Newspaper Page Text
ABILENE WEEKLY REFLECTOR, ABILENE, KANSAS, NOVEMBER 29, 19Q0.-TWELVE PAGES.
All druggists guarantee ever; bottle o! Chamberlain's tougn Kemeay and will refund the money to anyone who ii not satisfied alter using two-thirds of the contents. This is the best remedy in the world for la grippe, coughs', colds, croup and whooping cough and is pleasant ana sale to take. It prevents any tendency of a cold to result m pneumonia. , What Shall We Have for Deisertl This question arises in the family every day. Let us answer it today. Try Jell-O, a delicious dessert. Pre' pared in two minutes. No baking add hot water and set to cool. F a' vors lemon, orange, raspberry and strawberry. At your grocers, 10 cts, Easy to Cure a Cold if you go about it right. Take two or three Krause's Cold Capsules during the day and two before retiring at night. This will insure a good night's rest and a free movement of the bowels next morning. Continue the treat' ment next day and your cold will melt away. Paice c. bold by J. M. lileiss ner. CASTOR I A For' nfants and Children, The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the Signature of I Vegetable Shampoo Essence, best for cleansing scalp, makes ladies' hair soft and glossy, yv. A. Landcs, lead' ing barber. 78-tf Brave Explorers Like Stanley and Livingston found it harder to overcome malaria, fever, and ague and typhoid disease germs than savage cannibals; but thousands have found that fclectno Hitters is i wonderful cure for all malarial dis eases. If you have chills with fever. aches in back of neck and head, and a tired, worn-out feeling, a trial will convince vo of their merit. VV. A. Null of Webb, 111., writes: "My children suffered for more than a year with chills and fever; then two bottles of Electric Bitters cured them." On ly 50 cents. Try them. Guaranteed. Sold by J. M. Gleissner, druggiBt. Druggist Morgan of Crawfordsville, Ind., says: "Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Fepsn is a medicine 1 can conscienti- ously reconimned as it does just what vou claim. It is the best laxaive I ever saw." Sold by all druggistts. OASTOntA, Biuitb ThB Kind You Have Always Bonghl Signature Santa Fe Excursions. HOUND Tltll' KATES TO Washington, D. C, National1 Wo man's Christian Temperance Union, Nov. 27 to Dec. 3, 1J fare cert, limited Deo. 10. Washington, D. C, National Grange, Nov. 10 to 16, 1J fare cert., limited Nov. '23. There are many others not adver tised hero. If you don't find what you want call on C. B. Hakdino, Agent A. T. & S. F. Ky. Mr. J. F, Eastman, an influential citizen of Marysville, Cel., recognizes the value of Krause's Headache Cap sules and doesn't hesitate to tellothers about it. "I have been an intense sufferer from sick headache, have tried innumerable 'remedies' with nr , satisfactory results 'til 1 used your Krause's Headache Capsule?." Sold by J. M. Gleissner. A Famous Painting may be worth millions or a big pumpkin may take first premium, but Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin brings more joy every day as it be comes better known and more gener ally used for constipation, indiges tion, sick headache and stomach trouble. Get it at any drugstore. Made Young Again. "One of Dr. King's New Life Pills each night for two weeks has put me In my 'teens' again" writes D. H. Turner of Dempseytown, Pa. They're the best In the world for Liver, Stom ach and Bowels. Purely vegetable. Never gripe. Only 25c at J. M. Gleissner's drug store. Through Sleepers and Chair Cars to t San Antonio via Milano- Pullman sleepers and free chair cars leave Kansas City daily at 10 p. m. via Santa Fe route. Absolutely no ehange of cars. An irreproach able service. Folders, tickets and reservations may be had by applying to C. B. Hakdi.no, Abilene, Kai- Jell-0, the New Dessert, pleases all the family, Four flavors lemon, orange, raspberry and straw berry. At your grocers. 10 cts. Try it today. No other pills can equal DeWitt's Little Early Risers for promptness, certainty and efficiency. For sale by all druggists. Both makers and circulators of counterfeits oommitt fraud. Honest men will not deceive you into buying worthless counterfeits of DeWitt's . Witch Hazel Salve. The original is infallible for curing piles, sores, ec zema and all skin diseases. For sale by all druggists. THE M ARM ILL The House Committee Called to Work Upon the Outlines. BILL 10 AMD WAR REVENUE LAW The Reiluclliiaa to lie Mada Will Be In bump Taxee Trained Artillerist! Wanteil tu Man the Qan at Our Cnait FortlScatloul. Washington, Nov. 24. Chairman Hull, of the house eoinmiitee on mili tary affairs, yesterday called a meet ing of the committee for next Tues day, lie hopes that a quorum will be present and that the committee euu go to work immediately upon the out lines of ajiew army bill. "It will be in the direction of economy to pass the army bill without delay," said Mr. Hull yesterday. "The army now in the Philippines will have to be brought home in the summer, that is, those of the men who do not care to re-enlist. The transports which go out for tlu-iu should depart laden with the troops who are to replace them, else the ships will make one voyage empty." Mr. Hull was in conference yester day witla-the president and with olfi tals of the war department upon the character of legislation desired by the administration. He said the president will communicate to congress fully his recommendations about the army and he did not assume to speak the president's mind in advance. He thought, however, that f ho adminis tration would not he content with any makeshift legislation, no proposi tion to continue the present law for two years more. His impression was that (lie president wanted authority to raise n regular army sufficient for the needs of the country, 100,01)0 men, If necessary, the number to be reduced when there was no longer any need for them. Mr. Hull said the Tnft commission had reported that 15,030 Filipinos could be enlisted immediately in the army for the Philippines and that they would make good soldiers under American officers. There was no fear of a repetition of Creat Britain's ex perience with the fiepoys, for the Filipinos, Mr. Hull said, have no na tional feeling like the natives of In dia, Moreover, added Mi'. Hull, the experiment of cnlisCng native troop, has proven successful and there are no more loyal or efficient soldiers than the natives enlisted in the llritish army in India. ' 1110 ' nwit.l Wn nvr-iHt l aw. Washington. Xnv. 21. Chairmnn Payne a'ld livpresentutivcs Dalzell and Hopkins, acting as a sti.i-eonituit-tee, spent n portion of the day draft ing the hill to amend the war revenue law. The general provisions of the hill have been agreed upon. The re ductions to he made will be In stamp taxes, as heretofore indicated. A member of the committee said yester day that although there was some discussion concerning reductions up on beer and also nti cigars, cigarettes nnd tobnecos, there did not seem to tie any inclination to reduce, the pres ent tax on these articles as long as there remained stamp taxes, which, he said, were obnoxious to every one using them. Although it is generally understood that there is a complete understanding among the members of the committee ns to what, changes shall be made, it is understood that no ironclad agreement has been reached and any part of the bill can be taken up and changed if found desirable. Hut the members' of the committee do not expect many changes, for it is said the full republican membership will not he likely to meet again until next Friday, one day before the full committee Is to be calledV-together. The committee expect to present the bill to the house on the first or sec ond day of the session. Trnlnerl ArtlllerUt. Wanted, Washington, Nov. 24. The annual report of the board of ordnance and fortifications just made public sums up concisely a large amount of ex perimental work accomplished by the board during the past year. A gen ernl statement of what is needed in the future is contained In the follow ing purngrnph: "The work of eonln f..g our coast lorn neat ions is pro pressing rapidly and a Inrgv portion of the new armament is already In stalled. There is Imperative need for an adequate force of trained artiller ists to care for and man the guns now mounted. The board therefore deems it within its province to Invite the at tention of congress to the necessity for reorganization nnd material In crease of the artillery arm of the serv ice. In this connection, also, the bonrd recommends that steps be taken at nn early date to provide the const artillery personnel with suitable ranges and cither facilities for carry ing out each year a system of practi cal drill and target practice with heavy guns under conditions approxi mating those of actual service." Kareaa Stale m.torlral Stele. Topeka, Kan., Nov. 22. The board of directors of the Kansas State His torical society met in this city and elected K. L. Ackley, of Concordia, and Kd It. Smith, of Linn county,-to succeed L. D. LewHling and B. W. Woodward, deceased, as members of the board of directors. Resolutions were adopted limiting any paper read before any of the society meeting! to 2,M words. A Loehaol at Weit Pullman. Chicago, Nov. 22. Labor troubles that have been smoldering for some time at the Piano Harvester Manufac turing company's plant at West Pull man culminated yesterday in a lock out of 900 workmen. CAPT. SHIELDS' FIGHT. Tlie giai.d Made b Hie Men t tlie tlr Nlolh Iurntr Aiflnt Q Ovetwlielut lav Furoe a Hrillunt Eiltl. Washington, Nov. 24. Mall advices from Manila give in considerable de tail the story of the rescue of t'apt, Shields and 50 men of the Twenty- ninth infantry after their capture by the insurgents in Marinduque. The fight that Capt. Shields and his party put up against an overwhelming force is declared to have been one of the most hriliant incidents in the history of bush fighting in the archipelago. The 50 men in question were pursuing a party of Insurgents of superior force into the mountains when they were ambushed in a box canyon by a force of 250 riflemen and 1,800 boloraen. They mude a continuous fight for eight hours, killing a large number of insurgents, nnd were overpow ered only lifter they had fired their last shot and practically were smothered in a hand-to-hand fight with their 2,000 adversaries. Sergts. Williams and Mc Carthy, who were in charge of some of the wounded, come In for particu lar praise. They were cut off from the rest of the party during the retreat and intrenched themselves on the hillside where they stood oil their us sailants for about three hours, sur rendering after every cartridge had been exhausted. Scarcely, a man in tlie expedition escaped being grazed or slightly wounded during the fight. The total list of killed amounted to only five. "Capt. Shields was wounded early in the fight, but continued to direct the operations of tlie rear guard during four miles of retreat. He finally was knocked out by a bullet through the jaw, neck and shoulder, which was thought at the time to be a fatal wound. The rescue of the party was effected -by (len. Hare, who some months before, when only n col onel, led 'the party which effected the rescue of Lieut, (liltnore nnd the men from the Yorktmvn, after their long months of captivity in northern Lu zon. Capt. Shields and his men say that they have no complaint t.i make of their treatment during captivity. The Wennii' Hlrrele Rime New York, Nov. 24 There was a large attendance at Clermont ring, Brooklyn, yesterday iifternoon and evening t watch the grind for su premacy among tlie six contestants out of the eight original starters. Miss Cast still shows the way for the weary cyclers, and at the end of last night's riding she had scored ,'1U7 miles and 111 Injts. Hut Miss llraudon, who is second, is always on the alert, will ing to spurt around the tral with a view to making up that lap which separates her from the lender. Miss Davis and Mrs. liavne are coming up to the lenders, having gained consid erably on Mis. Lindsay by fast riding last, night. At the close the following scores were recorded: Miss (Just, IW7.H; Miss Hriiiidnn, .W.H; Mrs. Lindsay, ;i!i2.0; Miss Davis, ,'!'. 1.1; Mrs. Huyne, S01.5; Miss I'etlinrd; .'HM. MlMlnnarv Activity In the l'hlllmttti.. Washington. Nov. 24. Missionary activity in the Philippines is indicated by n recent report received nt the WMt department, which says that liev. . C. (ioodrich, the agent of the Aincri can Hible society in Manila, has estab lished headquarters there and is busily engaged in distributing the Scriptures in native dialect among the various islands. Dr. (ioodrich is now working on other translations of the (lospcl into' Visiivan, Cebu-Visnynn, llocano and l'ampango. The natives are naid I to receiie the reading matter of this sort with irrcat eatrerness. The Population of MlMimrl. Washington, Nov. 23. The popula tion of Missouri, as o'llieially an nounced yesterday, is 3,10(i,(i(i5, against 2,f7!),184 in WW. This is an increase since 181)0 of 427.4H1, or 1.1.0 per cent The population in 180 was 2.1MUS0, showing an increase of 610,804, or 23.:! per cent, from, 1H80 to MM). The ( zar'n f nndltlim. London, Nov. 23. The rumor of the czar's death apiears to be unfounded. Nothing to confirm it has liven re ceived at the llussian embassies in llcrlin and Paris, and yesterday's bul letin from Livadia concerning the czar's illness apparently Indicates that the crisis is past. ANjEMIA Pale, thin, weak, run-cb'vn, low spirits, no appetite. Rosy and plump, fak strength, with pleasure in work, get hungry three times a day, and like good food. " Which of these two pictures is yours ? There are ways to either condition. Skip the first, for nobody wants to be in it, If in it, the way to the second is Scott's emulsion of cod-liver oil, with proper 'attention to course of life. We'll eend yoa a little to try ii yon like. SCOTT ft BOWNE, 400 Padrirnt, J.V.7 BRILLIANT IN COLORS PN-AVERICAN EXPOSITION WILL GLOW WITH WONDERFUL RADIANCE. Electrical lllnmlnatloaa ul Other Feataree In Which BnSalo'a Fair Will Excel All FormrV Eataaprlaea f This Deecrlptioa. Even the Buffalonlan cannot compre hend the exquisite character of tho great Exposition he Is building. Is It any wonder, then, that the distant na tive still asks what It Is to be? Indeed It la to be everything that Is graceful, harmonious and beautiful. Form and color will join their wonderful forces to please the eye and delight the sense. inaWV- THE II.BCTRI8 TOWER. "Magnificent" is not too strong a word to express the character of the com pleted work, lie is a man of dull Imag ination who, now visiting the grounds, cannot picture In some degree the come liness and statollness of tho finished enterprise. The Pau-Anicrlcan Exposition Is In tended to be In every way an artistic triumph. From tho very beginning It has been the purpose of those who have been Intrusted with tho malting of this Exposition to present to the world the most artistic creation ever conceived for a like purpose. The ar rangement of tho buildings, the stylo of architecture, the decorative work, the embellishment of the grounds and the electrical Iflumlnntlon nre some of the features that will stand out promi nently in the Exposition picture. There are 83 acres In the courts around which stand the principal Exposition buildings. While the wholo Exposi tion plot of 350 acres will be ns bonutl ful as nature, with the nrtlBtlc help of mnn, enn make It, the several courts will be the particular center for formal decorative work. Tlie courts nre ar ranged In the form of a cross, tho north and south courts bearing tho names of Court of Fountains, Plnzu, Fore Court and Approach nnd being nenrly 3,000 feet In cxtremo length. The Transverse Court Is known as tho Esplnnnde and Is 1,700 feet from cast to west. Two subordinate courts open Into the Esplanade, known as tho Court of Lilies and Court of CyproRses, The combined urea of these courts Is approximately two and a half times the area of the courts at tho World's Columbian Exposition and for this rea son gives a far greater opportunity for artistic treatment. It has been said of this Exposition that It would outrival nil former enter prises In n tiuniber of Important fea tures. The first of theso Is In the court settings Just described. Tho second 1b In the plastic ornamentation of buildings nnd the elaborate use of sculpture for decorative purposes. As a third may be mentioned the hydraul ic and fountain effects. These lire of a most elaborate character and are to he seen. In all of tho courts. A i fourth feature Is the horticultural dec orative work. Sunken gardens and formal floral ornamentation will be em ployed nt every point where the bright colors of foliage and flowers will add to the beauty of the scene. As a fifth feature may bo noted the color decora tion of the buildings. This Is a very elaborate und"rtaklug, the result of mature study upon the part of the best mural painters of tho world. Consid ered a very difficult, If not embar rassing, problem at first, It has been worked out by patient study until re sults very pleasing and happy have been achieved. A sixth point of excel lence will be the electrical Illumina tion of all the courts. Then tho bril liance of the gardens and tho radiant beauty of tho buildings will be height ened by the glow of 200,000 electric lamps arranged with artistic concep tion and Illuminating with fantastic hues the numberless fountains and pools and turning the scene Into oue of unrivaled splendor. The stylo of architecture Is what Is described as a free adaptation of the Spanish renaissance. It Is particularly appropriate for tho purposes of an Exposition since It gives opportunity for the employment of many architec tural features of a festive character. Thus the visitor may see many lofty towers and lanterns, graceful domes and minarets, airy pavilions and other decorative work that will produce a sky line free from any suggestions of monotony or severity. The Electric Tower, standing In a broad pool between the Court of Foun tains and the Plaza, Is to he the center piece for electrical Illumination. This tower Is 80 feet square and 375 feet blgb, with circular wings curving from the east and west sides to the south ward and forming a semicircular space In which are to be many beautiful fountain features. From the southern face of the Tower a cascade will gush from a niche, 70 feet from the ground, and fall upon a terraced base. At night this cascade and the fountains and pools will b Illuminated In fantastic colors. Moating lights upon all the pools will form an Interesting feature of the general scheme of Illumination. A UiiWli 'A . lavftj. Some 30 or mora American sculptors of renown are at Mark upon the deco ratlvo groups which are to have a place at this Exposition. These are to be nearly all original productions under the master direction of Karl Bitter. It will be the most elaborate nse of decorative sculpture ever under taken at an Exposition, there being more than 125 groups. These will adorn the fountains, bridges, entrances to buildings and other salient points. Besides tlie pools and fountains, with in the several courts will be a grand and stately canal which will surround the entire group of buildings. In the southern reaches of this canal are artlhcliil bodies of wotcr known ns the Mirror Lnkcs, from which lagoons ex tend In several directions, thickly set with aquatic plants of rare species. In addition to the sunken gardens and other floral features of the courts will be the horticultural exhibits In the southern part of the grounds. Theso will consist of several acres of beds of the finest productions of the best nurs eries and greenhouses of tho western world. The competition for supremacy will be very keen and the lover of flow ers will have a raro opportunity to make a comparison of tho merits of the productions of competing growers. Mark IIennitt. BAY STATE AT BUFFALO. Fine lllelurlenl Eilillilt Will Ilr Made by MHaaachuet'tte. The historic commonwealth of Mas sachusetts will have a most Interesting exhibit at the l'an-Aniorlenn Exposi tion at Buffalo. It Is being collected through tho co operation of various societies, such as tlie Sons of the Revolution, Daughters of the Revolution, Sous of tho Ameri can Revolution, Daughters of the Amer ican Revolution, the Society of the War of 1812 and kindred organizations. The chairman of tho Massachusetts 1'an Amerlcan commission, Sir. Walter Oil man 1'nge, Is a leading spirit In these societies and Is anxious that the wealth of historic mnterlul possessed by Mas sachusetts should be adequately repre sented at tho Tan-American Exposi tion. The matter of a building has ntoyet been definitely decided, but it Is prob able that the old Providence House, which was one of the historic buildings of Boston, will be reproduced ns a home for Massachusetts exhibits at tho Ex- Til PUOI'TLAiA, position In IliilTnlo. This building was typical In Its style of the old fashioned Huston architecture and, In addition, possessed a special Interest from Its lilstorle associations. It formerly stoud on the Washington street end of Prov idence court, partly on the alto of what is now Clark's Tavern. One of the members of the Massa chusetts commission tu the Purls Ex position, who recently returned from the French fair, secured there about 450 valuable exhibits, which will lie transferred to the Piin-Ainerlciin at Buffalo. Ex-Mayor Frederick Fosdlclt of Fltchburg and City Treasurer IS. T. I Tlfft of Springfield returned recently from a visit of a few days In Buffalo I very enthusiastic over the prospects I for the success of the Exposition and are anxious to have tho good old Hay State well ropresc uted there. Bullitlnira Going I'p, The magnificent buildings which are to house the exhibits of the Pan-Auicrl-enn Exposition at Buffalo next sum mer are fast progressing toward com pletion and will soeu be ready for the collections which art on the way from all quarters of the American continent. The scene upon the grounds of the Ex position, In the northern part of tho city, Including part of the famous Dela ware Park. Is a busy one, and every day sees some definite progress made In the construction work. Conditions have been very favorable to rapid work, and the Pan-American Exposi tion bids fair to break the reourd In the matter of swift construction of Ex position buildings and their entire com pletion before the time arrives to open the gates to the general public. Conaectlrat,at Pan-Aaierlcaa, The state of Connecticut Is getting together a Inrge display that will rep resent her farm, fruit and dairy Inter ests at the Pan-American Exposition next year. Benjamin II, Lee of Hart ford Is the commissioner In chnrgo of the work, and he Is assisted by a com mittee composed of N. S. I'latt, chair man, New Haven; Professor C. 8. Phelps, secretary, agrlcultur.il station, Storrs; J. A. Dubon, Poquonock; Pro fessor A. G. (Julley, Agricultural col lege, Storrs; E. II. Jenkins, agricultural station, New Haven; J. B. Noble, dairy commissioner, Hartford; B. C. Patter son,' master of state grange, Turrlng ton. i The Goverameat'i Rolldlna;, Tho Government buildings nt the Pan-American Exposition at Buffalo are being built by Itasmussen & Ntreh low of Omaha. The contract calls for a group of three bulldlogs connected by curved arcades. The main structure is to be 400 by 130 feet, with a dome 2.10 feet high, snd the smaller bulldkigs each Vm feet square. AH departments sf the government will make up to late exhibits, which the members of :he Government board are now busy tolleetlng and getting Into shape. Facts for Women Any article, whatever its merit, must be made known to the public by means of advertising. Advertising, however, though it can do much for a thing, cannot do everything. It may create a sale for a time, hut in order to insure a lasting demand the thing advertised must have solid worth. This is the case with Lydia E. Pink hnra's Vegetable Compound. It has solid worth. Women everywhere have learned this fact, and tlie result is that thero is a lusting and absolutely uuequaled demand for it. It has the largest sale of any remedy for female Ills In the world, and this has been the case for years. The reason for this Is that Mrs. Pinkham claims nothing that she is not entitled to claim, She can do all that she says she can do, and her twetaty years of experience make her advice invaluable, llerexpcrience has been not only long but world-wide, nnd she has helped moro women back to health than any one elso in the world. These facts should, and do, have immense weight with ail sensible women, Kcnicmber these are not wild statements but solid facts. Facts About the Good Being Done by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound in Cases of Change of Life, Bearing Down Pains, Etc! "I hud falling, inllainniation and ulceration of tho womb; backache, bnring-down pains; was so weak nnd nervous that I. could not do my own work had slclt headache, no appetite, numb spells, hands and feet cold all the time. I hud good doctors, but none of them did mo any good. Through the advice of a lady friend 1 began the use of Lydia E Pinkham's Vegetable, Compound, and aft'T tailing ono bottle 1 felt greatly relieved, ami by tho time I had used Beveuil bottles was completely cured,' so tfmt I could do my work again. I am now passing through thechangeof life ami lining your Compound. It helps me wonderfully. I want every suffer ing woman to hnow what your modi cine has dono for me." Mus. W. M. lim.i., New l'alestiuc, llo. M " Lydia 13. l'inkham's Vegetable ll'oiiipound saved my life and gave back Wa. Itivinir iiiiil.hcr t.n plevcll children. which was more than any doctor could have done or liny other medicine in the wide wurld. My trouble was child bed fever. Tho third day after my babe w as burn I took a chill, dliicli was followed by u. high fever. I would perspire until my clothes were as wet ns though dipped In a tub of water, The chills mid l'ev,!r kept up for three days. My iliiogbti'i' got me a bottle of your Compound. Tim fourth dose slopped the chills, nnd the fever also disappeared. My lifo was saved. My age at this critical time was forty nine." -Lviha E. liormiKii, Kluu, l'a. Facts About Two Cases of Falling of the Uterus Recovered by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. " 1 suffered for fifteen years without liniling any relief. 1 tricdiloclors, but nothing seemed to do me any good. I hull fulling of the womb, leucorrheea, pain in the back and head, and those bearing-down pains, lino bottle of Lyillu K. IMiikhaiu's Vegetable Com pound did me so much good that I sent for four more, also two boxes of Liver Pills and one package of Sanative Wash. After using tliesu 1 felt like a new woman." Mus. (), A. Wintkr, tiliildeii, la., llox Vitt. " I was suffering with falling of the womb, painful niermtruatlon, head ache, backache, pain in groins, ex tending into the limbs; also a terrible pain at left of womb. The pain In my buck was dreadful during menstrua tion, and my head would ache until I would be nearly crazy. Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound has given me greut relief. I suffer no pain now, and I givo your medicine all the praise." M lis. J. I'. McHi'AUDKS, Rosenberg, Tex. A Grateful Woman Recom mends Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound to Every Wife and Mother. " I have taken eight bottles of Lydia E. l'inkham's Vegetable Compound with most gratifying results. I had liecn married four years and had two 1 children. I wasall run down, had fall ing of womb with all Its distressing symptoms. I had doctored with agood physician, but I derived very little good from his treatment. After taking a few bottles of your medicine, I was able to do my work and nurso my aevcn-months'-old babe. I recommend your medicine to every wife and mother. Had I time, I could write much more in its praise. I bid you llodspecd in your good work." Mas. L. A. Mohsis, Welaka, Putnam Co., Kla. " Dkab Mbs. Pinkham When I com menced the use of your remedies I was very badly off. Every two weeks I was troubled with flowing spells which made me very weak. 1 had two of the best doctors, but they did not seem to help me. They said my trouble was caused from weakness nnd was noth ing tu worry about. 1 felt tired all the , time; had noambition. 1 was growing worse all the time until I began the nse of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. I am now able to help about the house, and am much im proved in health." Mas. A. Wales, Catlicoon Depot, N. Y. -