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The Frostburg spirit. (Frostburg, Md.) 1913-1915, August 13, 1914, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of Maryland, College Park, MD

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% Demand the genuine
by full name —
Nickname® encouraje ifisE2Eßr
** •übttltution.
Dignified Lady Thought She Wa
Handing Man Her Ticket, But it
Was Something Else.
With an air of eatisfaction a dig
nified matron living on the South side
settled herself in a section of the Pull
man hound for Chicago—the first stage
In a trip to Europe, relates the Kansas
City Star. Presently came the con
ductor, and the woman handed him a
small envelope. The conductor had
grizzled hair and eyes that twinkled.
He looked long and carefully at the ob
ject he drew from the envelope.
“Did you think, madam,” he asked,
“that you could ride to Chicago on
“Why, of course I did,” said the
“But I do not think I can possibly ac
cept this ae transportation to Chicago,”
persisted the conductor, whose eyes
were now frankly laughing.
The woman became very reserved,
but her eyes snapped. “On what
grounds do you refuse my ticket?” she
At this the conductor could not re
strain his mirth. He held up the ob
ject he had taken from the envelope.
“I didn’t —no, I couldn’t have given
you my bunion plasters.”
But she had.
Just the Thing.
She was an unsophisticated damsel,
and it was with a bashful air that
she sidled up to the necktie counter
In the outfitting stores.
“I want a tie for my young man,”
she said to the polite assistant.
“Something appropriate to his tastes;
he’s a keen footballer, you know.”
“Perhaps you can tell me his club
colors?” suggested the salesman.
“Sorry,” was the maiden’s answer,
“but I really forget them.
Then an idea of dazzling brilliance
seized her.
“Just the thing,” she cooed, estat
lcally. “Show me some semi-final ties,
His Day of Rest.
"Well, Master Jackson,” said a min
ister, walking homeward after serv
ice with an industrious laborer, who
was a constant attendant, “Sunday
must be a blessed day of rest for you, '
who work so hard all the week! And
you make a good use of the day, for
you are always to be seen at church.”
“Aye, sir” replied Jackson, “it is,
deed, a blessed day; I works hard
enough all the week, and then I comes
to church o’ Sundays, and sets me
down and lay my legs up and thinks
o’ nothing.”
Hint to Mothers.
As a summer precaution every mo
ther should commit to memory anti
dotes for the commonest poisons
known, especially those that it might
be possible for children to come in
contact with. In addition to this mem
orize some methods for aiding drown
ing and injured persons.
Why Worry?
She was very much in love with
him, and one evening, while they were
alone, she asked:
“Frank, tell me truly; you have
kissed other girls, haven’t you?”
“Yes,” replied the young man, “but
no one you know.”
Good at Subtraction.
“Is Jiggs much of a golfer?”
“His form is very poor, but his
arithmetic is excellent.”
It’s as difficult for some women to
get their hats on in the evening as it
is for some men to get theirs on the
next morning.
A regular woman never waits until
tomorrow to blow In the money her
husband handed her yesterday.
A man isn’t necessarily attached to
a baby carriage because he follows it.
_ Granulated Eyelids,
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Early Strategy.
The origin and the local color of the
following story Is German. The spirit
of it is one which is not, perhaps, en
tirely alien to American youth. Hans
and Fritz, two small hoys, had gone to
the rink to skate. Hans’ overcoat ham
pered him and he wanted to get rid
of It. The German coatroom person
does not check your coat unless you
pay your fee. The fee was only a
penny, but Hans did not have the
penny. He was at a loss.
“Huh! It’s dead easy," spoke up
Fritz. “Give me your overcoat. I’ll
take it to the man at the checking
place and say I found It. He’ll put It
away. When you are ready to go home
you go to him and ask If anybody has
turned a lost overcoat in to him. Then,
of course, you’ll get yours.”
No Longer Strain on Her Nerves.
For a week after Mrs. Wakefield
gave her colored cook an alarm clock
the family was awakened each day at
6 a. m. by the clang of Its resound
ing bell. At the end of this time it
was heard no more In the early
watches of the morning, but Mrs.
Wakefield fancied several times that
she detected the muffled sound of Its
alarm toward evening. When ques
tioned on the subject Dinah said with
a shake of her dusky head:
“Well, Miss Wakefield, mah nerves
ain’ bery strong, as yo’ know, an’ dat
alarm clock jes’ riled ’em all up. I
kin stan’ it in de ebenin’ fust rate,
but ter be woke up sudden upsets me;
so I jes’ sets it fo’ de ebenin" 'stead
ob de mawnin’, an’ it goes off an’
doan’ disturb nobody.”
Flve-Year-Old's Disapproval.
Five-year-old Herbert, born of a
bookish family, had learned to read
so early and so easily that he scarcely
remembered the experience. When
his little sister began her studies
Herbert watched her progress with in
terest. One day he confided to his
“Ruthie showed me her new lesson
book today, and it’s the queerest thing
you ever saw! Why, it just says, ‘is it
a dog? It is a dog. Can the dog run?
Yes, the dog can run,’and a lot of silly
things like that. ’Course I didn’t like
to say so, but I don’t think much of
that book, mamma. It didn’t seem to
me that the style had a bit of juice!”
Thrifty Scot.
It was a hard-headed Scotchman, and
he was in conflict with that enemy of
mankind, the jobbing gardener. The
question was the price of a barrow-load
of potting soil, which the gardener had
just wheeled in. The gardener de
manded a shilling; the Scotchman of
fered ninepence. “Why, sir,” pleaded
the gardener, “gentlemen pay me nine
pence when they come and borrow my
barrow and take away the soil them
selves.” “Ye’re no tellin’ me?” said
the Scotchman. “Then ye maun jist
wheel that barrow-load back again.
I’ll be roon’ at yer place in ten mee
infallible Sign.
Whenever Robert’s mother went
away on a visit, the little fellow was
so badly spoiled by a doting father
and grandmother that upon her return
it took several applications of the rod
to induce him to mend his ways.
One day, when she had been absent
for a week, a neighbor asked Robert
when his mother was coming home.
“Oh, she’ll be back very soon now,”
be replied. “I’m beginning to get
pretty bad!”
Wed Without His Duds.
The theft of a suit case containing
his wedding outfit came near causing
a postponement of the marriage of
Charles R. Light of this city and Miss
Ella Salem of Myerstown, but the nup
tials went on.
Lawrence Mcßright of Carlisle was
arrested, charged with the theft, and
the suit case was recovered with its
contents intact, except a pair of shoes.
—Lebanon (Pa.) Dispatch to Philadel
phia Record.
She Needed Help.
“Where is the fire hottest?” inquired
the beautiful lady.
“On the next floor,” said the gallant
“Then maybe you would run up and
heat these curling tongs for me. I
can’t be carried out with my hair in
wisps, you know.”
Its Nature.
“Auntie, what is a sad iron?”
"I guess it is what they press mourn
ing suits with, dearie.”
The Way.
“How do they round up the lambs in
Wall street?”
“Same old way—with a crook.”
Contrariwise Approval.
“Was the hollow square formation
“Yes, it got a full round.”
German Army of Invasion Suffers a Loss of
Thousands in Killed and Wounded.
King Albert Takes Command Of
Troops Barbarities Charged.
German Commander Issues
Proclamation To People.
Brussels, via Paris.—Several thou
sand dead and wounded is the toll paid
by the German Army of the Meuse for
its attack on Liege.
The Belgians made a heroic defense,
repulsing the Germans qfter heavy and
continuous fighting.
The fortified position of Liege had
to support the general shock of the
German attack. The Belgian forts re
sisted the advance fiercely and did not
suffer. One Belgian squadron attack
ed and drove back six German squad
Belgian troops fought like lions. The
first detachment of Uhlans invading
the country was cut to pieces. Out of
a group of ten commanding officers on
the German ride seven were killed in
the first hour.
Eight hundred wounded Germans
are being transferred to the city of
Liege, where they will be cared for.
The Germans committed repressions
against the civil population of the town
of Vise, eight miles northeast of Liege,
burning the city and shooting many
of the residents.
German General Appealed To People.
Before the battle General von
Emmich, commanding the German,
army of the Meuse, issued the follow
ing proclamation to the Belgian
“To my great regret " the German
troops have been forced to cross the
frontier, Belgian neutrality having al
ready been violated by French officers,
who, disguised, entered the country in
automobiles. Our greatest desire is
to avoid a conflict between people who
have always been friends ttnd once
allies. Remember Waterloo, where
the German armies helped to found
your country’s independence.
“But we must have free passage.
The destruction of bridges, tunnels or
railroads must be considered as hostile
acts. I hope the German army of the
Meuse will not be called upon to fight
you. We wish for an open road to at
tack those who attack us. I guarantee
that the 1 Belgian population will not
have to sffffer the horrors of war. We
will pay for provisions and our soldiers
will show themselves to be the best
of friends of a people for whom we
have the greatest esteem and the
deepest sympathy.
“Your prudence and patriotism will
show you that it is your duty to pre
vent your country from being plunged
into the horrors of war.’
Premier Asquith Will Ask For $500,000
London. —Field Marshal Earl Kitch
ener has been appointed Secretary of
State for War.
Earl ...Beauchamp was appointed to
succeed Viscount Morley as president
of the council and Walter Runciman
to take the place of John Burns as
president of the local government
Premier Asquith announced that the
British government would ask for an
other credit of $500,000,000.
Premier Asquith in the House of
Commons, after giving a summary of
the war news already published, said
that the Belgian government had in
vited the co-operation of the French
troops with the Belgian army and had
given orders to the Belgian provincial
government not to regard the move-1
ments of the French troops as a viola
tion of the frontier.
Koenigin Luise, Hamburg-American
Liner, Sent Down.
London. —it was officially announced
that the British cruiser Amphion has
sunk the Hamburg-American Line
steamer Koenigin Luise, which had
been fitted out for mine laying.
Was Small Passenger Ship.
New York. —The Koenigin Luise, ac
cording to Hamburg-American Line
officials here, was a small passenger
ship of 2,000 tons registered, whiefi for
several years had been in service from
Hamburg to the summer resorts on
the German coast. She carried a crew
of about 30. When last heard from
she was in Hamburg..
French Fleet Off Algiers Destroys Ger
man Warship.
London. A dispatch to the
Chronicle from Paris says that after
bombarding the Algerian town of
Bona, the German cruisers Goeben,
Breslau and Panther were caught by
British and French squadrons which
had been awaiting them.
The French warships captured the
Goeben and Breslau and sunk the
Ambassador Gerard At Berlin Gets
Washington, D. C. —Colville Barclay,
Charge d’Affaires of the British Em
assy, asked that the United States
take over British diplomatic interests
in Berlin. Secretary Bryan instructed
Ambassador Gerard to do so. Official
notice that a state of war exists be
tween Great Britain and Germany was
communicated by the Charge on re
ceipt of a telegram from the British ■
Foreign Office.
Message Sent To Kaiser Before Cable
Was Cut, But To Make Sure
That He Gets it Wireless
Will Be Tried.
Washington. President WilsoD I
formally offered the services of the t
United States Government to the war- i
ring nations of Europe should they de- a
sire now or at any future time in the 1
conflict to discuss terms of peace, N t
He tendered what is technically *
phrased as “good offices," which, if ac- t
cepted in principle, would be followed 5
by a conference of representatives of s
the powers of Europe in which the
United States would play the role ol '
mediator. i
Under The Hague convention, to t
which all European nations except i
Servia are signatories, a neutral 1
nation is permitted, even specifically !
urged, in time of international conflict 1
to tender her good offices to contend i
ing powers t
/ y
/ Form Of Offer Given.
Acting under the terms of The
Hague convention, the President
cabled Emperor William of Germany, (
Emperor Nicholas of Russia, Emperor
Franz Joseph of Austria, King George ]
of Great Britain and President Poin- (
care of France, as follows:
“As official head of one of the pow
ers signatory to The Hague Conven- ‘
tion, I feel it to be my privilege and
my duty, under Article 3 of that con- 1
vention, to say to you in a spirit of
most earnest friendship that I should j
welcome an opportunity to act in the (
interest of European peace, either now
or any other time that might be ‘
thought more suitable, as an occasion (
to serve you and all concerned in a f
way that would afford me lasting cause
for gratitude and happiness. ,
Bryan Sees Diplomats.
Secretary Bryan summoned all Eu
ropean diplomats who were in the city ,
and gave them a copy of the telegram
in the hope that they would transmit
it to their governments and urge ac
ceptance of the tender. The Austrian
Ambassador and representatives of the i
British, Russian, German and French i
Embassies and Belgian Legation call- ,
ed at the department.
Mr. Bry-j>n delivered the message to
a representative oi the legation of the
Netherlands and other countries not ;
directly involved, but as a matter of ;
information to their foreign offices.
The diplomats expressed no opinion
to the Secretary, but some of them
told newspaper men afterward they
believed the situation had gone too far
to be halted by mediation. The -
Austrian Ambassador thought, how
ever, that even if the offer were not ■
now accepted a sudden turn in the
military or naval aspect of the war
might influence an acceptance. i
Bark Sailed From New York With
Cargo Of Case Oil.
Dover, England.—A British warship
seized the German bark Jerkeo, which
left New York July 18 for Hamburg.
The Perkeo flew the German flag for
the first time less than a month ago.
From the time she was built, in 1901,
until a day or so before she sailed from
New York last month she was a
British vessel, her name being the
Brilliant and her owners being a firm
of London importers. Her new own
ers were Laeisz & Co., Hamburg.
Call For Men To Fight For England
Meets Quick Response.
Ottawa, Ontario. Col. Samuel
Hughes, Minister of Militia, announced
that Canada is raising a contingent of
20,000 men for services abroad. Men
are to report to the officer command
ing in each district. Colonel Hughes
states he has already received offers
from more than 100,000 men.
A Singer’s Appeal.
Chicago. Mme. Ernestine Schu
mann-Heink, grand opera singer,
cabled her attorneys in Chicago for
assistance to get out o£ Germany. The
German singer, who is a naturalized
Ainerican, went to Beyreuth to sing
at the Wagnerian festival after obtain
ing a divorce in Chicago from William
Rapp, Jr.
Found With Photographs and Maps
Of Norwegian Fortresses.
Stockholm. Word was received
here of the arrest at Oestersund, in
North Sweden, of an Austrian woman,
who is accused of being a spy in the
service of Russia. Her name is Julia
Kos, and she is said to have traveled
throughout Norway on horseback.
Photographs of the Norwegian fort
resses and maps were found in her
International Contest Will Probably
Be Prevented By War.
Kansas City, Mo. —The war in Eu
rope probably will prevent this year’s
international balloon race for the
James Gordon Bennett trophy, sched
uled to start from here October 6.
The Kansas City Aero Club telegraph
ed the Aero Club of America, suggest
ing the war would prevent foreign
balloonists from participating and
recommending the race be postponed
one year.
Funeral Services at the White
House Were Private.
Remains to Rest Where President’s
Wife Spent Many Of her Girlhood
Days—Services Held in
East Room.
Washington, D. C. —Funeral services
for Mrs. Woodrow Wilson, wife of the
President, were held Monday after
noon at 2 o’clock at the White House
in the historic East Room, where but
a few months ago she witnessed the
happy marriage of her daughter, Jessie
to Francis B. Sayre. The interment
was Tuesday afternoon at Rome, Ga.,
where Mrs. Wilson spent many of her
girlhood days and where her mother
and father are buried.
The services at the White House
were private, but were attended by
member's of the Cabinet, a few rela
tives and intimate friends and by com
mittees from the Senate and House.
Rev. Sylvester Beach, of Princeton, N.
J., who married Mr 3. Sayre and Mrs.
McAdoo in the White House, officiated,
and the Rev. James H. Taylor, pastor
of the Central Presbyterian Church, of
Washington, assisted.
Flood of Condolences.
The President of France, the Presi
dent of Cuba, the Duke of Connaught,
Governor General bf Canada, the King
of England, Sir Edward Grey, foreign
minister of Great Britain, Cardinals
Gibbons and O’Connell and former
Presidents Taft and Roosevelt were
among the many prominent men who
sent their condolences to the Presi
Messages also were received from
governors of all states, from nearly
all members of the Senate and House,
the justices of the Supreme Court,
American diplomats abroad, govern
ment officials, and from practically all
ambassadors and ministers of foreign
nations stationed in the United States.
The floral trobutes were many and
World’s Carrying Power Doubles In
Twenty Years.
Washington, D. C. —The world’s car
rying power practically has doubled in
the last 20 years, and it now includes
about 31,000 vessels, with an aggregate
capacity of 47,000,000 gross tons, ac
cording to figures given out by the De
partment of Commerce. In number,
however, this commerce has decreased
slightly, the tendency being toward
larger carrying units.
The United States ranks second in
number and tonnage of vessels en
gaged in commerce, due to the vast
number engaged in lake and coastwise
trade, although the number of Ameri
can vessels engaged in foreign trade
is far less than that of Great Britain,
Germany, France, Italy or Norway.
The crrying trade of the United
States shows a marked growth in
coastwise and lake traffic and a strik
ing decline on the ocean. While the
gross tonnage of American vessels en
gaged in lake and coastwise trade in
creased from 3,657,304 tons in 1883 to
9,789,561 in 1913, that of its vessels in
the foreign trade decreased from 1,-
302,095 tons to 1,027,776 tons, an in
crease in one case of 168 per cent, and
a decrease in the other of 21 per cent,
during a 30-year period in which the
value of American foreign trade rose
from $1,250,000,000 to $4,225,000,000.
Heartily Approves Of Mediation Offer
and Will Give Him Its Support.
Rome (via London). —President Wil
son’s offer of mediation in the Europe
an conflict is warmly received by the
Italian government and will be heartily
supported should the opportunity offer
for its application. The offer of media
tion by President Wilson has produced
an excellent effect.
Washington.—China, through her
legation here, has approved President
Wilson’s action in extending good of
fices to compose the European war
through mediation or arbitration. This
approval was expressed to Secretary
Bryan today by Minister Kai Fu Shah.
Recall Of Idzuma Held To Suggest De
velopments In East.
Mazatlan, Mexico.—-The Japanese
cruiser Idzuma is coaling at Manzanillo,
preparatory to returning to Japan.
British Capture Port Lome, On the
African Gold Coast.
London. —A British force on the Gold
Coast, West Africa, has seized Port
Lome, German Toholand. The seizure
of Port Lome was made on instructions
from the British Colonial Office. No
resistance was offered by the Germans,
who simultaneously surrendered
Southern Toholand to a distance of 75
miles from the coast.
German Torpedo Boats Said To Have
Sunk Four British Warships.
New York. —Private cable advices
received in New York report that a
flotilla of German torpedo boats has
attacked British in the Hum
ber, the waterway to Hull, on the east
coast of England, sinking four of them.
A number of the attacking German tor
pedo boats were lost.
Two French scientists have built tb
world’s most powerful electro-magnet.
Recent Discoveries Show That Wom
an Has Retrogressed Since the
Days of the Pharaohs.
In the days of the Pharaohs —no less
than in the days of the Roman empire
—woman was on a plane of equality
with man. There is thus, perhaps,
nothing exorbitant now in her de
mand for the vote. She is only ask
ing for a little of her own back.
Sir Gaston Maspero has unearthed
some Pharaonic papyri which throw an
interesting light on the Pharaonic con
sideration of woman and marriage.
In those days mankind evidently fa
vored a kind of trial marriage, and
this marriage woman entered on terms
of perfect equality, or even, perhaps,
on terms of superiority.
This was the usual Pharanoic mar
riage contract, as deciphered by Sir
Gaston Maspero:
“Thou takest me to be thy wife and
thou givest unto me a dowry. If it so
hap that I tire of thee or that I cast
my eyes on another than thee, I will
return unto thee a part of thy dowry
and will go where good seemeth unto
Pining for a Companion.
A Buckinghamshire (Eng.) farmer
once wrote to a distinguished scientific
agriculturist to whom he felt under
obligation for introducing a variety of
swine: “Respected Sir —I went yester
day to the fair at A —. I found several
pigs of your species. There was a
great variety of beasts; and I was
greatly astonished at not seeing you
Another farmer wishing to enter
some animals at an agricultural exhi
bition wrote as follows to the secre
tary of the society: “Dear Sir —Enter
me also for a jackass.”
The director of the zoological gar
dens was on his holiday. He received
a note from his chief assistant, which
closed thus: “The chimpanzee seems
to be pining for a companion. What
shall we do until you return?”
Plain to Him.
Among those visiting an art ex
hibition held recently in Cincinnati
was an old German, who wandered
about, looking at the paintings with
interest. Finally, he stopped before
a portrait which showed a man sit
ting in a high-backed chair. Tacked
to the frame was a small white pla
card, reading: “A portrait of J. F.
Jones, by himself.”
The aged Teuton read the card,
and then chuckled sarcastically:
,“Vot fools is dese art beoples,” he
muttered. “Anybody dot looks at dot
picture vould know dot Jones is by
himself. Nobody else is in der pic
New Cures.
“Music is the latest cure for melan
cholia! What marvelous strides the
science of medicine makes!”
The speaker was one of the leading
boxers of the Chicago Athletic club.
George Ade gave him a quizzical smile
and said:
“Right you are, my boy! And they
tell me, too, that a summer girl in a
slashed skirt will cure a cold every
time, while as for these new-fangled
one-piece bathing suits like Annette
Kellermann’s —well, there’s nothing
better going for sore eyes.”
The Model.
John Sloan, the well-known painter,
was lecturing on “Models” before an
art class in New York.
“Then there is the frivolous model,”
said Mr. Sloan. “She, unless very beau
tiful, is to be avoided.
“A frivolous model besought a friend
of mine to employ her.
“ ‘No, no,’ said he. ‘I only do still
life —flowers and fruit.’
“ ‘Well,’ said the model, looking up
at him reproachfully out of limpid blue
eyes, ‘well, ain’t I a peach?’ ”
Beyond Shakespeare.
Critic- —Marvelous drama of yours,
sir. There’s a scene in that play that
Shakespeare himself could not have
■ written.
Author —Indeed, you are too flatter
Critic —I was referring to that rail
way smash in the third act.
Brides with sour dispositions are apt
to spoil honeymoons.
I jjggggl. iffli,
ft CASTO f| j j| The Kind You Have
it!# XVegetable Preparation for As- m
I gsgJSga&' Bears the /<y ;
g uazSfflMßiniffl Signature /A\ l
iir Promotes Digestion,Cheerful- M Jf lp
?j nessandßest.Contains neither q-P /ft Atr
Opium,Morphine nor Mineral * al\ 1^
Jjj Not Marc otic |lu \y
Recipe of Old DrSAMVRI P/TC/fBR ft Al^
jW Pumpkin Seed * A ft# ftk
CK AlxSenna * \ m V H
>1 Rochelle Salts - I ftAk
Anise Seed. ( Ml |
$ / /v a In i
Worm Seed - I II 4 II * ■II 1
(JfJ • Clarified Sugar J ft ft M
jqO Winkrgreen Flavor > P ■ ■
tj'.O A perfect Remedy for Constipa- /tf Jl| If Q P 1
tjt'j) lion, Sour Stomach,Diarrhoea, I M fp WWU
Worms,Convulsions,Feverish- I 11/ _
ness and Loss OF Sleep \ ta* rs upr
i{?s Facsimile Signature of ' j
|I Thirty Ypar^
Hii? The Centaur Company. I III" If lUUIO
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nmmmm (ifI^THDIA
under the Foodanjj Uflu |f |fi| ftl*®
Exact Copy of Wrapper THa ointaun oomranv, nw vork city.
vr™ rw.Mttynrbii nil i mn r ti'ii—i iimihh iim immiii
Paternal Wisdom.
"Pa, what is an optimist?’’
“An optimist, my son, is a man who
thinks his wife is one.”
Don’t think because a girl’s com
plexion is a dream that aIL dreama
are hand painted.
He who strikes while the iron is hot
doesn’t always succeed in making
warm ‘friends.
Finds Health in Lydia'E.
Pinkham’s Vegetable
Creston, lowa. —“I suffered with fe
male troubles from the time I came into
womanhood until I
had taken Lydia EL
Pinkham’s Vegeta
would have pains if
Bga'Sfe I overworked or
M /|fj lifted anything
| m -r—- Jfs| heavy, and I would
’ 1 1 ! jjli |l|j be so weak and ner
i|il1 vous and in so much
j Jj / misery that I would
w7 {/'/// be prostrated. A
L / Ut\(Y ——Jfriend told me what
your medicine had done for her and I
tried it. It made me strong and healthy
and our home is now happy with a baby
boy. lam very glad that I took Lydia
EL Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound and
do all I can to recommend it.’’—Mrs.A.
B. Boscamp, 604 E. Howard Street,
Creston, lowa.
Tons of Boots and Herbs
are used annually in the manufacture
of Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Com
pound, which is known from ocean to
ocean as the standard remedy for
female ills.
For forty years this famous root and
herb medicine has been pre-eminently
successful in controlling the diseases of
women. Merit alone could have stood
this test of time.
If you have the slightest doubt
that Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegeta
ble Compound will help you, write
to LydiaE.Pinkham Medicine Co.
(confidential) Lynn, Mass.,for ad
vice. Your letter will be opened,
read and answered by a woman,
and held in strict confidence.
i ns I 'I
Never Fails
to give beautiful color to
More than a half century of success. If your
1 dealer hasn’t it, send 81.00 and a large bottle
, will be sent you by parcel post,
MRS. S. A. ALLEN. 55 Barclay St., New York
Make the Liver
Do its Duty
Nine times in ten when the liver Is
right the stomach and bowels are right.
gentlvbut firmly com-^ —
pel a lazy liver to^^KfflttpAnTrn’c
do its duty. aßwjzSfl|V->AK 1 lKj
Cures WjTTLE
atipation, In-MIVE.K
digestion, ■ PI
Sick Vi I l *—*
Headache, “ i= *
and Distress After Eating.
Genuine must bear Signature
@nn flDd V TREATED, usually gives quick
1111111 U 1 relief,soon removes swelling
a shortbreath.of ten gives entire relief
1n15t026 days. Trial treatmen t sent Fr ee
Dr. THOMAS E. GREEN. Sueceuorto
Dr. H. H. Greens Sons, Box 0, Atlanta, Ga.

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