Newspaper Page Text
* -- I
" !brel eo. ae In millions of k tchens has n
e t calumet is hihest not only in a
but inla le ing feer as well-an. &
.sadsuy ecomsmical in use. Ask your
pamu. And Cr lamet nest bake day. o!
*--De bse keepa diardy?
DawaNo, buatso bee t t
hlloemal Qash acoun
DOonA rIo Ib0.-te e ALBERT ct PK
il 1-21l, 1914.
It the Idet of the body to mak
a great event for the Masons an
eon for the d but o rder
SbecoNo Time, mber es Hisat they
ag renon, -Do It will be neeesa diary
o ave petition in the eephands ofa strict o
pmomnlt b sblccont.
NSCOTI Sotsh Rite Masons os
SCowpland secretary,22 Albert Ptk
Rock, Ark- -Adv. wor
e Nts Definition. M
W onat's a stage wakte pa? st oa
"I drsonlo't know exactly, son, but
gaes It's thheavy man " troz
SINCA REiTN" FOR Y
For i he adacthe bad breath, ral
*t o 10r tent box now.i ol i
No odds how bad your liver, stomach,
prOl b3ll21n2es, and sluggish bowels
-Deo rs s et the desired resulthe t
slam Cocandidaes. Mr
Deha let yeer stomach, hlver asn
btwels make yui mion rabla. Take
dttoe, in lor thesse deldees, bt n order v
m bec, memberk, ther stomas h t the
omt an d un all t bene diatress;ary
havee yetior Insidthe ohrads of all the
SCopls fd, cretary, at the ea ret ery.
A momenet bo eblas alth, hapl
rind frhler rhetloa, or petitmon th W
r mthe ses of sloom and, il be s s
SCo wpll take ecretary, Albert Penow Fd
ensistory, Eighth and Scott sotreets Jel
Rock. Ark. -Ad. Woa
t' e a l stage ait, at?"e cr
ases it' the eav man." A ro.
TONE IS IN UNE
MISSOURIAN LIKELY TO BE
CHAIRMAN OF FOREIGN RELA.
PLACE OF HIGH IMPORTANCE
Patriotism, Rather Than Politics, Gov
erns the Deliberations of This Body
of the Senate Which Deals
With Big Affairs.
By GEORGE CLINTON.
Augustus O. Bacon of Georgia caused
a vacancy in the chairmanship of the
senate committee on foreign relations.
Senator Bacon succeeded Senator Cul
lom as presiding officer of the com
mittr- last March. He had been a
menixr of the foreign relations body
for a great many years, and therefore
was thoroughly familiar with all the
work with which it is charged. Sen
ator Bacon was a conservative man,
able and forceful, and he had the re
spect of all the senators, no mat- t
ter what were their political affi1ia
The position of chairman of the for
eign relations committee of the sen
ate is one of high importance. The
duties of this committee frequently
are of the most delicate character,
I involving as they do un occasion the
Issues of war and peace. Senator Wil
liam J. Stone of Missouri probably
will succeed to the position of presid- c
ing officer of the committee, for he is t
the ranking Democrat holding mem
bership in that body. Mr. Stone is
known as a politician and as an in
tense partisan, but unquestionably he b
will shed politics and partisanship
when he takes Mr. Bacon's seat at the 1,
head of the foreign relations table. h
__ Some men have called William J. O
net. Stone "Gum Shoe Bill" for a good
has many years, and the name is not sug
tn gestive of high capabilities, but there
are such things as misnomers. The
Missouri senator Is known to his col
.leagues regardless of party as a man
of brain and corresponding under
standing, and, moreover, he always
has held that patriotism ranks poll
ties, although the latter has been his
President Took His Advic. U
President Wilson, to a considerable Is
extent, has been viewing legislation as
a party matter. Seemingly he has t
given little thought to the probability t
that Republicans and Progressives a
might help in putting through bills in
which appeal to their Judgment Mr.
Wilson made his partisan position al
clear when be told the suifragiats
who called on him that he could not i
do anything for them because their
cause was not a party one.
While Washington understood pret
ty well Mr. Wilson's views along these in
lines, it nevertheless waj puzzled cr
when in the early days of his adminis- at
tration he made an attempt to deal ca
with foreign affairs solely through the to
Democratic members of the senate pt
committee on foreign relations. The ai
Republican members of toe committee W
were astonished and perhaps hurt. Ci
Senator Lodge probably knows more cif
Y. about the intricacies of our foreign ml
affairs than does any other member tei
Ct of the committee. wl
Senator Root was once secretary of thi
state Today e is a member of the
foreign relations committee. His W
knowledge of Central and South Amer.
tean affairs ts agrater than that of
Benator Loadg. and on European ad
Eastern matters his knowledge prob. cot
ably is equal to that of the Massa. -
chuasett senator. When Senator Ba- t
con, a Democrt, who smeeoded Bea.
ter Cullom as ehairman of the co. e
mittee, tound out that tt was Preas.
deat Wlon's toeation to coanslt ca
fregn adirs oly the D emorntle
members of the committe, he told his
party chieftaln trankly that he was
maklag a mistak, and that he had
Sbetter unmake it as soon as possible.
Mr. Wilson followed the GOorian 's
advic instantly and aer7 member tin
Sof th senate committe was iavited
Sto the White Hone to the first great
Mexe nan conterene, nd has been aP.
rvttd to evry other cotsear of t an
Sp itne sno that time. in
a Why Are B Many Out of Wert ,
Wt Whm the federal iustrial en wh
miaion began its Iniry i New A
York city to discover the rm per
Sse why so many men and women wil
Swere out of work. the admlnlstratlcs es
* waited with interest for the first word
a from the commlison's chairman, soy
SFrrank P. Walsh. The Democratie mel- ine
L Jority in congree also awaited the woi
word with nlaterest, while the Repub- el
leans and Prograsives awaited it est
with interest supplemented by ken has
I One of the first reports which came res
trom the commission was to the effect aml
that its chairman declared bluntly The
that there were 350,000 persons out of of
work in New York city. This state- cn
meat without adequate explanation the
was wired to Washlngton and it the
I created a disturbane, and caused the re
THREE GEMS BETOND PRICE .ult
, Tat Every Mother May Set in HeW of I
Deughte CharCt--Tat Is
On ef Theon.
Tact, to m extent is a inbred Il,"
quality, like an eye for color or an stor
ear for music; but It cra be Imlparted evel
by a mother who makes a patner of "
her daughter in the managemmt of worn
the hoonm. The memory of her moth. ma
r' tact has come back to manyr she
girltn afterlte, and ha been of un. few
toM vlue to ber In meny way
Inghter is a toncin itself. EIes reet
trkle, hearts soften. spiritsa rise, e
tves brighten and the world gropws "
friendly withln the range of its marry
ea. Educate yr lagh tf you can
to rb oem ad sweetr , that yon may ela
be able to radiate wiely yur plena. the
re and health. sit
Politeess, that em tr of fread.
sblp and sother a enates, L no
where much rqeied and so fer
qunatly onMtraged as to ami f. ust
edes; n ear ad dear oammeetkos t
Is eotalanaly abdeasand the aW *
opposition partie to taunt their Demo.
cratic opponents with having inst
tated national policies and having
pamed national laws which hadl in
Jured industry and had thrown hun
BE dreds of thousands of willing workers
A- out of Jobs.
The White House read the reported
words of Mr. Walsh with amazement.
because the inference naturally was
that the condition of non-employment
ICE was unusual and could be traced only
to conditions which hadt sprung from
some recent cause, and the administra
ov.- tion knew that It would be charged
dy that the cause was improper legisla
tion by the Democrats. From the
White House came the word that it
could not be true that Mr. Walsh
meant the unemployed of New York
city were in any larger numbers than
itor usual at this time of year, and that it
sed probably would be found he had no in
the tention of intimating that the condi
)as. tion of non-mployment was due to
Dul- legislation enacted or promised.
Sa Conditions About as Usual.
ody The next day Mr. Walsh sent a de
0or nial. He admitted that he said there
the were 350,000 men and women out of
len- work in New York city, but he pointed n
lan, to another part of his message which a
re the telegram had failed to transmit to P
fat- the capital: "The commission realizes P
la- that present conditions in the labor
market are practically the same in
every year at this season and that the j
en- problem is a permanent one." c+
rhe This explanation pleased and re- n
itly Ileved the Democrats immediately and a
ter. took away from the Republicans and
the the Progressives some of the ammuni- P;
Vil- tion which they thought would be of u;
bly service in making attacks on the Demo
;id cratic strongholds. The federal indus- p
li trial commission is still at its work
gm- and it will make inquiries into the rea- W
is sons for non-employment in all the hi
in- cities of the country. Then it will come
he back to Washington and will draw up w
ip the report in which it will recommend al
he legislative action which the Democrats
le. hope will strike at the root of the evil m
J. of enforced idleness.
g- Federal Control Asked. m
M It can be said that the first step con- t
le templated by the commission after it
o has gathered its material "is to pre f
sent to congress for enactment a bill
Sestablishing a federal bureau to act as
a clearing house for public and private w
agencies and to direct the movements c
of migratory workers. Cooperation to
end casual employment will be urged of
upon employers."' w
Congress is to be asked to pass legis
lation which will put under federal
control every employment agency in
the United States which is doing an in
ty terstate business. It is charged that
s alluring promises are held out to men
s in one locality of employment at good
r. wages in other sections of the country.
an and that frequently when the trip is
s made and the expense undergone, they
at find they have been deceived.
Doesn't Want to Be Enlarged.
t- Senator Kenyon of Iowa has
me introduced a bill in congress in
Id creasing to sixteen the member
a- ship of the interstate commerce
u commission. This tb an addition of
he ten members. The measure contem
to plates the division of the country into
f1 tive districts with headquarters at
e Washington. Atlants Chicago. Kansas
t. City and San Francisco. with the prin
' cipal omce at Chicago. Three com
1 missioners in any district under the
r terms of the bill could decide a case.
which could be taken on appeal to
o the entire commission I
It is pretty weil understood in ing
Washington that the interstate com- ye
meres commission is opposed to hav- dal
ing Its membership ncreased. In a duc
recent dispatch It was told how the II
commission is being overworked be $15
cause of the mass of business before po
t. The objection of the commiseiou to rai
inereasina its membership Is that It
Swould make the bhnrd unwieldy and pa
that asruements would be much moe he
Sdtmcalt to rb than they are at co
SMentime the commission t tak Iin
Sits own way bo ad relief from its
present overuworked coodition. It has mc
a sum of money granted to it as a con.
Stingent fund ad it hae used a part
i of this money to pay the asuaso of a
"board of examiaer attorneys." It has
appointed the members of this board
and their duatles will be to hold hear
langs much sfs the manner of those
held by maste in chancery mad to s.
port on ecses direct to the commetasn
which shall render final decison. be
Admittedly this plan is only an a
perlment and It is not thought that It If
Swill meet alli the requirments In the whe
a case, but some relief is expected.
I In a msene the appointment of the K
seven members of the board of seam. all
Siner attorneyrs simply supplements the
work of examiners whbo have done T
- field work since the commisslon was com
established. The new board., however, c
Shas somewhat larger powers than ex
aminers have had In the past In one S
a respect, an tmportant respect. the ex- ra
Saminer attorneys will be handlcapped. tts
They cannot lass on the competeacy
Sof evidence. In other words, they If
cannot throw out of their reports to ble,
the commission such testimony as thri
they may think has no plate in the
sualt is that all the illusions of life
are destroyed, and with them muach L
of Its happineas. e
Pity the Poeor Drug Clesi
"We do our best to serve the pau N
lilc," the proprietor of the corner draug until
store told us, "but we ca't pliae and
everybody, try as we may.
"A few minutes ago, two yang Si
women swept nlato this plae and de Prt
manded to look at our director. Ito h
showed them where to find It. In
few minutes I heard one of them my:
""Why, her name Is't in this d- H
rectory! Did you ever hear of heal
like not 1
'"Then the ladies apebebd cmer '
"'Can you te us ff the t rs f.
clss drug store in this vilnltlty - sens
the spokeswoman. W wish to om. '1
ralt their directory.'" ered
"Oh. he'e deligshtful oomaepg a mutt
fjust love to hear him talk!" arm
"What does he talk str," wool
SUGGESTIONS FOR THE BOYS' PIG CLUBS
Hog Raised by a Pig Club Boy in Alabama.
(Prepared hy the Ilnit,-d States kIepart
mi(nt of ACr(ultureI.)
PFarmers' bulletin of the depart
ment of agriculture has the following
suggestion to members of the boys'
pig clubs. and others interested in hog
The feeding and care are as import
ant as the breeding in producing a
good hog. Plenty of feed and good
care may make a good hog out of a
runt, but la.ck of it will always make
a runt out of a good pig.
To make pork cheaply a permanent
pasture and forage crops must be
Young pigs must have a dry bed and
plenty of sunshine.
Begin feeding the pig as soon as he
will eat, and keep him growing until
he is mature.
Always keep plenty of clean, fresh
water where the hogs may drink at
Quarantine all newly purchased ani
mals for three weeks.
Never keep a female for a brood
sow, no matter how well bred she
may be, if she will not produce more
than four strong pigs at a litter.
The more milk a sow will give the
faster her pigs will grow.
Lice prevent a hog from doing well.
Always keep a mixture of charcoal,
wood ashes, lime, sulphur, salt and
copperas before the hogs.
Every boy who becomes a member
of a boys' pig club is urged to do all
within his power to learn, and. if pos
COW FEED COMES VERY HIGH THESE DAYS
Fine Holstein-Fresian Cows. A Good Dairy Type.
In all sections where dairying is be
Sling conducted cattle foods are each
I year becoming more costly and every
dairyman should make an effort to re
Sduce the cost of his cow food.
s Instead of feeding hay that is worth
> $15 a ton he should replace a large
I portion of it with ensilage which can be
Sraised chiefly by machine labor.
t Instead of supplementing a poor
pasture with purchased grain foods,
I he should raise oats and peas, green
t corn and other green soiling crops.
Instead of buying fattening foods
like corn meal, he should buy milk
producing foods like bran, cottonseed
meal and gluten meal.
Wheh hogs are fed right, there will
be very little odor in the pen.
If you want strong lambs give ewes
wheat bran in the grain ration.
Keep the pigs warm. They will grow
all winter if conditions are right.
The breeding sows should have a
combination of foods and very little
Some men's shoats and fall pigs are
smaller in the spring than when winter 1
If the hogs are warm and comforta
ble, it takes less food to keep them
With bacon at twenty-five or thirty
cents a pound it pays to keep pigs and t
keep them right. i
Look out that the fowls are not over- t
fleshy. It is not good for man, beast I
or fowl to be too fat.
Never give water or oats to a horse
until he has been in the stable an hour
and has had some hay.
Sharpen and repair all garden tools. v
Purchase any new ones needed so as 9
to have them on hand. t
Hens positively cannot be kept
healthy and brisk very long if they do
not have pure, fresh food. and In good
" * * e
Change the bit of the horse with the
sensitive mouth. Take off the check,
or let it out. Try a large rubbercor.
A small flock of sheep of one of the
mutton breeds should be kept on every p
farm to graze the roadways. Both 14
wool and lambs are salable. b
sible, to become a winner in his club.
To win a prize is not so great in it
self, but to learn and to do the work
required to win a premium will be of
ine-tiimable value to him later. Each
boy will be more skillful and compe
tent because of a year's experience as
a club member.
The bulletin also contains the fol
lowing advice for preventing hog
Do not have hog lots next to high
ways. railroads. or streams. If your
nei hhor's hogs have chol-ra do not
allow anyone from his farm to visit
your farm, and especially your hog !ot
or pens, and keep away from your f
neighbor s hog lot, whether his hogs
have cholera or not. 1
Do not keep pigeons or allow them v
to alight on your premises. I
Keep away crows and buzzards. a
Quarantine all new hogs brought to a
your place until you are sure they y
are free of disease.
Do not allow a patent-medicine man c
on your place, for you do not know a
how recently he has visited a sick a
Disinfect your wagon and your own
shoes and clothes after hauling hogs ii
to stock yards or railroad loading tl
Avoid every possible way of carry- z
ing ihfection to your hogs. t
"An ounce of prevention is worth o
a pound of cure" is an old saying, but ti
in this case it is everything. I
As a rule it is most profitable to
h buy the kind that will produce the
y most protein at the least cost.
I- Make the business as self-suporting
as possible by raising as much of the
h feed for the dairy as your farm and
e circumstances will allow.
e Many of the failures in dairying are
due to the fact that farmers disre
r gard these points and go out and buy
I. grain foods without discriminating
To keep good cows and feed them
* good wholesome food in abundance
k and provide this food cheaply is abso
I lutely necessary if we are to make a
substantial profit from the business.
GOOD IN BUILDING UP LAND
Cowpeas Should Be Given More Im
portant Place In Agriculture-Big
Aid In Renovating SolL
The great value of cowpeas as a
feed and as a soil-renovating crop
should give them a more important
I place in agriculture. The short pe
riod of growth also makes it possible
to use them to great advantage as a
catch crop between the regular crops
in the rotation, either for hay, for pas
ture or for turning under. They are,
therefore, especially suited to the
man who wishes to build up land rap
idly while he is at the same time se
curing a return from it in feed. The
crop 19 one which will undoubtedly
become of much greater importance
as the land is farmed more inten
Improve by Fences.
Next to tiling, woven wire fences
are perhaps the most profitable im
provement that can be made on the
farm, outside of the barn yards. They
make it possible to give little pigs
the run of the farm, a good share of
the time and to raise sheep without
leaving part of their wool hanging
on the fences.
Good Anchor for Posts.
A disk from an old pulverizer makes
a good anchor for holding the end
post of a wire fence, provided it is
well weighted down and greased. No.
9 wire is needed to connect it with
Use of Oxen.
A number of farmers in northern
Wisconsin are now employing oxen
to do the work on the farm in prefer
ence to horses. Where grazing can
be had cheap it is claimed that oxen
can be maintained on a farm more
cheaply than horses, and they will do
a larger amount of rough work.
Neglect Causes ooss.
When the flock does not receive the
proper attention during lambing time
loss will again occur through this neg
I STOMACH HAS LONG MEMORY
But Here is Proof That There Are
Other Things Which Some People
Consider of Moment.
It's the full dinner plate and the
glad hand that makes the assimilation
of the foreigner a hasty matter in
America, according to Prof. E. A.
"The stomach has a long memory,"
said he. "Given a condition in which
three squares a day are furnished and
the assimilation problem is nine
But it isn't all a matter of appetite
and supply. Steiner says. The other
tenth of the solution lies in America's
"I saw some immigrants on a pier
in Ita!y \%ating to take the steamer
for this country." said he. "They had
been here before. That was evident
at a glance. So I asked the man why
he was going back?
"'In Pittsburgh.' said he. 'de boss
he knock-a me on da should'.
He.....ello, Mike." he say. "ho' s
b. Misses Mike and all da littla Mikes,
" hey?" '
k ....Now I gotta good homte here. I:t
no one he knocka me on he should
h and ask about my wife and da( kisk.
So I go back to Pittsburgh'"
TAKE A GLASS OF SALTS
g WHEN BLADDER BOTHERS
1- Harmless to Flush Kidneys and Neu
r tralize Irritating Acids-Splendid
t for the System.
Kidney and B:ladder weakness result
r from uric acid, says a noted authority.
The kiduntys filter this acid from the
blood and pass it on to the bladder,
a where it often remains to irritate and
Inflame, causing a burning, scalding
sensation, or setting up an Irritation
n at the neck of the bladder, obliging
' you to seek relief two or three times
during the night. The sufferer is in
a constant dread, the water passes
r sometimes with a scalding sensation
I and is very profuse; again, there is
difficulty in avoiding it.
s Bladder weakness, most folks call
" it, because they can't control urina
l tion. While it is extremely annoying
and sometimes very painful, this is
really one of the most simple ailments
to overcome. Get about four ounces
a of Jad Salts from your pharmacist and
I take a tablespoonful in a glass of
water before breakfast, continue this
for two or three days. This will neu
tralize the acids in the urine so it no
longer is a source of irritation to the
bladder and urinary organs which then
act normally again.
Jad Salts is inexpensive, harmless,
and is made from the acid of grapes
and lemon juice, combined with lithia,
and is used by thousands of folks who
are subject to urinary disorders caused
by uric acid irritation. Jad Salts is
splendid for kidneys and causes no
bad effects whatever.
Here you have a pleasant, efferves'
cent lithia-water drink, which quickly
relieves bladder trouble.-Adv.
REALLY NOTHING OF MOMENT
Pathetic Message From Mrs. Young
husband Stirred No Feeling With
in Messenger Boy.
He was fretful and lonely, for his
wife had taken her first post-nuptial
trip away from him. She would be
away a whole week-a whole week of
loneliness and anxiety. He pictured
her equally-even more-distressed at
the separation. Outside to accentuate
his misery, the rain streamed down in
an unending torrent. The wind
whistled a lugubrious wail as an ac
companiment to his feelings, and the
thunder put in a few well-chosen or
chestral effects. The door bell began
to ring violently Just as the clock
struck two. Mr. Younghusband lis
tened with mixed Joy and fear. His
wife, perhaps. His eager ear heard
the Janitor, sleepy and grumbling,
open the door. A messenger boy, drip
ping and soaked, stood without the
portal as the Janitor unbolted the
door. He handed a saturated envelope
to the Janitor: "Mr. Younghusband?"
"Anything important?" "Naw, 't aln't
nothln'! A woman says her heart is
breakin' for him in Boston."
Friend-"We've come to see if we
can't persuade you and Bob to make
it up even at this late hour." Fair
Prospective Divorcee-"Bimply Im
possible-why, I've got the very
duckiest gown for the occalsion."
Make THE PULL EASIER, and
prevent wear on the wagon by using
"A little goes a long way"
When put on it atay, and ie perfect
to spindles and axleboxes, keeping the waga
fine running order. Perfectly clean-never guil
won't spoil in any climate. Adapted for the.
carriage or heaviest wagon. You will be
pleased with it.
Ask Your Dealer For It-If he hasn't it, kindly w* a
Put up i brrels, half-barrels, 15-lb. and
25-1b. its, 3-lb. and I-lb. metal boxes.
PIERCE OIL CORPORATION
Heme Office 420 Olive Street, St. L di
Imo.td o Asamcde
THICK, GLOSSY i
FREE FROM DAN
Girls! Beautify Your Harl
n Soft, Flffy and Luxuriear
the Moist Cloth.
Try as you wi;l, after an
Sof Danderine, y ou cannot pi
trace of dandruff or falling b.
your scalp ~ ill not itch, but ..
please you most, will be after
wr eeks' use, uhen You see b,
fine and downy at first-ye,..
ly new hair-growing all
A little D)anderine immediat
bles the beauty of your hair.
ence how ddll. faded, britt
SscraRgy, Just moisten a clOeb
I r:nderine and carefully d
; through your hair. taking ore
strand at a tini. The efeet
mediate and ;naiazing-your a_
be light, fluffy aItl( wavy. and ha
alippearanc.. tof atlundance; -
parabl0e liu r. sofltness sad
alnce, thei b alty ( shimmer
hair halt r of
(et a 25 cent bottle of Knll
[tander in tonit ia, store and
that your hair is as pretty nd
as any--that it has been negti
injured by (;arlt.hs treattent
,Irs N , I ,, I That table
a htully rit lk , \ lhy. it creak] -
t r:' your hl:i u ln it
Shik, pt " X" 1U\ II. that's all
st"yl. it'a ':t Its built that vV
purpose. Yo() c:ot't read an a-:
of fa-lhin:tbi dinntir parties
lnoticing hoi w thi ta ble,s groaned
the . eiglht of the delicacies.
take this one, ma'am.
Water in bluing i< adulteratino.
Witer mnakes lqudl blue costly. '
('ron Ball Blue. makes clothes wb
m snow. Adv.
They Certainly Are.
Patience-After the tango, wa
Patrice--Why. the critics;
after it, all right.
Omly One "BROMO QU GW
To let the genuine, call for full sm
STIVE BROMOJUININB. Loosf--r
I E. W. GROVE. Cures a Cold is O -
Thanks to a shiftless huabsad,
a woman has developed late a
WHAT $10 DID
FOR THIS W
The Price She Paid far
pound Which Broiht
Danville, Va.--"I have only
dollars on your medicine and I fdl1
much better th
did when the
was trath m
welL I cat
Liver PlYe a
, fortrn, I
ing good health now aMndowe I
your remedies. I take pleh.m
ing my friend and aeigbus
them."-Mrs. MaITn Hat MS
qubome Street, Denvile, Va.
No woman ifferind g fr m m
of female troouMe r bould ls
til sh has given Lydia m
Vegetable Compound a fair til
This famous remedy, s*
Ingredients of which "
from native roots ad Ir Sb
forty years proved to be a mosi
ble tonic and invigosatoer d b
male organim. Womena
bear willing testimony to is
virtue of Lydia E Pinkham's
If yeu have the slibght5
that Lydia .Plakhamu~
ble Compoundwll help
to Lydia E.Plnkl eM -
vicle. Your letter will be
reasd and answered byr
and held in stritesm