Newspaper Page Text
M 8ICK FOR TEN YEARS.
B Constant Backache, Dropsy and 8a-
B vera Oladder Trouble.
H Fred W. Harris, or Chestnut St., Jot
H fcrson, Ohio, says: "For ovor ton
years I suffered from
t kidney disease Tho
third year my foot
nml hands would
bwoII and remain
puffed up for days at
a time. I scorned
to linvo a constant
backache. Finally I
Kot so had that I
was laid up In bod
1 with nuvcral doctors
1 In attendance. , I thought sutcly I
would die. I changed medicine and bo-
1 gau using Dnan's Kidney I'llls whon I
was still In bed. Tho relief I found
1 was so great that I kept on until 1
had taken about ten boxos. Tho kid-
noy FccreMons became nntural and
1 after years of misery I was cured. I
hava Inci eased In weight, and show
no symptoms of my former trouble"
Sold by all dealers. HO conts n box.
M Foster-Mllburn Co., Huffalo, N. T.
M LEFT THE DADY BEHIND.
B The Nurse Had the Carriage, But the
M "Baby" Was Mining.
H Mrs. Maud Miliar Hippie, whoso
H advocacy of a courso In "motherhood"
1 for young matrons has already begun
1 to bear good fruit, was talking of tho
H duties of young mothers.
H "And no young mother," Bho said,
H "no matter how ' many hor millions
H nor how high her station, uhould trust
her llttlo ono entlroly to a nurso's
H caro. A nurso may bo tho most Intel-
1 llgcnt, most conscientious; but to rear
H baby properly Is a difficult task, and
H only ono person Is sufficiently inter-
H estcd In this task to perform It well.
H' That person Is the baby's mothor."
H Mrs. Hlpplo smiled.
H. "A young mother," alio said, "was
H walking with her husband on tho
H' Atlantic City board walk. Suddenly
l aho gave a llttlo cry of pleasure
H "'Oh, alio sold, 'there Is nurso
H nurso wheeling baby.'
H "And she ran lightly to tho luxurl-
Hi ous coach of leather, with Its swan-
H Bhapcd carriage and Its rubbcr-tlrod
H wheels, and sho pushed bnck tho para-
H sol that shaded tho occupant from the
H "Then she gave a great start.
H "'Why, nurse,' sho cried, 'whero's
H "The nurso gasped. 'Goodness gra-
Hi clous, ma'am! I forgot to put him
H Lord Mllnor, tho formor high com-
H- mlssloner for South Africa, has re-
H, celved through the duko of Somerset
H, an address expressing appreciation
H: of his sorvlcca in South Africa signed
H( l by 370,000 persons.
H Wo cannot oxpect tho pleasure ot
Ht friendship without tho duty, tho priv-
Hl llogo without the responsibility.
' Hugh Dlack, M. A.
I of Food
I the Cause of
H If your teeth are At, chew, chew,
H chew, until the food is liquid and
H insists on beiiifj swallowed,
H If teeth are faulty, soften Grape-
H Nuts witli hot milk or cream, or
H allow to stand u minute soaking in
1 cold cream.
H "There's a reason," as follows:
H Grape-Nuts food is in the form
H of hard and brittle granules,
H intended to be ground up by the
H teeth; that work not only preserves
H the teeth but brings down the saliva
H from the gums so necessary in the
H primary work of digestion.
H Many people say (and it is true)
H' that when they eat Grape-Nuts they
H seem able to digest not only that
H food but other kinds which formerly
H made trouble when eaten without
B "There's a reason" for
BWWWWiw "ft - &
Unusual Vocations Taken
Up by Two Young Ladies
One, Longing for Open-Air Life, Is Cultivating
a Farm in the Wilds of Ozark Mountains
Teacher. Unable to Get School,
Takes Up Blacksmithing.
kittle Uock. Ark. Out of St. Louis
to tho virgin wilds of tho Ozurlcs has
coino Miss Amy Itoscmary Mlllor, a
city-bred stciiogiaphor, who has bo
como a homesteader on hor 80-acre
squaro tract. Single-handed sho en
tered Into tho project, nnd If de
termination, health, sticngth and grit
count for anything shu Is going to
transform tho wilderness Into a cult!
Tlmo was when business men In the
Century building, St. Louis, sought
hor as tho most rollablo nnd accurate
means of transcribing tholr letters.
Hut tho cramped and conventional lifo
of tho city palled upon her.
Unaccompanied by relatives or
friends ot tho mnlo sox, Miss Mlllor
started for tho Ozarks, erected a mod
est homo of rough hown logs, nnd 1b
now living there alone nnd unmolested.
Doforo selecting tho government
land which was afterward allotted to
her, Miss Mlllor took counsel from old
er heads and selected a woll-watored
tract, heavily timbered and near a pub
lic road In order to obtain tho rural
"Clearwntor," as Miss Mlllor has
named her farm, in Is tho shapo of a
squaro, 80 acres long by 80 acres In
width. This Is tho most economical
shapo, requiring tho least amount of
fencing material. Steel's crook, a
branch of tho IHg Uuffalo, runs through
"Clearwater" from south to north,
making a huge fork near tho ccntor,
cutting tho farm Into threo pnrts.
Tho creek roars down over sovoral
waterfalls In Its winding courso, dis
appearing lmro and thoro In tho donso
ly wooded part of tho farm and emerg
ing to trnverso nn open space with Its
banks lined with maldcnfcrns and vio
lets. There is a flvc-acro tract as lovol as
a tnblo between tho prongs of tho fork
In tho stream. This lovol spneo has
boon cleared and planted with B0
cholro applo trees and a large num
ber of grapovlnes. On other cleared
parts of tho farm MIbs Miller has
planted Btrawberrlcs, raspborrlos, Con
cord grapes, poach, plum and cherry
Tho hillsides ot tho Ozark country
nro remarknbly well adapted to tho
growth ot tho Arkansas black applo,
and Is tho homo ot tho famous Elberta
poach. Tho conditions for a vino
yard aro Idoal. With tho oxtont of
slopo of mountain sldo facing tho
south and protected from tho biting
winds of tho north by tho huge- hills,
vines of ovory variety thrlvo and boar
Out of hor big tract, Miss Miller se
lected 1G0 acres on n hlllsldo and con
tracted to have erected thoro a log
houso, lCxlG foot, having ono window.
Whon tho houso wns completed In Sep
tember, bidding farewell to St. Louis,
Miller Handles a Plow with the
Skill of a Farmer.
Miss Mlllor packed her two trunks
with dishes, kettles, boddlng nnd
other household necessities nnd moved
to tho now homo In tho forc3t.
Mlos Mlllor's mothor was her guost
for tho first two or threo weeks, during
which they spent much tlmo each
ovonlng barring and bolting tho door
and window against a possible In
truder. Lack ot any call from unwolcomc
visitors has Induced MIbs Mlllor to
Icavo tho window unbarred and open
In fair weather, nnd tho door is closed
only against prowling dogs. At ono
tlmo sho spont nine months alono In
tho llttlo log cabin without a thought
MIbs Miller says tho easy familiarity
of tho mountaineers Is bracing nnd en
couraging whon tho bluntnoss wears
Bullfrog Ate Ten Chicks.
Wlnsted, Conn. A Stopnoy farmor
missed ono of his thoroughbred leg
horn chicks nearly ovory day till ten
had mystorlously vanished. Docauso
of his abdominal proportions a largo
bullfrog which made Its homo In tho
potato patch was suspocted, as the
chicks dlsappoarod whonovor they
wandered among tho vines. The frog
was killed, and a post-mortem exam
ination disclosed tho remalM of a
off nnd ono becomes accustomed to bo
Ing addressed as "Howdy, Amy?"
Tho first namo Is always usod and
"howdy" Is always tho salutation. In
troductions aro entirely unnecessary,
nnd If ono lives In tho samo county the
prlvllogo of acqualntanco Is demanded.
Miss Mlllor's bill of expense for the
undertaking shows $14 for filing pa
pers at tho laud olllco preparatory to
taking possession of tho 1C0 acres, $25
for the log cabin and $10.50 for the
fonce that surrounds It. Hor living
expenses for ono year were $1.50 per
Sho says sho has no rent to pay, no
car faro and no gas bills. Thero aro
no ofllco hours, and sho Is her own
School Teacher Makes
Living as Blacksmith.
Lincoln, Nob. Unablo to sccuro an
appointment as teacher In the rural
school districts of Kansas where aha
resided, Mrs. Phtlo P. Wilcox has
Mlis Wilcox Earns Her Living at the
turned to blacksmithing, which wns
her husband's trade. In tho last 15
years sho has roared a family of four
children, nnd as hor hiiBband failed In
health sho has worked moro and more
Into tho business until now In the
suburb of College Vlow sho does all
tho work offered, with tho aid of three
ot her children.
Horseshoeing Is tho only part of tho
business nt which Mrs. Wilcox balks
Sho Is nblo to proparo a horso for Its
shoes, but owing to tho handicap ol
skirts cannot affix tho shoes to tho
animal's hoofs In tho stylo long ap
proved by blacksmithing.
Mrs. Wilcox Is 40. Sho has a clear
comploxlon and' her hardened muscles
aro ovldcnco ot tho long hours sho has
put In at tho forgo.
During hor girlhood dnys sho re
ceived a good education and was a
toachor whon Wilcox married her at
Rosclle, Kan. In Kansas married
women nro not wanted as school
ma'ams and, barred out of teaching,
sho turned to tho forgo.
"I llko tho work," she says. "At first
tho tendency of people to stop and
staro was disconcerting, nut now I
don't mind It. I know of no othor
woman blacksmith In tho country,
"Most ot my work Is In using tho
sledge, making honjoshoes, repairing
wagons and farm Implements, sharp
ening tooU and tho llko. I nm kopt
busy all tho tlmo. Ono of tho girls
tako caro of tho houso nnd tho othor
threo help In tho shop.
"Two of my girls, aged 17 and 15
rospecthely, nro oxport blcyclo repair
ers. Ono makes from flvo to eight
dollars a week at this work. Tho old
est Is n natural-born mechanic. Sho
enn tako tho most complicated machin
ery to pieces, tell what is wrong, ro
palr it and put It togothor again.
"My husband la now In Moxlco foi
his hcnlth. Tho work Is hard upon
him, but tho rest ot us llko it and
thrlvo upon it.
"My oldest girl went out last sum
mer with a thruahlng machine outfit
and was with It all summer. Sho cut
bands, fired tho engine, fed tho sep
arator and did part of tho cooking for
tho mon. It Is hnrdly girl's work, but
It does not harm hor. Sho Is as lltho
and strong as a young lion and In
blcyclo races hns proved, moro than
n match at long distances for tho
young mon In tho nolghbor-ood
"I still havo a llconso to teach and
shall turn to that this wlntor, whon
tho blacksmithing Is dullest. I llko
this work hotter than tho schoolroom."
Girl Elopes In Bare Feet.
Trinidad, Col. Protty Ituborta Lun
zerta, aged 14 yoars, and John F.
Qonzlcz, agod 30 yoars, woro arrested
at a lumbor camp located In tho
Snowy raugo, attor oloplng from tho
girl's homo at Segundo. As tho result
ot her foot bolng cut and bruised by
rocks, and the walk ot 12 miles la
making tho oscapo from hor homo, the
girl Is confined to her bed by the ln
SOME FISH SALADS.
APPETIZING DISHES EASILY AND
Herring, Sardine, Salmon and Lobster
8aladt, That You Can Prepare
Quickly In Cases of Emerg
ency That Will Arise.
HEItniNa SALAD. Heat through
by turning on the stove threo well
smoked herring, then tear off tho
heads and pull tho skin away, split,
tako out tho backbones, and cut up
into small bits, or to shred them Is
bettor. Put In u salad bowl, add one
small chopped onion, two hnrd boiled,
chopped eggs, and one boiled potato;
cut line with a teaspoontul of chopped
parsley; season with a teaspoontul of
salt, ono of pepper, threo tablespoon
fuls of vinegar, and two of oil. Mix
well, nnd If you havo It, decornte
with a boiled beet.
SAItDINE SALAD. Allow thro
sardines for each person; bono and
fillet these, carefully removing all the
skins, and set them asldo until re
quired, lioll two eggs for three mln
utcs, shell them, nnd break them up
In your salad bowl with n spoon; mix
with thorn a teaspoontul each ol
French mustard nnd essenco of nncho
vies, tho strained oil from tho tin ot
sodines with as much oil as will
mako threo tcaspoonfuls In all; add
chill, shallot, and good malt vinegar
to taste. Cut up somo nlco crisp let
tuco and mix it well with tho dress
ing, but only just before It Is to
bo served. Put a llttlo heap ot mus
tard and cress In tho centor of tho
salad, with a whole red capsicum
upon It. Arrange tho sardines round,
and outsldo these a border of mustard
nnd cress dotted hero nnd thero with
slices of red capsicum.
SALMON SALAD. Ono quart of
cooked Balmon, two heads ot lettuce,
two tablcspoontuls ot lemon Juice, ono
of vinegar, two of capers, ono ten
spoonful of salt, one-third of a tea
spoonful of pepper, a cupful ot may
onnalso dressing or tho French dress
ing. Urenk up tho salmon with two
silver forks. Add to It tho salt, pep
per, vinegar, nnd lemon Julco. Put
In tho ico chest or somo other cold
placo for two or threo hours. Pro
paro tho lottuco as directed for lob
stor salad. At serving tlmo pick out
leaves enough to border tho dish. Cut
or tear tho remainder In pieces and
arrango thoso In tho center of a flat
dish. On them hoap tho salmon
lightly and cover with tho dresalng.
Now sprlnklo on tho capers. Arrango
tho whole leaves at tho baso, and,
If you chooso, lay one-fourth of a
thin slice of lemon on each leaf.
LOHSTKR SALAD. Put a largo lob
ster over tho flro In boiling water
slightly salted; boll rapidly for about
20 minutes; when dono It will bo of
a bright red color and should bo re
moved, as, if boiled too long, it will
bo tough; whon cold, crack tho clawB
after first disjointing, twlBt off tho
head, which Is used In garnishing;
split tho body In two lengthwlso; pick
out tho meat In bits not too tine,
saving tho cornl separate, cut up a
largo head slightly and placo on a
dish, ovor which lay tho lobster, put
ting tho coral around tho outsldo.
For dressing tako tho yolks ot threo
eggs, beat well, add four tablospoons
salad oil, dropping It In slowly, beat
ing all tho tlmo; then add a llttlo salt,
ohyenno poppor, half teaspoon mixed
mu8tn4, and two tablespoons vino
gar. Pour this over tho lobster just
hoforo sending to tnblo.
Young housekeepers so often utter
tho plaint: "I can buy tho ordinary
food for threo meals a day on my
tablo allowance but thoro aro so
A woman ot many years' cxporlenco
accustomed to working domestic mir
acles with an infinitesimal Incomo,
"I would novor havo kopt out of tho
poorhouso If I had not had a system.
I mako a list of tho sundries, without
which no houso Is comploto soap,
Btarch, flour, salt, etc., and keep it
under my cyo. Knch weok I appor
tion so much monoy for my sundrlos
and buy something. Thus I novor
And myself fnco to faco with an empty
saltbox or vinegar Jug nt a tlmo whon
thoro Is no monoy to fill tho lack."
Sweet Potato Pudding.
Peel and wash a largo sweat potato,
wlpo dry, and grato with a largo
grator. While tho potato Is being
grated heat ono quart of milk, stir a
cup of tho grated potato Into tho hot
milk, nnd let It boll. Meantlmo boat
four oggs to a cronm, add ono table
spoon buttor to tho milk and potatoes,
nnd tnko thorn off tho flro. Stir tho
beaten oggs with tho milk and pota
toes, aoason tho pudding palatably
with salt and poppor, and put Into nn
earthen dish nnd bnko for 20 minutes,
or until tho custard Is firm. Sorvo hot
as a vegetable
For Cleaning Marble.
To clean marble, tako two parts
of common soda, ono part of pumlco
stono nnd ono part of flnoly pow
dered salt. Sift tho mlxturo through
a flno slovo nnd mix It with wator,
then rub It well ovor tho marblo and
tho Btnlns will bo romovod. Hub tho
marblo ovor with salt and wator,
then wash off and wlpo dry.
Best Fruits for Jellies.
Tho most desirable fruits for jolly
making aftor currants aro crab np
pies, quIncoB, grapes,' blackborrlos,
raspberries and peaches. If tho fruit
Is usod beforo It Is fully rlpo It makes
a clearer jelly and a gontlo simmer
ing with no stirring will mako It of
j . .
TERRIBLE SCALY ECZEMA.
Eruptions Appeared on Chest, and
Face and Neck Were All Broken
Out Cured by Cutlcura.
"I had an eruption nppoar on my
chest and body and oxtend upwards
and downwnrds, so that my neck and
faco were alt broken out; also my
arms and tho lowor limbs ns far as
tho knees. I at flrst thought It was
prickly heat. Uut soon scales or
crusts formed whero tho breaking out
was. Instead of going to a physician I
pjrehased a completo treatment of the
Cutlcura Remedies, In which 1 had
great faith, and all was satisfactory.
A year or two later tho eruption np
peared again, only a llttlo lowor; but
beforo It had tlmo to spread I pro
cured another supply of tho Cutlcura
Remedies, nnd continued their uso un
til tho euro was comploto. It Is now
flvo years slnco tho last attack, and
havo not seen nny Blgns of n return.
I havo moro faith In Cutlcura Reme
dies for skin diseases than nnythlng
I know of. Emma E. Wilson, Lis
comb, Iowa- Oct. 1, 1905."
Thero Is nothing truer than a sla
ter's love for somo other chap.
PUTNAM FADKLESS DYES color
Silk, Wool and Cotton at one boiling,
fast, beautiful colors. 10c per package.
Anything but Friendly.
"You astonish mo. Your engagement
with Miss Wclloph Is broken, Is It?
Are tho relations between you still
"I should say not! Tho relations' be
tween us are her relations, and they're
my blttor encmlos." Chicago Tri
War on Liquor and Tobacco.
The Kansas Anti-Liquor Society has
adopted a new plan to light the liquor
traffic. It in mailing free a recipe for the
euro of the liquor liabit. It can bo given
fecretly in coffee or food. Also one for
the tobacco habit that can bo given se
cretly. Tho only request they make is
that you do not oell the recipes, but giro
frco conies to fricmh. Their nddrcsa is
Room 10, Gray Uldg., Kansas City, Mo.
8eeking Only Bare Justice.
Creditor So you've como around nt
last to pay mo what you owo mo, have
Dobtor Not at all Just tho con
trary. You mado a statement at the
club last night that I owed you COO
marks. As a matter of fact tho ac
counts show I only owo you 560. I've
come around to collect that balance ot
Swords Into a Plow.
During the contennlal celebration In
Philadelphia in 1876 tho members of
tho Universal Peace union assembled
to celebrate the tenth anniversary of
the foundation ot tho order.
A number of officers and descend
ants of officers gave their swords to
bo made into a plow as a symbol of
peace. Tho weapons were afterward
fashioned Into a homely agricultural
Implement, which, howover, Instead of
bolng a plow, took tho shape ot tho
ordinary field cultivator.
This cultivator may now bo scon In
tho hall nt Geneva, Switzerland. Over
It Is an Inscription giving tho history
of tho implemont.
Nothing Succeeds Like "EaG-O-SEE."
Tho man who preaches the best
sermon; tho man who tolls the fun
niest stories; tho man who keeps tho
best store, or tho man who makes
tho best goods, soon finds that people
como to him. Merit Is tho best ad
vertisement In tho world. People
speak well of things thoy know are
good. They pass tho good word
Tho best breakfast food Is "EGG-O-SEE,
for it contnlns all tho llfc-giv-lng
properties of nature's best toof",
which Is Wheat. .
EGG-O-SEE Is deeply In debt to
tho thousands of wives and mothers
who uso It In their homes, for thoso
good women tell their neighbors about
this great food.
Children and aged persons alike
nro friends of EGG-O-SEE.
Merit nnd common senso nro things
that advertise EGG-O-SEE most
EGG-O-SEE Is cheap. A 10-cent pack
ago contains ten liberal breakfasts.
EOa-O-SEE is sold everywhere.
Grocers must keep It If they want
to keep their good customers, for good
customers insist on buying EGG-O-SEE.
Tho fact that no preparation, no
cooking, Is rcqidrcd, nxtkes EGG-O-SEE
very popular. Open tho pack
age; put In ns muoh ns you llko In
a dish; pour on milk or cream and
cat. It Is delicious. It is wholesome.
It makes you strong.
A lot ot Interesting facts about
EGG-O-SEE have been published In
book form entitled, " back to nature."
This book also has a courso ot phys
ical culture fully lllustrnted. Any
ono wishing this book will rccelvo It
free by addressing EGG-O-SEE Com
pany, 10 First St, Qulncy, I1L .
Tact. J '
He had crossed hor and she was
in a dangerous mood.
"Sco!" sho hissed, pointing hor fin
ger at him, "see how you have worked
up my toolings. Why, I am purple
Dut tho young mnn only smiled.
"So becoming," he mused, softly.
"What Is becoming, sir?"
"Why, tho purplo. It Just matches
that purplo waist you havo on."
And tho next moment she was all
Bmlles and telling her girl friends that
Gcorgo was the cloverest chap in the
"Cut out hot cream of tartar bit
cult" used to bo a common, ovcry-day
remark among physicians when dis
cussing itoms of diet for their pa
tients. Dut alum baking powder bis
cuits are novor mentioned in this re
spect. Why? Dccauso It's the cream
of tartar that Is objectionable and In-
Jurlous, and yet there are somo people
who to-day continue to uso the old
cream of tartar baking powder, an4
wonder why they are always ailing.
Charged for Using French.
For speaking French to him, a Ian.
lord of a Ducsscldorf hotel roconnjV
charged a gut at extra In his bill.
Mrs. VTlnilow's Soothluir flyrop.
For children teetbloic, lofteni Ik itiiroi, reduces rs
BimmnloQ, alii; i ptln, cures wUM collu. 24c bottle.
And no mere man knows what It fci
to be a woman.
AND CONSIDER THE
That In addressing Mrs. Plnkhnmyoa BaS, lMtr
are confiding your private ills to n woman SmaSSt3mF
a woman whoso experienco with wo- TVjHRSHKj
men's diseases covers twenty-flvo years. &ffWAflE'StlWBi
Tho present Mrs. PlnUliam is tho vaWSasKJiaasfiBV
dauglitor-ln-law ot Lydln. E. Pinkham, 'sKflHH "v
nnd for many years under her direction, vVCbbbbV LliW (iT'f
and slnco her decease, her advice has been UvSB
Many women suffer in silence and drift along1 mtlflv biibiiHbV.
from bad to worso, knowing full well that thoy WM sHH
ought to havo Immediato assistance, but a natural mWKk
modesty Impels them toBhrlnlc from exposing them- I RmJHIbIiiih
selves to tho questions and probable examinations I BSmhI
of even tholr family physlclnu. It is unnecessary. I JbBHHLH
Without monoy or prlco you can consult a woman JMKqQHH
whoso knowledge from actual oxpcriuuco is great KvflKftWH
Mrs. Plnkltnni'8 Standing Invitation: . WnUKKmM
Women sufferings from any form of female weak- .ValflKjjSiLiiV
ncss aro invited to promptly communicate with Mrs. bBBSSKHH
Plnlchamat Lynn, Mosa. All letters are received, jBBfttsffiJailasW
opened, read and answorcd by women only. A Imm&jHFtSBIlM
woman can freely talk of hor private illness to a AgjQfffflwflE'KHB
woman; thus has been established tho eternal MIBWJmmjKw
confidence between Mrs.Plukham nnd tho women MfHmflfJmwit
of America which has nover been broken. Out xBmmWJEjBUMwX
of tho vast volume of experienco which she JfljBESlEJwRi&mWBk
has to draw from, it is more than posslblo lMBnUBLjHA
that sho has gained tho very knowledge WVWHiRffMM&Mt&k?
that will help your caso. Sho asks noth- ffflVJmvnMmjSUk' 1 y
lug in return except your good-will, and JJm JWMKm I '
hor advlco has relieved thousands. Surely yJF ' KW) BW 1 IB
any woman, rich or poor, isvery foolish if1 if fl Ufi ' lllgwgyl V m
sho does not take advnntago of this een- ' I fill '(f'n y fl V If I
crous offer of assistance. Lydla & Viafu' rjl If l 1
ham Medicine Co., Lynn, Moss. ' ( t
Followintr'we publish two lot- "Aa you know, I wrote you that my doctor
tors from ll wouum WllO iiccup- said I muit havo an operation or I could nob
tod this Invitation. Note tllO live. I then wrote you, telling you my ail-rndtilr-
monta. I followed your advlco and am en? 4 i
ri .i tlroly wolL 1 can wulk miles without aiS f
1 irst letter. ai he or araln, ami I owo my life to you and"
Dear Mrs. rinUhams to Lydla E. llnkbani's Vegetable Compound.
" For eight years I havn tuff ered something I wuh every suffering: woman Mould read
terrlblo eicry month. Tho pains aro excru- this testimonial and realize the value of wrlt
ctatlng and I can hardly stand them. My Ing to you nnd your reme.ly.-Mri. Mary
doctor says I huvo n sovore female trouble, Dlmmlck, Cfttb and K. Capitol Street, Wash
and I must go through an operation It I want lngton, D. C.
to get well. I do not want to submit to it If
I can possibly help it FleaM tell mo what Whon a medlclne has been successful
Marv Dhnnuck S5M E CaplS Mta, n restoring to health so many womea
wSlnKton D' a whoso testimony is bo unquestionable,
SSniif yu cannot well aay, without trying it
Second tetter. , f. i do not ,,0 ,Vwm hel Jnre ,$
D??1. $?''? nVhni . ., you are ill, don't hesitate to mst a bot-
Compound! I in very anxious to end you Compound at onco, and wilto Mrs Pluk
iny testimonial, that others may know their ham, Lynn, Mass., for special advioe .
value and what you have done for me, it is free and always helpful.