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GIFT TO COLLEGE
FORnAL PRESENTATION MADE
I tO OCCIDENTAL
Speakers at Banquet Pay High Com.
rjiment r Donor of One of the
Finest Libraries In the _
A Id the cheers of a. hundred stu
deris and friends of Occidental col
legi, Charles M. Sttmfton arose lout cv«
enjig at the close of the second annual
banquet of the Occidental college
I le/gue, to present the Charles M. stim-
Ffh library to the college.
the building hns Just been complet
es at the cost of $20,000 and Is one of
tie most beautiful and best equipped
h the state.
The banquet was held in the main
uditorluin of the new building and
lie occasion was one of the most Ini
ortant In the history of the Presbyter
j The ' beautiful building was made
ioubly attractive by the use of quanti
ties of yellow mustard and acacia
bloom ".combined with the gold and
'6h.ck of Occidental banners.
paili Borden, the president of the
league, who .wns to have presided and
Hon. W. C. Patterson, who was to act
as to^st master, were both unable to
come In from their suburban homes
on acount of. the storm and President
Guy V. Wadsworth filled the places of
both.; ./V. :.v:..v
The program was opened with music
by tlij Occidental quartet and follow
ing 'tl S Dr.' ' Wadsworth introduced
Charlfs M. Stlmson who made a short
preseltatlon speech In which he turned
over /the library to Rev. Hugh K.
WaHer as president of the board of
trustees of Occidental college, and con
duced by hoping that the Influence
to Te derived from the building would
go out frdm Highland park to the ut
tetinost parts of the earth.
lev. Hugh K. Walker accepted the
buldlng and offered thanks on behalf
oflthe board of trustees, the students
.of Occidental, the people of Highland
plrk and the Presbyterians of South
|Dr. Walker paid a tribute to the gen
*oslty of -Mr. Stlmson ( by declaring
/that Mr. Stlmson had been the one
[nan . who could be brave enough to
take such a step when the college is
I tn Its Infancy, and that even if thou
feands of dollars are given In the years
tc come when the college is one of the
test of its, kind west of the Rockies,
khe memory of the man who had been
1 brave at the start will never be for
j C. E, Ramsey brought "A Message
from Riverside" and "Now We Know
in tr Part" was • the subject of a toast
given 'by-.°W; -MeVay.. 'Rev. WiP- 8-
Youhgr outlined the plan for the col
lege' endowment fund, and Dan S.
j Hammack spoke for the senior class. •
7 J. .Perclval' Hagerman, president of
the students, spoke on be
half; of that organization and Presi
dent Guy. W. Wadsworth and Principal
j Irwin F, Mather of the academy, made
remarks relative to the work of the
Gail'Borden was re-elected president
.ITALIANS *T0 FORTIFY
HM EASTERN FRONTIERS
Declare That Their Object Is Purely
| and: Not Aimed
i | ' ; ' ; '.v. at Austria ,
Ry Associated Press.
IROME, March 16.— 1n view of the
international situation which has pre
vailed since Italy entered the triple
illiance in 1882, she has entirely ne
glected her fortifications on the east
ern frontier, centering all her efforts
■ on fortifying the western frontier, as
/Italy's relations with France were then
|6O .strained that under Premier Crispl
a conflict' seemed imminent.
Since 1889, however, the most friend
ly relations have been re-established
with Franco, and the opinion now pre
vails here that all the Italian frontiers
should be j equally protected, not for
j aggressive purposes, but so that Italy
itnay. be' ready for all possible occur
«*nces. ■ '..,'.' ,', •■'
I Consequently, the proper authorities
have been studying the best method of
. /insuring safety of the peninsula. along
:■ the eastern Alps, which are strategical
/ly Italy's weakest point, as Austrian
I territory so. projects^ into. ltaly as to
enable a hostile finny to be In the heart
fof Lombardy or Venetla after... a few
days' march. A bill will be accord
ingly presented _tp parliament making 1
■ the necessary 'appropriation for th<*
lori'UlaUon of- the Italian frontier". In
th'e| direction . of the Eastern 'Alps,' but
j anyiuneußlneßS'on the subject 'ln Aii<i
trlaS'U declare,d 'to be. unjustifiable,
Italy's object being merely defensive.
Illinois Will Exhibit at Portland
By Associated Press. ...,.•.
, SPRINGFIELD, March 16.— Governor
Dlneen today signed the bill appropri
ating $25,000 for a state building and
exhibit at the Lewis and Clark exposi
tion at Portland, Oregon.
TA I'HIIK A <<>l (.11 IN i;NK IIAV
I'mi'Ailiiiiim' Irlah Moss Cough llulaum
I'reiicrlbed by the . best physicians for
Coughs. Colds. Hoarsenesi. Uronchltle and
all throat and lung troubles. (So, Goo. At
all druggists. i-
tiNTKIIT.UNUD AT I'ASO HOIII.ICM
Truveiers', Enjoy Two Duye Aiiuiuk Glorious
' rimlc mountain air. hot water and mud
batbs an<r beautiful drives make faao Jto
bleat an exceptionally line place for a day
or ■.•month's atop. On flrst-cla.a ticket,
between San Francisco and Los Augelet,
•old by Southern I'aclHo agents for %il,
l r&v filers urti u1 lo wtt,l & vtop'Ovor hid I two
days-e ntertainment at Hotel El I'asb de
Mt*. JI3.M. Privilege of thirty-day .top
over. ■ A.k Bouthern PaeWo agents about it.
STIMSON LIBRARY FORMALLY PRESENTED TO OCCIDENTAL COLLEGE LAST EVENING
JUDGE. RETURNS CHILD TO
Agent of Society Is Charged With
Having Taken the Babe From
Its Mother's V
. "Has an officer of the Society for the
Prevention of Cruelty to Children the
authority to take a babe from Its moth
er's arms without due Investigation
and give the child to any other rela
This question was forcibly answered
late yesterday afternoon when Judge
York In the superior court put a dam
per on the alleged 'caprices of an offi
cer of the society by granting to Mad
ame Antonia M. de Chavneythe cus
tody of her 1-year-old babe, who was
taken from her arms by Officer. J. C.
Webb, who is employed by the Los An
geles Humane society.
Webb told the court that he was un
able to say why he had taken the child
from its mother, except that he had
acted by the suggestion of a disinter
ested party, who In this case proved to
•be the.> Mexican • consul. * • . I :■ , ':',
... Webb i gave: : : the ; babe lnto VJ .th.e, cus
tody of the father, who failed to show
up to any advantage yesterday In. the
eyes of the, court. .; . . i• . •
"Will you return to your husband?"
asked Judge York ■of the slender little
Anger flashed in the eyes of the
woman, and coming to a position dl
rectly In front of Judge York's desk,
she exhibited Borne ugly scars on her
head which, she declared, were Inflicted
by her husband. •
It was a case where actions were
stronger, than words, for without ask
ing another question Judge York gave
the little one to her mother. ?;■";-, ''-.
In the habeas corpus proceedings
brought by the mother to regain her
babe, Attorney James D. Reymert act
ed as her counsel.^
COCKRELL IN THE LEAD
Niedrlnghaus Falling Behind In Race
for Missouri Senatorshlp
By Associated Press.
JEFFKKSON CITY, Mo., 16.— After
having failed to elect Judge Spencer
United State's senator as a compro
mise In the joint ballot of the. past two
days, the supporters of Thomas .K.
Niedrlnghaus, the caucus nominee, re
turned to his support today. Three
ballots were taken, still without re
sult. . . r^'tv
The first ballot today showed decided
strength for the re-election of Francis
M. Cockrell. The result was: Cockrell
80, Niedrlnghaus 63, Pettljohn 18,
Parker 5, Warner 2, Uartholdt 1,
Spencer 1. Necessary to choice 86.
The second ballot stood: Cockrell 81,
Niedrlnghaus 59, Pettljohn 12, Parker
12, Warner 1, Kerens 16, Harrington 'l.
Necessary to choice 87.
CANNOT FORM CABINET
Italian Parliament Will Have to Decide
By Associated Press
HOMH, March 16.— After two weeks'
fruitless attempt to'form a ne\v cab
inet, Deputy Fortls today declined the
task and the members of the old .Glo
llttl cabinet held a. council under the
presidency of King Victor Emmanuel,
who decided that they should all go
back to the parliament, Foreign Min
ister Tlttonl taking, for the time be
ing, the'premier'a portfolio, and also
that of minister of the Interior.
The decision tends to bring about In
the chamber of deputies a vote which
will enable the. king to decide which
men or party have -the confidence of
Death of Catholio Priest
By AMOvluted Presa,
SAN J9BK. Cal., March 16.— Father
M. Muituii. who has been In the O'Con
nor sanitarium for four years, suffering
from paralysis, died this morning. He
was pastor of the Catholto church at
Watsonville from 1879 to 1899, when he
was compelled ' to resign because of 111
neBS. . MUM,
LOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MORNING, MARCH 17, 1905.
DECLARED GOVERNOR BUT IS
This Compromise Decided on In Joint
fesslon of the Assembly — Me.
Donald to Assume'
.'■: i. .. i .Office ■ • ■■
(Continued from I'nge One.)
and . resolutions restoring him to thl
office of governor. He was greeted
with cheers. The. oath .of office , was
administered to .him by Chief Justice
Gabbert. ' When the applausefollowing
the ceremony subsided Governor Pea
body thanked the members of the leg
islature for having .''done thqir duty,','
and assured them, that their action
would meet with the approbation of
their constituents. He said that his
election would do away for all time
with criminal elections, and if this end
was attained a great good, would come
to the -state.
• , -No Hint of Retlrlnfl
No hint was given In Mr. Peabody's
speech of his intention of resigning.
The Joint convention adjourned a untll
next Tuesday, when? lt; Is expected- a
Open Saturday Evenings C^fifh i CiPQJ VClf^ Cj), Open Saturday Evenings
The Only Store Where You Can Buy Today, Tomorrow and Tomorrow Night
Goods at $1 Down and 10c a Day =?= These Prices Are Open to You
See our North Window for some of these Bargains Every" article is an out-and-out Bargain at our price
§|I!S BEDROOM SUIT .S3 HOT TLATE »■» r fe r V. ¥ /"* A. * MARTIN'S $9
;r^s;^ t^; VE?" '- lot Plal $S \— OTTO e turtams m lr/!"rr_^H
?r n p»» ri wlth r> iancy On tlck. cable • now WHiife^k. \T Friday and Saturday for special prices, rocking chair, with L rf J'KtaS
FprlnK. spread, two pillows *3.50 ROPE EHOK HIRE Js£t£r&A\ /rrm^" Everything in the drapery department ™°° d $4.00 \fM JW
f a" d shownV aSe "" """^'c SPRINGS /-"Ovf^wJ JOmM at priccs that V "> sur P rise " ' ' f Mt&M?
window h>'«s These 'woven wire sprlnits, v'^Etr^u^S^KP 111 * fi|fl|sEj|t duced way below any prices ever made. MARTIN'S *2.50 l/^^3HSII
1 (0.50 FEI-T MATTRESSES en-on* and durnbln. . ..s'»«s ' . Heautlful KOlden oak &T ijf
■' iiplif ="=™ we Rent od& Curtains s .
hzzJl ,2 S E W ,N« ROCKER IflValid W^9W: UirUUllfc MARTINS^
MTf ;'^rilttslJS Rug Bargains Chairs Go=Carts, From 15c to 50c f^J u^^^
\ 11111l V ' ¥3.50 BKDROOJI ROCKER "ere Is Something; fur Cure- There Is no need for you rvery style larg« Worth from $1.50 to $6.00 a pair. china, closet CIA CA ' W"^'* -^i ' '
Wliljl A choice of either solden oak „rn 4 '/" *"**'* to Invest your money In variety, and every oak corner *W.OU ; p,
n l n. B r hoßany $1.75 S^5 x "' nM . e . r . r " 8 :'..55.0 n »,..«*«.....„,....,« -»;„. g^ ■bookcases '.■.; |$Htp» ;
fcjßHßiS^^ '"""" jio tapestry rugs. «pU chairs, when you may BB low p« g^. T\ * ¥ A. Golden oak and ma-v a ' === | ==g
■\HFO ™«™c,..M,REN - ditb "'- te "" M ' " SUC One Pair Lots s^^.si.^finE ■
\K;^!(** -S We have an extensive line of Sxl2 *'l.0 ft CTfWIEC Sl.OOPownand your* for" halt their » . ,'^"j,.;
1 xk^JL rockers and chairs: rock- iA £ (1.50 Jlltro rut», ycU oIUVCO 10 Cents a Day Single pairs of fine lace curtains value 'today;-,' .
er. for 60c. chairs WC reduced to '0 will buy any stove, ranse or heater-and FOLDING ' BEDS '•' '"
/^-«^^ Rlankpt<; f , SSS^TJ?' b " t: " ure t0 ' [lv< " ll " 0lul8 , 50c to $2.50 v ou „£ . < ■■
0^" ■ ■UlallNOlo *ZO?"< H '■-^a> > « Eft I-BDRNBU GAS «?7C ■"' •"''•-' ■'■■■:• • jisuar bargain in this : . ,',VV
RedllCed ltlfY% "''"'"" ' They are worth from Kto »7.50 a pair. Vh? Sr?t "to'etaST j^^-. ■'
*1.3S tiruy Cotton Blankets, or,. \\ M M ■■ \l ~T\ II n y —^-^'i SIDEBOARDS :I^«u7 l r:'-v"T |f
i<.?aXtr«Tl^i.??i < .?aXtr«T 1^i.??! t .° n ....5i-po 'V4rSr-« x^Fw^^^m^f^^ HnSlS ssiy ynQy 0 i f^&Su
k.-,°. fr; y ..r': w . o .°!. b ! an :....52.00 H^=H fw&ftTFffirfrNrtl ' Umtffi^ "iif" I : p^"?Ktß I2M"h
17.60^ scarlet Oregon wool // !» \ ' V '" "«■'•"'«■'^ JljJcliiiv' \-- U "'l | ' 9.' ™'™*r $8.00
$10.00 w'hlte all wool bian- $7 50 'i I " MARTIN'S f3O "", "■ :
kels, 11-4 size .""•"" „.„_.„,.. .„ MARTIN'S «I3 COUCH , MARTIN'S $8.50 BEDS MARTIN'S *35.50 DINING CHIFFONIER
tmAHTiK'««.r>i.r,H,iii -*»■*■« Beautiful plain couch In fig- »* pa Pull size, white enamel, bras, rail TABLE Mahogany chiffonier.
MARTIN S $30.00 HALL TAlll.lM ured velour «O.OU at head and $4 25 Elf ht-foot extension dining tabls with serpentine front, /SSfed
ff H U ',nn»«"ln Pl ™h°6 f «. h n m " T&1J& '-iZ&IX e^ry"!? e^auX.'Se ?? g P n . .$6.00 Thr«-auarter or full ..... $l% MARTIN'S .OO FOLDING ™" *15.50 J^_/
crnt nn<lr-r other houses. i:om« and An all-bru S! . bed of Mylleh J|A Mn.ns «nd durable, now j| M In qua r t • r-saw«l :gn»>p»O"l
MARTIN'S fSS COM- MARTIN'S fU.OO see for yourself. pattern, full sl«» *■« selling for • •" vw O ak. golden nnl.h. JS«Sg4waijl
BINATIONBOOK. ""'» . l mlrror ' w » W^^
■rS" ."—rL-.-. »&".'sa- Odds and Ends in Window Shades 20 Cents •££=«. S
'. -• . blnatlon bookcase and .^ «^ ""^"^ — — ___ w« liavs uii exten- ' ' ■ -I
■ ' •' writing desk In golden . > * I^^™™^^™™^™ , alvo lot of fln« re- , :. '
ly'n' ' ft oak, now sell- CI7 CA . sv l ' W\ frlgeratora In various .' .',
1 Viwicic-V ln « ' or <fii'UV |-| / nfiMAfc nDmnintr slsesj every one ■. .
l^p ii M AHHNs ,, 80 Remnants ...tarpets... Kemnants
ill / DINING CHAIRS r. . . BKBT TAI'ESTRY CARIET INLAID IJNOLKUM A f fifhAll. ' WRITING DESK J^\
\\ r •Ku:;^ of Matting %%^%*™*.7oc t^:sv orihil - 25iit ff c or tarpets x « x^ i^ ,
"WyL : K«^:. 7fc 5c to 40c yd. An e . ce nT^Z*«ry W^^^ 35c to «c per "^... $M»: fcrf /,:
llr^JL' ft ■■ MARTIN'S us.oo - , carpet, sewed, laid and nt\ r Hest rug bargain In the *} rn yard martin'S^u.oo • I .
OBPy OFMCB desk RcgulaTVal- lined, per yard 'UC city *O.O\J wiUTiNODESK I ....
'NHM 'B«Ut.fu. golden oak U«5 20C tO 75C 9 *" AHT BQUAKE WOKtOW BODV BRDBBELB RUUS All Fine jf.toT.V'iVKWi. . '
;^" l-5..^.?:"??:.^. yard. Z^.^^.T^. $3.50 pSn..f?r^... h^r.°. l " e ...56.75 QuaUties f r. n ' r .....55.00 ; . ;.
report on the bribery charges will be
Governor Feabody, accompanied by
Adjutant General Sherman M. Bell and
a number of friends, went directly to
the governor'!! chamber after thecon
cluslon of. the Inauguration ceremony.
Governor Adams had left when Gov
ernor Pcflbody arrived, but the retir
ing governor's private secretary, Alfred
Pntek, was still In the office.
Governor Peabody inquired for Gov
ernor Adams and when told that he
had. gone, said:
"I am very sorry. I had expected to
sec him." ;'•"?; .' ,'.; r ■ ' .
Governor Peabody then introduced
himself to Mr. Patek, remarking that
he had been 'seated as governor, and
offered to shake hands.
Mr. Patek drew back and uttered a
contemptuous remark which caused
Colonel F. N. Gross of the Colorado
National Guard to seize Mr. Patek by
the shoulder and demand that he re
peat the remark he had made.
Before Mr. Patek could reply General
Bell separated the two men.
Governor Peabody remained In the
office about twenty. minutes receiving
congratulations from many callers.
Company Disobeys Injunction
By Associated Press.
REDDING,' Cal., March 16.—Notwith
standing the injunction order of the
United States circuit court the Moun
tain Copper company started up fur
nace No. 3 of the big Keswlck smelter
this morning. This company will stren
uously fight the Injunction in the
, Nothing makes a. girl so weary as to
"have. a young man ask her for a kiss.
MAN OF MANY WIVES SEN
TENCED TO PENITENTIARY
While Organist of a Pasadena Church
He Married a Young Woman of
That City— Arrested In
J. S. McMurray, alias Edgar Rugby,
one of the most notorious bigamists of
recent times, confessed to his matrimo
nial adventures yesterday before Judge
Smith In the superior court, and
the next three years he will spend In
the penitentiary at San Quentln.
The man of many wives Is a Ca
nadian by birth, and he did not make
his advent into this country until after
ho had taken unto himself several life
McMurray was flrst married in the
early 70s to Sarah Eliza McCrary, a
cultured young woman living at Belle
ville, Onfarlo, Canada. Before the
honeymoon had waned McMurray de
serted his young wife and for several
years he traveled over the Dominion of
Canada, delivering lectures on , geo
In the early 80s McMurray forsook
his native country and came to the
United States to begin life anew. Soon
after his advent into this country Mc-
Murray married a prominent young
woman at Dcs Molnes, la., but after
living together for a short time they
separated and for neveral years all
trace of his whereabouts was lost.
■^.'he scene of the bigamist's next ama
tory conquest was at Houston, Texas,
where ho Ingratiated himself Into the
good graces of a prominent young so
ciety woman. After a courtship last
ing but a few weeks, McMurray claimed
another victim, and a child was born
as a result of his matrimonial union
The bigamist came to California over
a year ago and took up his residence
at Pasadena, where he soon became
quite well, known owing to his musi
cal and literary accomplishments.
While acting as the organist in the
First Christian church of Pasadena,
McMurray became infatuated with Miss
Loretta Campbell, a well-known young
woman of that city. He led his final
victim to the altar July 11 last, and
on October 23 following the bigamist
deserted his Pasadena wife and dis
McMurray was arrested January 30
last at Scranton, Pa., where he had
become known In church circles. When
arrested he practically admitted his
guilt, and he was brought back to.an
swer for his crimes by Chief W. W.
Freeman of the Pasadena police de
. Judge' Smith gave the bigamist the"
maximum penalty as prescribed by
law, which in this cas« was three
LONG-LOST RUNAWAY RS
COMES INTO FORTUNE
Unheard of for Flfty.Three Y«m,
He Is at Last Located In
By A»pocl««»a Ptms.
NEW YORK, March 18.— After 8
•.enrch of twelve years James Travis
of Flushing, li. 1., has been located In
Australia. He ran away from home
fifty-three years sgo In a whaling ves
sel and had long been given up as
dead by his brother and others of the
Twelve years ago a wealthy relative
of the family died snd willed James
$90,000. Advertisements for the miss-
Ing man were Inserted In newspaper*
all over the world. The state depart
ment made attempts to find him.
Travis finally saw an advertisement
In an Australian newspaper and wrote
to his family.
He had been married, was the father
of eleven children, he wrote, and had
prospered financially. The legacy he
will now receive has almost doubled
In value. ■.:-,; c
H. nider Haggard, the author, has
been appointed by the British govern
ment a commissioner to Inquire Into
and report upon the condition and
character of the agricultural and In
dustrial settlements formed by the Sal
vation Army In the United States for
the reception of immigrants from the
great American cities. The trustees of
the estate of the late Cecil Rhodes have
made a grant to defray the expenses.
The late Prince Herbert Bismarck
had the reputation of having a de
cidedly ■ brusque ' manner in society.
Once at a royal reception he bumped
roughly against an Italian prelate, who
looked at him indignantly. "You evi
dently don't know who I am," said th»
Prince haughtily. "I am Herbert Bis
marck." . "Oh," answered the . prelate,
"If that doesn't amount to an apology
it is certainly a perfect explanation."
The year 47 B. C. was the longest on
record. By order of Julius Caesar It
contained 445 days. The additional
days were put In to make the seasons
agree as nearly as possible with the
THE LITTLE FATHER
Nlchol. Nicliol, 11' tie czar, • '
How -I wonder where you are I
You who thought It best to fly.
Helng so afraid to die.
Now the sullen crowds are gone.
Now there's naught to flre upon.
Sweet your sleigh bells ring afar,
Tinkle, tinkle, little car.
Little czar, with soul so umall
How are you a ccar at all?
Tours had been a happier lot
In some peasant's humble cot.
Yet to you wa« given a day
With a noble part to play,
As an emperor and a man;
When It oame— "then Nicky ran."
Little czar, beware the hour
When the people strike at power; '
Roul and body held In thrall,
They are human after all.
Thrones that reek of blood and tears
Kail before the avenging years,
While you watch your sinking star.
Tremble,, tremble, little czar!
GETS NEWS FROM CARACAS
By A**«cliu«4 Pr*m.
PARIS, March 18.— The French Ca
ble company has received a dispatch
from Manager Brun at Caracas saying
that a judgment annulling . the - com
pany's concession Is expected March
20, He does not mention any seizure
or cutting of cables, which leads the
company to hope that M. • Brun'a per
sonal relations with President Castro
may obviate summary measures.
In the meantime the French cabinet
council will examine the question at its
TO PRRVF,?«T THB OHIP
Laxitlve Bromo Qulnlna, tht World wld* CoM
and flrlp remedy, remans th* cause,. Cull
for th* full n«m* and look for slgwtur* of
B. W. QroT*. tie. • ■ ■
WRITTEN BYA NOTABLEWOM AM
Mrs Sarah Kello«r» of Dnnver, Color
Bearer of the Woman'* Reller Corps,
Bends Thank, to Mrs. Pinkham.
—fgtT'Jj- The following
jFTi&ffSa^L. letter was ivrlttfin
■ «s : . wysfSs fl(r - ; * :: S Aw. i 'DtnTtr,
I Stf w* |C010.,t0 Mrs. Pink-
B/w-jfi* 1 -f/ : : ; : ; : ; : ; S : fflham, I>yDn,Mnss.:
W^\/Vtt3C^^^r D^f rMr "- P'nkham:-
w «" troHhlfld^with «
■ \ %¥r tumor, ' which kept
/HM.JaraWef/egg fijteme anony and
great mental depression- I wn« unable to at-
tend to my house work , and life became a bur-
den to me. I waa confined for days to my bed,
lost my appetite, my courage and all hope. :
" I could not bear to think of an operation,
and in my distref* I tried erery remedy whirl)
I thought would be of anytue to me, and'
reading of the value of Lydia E. Plnkham't
VeßKtarile Compound to sick women decided
to give it a trial. I felt so discouraged that I
bad littlA hope of recovery, and when I began I
to f «el better, after thn second week, thought
It only meant temporary relief; but to my
great surprise I found that I kept gaining,
while the tumor lessened in size.
" The Compound continued to build up my .
general health and the tumor seemed to b.
absorbed, until, in seven months, the tumor
was entirely gone and I a well woman. ' I am .
so thankful for my recovery that I ask you
to publish my letter in newspapers, so other
women may Know of the wonderful curative
powers of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable.
When women are troubled with lrreg^
ular or painful menstruation, weakness,'
leucorrhoea, displacement or ulceration I
of the womb, that bearing-down feel-'
ing, inflammation of the ovaries, back-
ache, flatulence, general debiilty, indi- j
(jestion and nervous prostration, they
should remember there is one tried and
true remedy. Lydia E. Pinkham'a Veg-
etable Compound at onoe removes such.;
No other medicine in the world has
received such widespread and unquali-
fied endorsement. . No other medicina ■
has such, a record of cures of female
troubles.,. Refuse to buy any .-other
Mrs. Pinkham invites all sick women
to write her for advice. She has (raided
thousands to health. Address, Lynn, .
Mass.. . ;■.;/.■ ;....-:- ■;^r r
Health is too valuable to risk .in ex-
periments with unknown andi untried
medicines or methods of treatment.
Remember that it is Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound that |is curing
women, and don't allow any druggist
to sell you anything else in its place. * '