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The Manitowoc pilot. [volume] (Manitowoc, Wis.) 1859-1932, January 22, 1903, Image 3

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10CTOR SECRIST
THE SPECIALIST.
Late from the most celebrated hospi
tals and clinics of Berlin, Ger
many, and Paris, France.
New ITethod Treatment in
All Chronic Diseases.
CONSULTATION SACREDLY
CONFIDENTIAL.
Examination and Advice Free.
Doctor Secrist will Come to
Manitowoc at the HOTEL WILLIAMS
Tuesday, Jan. 26.
And One Day Only in Every Four
Weeks Thereafter.
The doctor s wonderful power of diag
nosis, greatest of all gifts, enables hiui
to determine the causes of obscure and
chronic ailments, and to apply remedies
which effect certain, speedy and perma
nent cures.
X RAY examination in appropriate
cases upon reasonable notice.
C iHOPE FOR THE AFFLICTED.
Many bnndieds of sufferers pronounc
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
and attention in the French Hospitals to
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. Nervous Debility, etc.
caused by youthful errors, night losses,
general dissipation, improper treatment
and neglect.
The doctor will forfeit *>oo where a
cure is guaranteed and not effected.
KIDNEY and BLADDER disease
treated by new and eminently success
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
diseases of the BLOOD AND SKIN al
ways yield to the doctor's modern meth
ods of treatment.
PILES cured permanently without de
teutiun 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 not publish his pa
tients' names except with their full con
sent and approval. English, Freucb
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 <fc St. P. R’y City
Ticket Offices. Elevater at E. We.tei
St. Entrance, opposite Pabet Building.
Established 1880.
HURRIED, WORRIED, WEARIED.
It in W rona to Drive- Onraelvea with
Whip mill Spur the Whole
Da y Dona.
Probably nothing tires one as much
as feeling hurried. When in the early
morning the day’s affairs press on
one’s attention beforehand, and there
comes a wonder of how in the world
everything is to he accomplished;
when every interruption is received
impatiently, and the clock is watched
in distress ns the moments flit past —
then the mind tires the body. Wears
wrong to drive ourselves with whip and
spur in this way. Each of us is prom
ised strengt h for the day, and we must
not wear ourselves out, says the Di
etetic and Hygienic Gazette.* If only
we keep cool and calm, we shall lie less
wearied when we reach the eventide.
The children may be fractions, the
servants trying, the friend we love
may fail to visit us, the letter we ex
pect may not arrive; but if we cun
preserve our tranquillity of soul and
demeanor, we shall get through every
thing creditably.
Money at 5 per ct
—on—
First Mortgage Security
AT
JULIUS LINSTEDT& CO.
OFFICE IN SAVINGS BANK Bill DING.
Manitowoc, Wji
THE AKCTIC PROBLEM
Walter Wellman, the Explorer, De
clares He Holds Its Solution.
Dlaeusaea Ibe Kfforla Made to Reach
the North Poliv-Say* Earth's
Maa nertlc Pole Should lie
Reached This Year.
Walter Wellman, in a letter to the
New York World, says he knows how
the north pole can be reached, and will
put his knowledge at the service of an
earnest pole seeker. He writes us fol
lows: “So fur us 1 know, the only
arctic expeditions planned for 1903 are
those of William Ziegler, of New York,
with the north pule as its objective,
and Prof. Ainimdeen, of Norway, de
signed to locate the earth’s magnetic
pole. Tin latter is a comparatively
easy tusk, and should be accomplished
during the year. It is highly important
for the purposes of science that the
magnetic pole he occasionally visited,
and that studies be made of the phe
nomena of which it is one of the two
centers.
“The north magnetic pole lies in the.
northern part of North America, about
2,000 statute miles from the north
pole. The south magnetic pole, occu
pying a relative position in the antarc
tic, has never been! reached by man,
Capt. Horchgrevinek having been no
nearer than 220 miles. So many obsta
cles lie in the way of reaehingtheiiorth
pole that the feat is not likely to be
soon performed. Many efforts during
the past century —and notably during
tiie past 25 years —failed, though man’s
approach to the northern termination
of the axis of our earth has been nar
rowed down to a matter of 239 miles.
“The Ziegler expedition of 1901-1902
was a wretched failure, and arctic stu
dents are not optimistic as to the re
sults of the forthcoming effort. Mr.
Ziegler provides the funds with splen
did generosity, but His agents dissipate
them upon the mistaken principle that
elaborateness of outfit spells success.
“The truth is, attainment of the
north pole is a matter of men, not of
money. Of course the tools of the
trade must he employed—a ship, dogs,
sledges, special food, etc. —but beyond
that the prime elements are the knowl
edge gained by actual experience, spe
cial adaptation of means to the end in
view, muscle, pluck and luck. Asa
rule, the simpler the outfit the better.
That stern friend of knowledge, Sir
John Hamm, said: ‘The north pole is
‘.he only place in the world we know
nothing about, and that stain of ig
norance should he removed from this
enlightened age.’
“Having made a special, practical
field study of the art of arctic travel,
1 assert that 1 know how the north
pole can he reached, and this informa
tion I will willingly give anyone who
will utilize it in advancing the frontier
of knowledge to the very center of the
unknown region of the north.”
HE WAS A “WISE INDIAN.”
Story Related by Uintah Reservation
Agent About Two of Ills Red
Ch rgea.
Indians soon part with their money.
And in doing so theyi frequently dis
play remarkable traits of business
character. Agent Myton, of the Uin
tah reservation, tells of a number of
partings with the lucre incident to his
recent payments of rental and' other
incomes. An hour after one old'buck
received $275 in cash he was seen driv
ing about the reservation in a splen
did two-horse carriage. The Indian
had no means of carting the products
of his range or fields, no wagon, no
cow, little clothing and less to eat.
Reprimanded for his improvidence, ho
replied that “white man rides in car
riages! why not Indian?” He was told
that he should have purchased a com
mon heavy wagon, such as could ho
used for farm work; and another In
dian’s purchase of such a wagon was
told to him as a wise purchase. The
Indian grunted at every word, looked,
troubled, but gave no evidence of be
ing favorably impressed, relates the
Salt Lake Tribune.
Next day Agent .Myton saw bis In
dian of spendthrifty inclinations rid
ing about in just such a wagon as bad
been named fur him, and upon inquiry
it was learned that he hud traded ids
$250 carriage for the wagon; that as
soon as he had been upbraided the pre
vious day he didn’t do a thing but hunt
up the “wise Indian who had bought a
jolt wagon” and propose u trade. "How
did you tradeV” was asked. “Carriage
his, wagon mine," was the reply. The
trade was vehicle for vehicle! The
farm wagon cost the first purchaser
S7O, the carriage $250. The wise Indian
took the carriage hack to the seller
and got two wagons, two sets of har
ness, blankets, and a number of other
necessaries. When the first Indian
was told of the trade made by the In
dian who got his carriage he expressed
no regret. He simply grunted,
shrugged his shoulders and exclaimed:
‘He wise Indian!”
FoldinK a Tablecloth.
When not In use a tablecloth
should be kept in folded creases, and
when brought out to be spread
should be laid on the table and un
folded its entire length (the width
being doubled), with the center
crease along the center of the table.
Then the half breadth that is folded
should be turned back and the cloth
will hang evenly. Careless servants
often gather up a cloth “anyhow,”
without taking the trouble to fold
It up again in Its own ere .- s, and
thus fresh ones are made. A table
cloth will last fresh looking us long
again if it is always folded up after
iU own folds and put away until the
next meal.—Washington Star.
OLD ROAD-HOUSE TRAGEDIES.
Kent Ilonfelry Tht Had Far
slaked Accommudationa for
Many Noted Men.
On the turnpike leading to Louis
ville, about 15 miles north of Bards
town, there stood for years an old
house that had an interesting his
tory. The house was erected in 17‘Jl,
many years before there was any
pike through this part of tlie state,
and was used as a tavern and a stop
ping place for the stage coaches
when a change of horses was made.
It had frequently for its guests such
men as Henry Clay, Richard M. John
son, John C. Breckinridge, Judge
John Kowau, Gov. Charles A. Wick
liffe, and many others of note. In
the early twenties the inn passed into
the hands of Capt. James Camp, who
continued to run it as a tavern.
While living there Camp’s wife was
riding horseback with several others
and was thrown from her horse and
killed. This was the beginning of
many tragic happenings afterward
connected with the place, says the
Bardstown (Ky.) Standard.
A few years after this a traveler
named John Beyuolds stopped over
night at the inn. As he failed to ap
pear the next morning, a servant was
sent in search of him. Being unable
to arouse him he entered the room
and found Beynolds stiff and cold in
death. He had shot himself during
the night. A few, years later the
old tavern became famous for its
lavish style of entertainment. It
was frequently the scene of great
festivities.
During the progress of a ball one
night a tragedy occurred which
shocked the whole country for miles
around. Two young men, Hubert
Harris and William North, were
suitors for the hand of Capt. Camp’s
daughter. Harris, on account of
wealth, social position, and good
looks was the favored suitor, which
so enraged North that he determined
to seek revenge.
Harris, who was baldheaded, wore
a wig. During the evening in ques
tion while the guests were dancing
North approached Harris, who was
dancing with Miss Camp, snatched
off his wig. and threw it upon the
floor. Harris uttered not a word,
but quickly turned upon his heel drew
a Spanish dagger and plunged it to
the hilt in the heart of North, who
fell to the floor.
The tragic event brought the hall
to a sudden close. Harris had the
sympathy of the entire community
and public sentiment was so in his
favor that he was never even arrest
ed for the deed. The crime over
shadowed his life. He never married,
avoided women’s society, and became
a recluse.
About n year later a stranger
named Golson stopped at The old
tavern for the night and was assigned
to the room in which Reynolds had
taken his life. A few hours after
retiring the report of a gun was
heard and upon investigation it was
found that Golson had shot himself
through the heart. It was afterward
ascertained that Golson had lost
heavily at cards in Louisville and. be
coming despondent, ended his life.
He was a native, of Nashville and was
on his way to that place.
Other incidents of a tragic nature
occurred at the old inn. and it was
finally deserted and fell into decay.
At (his time only a few moss-covered
stones and a heap of earth mark the
place where the old building stood.
GIFTS OF THE WEST.
Out of Her Bounty HuvrComo
er of n Nation Which Con
quers the World.
The west gave to the world l such
types ;is the farmer Thomas Jeffer
son, with his declaration of independ
ence, his statute for religious tolera
tion, ami his purchase of Louisiana.
She gave us Andrew Jackson, that
fierce Tennessee spirit who broke
down the traditions of conservative
rule, swept away the privacies anil
privileges of officialdom, and 1 , like a
Gothic leader, opened the temple of
(hi' nation to the populace. She gave
us Abraham Lincoln, whose gaunt
frontier form and gnarled, massive
hand told of the conflict with the for
est, whose grasp on the ax handle of
the pioneer was no tinner than his
1 grasp of the helm of the ship of slate,
as it breasted the seas of civil war,
writes Fredrick .1. Turner, in Atlantic.
She gave us the tragedy of the pioneer
| farmer as he marched daringly on to
the conquest of the arid lands, and met
his first defeat by forces too strong
to be dealt with under the old condi
; lions. She has furnished to this new
| democracy her stores of mineral
I wealth, that dwarf those of the old
! world, and her provinces that in
themselves are vaster and more pro
ductive than most of the nations of
Europe. Out of her Iwmnty has come
i a nation whose industrial comjieti
tion alarms the. old world, and whose
masters of her resources wield wealth
and power vaster than the wealth and
power of kings.
(lay HA “Hurt trr."
It. is not generally known (hat in
many parts of the world clay is eaten
on bread us a sulistitute for butter.
This is termed “stone butter,” and
is used in many parts of Germany.
In northern parts of Sweden earth is
often baked in bread and is sold in
the public markets on the Italian
peninsula as well us on the island of
Sardinia, Persia. Nubia and other
tropical countries. The practice prob
ably had its origin in the knowledge
that all earths have some kind of
flavor, and take the place of salt, a
necessa.y ingredient in all kinds of
j Xoodi. —Loudon Health,
HOODOOS OF NOTABLE MEN.
Belief In Token# of 111 Omen la Nal
Confined to the lowly and
Ignorant.
Fow people who have not a little
grain of superstition in their make
up and the average man will try to
get rid of any article, however valu
able it may be, which he becomes
convinced is a hoodoo to him. Such
an article is the “violin of death”
which now lies buried on Diamond
hill, near Honolulu, says the New
York Press. This violin, which had
been an ordinary musical instrument
before, suddenly developed fatal at
tributes, and within a space of six
months two persons who owned it
successively committed suicide and a
third person mysteriously disap
peared and was never found. The
violin then came into the possession
of George U. Scott, a sergeant in the
Sixty-ninth battery coast artillery.
The violin had by this time become
well known as a hoodoo and Scott
after awhile became afraid of the
malign influence and buried it, at Dia
mond hill. Hut the hoodoo still
worked, for not long after Scott
killed himself.
The story of the Indian idol with
a bad reputation for causing disaster
which was presented to President
Carnot of France shortly before he
was assassinated is well known, but
the story of that Idol is no more
wonderful than that of one owned
by a resident of Hokiangi, New Zea
land. It was presented to him by a
Maori chief and be lias vainly tried
to get rid of it, believing that it
brings disaster upon him. Once he.
threw it under the wheels of a rail
road train and in running to get out
of the way fell and broke two lingers.
He was arrested for frying to wreck
the train, while the image came off
unharmed. Once he threw it into the
sea and it was fished out hy a sailor,
who returned it to him, and in his
rage in not getting a reward beat
him until he was nearly dead. The
idol is about two feel high and is
composed of rosewood and ebony.
The owner proposes to burn it as the
only way of making an end. If all
that the New Zealander tells about
his hoodoo idol is true the image is>
a near relative of the one written
about by Ansty in bis “Fallen Idol.”
Napoleon the Great had two rings
which lie believed brought him good
luck and which he constantly wore.
These rings were inherited hy Na
poleon 111. and were as constantly
worn by him. When Napoleon 111.
died and was buried it was proposed
to take the rings from his lingers
and gi\e them to the prince imperial.
Hut the prince would not have them,
although the old retainers of the
family prophesied all sorts of dire
things from his refusal. When th<
unfortunate young man was killed
in Zuluhmd those who believed in
the prohpeey of the rings said: “I
told you so.”
The list of celebrated mascots is a
long one. Hoodoos of distinction
are. fortunately, less frequently
heard about, though nearly every
body has at some time in his life pos
sessed some article which he believed
brought him ill luck.
FINE CASCADES IN JAPAN.
Some of 4 In- dual lie wil (eh Inn Wafer
fulls of (be World Are foil ml
lu lb at Country.
There is an almost countless num
ber of waterfalls in the domain of the
mikado. Nature was lavish in bestow
ing them on the country and) wher
ever there chanced to he a deficiency
the natives supplied it promptly by
artificial means. Indeed, no state,
large or small, is complete without its
waterfall. Kvery little garden luma
fall or two and it, would not be con
sidered a garden nt all without it.
There are many very beautiful ones
in various parts of the country iuid<
they are all of them shrines visited!
by thousands of pilgrims every year.
They do not pray to them us to a
Statue of Ituddha, but. they first paste
up a little paper prayei*on a conven
ient rock and then sit down in rapt
attention and ga/e at the falling wa
ter for hours, taking an occasional
cup of tea at a little tea house which
always stands elo.-e at band 1 . The Japs
are great at mating pilgrimages any
way, says the Chicago Chronicle.
When a man ha- reached the age of
4. r > he is supposed to have raised a fam
ily which will in the future take care
of him. About tin first thing he does
on retiring is to start on a series-of
pilgrimages. Sometimes he Joins a
band of fellow pilgrims, or if com
paratively wealthy he sometimes
takes his wifi and a minor child and
makes the pilgrimages by himself.
These pilgrim band* can always be
seen moving about the country. They
carry little banners with the name
of llieir city and district marked on
them, and when they have received
good entertainment at a tea house
or hotel they hang one of their ban
ners up in a conspicuous place as a
testimonial. Often a band of pilgnmd
will travel from one end of the coun
try to the other, visiting every tem
ple and waterfall it* the land.
A mot her \me for If.
Tramp —T'anks. lady. Dis is de
furst bite I’ve had ter cut fer t'ree
days.
Lady- Didn't you suffer terribly in
the interim?
“I suffer'd in me stummlck, lady, ef
dal’s wot you mean."—Chicago Daily
News.
fa pi to lid.
“How’s your rbeuinati/.V” asked the
neighbor.
“Kheumntiz is doin’ fine," answered
the village invalid. “I’m the feller
that’s get tin’ the worst of it.” —Wash-
ington Star.
INDIANS WERE HOMESICK.
Two \ovoJu BurUa Who Didn't Cara
to l.ld#T in the Motrovolltiii
Hldvt.
W. K. Johnson, an independent mis
sionary among the Navajo Indians of
northern Arizona, was lately speeding
a few days in Kansas City looking after
business connected with his work, lie
brought with him two Navajo bucks
with the usual unpronounceable
names. She-She-Nief and Pesh-lu-Ki-
Et-Sette are the auspicious titles of
these braves, the former meaning
“long man of his tribe” and the latter
signifying "the silversmith.”
The two Indians accompanying Mr.
Johnson, says a local report, intended
to remain here for some days taking
in the sights, but were finally over
come by homesickness and requested
the missionary to send them back to
their squaws and sheep.
Mr. Johnson says that there are
about 20,000 Navajo Indians in north
ern Arizona. Over a third of them live
on their own or rented land and draw
no money from the government. These
Indians are poor, but independent,
and do not depend upon Uncle Sam’s
bounties for a living, but earn their
daily bread mostly by raising sheep
and making Navajo blankets, which
have become famous throughout the
clothing markets of the United States.
Although civilized in many of their
customs, the Navajos live in little
hovels consisting of a framework of
[toles covered by dirt.
APPLES AS LIFE-SAVERS.
Slilrrn I’eraonii Adrift i>u • Hnfl Sn
tained fur Four IXn> b) Two
Carefully IMvldrd.
That ancient joke of the small boy
who replied to another who asked fon
tiie core of the apple he was eating,
“There ain’t goin* to lie no core,” late
ly had a practical, almost a trnpic,
illustration in the case of a survivor
of the Itritish steamer Elingamite,
wrecked oIT the coast of New /•'aland,
says the Washington Star.
When the raft carrying them pushed
oIT from the vessel on Sunday it car
ried Ifi persons, and the food supply
consisted of two apples. One of these
was eaten on Tuesday and the second
nn Wednesday, each being divided
into Ifi portions. The famished peo
ple were rescued on Thursday. They
attribute their salvation to those two
apples. Think of that, you buyer of
fruit from the corner stand, to whom
i couple of apples are only a bit of
dessert after lunch. Think of it.
youngsters.who munch your apples in
a luxury of undisputed ownership and
glow with a pride of generosity when
vou permit a playmate to take a bite.
Think of it. too, you cooks, who pare
apples with an artistic indifference
to the thickness of the peelings and
the cutting out of the core and “bad
spots.” The appb should take on a
new and economic aspect In the eyes
nf all who rend of that I eying experi
ence in the south seas.
A COLONY OF SQUIRRELS.
I.itritr Number Are l’e( i*( (be Itesl-
Uenls of n I*en nay ln la VII
IKe, nn<l Prufeetiil.
Hrandyvvine Manor, I’a., has a large
colony of gray squirrels, but noshoot
nje is permitted near the village, the
squirrels being the pets of all the resi
dents of the place, says the Philadel
phia Press.
A number of years ago the late W il
liam Uettew, who resided* in the vil
age, diseovered a number of squirrels
in the garret of his house and eared for
them. Then lie became imbued with
the, idea of protect ing all tin-squirrels
in the vicinity. In the garret he ar
ranged neat nests for them, and fed all
that came. The number multiplied
rapidly and they gradually established
homes in the trees in the woodland
near his home.
The worst enemy of the pray squirrel
is the red squirrel, and Mr. Uettew be
gan a war of extermination ag.upst
the latter, which he kept up until his
death. Then his son continued the
*vork, and to-day I here are hundreds of
gray squirrels in the woods fora mile
around the village, but few red ones.
Kvery resident considers it his duty to
kill a red squirrel wherever found.
During the summer the animals may
be seen playing about the trees in
every direction, and they are often
found in the houses of the residents.
Ilmulrml Acres uf *<i ■■ Ir re la.
71. I*. Kellor ih tin- owner of u him
dred-aere squirrel park on one of his
farms two miles west of Kipley, Trim.,
reports tho Nashville Manner. The
tries in the park consist mainly of
oak. hickory, lieeeh and 1 a few pecan
and chestnut. There are several
varieties of squirrel' gray, lilaek, fox
and a few while. At almost any hour
of the day scores of (lie little nimblc
footed creatures can be seen sporting
around the cribs and barnyards on the
premises, and seem to be ipiite penile.
Occasionally a few of off
in adjoining- woods, but return.
rinris! Ills (Inn llrinl Mnreh.
A tragic incident occurred at. the
Pergola theater in Florence recently,
reports the T.ond'on Mail. The orches
tra had just finished playingthe funer
al march which closes the last act of
Franchetti’a "Germania,” when one of
their number, a well-known performer
on the French horn, named Carlo Itn 11 i,
fell lifeless on the ground. An apo
plectic stroke had killed him.
A Toiatth Mla I all r.
A deranged man w alked into a Geor
gia hotel while the guests were at
breakfast and announced dramatically
that he was “the devil.” Some of the
guests fled the scene; but one cool
heuled fellow, motioning him to a
scat, said: “Tackle this steak, then;
it's tough us where you come flora.”
Suggssuani fa those in Search of loilUl
DELAY IS DANGEROUS.
Many diseases arj so deceptive that hundreds of persons have them before I ey even
suspect It. They know they are no; well, but are perfe< Uy Ignorant of the dua'lly fangs
which arc fastening upon them, and must, sooner or later, certainly destroy them, unless
rescued by a skillful hand. ARE VOV AFFLICTED f Your case may now be
perfectly curable, but Remember, every moment of neglect brings you nearer Its In
curable stages, when, perhaps, the most skillful physician can render you uo assistance.
The present la ours, the future may bo TOO LATE,
|yDR. KUTCHIN IS NO STRANGER IN THIS COUNTY.
President Maplewood Sanitarium, Oreen late,
Mis. Ex. 8. P. Surgeon. Late of Saul,
tartom and Remedy Cos., Colnmboa, 0.
Specialist in Chronic Diseases.
WHAT DR. KUTCHIN
DOES 80.
Dr. Kutchln makes
tho first object of his
life to heal tho af
flicted; tho second, to
got a well-deserved
reputation as a healer
Of diseases among the
people: tho third, is
to earn a modest com
pensation la order to
properly care for him
self and family.
Uo does all that be
agrees to, and oft
times more, and when
failure docs occur It
ean always ho traced
to carelessness, Im
prudence, or over
work on the part of
tho patient.
He deals candidly,
liberally and honor
ably with all alike,
taking advantage of
nons as -o condition
or circumstance.
Last, but not least,
hs cures after all
methods but his have
failed.
HE CURES AFTER OTHERS FAIL.
Th# (Cost ftaessful and SoUntifJ* Tpeitmtnt of ail Diseases and
Waaknassas of fffanklnd Possible tc Obtain.
Tte most widely and favorably Unown spocialiHl In the United Statca Ills long ex
perience, remarkable sUIII and universal success In the largest Hospitals In the world en
ables him to treat all CHRONIC, NERVOUS, SKIN and BLOOD Disrates upon tho latest
sclentlilc principles and entitles him to tho full confidence of the afflicted everywhere,
no VIITPUIM has no superior in diagnosing ana treating diseases and deformities.
Una IVUlUniiv Medical and Surgical Diseases, Acute and Chronic Catarrh. Diseases
of the Eye, Kar. Nose, Throat and Lungs, Dyspepsia, Bright’s Disease, Diabetes, Kid
ney, Liver, Bladder, chronic Female and Sexual Diseases speedily cured by treatment
that haa never failed in thousands of cases that had been pronounced beyond nope. Many
people meet do Un every year who might have been restored to perfect health had they
placed tholr oases In tho hands of experts.
CHRONIC DISEASES.
The Doctor treats no aente dlaeases. hut
makes a specialty of chronic and long-standing
diseases ('anus given up by other doctors and
pronounced Incurable, he moat desires to see.
EXAMINATIONS ÜBS TO ALI.
Whenever It Is known that Dr. MLutcblnls
•topping at a place, crowds gather f o con
sul! him, and It Is not to he wondered ai when
II If remembered that In diagnosing h disease
he never asgn a question. but describes the dif
ferent diseases better than the sick can them
selves. Ills a wenderful gift for anyone to
possess, and Dr. fkutchln* e diagnostic p >wers
nave created wonder throng bout tho country.
lie adopted the following plan, which Is pe
culiar to the large hospitals and Is not and
never has been tl.e practice of country doctors,
viz.; he carefully notes the symptoms of tho
patient, and ascertains tho condition of tho In
ternal organs, all of which he carefully records
In his register for future reference In this
way he ascertains tho true nature of the dis
ease and Its cense. When sick people consult
him ho readily tells them whether he can cure
or he(i>them, or whether they are beyond hope.
HIS IMPROVED METHODS OF TREATMENT
Are mild and pleasant} agree perfectly with
the most delicate Lady or Child; donut reduce
strength; can bo used while at work, and give
the greatest possible benefit In the shortest
possible lime. Patients can consult him or
communicate with him as often us they choose,
during tho whole time required for the cure,
without regard to where they may be, ami with
out extra charge, Unis rendering the treatment
as successful and satisfactory as though they
wore living next door to each other.
Persons nnaklllfnlly treated hy Vft.'iorant
pretfinilsre who keep trifling with them month
after numtb. giving poisonous and Injurious
compounds, should call and soo tho Doctor.
IFIOIALTIII• Came rh. Skin Disease-.
Bores, Ihmples, Scrofula. Blood Taints. Rczema.
Cancer. Piles and Diseases of Woman Quickly
and Permat ently Cured by the latest approved
treatment as pursued hy IcAdtnf specialists of
America and Europe.
ty Case* and cot rospon-lcnce foiithtentlal. Treatment wnl C O I), tonrirpartof
the united Staten Uorr spomionco with Invalid* solicited. All h ilorn with stamps In
closed answered free Call and t*) examined and at leant learn the cause of your disease,
and If It can oe cured Tape Worm* removed In from three to live hours without
starvation. The remedies for the whole course of treatment are furnished from the
Office 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.
Every Four Weeks Thereafter
Office holin' from 9 h. m to 9 p. in.
DIDN’T OBSERVE THE SIGN.
Pa rnc It n4 e Performer l<and In a
Farmer'* Pond and Is tailed
■ lotvu for 11.
•’Last fall I was billvtl to appear nt a
small country fair," said the para
chute jumper, with an amused smile.
“When I cut louse from the big bag
1 saw 1 was directly over a small pond.
I paid no attention to it at that time,
for it is possible to steer a parachute
more or less by slightly tipping it*
Hut this thue for some reason or other
the parachute refused to answer, with
tlie result that 1 came down in the
middle of the pond. Just before 1
struck I noticed an old mini by the
side of the pond Jumping around in
au excited way, nnd yelling something
to mo that I did not catch, for I was
busily engaged in wondering how deep
that pond w as.
“Well, i soon found out, for 1 went
into the water kerplunk. It wasovenny
liead, ami while I am a good swimmer,
the parachute fell down upon nic.wjth
the result that I had the struggle of
my life to escape from the situation.
Hut finally 1 managed to reach the
edge of the pond, where 1 fell down
completely exhausted from my effort.
"While I lay there covered with mud
and wondering if 1 hadn’t better give
up the business before I was killed,”
continued the balloonist, according to
the Detroit Free I’ress, “the old man,
who had been yelling at me all the time
I had been struggling in the water,
came up to where I lay gasping.
Shaking his (Ist in my face, he shout
ed;
“ *('ol dern yer ugly picture! Didn’t
ye see that sign: "No Huthing Allowed
in This I’ond?”’”
Cfc (Ml Mali*.
Three cupfuls of grated cheese, salt
and pepper to taste, and the white*
of three eggs beaten very stiff. Mix
together, then form Into small ball*,
roll in lino cracker crumbs, and fry
In boiling lard. Serve very L„U
Jood Housekeeping.
GOOD JOB WORK AT THE PILOT
WHAT OR. KUTCHIN
DOES NOT 00.
He does not fright
en peonle Into doctor
ing by holding up S
plea of a speedy death
before their eyes. He
locs not urge the sick
to take treatment
when he knows them
to bo incurable Nei
ther does he by false
pretenses hold the
sick under bis cars
month after month
while doing them no
good.
Ho docs not per
suade helpless m
curabies to doctor
out tho last month of
their lives, or give up
their last dime for
medicine.
He docs not take
patients under a so
called falseguarantee
pretending to charge
only for medicine and
taking whatever
amount he can get,
or make the object of
his life toext- rintoa
cy from tho sick.
LATEST DISCOVERIES AM) IMPROVEMENTS.
Dr. Kntrhln has received tho most ap
proved Instruction In Analytical and Micro
ncoplenl Examinations of the Blood, trine,
etc. which are now ron side red tndlsp' usable to
a correct diagnosis In ninny diseased. There
are many disci -os which physicians in common
practice do H"t usnallt treat. and arc. there
fore. seldom prepared with necessary nndcoet
lj outtU I o cznnilrie c< >rreolly, or treat with suc
cess; auch cose*. therefore, would do well to
i all nt oi.ee I. ml learn their true condition, and
whet her (ht doon • f Dope are yet opSD, or for
ever clotted a* nt 1 At them.
MANHOOD PERFECTLY RESTORED.
Quirk. painless and certain euro for fmpo
tonry. Lost Manhood. Spermatorrhoea, Losses,
Weakness and Nervous Debility, blao for Pros
tatitis. Varicocele, and all private diseases,
whether from Imprudent habits < f youth or
seznr.l excesses In mature Tears, or any cause
that dohllltatfi tho sexual functions. speedily
and permanently cured. Consultation free
and strictly eontt icntlul. Absolute cures
guaranteed lu cut able cases. No risk incurred.
DISEASES OF WOMEN.
Such as has baffled the skill of other physi
cians and remedies, sir. Kutchln qut?xly
cures. Cancers, Tumors. Fibroid and Polybold
(Growths erred without the use of *he knife. No
cutting, no pain, no danger.
Free Examination of the Vrlne—Each
pers* n applying for nrullcal treatment should
send or bring - to 4 ounces nf urine, which will
receive a careful chemical and microscopical
examination.
PII.KA, FIHTn.A ANiD RECTAL.
I I.rK.KN cured without pain or detention
from business.
Ajphllla, Gonorrhea. Gleet, Prlvste
Rlood nod Mkln Dlene speedily, com
pletely and per run non ly cured.
KEKVOFH DFIIIL.ITT AMD HEX
-I’Al. Disoitm UH yield rapidly to hit
sklllfui treatment.
WITHIN PELEE’S CRATER.
Description of the \wful Cauldron
from \\ hleli Flowed llenlli and
Destruction on St. Pierre.
In this untried ground, with the
confusion of mist, rain, steam and
Just, and the booming of the crater
at our very feet, there was no temp
tation for writing un v but the must
appealing facts, writes (leorge Car
roll ( unis, in Century. These in
their roughness may possibly give to
others the impression of i’clee's era
ter with something of the treshness
of the field itself. From my rain
soaked field-book, therefore, I tear
these notes direct:
Three thousand four hundred and
fifty feet. Sulphurous fumes, Block
strewed surface. Dust in the air.
Roaring, pulverized sulphurous de
posit, as ou eastern side of crater.
tCIfS p. m. Great roaring outbreak;
gradually subsides. llovey says,
‘Hear that, old man!” Continued
rain; blows heavily. Sulphurous
fumes. Roeks tumbling.
2:so.—Still heavy cloud. Bursting
and fulling of roeks continue. Re
main on inner side of crater. Heav
iest sounds come from N. CO degrees
VV. by comparison of observations.
Brow.n dust mingles with steam of
crater cloud, llovey* thinks we are
nearer the cone than before. Con
stant eruption which varies in
strength.
3;3ti. —A crash. Feel the heat from
it.
3:52. —Increase in explosion.
In this connection it should be
noted that at about four o'clock
Thompson, the pilot from the sloop
in St. Pierre roadstead saw a “great
smoke” shoot up from the crater. A
French gunboat taking soundings in
| the harbor blew her whistle (which
we, within the crater, heard), and put
ito sea. The tug Rugby, which hud
i brought six priests to search the St.
i I’ierro ruins, hurried them aboard
I and left.

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