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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, December 31, 1900, Image 6

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ADDRESS OF T1
Before the New York City Y. fl
Good Been Done by the
fry to Make n
MAN SHOULD DO HIS WHO!
NEW YORK, Dec. 30.?Governor
Roosevelt spoke this afternoon at Car'
negle hall, before an audience of youns "
men that completely filled the house. It
waa a mws meeting arranged by the
, Y. M.-C, A. of the city, but It wis somewhat
unique in the fact that the chief
, speaker was in a*way addressing more
than a hundred other .audiences
throughout the country. it had been
arranged so that coplcs of Governor
Roosevelt's address had been secured in
advance, and^ent to secretaries of associations
throughout the country and
It, was said that the address was read
albud at more! than a hundred other
meetings at the same hour.
William E. 'Dodge- presided and
among those on the platform were Gen.
0. O. Howard, Gen. Jack R. Brooke and
various officers from the harbor forts
and- the navy yard. There were also
more than a hundred blue Jackets and
. soldiers present, moat of ' Whom are
members of the army and navy branch
of the association. The New York festival
chorus had elevated seats on the
platform and conducted by a Mr. Morgan,
the director, rendered musical selections.
Mr, Dodge spoke briefly on the history
of the Y. M. C. A., and then eulogized
Colonel Roosevelt in the various
capacities in which be Is known to the
public. The vice president-elect was
received with prolonged applause. He
spoke as follows:
The Governor's Address.
It is a peculiar pleasure to me to
come before you to-day to greet you
and to bear testimony, to the great good
that has been done by these Young
Men's and Young Women's Christian
Associations throughout the United
States and the Dominion of Canada.
More and more we are getting to rec
ognlze tne law or combination. This is
true of many phases In our industrial
life, and it is equally true of the world
of philanthropic effort. No where is it,
or will it ever be, possible to supplant
individual, effort and individual initiative;
but in addition to this, there must
be work in combination. 2\Iore and
more this is Tecognized as true, not only
in charitable work proper, but in that
best form of philanthropic endeavor
where we Cx> good to ourselves by all
joining together to do good to one anther.
This is exactly what is done in
your association.Object
of AssociationIt
seems to me that there are several
reasons why you are entitled to especial
recognition from, all who are interested
In the betterment of our American,
social system. First and foremost
your organization recognizes the vital
need of brotherhood, the most vital of
all our needs here in this great contlV:
nent. The existence of a Young Men's
Young "Women's Christian Association
is certain proof that some people
at least recognize'in practical shape the
' identity ?"?f aspiration and Interest both
' in things material and in things hither,
which with us must be widespread
through the^ masses of people, if the
national life is .to attain full development.
This spirit of brotherhood recognizes
of necessity both the need of
self help and also the need of helping
others in the only way which ever ultimately
does great good; that is, of helping
them to help themselves. Every
man of,us needs such help at some time
uiiu cocii ui ua miuuiu uo giuu 10
strctch out his hand to a brother who
stumbles.
Every Man's Responsibility.
But while every man needs at times
to be lifted' up' when he stumbles, no
man can afford to let himself be carried
' nnd it la worth no man's while to try
thus to carry some one else. The man
*vbo lies down, who will not try to
. walk has become a mere cuinberer of
the earth's surface.
These associations of yours try to
make men self-helpful and to help
them when they are self-helpful. Th?y
do not try merely to carry them, to benefit
them for the moment at the cost of
their future undoing. This means that
all in any way connected with them not
merely retain but increase their selfrespect.
Any man who takes part In
tho v/ork of such an organization Is
benefited to some extent and benefits
the community to some extent?of
course always with the proviso that
the organization Is well managed, and
is run on a business bnsis. as well as
with a Philanthropic purpose.
Mutual Benefit and Common Effort
The. feeling of brotherhood Is necessarily
33 remote from a patronizing
spirit on the one hand, as from a spirit
. of envy and malice on the other. The
best work for our uplifting must be
done by ourselves ojkI yet with brotherly
kindness for our neighbor. Tn such
work, and therefore, In tho kind of
EVEM'
jm mm
Ii As long fit this
follow and had
/?# SORE
/mTmrnt
Ml ?"
M *w.v
| i |? DOWU
Tonsiline
would guicscur
l * CURE IT.
25o and COo.
All druggists.
THE 70N0JUNE CO. CAMTOM. &
IEO. ROOSEVELT
I. C. A. in Carnegie Hail-Great
Christian Organization-*
icn Self-helpful.
,E DUTY TO HIS NEIGHBOR.
work done fitf tho Toung Men'n Christian
Associations, we all stand on tha
sclf-reflDGCtlnft baala of mutual benefit
and common effort. All of us who take
part In any audi work In v whatever
measure both receive and confer benefit#.
This Is true of the founder and
giver and it *is no less true of every
man who takes advantage of what the
founder and giver have done. This
brotherhood maizes us all realize how
much we. have In common, and how
much we can do, when we work In common.
I doubt if it Is possible to overestimate
the good done by the mere
fact of association with a common interest
and for a common end, and when
the common Interest Is high and the
common end peculiarly worthy, the
good done Is,-of course, many times Increased.
Acting Without State Aid.
Besides developing this sense of brotherhqpd,
the feeling which greeds respect
both for one's, self- and Cor others.
your associations have a peculiar
value In showing what can be done by
acting in combination-without aid from
the state. While on the one hand it hae
become evident that under the conditions
of modern life-we, cannot allow
an unlimited individualism which may
work luyrrcv to the community, it is no
less evident that the sphere of the
state's action should be extended very
cautiously, and so far as possible only
where It will not crush out healthy Individual
Initiative. Voluntary action
by Individuals in the form of associations
of any kind for mutual betterment
or mutual advantage often offer a
way to avoid alike the danger of state
control and the dangers of excessive Individualism.
This Is particularly true
of efforts for thnt most Important of
all forms of betterment, moral betterment?the
moral betterment which
usually brings material betterment in
its train.
Possible to Solvo Great Problems.
,It is only in this way by all of us
working together in. a spirit of brotherhood,
by each doing his part for the
betterment of himself and of others
that it .is possible for us to solve the
tremendous problems with which, as.a
nation, we are now confronted. Our
industrial life has become so complex,
Its rate of movement so very rapid,
and specialization and differentiation so
intense that we And ourselves face to
face with conditions that wore practically
unknown In this nation half a century
ago. -The power of the forces ol
evil has been greatly increased, and it
is necessary for our self-preservation
that we should similarly strengthen the
forces for good.. "We are ail of us
bound to work towards this end, No
one of us can do everything, but each
of us can do something, arid if we work
together the aggregate of these some'
things will be very considerable.
Work Done in Many Ways.
There are of course a thousand different
ways in wliich the work can bo
done, and each man must choose as his
tastes and his powers ldc1 him, if he is
trj do the best of.,which he is capable.
But all the kinds oC work must be carried
along on certain definite lines II
gcod is to come. All tho work must be
attempted as on the whole this Young
Men's Christian Association work has
been done; that Is, In a spirit of good
will towards all ami not of hatred towards
some; in a spirit In which the
broad charity for mankind there Is
added a keen and healthy sanity ot
mind. We must retain our self-respect
each and all of us, and we must boware
alike of mushy sentimentality and
of envy and hatred.
It ought not to be accessary for me
to warn you against mere sentimentality,
against the philanthropy and charity
which are not merely Insufficient,
but harmful. It Is eminently desirable
that we should none of us be hardhearted,
hut it i,s no less desirable thail
we should not be soft-hearted.
Hardness and Softness of Heart.
I really do not know which quality is
most productive of evil to mankind In
the long run, hardness of heart or softness
of heart. Naked charity Is nol
what we permanently want. There arc
of course, certain classes such as young
children, widows with large families, ot
crippled or very aged people, or ever
strong men temporarily crushcd by
stunning: misfortune, on whose behall
we may have to make a frank and direct
appeal to charity, and who can bi
the,recipients of It without any loss ol
self-respect. But taking us as ji
whole, taking1 the mass of American#
we do not want charity, we do not wuul
sentimentality; we merely want tc
learn how. to act-both Individually and
together in such fashion as to enable w
to hold our own in the world, to do goot'
to others according to the measure ol
our opportunities. and to receive good
from others In ways which will not entail
on our part nny Iobh of sHf-respect
Motto, "All Men Up."
It ought/ to be no lefis 'unnecessary It
say that any man who trlfS to soLvf
tlie great problems that confront us hj
an appeal to anger and passion, to Ignorance?
and folly, to malice and envy
Is not, and never can be aught but ar
enemy of the very people he profcHsi-j
to befriend. In the words of Lowell, li
In far safer to adopt for a motto "Al
men up" than "Some men down.'
Speaking broadly we rannot In tin
long run benefit one innn by the downfall
of another. Our energies run as i
rule be employed to much better oilvantage
In uplifting some than li
pulling down others. Of course then
must sometimes be pulling down, too
"We have no business to blink evils, nn<!
where It In necessary that the knlfr
nhould be used, lot 't he used unspnr
Ingly, hut lot It,lie tiped Intelligently,
When there is need of a drastic remedy,
apply It, but do not apply It In thr
mere spirit of'ha|o. Normally a pound
of construction l? worth a ton of'destruction.
Money Not Evfrything.
There Is degradation to us If wo feel
t
pbod
Purity
Cleanliness and Government Inspection
insure the purity of Swift's Premium
Hams and Bacon and Swift's Silver Leaf
Lard! Their quality is uniform and of
the highest possible standard.
Swift and Company
Chicago Kami* City Omaha
Su LouU St. Joseph St. I'nui
Wheeling Branch, jo-54 Sixteenth Gtrcet
envy and maJIce and hatred of one's
neighbor, for any cause, and If we envy
him merely because of his riches, we
show we liave ourselves low ideals.
Money is a good thing. It Is a foolish
affectation, to deny It. But It Is not the
only good thing, and after a certain
amount has been amassed it ceases to
be the chief'-even of material good
things. It Is far bettor, for Instance,
to do wdll a bit of work which Is well
worth doing. I do not. care whether
this work Is that of an. engineer on a
great railroad or captain of a fishing
boat, or.foreman In a factory or machine
shop, or section boss, or division
chief or assistant ustronomer In an observatory,
or a second lieutenant some
where In'China or the Philippines?each
man of these has an Important piece of
work, and if he Is really Interested In It
and hafc the right stuff In him, he will
be altogether too proud of what he Is
doing and . o Intent on doing It well, to
waste his time In envying others.
Envy and Malice Great Evils.
From the days when the chosen people
received the decalogue, to our own,
envy and malice have been recognized
as evils, and woe to those who appeal
to them. To break the Tenth Commandment
Is no more moral now than
It has been for the past thirty contur.
lea The vice of envy is not only a dangerous
but also a mean vice, for It Is
always a confession of Inferiority. It
may provoke conduct which will be
fruitful of wrong-doing to others; and
It must causa misery to the man who
feels it. It will not be any the- less
fruitful of wrong and misery, If as Is so
often the case with evil motives, it
adopts some high sounding alias. The
truth is. gentlemen, that each one of
us has In him certain passions and Instincts
which. If they gain the- upper
hand in his soul, would mean that the
wild beast had come uppermost In him.
Envy, malice and hatred are such passions,
and' they are Just as bad If directed
against a class or group of men
as if directed against an Individual.
What we need in our leaders and
teachers Is help In suppressing such
feelings, help In arousing and direct-'
ing the feelings that are their extreme
1 opposites.
, Following; Example of Leaders.
"Woe to us as a nation if we ever follow
the lead of men who seek not to
; smother, but to inflame the wild beast
. qualities of the human heart! In social
and industrial no less than In political
reform we can do healthy work,
work fit for a free country, fit for selfgoverning
democracy, only by treading
In the footsteps of Washington and
Franklin und Adams and Patrick Henry
and not in the steps of Marat and
Robespierre.
So far what I have had to say has
dealt mainly with our relations with
one another in what may be called the
service of the state. But the basis of
good citizenship is in the home. A man
must be a good son, husband and father?a
woman a good (laughter, wife and
mother, first and foremost. There must
, be no shirking of duties in big things or
In little things. The man who will not
work hard for his wife and his little
| ones; the woman who shrinks from
bearing and rearing many healthy children;
these have no place among the
men and women who are striving upward
and onwa.nl.
Family Foundation of State.
Of course, the family Is the foundation
of all the tilings In the state. Sins
against pure and healthy family life are
nf oil .. Ir,
end to be visited moat heavily upon the
nation in which they take place. We
must beware, moreover, not merely of
the great sins, but of the lessor ones
which, when taken together, cause such
an appalling aggregateHof misery and
wrong. The drunkard, the lewd liver,
the coward, the liar, the dishonest man,
the man who is brutnl to or neglectful
of parents, wife or children?of all of
these the shrift should be short 'when
we apeak of decent citizenship. Every
ounce of effort for good in your associations
is part of the ceaseless war
against the traits which produce such
men. But In addition to condemning
the grosser forms of evil we must not
forget to condemn also the evils of bad
temper, lack of gentleness, nagging and
whining 'ffetfulnesH, lack of consideration
for others?the evils of selfishness
in all its myriad forms. Each man or
woman must remember his or her duty
to all around, and especially to those
closest und nearest, and such remembrance
Is the best possible preparative
10 uuinn uuiy lor me sinie /is a wnoie.
? Practice Christian Doctrinc.
We ask that these associations. nnd
the men find women who take part hi
. them, practice the Christian doctrines
i which are preached from every true
' pulpit. The decalogue ond the golden
t rule muHt stuml as the foundation of
1 every successful effort to better cither
' our social or our political life. "Fear
the Lord nnd walk In his ways," and
"Let each in an love his neighbor as
himself'?when we practice these two
precepts, the reign of social and civic
righteousness will be close at hand.
Christianity tenches not only that euch
of us must so live an to save his own
soul, but that each must also strive to
do Ills whole duty by his neighbor. We
cannot live tip to these tcaehlngw as we
should: for In the pros once of Infinite
might and infinite wisdom the strength
of the strongest man Is but weakness,
I and the UccmionI of mortal eyes see but
dimly. Hut each of us can ut least
strive, as light and strength are given
hi in. toward the Ideal. Kffort along any
I one line will not sulllce. We muwt not
only be good, but strong. Wc must not
only be high-minded, but brave-bearted.
Think and Work Hard.
We must think loftily and we must
also work hard. It Is not written in the
Holy ,Book that we must merely be
harmless as doves. It Is also written
that we must be wise as' serpents.
Craft unaccompanied by conscience
makes the crafty man a social wild
beast who preys on the community ar.d
must be hunted out of It. Gentleness
and sweetness unbacked by strength
and high resolve are almost Impotent
for good. The true Christian Is. the true
citizen, lofty of purpose, resolute in
endeavor, ready for a hero's deeds, but
never looking down on his task because
It-Is cast In the day of small things; .
scornful of baseness, awake to his own
duties as well as to his rights, following
the higher law with reverence, and in
this world doing all that In him lies, so
that when death comes he may fcel'tliat
mankind Is in some degree 'better be
cause lis has lived.
BOARD OF SURVEY
Appointed by Urigndo Commander
of State Quard to F1133 on Loss of
Quartermaster Supplies.
?pcclul Dispatch to (he Tntelllccncer.
CHARLESTON', W. Va., Dec. 30.?Th:
following order has been Issued from
brigade headquarters of the West Vlr- (
Slnia National Guird:
BRIGADE HEADQUARTER?,]
WEST VIRGINIA NAT. GUARD, Y. '
CHARLESTON, W. Vn., Dec. 28, 1900.J
Special Order No; CI.
By direction of the commandor-lnchlef,
a board of survey Is hereby appointed
for the purpose of ascertaining
and reporting facts, submitting opln- j
Ions, and making recommendations upon
the question of responsibility for
the loss or destruction of missing quartermaster's
stores and ordnance stores
for which the state of West Virginia is
responsible to the United States government.
Detail for the board:
Major W. W. Scott, First Infantry;
Capt. Jess2 L. Cramer, Second Infantry;
Capt. John P. Glass, First Infantry.
The said hoard will also set as a board
of Inspection to Inspect such property
as may be presented to It for condemnation.
The board will report at the adjutant
general's office, Charleston, at 10 a. m.,
January 7, 1901.
The travel and subsistence enjoined
are necessary for the public service.
13y command of
BRIG. GEN. CIJRTIN.
C. I!. KEFAUVEIt,
Brigade Adjutant General.
MAMMOTH STEAL
$100,000 in Negotiable Paper Taken !
From a Mall Pouch?On Trail of ;
Robbers.
DETROIT, Mich., Dec. 2S.?A mall
pouch containing 5100,000 In negotiable '
paper and an unknown amount of !
money was stolen from the Wyandotte, ;
Mich., Michigan Central road passenger
station some time last night. The ,
last mall for Wyandotte arrives at !
10:23, on the Michigan Central road,
and owing to the lateness of J he hour,
it is left in the station until morning.
When the two mail sacks were thrown
from the train hist night Operator Richett
threw the pouches under a seat in
the corner of the waiting room. He
then went to his home in Detroit. Today.
when mail carrier John McCJeary
came to the station for the mail sacks,
he missed one. About the same time
George Bessy, a driver of an oil wagon,
reported at the station that a pouch,
ripped open and empty was behind an
oil tank a short distance from the station.
!
Brought in Checks. I
The J. B. Ford alkali works Is one of
the principal Industries of Wyandotte '
and about the time of the finding of the
pouch two office employes brought in a
number of checks and opened envelopes
they had found strewn along the railroad
tracks.
Postmaster Johnson, of Wyandotte,
was notified and went at once to the
scene of the robbery. The trail of the ,
thief was marked along the railroad
track by strewn letters, checks and
drafts. Most of the mall was intended
for the J. B. Ford company and a force
of clerks was sent out to collect the letters
strewn along the track. The reason
for this activity on the part of the
J. B. Ford company was that J. B.
Ford, Jr., said he expected a draft to- ,
day, from New York, for $40,000. The 1
,(?> ft ,11,1 n ,1 If
lleveil that the robber or robbers took
it with other valuable papers from the
pouch.
- I
Supremo Court.
Special Dlsptttch to tho Intelligencer. i
CHARLESTON. W. Va., Dec. 30.?'The s
following: motions were heard by the
supreme court at Its session yesterday:
Petitions for re-hen rings were tiled
In the following cases:
Roberts vs. Tanner, et nl, from Wood
county.
Webster Lumber Co. vs. Keystone
Lumber and Mining Co., from Webster
county.
Young & Nndenbousch, trustees, vs.
Improvement H. & L. Association, from
Berkeley county. ,
Talbott vs. Woodford, et al, from Barbour
county.
Talbott vs. Woodford, et al, from Barbour
county.
Pickens vs. Coal River Boom and
Timber Company, from Kanawha county.
Blubaugh vs. Loomls, et al, from
Wood county.
Slaughter vs. Thacker Conl and Coke
Company, from Mingo county.
Jordan vs. Jordan, from Mason county.
Dlehl, ft al. vs. Cotts. et al, from
Ohio county.
Rlttmnn Accopts.
CLEVELAND, Ohio. I)oc. 2$.?Frederick
E. Rlttmnn, of this city, has nccoptcd
the position as fourth auditor of
the treasury department, tendered him
by the President, to succeed Frank H.
Morris, who was murdered a week ago.
Mr. Rlttmnn wan formerly cashier of
the National Bank of Commerce here.
How to Cure Croup. :
Mr. R. Cray, who lives near Amenla,
Duchess county, N. Y., says: "Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy In tho best medicine
1 have ever used. It is a fine
children's remedy for croup, and never
fulls to cure." When given as noon an I
the child becomes hoarse, or even after
the croupy cough bus developed, It will 1
prevent' the attack. This should l>e
borne In mind, and a bottle of the
Cough remedy kept at hand, ready for
Instant use us soon as these symptoms
appear. Tor sale by druggists.
^ '" MfertP 2S2H
i Jk C]
- <
coming!
Hotel Maine, Bridgeport, Wednesday,
Windsor Hotel, Bsllaire, Thursday, .
CONSULTATION FREE AND ST
Tttabllshcd 1S2G Largest Practice and Most Complete
also includes many lorelm countries. Our Ionic cxperic
NO MONEY REQUIRED OF RESPONSIBLE PAR
WHAT WE TREAT curablediseasesotthe I feet
??s? S
Deformities and Sunrlcal DL?ea5cs: Chronic and cs..
Desperate Rheumatic, 'to" ,
Blood nnil Bkin Diseases.such ns Scrorula.t.leers, anu.
ISmrlmSoj, Freckles, etc.; Female Diseases, ncntj
especially those which huro baflleil the skill of rh<ra
"SS physlctMis. Epileptic Fits, Rupture J^rma- ?
ncntly cured by a new. scientific method. Krai". PJ
" H and Sorrow Disewe?, Paralysis. Lowracv busis
tor Ataxia. Neuralgia. Sciatica- Lumbago. Head- hare
nche sleeplessness. Dizziness. Braia ana hervous T-?<
Shnu?tlon.MKl Spinal Irritation. Canccr cured Medl
nlthout the use of a Knife. Kidney and Bladder P0I"T
Diseases Brtaht's Dlfeasc. Diabetes. Inflamina- uiule
lion of the Bladder, Enlarged Prostate, frequent IMI
and dribbllnK Urination, ctc. Tnroat. Lung and peric
Nasal Diseases, such as (atarrh. Bronchitis. Asth cure
ma. Consumption. Deafness, etc.. cured by our Feme
(%rirltin) svrtexn of home treatment. vr*.
aiulc
?E?amp to the entire tody. lira curative ellect is:
Treatment by Correspondence.^ngonS!
will receive a careful chemical and microscopical exam
ivc have never 6een. Write for book of 100 paK? and1
tultatlon and Examination free nnd strictly <^"^entia
sonscnt of the patient. Treatment sent by mall or expn
Md"? The France Medical Institute (
We pay the above reward for an
Dyspepsia, Sick Headache, In
or Costiveness we ca
Llyevita, The Up-to-Ba
They are purely Vegetable and ne
25c boxes contain 100 Fills, JOc
boxes contain 15 Pills. Beware of:
Sentbymail. Stamps ';:n. N
Clinton and Jackson Sts., Chicago
Sold by Chas. It. Gcctze, Druggist, Mnr
ing, W. Vft.
Jm' handsome
wthevehtdol
From. CAfA
J OS> JTLEMB&
W^OuESALC ANO RC.TAII
4I2.MARKET ST. f
"ij) CURE cure Itv
MERVOUS DEBILITY.g|;;
Sold by Chas. H. Gootzo, DruggUt, cor. M
* \
ROW 11
>ver the |
rash tub jf
8 '
ce Monday's work easy 9
washing with Walker's II
p. It saves the clothes.' S|
low the new woman's 13
for easy washing, print- |JJ
n the wrapper of kg
'ALKER'S |
SOAP I 1
yon can crow over all g
troubles of wash day.
7 contains no alkali. jfo
|
-ONSULT1NG AND EXAMINING I
OF THE france medical in- 1
by request, will visa |
Jan. 2,from 9 a.m. to 8p.m. g
Jan. 3,.from 9 a.m. to 5 p. m. |
RICTLY COHF|PE(1T,A*SiShavV^
1k? United States, Canada, and Mexico, but
ice Skftble Still. ?nd unlvcrwvl mg*
"c? ' ntt'icted The celebrated France .
?n??Sh?Hw? fSrbcinp the uott cotapleuj
ndjeuct o! men anil vvoncn. Wondtrful
v treated _
TIGS TO COMMENCE TREATMENT.
IVATE AND SEXUAL DISEASES.-A percure
guaranteed iu all curable caws. Lost
jood. Spermatorrhoea. Seminal .Weakness. Kfof
Youthful Indiscretion and Sexual tececserrous
Debility. Exhausted Vitality. CoafaIdm,
Aversion to Socicty, Loss of Memuj
Energy, Impotency, etc., quickly and pern*
ly cured by an original treatment. Conor
, Syplrilis, Cleet, Stricture, Hydrocele, and
ipceie, cured in the shortest possible tine,
jut the use of mercury or hindrance from
less. Curable cases gnarantocd when othen
failed. Low charges: consultation free.
i France System of Local Treatment with
cated Pad for Men Is positively the most
ilcte and successful known for weak and
rcloped organ*.
PORT ANT TO LADIES.?After years ot exnoe,
there has been discovered the crested
known for all diseases peculiar to the lex.
4e diK-ase* positively cured by a new BethDie
cure is effected by home treatment. Enharmless
and easily applied. Consultation
orrespondenee free and strictly oontldectiaL
medicated Bougie for the cure of Stricture
oetatc Gland. Tho Bougies are inserted into <
to position without the slightest effort, relectric
current, luvlgorating and impaling
felt from the llrst application.
n applying for Medical Treatment should
;nd from two to four ounces of urine, which
ihation. We have cured thousands of cases
list of MX) questions. Correspondence, Con1.
No names published without the written
ss to any. part of the United States.
Io,, 38 v/. Gaj St., Columbus, 0. '
.y case of Liver Complaint,
digestion, Constipation
nnot cure with
le Utile Liver Pill
ver fail to give satisfaction,
boxes contain 40 Pills, 5c
substitutions and imitations,
ervita Medical Co., Cornet
), Illinois. Sold by
ket nnd Twelfth streets, Wheal
mwl&w
cut Guss.PAnasI
?CEsrC?j;ar;-wP[)f(rWm? i
UB PURCHASE OF WtNES AJO A
EH DEC. I5~akd. JAN. 15M
J E& 1R?" KSS o A
Li DAY GIFT.!
>. and Save Expressage-?
?I0-OnOERS.RnMEMBER A
5 Decanters, etc. 200 ?
fe and Liqoofls to select*
LOGUE FREE.-ss^ A
'? jSj SO Mo Y
L 0?VGCI3TS. A
^ITT^URGHv^y
inw&f _
fat of Nerrotw Dl^wmen I* nt bane of &**'?
lie nerve cclU nt tl>t* point wninc, n lrr.r,'.,
of the fcvnicm occurs. Nervous DeMHtv.
Varicocele, Falling Memory ,4uiti I""*.;
tin, lusomnlii, Lvtc., arc symptom* of tin*
in. Kcglcctrd, it rcrsulIn in rareMnCft a
i', or Cotinutaption. ralmo Tablet* j jjui
r*r (Mb bv renewing the uUtvr*'
lecklttR nit (\mln? nna repine! tiK weakness
cngth nntl urebitio't. jocnl^x; taboif*
on-< lad Kimmiitre) is.no. HenJ for l*'tC
tUUSID UKUO CO., CUiVlilJVND, 0.
arltct and Twelfth strcota. ftpl*

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