Newspaper Page Text
Saturday, February 22, 1913 19
STO Lindquisi Climbs Frm Bellhop To High Place In National Congress -By- Rene Bache EL PASO HERALD MY CATARRH OVER NIGHT I Will Gladly Tell You How-FREE Gittins Was a JTewsfeoy; Quia. Wastes His Way Through College; Many Men Work Their Way to Political Prominence. 1 WASHINGTON. -D. C, Feb. . "It's dogged as does it." Or. to convert that colloquial ssy '3 into other terms, pluck and perse ' "ranee are pretty sure to win out In t'jis world. The new congress affords a number r conspicuous examples. For Instance. Frank Lindqulst. who will represent 'e 11th Michigan district, was the jh of an immigrant couple, his lather fccine a. Swede and his mother from Norway. Born at Menekaune, Wia-. "- years ago. he grew up under the inn blest circumstances, selling news- laptrs, and at 1 years of age. work--r Jn a. saw jnilL Later on he wac employed as "fceUhop" In a hotel at &I- nominee, Only 13 years ago he was a "news "batcher" on the Wisconsin Central. riming from Chicago to St Paul. , Subsequently he failed twice in buat- - -ss. and in 1904 be was working for 9" a. week, with a wife and mother to I -"-r port- Not much prospect of a -rcer, to be sure. But Lindhurrt hal Z aejt to hack him. and he was a dm an to beat. One evening he was wandering along t r street in the town of Greenville, 21 C3-, when his eye was attracted by a r All -unoccupied store that was of- red for rent He had at tnat time c - y J to in the world. But the location looked attractive, and managing to rrow ?34. he rented the store and started & general merchandise busi ness on a modest scale. In two years I cleared S5.S00. Then he partitioned c.I tie rear end of the store, bought a typewriter, and started in to sell clothing- by mail order. At the pres--t time he is shipping out of Green f.',;e 60,000 suits and overcoats a 3 ar. Decides to Rhb For Centres). Last autumn he was struck with the r. ition that It might be a good plan to rn for congress. He ran. Appar ently his candidacy was not popular niih the newspapers, S3 out of a. total c f 54 in the district being against him. Nevertheless he got twice as many sotes as his principal opponent, and was elected on a platform the most im portant feature of 'which was the ex t rpaUon of the middleman, who is a " .-ry unpopular character in that pa-t of the country. "Bob" Gittins, who hails from Nia gara Falls (representing the 40th New York district), ws only 1 years of age when he began to earn his liv ing. Anything in the way of an odd job was good enough for him. and plenty of people in Oswego remember ouying newspapers from him on the streets of that town, where he was born. Ambition to better his fortunes took him to night school, and his Fjare minutes were devoted to the study of shorthand. The shorthand proved a valuable as-s-t when, a little later he was earn ing his way through the law depart ment of the University of Michigan, at Ann Arbor. He took down verbatim stenographic reports of the lectures, and sold typewritten copies of them to his classmates for good .prices. The same indastry applied la his chosen profession ha made him a successful attorney. "Baby" of the New House. The "baby" of the new house, Clyde H. Tavenner, comes from Cordova, IIL. and Is only 30 years of age. He boasts that he has earned all of Ms own clothes since he was seven years of ase. when he began writing for newspapers. Just what kind of -writing he did. he does not say; perhaps it was for the children's page. But at 13 he got a regular Job In a country newspaper office at SI a week. The second year bis salary was $2 a week, and the third year it was raised to S3. When as yet in his .early 30s he shifted his activities to Washington, where he served as a newspaper cor respondent. Less than a year ago he was an employe in the office of the sergeant-at-arms of the house of representa tives. While thus occupied he met and courted a pretty young woman. Miss Isabel Martin, who was senator La Follette's stenographer. Last Fall he married her, and spent his honeymoon running for congress on the Democratic ticket in a Republican district his campaign being directed by hie bride, the youngest congres sional wife, who had but just turneC 20. LleVs Political Rise. Another new representative, from Rockport, ImL, is Charles Lieb, who came to this country from Germany. He got employment in a Rockport sawmill, and being enterprising and energetic it was not very long Defore he had a sawmill of his own. Then he started a box factory, which was likewise a business success, and in the course of time acquired, a whole string of very profitable tow-beats. One of the youngest of the new numiut. lo Tnlin Jiuwih Tinkers; who. at 23 vears of axe. is already one cf 1 the most prominent citizens of Low ell, Mass. Not much older is Fred A. Britten of Chicago, who is conspicu ous in the politics of that city, and has earned much local popularity by putting a stop to extortion by the taxicab trust Dudley Doolittle, who hails from the fourth Kansas district is only 31, yet has already served a term s mayor of Strong City, his home town. He is unmarried. There will be in the new house 435 members, and of this number 1S2 are men who have never before served in the national legislature. It is remark able how great a percentage of them are in their 10s. Among the youngest is Peter Golet Gerry, who hails, politi cally speaking, from the city of Provi dence. Perhaps the most remarkable thing about him is that at 33 years of age. he has already made his mark in the world, although frightfully handicaped by fortune. If. on the one band, it be diffi cult to rise out of obscure circum stances and overcome the disadvan tages of early poverty, it is on the other hand, a task even more tremen dous to accomplish things that are worth while -when one is born with a. silver spoon in one's mouth. Bat One Week Special at The Western Furniture Co. x Is i IM M l ff if JM Tm ' 1 " frffinfiriiSi 1 rfa i i-jL n ii if I I $ "i I If I DILI ttR fl -' We "will sell for one week only one Vends Martin Bed, heavy 2 inch continuous post, regular price $9.50; one45 lb. Cotton Mattress, regular price $8.50; one ieavy xron spring, regular price $u.tu; $23.506 will sell all complete for $15.75 One Week Only total IT,?Ef"ITDT Mi FURNITURE CO.11 1 nxJuLLiiu 308 S. EL PASO. BELL 1482. 2 in young Gerry's case the spoon may be said to have been of gold. For Peter, be it realised, was born in one of the most magnificent of Fifth ave nue's palaces (on the southeast cor ner of Sixty-second street), the sec ond son of the multi-millionaire El brldge T. Gerry, and all of his early life was spent in the very lap of lux ury. Nevertheless, he took a distin guished degree at Harvard, has worked had as a lawyer, and notwithstand ing the additional handicap of marry ing the richest young woman in Wash ington, Miss Hathilde Townsend has earned on his merits an election to congress. SfcComb's City Contribution. What a contrast is afforded By the case of Percy Quin. -who comes to con gress from McComb's City. Miss. When he was a youngster, he was obliged to get up at 4 oclock or earlier every morning, to do chores on a farm. The work was of the hardest kind, and such small leisure as there was had to b devoted largely to prayers and other such serious form of enter tainment; for Quin the elder was a Baptist minister as well as a farmer, and took his religion hot and strong. As for Percy, he was left an orphan when barely 15 and, while working his way through college, in desperate determination to acquire an education, was obliged to do hre own washing and ironing, for lack of the where withal to pay a laundress. Much the same difficulties beset the upward path along which Howard Sutherland, of Biklns, W. Va, sought to force his undaunted -way. He, like wise, -was born on a small farm (in Missouri), and in like manner did he work his way through college, after wards becoming a newspaper reporter. Woodson Oglesby, of Yonkers, N. T., got his education in the same arduous way: but in his case the obstacles to be overcome were even greater, inas much as. left an orphan at 14, he had thre brothers to support and bring up. He did It too. At least two of the newly-elected representatives began life as humble mechanics Stanley Bqwdie, of Cincin nati, and Allan B. Walsh, of Trenton. N. J. Bowdie -worked as an apprentice in the machine shops of the Cramps, Philadelphia, and Walsh made elec tricity his specialty, being first em ployed, in 100, by the Roeblings. The handsomest man in the new house is William X MacDonald. He is 38 years old. Sixteen years ago he -was clerk, in Washington, to a Michi gan congressman. Then he took up the practice of law at Calumet and was jnade prseeuting attorney of Loughton county, Mich. He was elected on the Progressive ticket be ing an ardent supporter of Col. Roosevelt and his policies. Rene Bach. HEALS 24 HOURS It is a new way. It is something ab solutely different No lotions, sprays or sickly smelling salves or creams. No atomizer, or any apparatus of any kind. 'Nothing to smoke or inhale. No steaming, or rubbing or injec tions. No electric ity or vibration or massage. No powder; no plas texs; no keeping in the house Noth ing of that kind at alL Something new and different something de lightfui and healthful - some thing Instantly successful. You do not have to wait and linger. and pay out a lot of money. You can stop it over night and I will gladly tell you how FKEK. I am not a doctor and this is not a so called doctor's prescription but I am cured, and my friends are cured, and you can be cured. Your suffering will stop at once like magic I AM FREE YOU CAN BE FREE MWWMu&X My catarrh -was filthy and loathsome. It made me ill. It dulled my mind. It undermined my health and was -weakening my wilL The hawking, coughing, spitting made me obnoxious to all, and my foul breath and disgusting habits made even my loved ones avoid me se cretly. My delight in life was dulled and my faculties impaired. I knew that in time it would bring me to an untimely grave because every moment of the day and night 'it -was slowly yet surely sapping my vitality. But I found a cure, and I am ready to tell you about it FREE. Write me promptly. RISK JUST ONE CENT Send no money. Just your name and address on a postal card. Say: "Dear Sam Katz. Please tell me how you cured your catarrh and how I can cure mine." That's all ,you need to say. I will understand, and I will write to you with complete information, FREE, at once. Do not delay. Send the pos tal card or write me a letter .today. Don't think of turning this page until you have asked for this wonderxul treatment that can do for you what it has done for me. Sam Katz, Suite 7S3. 1326 Michigan Ave. Chicago, ill. POULTRY DEPARTMENT The Hen as an Incubator and Brooder. By J. G. KENAK. coin-that Time Is Money Many Hours Gained "by Using the Golden State Limited NO -EXCESS PAKE THB backyard poultryman plained a few weeks ago nearly everything -written on the subject of poultry was In the interest of the larger breeders and but little was said with reference to the conduct of a small'backyard poultry plant and there is soma ground for the complaint My sympathies, however, are with the small poultryman, for I look upon him as the real fancier and I want to tell him briefly how to raise chickens by i the use of hens as incubators and f outset that the old hen will raise a greater percentage of real good birds than any other system yet devised and, in my opinion, she -will never be beaten as long as the world stands, 'for the study of incubator and brooder men always is to imitate the old hen as closely as possible. I do not think arty man has ever yet had the effrontery to try to improve on her methods. More over, the man who has never raised chicks with the aid of hens has missed one -of the greatest pleasures connected with the business. It' is possible for a man to keep up the chicken fever with which he is afflicted by the use of in cubators and brooders, but never will his temperature run to the top of the thermometer till he has drafted into service a few hens for the rearing of the flock. Artificial incubators smack of commercialism and it is this which drives out the best from more fanciers than that for poultry. The first consideration is to have a good sized, quiet hen that wants to set and I prefer the American breeds or Orpingtons to all others and nave no choice between these breeds. Should Have Good Nest After she has shown a disposition to set for two or three days, prepare for ber a nest in a quiet place, where she cannot be disturbed. But not to set her in the poultry house or where hens are laying. Any large coop will answer. In one corner of this coop, on the ground, scoop out a place for the nest and thoroughly saturate it with water, and when the water has all soaked up. place a liberal lot of clean straw in it A box which will shed water and open at one end should be placed over the nest and earth should be heaped around it in such a way that no matter how hard it may rain, the nest and hen will be kept dry. Place a few china eggs in the nest and put the hen in and close her up. Let her out the next day for feed and water and if she does net return volun tarily, return her by hand. The second day you may place under her the eggs she is to hatch and the temptation will be to place too many. It tea tempta tion I have often, to my sorrow, been unable to resist At this season, 14 fair sized eggs are about right for & seven-pound or eight-pound hen, and in the summer you can safely put IS. I have found from experience that you will hatch more and better chicks by Round Trip Tickets to Washing ton, D. C, on Sale Feb. 26-27-28 and March 1st $88.50 DOUBLE DAILY SERVICE Between 1 Paw, Tacsea and Intermediate Points. For Fall Iafoisaatwn, Rates a3 PBlfaaaa Sewrvatio&s Call on or Address: RICHARD WARREN, PHONE General Agent. 594 h. d. McGregor, City Pass. Agent ROBERTS-BANNER BUILDING. STEAMSHIP PICKETS TO ALL PARTS OF THE WORLD. not overcrowding the nest It is well enough to set two hens at the same time and when they hatch give all the chicks to one and set the other a second time. Before setting the hen she should be thoroughly dusted with insect powder and then afterwards about once a week to avoid an accumulation of parasites. Food in variety should be kept by her at all times and about every other day she should be permitted to some out of her pen and take a good run around and get a good dust bath, which she will in variably take if suitable provision is made for it Care should be taken that she never remains off the nest more than 30 minutes. I said: Make the nest on the ground. This is nature's way everywhere and in this dry climate, where evaporation from an egg is so great if not guarded against, it is very important and it is equally important to have the ground motet After the Hatching. When they hatch and are about 48 hours old, place the hen in coop in a yard away from adult fowls and as many as 25 chicks may be given her even at this season. Have the coop placed so that no water can possibly fall into it or run into it in case of rain, and figure on keeping the hen con fined for full four weeks. Simply use her as a brooder. Have the coop so arranged that the little chicks can get in and out at will, but keep the hen confined. This is Important in thi3 section, for the reason that even in summer our early mornings are too cool for little chicks to be drawn around and an old hen knows no better than to take her brood out even before it light enough to see and at this season and in the early spring months it will be sure death to most of them. The old hen might be let out in the middle of the day, but for the fact if you let her out at all she is restless from early morning until she is re leased, while if she is never permitted to run at large, she is contented to play the part of brooder and nothing else, and this is all you want of ber. The water and feed of the little chicks should be kept on the outside of the coop and plenty should be pro vided for the hen on the Inside of the coop care being taken to avoid the pos sibility of the little chicks being drowned in the drinking vessel of the hen. The rules laid down in last Satur day's El Paso Herald for the feeding of brooder chicks are equally applicable to those raised by hens and will not be here repeated, but the backyard poultryman is referred to there for guidance and I will only say, in con clusion, that if this backyard poultry man is not a very early riser he had better place feed outside the coop at night that the little fellows may have an early feed and get back under their "hover" and not be chirping around in the cold hungry and waiting to be fed. IfH Stearns' Elsdrie WE KNOW HOW And use the best of everything. That's why 1 our Tents and Awnings I give satisfaction. Let us figure on your work. EI Paso Tent & Awning Company H. J. COLLINS Met. 312 S. El Paso St RafiBsash Exterminates Cockroaches quickly and very tho4"oughly: also Bats, Mice, 'Waterbugs, etc Set the genuine refuse imitations Money hick If it fails. At all dealers 25c and $1.00. Steams' BteWc Pastel C&, Kil&afe, llflnels. DVT JWD t&Bk ?BHc?BF jftBBWwpBf jj 3bIB8B53 js j&jB&. Jrv fi"S(ilBKl-Siii -" .3 ' U.R.-Osfcu1. Collncf i U Kt-ikwk. hi. ! vL3 i-, "?.,, ," - Amenma UrhnrJ of Oxtnopaiux. Immmry. 11 J. , "31 gfel1'' ..' O. P.'AHLQTJio'kni-SvM. -fty ffln. -a H '' KmKnHm of uop.ttn. jaiu . .KL . 5t J ) ' '- ' - vS Sfej. '''"', J Mekljx A Hoa.Mt'lforIWfrrr. JS"'i l " - '' ; I. tin-in Medio! C-mIU '.' VJg?VfdCL 1 '.' tPJ - 1 pmYiw;-Tn.vstcia;Tis v !'? ; .'JilSPI Five More Eminent Physicians Out of Several Hundred Who Have Denounced Drugs and Pills As a Greater Producer of Death Than Disease and Have Gone to Kirksville to Study Osteopathy The great test mo by IfAGENDI, head of the largest medical eehool of Fraaee, who divided the patients into two classes asd gave ose half drugs and stimulants ac cording to rale, lost twenty to forty out ef each hundred so treated, then gave nothing to the otljer half, coaeietiBg of patients suffering from every kind of disease, and prac tically all recovered. The remarkable progress sade by os teopathy, which is now legalized m forty-five states, and is bow handling every kind of disease, like the Dr. Still Osteopathy Infirmary here in El Paso, which has handled over eight thousand with a loss of about eight patients, has jdst pounded it into the heads of Medical Doctors that the loosing of the overworked, tired nerves from stimulants and highly seasoned foods and overindulgence by Osteopathy is the only way to get the blood to circulate in the part and carry the impurities oat of the body and build up the part again just as the blood did when it first made it. As the only way to cure disease and that all these great Doe tors who are honestly turning to Osteopathy are right when they say, "you only exhaust the tired nerves .he more when you whip them up with poisons and stimulants, and the result is a race of exhausted people who are dying every day in the prime of life from consumption." More than the entire inhabitants of South Dakota, says the government when it banished so many drugs, such as cough medicine which stops the cough and allows the lungs to fill up ad consumption is 'the result, and irri- Eight thousand tried tating the stomach with calomel and other minerals and producing cancer, which is slaying thousands. 2fo wonder the Dr. Still Osteopathy Iafirmary of 1 Paso, Br. Ira W. Coffins, phyaiciaB is chief, is literally crowded to overflowing with people from Arisosa, New Mexico, Texas and H Paso and most every State. So, why don't you do like your neighbor; instead of dragging around half dead and doping yourself to death, until some fatal disease is the result, or being seat into an operation by some unscrupulous family doctor, that Doctor Beed, ex president of the American Medical Aseoeiatjon, says "are scaring people into operations and sharing the fee with the surgeons 'just te get the money, because medicine is a failure and they must live. He says some hospitals are just hotbeds of crime instead of a benefit to the human race. In ten years, these hosest doctors say, & will be a crime to give a drop of stimulants or drugs. Read what all the good people of SI Paso say to Notary Republoca about vast good of Osteopathy. The Doctors of El Paso should profit by these honorable Doctors and throw away their pill boxes and stimulants and, instead of maliciously persecuting Dr. Ira W. Collins and trying to crash him becauDo be fe getting all their patients, they should follow his example and go and study Osteopathy and be of some service to humanity instead of a blight. Why don't you go to the .Osteopath before it is too late and a fatal dis ease has got you, and it means much suffering and death. You do not feel we, do it now. it and axe satisfied. CHICAGO TIMES-HERALD; ' "Osteopathy holds laurels for the student, and for the practitioner, not equaled, in my judgment, in any other field on earth. Osteopathy is the opportunity of an epoch!" niinsBircjHMfs3ssesi!iira V.- use tiir "iju loVt-" '' i DRV1I.HOVS IU s.M..sf OH EG J. I t. B'. Saris. 3Inmiir. I Ii" JXSJ. 1 It. I'. Saris. MaiuurM List of Medical Doctors who have Gone to Dr. William C. Bailey, M. D., Saa Franekwo, 00. Dr. Grace D. Baker, M. D., Kansas City, Mo. Dr. John "W. Banning, M. D., Patersoa, X. J. Dr. Florence L. Barnes, M. D, Chicago, HL Dr. Onie A. Barrett, M. D., Philadelphia, Pa. Dr. Conrad J, Becker, M. D., Wilkeefcarre, P. Dr. K. Q Bemis, M. D. St. Paul, Mwh. Dr. Thomas R. Bond, M. D., Des Memos, la. Dr. R. W. Bowling, M. D., Des Moines, Io. . ' Dr. E. E. Bragg, M. D., Atlanta, Ga. Dr. S. H. Bright, M. D, Bristol, Ten. Dr. L. S. Brown, M. D., Denver, Ooio. Dr. Ora L. Buckmaster, M. D St. Loafa, Me. Dr. W. E. Buehler, M. D., Chicago, III. Dr. H. E. Bunting, M. D, Chicago, El. Dr. G. W. Bums, M. D New York, City. , Dr. Geo. n.vCarpenter, M. D., Chicago, DL Dr. Calvin M. Case, M. D, St. Louis, Mo. Dr. E. A. Clark, M. D., Portland, Me. Dr. Olive Clark, M. D., Lea Angeles, CaL Dr. C. C. Collier, M. D., Chicago, IIL Dr. Albert E. CoHyer, M. D Chicago, IIL Dr. a H. Connor, M. D., Albuquerque, 2T. M. ' Dr. William E. Connor, M. D, Chicago, IIL Dr. Frank E. Corwin, M. D., Frhlley, Mont. - Dr. J. S. Cunningham, M. IX, Danville, IIL Dr. C G Darling. M. D-, Chicago, IH Dr. Silas Dinmore, M. D.t Louisville, Ky. Dr. Irving Estes M. D, Belleville, 111. Dr. W. H. Eckert, M. D St. Louis, Mo. Dr. Edward E. Edmoadaon, M.D.,' Galveston, Twna. Dr. F C Farmer, M D, Chicago 111. Dr. G. C,. Farmer, M. JK Oskaloosa, Iowa. Dr. Fred J. Fassett, M. Dn Seattle, Wash I. A' C French, M. D, Chicago, IIL Dr. Benton F. Gentry, M. D Kansas City, Mo. Dr. L. Gerdine. M. D., Kirksville, Mo. Dr. Louis A. Griffin. M. D., Hartford, Conk Dr. F. W. Hannah, M. D., Los Angeles, CaL Dr. A. B. Harden. M. D., Arapahoe, Neb. Dr. Win. S. Hertford. M. D., Champaign, HI. ' Or. H. W. S. Ha s. M. D.. Atlanta, Ga. Dr. Joseph W. Henderson, M. D., Berkeley, CaL )r. Chfiord E. Henry, M. D., Minneapolis, Minn. Dr IT.ibert T H-vih. M. D., Wilkesbarre, Pa. Dr Win V Hmklo. M. D. Peoria, 111. , Dr. J. j: r,.lUiids, M D, Bloommgton, Ind. Kirksville, Mo., to Study Osteopathy. Dr. Fred Hollingsworth, M. D., Grand Rapids, Mich. Dr. Gwdrem Holmes, M. D., New York. Dr. Cane. L Hook, M. D., Bockford, HL .Dr. Minnie Hand, M. D., Los Angeles, Gal. Dr. W. B. Keene, M. D., Philadelphia, Pa. Dr. Frank a Leavitt, M. D., Boston, Mass. Dr. J. L. Lewis, M. D., .Colorado Springs, Colo. Dr. David LHUejohn, M. D. Pontiae, DL Dr. James B. Litikjohn, M. D., Chicago, HL Dr. Martin J. Iattlejohn, M. D., Chkago, HL Dr. B. A. McCoanell, M. D., Canal Dover, 0. Dr. James M. McGee, M. D., Philadelphia, Pa. Dr. Geo. M. Mclntyre, M. D., Grand Rapids, Mich. Dr. B. M. McKee, M. D., Lexington, Ky. Dr. J. F. McNary, M. D Milwaukee, Wis. Dr. W. D. McNary, M. D., Milwaukee, Wis. Dr. Andrew D. Mahaf fey, M. D., Elba, Neb. Dr. Burtram B, Maier, M. D., Chkago, HL Dr. Lewis J. Marshall, M. Dn Admin, Mich. Dr. L. 0. Mason, M. D., Bevier, Mo. Dr. Mathew Mayes, M. D Springfield, Mass. Dr. Otto E. Meyer, M. D., Oak Park, DL Dr. Mia. Otto E. Meyer, M. D., Oak Park, DL Dr. a N. Miller, M. D., San Fmacfeeo, CaL Dr. Leoadreas Miller, M. L, Saa Saa Diego, CaL Dr. L. W. MUler, M. D Goain, Mo. Dr. A. D. Minear, M. D., Iola, Kas. Dr. John P. Mogoard, M. D Chicago, DJL Dr. TiMen J. Nevinger, M. D., Montreal, Canada. Dr. J. L. O'Connor, M. D., Chicago, BL Dr. David S. Pennock, M. D Philadelphia, Pa. ?Z' ? Pa"e M. D., Richmond, fad. Dr. S. M. Pleak, M. D., Tulsa, Okk. Dr. F. L. Purdy, M. D., Boston, Mass. Dr. Emil Rebta, M. R, Nebraska City, Neb. Dr. Ernest SusvOle, M. D Huntsville, Abu -Dr. Geo. P. Seeley, M. IX, Gmnd Rapids, Mich, if' i?0,w,8 J- Sfcw. M. D, Newaik, Ohio. Dr. Emanuel JBly Shelly, M. D., Freeport, IIL Dr. Cheater S. Shinier. M. D Delaware, Ohio. Dr. Chas. B. Shumate, M. D., Lvnehburg, Va. Dr. Chas. C Smith, M. D.. Albion. Mich. Dr. Louis A. Speath, M. D.. Philadelphia, Pa. Dr. Clara C. Sterling, M. D., Chicago. HL Dr. Geo. A. Still. M. D., Kirksville, M. Dr. John W. Sylvester. M. D., Cleveland, Ohio. Dr. Geo. C. Taplin, M D , Boston, Mass. Dr. L. ( Thompson M T . Red Oak. Iowa. Dr. Jos. X aiue, M I)., t'hilhc-othe, Ohio.