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The Manitowoc pilot. [volume] (Manitowoc, Wis.) 1859-1932, April 02, 1903, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85033139/1903-04-02/ed-1/seq-2/

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legal notices.
IN PROBATE—Manitowoc County Court
I jn the matter of the estate of Mar>
* On reading and fiUni? the petition cf Ed H.
Comer Executor of the estate of said
deceased for the adjustment and aUowane.- of
his administration aeeounpand the assignment
of the residue of said estate to such other persona
as are by law entitled to the same:)
It I* ordered, that said account is* examined,
adinsted and allowed at a special term of said
court to Vie held at the office of the county
Judge in the eityof Manitowoc. In said county
on Tuesday, the 14th day of April. A H . ™
It is further ordered, that upon the adjust
ment and allowance of such account by tins
court as aforesaid the residue of said estate s
by the further order and Judgment of this
court, assigned to such persons as are by law
entitled to the same. ... ..
It is further ordered, that the tlin>
and place of examination and allowance of such
account, and of the assignment of the residue
of said estate ts- given to all persons interested
bv publication of this order for three succes
sive weeks, tiefore said day. in the Manitowoc
Pilot a weekly newspaper printed and published
at the city of Manitowoc and state of Wiscon
sin. _
Dated March 14th, IWR
By the Court,
JOHN (’HU)CPEK, County Judge,
Baonw*h & Kolley, Attorney#.
Putdisb Mar. 19.2 H, April 2.
STATE ()F WlSCONSlN—Manitowoc County
Court In Probate.
In the matter of the estate of Wenzel
Kromforst, deceased. .. . ,
An instrument in writing. imrjtortingt
the I ant will ami kwianient of ••!]/.<]
Kromforst. of the town of Hibson, 111 said coun
ty having Is-en delivered into said court
And Mare Kromforst, of the town of Oit-son.
in said county, having presented to said < ourl
her petition in writing duly venfltsl. repre
senting, among other tilings, that sanl Wenzel
Kromforst died testate, at said town of OiljHon.
In said county, on the Hth day of March, 1.
that said instrument is the last will of said de
ceased, and that Mary Kromforst is name*
therein as executrix and praying tliat said
Instrument )■ proven and admitted to prolate
and ilint letters testamentary !• thereon isstnsl
hi Mary Kromforst ,
It is ordered That said petition and thn
matters therein lie liearrl and pr.H.fs of said last
will and testament Is- taken at a special term
of said county court, to l- held at the probate
offlee in the city of Manitowoc, on Tuesday, the
14lh day of April. U. at in o clock A. M
Amt it is further ordered That notice of the
time and place of said hearing I"' given by pule
Beat ion hereof for three successive w; "ks oce
each Week previous to the tune Ilf said heard g
In the Manitowoc Pilot a newspaper publishes!
in said Manitowoc county.
Dated March ITth
By the Court, , ,
JOHN ('HIM if PEK, County Judge.
Adolph S. Chloiipek. Attorney.
Pub Mar 19,98, Apl. 8.
IN PROBATE Manitowik County Court.
t In the matter of the estate of A. B.
Melendy, deceased.
< )n reading and tiling tin* I let it on of r.lt/.als-t h
Melendy. administratrix of the estate of said
dis-eawst for the adjustment and allow
ance of her administration account (and
the assignment of the residue of said estate
Pi Much other persons as are by law entitled
p> the same).
It is #r< lured, that wild arrount. I** ♦•xamin , J
adjuntwl and allowed Ht a h i hm’lol t**nn of hhui
court to Im* held at the offin* of the founty
Ju(]|;h in the city of ManitowtH' in said county
on Tuesday, the SB*th day of April. A I)
It is further ordered, that ujxn the aojunt
ment and allowance of mucli account by thin
court a* aforesaid, the run id tie of said ontat** !**•
hy the further order and judgment of turn
court, to surb porHOim are hy
law entith*! to the Marne.
It in further ordennl, that nolle#* of the time
ami place of examination and allowaneeof Much
aecount, and of the RHHijciniioiit of the residue
of said ♦•slat*- I** . ♦. all persons inWrostod
Hy publication of the order for three success
ive weeks iiefore said dav. in the Manitowoc
pilot a weekly newspaper prinbsl and publish
ed at the city of Manitowoc and state of Wis
Dated March 241 h. IWKI
Hy the (*ourt.
JOHN rilLorrKK. (’ouiity Judge.
Pul.. March 20, April,
IN I'HOBATK Manitowoc Cointy C'ouht
In the matter of the estate of J. F.
Hammond decoas**!
On reading and filing the isdltlon of Helle
Hammond administratrix of trie estate of sai<l
*1 AMedfoi the adjustment and allowance of
her administration account (and the assignment
of the residue of said estate to such other per
sons as are by law entitled to the same):
It is ordered, that said account l>e examined,
adjusted and allow**! at a special term of said
court to lie held at the otiice of the county
judge in the city of Manitowoc, in said county
on Tuesday, the JJHth day of April, A. I>
It Is further ordered that upon the adjust
ment and allowance of Hindi account ly this
court as aforesaid, the of said estate U*
by the further order and judgment of tliis
court assigned to Much persons as H r o by law
entitb*! to the same
It in further ordered, that notice of tin* time
and place of examination and allowance of such
a< eonnt and of the assignment of the residue
of said estate Is* given to all ihtsouh interested
by publication oftbls order for three an ■
Ive we‘ks, iH-fore said day. in the Manitowoc
Pilot a weekly newspaper printed and publish
ed at the city of Manltowoe and state of Wis
I>a tod March 2T*lh. IWH.
Hy the (’ourt.
JOHN rHI.OI TKK, County Judge
Pub Mar 'JH. Apr 5. 1.
Classified Ads.
H. E. BAMR, I). 0.
Osteopathic Treatments Given
Rheumatism ami Chronic Diseases.
Consultation free. Calls made. Ger
man spoken.
Hoorn 10 to 12, 2t > . r . 7to H.
Oyer Bcbmidiman's store. Manitowoc.
Manitowoc, Wisconsin.
LEAN i)ER CHOATE Vlee-Prealdent
FOK SALK A three hone* power
engine and boiler. .hint the thing for a
email whop or for a farmer who want* a
email j>ower and a boiler that can In*
need for a Hteam cooker, water heater
or other purpose. Will be Hold cheap.
Apply at the Pilot offic e.
m* ** __
- . .*■"
t ■ R~ S UN
I lARTH has passed again out
I |l] I of the sere and yellow luaf.
Grasses carpet the ground
and the air Is Incensed with
the breaths of myriad flow
ehs. All nature is in gala dress, yet all
tilings are full of the activity that
comes of regeneration.
Thus the Faster day always! Earth
nnw is in sympathy with the glad
ness of men in the promise of the
gulden day. Faster answers affirma
tively the piteous cry of the af
flicted Job: "If a man die ahull lie
live again?"
The religion of the Christ is the
only theology which bolds on* the
assurance of immortality. Alan lias
longed for it from the beginning.
it was tlie heart-whisper of this
hope which sustained Eve when she
looked upon the prostrate body of
her murdered boy. The ancient Jew
hoped for it, yet looked in vain for
promise of it in the sacred books of
bis people. Plato brought all the
reason of his mighty genius to his
aid; yet lie, least of all, was satis*
fu ll with tiie potent arguments lie
advanced to show that man is im
What flic Koran teaches of resur
rection from the dead is borrowed
from the writings of the apostles.
Confucius left a superb philosophy
for the guidance of his people, but
In all of it there is not oncwvordtouch
ing future life.
Paul alone, expounder of the faith
of the Christian, claimed to have
climbed from the hill of faith to that
of knowledge. He knew, lie de
clared, that if the earthly house of
his tabernacle were dissolved, he
bad a building, a house nut made
witli bands, eternal In the heavens.
He alone of all men who have writ
ten, lias given reasons, cogent, con
vincing, comforting, to prove the res
urrection of man from the dead.
But Paul finds his argument in the
grave of one put to death for an ul
leged crime, against society. He
wended his way to the tomb of Jo
seph of Arimathea, and, being in the
spirit, lie witnessed that first Easter
day, when the angels told the wom
en.’ "He is not here; He is risen.”
This is ids argument—a risen
Christ. "If in this life only we have
hope in Christ, we are of all men
most miserable. Hut now is Christ
risen from the dead, and become the
first fruits of them that slept.”
Strange, this, that one goes to a
grave to find proof of man's resur
rection from ftie dead. Eternal si
lence dwells In the City of the Dead.
Rachel goes thither in vain for voices
to speak from the midst of the dead.
Vet the Christian points to the tomb
where the Christ was laid, and, point
ing to Die stone that was rolled
away, says, with confidence: "1
know that my Redeemer llveth, and
that He shall stand at thu latter day
upon the earth."
r QEttsfer fyJj
■u.m-* n.
Again tko holr Halter Tide comes from the Mods afar
Where blooms ths gentle lily In tho light ( Judah’s Star, j
Where Kedron through the cedars flows as sweetly as a song,
And mem'nee that ate dear to all do reverently throng;
It breathes again Its blessing from the Helds where long ago
Be saw the matchless flowers In their pristine beauty blow,
And the Raster bells have voices as they musically ring.
And the earth retell! the atury o( Its Everlasting King.
"Helerlsenl H* Is risen I ” speak the bells of every clime,
11 He Is free from death’s dark prison ; Ho hath triumphed over crime I’
Barth rejoice* as the anthems from the altais soar on high
Till the choiue of the millions Is re echoed in the sky ;
Aye, the holy Raster carols come across the sunlit sea
With a glory and a beauty all unknown to you and me,
Where He trod the paths of sorrow, where He felt the wound of thorn,
The thoughts that sanctify a world this Easier Tide are born.
I listen as the myriad bells take up th glad refrain
And mingle with new antheme far beyond the starry plain ;
With hope, and happiness, and love the earthly chancels glow
As Raster tells the story of the Victory long ago ;
The nations on the mountalni and the nations by the sea
Together chant the songs that tell of earth’s new jubilee;
And from afar where am Is not and error cannot hide,
Btom the fresh fields of the Orient, comes the holy Raster Tide.
How gently bend the cedars where tho lily blooms In white I
How tenderly the wild rose grows where He arose that night I
The stars that saw the sleeping guards, thodark ccnturion'strain,
With added light and beauty shine upon the orient plain;
Ho longer In their armor watch the soldiery of Home,
Their shields and helmets shining ’neath tho vaulted azure dome.
The Prince of Peace Is risen now, and ever far and wide
The bells of earth proclaim anew the salted Raster Tide.
I bear the bells of Raster by the Lake of Galilee,
For me they drown the sorrows ot the Vale Gcllisemans,
They sing of One arisen till tho matchless music stirs
The tender grass in Hebron's vale and Lebanon's proud firs;
Methlnks again He teaches where Capernaum's waters lie
And Judah's everlasting hills seek out the summer sky;
And yonder where Jerusalem lilted once her bead with pride,
I beat the mingled voices of the old world ’ s Easter Tide.
To every heart this sacred day the holy bells bring peace,
And while tbey ring in Raster's morn let unand sorrow cease;
They voice that wondrous story which tho years can ne'er forgot—
A story which this world of outs doth cherish even yet;
Ring out, 0 bslls of Raster! proclaim on hill and plain
How once He broke the bonds of death and rose to life again;
Row from Him we get the blessed day we hail with love and pride,
At ws listen t the voices of the gentle Easter Tide.
Three striking events stand out in
the life of Christ- His birth, His
death, His resurrection. At Christ
mas one thinks of the Christ-child,
the manger of the stable, the herald
song of the angels, the gifts and
adoration of the magi. Good Friday
recalls the days of His temptation in
the wilderness, the agony in Oeth-
Humane, the trial before I’ilate, the
weary journey along the Via Doloro
sa, the wounds in His hands and feet.
Hut all of His sufferings and His
teachings might have been in vain if
His body hud remained In the tomb
of the rich man of Arimathea. It
is not the Christ of the Ileatitudes,
nor the Jesus who preached a reli
gion of love and goodness, but it is
the risen Christ, tin; conqueror of
death, whom Paul and his associates
preached, and it was their preaching
which brought civilization Into fel
lowship with their Lord and Master.
r\ 11 that in n fear is centered in
death. He who tasted death has
stripped the monster of his terrors.
Thus the church hails and wel
comes the day which commemorates
the resurrection. The altars are
laden with flowers, the priests put
on vestments of brightest hues, the
grand organs peal triumphant music,
and the choirs sing their gladdest
songs. Filled with the fullness of the
promise, worshipers likewise nttire
themselves in garments of brightest
colors, and the day is made one of
rejoicing, subdued, because of the
holiness of Him who gave such proof
of His power over death and the
"My dear,” began the minister's
wjfe, "there’s a bonnet down at the
millin ”
"There you go again,” he inter
rupted, "always thinking of worldly
"Hut, my dear, you a rung me."
die said. “This bonnet is perfectly
New York Doctor Discovers New
Way of Destroying Germs.
Experiment* Conti acted hy Hr. S. J.
Meltxer Increase tlnr Knoxv
ledtte of the I’eeullu.rllle*
of llaelerla.
A London dispatch tolling of experi
ments in which bacteria were killed hya
mechanical shock alone was read'with
peculiar interest at the College of
Physicians'and Surgeons In Fifty-ninth
street, New York. Hr. S. J. Mcltzer. a
prominent physician of New York
city, who carried on a good deal of his
original research work in the college
laboratories, but is not officially con
nected with the college, has been con
ducting experiments along this line
for several years, and lias obtained re
sults almost identical with those an
nounced in England.
Hr. Mcltzer is a graduate of the I ni
versity of Berlin and is known to the
profession as n diligent student. Dr.
Mcltzer, it was said at the college, litis
not only demonstrated that incessant
vibrations from strokes of an engine
and violent shocks arc destructive to
germ life, but be lias also furnished
valuable data on the problem ns to
whether or not vibration is n factor in
the maintenance of life. He found
that a certain amount of shocks is
good for bacteria,
He performed his first experiments
with the help of an agitator, an ap
paratus similar to the shakers used in
bottling establishments, and took as
the subject of his test the bacillus
megatherium, nr the “elephant" germ.
He put cultures in flasks, about one
third full of solution, and subjected
some of them to a shake of ISO severe
movements a minute.
The result was that he found that
the number of germs in the agitated
fluid in no instance amounted to as
much as one-tenth of those in the un
shaken samples. The number was in
variably smaller than at beginning of
the experiment.
Hr. Meltzer’s experiments with the
effects of slow but incessant vibrations
upon germ life were carried on in the
engine room of a Harlem brewery,
where the machinery is kept running
day and night, lb found (bat after
four days bacteria were dead in flasks
which be bad left there, while steady
growth had taken place in specimens
of the same culture which had been
left in ordinary conditions.
nin Excavation to lie line In Slpiv
York on Site ot the Home of
the Dari lie I‘irnte.
Public curiosity bids fair to be
to an unusual degree by an
excavation soon to be made on the
property at the junction of Peary and
Heaver streets. New York, because on
that spot, according to report, once
stood the house where lived ( apt. Kidd
when he was not busy with his “long,
low, rakish craft.” Not only will an
excavation he made but, as a 15-story
building! is to lie built on t lie site, cais
sons will probably be put down, so
that if the late ('apt. Kidd stored his
treasure there nothing can prevent its
In Kidd’s time the shore of East
river was between what are now Pearl
and Water streets- —all beyond that
on the present map being “made
ground” and the present owners of
the plot in question say that the re
port of Kidd’s possession of it at one
time is well authenticated. The plot
is flat-iron shape.
The I.mice, Helmet mill Culms* la
Soon lo He Abolished In Hie
French Army.
Cuirass, lance and helmet are
doomed so far as the French army is
concerned. At an early date these rel
ies of ancient times will be abolished
and French cavalry will resemble the
cavalry of the United States. Ever
since the experience of the British cav
alry in the South African war this has
been a foregone conclusion. The les
sons taught in that, conflict brought
home what has been demonstrated
during the American civil war—that
firearms are the staple weapons for
cavalry as well as infantry. The.
cuirass is usiess in a melee, but worse
ttun u*eles> for general cavalry pur
poses, since it cannot stop u bullet.
The lance is a hindrance, and the brass
Iwlmet superflous and conspicuous.
Prediction Mmlr Tlmt Soon Journey
Our Trn im-S Ihe rln n Hoad Cnn
lie Mnde <1 n Fort n Ijfht.
Henry Clark Rouse, of New York
city, pre- idi ut of the Missouri, Kansas
A Texas railroad, has returned from a
tour of the world. While abroad he
investigated the construction and
equipment of the Trans-Siberian rail
road, making the* trip from Peking to
Moscow in the record time of 17 days,
19 hours, over the East Chinese and
Trans-Siberian railroad. Mr, Rouse
bi lit ved that (he road will be of great
eommereian value. He finds it well
constructed and well conducted, and
believes it will soon be possible to
make the trip by rail from Heflin to
the Pacific coast in leas than a fort
Ilrndly (jaa I,fnkan*.
Tbt number of fatalities from iht
leakage of illuminating gas is not only
large but Increasing. An investigating
commit tee in Boston found t hat n mod
erate increase In pressure caused leak
age in 89 per cent, of all houses exam
i ined.
I’en n*>l van la I.i k li.ln tor Introduce!
iiill W hach Wunlil Hewiird Par
ents of Maujr OlTaprl uk.
Pennsylvania mothers are to b
encouraged hy the state to bring up
large families if a bill introduced in
the house the other day by Repre
sentative Frank X. Blumie, of Cam
eron county, becomes u law. The
author of the bill is himself the
yruud father of 11 children, and he
Is warm in praise of the attitude of
President Roosevelt toward large
families. The bill, which greatly
tickled the membership ami attaches
of the lower house, is entitled “An
act to subsidize large families, and
to provide for gold medals for
mothers of large families.” It was
referred to the committee on health
and sanitation by Speaker Walton,
amid a perfect roar of laughter.
The scale of awards fixed by Mr.
I’lumie’s bill follows:
That any lawfully married wom
an who is the mother of six children
shall receive $lO in money and a gold
medal not to exceed $lO in value.
The mother of nine children shall
receive S2O and a S2O gold medal.
The mother of 12 children shall re
ceive $25 and a $25 gold medal. The
mother of 15 children shall receive
SSO and a SSO gold medal.
The bill provides that every sev
enth son or daughter of any lawful
ly married husband or wife born
within the state shall he educated at
the expense of the state in the
school or college that the benefi
ciary shall select, provided that the
cost of such education shall not ex
ceed SSOO.
The gold medals shall be made
from designs furnished by the gov
ernor. The award of the medals and
prize money shall be made upon the
first day of each July. The bill pro
vides that its provisions shall not
apply to any woman who has either
been legally divorced or has sepa
rated from her husband.
Inlverslfy of CliJenKO Solcil(l*t
Moved In Aak 'Whether Man In
an Automatic Machine.
Is a man a mechanical and auto
matic machine, whose length of life
is affected by constant or intermit
tent vibration? This is a question
which experimental physiologists
at the University of Chicago have
set for themselves to answer.
“Asa result of our work,” declare
Prof. A. P. Matthews and 1!. It.
Whitcher, in the hist issue of the
American Journal of Physiology,
“we have become convinced of the
probable truth of Mcltzer’s opinion
concerning the importance of me
chanical shock in the life history of
the body and other cells.”
Following this assertion, Prof. Mat
thews raises the question as to how
constant submission to shock by mo
tormen, street car conductors, and
factory employes may affect the
length of their lives.
“The question finis raised is of
considerable practical Importance,”
writes Prof. Matthews. “For exam
ple, what effect has the constant vi
bration of tlie floors of mills on the
length of life, the vital resistance,
and physiological functions of mill
operatives? How far will mechanic
al jarring account for the digestive
and vas>-motor disturbances many
suffer in railway travel? Are the
inotormen or conductors of street
railways influenced by the violent
shocks to which they are constantly
Yfrkn Mnkra Proposition for Con
■ CCtiiiK II ritit iii ivilll llr
Charles T. Yerkes, who ran over to
Paris for a week, had such a bad
time crossing the English channel in
gales that he said ou his returning to
“Henceforth I am a warm advocate
of a channel tunnel. It is incredi
ble that so trilling an engineering
work should Ik- allowed to keep Eng
land from reaping the advantages
which free intercourse with the con
tinent would give.”
Mr. Yerkes is now undisputed mas
ter of the field so far as “tube” con
struction in London is concerned.
His are the only “tube” schemes
which parliament is allowing to he
proceeded with pending the report of
the royal commission on under
ground rapid transit, which probably
will nut be published for a year.
Cleverness, discernment, and bust
ling abilities have placed Mr. Yerkes
in this advantageous position. If lie
had been guided by his English part
ners he would be now- in the same
position as his rivals, whose schemes
are indefinitely hung up.
Kind Novel \\n> to Kialit lluel,
A newspaper pubished at Hlugo
vestehensk, the capital of the gov
ernment of Amur, in Asiatic Russia,
states that, ns dueling pistols cannot
he obtained in Manchuria. Russian
officers at Zi/.ikar have invented a
novel substitute. The principals in
a duel draw lots, and the loser is
obliged to take the next train <>n
the Manchurian railroad from Zi/.ikar
to Charbin and then return. If bo
survives the inevitable derailing of
trains and returns uninjured, honor
is satisfied equally as well as though
shots had been exchanged.
Sir “Hopeful” Upton.
Sir Thomas Lipton is confident
that lie has the America’s enp as
good as lifted. One of the most
pleasant filings about Lipton, says
the Chicago Record-Herald, is bis
Of Berlin, Germany, the Expert Specialist and Surgeon.
Who has visited Manitowoc for the past SIX YEARS,
Once a Month, will again be in
Manitowoc* Friday, April 24th
He Specialist
Because he gives
bis entire attention
to these cases.
All Cases He Undertakes Guaranteed.
VnilNr. MFNi If you .re troubled with
llL.le nervous debility, ftupid
ness, or aro otherwise unfitted for buslnes - or
study, caused from youthful errors or excesses,
you should consult this specialist at once. Don't
delay un'.il too late.
MA\IKINin There are thousands of you
iTlnltltlliU troubled with weak, aching
backs ami kidneys and other unmistakable
signs of nervous debility. Many die of this diffi
culty, ignorant of theoause. The most obstinate
cases of this character treated with unfailing
Al ! HKFAtFt of delicate nature—in
mul. LMJLrtJLJ flammations ana kindred
t-ouhles—quickly cured Vitbout pain or iuoon
l ‘uience.
CATARRH "^ 1(5,1 poisons the breath,
< cA'V’V • stomach and lungs and paves
the way for Consumption, also Throat, Liver,
SPRW POINTS I I st —The doctor gives his personal attention tc each individual case,
ruin 10 I yd—All business on a professional basis and strictly confidential.
Id—Names and pictures nevsr published unless requested to do so. 4th—The doctor's patients
sre his friends.
WniTP your troubles If living away from city. Thiusands cured at home by correspondence
II 111 I u and medicine sent as directed. Absolute secrecy in all professional dealings. Address
iV loners, giving street and number plainly. Send stamps for list of questions.
DOCTOR TURBIN, 103 Randolph St., Chicago, 111
■k°bO‘2A> ( %.
m *1.75 \
1 It will pay you to examine theW. a
| L. Douglas Shoes, and see for g
I yourself that they are Just as#
u good in every way as those for Jr
H which you have been paying g
kss to $7. For style, com- g
% fort, and service, they g
\ cannot be surpassed#
% by custom-made g
shoes. J?
Through first-class and Tourist Sleeping Cars to points In California
and Oregon every day In the year from Chicago.
You can leave home any day In the week and travel In tourist care
on fast trains through to the coast. For descriptive pamphlets and
full Information Inquire of nearest agent.
Chicago & North-Western Railway.
Go to The Pilot for Job work.
Business Men
realize the fact
that Dr. Turbin
can be depended
on to fulfil his
promises In every
respect, and the
doctor has
among his patrons
seme of the
most prominent
business men,
who are his best
Heart, Kidney, Bladder and a'u constitutional
and internal troubles; also Rupture, Piles,
Fistula, Uyspeps‘4, Diarrhoea and all diseases
of the stomach and bowels treated far In ad
vance of any institution in the country.
Scrofula, Tumors, Tetter, Tczema and Blood
Poison thoroughly eradicated, Raving the sys
tem in a strong, pure and healthful state.
I Amec If you are suffering from persistent
* Headache, Painful Menstruation.
Uterine Displacements, Pains in Hack, and tael
as if it were Impossible for you to endure your
troubles and still be obliged to attend your
household and social obligations. There are
many women doing this to-dsy. However, a
jreal many have taken treatment of this spe
cialist, and he can refer you to those who have
baen cured by him. Give th. doctor a call. He
can give alt the encouragement in the world
and will cure you it you trust yourself to bis
We have desirable residence
lots on easy terms.
Dealers in- ““
Wood and
Masonry Supplies.
Quay Street, East of Eighth St
PHONE 37 —an.
Don’t Be Fooled;
@Tho market Is being Hooded
with worthless imitations of
To protect the public we call
especial attention to our trade
mark, printed on every pack
age. Demand the genuine.
Pot bale by all Druggists
Pennyroyal pills
■ s. Original Add Only Ucnulnc.
1 n KKH and (aolfl metallic boiai. waled
with I*l nc riblion. ThLi- no other. Ilcfuac
Uangrrom Suballtutlona und I m I ta
}■/ nr Ilona. Buy of your Druggist, or tend 4c. I*
I W atampd for Partlciilora, TgatlnonlaU
VV* 0 anti ** Ifellof for I.ml If*,** in Iftttr, by ro
\ p turn Mali. 10,000 Ti*atlmooUl. Hold by
/ all Druggtat* rblchfßlcr Chemical t’fi.,
McatUn IbU paper. Madlaoa Rguarc. IMIILA., PA.
The Pilot for job work

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