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The Holbrook news. (Holbrook, Navajo County [Ariz.]) 1909-1923, April 21, 1922, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn95060791/1922-04-21/ed-1/seq-6/

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Mode in New Crepe Frocks;
New Ideas
SPRING collections stress the con
tinued vogue of crepe and georgette
tor dinner and afternoon gowns. The
appeal of new Inspiration Is not In the
fabric, but in the remarkable colorings.
It may not be good English to say
that these colorings are "delicious,"
bat somehow It conveys the idea of the
lovely tones and tints of these ex
quisite picture frocks.
Naive simplicity gives to these
gowns of exquisite coloring their dis
tinction. The models which milady of
Two Pretty Models
fashion has accepted as ideal, are of
one color throughout, and while there
may be floating panels, side skirt -drapes
and flowing sleeves, as to trimming. It
Is conspicuous by Its absence, save
perhaps roses of self fabric, hand
drawn hemstitching or tucks which are
very plentiful Just now.
Georgette, and again romaine, with
crepe de chine and some marocuin, are
the chosen fabrics. These are in such
entrancing shades as orchid, larkspur
blue, amberglow. periwinkle, copper
tones, tomato red, gray, and an endless
number of sand and tans.
Color symphony is sometimes effect
ed tirough a girdle of two tones of
bro d satin ribbon, such as, for In
sta ,ce, citron green with larkspur blue
I v V till f t
Picturesque trimming in Veils
en an orchid gown. The last word
In this stressing of color and crepe is
to trim the hat with a streamer scarf
of the gown fabric.
The simple crepe frock to the left. Is
Indicative of the new monotone crepe
afternoon costume.
Classic draping, as is shown to the
right In the navy crepe frock, bead
embroidered. Is also a decided feature
of the season's modes.
In th day when veils were veils, we
wore them over the face; now we
wear them over the lint, the shoul
ders, or trailing to waistline and
below, according to the whims of their
trimming mood.
There are veils, however, that are
true to original intention, but thoy are
limited, for the most part, to chenille
dotted yardage. By the way, these
dots are preferably small this season.
Petals Make Petticoats.
Petal poi'i's Instead of petticoats.
That is the latest transition In uniler
things. Paris is credited with having
originated the Idea, which Is carried
out by means of a crepe de chine
bloomer. The garment is quite short
and without elastic at the knee.
Stitched on at a point a little below
the waistline, are petal points of
georgette. In matching or contrasting
rolnrs. These points fail gracefully
below the hem of the bloomer and
serve In ivality as a petticoat. They
in Spring Veils
the big spotted effects having gone
out of fashion. The new dotted
strictly face veils show their up-to-
dateness through color. The correct
mode tills spring Is to match the dots
to the color scheme of the hat, which
means that the tiny conventional dots
are npt to be copper colored, tomato
red, periwinkle, orchid, bright blue and
especially sand shade on a very In
conspicuous background of negligible
notice against the flesh.
There are a few fanciful mesh face
In Crepe Frocks.
veils, and the latest In these show
Interweavlngs of two colors such aa
gray and white, sand and white and
particularly black and white.
It Is, however, the veil of trimming
mood which is holding sway this sea
son. Here elaborately fanciful de
sign enters, and this is particularly
true of the bright dyed veils. At this
moment, every one Is taking to wear
ing smart untrimtned felt shapes over
which are thrown gayest of gay dyed
chantilly lace veils, caught with a
rhinestone dagger pin at the front.
Newest of all are the long flowing
veils of georgette In a chosen solid
color. These full from the crown to
the hack, extending below the waist.
Shetland white veils are modish and
that leads to the subject of white,
which Is quite the hit of the season
for veils.
The eyebrow veil which is really a
curtain of ninlines or thin lace, co.
quettishly screening the eyes. Is very
popular again this season. A new veil
with mesh like fish net Is expressively
called "the witch."
Three distinct veil types are shown
In the illustration. The large square
veil shows fine white chenille patterned
on black. Rrown Spanish lace Is
draped as a streamer on center hat.
Over the flower toque is thrown a navy
blue scroll-patterned veil.
corrucHT ir vbtun hvvaki unioh
are especially adaptable for wear with
chiffon evening frocks. Another whim
sy in underthings is found In colored
crepe de chine garments with cretonne
appliques in the shape of flowers in
the natural flower colorings.
Evening Wraps.
Iilnrk satin or silk evening wraps,
lined with bright-colored silks, are
populnr. A mimhc of these dark
colored models have deep, wide vests
of self fabric, sometimes stitched ot
CThe Kitchen
"My candle burns at both ends;
It will not last the night;
But, ah. my foes, and oh, my friends
It gives a lovely light."
A good dish of beans may be pre
pared In a short time if the following
is used:
Baked Beans. Wash
and soak a pound of
ilma beans over night,
In the morning put them
on in plenty of water
and simmer until tender;
then drain and put Into
a bean pot or baking
dish with salt, pepper,
and one-fourth of a pound of bacon
which has been put through the meat
grinder, a tablespoonful of salt, two
tahlespoonfuls of molasses and one
tablespoonful of grated onion. Add
enough water to come to the top of
the beans and bnke until a golden
Lemon Butter for Tarts. Put over
one cupful of water In a saucepan ;
when boiling hot tdd one tablespoon
ful of flour mixed with n little cold
water to pour, cook until smooth, then
boll ten minutes. Add an egg which
hns been beaten with one-half cupful
of sugar and a little salt. Bring to
the boiling point, add the :lnJ from
a lemon finely grated and three table-
spoonfuls of Juice. Remove nt once
from the heat and heat two minutes.
When cold It is ready to fill tart shells.
Crinkle Cakes. Work one-half cup
ful of almond paste until smooth, add
to it one cupful of washed butter and
when creamy add slowly three-fourths
of a cupful ot sugar, one egg, one
tablespoon fill of mixed flavoring, using
one teaspoonful of lemon, one-half
teaspoonful of almond and the rest of
iinillu. Add two and one-half cupfuls
of flour and mix well ; force this mix
ture through a pastry bag and a rose
tube and hake In a moderate oven.
Corn Bread. Take one cupful each of
yellow conimenU white flour and sour
cream, two teaspoonfuls of baking
powder, one-half teaspoonful of soda
inn) one-hnlf tea-spoonful of salt. Mix
all the dry ingredients, add tiie crenm
In which the soda has been stirred.
Mix all together, adding one table
spoonful of sugar. 15eat well and
spread in a sheet iron baking pan and
bnke In n slow oven for nn hour.
Minced Lamb Sandwiches. Take
two cupfuls of lean cooked lamb
chopped, add two tahlespoonfuls of
capers ground with the meat, one-
fourth of a teaspoonful of paprika.
one-half teaspoonful of dry mustard
and one teaspoonful of salt. Mix well
and spread on slices of bran or whole
wheat bread which lias been buttered.
Raisin Drop Cakes. Take one-third
of a cupful of shortening, two eggs.
one cupful of raisins, one cupful of
sugar, one teaspoonful of vanilla, one
cupful of milk, two and one-half tea
spoonfuls of baking powder, two cup
fuls of corn flour and a little salt. Mix
and chill, drop by spoonfuls on baking
sheet nnd bnke In hot oven.
Frosting. Take three cupfuls of
confectioner's sugar, one whole egg.
three tahlespoonfuls of cream. Add
the sugar to the other Ingredients a
little at a time. Spread on the cookies
when nearly cold.
The day's at the sprint;.
The morn is dew pearled.
God's In his heaven.
All's right with the world.
Robt. Browning.
Potatoes are a common food upon
our tables but in the average home
are not prepared
in enough ways
to lend variety to
the food.
Potato Soup.
Boll four medium
sized potatoes in
salted water un
til soft, then put
them through a ricer. Slice one small
onion and put it into n quart of milk
to scald. Remove the onion and add
the milk to the mashed potato. Melt
three tahlespoonfuls of butter, add
two tahlespoonfuls of flour, cook for
two minutes, add to the milk with salt
and pepper to taste, boil up one
minute nnd serve sprinkled with
Stuffed Potatoes. Take six medium-
sized long potatoes, bake until done.
Cut a slice from the side of each,
scoop out the potato, season It with
crenm, snlt. butter; beat until well
blended, then add the whites of two
eggs beaten until stiff. Refill the skins
and bake five to ten minutes in a hot
oven. The potato may be sprinkled
with cheese, paprika, or parsley before
Franconia Potatoes. Peel potatoes
nnd cut into quarters, parboil ten
minutes, drain and place around tin
roust an hour before serving time.
Raste often to give the potatoes n rich
brown color.
Plain boiled potatoes If sliced and
carefully fried In butter, keeping the
slices whole, is a most attractive man
ner of serving them.
Pokewoetl, common In the South
nnd Middle states, may be served
cooked in bunches ns one does ns
pnrngus, or a soup prepnred as any
crenm soup, will make a most dainty
Copyright, 1922. Western Newspaper Union,
The Horse In Painting.
No renl interest Is taken in the
horse until Van Dyke's time, he nnd
Rubens doing more for it than nil
the previous painters put together.
Rubens was a good rider, and rode
nearly every day. Ruskin.
Praise of the Pitiful.
There is no surer way of steadfast
peace In this world than the active
exercise of pity; no happier temper of
mind nnd work than the lowly watch
ing to see If we can lessen any misery
that Is around us. Francis Paget.
c3 D wlr
Erroneous Impression Prevails That
Hog Cholera Will Be Eradicated
in Few Years.
(Prepared by the United States Department
of Agriculture.)
The impression that hog cholera is
a disease that will be eliminated he
fore many jeurs through the use of an-tl-hog-choleru
serum has been spread
throughout the country, but there Is
little ground for such u belief, says the
United States Department of Agricul
ture. The serum treatment, when
properly given, will protect hogs
against the disease, but it does not go
to the source and eliminate the germs
from the country, which would be nec
essary if hog cholera is to become a
thing of the post. It might be possible
to eliminate the disease If every hog
In the United States could be kept Im
munized all of the time, but such a
measure would be impractical, if not
Hog cholera Is of varying preva
lence, both as to the time of the year
and ns to periods of several years. In
the fall October and November
there Is more of this disease than In
the other months. The number of
hogs per thousand affected by It
changes greatly from year to year,
also. There have been years, such as
1887, 1897 and 1913. when cholera
raged throughout the corn belt, caus
ing great losses to farmers. In the
years Intervening between these high
points tho losses were relatively low.
Since 1913 hog cholera has been but
slightly prevalent as compared with
the worst years, but there is no assur
ance that other great waves of the
disease will not occur as they did be
fore serum wns used. It has been but
eight years since the last high point in
losses from cholera, and the recoras of
the Department of Agriculture show
that the period between the high
points of prevalence Is usually 10
years or longer.
This fall there are reports of in
creased losses from cholera, but some
increase is to be expected every fall
Farmer Should Immunize Every Hog
on First Suspicion of Cholera.
The. fact that farm products have
brought smaller returns in recent
months has no doubt caused less
serum to be bought, and many farm
ers have lost their herds when they
might have saved them. Perhaps they
could not have prevented the occur
rence of the disease, but they could
have prevented the hogs from dying
of it.
Getting rid of hog cholera Is not a
simple matter, which may be appre
ciated when It is remembered that the
infection hns heen carried to all parts
of the United States and that the
ways in which It spreads are probably
not all thoroughly known. It may be
many a long year before this plague
of the swine Industry is eliminated.
The best thing to be done now Is for
each farmer to keep close watch over
his herd, and on the first suspicion of
the disease immunize every hog.
Some men now consider immuniza
tion against hog cholera as one of the
regular expenses of pork production
and have It done every year. They
realize that it is not a cure, but only a
prevention against loss. Even when
serum Is used there is sometimes a
loss, but In nearly all cases the method
Is very successful. It Is the only de
pendable means available for prevent
ing losses from hog cholera.
Easy to Make Runts.
It Is easy to make runts out of well
bred pigs by not feeding the sow well.
A brood sow should receive, therefore,
all the concentrates she will clean up
us soon as the pigs are large enough
to take the milk.
Balanced Feed for Cattle.
Corn alone is excellent for fattening
cattle. Add to it, say, 10 to 1!0 per
tent of its weight in linseed meal, cot
tonseed meal or tankage, and you get
a ration that is still better balanced.
Or feed the corn with oats and alfalfa,
instead of nl! corn stalks "and other
Time to Buy Sheep.
The present price of wool and mut
ton is so far out of proportion to the
present price of sheep that it looks
like now is the time to buy sheep.
Provide Farrowing Pen.
Provide a clean, sanitary, well
bedded farrowing pen. Filth breeds
or harbors disease. Cleanliness has a
money reward.
Use of Purebred Sire.
Of course the purebred sire is the
first step, hut there's no good argu
ment against purebred females in live
stock improvement.
Prevents Hog Cholera.
Hog cholera serum prevents hog
cholera. Why take chances?
"I ran nwny, I did," said the flower.
Bouncing Bet. "Thnt is my family
ran away and my
great, great
great, great
grandmother was
the one who
started it. I have
not acted any
differently from
the way she did.
"Yes, we're a
runaway family.
and 1 in a run
away, ha, ha.
laughed Bouncing
"You ran away.
you're from a
runaway family,
repented Billie
Brownie. "Why
this Is interest
ing, Bennie," he
"Surely You'll
added, as he turned to his brother.
"Let us hear what Bouncing Bet lias
to sny."
"If I'll tell you, you mean," said
Bouncing Bet
"Surely you'll tell us," said Billie
"Surely you could never refuse my
brother, Billie." said Bennie.
"Or my brother Rennie," said Billie.
"You couldn't refuse him anything."
"I don't suppose I could," said
Bouncing Bet.
"We have pinkish, whitish blossoms
nnd we dance gaily about on our
stems. We're to be seen nil Through
the summer along country roads, and
well, almost anywhere!
"We're not In the least fussy about
where we live. No indeed, but we
won't live in gardens. We ran away
from gardens. Yes, we're the run
away Bouncing Bets. We're run
aways all right !" and Bouncing Bet
laughed gaily and happily.
"Maybe we're naughty, but no mat
ter!" "Gracious," said Billie Brownie,
"thnt is a strange thing to say."
"I hope," said Bennie, "it doesn't
get about that you are naughty but
that you don't even mind. That's quite
dreadful but I hope that only my
brother and I share your dreadful
"Not a bit of It," said Bouncing Bet.
"I'm ready to tell anyone who wants
to know. I don't mind who knows I'm
naughty and my family feel the same
way about It."
"Haven't your mothers . or your
grandmothers or your great, great
grandmothers ever felt sorry and
ashamed that you were turning out
to be so naughty?" asked Billie.
"No doubt they have felt very bad
ly," said Bennie.
"They haven't," said Bouncing Bet.
"How strange," said Billie Brownie.
"How very curious," said Bennie
"Not curious at all," said Bouncing
"And pray tell, why not?" asked
Billie Brownie.
"Yes, do tell us that," said Bennie
Brownie. "I cannot understand it."
"Because they were all naughty
themselves," said Bouncing Bet.
"Every one of our relatives have been
naughty and we're all very glad. We
all ran away and became wild, oh
so wild so wild in fact that we
will never be tame again.
"We've done some good in the world
by allowing our leaves to help make
a nice healing soapy lather. So I
suppose we've not been entirely naugh
ty." "I believe," said Billie Brownie,
"there is always some good in every
"I believe that too," said Bennie
Brownie, "and this proves It."
"But why have you always been
so naughty?" asked Billie. "You
haven't told us that yet."
"No, you haven't told us that yet,"
said Bennie, "and we do want to
"You see," said
Bouncing Bet,
"we were sup
posed to he flow
ers for the gar
dens. Years and
years ago some
of our family
were brought
over to this coun
try and were
planted in gnr
dens. But we
wanted to be very
free and we
wanted to be
wild flowers and
not garden flow
ers. So you see
that is why I say
that we have all
Planted in Gar
dens. been naughty. We
have, you see, and we have enjoyed It.
"Of course the whole family ran
awny. No one of us would have run
away without the others, for running
away and leaving all the friends and
relatives one loves behind grows
pretty lonesome after a bit.
"We ran away all together. And
that is the way to run away, every
one together, so there won't be any
For the Arithmetic Class.
Fred How many shirts can I get
out of a yard?
Ted It depends upon whose yard
you get into.
Gone I
Visitor So they call this Black
Mountain? Is there any legend about
Native Yes sir, two men went up
it and never returned.
Visitor Awful ! I wonder what
happened to them.
Native Oh, they went down the
other side.
Sometimes the weather comes In
bunches like bananas, and sometimes
it's all strung out like spaghetti.
A new contest is Just being started
which will Interest every woman and
girl who reads this paper. Any woman
or girl can enter this Contest anyone
can win ! All It Is necessary to do Is to
write a 4-Ilne rhyme on Dr. Price's
Phosphate Baking Powder, using only
the words which appear either on the
label of the Dr. Price can (front and
back) or on the printed slip which is
found in each Dr. Price can.
Isn't that easy? Everyone likes to
make rhymes and here Is a chance to
spend a fascinating hour or two writ
ing rhymes on this popular Baking
Powder and perhaps winning a sub
stantial prize for your efforts.
For the rhyme selected as best a
prize of $100 will be given; for the
second, third and fourth best rhymes
prizes of $75, $50 and $25, respective
ly will be given. And besides these
prizes there will be 55 prizes of $5
each for the next 55 best rhymes. With
sucn a long list of prizes as these, it
would be a pity not to try your hand
at it!
Here is a 4-llne rhyme as an ex
ample :
Two teaspoons of this powder make
Biscuits, muffins, pie or cake.
The Price's Co., guarantee
No alum in the cans to be.
As Dr. Price's Phosphate Baking
Powder sells for only 25 cents a 12
oz. can at grocery stores, some
rhymes could piny up the remarkable
economy of this pure and wholesome
baking powder which contains no alum.
All rhymes must be received by
May 1, 1922. Only words appearing
either on the- label of the Dr. Price
can (front and back) or on the
printed slip contained inside the can
may be used. These words may be J
used as often as desired, but no other i
words will be allowed. If you haven't
a can of Dr. Price's, a copy of the
label and the printed slip will be sent
to you free upon request.
Any woman or girl may enter the
Contest, but only one rhyme from each
person will be considered. In case of
ties, the full amount of the prize will
be given to each tying contestant.
Write plainly on only one side of a
sheet of paper and be sure to give
your name and address.
Send your rhyme before May 1st to
Price Baking Powder Factory, 1007
Independence Blvd., Chicago, 111. Ad
vertisement. Great Expectations.
Young Doctor Look here, Isabel,
considering that I have Just started
practicing, isn't that string of pearls
rather an extravagance?
"My dear boy, I wouldn't love you
as I do if I hadn't Implicit confidence
In your future success." Life.
If You Need a Medicine
You Should Have the Best
Have you ever stopped to reason why
it is that so many products that are ex
tensively advertised, all at once drop out
of sight and are soon forgotten? The
reason is plain the article did not fulfill
the promises of the manufacturer. This
applies more particularly to a medicine.
A medicinal preparation that has real
curative value almost sells itself, as like
an endless chain system the remedy is
recommended by those who have been
benefited, to those who are in need of it.
A prominent druggist says "Take for
example Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, a
preparation I have sold for many years
and never hesitate to recommend, for in
almost every case it shows excellent re
sults, as many of my customers testify.
No other kidney remedy has so large a
According to sworn statements and
verified testimony of thousands who have
used the preparation, the success of Dr.
Kilmer's Swamp-Root is due to the fact,
so many people claim, that it fulfills al
most every wish in overcoming kidney,
liver and bladder ailments; corrects uri
nary troubles and neutralizes the uric
acid which causes rheumatism.
You may receive a sample bottle of
Bwamp-Root by Parcels Post. Address
Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, N. Y.,
and enclose ten cents; also mention this
paper. Large and medium size bottles
for sale at all drug stores.Advertisement
There's a Reason.
"Is your new maid prompt in an
swering the doorbell?"
"Yes, Indeed. She has a sweetheart
somewhere who sends her a special
delivery letter every day." Birming
ham Age-Herald.
Doctor Advised Use of Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound
Happy Results in Both Cases
StJoseph.Missouri. "Both of my
sides swelled and hurt me so that I
could not move or do any of my work.
There was heavy pressure and pains
through my lower organs and the
doctor told me to try Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound for these
troubles. He said I had this one
chance, and if the Vegetable Com
pound did not help me nothing but an
operation would. After taking several
bottles I felt it was helping me and
now I am able to do my own work. If
my testimonial will help others I shall
be glad for them to read it and hope
your Vegetable Compound will do
them as much good as it did me."
Mrs. Wm. Lockuan, 513 N. 4th St,
St. Joseph, Mo.
White Plains, N. Y. "I had such a
pain that I could hardly walk and the
doctor said that I needed an opera
tion. I was sick for a year before I
started taking your medicine and I
could not work. I saw your advertise
ment in a little book and that is how
I came to take Lydia E. Pinkham's
medicines. I have been taking the
Vegetable Compound and Lydia
Lydia E. Pinkuam's Private Text-Boot upon "Ailments
Peculiar to Women" will le sent you free upon request. Yt rite
to the Liydia E. Pinkuam Medicine Co., Lynn, Massachusetts.
This book contains valuable information.
Mrs. Ruth Williamson
Birmingham, Ala. "After becoming
a mother my health gave way. I suf
fered severely with a pain low down
In my right side. My sister-in-law,
having been cured of a bad case of
feminine trouble by taking Dr. Pierce'
Favorite Prescription, advised me to
take it, which I did. I am now start
ing on my third bottle and the pain
has ail left me. My husband said to
me the other day, 'That Favorite Pre
scription must be a wonderful medi
cine, I don't hear you complaining any
more.' "Mrs. Ruth Williamson, 401
First Avenue.
You should obtain this famous Pre
scription now at your nearest drug
store, in tablets or liquid, or write Dr.
Pierce, President Invalids' Hotel In
Buffalo, N. Y for free medical advice.
Catch as Catch Can.
"Don't rush away, old man."
"I must. My wife is sitting up and
if I miss the last train I shall catch it,
but if I catch it I shall miss it ; that is,
what I would catch if I didn't catch It.
therefore I don't want to miss it be
cause I don't want to catch it. Catch
If you Shake Into Your Shoes some ALLEN'S
FOOTEASE. the Antiseptic. Healing; pow
der for shoes that pinch or feet that ach.
It takes the friction from the ehoe and
s;lves relief to corns and bunions, hot. ttreri.
sweating, swollen feet. Ladies can wear
shoes one size smaller by shaking Allen's
FootKaae in each shoe. Advertisement.
At the age of forty a man is either
an old bachelor or a pessimist
- The girl with the dreamy eyes Is not
apt to put men to sleep.
Why Men
Mastin S Yeast
Tablets To Clear
The Skin and Put On
Firm Flesh
Easy and Economical Results Quxk
Of what use are fine features
with an ugly, mottled skin,
flabby flesh, sunken cheeks,
pouches under the eyea, or a
careworn, sickly-looking face?
If you want to quickly clear your
skin and complexion, put some firm,
healthy flesh on your bones, increase
your nerve force and power and look
and feel far better, simply try taking
two of MASTIN'S tiny yeast VITA
MON TABLETS with each meal and
watch the results.
contain not only the purest form of
concentrated yeast vitamines, but all
three vitamines scientifically com
bined with specially prepared organic
iron for your blood, the necessary
lime salts and other true vitalizing
brain, bone and tissue making ele
ments which Nature provides to pro
duce real "stay-there" flesh, clear
skin and increase energy.
Under their purifying influence,
many embarrassing skin eruptions
seem to vanish as if by magic, leaving
the skin and complexion fresh, clear
and glowing with ruddy health.
To protect yourself against imita
tions and cheap substitutes INSIST
upon MASTIN'S to set the original
and genuine VITAMON TABLETS,
recommended by physicians and used
by millions. At all good druggists-
Pinkham's Blood Medicine, also
Lydia E. Pinkham's Liver Pills and
used Lydia E. Pinkham's Sanative
Wash and the capsules and prescrip
tion recommended. I am doing all my
work and have gained twenty pounds.
I am taking the medicines still,but I
feel fine. You have my permission to
use this letter for the good of others. "
Mrs. MARYMARK,37HamiltonAve.,
White Plains, N. Y.
Some female troubles may through
neglect reach a stage when an opera
tion is necessary. But most of the
commoner ailments are not the sur
gical ones; they are not caused by
serious displacements, tumors, or
growths, although the symptoms
may appear the same.
When distorting ailments first ap
pear, take Lydia E. Pinkham's Veg
etable Compound to relieve the pres
ent distress and prevent more seri
ous troubles. Many letters have been
received from women who have been
restored to health by Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound after op
erations have been advised by attend
ing physicians.

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