Manitowoc City Business Directory
We have all that yon expect
to find in a first class-np-to
date drag store
gngJ F. C. BUERSTATTE
DENTIST. Ovei Dtaehle’sStore
BAKERY and CONFECTIONERY
South Eighth Street
A. 1. PACKARD StS
MODERN DLNTISTRY 206 N. Eighth bt
The Old Reliable SHOE STORE
ROSINSKY & SON
Rooms 7 & 8 Metropolitan Block
A. C. BECKER
Wall Paper, Picture Enlarging
HEALY & JOYCE
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
Municipal Court Building
C. 6 W. FRAZIER
The York Stret Furniture
Dealers and Undertakers
•> NORTH SIDE
The Melendy Studio
North Eighth Street
THE WM. RAHR SONS COMPANY
Brewers and Bottlers
of Fine Table Ex
J. C. HcCARTY
Gasoline 108 North
Fixtures Eighth Street
A. Venroo M Hut*™
Palace Steam Laundry
leL 20-3 Corner Main and Jay Struts
Lunches and Meals
at la 11 hours
Theo. Willard, 817 S. Bth St
GET Y O U H
The Pilot PRINTING
211S Done at
This O Uta
THE NATIONAL BANK.
L. l>. MOSES, PItKKIDKNT,
LEANOEK CHOATE, Vice-President
FUEL) T. ZENTNF.It. ('Hsliior
Trustworthy lady or gentleman to
manage business in this County and ad
joining territory for well and favorably
known House of solid financial standing.
120.00 straight cash salary and expenses,
paid each Monday by check direct from
Expense money advanced; position per
maut. Address Manager, 010 Monon
Bid., Chicago. 111. Sept. 3, to Dec. 31
Homeaeekers’ Excursions to the
Northwest, West and Southwest,
and Colonist Low Rates West,
Via the North Western Line. Excur
sion tickets at greatly reduced rates are
on sale t> the territory indicated above.
Standard and Tourist Sleeping Cars,
Free Reclining Chair Cars and “The
Best of Everything." For dates of sale
and full particulars apply to Agents
Chicago & North Western H'j’.
5 t Nov. 17 E. A. W.
WANTED A trustworthy Gentle
man or lady in each county to manage
business for an old established house of
solid financial standing. A straight,
bona fide weekly salary of sl*.oo paid
by check each Monday with all expen
ses direct from headquarters. Money
advanced for exfienses. Enclose ail
dressed envelope. Manager, ilflt) Cax-|
ton Bldg , Chicago. Klw.
KRIMM, The SHOEMAN
812 SOUTH EIGHTH STREET
Ik ScUei SI
R. UEK & SON.
Highest Prices Paid for
HIDES AND PELTS
Franz, Schmitz & Kadow
Fire and Accident Insurance.
Pianos, Organs, Musical Goods
and Sewing Machines.
Manitowoc Music Cos.
911 South Bth Street
Q. A. FEHRS
Jeweler and Optician
LINSTEDT & CO.
Green Bay House
J. J. BARTELME, Prop.
H. J. LARSON & BRO.
DR. A. J. YITS
208 North Bth Street
Schultz, The Hatter
812 S. Bth St.
Schreiliart Brewing Cos.
High Grade Bottle Beer.
Ice Cream, Etc.
816 Washington St
Atlas Bowling Alleys
Billiard and Ping Pong Parlor
C. E. Wcseman, Prop.
SOUTH EIGHTH STREET
The Ir. Sixta & Sons Cos.
Wines and Qigb Grade Liquors.
C. Llebcnow 6 Son.
Jewelers and Engravers
Repairing a Specialty.
HOW SARDINES ARE CURED.
Should Hr I'rcpnml Immediately
After t'apt it re, Then I’lmuied In
to UoiliiiK Olive Oil.
"It is in the spring,” said a fish
dealer in the Philadelphia Record,
"that the sardine netting begins. Gen
uine sardines are the young of the pil
chard. Their name comes from the
fact that they are most numerous off
the coast of Sardinia. They swim in
shoals containing millions—fish-shaped
shoals ten miles long and a half-mile
wide. The sardines are netted and
taken at once to the shore. They are
washed, scraped and sprinkled with
salt. The salt is soon removed, the
head and gills cut off and there is an
other washing Then, on beds of
green brushes, the fish are dried in
the sun. Next they are boiled in olive
oil till cooked thoroughly.
"The packers—wiwnen always—take
them now and pack them in the tin
boxes we all know, filling tip each box
with boiling oil, fitting on the lid and
making the box air tight by soldering
the joints together with a jet of hot
steam Sardines are more nr less per
fect, according as they are prepared
more nr less immediately after their
rapture, and according as the nil they
are packed In is more or less pure.
The Hydrophobia Microbe.
Dr. A. Negri, at Pavl, announced last
March the discovery of (he specific mi
cro-organism of hydrophobia. He now
slates that he has examined more than
100 dogs with natural or laboratory
hydrophobia, ",nd has never failed to
find the specific micro-organism in die
nerve centers. On the other hand, he
has never found it In other dogs.
Throvitfli 1 1- Siif*.
The civilian passengers through the
Suez canal last year numbered 92,000,
ami the pilgrims, emigrants and con
victs. 40,000. .
GATHERING THE CORN.
on How to Make the I.nhor u
Light a* I'oNsihU- and Heat Way
of Saving Seed.
The time for gathering corn Is upon
us, and we must prepare to meet the
work and nave It done In due season.
While the crop In most states will not be
as large as last year, we should be thank
ful for what we have, take more interest
in the work, as this job comes to us but
once in a year, although it seems that
some farmers try to make It extend as
long through the year as possible.
1 always like to begin just as soon as
the corn will do to crib without danger
of spoiling, and make the job come to an
end as soon as possible. I like to have it
out of the field before the bad weather. 1
want the stalk field for cattle, and I do
not like the job of shucking corn in cold,
wet and snowy weather. I always try to
finish by Christmas; we do not have
much bad weather before that time. Last
year we had the worst time forgathering
corn that I suppose we ever saw—nothing
but rain and mud, and in order to get the
corn out in season we were required to
wade In this mud, and a great many times
the wheels would sink to the axle. Be
sides that, the corn was blown down very
badly, and It is dow’n some this year.
As in all other work, there is some
danger In gathering corn If we do not
provide means to prevent It. In this part
of the country (and I suppose it is the
same in other parts) during corn gather
ing time, it Is nearly every day that we
hear of some neighbor losing his best
horse. A common expression: “Mr.
A lost his best horse last night.”
We ask what was the matter, and get the
reply: ‘‘Well, he was gathering corn
ail day, and” —we know the rest. A 15-
cent muzzle will often save a $l5O horse.
I have lost a $l5O horse by just such care
I always examine every ear of corn
when feeding a horse. I shake off the
worm dust on all ears that contain any.
Prevention is cheaper than taking the
chances of a cure.
If it is convenient to use a low wheel
wagon, we do so. Such a wagon Is all
right when the ground is solid, but al
ways keep it out of the mud. A wide box
has several advantages over a narrow.
It is easier to shovel out of a wide box
than frpm a narrow one. and we are not
so apt to throw ears over as is sometimes
the case when gathering on both sides;
hut very little of that is done. and. of
course, every man who gathers alone has
a high ‘bump" board on the opposite side
of the box.
I find that while shoveling off the load
is the best time to pick seed corn, I have
a barrel handy and throw in the choice
ears, and later, when I run these through
the shelter, I discard the- worst. This is
a double selection. We cannot select
seed corn too closely. More of this work
and better work are what the farmers of
this country need.—E. J. Waterstorpe,
in N. Y. Tribune-Farmer.
TIMELY FENCE LORE.
\'otv I* (lie Time to Heplnoe tlie Olil
t.ale anil to I’ut In i’ort
rvm*i ii k.
The upper figure shows a gate which
an Ohio Farmer correspondent thinks
the best for ordinary use on the farm,
after trying different styles. The gate
is 12 feet wide (long) and five feet
high, made of five six by one inch
boards. If for a yard where hogs run
loose the two bottom boards should be
of oak, and the top one should be of
GATE AM) I’OUTAIU.E FENCING.
the same wood to prevent horses, if
any, from gnawing it. liars are spaced
about four inches for last, six inches
for second, nine for third,eleven inches
for the upper one. Three-inch strips
are bolted on each side of the bars at
the ends with H-10 bolts, two bolts in
each end of the upper end of the liar.
At the hinge end these bolts should
hold the hinge.
On one side of the bars a long tie
comes from the top of the gate at the
hinge end to the bottom of the other
end. This is also bolted through the
bars. On the other side two narrow
strips are placed so that the bolt goes
through the tie, a bar and one of the
strips. The gate is hung with hook
and strap hinges. The upper hook goes
through the post with a nut on it. The
lower one Is driven into the post and
one of the strap bolts goes through
the opper end of (lie long tie, so pre
venting the gate from sagging.
In the journal mentioned is also
sketched a form of portable fence,
shown in the second figure. The panels
are 12 feet long and the lap rests in
the crotch of (lie X-support and a
notch in (he crosspiece below. If fur
ther support Is needed use wire to wrap
around the lap and the X. At the ends
drive in a stake and wire to it. Make
the panels and supports of any size or
dimensions to suit your purpose.
New Corn for the llorh.
In nearly all cases in commencing
to feed new corn to hogs, it is host to
feed stalk and all for a time, starting
when the milk Is out of the grain and
feeding in this way as long as the hogs
chew uf) the stalk with an evident rel
ish, feeding only such an amount as
they will eat up clean, gradually in
creasing the amount as their needs
seem to require.—Midland Farmer.
Late from the most celebrated hospi
tals and clinics of Berlin, Ger
many, and Paris, France.
Doctor Secrlst will Come to
Manitowoc at the HOTEL WILLIAMS
Tuesday, Oct. 20,
And One Day Only in Every Four
New flethod Treatment In
All Chronic Diseases.
CONS ULT AT ION SAt’ It EDL Y
Examination and Advice Free.
Tite doctor s wonderful [tower of diag
nosis, greatest of all gilts, enables him
to determine the causes of obscure and
chronic ailments, and to apply remedies
which effect certain, speedy and perma
X KAY examination in appropriate
cases upon reasonable notice,
HOPE FOR THE AFFLICTED.
Many hundreds of sufferers pronounc
ed by other physicians as hopelessly in
curable, have been restored to health by
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 aud 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
The doctor will forfeit SSOO where a
cure is guaranteed and not effected.
KIDNEY and BLADDER disease
treated by new aud eminently success
CATARRH in all its various forms;
positive, prompt and permanent cures
CLUB FEET, cross eyes and all other
deformities treated with special care
and unfailing success.
NERVOUS DISEASES, Epilepsy and
diseases of the BLt )Ol) 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 tite 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
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, French
and German spoken. Address,
DR. 11. C. SECRIST,
Chicago and Milwaukee,
Address all mail to the Chicago Office,
■1714 Calumet Ave. Chicago. Estab
RULE WORKS BOTH WAYS.
It t'ONfn to tSo Info tlif lltinlnr*n of
llorNf Hurl nit mill It Coats
to lift Out.
E. R. Thomas, the* owner of the horse
Hermls, talked one day at Saratoga
about the expense of racing, says the
New York Tribune.
“A racing stable Is like a newspapet
he said. “At the beginning It requires
a good deal of money. You know
what Charles A. Dana used to say
about newspapers that It costs a lot
to start them, but they would stop of
themselves? Well, that Is equally true
of racing stables. Only, as a rule, even
to give a stable up costs money.
"Once, when F. T. Harnum was tak
ing tickets at the entrance of bis cir
cus, a man asked him if he could go
In without paying.
“'You can pay without going In,’
said Barnum, 'but you can’t go In
without paying The rule doesn't work
"Now. in racing.” said Mr. Thomas
"the rule does work both ways. It
costs to go In racing, and It costs to
vei. out. too."
Mary Jennings, N. Yamhill, Oregon
Could not get along without Rocky
Mountain Tea. Makes women strong
and Iteantifnl, Keeps them well J.’i
cents F. C. Bnerslatte,
Great Eplcnrra In Kkk —Have Tartla*
ular I.iklnw fur Next and larvae
of \Vnp and Bees.
The badger is a great epicure In eggs,
and much of the hostility of gamekeep
ers to this animal lies undoubtedly in
the fact that it will, when it gets the
chance, devour a whole nest of partridge
or pheasant eggs. Badger# are said also
to be fond of honey; and knowing the
extraordinary craving of their South
African cousin, the ratel, for this deli
cacy, I should say it is not improbable
that they may occasionally partake of
it, says H. A. Bryden, in Longman's. It
is certain that these animals have a
particular liking for the nest and larvae
of wasps and wild bees, digging down
with strong feet and infinite persever
ance till they attain their object. In
the captive state a young badger was
brought up on a diet first of the milk of
a retriever bitch, by which it was fos
ter-mot hered, afterwards of eggs and
milk, then of fish and meat. It approved
of bread and potatoes, when crumbled
up and mixed with milk. It would oc
casionally eat shot birds, and once, get
ting into a hen house, killed five chick
ens. These animals are said by keepers
to kill and devour freely young rabbits:
that they do partake of this fare at times
la, I think, certain; but that they destroy
any very considerable number of rabbits
in the course of the year is more than
doubtful Still, the badger Is carnlvor
ous in his tastes, and Is not, even by his
kindliest friends, to tie absolved from
devouring at times tender rabbits and
even the young of game birds when he
can get hold of them.
FARMERS FOR THE VELDT.
Committee of Hie Iniperlnl South Af
rican Ahuoclii I lon I’liinv Sniiill
County Colonlen of llrltonM.
A committee of the Imperial South
African association has been formed for
the purpose of establishing “small coun
ty colonies" on the veldt. The different
county organizations throughout the
realm will make a selection of farmers
suitable for the enterprise, and each set
tlement will be named after the British
county which supplies Ihe emigrants
Certainly, says the Ixmrton Evening
Standard, it Ig desirable to strengthen
the white element in South Africa, espe
cially when an invasion of Indiana and
Chinese appears to he at hand And the
beat form of that strengthening is Brit
ish emigrants used to country life and
work. Rut is the farming grass well
adapted for the purpose? In the first
place, one might have thought that It
was wanted at home. Among the men
named as taking part In the scheme are
the duke of Westminster and other great
landowners. They may find no dlffl
eulty in securing tenants, but small
’squires are not so fortunate. More
over, tt must he feared that the English
farmer will not easily adapt himself to
the conditions of South African agricul
ture, as different as could be In all re
spects to those In which he has been
reared. The more successful he has
been at home, the less Inclined he will
be to go to school again.
FASHIONS IN CHINA.
Stylen In Until anil ( ohln and Mmra
tli r flame To-Day an a TViou
mllit <1 Yearn Ao.
At a dinner party In Washington, the
new Chinese ambassador disci’- and
American fashions satirically, says the
Now York Tribune.
“Now, In China,’’ he said, “our fash
ions never change. I wear the same
sort of hat, the same sort of coat, the
same sort of shoes, that a man In my
position wore a thousand years ago.
And It Is the same with the Chinese
women Their fashions also have not
changed In I know not how many
dynasties. Long ago, In China, we found
the costumes that seemed to ns the most
graceful and the most comfortable, and
we cling to these costumes. We love
“But you—here In America how often
Is It—every week - every fortnight?
that you change your fashions? Only
the other day I met on the street an
American naval officer of whom I am
fond. He had a parcel under his arm
I stopped my carriage.
"‘Come,’ I said, 'let us have a little
chat—a comfortable little chat.’
“But the naval officer shook his head
He said hurriedly:
"'No, I cannot. In this parrel there
Is a bonnet for my wife Were Ito slop
and talk, the fashion In bonnets might
change before I reached home.' ”
The Public to Decide.
The publisher of a set of books and a
downtown bookseller In New York are
at odds over the figure at which the
volumes should be sold at retail, and to
settle a wager mads between th#rn, the
public lias been called upon to decide 1 tie
matter by means of a ballot box, which
has been placed outside the show win
dow a printed notice Invites everyone
to cast a ballot on which Is to bo written
the price at which the voter thinks Ihe
volumes should be sold, with his name
and address underneath The 300 per
sons with the highest amount on their
tickets will each bo entitled to a set of
the books at the figure written there
N. Y. Lost.
Want Uulfln to Ins nr*.
The Swiss Alpine society has been
trying for some time to persuade all
guides to Insure their lives, but with
only partial success It now appeals to
all tourists to engage only such guides
as are Insured, In order to prevent the
wretchedness caused by the death of
uninsured guides who have a family to
Spun lent* Art Davlmsm
Spanish farm laborers do not take
kindly to American agricultural ma
chinery Not long ago a union of these
laborers destroyed one of these ma
chines by way of protest.
DELAY IS DANGEROUS-
Many disposes iiuso ueeepllve that bundr-ds of persons have them before f> ey em
suspect It. They know they are not well, but are perfectly ignorant of the deaOy flan
which are fastening upor them, and must, sooner or later, certainly destroy them, unless
rescued by a skillful hand. AltE YOU AFFLICTED f Your case may now bs
perfectly curahle, hut Hemcmher, every moment of neglect brings you nearer Its
curable stakes, when, perhaps, the most skillful physician can render you uo assistant*
The present is ours, the future may bo TOO LATE.
WDR. KUTCHIN IS NO &TRANGER IN THIS COUNTY.
PreiMent Maplewood Sanitarium, tiroen Laks,
Tflt. Ei. S, P. burgeon. Late of Nani.
Urlam and ilamedy Cos.. Columbia, 0.
Specialist in Chronic Diseases.
WHAT DR. KUTCHIN
Dr. Kutohln makes
tho Ursl object of his
life to heal tho af
flicted, the second, to
got a well-deserved
reputation as a healer
of diseases among the
people: the third. Is
to earn a modest com
pensation in order to
properly care (or him
self and family.
ilodocsall that hs
agrees to, ard oft
times more, and when
failure docs occur It
can always bo traced
to carelessness, Im
prudence, or over
work on th- part of
tho pallet. .
lie deals candidly,
liberally and honor
ably wlih all alike,
taking advantage of
none as .o condition
but not least,
he cnttES after nil
methods but his have
HE CURES AFTER OTHERS FAIL.
Th |*D*t Saoaasaful and Saiantifia Tpaatmant of all Diaaasaa mod
WttkntfiM of Mankind Possible to Obtain.
Th* most widely and favorably known Bprciallst In the United States His long ex*
pe nonce, remarkable skill and universal .success In tho largest nospltals In the world en
ables him to treat all CHRONIC, NERVOUS, SKIN and HUMID DUesxss upon the latest
scientific principles and entitles him to the full conlldcnce of the aflllctcd everywhere.
nR KllinUlM h;ia noaupoaior in diagnosing and treating diseases and deformities.
Ulli IXUlUlllli Medical and Surgical Diseases, Acute and Chronic Catarrh, Diseases
of the 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 been pronounced beyond hope. Many
people meet deatn every year who might have been restored to perfect health had they
placed tholr cases in tho hands of exports.
The Doctor treats no acute *ll teases, hut
make < a specially of chr mic nn I l<>i.g-stnndlng
diseases (’uses given u; by other doctors and
pronounced Incurable, ho must desires to see.
EXAMINATIONS FREE TO AM.
Whenevorlt Is known that Hr. Riiteblnlsl
•topping at a place, crowd! uathri con
sult him, ami it is not to bo w< ndo-ed at when
It Is rointmiimrml that In diagnosing h disease
he nover asks a question, but describes the dif
ferent diseases bettor than Hu* sick cun them
solve ', It Is a w jndcrful girt for anyone to
Hr. Huic hlii' • diagnostic powers
nave treated wonder throng limit elm country.
Ile adopted the following plan, which In pe
culiar to the large hospitals, and la n >t and
never has been tho practice of country doctors,
vl/ : he carefully note* the symptom* of tho
patient, and ascertain* the condition of tho in
torn 11 organs, alt of which he carefully records
In !iis register for future reference In t .1*
way he ascertains tho tine nature of the dls
ea iw and Its cause. When Hick people consult
him be readily tells ttiorn whether he can cure
or help thorn, or who tliur they are bey jnd hope.
HIS IMPROVED METHODS OF TREATMENT
Aromlld and pleasant; agree perfectly with
lh moat del lea to Lady r Child; do not reduce
strength: cun bo used while at work nod give
the greatest posslhlo benollt In tin* shortost
possible time. I'atlonta can consult him or
communicate with Mini as often ns they choose,
during the whole time required for the cure.
Without raffitr lto win-re they nmy be, and with
out extra charge. Mius rendering th * licatiiiont
as successful and satisfactory as though they
were living next door to each other
IVra.ini iiiihU lllfiilly treated by l mrillit
pretender* who keep trifling with them un nth
alter mouth, giving poisonous and U.Juib us
Compounds, should call and nee the Doctor.
UPCOIALTIBM i Oatarrh, Rklp Diseosa*,
H>r •*, Pimples,Scrofula. BloodTulin*. Eczema.
Cancer. Piles and Diseases of Women Quickly
an 1 Pernint entlv Cured by the latest improved
treatment as pursued hy b adlnj spoclttllsla of
j 'uses and CoireHimndeme .'imlldcntial. Treatment sent C O D. to any part o(
the llnlted States < u.t .spoiidcnce with Invalid i solicited. All letters with stamps In
dus' I answered (roe Call and 1m examined and at trust learn tin cause of your dIMMSw
and if item becured Tape Worm - * rimoTod in (ram three 10 live hours without
hi ir vat ion. The remedial l for the aln do course of treatment arc furnished from the
Office or at the Institute, all at once or liy the month.
CONSULTATION, EXAMINATION AND ADVICE FREE TO ALL AT THE
Williams House, Thursday, Oct. 29
And Every Four Weeks Thereafter.
Office hours from 9 a. m to 9 p. m.
SKBMVKK. NEUUWKK k SCHMIDT
I.AWYKIIH Ofttee In Torrlnon's lirlek hloek north end Eighth street bridge. Manitowoc, Whr
cousin. Collections promptly attended to
ItEfMHTMIt OK DKKDH Nutiry I’uldle and Cuuveyaieer Munsy loaned on rnasunabla rates.
Mhulluwim , Wisconsin.
PH k SICI A!NS
DOCTORS FRASER & OLE A SON,
Oki’ick Hocus H to li, 11 to 12 a. m. lto 4 j>. m. 7toßp. m.
Telephone ss 2. York Street. Near nth Street —North Hide.
J. F MI'LHOLLAM), M D.
< iftlee hours. lUtoUJa in. 1 to 4 p m and 7to 8 p m Office over Meudlik Jk Mulbolland's
Store, Manitowoc, Wisconsin. Telephone •fli’.’ 2.
DOCTORS PAINE AND HUBBARD—2O6 N. Eifhth St.
Office Hours: I 10 to 12 a. in. HUBBARD - Sto9a. m.
PAINE f 2t04 p. in. ‘ ( 12 to 2p. tn.
Telephone: Office Paine su-2 ring’s. Residence, 80-3—Hubbard
~ DR. N. T. ZIQLINSKI,
IVI South Eighth Street, Opposite Schuette’s Store.
1 ■ -
SEEGER 6 MILLER. DENTISTS
SOUTH EIGHTH STREET. MANITOWOC. WIS
Local Anaesthetics used for painless extraction of tettk.
.p"!i ■ .-.Bia
DR. M. L. BAST,
In new parlors Williams Block, opposite Manitowoc Savings Bank—Eighth
and Jav Streets,
ALL DENTAL WORK GUARANTEED
Manitowoc, ; ; : : : Wisconeia
WHAT OH KUTCHIR
DOES ROT DO.
He does not fright*
en people Into doctor*
Inc by bolding up s
plea of aspeedy death
before tbelr eyes. He
iocs not urge the sick
to take treatment
when he knows them
to be incurable. Nei
ther does he by false
pretenses bold the
sick under bis care
mouth after month
while doing them no
He does not per
suade helpless -
eu tables to doctor
out the last month of
their lives, or give up
their last dime for
He does not take
patients under • so*
pretending to charge
only for medicine and
amount be can get,
or make the object of
his life tocztortmon*
ey from the sick.
LATEST DISCOVERIES AND IMPROVEMENTS.
Dr. Rntchln ha* received the most ap
proved Instruction In Analytical and Micro
scopical Examinations of the Blood. Urine,
etc . which uro now considered tndlspenaabla to
u correct diagnosis In many disease*. There
re many disease* which pliysU'lans In common
.radios do not usually treat, and are, there*
fore, seldom prepared with necessary and cost
ly <>utlit to examine correctly. or treat with suo
cons; such cane*, therefore, would do well to
call at or.ee and learn fheir true condition, and
whether tho and jon of Dope are yet open, or for
ever cloned a* all at them.
MANHOOD PERFECTLY RESTORED.
Quick, rainless and certain cure for Ixnpo
toner. Eon Manhood, Spermatorrhoea. Losses,
Weakneaa and Nervous UebMlty. also for Pros
tatitis. Varicocele, and all private diseases,
whether from Imprudent habits of youth or
"oxunl excesses In mature years, or any cause
that debilitate* the sexual functions, speedily
and permanently cored Consul!atloa frt
and a(rle*ly < onfldcndal. Absolute cures
guaranteed in cm able cases. No risk Incurred.
DISEASES OF WOMEN.
Such ss has l adled the skill of other physi
cians snd remedies, Hr. KnCchln quickly
cores. I'nnoers. 'rumor*. Fibroid and Polybold
Crowths erred without the use of *be knife. No
cutting, no puln, no danger.
Free Examlnatloii of the Vrlae— Each
p rs- n applying for medical treatment should
or :id or bring 2 to 4 ounces of urine, which will
receive a careful chemical and microscopical
e a amt nation.
I*l LEA. FIATITLA A.V*) RECTAL
ridT.KM cured without pain or detention
Nyphliis. Gonorrhea. Olert, Prlralt
HI(Hd and Nklc. lllacswi speedily, com
pletely and perms non ly cured.
NERVOI S DFIIILITT AMU 111*
111. 11l AO II Hi Llt A yield rapidly lo bit
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