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The Plymouth tribune. (Plymouth, Ind.) 1901-1911, October 10, 1901, WEEKLY EDITION, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87056244/1901-10-10/ed-1/seq-7/

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the market with lees fuel. Entire top, front and eides mica.
Double hot blast fire pot; fire pot withdrawn in half minute;
Duplex grate?; always cool magazine; large tea kettle attach'
ment; heats up aod down etairs at same time; guarantee bond
with every 6tove. Sold only at
Buck's Gash Hardware
TLbc tribune.
HENDRICKS & CO., Publishers.
Advertisements to appear In THE TKIB-
UNE must be in before Tuesday noon to It
sure tnelr appearance In the issue of that
Plymouth. Ind., Octtber 10, 1901.
Mrs. F. Spotts, of Kewanna,
visiting her sister in this city.
Frank Hendricks has returned home
from his trip to ew Orleans.
Arthur Young, who has been quite
sick for the past few weeks, is conva
lescent. IdaUliich, who has been quite ill
with malaria fever,is able to be up and
Missess Harriet and Jeanette Lauer i
returned last week from Mattoon,
Mary E. Gibson has filed an appli
cation to have Angeline M. Fife de
clared of unsound mind.
A very nervous screech owl was
taken from a pipe-hole in a chimney
at the residence of X. II. Oglesbee.
Mrs. T. F. Ivnoblock and children
left Bremen Friday for Louisville, Ky.,
where Mr. Knoblock has been employed
for some time.
Among the speakers at the confer
ence of farmers' institute workers -to
be held at Lafayette this week will
be Mrs. R. A. Hume.
In the case of James T. Bartlett vs.
Miranda E. Williams, appealed from
this county to the appellate court, a
rehearing has been denied.
Glenn, the young son of Charles
McLaughlin, was bitten in the hand
by a dog Thursday. The injured
member is severely lacerated.
Mrs. J. F. Dean, of North Michi
gan street, presented her husband with
a bright little boy baby Friday after
noon. Mr.Dean is engaged with Clizbe"
While sinking a well near Topeka,
LaGrange county, shale gas was
struck at a depth of 200 feet. A com-
pany has been formed to sink the well
to Trenton rock.
Clark L. Hayes, son of Attorney S.
J. Hayes, of Bremen, was married to
Miss Sophie Bounell at Goshen, last
Wednesday evening. The. newly wed
ded couple left Goshen Wednesday
night for Washington, D. C, where
Mr. Hayes has a government position.
The funeral of Michael Fockler.who
was for 55 years a highly respected
resident of German township,was held
at Bremen Friday. Deceased was 75
vears old and was the father of nine
children all of whom are living and
are resident of Marshall and St. Joseph
A wagon load of burning furniture
was the feature of the day Thursday
afternoon at the busy corner of State
and Monroe streets in Chicago. Every
body jumped up and down yelling
Fire!" "Get some water!" until the
doomed craft lost its identity as a
moving van and looked like a spot in
the alley.
The first meeting of ihe Saturday
Club for the current season was held
Saturday afternoon at the home of
Mrs. A. R. Underwood. Mrs. IdaSmi th
had the paper, her subject txdng a ret
rospect of the club, and each member
present responded to roll-call with a
"treasured thought from by-gone
days." The meeting was highly en
joyable and the outlook for the sea
son's work is most auspicious.
Paul, nephew of Senator C. IT. Reeve,
has just been visiting his reh tives in
Plymouth and left Friday for the
Pan-American. General Reeve was a
colonel in the regular army and a brig
adier general of volunteers, ne
served with distinction for (a long
time in the Philippines and was pro
vost general and chief of police at
Manila. He will spend the winter in
California. '
Thesa crispy mornings Urs. Austin's
Pan Cake Flour tsstes delicious. Ready
ia a moment. Boy from your grocer.
Sun Burst
The greatest revolu
tion of the age
100 per cent, more heat
than any other etove ou
Mrs. Oout Hout, who has been vis
iting Gus Carabin, went to Sterling,
111., Saturday.
Emma W. Bosserman rias brought
foreclosure proceedings against Charles
A. Stuck on a real estate mortgage.
"William Isicoles, of Indianapolis,
one of the pioneers of northern Ind
iana, is visiting his nephew, A. North.
.Mrs. Dr. J. fc. Jlartin will read a
DaDcr at the district convention of
the Woman's Foreign Missionary so
ciety to be held at Laporte Oct. 15
and 16.
The people of Logansport are fear
ful that the largu printing establish
ment of Wilson, Humphreys & Co.,
recently burned out, may be located
II. A. Barnhart, of the Rochester
Sentinel, and R. C. Stephenson, of
the law firm of Holman & Stephenson,
were in Plymouth Friday. They
are interested in the telephone busi
Dr. Eidson the druggist is now com
fortably located in the Judy drug
store room with a well selected and
well arranged stock and is ready for
business. His wife, who is still at
Bourbon, will join him here later
Kewanna Herald.
If an example were necessary to
demonstrate that the American peo
ple are one in sentiment in the hour
of a great calamity, such an example
has been furnished in the recent as
sasination of President McKinley.
Both the press and the people have
freely spoken their praises of the late
chief magistrate and not less heartfelt
or sincere have been the tributes
which have been paid to him by his
political opponents than those which
have come from his friends and sup
porters. That people shall differ from
one another in political opinion in this
country, where every citizen has a
voice in the government, is accepted
as a matter of course. That a portion
of the people should honestly believe
that the policy of the administration
was an unnecessary departure from
the spirit and traditions of American
institutions and that they should even
view with apprehension a policy so
different from that to which they
were accustomed was also to be expect
ed. But however freely they criticise,
these criticisms are not aimed at the
man, but at the principles which he
represented. And scarcely any high
er tribute could be paid to William
McKinley than that those of an op
posite political faith should give him
credit for honesty and sincerity of
purpose even though they differed
most radically from him and were
avowedly opposed to the principles to
which he subscribed. Warsaw Union
Sunday School Convention.
John W. Parks, A. C. North, Rev.
J. E. Hartman and Will M. Nichols
Sunday attended the Sunday school
convention at Trinity church, West
township. The convention is said to
be one of the largest attended and the
best ever held In the county. Of
ficers were elected for the ensuing year
as follows:
Rev. John Appleman, president;
Miss S. Ruple, secretary; Mrs. Dora
Garn, superintendent house departs
ment, and Miss Maggie Appleman,
superintendent of normal work.
Almost in SihL
Thursday night, two gentlemen
from Rochester were guests at the
Bradley notel. They were here in
the interests of an ' electrical line
which is to run from Rochester to
Culver, and they claimed that they
had secured the right of way from
Rochester to the Marshall county line.
This line will connect with the main
line at Rochester which connects with
various lines throughout the state.
We hope it will materialize, and will
give our readers more particulars later
on. Culver Herald. .
For something good, try Mra.lAustin'a
Famous Pan-Cake Flour, ready in a
jiffy. Your grocer has it on hand.
Fire at Laporte.
Laporte, Ind., Oct. 4 Yesterday
afternoon fire broke but in the Plielp
livery barn on Main street and de
stroyed nn entire row of buildings, in
cluding the Thelps barn, Henry's liv
ery barn, a stable belonging to the M.
Rumely Co., the store of T. B- Arm
strong & Son and the residence of
Charles Phelps. The lass is partly
covered bv insurance. William Ul-s
rich, a fireman, was badly burned
and almost suffocated.
Ditching Day and Night
Valparaiso, Ind., Oct. 4 Work
has commenced on a large drainage
canal in this and Laporte counties.
The canal will be fourteen miles long,
half being in each county, and will
cost $35,000. Over 50,000 acres
of land will be reclaimed. Two shifts
work with the dredge, so that there is
no stop, the dredging continuing night
as well as day, electric arc lights being
used at night.
Snow Storm In October.
Peru, Ind., Oct. 4 Two inches of
snow fell in the northern part of Mi
ami county yesterday. The snow
storm was preceded by a heavy fall of
hail, and the mercury dropped almost
to the freezing point. At Macy the
fall of snow is reported to have ex
ceeded a depth of two inches. The
weather in this part of the state to
day is reported the mast severe
experienced this early in the season
twenty-five years.
Welcomed a Tramp.
XoRTn Vernon, Ind., Oct. 4 Mrs.
Rosa Lupton, living at the edge of
this city, was attacked at her home by
a tramp. The big burly fellow was at
tempting to force an entrance through
a door that Mrs. Lupton had barred
when she first detected his presence.
When the door gave way Mrs. Lupton
met him with a revolver, and as the
tramp fled she emptied the contents
of the gun in his direction. The tramp
fell at the last shot, but made his es
cape. Mrs. Lupton then notified the
Wilson-Humphreys Plant Burned.
LooANsrouT, Ind., Sept. 30 The
printing plant of the Wilson-Humphreys
company on Erie avenue was
damaged bv fire Saturday afternoon.
The second story, in which were three
linotype machines and the composing
rooms, was wrecked. The bindery on
the third' floor was badly damaged and
all the stock ruined bv smoke and
water, while the pressroom on the
first floor was l'.ooded, although little
damage was done there by the flames.
The fire started in the linotype-room,
it is thought, from a defective electric
wire. The company estimates its
loss at $40,000, about one-half in
sured. One hundred persons will be
out of employment until the company
can make repairs.
To Kidnap Gov. Taylor.
Indianapolis, Ind., Sept. 30,
Governor Durbm has been told that an
attempt will be made to arrest W. S.
Taylor, former governor of Kentucky,
and Charles Finley, former secretary
of state, and an endeavor made to take
them out of Indiana.
Governor Durbin immediately noti
ced Arthur Goebel, who is awaiting
the governor's action on the requisi
tion presented for Taylor and Finley,
that if any such move is made he will
hold the guilty parties responsible, no
matter who or where they are.
Despite denials of Police Superin
tendent Quiglsy, it has been establish
ed that his men have not for a minute
lost sight of Taylor and Finley for
some days.
It is generally believed Governor
Durbin will refuse to honor the re
quisition. The Cashier Played Craps.
Washington, Ind., Sept. 30 After
the bank officials had kept the matter
secret from the public for several
weeks, it became known that R. C.
Davis, who recently resigned as cashier
of the People's national bank, was
forced to the action because of an al
leged shortage of $51,680. Davis
claims his downfall was due to gamb
ling, and It Is said he lost $30,000
"shooting caps'.,,
It is said that the condition of the
cashier's accounts was discovered by
his recalling a letter mailed by Presi
dent , Burke of. the People's bank to
the Capital national bank at Indiana
polis, which dealt with the business
relations of thelndianapolisbank. The
president of the Capital bank tele
phoned Mr. Burke concering the mat
ter and learned that there was a wide
misunderstanding in regard to their
dealings. The next day Vice presi
dent Packard of the Capital national
bank arrived from Indianapolis and
readily proved , to the People's bank
officials ' that the Washington bank
was the Capital bank's debtor in the
sum of $15,000 instead of having a
credit of $8,000 as the People's bank
books showed. When the discrepancy
was .made clear the resignation of
Davis was demanded and his books
were investigated.
The Estate of Senator Parks in Bourbon
Many Plymouth visitors to the
Bourbon fair last week have remarked
upon the clean and progressive appear
ance of the magnificent estate owned
by Senator John W. Parks, adjoining
Bourbon on the west and lying on
both sides of the railroad. This is one
Of the best, as it is one of th largest,
farms in Marshall county and it dem
onstrates what intelligent scientific
direction can accomplish in agricul
ture, for the property, though a very
old farm, is today yielding profitable
returns, while other farms that were
equally good in soil and opportunity
have worn out and lost value. .
James O. Tarks, the father of the
senator, was the first settler in Bour
bon township; he named the township
and afterwards the town after the
Kentucky county in which he was
raised. He entered considerable
tracts of land and bought other tracts
from the original entrvmen until he
owned a very large estate near Bour
bon. He built the first frame house
in that locality, and in this house
John W. Parks was born, and he get
an example of thrift, energy and in
telligent agriculture that did much to
influence his neighbors in the direction
of right farm practice.
On the death of his father Senator
Parks inherited that body of land ly
ing on the west of Bourbon and to
this he has added other tracts until
the present splendid holding is the
result. In his management of the
property he has continued the wise
example of his father in enterprise
and progressiveness. While Mr. Parks
is a busy lawyer he is never too busy
to give close personal attention to his
farming interests and to devise new
plans, consider new methods and to
superintend all important undertak
ings. He is foremost in farmers' in
stitutes and believes in scientific
education as the most important fac
tor of success in agriculture.
The prosperity of Marshall county
must depend almost exclusively upon
the land and its productiveness and it
is a pleasure to chronicle the efforts of
prominent farmers to raise the stan
1 1 - .i : r ; l
iMiub ui iiieir pruiebbioii aim in mis
manner contribute to the general wel
fare of the community, as Mr. Parks
and others whom we have namctf and
1 i .
m iicjciuuT name are aomg.
Hathaway In The
In the exercise of the low cunning
that distinguishes the late Senator
Goebel's followers, they have taken
advantage of the state of public feel
ing brought about by the assassina
tion of President McKinley to renew
the demand for the extradition of
Williams. Taylor and Charles Fin
ley, to answer to the charge of con
spiring with others to murder Sena
tor Goebel, "who was assassinated at
Frankfort, Ky., a year ago last Janu
ary. It is not necessary to review
the circumstances leading up to the
tragedy further than to recall the fact
that Senator Goebel himself was a
man of violent methods and actions.
His memorable contest for the nom
ination fov governor and the methods
employed to accomplish that end
resulted in a split in the Democratic
party in Kentucky and raised up for
him in the ranks of his own party
thousands of bitter enemies who hated
him with an intensity that could not
have been equaled or surpassed in re
publican circles. Nothing brought
out in the trials at Frankfort gives
anything like conclusive proof that a
conspiracy to kill Senator Goebel
existed. The evidence upon which
men. have been convicted and sen
tenced to the penitentiary for life was
purely circumstantial, and very weak
at that. So far as the proceedings
were made public and all the evi
dence was published through the
Associated Press there is nothing to
show why the senator should not have
been killed by an anti-Goebel demo
crat as well as by a republican.' Be
that as it may, however, there is abso
lutely nothing in the testimony as far
as published that connects Mr. Taylor
with the crime.
Uut because he considered .himself
the regularly and legally chosen .gov
ernor of Kentucky, and defended his
title and rights within the limits of
the constitution as was his duty as
well as privilege to do, the Goebel
gang, headed by the notorious Camp
bell whose debauching of courts and
juries in Hamilton county, O., made
his name infamous have persistently
but vainly sought to enmesh him in
the so-called conspiracy. But failure
to connect Taylor with any conspiracy
has not cooled, their thirst for h's
blood. They . would glut their ven
geance with his life whether Innocent
or guilty because he refused to sur
render to their chief the office to
which he (Taylor) had been fairly
elected and which Goebel by fraud
and other illegal methods sought to
deprive him of. Revenge is the sole
motive that prompts Arthur Goebel,
Campbell, Chinn and the rest of the
unsavory gang to clamor once more at
Governor Durbin's door for Taylor's
return. The conservative and peace
loving democrats of Kentucky have
no 'sympathy with their efforts. Thev
feel thatGocbelism hasjsufficiently dis
graced the state without adding an
other forbidding chapter. In com
mon with fair-minded people of all
classes they trust that Governor Dur
bin will adhere to the policy adopted
by the late Governor Mount and re
fuse to honor Governor Beckham's re-
I quisition for Taylor and Finley. Pub
lic sentiment in Indiana will fully
sustain Governor Durbin if he sends
Goebel and Campbell back to Ken
tucky empty handed.
After two years of tremendous and
exhausting effort the power of Great
Britain is still unable to quell the dis
turbance in South Africa and peace is
apparently as far off as at any time.
The annexation of the Transvaal dnd
the Orange Free State to the British
crown has never been made effective,
changes of British commanders and
policies have failed of results, Kitchen
er's proclam?' ions declaring that the
war is over and armed Boers are to be
seized and punished as brigands and
guerrillas did not frighten the burgh
ers in the least. Open warfare exists
as much now as at any time in the un
happy republics of South Africa and
the ability of the Boers to carry it on
indefinitely appears to be beyond dis
pute, while Great Britian has ap
proached very near the necessity for
conscription to keep her army in the
The situation is such as to bring in
question the propriety and even the
legality under international law of
Kitchener's proclamation announcing
his intention to treat armed Boers as
robbers and pirates, should he be so
fortunate as to capture any of them.
We think his action is not justified by
the commonly recognized usages of
war and that it will tend to prolong
rather than to shorten the period of
That the British government has
recognized and admitted a state of
belligerency with the Boer republic is
unquestioned and that Botha, Dewct,
and other Boer generals now in the
field represent the war power of t lie
Boers has also been admitted by Eng
land's offers to treat with them for
peace. General Kitchener has not
driven the Boer armies from the field,
nor has he compelled cither command
ers or soldiers to surrender. He has
not captured or occupied the territory
of thejenemy or made any headway
toward subjugation or pacification.
How, then, can he do by words and
threats what he has failed to do by
force of arms?
The ivar has not" been ended by
agreement of the parties, neither have
the Boers at any time suspended mili
tary operations or -been driven from
the country for which they are fight
ing. They have an organized gov
ernment and organized armies. They
range over the greater part of their
territory with fully as much freedom
as the British and they are strong
enough to confine the British troops
to narrow strips close to the railroads
and to prevent any general occupa
tion of the Transvaal bv the hostile
army. They have observed the. rules
of civilized warfare and are entitled to
all the benefits of those rules.
Should Great Britain now persist in
her declared purpose to treat the Boer
commander and his subordinate orti
cers and soldiers as pirates and rob
bers, as non-combatant guerrillas, as
mere marauders of the mountains, in
stead of as soldiers of an organized
army in a recognized war,
the Boers will have a - case
on which they can appeal to the civil
ized powers for protection. Soldiers
acting under the orders of their su
periors and proceeding regularly under
usages of war are not brigands and
any attempt to treat them as such is
a breach of the world's peace such as
the nations cannot tolerate.
Pushing Wheat into the Ground.
As an instance of what can be done
by intelligent men when they get in
a hurry of work a passerby relates
that on Jesse Miller's farm in North
township one of the boys was driving
six horses to two harrows side by side,
another was following with- three
horses hitched to a -large float and
still another following him with three
horses to an extra width drill. He
says they were simply pushing the
wheat into the ground.
Rural Delivery.
The rural rarriers from the Plym
outh postofiice report constantly in
creasing patronage. In the month of
September carrier number 1 handled
4,102 pieces, number 2 handled 3,160
and number 3 made a record of 3,763,
being a total of 11,025 pieces of mail
collected and delivered in the farming
community near this city. This is
greater than the August record and
much greater than a year ago.
Vltiality, nerves like steel, clear
eyes, active brain, strength, health
and happiness come" to those who
take Rocky Mountain Tea made by
Madison Medicine Co. 35c. J. W. Hess.
l inch of your hand
the whole body you
little cavities to look
openings must be kept clear, or the impurities of the
body can not pass out. Now, to cleanse the pores,
you need a fine, pure soap. Scientists who speak not
from opinion, but from scientific analyses, urge the use
of Ivory Soap. 89i$o per cent. pure.
corvaiOMT t... im pboct. ttuu CO. omcihuti
The outlook for a better price for
wheat within ninety days is good. A
survev of the wheat situation through-
out the world reveals two contingencies
tiiat may operate to check an advance
in prices. If the Argentina crop
comes off gixxl in December and Janu
ary, depending on favorable weather,
or if the Russian exports continue
large, the influence on the markets
would be depressing; but if the con
trary should prove true a higher price
would be the inevitable result. It is
impossible, to predict the outcome,
but it is likely that wheat will not be
lower and it mav be higher.
A Breakfast Table Decision.
"I understand that Jenkins took
the thirty-third degree."
"Yes. His wife says it must not
occur again." Cincinnati Enquirer.
The Woman's Choice.
Will She Choose Dr. Experi
ment or Dr. Experience?
Put the question plainly to any woman :
Will you choose the experienced or the
experimenting doctor? and there's no
doubt about the answer. What woman
wants to be the subject of experiments,
to drag out weary months while the
unskilled practitioner vainly tries various
medicines, and charges the sick woman
liberally for his experimental failures?
Yet willing or unwilling a great many
women have to go throughiust such an
ordeal. Their disease baffles the local
physician. He tries all he knows to
effect a cure and fails. Sometimes this
goes on for months, sometimes for years,
the woman meantime suffering daily
Perhaps the difference between the
doctoring" of experiment and experi
ence cannot be better shown than in the
following statement :
"For seven years I was confined to
bed most of the time," writes Mrs. M. P.
Davis, of Honaker, Russell Co., Va. I
had four doctors and they said I could
not be cured. I had ulceration of uterus
and female weakness, so I could not
stand on my feet but a short time ; had
bearing -down sensation, pain in the
small of my back. My stomach and
bowels, also leg and feet would swell,
and everything I ate hurt me. I could
not sleep well, was so short of breath I
could not lie down at night ; had sore
ness and tenderness over uterus, toubled
with' palpitation of heart, and suffered
with headache all the time. I would
get blind and have fainting spells, had
dark rings around my eyes and my eyes
seemed bloodshot ; suffered from pain
ful periods ; could not lie on my left side.
I would have numb spells, pains around
my heart every morning, my lungs hurt
me a great deal and my shoulders too.
I would spit up blood at times, memory
was poor, hearing was bad, hands and
feet were cold all the time, and I had
chills and night-sweats. After the doc
tors said I could not Be cured I got hold
of one of Dr. Pierce's Memorandum
Books and read how he had cured so
many patients afflicted like I was so I
thought his medicine might help me. I
wrote to Dr. Pierce for advice and he
sent me a very encouraging letter in
reply, advising me to take his Favorite
Prescription and ' Golden Medical Dis
covery and Pleasant Pellets.1 I got
two bottles and used these and felt much
better.- I sent and got six bottles more.
I can cow work all day and not feel
tired at night. I can sleep all night and
can eat anything I want at any time. I
ca walk and go anywhere I please. I
Czzl better than I ever did. Can do all
mm IP
skin soan. On one satiarfc
there are 2,800 pores. On
have 2,38 J ,284 of these
after. Every one of these
May Move to Kewanna.
Owing to the scarcity of milk in
this vicinity Schlosser Bros, have de
cided to remove the machinery from
the creamery here and only continue
this point as a skimming station. The
creamery has been of considerable
benefit to the farmers of this vicinity
and we regret that the business here
h to be curtailed. We understand
the machinery will be moved to Ke
wanna. North Liberty News.
Record Yield of Clover.
Vincexnks, Ind., Oct. 4 Six and
one-half acres of land yielded Willard
Mevers, of this count v, thirtv-four
bushels of clover seed. This is
thought to be one of the largest yields
on record.
kinds of work in the house and out
doors too. I am sorry I did not take
Dr. Pierce's medicine when I first began
to have poor health. I could have saved
what I paid to humbugs. My friends
say that I do not look like the same
woman. When I commenced your
medicine I only weighed one hundred
pounds. Now I weigh one hundred and
forty. I thank you a thousand times for
your good medicine and yonr kicd ad
vice. I used four bottles of the ' Golden
Medical Discovery four of 'Favorite
Prescription ' and two vials of your
4 Pleasant Pellets. "
between experiment and experience in
treating womanly diseases ? The differ
ence between success and failure. The
difference between health and sickness,
happiness and misery. The reason that
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription cures
so many women is that it is a medicine
which is the product of years of experi
ence in the treatment
and cure of womanly
diseases. It is a medi
cine made to do certain
things and it does what
it is made to do. Every
woman understands the
fine points of this differ
ence between experiment
and experience. When
the housewife engages a
cook she demands experi
ence. She does net want
a cook who is experi
menting with unfamiliar
recipes. The inexperi
enced man might say
Why, there's the cook
book. It tells how to
make anything. All
you've got to do is to
measure and mix as it
instructs and you can't
come out wrong. Can't
you? The wife knows
very much better than
that. Given the best
recipe in the world it
takes experience to make
a success of it. The dif
ference between the suc
cess of Doctor Pierce's
Favorite Prescription and the failure of
other medicines is the difference of ex
perience. It is no experiment to use Dr.
Pierce's Favorite Prescription 'or the
cure of womanly ills. Experience the
experience of hundreds of thousands of
women proclaims that it makes weak
women strong and sick women well.
Thousands of grateful letters hare
been written to Dr. Pierce. They cover
cures of every form of womanly disease
which is medically curable. They show
that w Favorite Prescription " is a perfect
regulator, that it dries enfeebling drains;
that it heals inflammation and ulceration
and cures female weakness. They provt
w Favorite Prescription n is the best pre
parative for maternity; that it keeps the
mother strong and healthy and makes
the baby's advent practically painless.
Sick and ailing women are invited to
consult Dr. Pierce, by letter, free. All
correspondence is privately rend, pri
vately answered and womanly confi
dences are guarded by the same strict
professional .privacy which protects the
womanly confidences made in a personal
consultation with Dr. Pierce. Address
Dr. R. V. Pierce. Buffalo, N. Y.
As chief consulting physician to tha
Invalids' Hotel and Surgical Institute,
Buffalo, N. Y., Dr. Pierce (assisted by
his staff of nearly a score of physicians),
has in a little more than thirty years,
treated and cured hundreds cf thousands
of weak and sick women.
to invest twenty-one cents in stamps for
expense of mailing one of the greatest
medical works of th. age? Can yon
afford not to invest twenty-one cents for
a book which teaches how to preserve
health and prolong life ? This great
work, Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Med
ical Adviser, contains icoS large pages
and over 700 illustrations. It is sent free,
in paper-covers, on receipt of 21 one
cent stamps to pay expense of mailing
only. For cloth-binding send 31 stamps.
Address Dr. JL V. Pierce, Boflalo, II. Y.

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