kitchener, England’s most not able soldier, and Lord Milner, Iti r most prominent administrator, are both un married. Completing the notable four Is flip bishop of London, who is not far from being the most prominent man in the church. The men on the other side, says the Philadelphia North American, are de claring that France “has long been cursed with petticoat intfuenee in poli tics, and England has had some ex perience of the plague of women be hind the scenes at the war office.” They believe that “the triumph of the four great bachelors points to a ipiiet and effective revolt of man." Kgrpllmi I'apyrl. The National museum at Washing ton helps with funds to support the explorations in Egypt which Dr. Flin ders Petrie, the great Egyptologist, Is making. A* its share of this year's finds it has just received ten papyrus manuscripts, dating from about the birth of Christ. They are mostly hills of lading for camel ( ruins, receipts for goods, etc. Industrious Indiana. Col. It. 11. Pratt, head of the govern ment Indian school at Carlisle, Pa., reports that the enrollment of Indian students there this year has reached the high-water mark of 1,073. The stu dents are encouraged to earn money by hiring out during vacation, and they made nearly s’,-,000 that way last year. _ Electrical rower Carries! Far. The problem of the conveyance of electrical power is no barrier to the California electrician. Kan Jose has just been equipped with a system of electric lighting the current fur which is carried for a distance of 173 miles, from a point iu the heart of the Sierra Ngvada mountains Suggestiaas fm thusa in Ssardi ei Health. DELAY IS DANGEROUS. Many diseases ai J so deceptive that hundreds of persons have them before they even suspect It. They know they are 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 VOV AFFLICTED V' Your case may now be perfectly curable, but Ucmemher, every moment of neglect brings you nearer its in curable slakes, when, perhaps, the most skillful physician tan render you uo assistance. The present Is ours, the future may bo TOO LATE . tyOR. KUTCHIN IS NO STRANGER IN THIS COUNTY. Pmtdent Maplewood Sanitarium, Green Lake, Hie, Ex. 6. P. Surgeon. I.ate of Sani tarium and Remedy Cos., Columbus, 0. Specialist in Chronic Diseases. WHAT DR. KUTCHIN DOES 80. Dr. Kutchln makes the llrst object of his life to heal tho af flicted; the second, to get a well-deserved reputation as a healer of diseases among tho people; tho third, Is to earn a modest com pensation In order to properly care for him self and family. Ho docs all that he agrees to, and oft times more, ami when failure does occur it can always be traced to carelessness, Im prudence, or over work on the part of the patient. He deals candidly, liberally and honor ably with all alike, taking advantage of none as ,o condition or circumstance. Last, hut not least, he cv !E3 after all methods but his have failed. HE CURES AFTER OTHERS FAIL. Tht fßoat Saooeaaful and Selantlfia Treatment of all Oisaaaaa and Weaknesses of Mankind Possible to Obtain. Tho most widely and favorably known specialist In tho United States- Hl* Ion? ex perience, remarkable skill and universal .oiocess In the largest Hospitals In tho world en ables him to treat al! CHRONIC, NERVOUS, SKIN and BLOOD Diseases upon tho latest sciontlilc principles and entitles him to tho full confidence of the aflllcted everywhere. lIR KlllPUlM Ibis no superior In diagnosing and treating diseases and deformities, Ulla IXUlUnill 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 Female and Sexual Diseases speedily cured by treatment that has never failed in thousands of cases that had boon pronounced beyond nope. Many people moot death every year who might have been restored to perfect health had they placed their cases in tho hands of experts. CHRONIC DISEASES. The Doctor treats no acute diseases, hut makes a specially of chronic and long-standing diseases ('umoiigiven up by other doctors and pronounced Incurable, he most desires to see. EXAMINATIONS FREE TO ALf . Whenever It Is known that Dr. Rnfrhlnts stopping at a place, crowds gather fo con sult him, and It Is not to he w-ndered ni when It Is rom on ihe red thru In diagnosing it disease he never asiii u question, bat describes the dif ferent diseases better th in the sick 01 n them selves. It Is awr slider fill ulf't for anyone to possess, and Dr. Rutchln' diagnostic powers nave ( reared wonder throng limit the country. Ile adopted tho following plan, which Is pe culiar to the large hospitals and Is n)t and never has been Die practice of country doctors, vl/ : he carefully notes the symptoms of tho pc. lout, and ascertains tho condition of tho In ternal organs, all of which ho carefully records In Jils register for future reference In this way ho ascertains tho true nature of the <ll w eas® and Its cause. When sick people consult hlra ho readily tolls them whother no con oupo or help t ham, or whether they uro beyond hope. HIS IMPROVED METHODS OF TREATMENT Are mild and pleasant; agree perfectly with th** mo and delicate Lady or Clilld; do not reduce Hfrongth; cun ho iMOd while at work, and give tho greatest pos'dhlo henellt In tho shortest possible tlmo. Patlonts can consult bln or communicate with him us often ns they choose, (luring tho whole time required for tho cure, wii limit rosrar i to wboro they may bo, ana with out extra charge, Mius rendering the treatment as miocesful and satisfactory us though thwy woro living next door to each olhar. IVriaiui niisUiDf'ullv treated hr Ignorant pretenders who keep trilling * Ith thorn month tiller trvmtli. giving poisonous and Injurious componndH. should call and see the Doctor. NPKt’l JITIFN Catarrh. Hkln Diseases. Sores. I’lniploH,Scrofula. BloodTaluts,Kcv.emn. Cancer, IMlos and Diseases of Women Quickly and Pennai onlly Cured by the latest approved treatment ns pursued by 1* adtiq' specialists of America and Europe. P~ i lascs ami cm rrspomlrnce zondil.nllal. Tn atmonl sent C O D. to any part of tin- Unit'd States, • orr H|iomlonco with luvallils sollcilotl. All letters with stamps In closed answered free Call and tm examined and at least learn the caus of your disease, audit It can tr cured Tape Wurnu removed In fmm three to live hours without starvation. Tim remedies for the whole oonr.se of treatment are furnished from tha Ofllco or at the Institute, all at once or by the month. CONSULTATION, EXAMINATION AND ADVICE FREE TO ALL AT THE Williams House, Thursday, Jan. 22nd. Fvery Four Weeks Thereafter Office hours from 9 h. in to 9 p. m. Ail Honest Defender of the People’s Rights Springfield Republican (MASSACHUSETTS.) The Republican aims first to be the best local newspaper in tbc world. It covers the news of New, England and es pecially of Western Massachusetts, with painstaking through ness and intelligence. It chronicles the daily events of America and the world with alertness, breadth of vision, discrimination and good taste. Its editorial treatment of Politics and all Current Affairs is conspicuous for its ability. It is sincere, earnest, fair, fearless, progressive, hopeful and philosophic. The Republic maintains a strong and interesting Literary department, publishing most excellent fiction and poetry and a daily instalment of news, notices and reviews of books and their authors. It devotes special attention and liberal space to Business and b'inancial interests, to outdoor sports and pastimes, to woman’s serious concerns and their diversions, to the theater, to educa tion and philanthrophy in all their various lines. Typographically The Republican is made clean and at tractive for the comforts of its readers and the advantage of i Is advertisers, TIIK SUNDAY REPUBLICAN is a rich and entertain ing illustrated maga/ine’of good literature as well as a first-class local and general newspaper. THE WEEKLY REPUBLICAN gives a carefully edited and well arranged review and summary of the news, together with the best editorial and literary feature of the Daily and Sunday isues. Subscription Rates: DAILY , SS, a year, $2, a quarter, 70c a month, 3c a copy. SI NDAY, £3, a year, 50c a quarter, 5c a copy. \\ EEKLY, $1 a year, 25c a quarter, 10c a month 3c a copy. Specimen copies of either Edition sent free on application. The Weekly Republican will be sent free one month to and one who wishes to try it. All subscription payable in advance. Address, THE REPUBLICAN, SPRING FIELD, MASS. GOOD JOB WORK AT THE PILOT WHAT DU KUTCHIN DOES NOT DO. He does not fright en people intodocar ing by bolding v.p a plea of aspeedy dtath before their eyes. He lots not urge thesicV to take treatment when he knows them to he Incurable Nei ther does he by false pretenses hold the sick under bis tare month after month while doing them no good. He does not per suade helpless in curables to doctor out the last month of their lives, or give up their last dime for medicine. He does not take patients under a so called falseguarantce pretending to charge only for medicine and taking whatever amount he can got, or make the object of his life toextortmon ey from the sick. LATEST DISCOVERIES AND IMPROVEMENTS. Dp. Kutchln has received the most ap proved instruction In Analytical and Micro scopical Examinations of tho Blood, Urine, •to., which arc now considered Indispensable to a correct diagnosis hi many disease#. There are many diseases widen physicians In common practice do not usually treat, and are. there fore. seldom prepared with necessary and cost ly outfit to examine correctly, or treat with suc cess; such cases, therefore, would do well to call at once and learn their true condition, and whether the doorr of Hope are yet open, orfor ever closed against them. MANHOOD PERFECTLY RESTORED. Quick, rainless and certain cure for Irnpo tency. l/ost Manhood, Spermatorrhoea. Losses, Weakness and Nervous Debility, also for Pros tatitis, Varicocele, and all private diseases, whether from Imprudent habits of youth or •exnnl excesses In mature years, or any cause that debilitates tho sexual functions, speedily ami permanently cured and strictly confidential. Absolute cures guaranteed la cut able cases. No risk Incurred. DISEASES OF WOMEN. Burfa an has battled the skill of other physi cians end remedies. Dr. Kutehln quickly euros, Cancers, Tumors. Fibroid and Polypoid (Growths cored without the use of bo knife. No cutting, no pain, no danger. Free Examination of the Vein®- Each pen*' n applying for medical treatment should semi or bring to Jounces of urine, which will receive a careful chemical and microscopical examination. PILFJ. FIITTLA ART) RECTAL TLCF-KN cured without pula or deteutloa from business. NyphllU, Gonorrhea, Gleet, Prlvrat® ■Hood and Nklc Diseases speedily, com pletely and permanen ly cured. RERVOB9 DEBILITY AND IEX IIA I. IHNO 1C 111 ACM yield rs.pidly to hie skillful treatment.