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THE TOPEKA DAILY STATE JOURNAL TUESDAY EVENING, JUNE 11. 1907. 1 iiUl AYfegetable Preparalionfor As similating the Food andBeula ling the Stoinacrrs andBoweis of Promotes DigestionXheerPur ness and Rest.Con tains neither Opium.Morphine nor Mineral. HOT XV All C OTIC. Aperfecl Remedy forConsKpa Tion. Sour Stotnach.Diarrhoea Worms .Convulsions .Fcverish ness end Loss OF SLEEP. Facsimile Signature of NEW YORK. ran liiilM For Infants and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the Signature. of AW ;i In Use For Over Thirty Years I EXACT COPy OF WHABHER. I If !J MX ' f 1 E ' "SNAP SHQTSl TNItOIIMMI nmv. new tmk orrr. FOUND WITH THE LOST. Two Men and n Woman From Amer ica Arrested at Naples. Havana, June 11. The friars of Santo Domingo, who invested large sums in Cuban lands and bonds, are said to be the chief owners of the $270,000 in American money and Cuban securities found on the two men and one woman arrested at Naples on the arrival there of the steamer Lazlo from New York. The prisoner known under the name of Adell is believed to be a renegade friar. Early in May a merchant named Rodri guez announced that 6 per cent gas bonds to the amount of J4S.OO0 were missing from his safe. He suspected a young man. Perfecto Sanchez, of know ing something about their disappear ance. Sanchez and his sister Maria. It was learned, sailed for New York after $3,000 worth of the bonds were sold in the market here. Rodriguez and a detective named Rivas arrived in New York late in May and learned that a party of three who were legistered at the Hotel In gleterra as '"Enrique Lopez." "Mrs Gabriel Adell," and "Gabriel Adell," spent money there lavishly. It was also learned that "Lopez" and "Mrs. Adell" had sailed on the Lazio for It aly intending to go from there to Ar gentina. Rodriguez arranged through the Cuban state department for the ar rest of the suspects in Italy and then he and Rivas- left for Italy in pursuit. They planned to arrive at Genoa about this time. Rodriguez is said to be the representative in Havana of the friais of Santo Domingo. BACK IN WASHINGTON. HE STOLE A TRAIN. After a Swift Run He Returned It to the Crew. Tlie President nnd Mrs. Roosevelt Re turn from Jamestown. Washington, June 11. President and Mrs. Roosevelt and party, who attend ed the Georgia day ceremonies yester day at the Jamestown exposition, ar rived in Washington this morning. Last of Honduras Lottery. Wilmington, Del., June 11. Agents of the government have destroyed the lot tery printing material of the late Hon duras Lottery company in this city. All the plates used in the printing of tickets were broken. into scraps and all the pa per materials were piled into heaps and burned. Bellingham. Wash.. June 11. The Great Northern Seattle-Bellingham lo cal train was at 10 o'clock last night stolen from the depot where it was left for a few minutes while the crew went to lunch, by Barkley McCutcheon, a well known character of this town. Jumping into the cab. McCutcheon threw open the throttle and away the train shot, going north at terrific speed. The bell was ringing and the whistle blowing continually. The train crew rushed for a sreeder and follow ed until it was discovered that the man at the valve had reversed the train and was returning south. He had the train under full speed and it was only by a miracle that the pursuing crew were able to get oft the track. Mc Cutcheon later stopped the train, bringing it to an abrupt stop and caus ing a friction that nearly ignited the iron. McCutcheon, .who is about 22 years of age, was very much pleased with his experience and under the excite ment of the numerous narrow escapes was very nervous. He was taken to the city prison and locked up. THE IXJIXCnOX STANDS. Judge Wilson Refuses to Dismiss Restraining Order Against Millers. Wichita, Kan., June 11. Judge Wilson of the district court has refus ed to dismiss the injunction suit and temporary retaining order against the Kansas Millers' club. The millers are charged with being In a trust. The ground for dismissal was the improp er service had been made and no un lawful combination existed. Quigley Back to St. Mary's. Leavenworth, June 11. Quigley has returned to St. Marys to flnish'his term as instructor at St. Marys college. He will join the Leavenworth team in a few days and will be with it to the end of the season. Western Postmasters Named. Washington, June 11. These post masters have been appointed: In dian Territory Robberson, District 17. James J. Mundell, vice C. E. More land, resigned; Sneed, District 21. Hat tie Landrum, vice Thomas S. Burns, resigned. Kansas Wright. Ford county, Frank Pardee,, vice Lloyd Evans, resigned. Tlie Masic No. S. Number three is a wonderful mascot for Geo. H. Tarris of Cedar Grove. Me., ac cording to a letter which reads: "After suffering much with liver and kidney trouble aand becoming greatly discourag ed by the failure to find relief, I tried Electric Bitters, and as a result I am a well man today. The first bottle relieved and three bottles completed the cure " Guaranteed best on' earth for stomach liver and kidney troubles by the Arnoid Drug Co., Si'l N. Kansas ave. 50c. r AT V newooi are THE GREAT CALVERT IN Sensational High Wire Acts RE-ENGAGED FOR THIS WEEK Frank A. Root expects to leave for Atchison tomorrow for a short visit with his brother, John Root. The Smith Automobile company now employ 150 men ahd can turn out 200 automobiles in a year almost one every working day. According to all the rules of the weather game for this year the next two or three days ought to be most disagreeable. G. M. Horton. local manager for the western Union Teleeranh eomoanv In Atchison, visited with friends in To peka yesterday. Luther Nellis left for a three months' visit through the west Monday. Before returning he will visit in California and Old Mexico. News received from H. W. 'Ruff, who recently went to Arizona for his health. indicates that he is much improved by the change of climate. The singing of Miss Belle Bellman at the Novelty this week is the top liner of the bi!l at the favorite vaude ville theater of Topeka. George White. Washburn's baseball shortstop and football halfback, has gone to Cimarron, O. T., where he will play baseball this summer. A marriage license was granted In Kansas City Monday for the marriage of Mrs. Cecil M. Grubbs of Topeka, aged 29, and Wiley L. Davis of Topeka, aged 28. F. W. Watson, the nurseryman, ac companied by his family, left yesterday for the east where they will visit about the coast resorts during the next three months. Tom McNeal is advertised as one of the sneakers at the Water Celebration banquet at Excelsior Springs this even- ng. He will speak on the subject. Kansas. . ,. , ., Large crowds attended the perform ances at the Novelty theater last night, and they were not disappointed for the show this week is well worthy of good patronage. Miss Claudia Capps and Miss Dorcas McElvain of 905 Madison street, have recovered from a severe attack of measles and have been . released from quarantine. R. S. Cone," of Garden City, formerly law partner of Judge W. H. Thompson was in the city yesterday on legal busi ness, returning home last night on No, 9 on the Santa Fe. Arthur Capper will have the first six cylinder automobile in use in Topeka. It is being built by the Smith Auto company and will be of 60 horse power and seat seven people. . . "I note," remarked a grain specula tor who does not know wheat from bar ley, "that the recent rains in Kansas have again raised the condition of wheat in the state above the 77 per cent mark. The latest estimate of H. K. Good rich, superintendent of the city lighting plant is that $1,856 will place the plant in good condition for the purpose for which it is needed for a period of two years. According to the gossip now being dispensed there will be a reduction of the present force of the police depart ment which will reduce four or five of the present patrolmen to the ranks of private citizens. For a week night attendance there were far more people at Vinewood last night than upon any other previous week day. Calvert with his perilous feats on the high wire was the center of attraction. At the meeting of the Topeka Chau Captain Richmond Hobson of osculatory Park for ten days commencing July 15 Captain Richard Hobson, of esculatorx fame, will be Included in the list of a dozen lecturers. The street department of the city was loaned to the East Side Improvement club for today and was used in clearing alleys and hauling away cans and other refuse which has accumulated during the spring months. This is the first spring In years and years and years that the black birds have not used the Bethany college grounds for a roosting place during their annual pilgrimages. The people in the neighborhood- miss them. Wistar Williams.' the captain of last season's football team at Washburn college, left last night for his home in Dunreith. Ind., where he will spend his vacation. This is his first visit home since entering Washburn. J. F. Daniels and family, who have resided In Topeka for the past quarter of a century, have made arrangements to move to Omaha where Mr. Daniels has headquarters as representative of the Knights and Ladies of Security for Nebraska. The Continental Creamery company ball players defeated the Jensen Mfg. team Monday on the Washburn grounds by a score of 13 to 5. . Wm. Dickey who captained the Jensens is disconsolate and refuses to discuss the game with his friends. . . J. K. Codding, of Wamego, who Is In charge of the law enforcement work of the State Temperance union and John Marshall of Winfield, who is also .iden tified with temperance work. have formed a partnership and will open an office in Topeka. The week day games in Topeka will hereafter be called at four o'clock. The White Sox will return from Joplin to morrow morning and will bring the Miners with them for a series of four games upon the home grounds. Friday will be ladies' day. Another feature added to the program for the Chautauqua meeting to be held in Garfield Park next month is a series of studies in literature by Mrs. Mar garet Hill McCarter of Topeka, who is recognized as one of the western au thorities on literature. Mayor Green announces that he is not well pleased with the way many of the dog muzzles fit their canine own ers, and it might be added that the en tire dog population of the city agree with him that the fixtures are a nuis ance and of no earthly use. It will be noticed that there is plenty doing in the society departments of the city papers.V people gcing out of the city for the summer or planning for trips out of town, but the dearth of news will come between now and the time they commence to Arrive home. One of George Hart's famous fishing trips occurred the other day. He spent three hours under a cottonwood tree getting as much protection as possible from the rain and another hour and a half in a boiler house dry ing out his clothes. He also caught one fish. "It seems to me that it is about time that some of the baseball dope writers pay some attention to the batting of Runkle." remarked one of his admirers as he stood in front of the State Jour nal score board last night. During yes terday's game Runkle out of four times at bat landed four safe hits. - Preparations are being made by the local commission men to turn out in force at the annual picnic of the To peka f riut jobbers, which is to be held on Saturday. June 22, at McFarland. They, and their friends, will leave for McFarland on the" Rock Island train which leaves th depot at 9:40 a. m. Fourth of July money looks easy to the average industrious boy this season and the city is flooded with small boys much bedaubed with red paint who ry a can of the carmine with them and are willing to daub a gasoline can so that it will conform with the Red Can law and ail for the small sum of ten cents. City Engineer Rogers has called tho attention to the city council to the fact that the pavement on Eighth avenue is being ruined by the heavy loads of slack which are hauled over it by the Topeka Edison company. This matter has been agitated for a year or more but the heavy loads which weigh from eight to ten tons are hauled over the street daily by the teamsters for the company regardless of the protests. Skirts Made to Measure $5.65 and up Crosby Bros. Cut Glass for June Weddings June Sale of Sample Furniture i EAST 10FEKA I10TES i J Mrs. Billings spent yesterday after noon the snest of Mrs. O. Clarke of Lawrence street. Mrs. Al Lewis, of 1322 Quincy. left today for Caney, Kas., to join her hus band in a promnnent home. The Daisy Embroidery Club met this afternoon with Mrs. Chesney at her home on Van Burcn street. Airs. Perry and daughter. Mamie, of Carbondale, are the guests of Mrs. Geo. Myers, of 327 Chandler street. The Children's Day exercises" were given Sunday evening at the United Brethren church, on the corner of Loland street. The S. S. Club met last Friday even ing at the home of Mr. Fred Bechtol, of 502 Swagart avenue. On account of the resignation of their president Mr. Carl Williams.and secretary.Mr. Henry Ketler they elected new officers. Mr. Raymond Riser president, and Mr. Carl Williams, secretary. Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Hays, of Los Angeles, Cal., who have been visiting their son and family, Mr. Wm. Hays, of 212 Chandler street for the past few weeks left today, for Mayetta, Kas., to spend a few days with relatives, after which Mrs. Hays will go on to Kentucky and Mr. Hays return home to Los Angeles. Mr. and Mrs. D..-E . Lewis, of 418 Locust st. gave a pleasant surprise on their son Jay,- in honor of his twenty fourth birthday, Saturday evening, June 8. The guests that were pres ent were Mr and Mrs. Jay Lewis, Mr. and Mrs. A. Sandifer and daughter, Gertrude, Mr. end Mrs. W. Discon and daughter, Vivian, Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Vail, Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Lewis, Miss Eunice Dunlap, Miss Lila Scales, Miss Cecil Lewis and Mr. Irwin Lewis. Light refreshments of ice cream and cake were served. The evening was spent in playing games, , music and conversation. KUROKI SAILS. His Last Day in America Was a Busy One. Seattle, -Wash., June 11. General Baron Kuroki spent his last day in the United States busily. He gave a lunch eon in a local hotel to prominent members of the locSl Japanese colony as well as several 'prominent citizens. James Dunsmuir, lieutenant governor of British Columbia, with Mayor Morely of - Victoria were ' among the guests. In the evening the baron and suite were given a reception by Judge Thomas Burke of the Asiatic society, a commercial organization. From this reception the baron's party was taken In carriages direct to the steamship Kaga Mara, which! sailed at daylight for the Orient. . 1 . . " Before . leaving General ' Kuroki through the American honorary es cort. General O, E. Wood, said that his visit to this country has been a most pleasant one and that he leaves with the kindest feelings for Uncle Sam and his people. We devoted naif a page Sunday to quoting prices on the Furniture Sam ples on sale this week. Even with this liberal allowance of space the . Rockers, Chairs and other pieces men tioned in this Ad. were crowded out. We have only listed about a third of them here; just enough to give you some idea of the reduced prices which , octaiD. sale consists of Furniture Samples of wL'cUe have no es in reserve stock Wten the reserve stock of a certain all sold the floor sample nas ended its usefulness to us. Its 'atue to you isn't impaired. For tn 1 rough our entire stock and tagged every piece which has no du- reperve stock. Included in thi ,;il k. C J arlor furniture. Dinintf Takl C.,.- J T :L F V C L "M n n f OJ, l 1 ' Koom and Kitchen furniture. Couches, Morris Chairs. Book Cases, Writing Desks, etc. Every piece materially reduced in price. Look for tlie Red Tags: They Tell Story of Reduced Pri rices ROCKERS $2.50 Golden finish rocker. .. .$1.85 $3.25 Mahogany rocker $2.48 $4.00 Golden Oak rocker $5.50 Mission rocker $6.00 Mahogany rocker.... $7.00 Mission, arm rocker.. $7.50 Quartered oak rocker $7.75 Mahogany rocker.... 10.00 Mahogany rocekr $6.95 $9.75 Mission arm rocker. .. .$7.19 12.50 Mahogany rocker. . . . 11.25 Quartered oak rocker 14.50 Mission arm rocker. . 15.00 Quartered oak rocker 18.00 three styles Mission.. 20.00 Quartered oak rocker 22.50 Leather upholst'd, oak 17.95 $25 Leather upholst'd mahog 19.85 27.50 Mission arm rocker. .. .21.75 . $2.98 .$4.19 .$4.48 .$1.95 .$4.95 .$5.48 . .$8.48 . .$8.98 . . 10.00 .11.75 .12.50 , .16.95 Chiffoniers and Dressers In addition to those advertised Sunday. $22.50 Mahogany chiffonier. .$16.50 $28.00 Mahogany dresser. . . .$22.25 $33.75 Mahogany dresser. .. .$22.50 $35.00 Mahogany chiffonier. .$22.50 $37.50 Toona Mahogany chif. $31.75 $40.00 Gents oak wardrobe $32.75 Has 1 large and 7 small draw ers for c6Uars, cuffs, shirts, un derwear, etc., and large ward robe for hanging trousers, coats, etc. ODD PIECES 6.00 Weath'd oak mag. rack $3.50 6.75 Magazine rack $5.00 Either weathered or fumed oak. $10 Weather'd oak cellarette $7.95 11.50 quart'd oak, mag. table $9.00 15.00 Cellarette, weath'd oak $10.00 $19.50 Golden Oak Cellarette $16.50 DINING CHAIRS $1.25 Golden finished chair 98e $1.65 Golden finished chair. .. .$1.20 $2.00 Golden finished chair $1.48 $2.00 Weathered Oak chair. . !$L48 $2.50 Golden oak chair $1.95 DINING CHAIR SETS Each set consists of one host's chair, with arms, and fine guest's or side chairs: $16.50 Golden Oak, cane seat.. $12.50 $19.50 weathered oak wood seat $10.85 $21.00 Golden Oak, cane seat. .$16.85 $21.50 Golden Oak, cane seat.. $16.98 $21.50 weathered oak, wood seat $18.25 $22.50 Golden oak, wood seat.. $18.25 $33.75 Fumed oak, leather seat $29.50 $45.00 Quartered Oak, best grade of leather seat and back. . .$30.00 FOR NEW LANE SCHOOL. Lunderen & Carlson Awarded the Building Contract for $4,545. TWO SISTERS HAVE ECZEMAJFHEAD Two Illinois Girls Suffer from Scalp Trouble Another Sister Needs a Tonic Friend Suggests Cuticura They Use It and Now Give. MUCH PRAISE TO ALL CUTICURA REMEDIES "I must give much praise to all the Cuticura Remedies. I used but one cake of Cuticura Soap and one box of Cuticura Ointment, as that was all that was required to cure my disease. I was very much troubled with eczema of the head, and a friend cf mine told me to use the Cuticura Remedies, which I did, and am glad to say that they cured my eczema entirely. Since then we have always kept the soap on hand at all times. My sister was also cured of eczema cf tho head by using the Cuticura Remedies. Another sister has used Cuticura Resolvent and Pills and thinks they are a splendid tonic. I can not say exactly how long I suffered, but I think about six months. Miss . Edith Hammer, R. F. D. No. 6, Morrison, 111., Oct. 3, 1906." EVERY CHILD Afflicted with Torturing Disfiguring Humors Becomes an object of the most tender solicitude, not only because of its suf- lering, but because of the dreadful fear that the disfiguration is to bo lifelong, and mar its future happiness, end prosperity. Hence it becomes the duty of mothers of such afflicted children to acquaint themselves with the purest and most effective treat ment available, viz: warm baths with Cuticura Soap, and gentle anointings with Cuticura Ointment, the great Sk:n Cure. Cures made in infancy and ehild nood are usually speedy and permanept. Complete External and InfemM Treatment for Every Humor of infants. Children, and Adult consist, of C'uticnra Soap (25c.) to Cleanse the Skin. Cuticura Ointment f50c.) to Heal the Skin, ana Cuticura Resolvent (50c.. fin the form of Chocolate Coated Pills. 25e. per vial of 60) to PurlTy the Blood Bold ihroufcjiout the wor-i. Potter Drug A Cbem. Corn- Sole Prop... Boston. Mass. VMaUut Free. Ob Humors of Sain and ScalD. At a special meeting of the board of education, which was held last nigni the contract for furnishing the labor for the erection of the new Lane school for neero children in North Topeka was awarded to Lundgren & Carlson, of this city, whose, bid was $4,545. One bid submitted was lower than that of Lund gren & Carlson. Jt was made by Henry H. Hall and was for $3,975. But Mr. Hall was not able to satisfy the board in regard to the bond so he did not get the contract even though his bid was considerably lower. Two other bids were received. One was from M. Council of $4,645 and the other from M. C. Plank of $4,678. For this new school house the board of education will furnish all the mater ial and most of it. except for the exter ior and interior finishing, will be taken from the best of material that was in the old Quincy school house, which has just been torn down. The plans for the new Lane school call for a building that would cost $23,000 if all the material in it was new, or had to be purchased, but by utilizing the serviceable stuff in the old Quincy school building and buying such other material as is neeaea, me board of education believes it will be able to erect and equip the building at a cost of $12,000. wnrlr nn the building will begin im mediately.1 In fact the stakes for it will be set this afternoon. It is hoped that the building will be completed In its entirety so that it can be thrown open at the beginning of the next school year, September iu. After the usual amount of discussion t-hat the members of the board devote to all subjects, decision was reached to have some large signs maae ior me purpose of having them posted in the different school yards, which signs shall warn the small boys, and the big boys, f,nm frtmrnittine depredations. A reward of $25 will be offered for the arrest of any one guilty of damaging school property. The board thought that this might have a beneficial effect in preserving the school nouses nuni damage during the vacation months. Each fall the board is compelled to spend between $400 and $500 in replacing broken glass and repairing other dam ages done by the small boys during the summer months. These signs will also warn againrt a custom, which has pre vailed heretofore, of picketing cows and horses in school parkings, which is at variance with the city ordinances. The State Street school building will be remodelled during the summer, ac cording to plans adopted by the board. There will not be so much remodelling no there will be in finishing up the building. The upper floor of this build ing was left unfinished when it was put up and the board proposes to make one large assemoiy room on n rnnrei nuui. toMther with a good sized recitation room and a smaller room for the use of teachers. The heating plant win aiso. be enlarged. The cost of these improve ments will be $3,200 and the work is to ho rir.no directlv by the board of educa tion under the immediate supervision of the engineer employed by the board. At the request of the East Side Im provement society the board decided to purchase a wire fence to surround the grounds of the old Parkdale school house on East Eighth avenue. This building is not used for school purposes now. One of Its rooms is used as a meeting place by the Improvement so ciety. They intend to improve and beautifuy the grounds as soon as the fence is put around them so that the cattle, sheep, goats, horses, pigs, et al that have considerable freedom in that vicinity can be kept off the grass and out of the proposed flower beds. A Fortunate Texan. Mr. E. W. .Goodloe, of 107 St. Louis St., Dallas. Tex., says. "In the past year 1 have become acquainted with Dr. King's New Life Pills and no laxative I ever tried before so effectually disposes of malaria and biliousness." They don't frrind nor gripe. 2Sc. Arnold Drug Co, I S21 N. Kansas ave. PICTURES FOR PATIENTS. Chicago Woman Plans a Circulating -in uanery for Hospitals. Chicago, June 11. The destitute sick ana nospitai patients unable to afford the luxuries of life are to become the beneficiaries of a unique charitv, con sisting of a circulating art gallery, which is to be established this week by Mrs. Sheldon Leavitt, an artist of not" and wife of a physician. Mrs. Leavitt will take personal charge of the work. It is intended that the paintings be changed from time to time in the dif ferent sick rooms In the belief that In terest thus created will be beneficial to convalescent and even to hopeless crip ples. Mrs. Leavitt says she has become weary fef the aimless round of societv and club activities and she proposes to withdraw almost entirely from them and devote her talents and the remain der of her life to charitable work among the sick of Chicago. Each of the paintings will 'be the work of Mrs. Leavitt herself and each visit of a picture will be followed by a visit from the painter. THE PRESIDENT LLVCOIiX. Giant New Steamer Is Port Soon. Expected in PERFECTIONS WICKfIe oil stove I r j? I if Oc'.AfX j SAFE CONVENIENT ECONOMICAL i a ai Juur uourr uou t uavuaio il. writs w n 11 Th SAFE CONVENIENT ECONOMICAL If tout dealer don't handle ft. writ, to . THE STANDARD OIL. COMPANY. New Tork, June 11. There will ar rive in port today or tomorrow the steamer President Lincoln, the first of the new twin giant steamships of the Hamburg-American line. The steam er left Hamburg- on June 1. Like her sister ship, the President Grant, this mammath steamer is built to accom modate 4,000 passengers. The Lincoln and Grant are con structed throughout of steel and have a cellular double bottom extending the whole length of the ship. They are twin screw vessels each 616 feet long with a breadth of 68 feet 6 inches and having a gross tonnage of 18,500 tons. HOMES! PAYMENT PLAN SAMPLE: A three-room new house, two lots, within one block of new shops, four blocks of old. Price $1,150, easy terms, also one four room. - We have others. Talk to us. Shawnee Agency 634 Kansas Ave. Ind. 'Phone 633 FORT RILEY CONTRACT. Work to Cost Government $120,000 Junction City Firms Lucky. Fort Riley, Kas., June 11. Bids for the construction of a double set of barracks, coal sheds, granary, store house, veterinary laboratory and stable for the medical department were opened In the office of the constructing quartermaster at Fort Riley late Mon day. The work will cost the govern ment about $120,000. Zelgler Bros, of Junction City were the lowest bid ders for the construction of the bar- racks and the coal shed at $5 5,000, and the firm of Zelgler & Dalton of Junction City was tho lowest bidder for the construction of the other building at $40,000. The heating, plumbing and electric wiring will cost more than $20,000. "Nv1 : TIRED AND SICK YET MUST WORK "Man may work from sun to sun but woman's work is never done," In order to keep the home neat and pretty, the children well dressed and tidy, women overdo and often,, suffer in silence, drifting along from bad to worse, knowing- well that they oug-ht to have help to overcome the pains and aches which daily make life a burden. It is to these women that Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, made from native roots and herbs, its are depressed, the head and back MRS. AUG. LY O N aches, there are dragging-down pains, nervousness, sleeplessness, and reluctance to go anywhere, these are only symptoms which unless heeded, are soon followed by the worst forms of Female Complaints. Lydia Er Pinkham's Vegetable Compound keeps the feminine organism in a strong and healthy condition. It cures Inflammation, Ulceration, displacements, and organic troubles. In preparing for child-birth and to carry women safely through the Change of tiife it is most efficient. Mrs. Augustus Lyon, of East Earl, Pa., writes: Dear Mrs. Fink ham: "For a long time I suffered from female troubles and had all kinds of aches and pains in the lower part of back and sides. I could not sleep and had nc appetite. Since taking Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and following the advice which you gave me I feel like a new woman and I cannot praise your medicine too highly." Mrs. Pinkham's Invitation to Women Women suffering from any form of female- weakness are invited to write Mrs Pinkham. at Lynn, Mass. Out of her vast volume of ex perience she ' probably has the very knowledge that will help your ner aarice is iree ana always neipxm. ) I I!