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About The Wageworker. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1904-???? | View Entire Issue (Nov. 24, 1905)
WASTED TO A SHADOW.
round a Cure After
Yeara of Suffering.
A. H. Stotts, messenger at the State
Capitol, Columbus, O., says:
"For fifteen years
I bad kidney trou
bles, and though I
could not find a
cure. I had heavy
headaches and ter
rible urinary disor
ders. One day I
collapsed, fell In
sensible on the
sidewalk, and then
bed for ten weeks.
After being giren up, I began using
Dean's Kidney Pills. In a couple of
tooths I regained my old health, and
.bow weigh 188 pounds. 'Twelve boxes
dM it. and I have been well two
8old by all dealers. 60 cents a box
Foiter-Mllburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
Almost a Proposal.
In speaking of tne New England
, "spinster problem," Mrs. Mary Wllklns
Freeman told rather a pathetic little
story of an aged maiden lady who
once said that she had never received
an actual proposal of marriage, "but
and here she blushed faintly, "a gen
tleman once asked me to walk with
him In the garden by moonlight, and
we all know what that means, my
DISTRESS AFTER MEALS
. Sure Sign That Or. Williams' Pink Rills
Are Needed to Tone Up the
loss of appetite, distress after eating,
ahertuess of breath, a feeling of utter
weakness these are symptoms that are
familiar to most sufferers from stomach
tronble. Too often the ordinary doctor's
treatment serves bat to weaken the dis
The new toaic method of treating dis
orders of this kind does not aim to do the
work of the stomach,- does not demand
that the food be pre-digested, bat builds
p the weakened organs, so that they can
do the work that nature intended.
Mrs. L.O. Low, of No. 324 North street.
Horton, Kausas, says : "In 187, while
we were living on a fann in this neigh
borhood, I became generally debilitated
as the result of overwork. I had serions
indiaestion. lost mv appetite, suffered
from a sense of suffocation and from ob
struction of the circulation, so that arti
ficial means had to be used to restore it.
After suffering for mouths without find
ing any relief. I tried a box at ur. wii
liaras' Pink Pills of which I had read iu
a newspaper. The first few boxes made
me lots better, and after using the third
box I felt entirely well.
"I am now in excellent health and am
able not only to take care of my house
but also to assist my husband in a store
which be has lately taken. Dr. Williams
Pink Pills cured ine and I can recom
mend them. They are so simple, so
easily taken and so prompt in their ac
Remember Dr. Williams' Pink Pills do
not act on the bowels. They make new
blood and restore shattered nerves. In
this way they carry health and vigor to
every organ and fiber of the body. They
are sold by all druggists or will be sent,,
postpaid, on receipt of price, 60 centajper
'box; six boxes for fjl.AO. by the Dr. Wil
liam! Medicine Co.. Schenectady, JN.X.
. A Fair Deal.
A southern congressman tells a
story of an old negro In Alabama who
'In his bargaining, Is always afraid that
he may get "the worst of it." On one
occasion, it appears, this aged darky
went after a calf that he had pastured
all summer, and asked what he owed
for the pasturing.
"I have a bill of $10 against you,'
aid the farmer who had undertaken
the rare of the animal, "but, if you are
willing, I'll take the calf and call It
"No, sah!" promptly exclaimed the
negro, "I'll do nothing like dat. But.
he added, after a pause, "I'll tell you
what I will do -.you keep the calf two
weeks longer and you can have it.
Great Editor "We have no longer
any use for your services, sir."
Brtghtwltz "Eh? You said that the
article I had In the paper yesterday
was the best thing you'd ever pub
Ureat Editor res, but you neg
lected to write a lot of letters from old
.subscribers and general readers, prais
ing the article as a brilliant example
of this great paper s enterprise. A
pretty sort of a metropolitan Journal
1st you are!"
Pa's Little Joke.
"Pa," said Willie, "an equine means
horse, doesn't it?"
"And an ox Is a kind of a cow. Isn't
"Yes. one kind."
"Well, what kind of a blamed thing
m this equine ox everybody's talking
Pa thought a minute, looked sheep
tab, and then said, as he backed ut
f the room, "Oh, that's a wether."--Kansas
Crooked, All Right.
"An phwy don't yez like Muldoon?"
"He's not on the square."
"Phwat makes yez think so?"
"He's th" kind av a man th't can't
look ye straight In the eye till yer
Imposing on the Dog.
"The paper says that the name ot
a dog has been discovered in the New
"That's a dog that can't be blamed
for getting Into bad company.
"But," asked the first co-ed, "why
did you elect to take up the study of
French Instead of German?"
"Well," replied the other, "the
French professor was so awfully hand
some, you know."
Must Be Unmarried.
"I see that some high church an
tlioritles have decided that there are
no female angels."
'Oood gracious, I wonder what their
wives will say to mat:
An advertiser with sand Interests
the customer with rocks.
MR. BRYAN TO JAPANESE STUDENTS
The Japan Times, referring to Mr.
Bryan's speech at Waseda, says:
This morning, W. J. Bryan, the dis
tinguished leader of the democrat
party in the United States, addressed
a very large gathering of all' college
students, assembled at Waseda uni
versity, by invitation of Count Okuma,
whose guest Mr. Bryan is. Though
the weather was slightly rainy, there
was a very large assemblage in the
university grounds, as the proceed
ings had to be in the open air on ac
count of the large number of people.
The grounds were appropriately deco
rated, and the students showed no im
patience or fear of the wet weather,
but undoubted enthusiasm. When
Count Okuma appeared, with Mr.
Bryan, the cheering was prodigious.
Dr. Hatoyama briefly introduced
Mr. Bryan to the audience, and said:
Mr. Bryan is American that Is in
itself an introduction to Japanese; for
ever since the days of Commodore
Perry, the friendship of the United
States has made a deep impression on
the hearts of the Japanese. (Ap
plause.) This was shown in the ' re
imbursement of the Shimonoeekl in
demnity and the promptness in acced
ing to Japan's efforts to shake off
the yoke of ex-territoriality and re
cover her tariff autonomy. In fact,
whenever any question of justice was
involved in our international rela
tions we could always count on the
United States to be on the side of
right. (Applause.) In the second
place, our guest belongs to the demo
crat party, whose Influence has al
ways been in the interests of equal
rights for all. (Applause.) In the third
place, our guest is Mr. Bryan, leader
of the opposition in America. In fact
today we are here honored by the
presence of two leaders of opposi
tion, Mr. Bryan and Count Okuma.
(Loud applause.) The last few weeks
have witnessed In Japan the welcom
ing of two distinguished personages
from England and America; I refer
to Secretary Taft am! Admiral Noel.
They- are certainly eminent person
ages, and deserve the enthusiastic
welcome they received. But these are
gentlemen in the service of their re
spective governments, and it is slight
ly possible to imagine a fraction of
policy in the courtesies extended to
them. At least, it is generally so be
lieved in these official functions. But
here we have Mr. Bryan who has no
official passport. He is a private gen
tleman, a typical and representative
American, imbued with high Ideals
both in public and private life. His
Influence in the political party which
he leads is very great, and his possi
bilities in the future are still greater.
(Applause.) I believe I express the
sentiment of all here when I say that
we welcome him most heartily and
Mr. Bryan caid:
Fellow-students: It gives me very
great pleasure to meet you, to look
into your faces, and to learn from you
the cordial sentiments which you en
tertain towards the land of my birth.
I have looked forward for a great
many years to thi visit to Japan.
The days that I have had to wait
have dragged, and I am now here to
enjoy that which I have heretofore
beheld only in anticipation. And I
know of no opportunity that I appre
ciate and utilize with more gratifica
tion than the opportunity to speak
to the students here assembled. I ad
dress you as fellow-students, for I also
am a student. (Hear! hear!) I began
studying when I was young younger
than any of you here. I have studied
ever since, and I hope that I will not
graduate from study until my life
closes. (Hear! hear!) All life Is a
long school to those who -Improve it
as they ought. None : of us are too
old to learn. None of us know all
that, can be known, and no one Is so
humble that he cannot teach others
something. The receptive mind is
characteristic of the student, and I
would rather, talk to students than
to any other class of people. I talk
to them in my own country, and I
am glad to talk to them in every
country which I have the good for
tune to visit. The student Is passing
through the springtime of -life. In
the spring we sow the seed It is the
time of year when the sowing gives
the greatest promise of a crop; so
that when you leave a thought with
a student it grows and develops.
Then I like to speak to students
because the student exercises more
than an average influence upon the
life of his country. The more the
student develops himself the stronger
he becomes; the more he can mul
tiply any good thing that is given to
him. I like to talk to students, and
I like especially to talk to those stu
dents who have had as their inspira
tion and as their example the dis
tinguished statesman of Japan, Count
Okuma, whose guest I am today.
It is impossible to calculate the in
fluence of one human life .'upon the
lives of others, because the influences
that touch the heart go on and on.
We speak to those about, but if we
speak through an example that im
presses itself then we speak not only
to those whom we know today, but to
their children and their children's
children to the remotest generations
of time. And so I am glad today
to be the guest of this great man
whose name has reached our own
country and whose face I longed to
As you approach the mountain range
you find that a few peaks reach up
above the rest of the range, and the
eye rests upon them. So in approach
ing any land there are national char
acters that reach above the rest.
Foreigners see these mountain peaks
of humanity, so to speak, and learn
to know them even though ignorant
of the foot-hills and of the land in
general. And so I, even In distant
America, learned to know the great
men of Japan and learned to count
among them Count Okuma. (Ap
plause.) I am glad therefore to be
here as his guest, and as the guest
of this school, and if you will bear
with me I will make a few sugges
tions that occur to me as timely in
speaking to students.
In the first place let me say to yon
that while things seem strange to a
visitor, whether he visits this land or
any other land while these differ
ences first attract attention yet after
all we are much alike. If you look
at the eye of a human being you
find that it may have a color that
is distinctly its own, and you begin
to classify eyes. Some will have blue
eyes, some will have brown eyes, some
will have black eyes, but no matter
what color the eye is, it looks out
upon the same landscape and sees
the same things. And so we may
differ in appearance or in features,
w-e may differ in size, we may differ
in dress, but after all we are human
beings and we have the same Im
pulses and the same ...purposes. And
this to my mind is an Important les
son for us all to learn. We, of course,
coming from our own country recog
nize that the people we see upon the
street are not quite so tall, not quite
so heavy, as those we meet upon the
street at home, but I never have felt
that I could hold one in contempt be
cause he was not so Targe as others.
I remember hearing years ago a
phrase like this: "Tha,t Nature does
not put up her jewels in large pack
ages: that the priceless gems are
usually smaller than the rocks we see
about us." And I have known persons
small of stature who in mind tQwered
above others with, large bodies and
little intellect. I say however much
we may differ in appearance, in dress,
in custom, when you come to know
people you find , that they are very
much alike, and -when you can touch
the heart you find that the heart of
man differs less than the face or even
the mind of man. And so I am sure
that if I speak from my heart I can
speak to the hearts of those who lis
ten to me. (Applause.)
- In speaking to students there are
two or three things that I feel like
suggesting. First you will pardon
me if I say a word in regard to public
speaking, for it has been my lot to do
a great deal of public speaking, and I
have noticed that in Japan there is a
growing tendency to take part in
public discussion. I entertain this
theory that every citizen should be
able to present his own ideas to every
other person in order that the nation
may have the advantage of the wisdom
of all its people, and students es
pecially need to fit themselves to pre
sent their views in a way that will
best convey their ideas and most im
Now what is eloquence? What is
oratory? There are people who
imagine that with the coming of the
newspaper the opportunity of the
orator disappears. There never will
be a time when there will not be a
place for eloquence and oratory.
Whenever great interests are at stake,
whenever the destinies of men hand
upon decisions, whenever people feel
deeply upon great issues, there will
bo elcquoaee, and if I were going to
define eloquence I would define it as
th.) speech of one who knows what
he is talkintt p.bout and means what
ha says. There are two things that
the public speaker must have; he must
have information, because if he does
not know anything he can not tell
anything to anybody else. He must,
in the first place know what he is
talking about; he must be informed
upon his subect, and then he must be
earnest. A great Latin poet said
nearly 2,000 years ago:
"If you would draw tears from the
Yourself the sign of grief must
The next thing of importance in
public speaking is to state clearly
what you want to say. Present each
thought so that it may be understood.
We sometimes say in our country that
there are certain "self-evident truths,"
truths that are so plain, that one can
not help seeing them. I make the
statement even more broadly, that
not only are there "certain self-evident
truths," but that "all truth is self
evident." The best service you can
render to the truth is to state it so
clearly that it can be understood;
for a truth, so stated, needs no argu
ment in its defense.
Next to clearness of statement is
brevity. Say the thing in just as few
words as possible. I do not know
whether you are sufficiently familiar
with our language to understand me
if I tell you a little story, to illus
trate what I mean by brevity; for
sometimes it is difficult to catch the
point of a story even when one could
understand a general conversation.
But I will see whether I can make it
plain to you. It will show you how
much can be said in a few words;
I will use the story to illustrate my
meaning. A man once said to an
other man, "Do you drink?" The
other man was a little offended at
the question, and said: "That is my
business, sir." Then the first man
said: "Well, have you any other busi
ness?" (Laughter and applause.) I
do not know whether I have been
able to make the point clear to you,
but what I mean is that in a very few
words a good deal was said; and the
more you can say in a few words,
the more effective will be your
But there "are some who .do not
aspire to public speaking, and I desire
to say something that will apply to
all of you, on the subject of education.
There are some people who imagine
that only a few of the people need
to be educated, and It used to be the
general opinion that it was sufficient
for any country if just a few of its
people had well-trained minds. I do not
believe in that doctrine. If God had
intended that only a few of the peo
ple should have their -minds developed,
He would have given minds to only
a few of them, and the rest of the
people would have been given only
bodies, without minds. But when God
gave minds to all of us, I think He
gave the best possible proof that He
intended that all of us should have
our minds trained. I have met a
great many people in the last fifteen
years, but I never yet have met any
person who had too much education,
or a mind too fully stored with useful
information. (Applause.) I am anxious
to see every boy and every girl, in
the world have the highest education
that he or she can receive. I believe
that it will be much better for them
selves, and also for all those about
them. Wherever I have seen education
misused, or bringing to the posses
sors less advantage than should, have
been expected, I have found that it
was because there was not back of
the education the moral purpose that
there ought to have been. If any
person thinks that education is merely
given to him in order to enable him
to get all possible advantage over
other people, then It is not doing
him as much good as it ought to do.
But if he understands that it is given
him in order to make him more use
ful and helpful, and to help him to
do a larger work for mankind, then
he can not have too much education.
The more education you give him, the
better it is for him and for all those
who come within the circle of his
Influence. It is necessary, I say, that
there should be, at the back of the
education, some useful purpose. I do
not know that I can better describe
the difference between the two kinds
of purpose, than by saying that some
seem to think that the object of life
is to get as much for one's self as
possible and to keep it; while others
feel that the object of life is to do
as much for others as possible. (Ap
plause.) If you visit a cemetery, or
go to the places where monuments are
erected in memory of the dead, you
i will find out what the people buried
there have done for the world, what
they have given to the world. Some
I people are great, in one way or an
j other, they may be learned, or power
'ful, but are- always thinking of
"something to eat," or something to
drink, or something to wear and,
when they die, the people all just
say, "Very well!" (Loud laughter and
applause.) Then there are those who
are like the bee, doing something for
the good of others; and when these
die, they leave something behind
them, to make the world glad that
they have lived. I do not know that
I can leave with you a better thought
than this What do you want people
to think about when you are gone?
You have In this land a deep rever
ence for the dead, for your ancestors;
you revere . those who lived before
you, and yet, some of them have
done more for the world than others,
and you distinguish between those
who have done large things and the
others who have not done so much.
And, as we get older, and think of
the impression that our lives have
made on the world, and how men are
likely to regard us after death, things
' that seemed very Important to us
I when young seem less so. Some
spend their lives trying to make
. money, to surround themselves with
riches, others seek to gain high po
sitions, but as they get older, they
I find that their place in history will
j,be determined not by what, people
have done for them but by what they
have done for the people. (Loud and
I prolonged applause.)
Eating turkey is not the' only way to celebrate Thanksgiv
ing Day. You should have a brand new Suit and Overcoat. If you
buy them here you will lie certain of getting what you want as to
quality and style, and you can save more than enough money on
the deal to buy the turkey for Th anksgiving and another one for
Christinas, and turkeys come high this year, too.
There's one thing we want to call your particular attention
to about our Suits. This story w ill give you the idea.
Fridajr evening a leading b usiness man of the city brought
his little boy into our Children's Department to get him a "Buster
Brown." While the boy was being fitted the gentleman casually
glanced over our Suit Counters, remarking that he would soon have
to order a suit from a tailor, as he hadn't been able to get a fit in
a ready-to-wear Suit for twelve years. Well, to make a short story
of this, that gentleman went out of the store wearing one of our best
Suits and very confident he had n ever had a better fit from a tailor.
You see, we can fit anybody, and that means you. So don't pay for.
high priced made-to-order garm ents when you feel that you can't
afford it. No matter if you are bu ilt like the running gears of a
"Katy-Did", we guarantee to give you satisfaction.
Suits all the way from $4.95 to $18
Overcoats from $5.00 to $20.00.
SPEIER & SIMON, hilVrtTTo lTeJu
WE SAVE YOU MONEY
But the more a woman says the less
a man remembers. (
FIGHT ON TOBACCO VAIN
English Kings and the Church Unable
to Stop Growing of. the Weed.
Tobacco raising in England has a
varied and checkered history. " First
introduced there in 1565, the Eliza
bethan courtiers soon cultivated a lik
ing for it. Ere long the common peo
ple followed their example, and
tmoking became a universal habit
among the English. - They . began -to
import large quantities of the Vir
ginian weed and soon after learned
to grow it for themselves. When the
British agriculturists had mastered
the art of raising tobacco at home and
conquered the climatic difficulties at
first encountered in producing it,, the
practice of smoking was denounced
James: I issued a counterblast to
the weed. Charles I was no less op
posed to it. He also adopted strong
measures to discourage its use and
prevent its cultivation. The church
likewise took up arms against smok
ing. In spite of the royal edicts
against tobacco it continued to be
grown surreptitiously to a large ex
Charles II imposed such a heavy
duty on the native article as, it was
thought, would have the effect of ex
cluding it from British crops. The
increased tax, however, did not pre
vent large numbers Jrom being inde
pendent of foreign countries for their
supply of this commodity. In those
days it was not as easy for the offi
cials to make a long tour of inspection
as it is now. Eventually, In 1782, a
law , was passed making it illegal to
grow . tobacco in any ; quantity in Eng
land. The same law, of course, ap
plied to Scotland and Ireland. In the
latter country tobacco has traditions
characteristically its own.
TRICK OF THE COLLEGE GIRL
Shoe Clerk Explains How She Gets
Money for Matinees.
"What's a fellow going to do about
it, anyway?" exclaimed a Boston shoe
clerk the other day. "It beats me.
Here cmes in Miss College Maid,
and she is as fascinating as she can
be. She picks out a $5 pair of shoes
as 'perfectly lovely,' and 'won't we
charge them up to pa?' which we cer
tainly will do, because 'pa' has noti
fied us that his credit is 'O. K.' and is
at his daughter's disposal.
"But net day in comes Miss Col
lege Maid with her shoes in a box un
der her arm. She would 'really like
tc look at those $3.50 shoes,' and she
finally buys them. . 'And ' won't we
give her the change back, he says
with a smile that will tilt most men
from their balance.
"Of course, if a man made such a
proposition we'd call the police, but
we're apt to bow to the Miss College
Maid with the smile, and hand over
the $1.50 to her, as if she had asked
for only a pair of extra shoe strings.
Then while Miss College Maid trot3
off to the matinee to spend our $1.50
we puzzle' our heads as 'to 'whether
we have been buncoed or whether we
lave buncoed 'dad,' although, to be
sure, we charge it to his account.
"And if a fellow once falls a victim
to the wiles of Miss College Maid he
soon learns that she needs a new pair
of shoes about every time a matinee
idol comes along." Shoe Retailer.
A white headed old French-Cana
dian entered a store adjoining the
potofflce in a New Hampshire village
and requested the aid of the clerk in
addressing a letter. !
"Ah want him to go to man nephew
Mis' Olive Bedeau, Franklin," said
he, producing what had once been a
square white envelope.
"Sure. How do you spell 'Be
deau?' " asked the clerk, whose schol
astic attainments did not embrace a
very extensive acquaintance with
"Do' 'no' how to spell 'Bedeau?' "
"Wal, den," and the old man
scratched his head reflectively for
some seconds, "you jes' mak' him
'Mis' Olive Bradley.! Dat her name
ever sence she bins got' married"
Moan of the Kelpie.
A year-old wife went down the loaning
To meet her soodman did sne go;
The bees were in the clover droning.
The cushats cooing soft and low:
"O will he never come?" she cried.
"And why is he so slow?"
Above the burn there came a moaning,
That summer nieht a year aeo:
A sound like wind through pine trees
Tossing the branches to and fro;
"O will he ever come?" she sighed.
And something told her "No!"
Ah. what was that went up the loaning?
A shadow cast at sunset-glow;
While clearer, came the woeful moaning.
- 'Twas' like 'a death dirge' soft and slow.
"My love, come back to me!" she
"Why did I let you go?"
A year-old widow walks the loaning.
Her head is Dent, ner step is slow;
Again she hears the Kelpie moaning.
As on that night a year ago.
"Kind death, come soon, come soon!"
"For O I want him so!"
Chance for Handy Women.
It is said that a business man
name unknown, or not given won
ders why women who have mecaani
cal ability don't take up the business
of "handy man," and make repairs on
sewing and typewriting machines, fix
the catch when it gets out of order,
and induce, .the fractious knob of the
door to do its duty, says the Spring
field Republican. There is no reason
why women don't take up such jobs
except that they haven't thought of it.
A Convenient Palace.
A gang of newly imported Irish nav
vies were shoveling clay to build a
railroad embankment. "This work is
too harrd entirely," said Dennis Mor
iarity, as he paused to mop his face
with his shirt sleeve. "I do be think
ing I'll go back to me father's palish
in Oirland." "An' when ye get there,"
said Mike O'Brien, with a wink at the
other "byes," "ye have only to putt
per hahnd down the chimney an' ye
can unlatch the dure."
Irish Tenants Buy Lands.
The inhabitants of the village of
Castlemartyr, in County Cork, have
bought the fee-simple interest in their
dwellings and premises from the Earl
of Shannon on favorable terms. The
population of Castlemartyr is about
A perfectly health
ful powder made
by improved chem
ical methods and
of accurately pro-
Trust Baking Powders
sell for 45 or 50 cents
per pound and may be
identified by this exor
bitant price. They are
a menace to publio
health, as food prepared
from them contains
large quantities of Ro
chelle salts, a dangerous
It's So Simple, Too.
'" "Ybu say 'work made him rich?"
"He doesn't look like a man who has
tolled very hard."
"He hasn't. He hired other people
to do it. They're still poor."
BABY CAME NEAR DYING.
From ' an Awful Skin . Humor
Scratched Till Blood Ran
Wasted to a Skeleton
Speedily Cured by
"When three months old my boy
broke out with an itching, watery
rash all over his body, and he would
scratch till the blood ran. We tried
nearly everything, but he grew worse,
wasting to a skeleton, and we feared
he would die. He slept only when
in our arms. The first application of
Cuticura soothed him so that he slept
in his cradle for the first time in many
weeks. One set of Cuticura made a
complete and permanent cure.
(Signed) Mrs. M. C. Maitland, Jasper,
A woman is so mistrustful that
when she is traveling she never feels
sure the train will 'stop? when -it gets
to the end of ''the road.
When You Buy starch
buy Defiance and set the best. 14 ox. for
10 cents. Once used, always used.
m i i i i
Every ' woman takes it as a great
compliment to herself to have her
amain of nmm wean
Mrs. Flnktaam'B Advice Save Many'
i From this Sad. and Ooetly Experience-
Tt is a sad but
.true fact that
brings an In
crease in the
number of ope ra
upon women in
More than three
fourths of the
nn those snow
white beds are women and girls who
are awaiting or recovering from opera
tions made necessary by. neglect.
Every one of these patients had
plenty of warning in that bearing down
feeling, pain at the left or right of the
womb, nervous exhaustion, pain in the
small of the back, leucorrhoea, dizzi
ness, flatulency, displacements of the
womb or irregularities. All of these
symptoms are indications of an un
healthy condition of the ovaries or
womb, and if not heeded the tronble
will make headway nntil the penalty
has to be paid by a dangerous opera
tion, and a lifetime of impaired useful
ness at best, while in many cases the
results are fatal.
The following letter should bring
hope to suffering women. Miss Luella
Adams,of the Colonnade Hotel, Seattle,
Dear Mrs. Pinkham:
"About two yean ago I was a great suf
ferer from a severe female trouble, pains and
headaches, The doctor prescribed for me and
finally told me that I bad a tumor on the
womb and must undergo an operation if I
wanted to get well. I felt that this waa my
death warrant, but I spent hundreds of dol
lars for medical help, but the tumor kept
growing. Fortunately I corresponded with
an aunt in the New England States, and abe
advised me to take Lydia B. Pinkham's Veg
etable Compound, as it was said to curs tu
mors. I did so and immediately began to
improve in health, and I was entirely cured,
the tumor disappearing entirely, without an
operation. I wish every suffering woman
would try this great preparation."
Just as surely as Miss Adams was
cured of the troubles enumerated in
her letter, just so surely will Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound care
every woman 4n -the land who suiters
from womb troubles, inflammation of'
the ovaries, kidney troubles, nervous
excitability and nervous prostration.
Mrs. Pinkham invites all youn
women who are ill to write her for free
advice. Address, Lynn, Mass.
It is just abot impossible to be
sick when the bowels are right and
not possible to be well when they
are wrong. Through its action on
cleans the body inside and leaves
no lodging placet or disease. If for
once you wish to know how it feels
to be thoroughly well, give this
famous laxative tea a trial.
Sold by all dealers at 25c. and 50c.
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