Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Western news-Democrat. (Valentine, Neb.) 1898-1900 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 21, 1899)
JOHN C. HUBINGER ,
Remarkable Career of a Well-Known
Western Cnpltnlint , Manufact
urer nml Phllnnthroiilut.
Among the leaders of the progressive
element for which the midle west is
famous , Mr. John C. Hubinger , of Keo-
kuk , la. , reigns -without a peer. As
a manufacturer , as an enterprising cap
italist and as a philanthropist his fame
has spread over many states , and his
financial enterprises have developed
many obscure towns into progressive ,
thrifty and wide-awake cities. Mr.
Hubinger , although but 47 years of
age , can look back upon scores of com
mercial victories , each one of which has
benefited mankind , for his liberality is
as bountiful as his business sagacity is
marvelous , lie was born , in New Or
leans , La. , his parents being of French
and German origin. When he was four
years old , his family removed to Ken
tucky , in which state youngHubinger
received a public school education. Al
most before reaching man's estate he
secured patents on a number of val-
nable mechanical inventions , thereby
laying the foundation of his present
By inclination and force of circum
stances his attention was early direct
ed to the manufacture of starch by im
proved processes , and in the course of
time he became the head of a concern
having an annual business of millions
of dollars. But genuine ambition
never quite satisfied with existing- con
ditions , works ever toward perfection ,
and after years of painstaking- study
and research Mr. Hubinger has made o
JOHN C. HUBINGER.
discovery , which he considers the
crowning event of his -wonderful
career , and which is embodied in a
new article of commerce , known as
Ked Cross Starch ( Hed Cross trade
mark. ) He is planning to distribute
millions of packages of this starch to
the housewives of America , at a merely
nominal price to the consumer , in order
to make its merits known without de
lay. Thus , for but 5 cents two large
lOc packages of Red Cross Starch may
be had , together with two magnificent
Shakespearean views printed in 12
T beautiful colors , or a Twentieth Cen
tury Girl Calendar ; or for oaly 20
cents 10 packag-ee of the starch and
the entire series of eight Shakespearean
views -and one Twentdeth Century Girl
Calendar views alone easily worth
$1.00. Watch this paper for future
premium announcements , of which
every lady will certainly want to take
While Mr. Hubinger vrill devote his
best energies to the manufacture of
this new and wonderful starch , he will
not retire from the various financial
enterprises in vrhich he is interested
street railways , electric lighting plants
and the Missisisppi Valley Telephone
Co. , with 10,000 telephone subscribers
in Minneapolis and St. Paul nor vrill
his augmented activity interfere with
his social obligations and exercise of
the splendid hospitality which he dis
penses at his palatial Keokuk home.
Mr. Hubinger's family , consisting-
himself , wife a d four children , is tie
pivot around wtich his actirity re
volves , and wkile fond of promoting
great enterpriaas , he is still fonder of
his home circle , where he spends every
moment of time not taken up by busi
ness or public cares.
Whale's Yield of Oil.
The average whale yields 2,000 gal- *
tons of oil.
[ LETTER TO MRS. nio AH HO. 93 , 54 ]
' " PEAK Mr.s. PIKIIA.I For some
time I have thought of writing to you
to let you know of the great benefit I
from the use of
Lydia E. Pink-
Soon after the
birth of my first
child , I com
menced to have spells with my spine.
Every month I grew worse and at last
became so bad that I found I was
gradually losing my mind.
' The doctors treated me for female
troubles , but I got no better. One
doctor told me that I would be insane.
I was advised by a friend to give Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound a
trial , and before I had taken all of the
first bottle my neighbors noticed the
change in me.
"I have now taken five bottles and
cannot find words sufficient to praise it.
I advise every woman who is suffering
from any female weakness to give it a
fair trial. I thank you for your good
medicine. " MRS. QTEETKUDE M. Jon
SON , JONEBBOKO , TEXAS.
Mrs. Parkins' letter.
"I had female trouble of all kinds ,
had three doctors , but only grew worse.
I began taking- Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound and Liver Pills
and used the Sanative TVrsli. ? * * < " " > !
not praise your > --es caougn. "
MBS. EFFILPEABL , LA.
OLD YETS AT LINCOLN
WAS THEIR TWENTY-THIRD AN
Thc Attendance Was Unprecedented
Participated in the Crowning
Event of the State's Reception to
the Returning First Volunteers.
Nebraska G. A. . R.
The first day of the twenty-third annual
reunion of the Nebraska Department of
the Grand Army opened ut the fair grounds
ncar Lincoln Sept. 11 with an almost uri-
'precedented attendance of veterans. A
formal meeting of Hie Grand Army was
held in the large assembly tent in the after
noon. The program opened with an ad
dress of welcome to veterans from other
states by Gov. Poynter , followed by an ad
dress of welcome to the city by Mayor
Winnett. On behalf of the Nebraska De
partment Quartermaster J. 0. liowen re
sponded , followed by Maj. McClay of the
Third Regiment , ex-Gov. llolcomb and
In the cotirseof his address Gov. Poynter
said the nation was marked by three spir
its. First , the spirit of liberty , which had
been made profitable by the veterans of
177(5 ( ; second , the spirit of equality , the re
sult of the conflict of ' 01 ; and third , the
spirit of fraternity , which was the out
growth of the Spanish-American war. The
union of these three forces , lie remarked ,
makes the greatest country in the world.
Veterans from the national encampment
at Philadelphia began to arrive on the
second day of the encampment and all in
coming trains from Nebraska points
brought large numbers of visitors. As
sistant Adjt. Gen. Larger and Past Depart
ment Commander llussell headed a large
delegation from the cast that arrived on an
early train. Headquarters were opened in
the camp for veterans from New York and
Ihe New England states. Barrack accom
modations had been provide. ! for 1.500 men
and camp quarters for 10,000. Tuesday
morning a large audience gathered in ( he
assembly tent to listen to speeches by
Quartermaster Elder and Gen. Gage , form
erly assistant adjutant general of the de
partment. Col. L ? C. Pace of the local
committee presided. The speeches deliv
ered were reminiscent in character. Both
spoke of the duly an American soldifi i
owes to his country and especially those
the present day. The attendance at this
meeting was considerably larger than any
previous gathering in the tent. In the
afternoon Chaplain Caldwcll addressed
another large audience and several other
veterans responded to calls for short
Wednesday the. members of the First
Nebraska Regiment were in attendance.
The streets of the city and the encamp
ment grounds were crowded with visitors
from out of town. The soldiers wore their
uniforms and appeared in much better
condition physically than when they first
arrived home. The Grand Army men at
Camp Otis joined with the citizens in giv
ing the boys of the First un enthusiastic
and patriotic reception. The thin ! day of
the Grand Army reunion opened with a
large increase in attendance. It. is esti
mated that there were fully 15,000 people
on the ground. The program was slightly
changed , there being two meetings .as
usual , but with only one speaker at each.
Dinner was served to members of the
First Regiment from 12 to 2 o'clock in
Mercantile Hall on the encampment
grounds. Provisions had been provided
for 700 men , and nearly all were consumed.
About 600 of the regiment were in attend
ance. Promptly at noon the boys lined up
before the entrance to the building. A
few minutes later the signal was given
and the door was thrown open. Only
those who wore badges signifying * that
they were members of the First Regiment
were admitted. Eighteen tables had been
arranged for the soldiers , all artistically
decorated with flowers , and the national
colors. Each table was in charge of one
woman , with from five to ten assistants.
The officers of the First , Regiment , were
tendered a complimentary banquet at the
Liiulell Hotel during the evening by the
officers of the Second and Third Regiments
of Volunteers and the Second Regiment of
the Nebraska National Guaid. Covers
Avere laid for 125 guests. Only military olTi-
ccrs and state officials were admitted , all
those present wearing the United States
army uniform. The officers assembled at
the hotel and filed into the banquet hall
shortly before 10 o'clock. Back of the
speaker's table largo portraits of-Piesident
McKinleyamlAUmiral Dewey weredraped
with bunting and festoons of red , white and
blue. After invocation by .Rev. .Jennings
of the Second Regiment , Col. Stark , acting
as toastmaster , introduced Gov. Poynter.
the first speaker of the evening , who re
sponded to the toast , "Nebraska in Peace
and War. " Adjutant General Larry , re
presenting the State military forces , fol
lowed a response to ( lie toast , "The Na
tional Guard. " The other toasts were as
follows : "Cuba Libre , " WJ. . Bryan ;
"The Volunteer Soldier , " Colonel Victor
Vifquain ; "The Grand Army of the Re
public , " Colonel ,1. II. McClayThe ;
First Nebraska , " by i(5 ( commanding offi
cer ; "The Chicken Roost , " Rev. Malloy ;
'Chickmauga Park Land Improvement
Company , " Captain .7. C. Hartigan.
tVith their torn battle flags Hying and
amidst thunderous cheers from thousands ,
the men who sixteen months ago left the
capital city on their way to the firing line
in the Philippines marched triumphantly
through the streets of Lincoln on the last
day of the encampment , Thursday , form
ing the most conspicuous portion of , per
haps , the greatest military pageant ever
witnessed in Nebraska. The military pa
rade was the crowning event of the state's
reception to the First Regiment and the
greeting extended to the soldiers as they
passsd along the densely crowded street
was as enthusiastic as it was possible to
The parade was announced to move jit 0
o'clock , but there was the usual delay in
getting started , caused by the late arrival
of the soldiers. The stieet , car company
found it impossible to transport from Hie
fair grounds all the veterans who wished i
to participate and others who wished to
witness the pageant. Hundreds of people
walked four miles'to the city lo be on Mini'
Old soldiers from the fair grounds were
the first to arrive , followed later by the
men of the First Regiment. The Second
Regiment of the National Uuard , tinder \
command of Col. Campbell , marched to b
the city from ( he encampment grounds at T
' : t I' : . < . - Tt.e IM : M l iniv'Mt tunned b
at SiKtcenth and R Streets in battalions , ti
With a few exceptions all the oflicers of
the regjment were on hand for the parrade.
At 10 o'clock the order to march was
given. The procession began to move , V
headed by Mayor Winnett and Chief of N
Police Iloagland and a platoon of police. D
Env. Poyiiter'aml stuff" and Assistant Secfc
retary of War Mciklcjohn viewed the pro
cession from a reviewing stand at Four
teenth and M Streets.
The first division was led by Col. Victor
Vifquain , marshal. Following came llag-
enow's band and about 2,000 old soldiers
under command of Lieut. Col. McClay. All
saluted as they passed the reviewing stand.
The veterans of ihe civil war , who were
grouped according to states , marched four
abreast. The next division , comprising 800
of the members of the First Uegiment and
led by Capt. Schwarz and the Fairmont
Military band , followed after a short inter
mission. Col. Mulford and Adjt. Whedon
preceded the troops , all oflicers being on
foot. The different companies were in
battalions as follows : First battalion ,
Companies A , L , E and F ; Second battal
ion , Companies G , C , 1 and K ; Third bat
talion , Companies M , 13 , D and 11. .
The Forby Guards , a company comprised
of young women from Geneva , named in
honor of Capt. Forby of Company G , who
died in the Philippine Islands , served as
the rear guard of the regiment. They were
under command of Capt. Ora Beals. The
third division , led Adjutant Charles F.
Beck , marshal , comprise : ! the Second .Reg
iment and Troop Iv of the National Guard ,
under command of Col. Campbell ; the uni
versity cadet battalion , under Command
ant Brown , and volunteers from the Sec-
and Third Volunteer .Regiments in squads.
A uniformed team of Modern Woodmen
brought up the rear.
Immediately after the parade passed
Gov. Poynter , Secretary Meiklejohn and
the executive staff proceeded to the capitol ,
where the colors were formally received.
Here the different uniformed organizations
were drawn up around the bandstand with
UieFirstRegimentstanding immediately in
front. Tiic program was brief , Col. Mul
ford presenting the battle flags with a few
remarks and the governor responding with
a word of thanks. ' .
As the color bearer stepped forward ,
holding aloft the battle tlag of the regi
ment , all of the -troops and the thousands
of people on the ground united in giving
three thunderous cheers.vCol. . Mulford then
stepped up to the band stand and , facing
the governor , turned the ( lags over to ihe
state. The governor made a brief speech
This concluded the morning exercises
and the tropps dispersed. The flags were
carried by Col. Static and Col. Lundeen to
the military headquarters in the capitol
building and placed in a vault.
In the big tent in the afternoon Assistant
Secretary of War George D. Meiklejohn
lelivered an address to the members of the
First Nebraska Regiment. . In opening he
read the following message from President
McKinley to the regiment expressing his
regret at his inability to attend and person
ally welcome the returning volunteers :
"The Nebraska volunteers were among
the first to respond to the call of the execu
tive. How conspicuously they have real
ized every patriotic expectation is known
to their state and country. With the other
splendid regiments of volunteers and reg-
ularr they rendered devoted and uncom
plaining service ; for months they refused
to avail themselves of the privilege of mus
ter out ; they sustained and strengthened
the government ; they stood by the flag
and kept it stainless.
"At this time of home-coming and re
union it is a source of deep gratification
that the health of the regiment is good , its
morals of the best , and that the losses sus
tained have been no greater , although rel
atively larger than in most of those serving
in the Philippines
"Our thoughts go out to the absent ones ,
who by sickness or death have made de
voted sacrifices in the national service. The
families of these brave men have our lov
ing sympathy , and the heroism of their
deeds will grow brighter with each passing
"I send every good wish that the wel-
cqme given to the First Nebraska may be
niost generous and patriotic. "
SlierilT Has a Broken Leg.
i S. N. Taylor , sheriff of Hall County , re
siding in Grand Island , met with a very
serious accident while attending to his
official duties in the western part of the
count } * . j\Ir. Taylor was returning from
Wood River after having driven forty-five
miles , when one of the horses was fright
ened by a switch engine , and while being
turned around both horses plunged for
ward at a rapid rate , upsetting the buggy
and throwing Mr. Taylor out , breaking his
leg below the knee joint.
Lexington's Jiil is Vacant.
A prisoner name ! Dunn , charged with
forgery , broke jail at Lexington and has
not been recaptured. Because his cell was
damp he was permitted to sleep in the corridor
rider , ami he removed bricks enough from
the partition wall to admit of his passage
to the outer hall , where he lifted the out
side door" fron its hinges and passed out.
Dunn was the only occupant of the jail ,
but. wa not missed until morning.
Thieves Tie a. Grant Merchant.
E. D. Eugler's general store at Giant
was broken into by burglars and $18 taken.
Mr. Engler was awakened by two men
commanding him to lie still , enforcing
their order by striking him with a revolver.
Then they bound .him and gagged him.
Two tramps selling glass pins and needles
were suspected and arrested , but were al
lowed to go as nothing could be proved
Footpads Working Cliadron.
Frank O'Neill while under the influence
of liquor , was robbed of his watch at
by an unknown man , and William Mollatt
of Cheyenne , who stopped oil at Chadron
a day on his way to Hot Springs , S. D. ,
was robbed in the rear of a saloon by un
known persons of quite a sum of money
and a gold watch.
Mrs. Elinore Gets Her Divorce.
At a special term of court in Chadron ,
Judge Westover presiding , the charge of
adultery brought against Dr. Elmorc , a
prominent physician , by his wife , was
withdrawn , and she received $500 alimony
and valuable property in Chadron as a
consideration , and was granted a decree
Burning of a Grand Island Bridge
A small bridge four miles east of Fairfield -
field on the St. .Joseph and Grand Island
Kailway burned last week , necessitating a
transfer | of passengers and mail on n lit
tiaius. A temporary bridge was constructed
aver which trams are passing.
Atinii.ilV. . C. T. U. Convention.
The twenty-fifth annual meeting of the
Women's Christian Temperance Union \ \ ill
be held at David City September 2J ( to 29.
The date had boon fixed one week earlier ,
but , was changed to avoid conflicting with
ihe reception to Company E.
Nominate Allen lor Judge.
Former United States Senator William
V. Allen was nominated for judge iu the
STinth Judicial District by both Populist-
Democratic conventions which met at Nor'
'oik last week. :
"Necessity is the
Mother of Invention/ '
It was ihe necessity for a. reliable blood
purifier and ionic ihat brought into exist
ence Hood's SarsaparUla. . It is a. highly
concentrated extract prepared by a. com
bination , proportion and process peculiar
to itself a.nd giving io Hood's Sarsapa-
ritta. unequalled curative power.
B JOHN W.MORHIS ,
, _ Washington , B.C.
, 'Successfully ' Prosecutes Claims.
LateVrtnclcal Sximlnor U S. 2 en > lon Kuroau.
I Sjraiucivll war '
TI ) Bubonic Plague.
Statistics gathered regarding the
bubonic plague in India show that since
the beginning of the last outbreak at
Bombay 250,000 deaths have been re
corded. This number , however , is be
lieved to be much below the actual
total , because the natives are known to
have concealed deaths from the dis
NATION'S GREETING TO DEW Y.
Features of tlie Keception to the Ma
nila Mere in Wa kin ton.
The central Idea underlying the jrand wel
come to be eirea Admiral Dewey iu Wash
ington the first week in October is its na
tional character. Hio arrival at the Capital
will mark his real home-coming to the Amer
ican people , where the officials of the Gov
ernment will participate , and th magnifi
cently jeweled sword voted by Congress will
be presented. To that end all the arrange
ments will be of a simple but most dignified
character. The welcome to tne hero of
Manila at the National Capital will probably
SWOBD VOTED BY COXGKESS TO DEWEY.
occur on Monday , Oct. 2 , although the date
will depend upon the length of the celebra
tion in New York , which is still unsettled.
The principal features of the reception In
Washington , as planned by the citizens ,
with the co-operation of the President and
Cabinet , will be two in number the presen
tation of the word voted by Congress and
a night parxde. A public reception at the
White HOUSP will be followed by dinner to
the Admiral by President McKinlcy. The
sword will be presented by Secretary Long ,
at the east front of the Capitol , in the
presence of Mr. McKinley and all the Mem
bers of the Cabinet , late in the aftera on ,
while the parade , consisting of organiza
tions of all kinds , will be accompanied by
an illumination of the city on a scale of
beauty never before witnessed In Wash
The different features of the prtpara-
tlons are in the hands of a central body
of citizens ind el ren committees , cm-
bracing in all OTcr a thousand people.
Preparations for tke celebration hare
been in iaud for err a rconth.
The Baltimore ami Ohio Railroad and
other railroad * caterins Waiaingtom hare
agreed upon cheap ratts for tke ccltbra-
tion , and the ccmwittce expects that there
\vill be an outpjuriug of patriotic citia ns
almost equal to the inauguration of a
Cans * of tke
Ethel ( on rear seat of tandem ) We're
scorching. Aren't you afraid that po
liceman Trill see us ?
George ( on front seat ) He ? No. He
never sees me. He's been owing me $5
for more than a year. Chicago Trib
With time , comes progress and ad
vancement in all lines of successfully
conducted enterprises. Success comes
to those ouly who have goods with
superior merit and a reputation. In
the manufacture of laundry starch for
the last quarter of a century J. C.
Hubiuger has been the peer of all oth
ers and to-day , is placing on the market
the finest laundry starch ever offered
the public under our new and original
Ask your grocer for a coupon book
which will enable you to get the first
two large 10-cent packages of his new
starch , RED CROSS , TRADE MARK
brand , also two of the children's Shaks-
peare pictures painted in twelve beauti
ful colors as natural as life , or the
Twentieth Century Girl Calendar , all
All grocers are authorized to give ten
large packages of RED CROSS
STARCH , vrith twenty of the Shaks-
peare pictures or ten of the Twentieth
Century Girl Calendars , to the first -fire
purchasers of the Endless Starch Chain
Book. This is one of the grandest
offers ever made to introduce the RED
3ROSS laundry starch , J. C. Hubing-
jr's latest invention.
So Far as Appearances Go.
"Billy , do you think woman ought to
smoke ? "
"Well , she -wouldn't look much uglier
han she does chewing gum. " Detroit
STARTLES THE PICKANINNY.
Phcbc Ana Greatly Worried Over
She Is only a little black pickaninny
who lives down in Georgia , She Is un-
tier a dozen years In age , and until a
short time ago had passed all of her
life on a rural plantation. Trains and
their attendant movements were utterly -
ly unknown. Indeed what Phebe Ann
knew of anything outside of that plantation -
tation would not make the beginning
of a primer. She was beinjr educated
for a house servant , and hence was not
permitted to roam to any great extent.
She was busy about the big house all
day , and at night retired to the shack
set apart for her family. !
Along in the season , for some good
reason , it became necessary for the !
family to move into a city. The little j
negro girl was wanted , for she had j
much skill in soothing the childish
woes of the heir to the estate. So it
was decided that she must accompany
the expedition. From the time she en
tered the carriage to ride to the railway
station Phebe Ann was in a state of
suppressed excitement. She sat beside
"Miss Amy , " as she called her mistress ,
and -with' staring eyes took in all that
passed without comment.
When she was taken Into the train
her wonderment was amazing. She
sat gingerly on the cushions , looked out
of the window and generally seemed
uncertain concerning the possibilities
of the future. She was silent until the
train commenced to move. Then her
fear took shape. She saw the landscape
passing rapidly before her , and her
eyes filled , her lip quivered and she
"What's the matterPhebe Ann ? "
asked her mistress.
"Oh , Miss Amy , " wailed the picka
ninny , "whah all dem houses and trees
a-goin' at ? "
A seat on the floor was the only
means possible to quiet the fears of the
child. Louisville DiSDatch.
Mrs. McGorry Yoz'll hov to do j !
sawmthin' wid thot clock to make ut j I
. Sure don't'
run corrictly. , pwhiniver Oi
set ut back ivory half day ut gains an
hour or more in ivery tin or twelve.
McGorry Lave ut alone till ut gits
a whole day fast. Oi want to find out
phwither ut would prove thot we was
livin' back in yesterday an' dhe clock
was on toime , or we was all roight an'
dhe clock was tellin' dhe toime av to
morrow to-day. Puck.
.Hall's Catarrh Cure
Is a constitutional cure. Price 75 cents.
An expedition consisting entirely of
women has been formed in Australia
to explore the Solomon Islands , the
home of the fiercest cannibals known.
Hitherto white men have been able to
penetrate only a few miles inland !
Piso's Cure for Consumption has been
a godsend to me. Win. B. McClellan ,
Chester. Fla. . Sept. 17. 1895.
Wild Animals Killed in India.
In 1897 1,509 tigers were killed in
India , 4,608 leopards , 2,053 bears , 3,142
wolves , and 105,000 snakes.
FITS Permanently Cured. No fits or nervousness
after first day' use of Dr. Kline's Great Nerve He-
storer. SendforFKEE C2.OOtrl.il bottle ami treatise.
DB. B. H. KLINE. Ltd. , 931 Arch St. , Philadelphia , Pa.
The woman who marries for the joy
of wifehood contents herself afterward
with the solace of motherhood. Little
, at yourself ! Is your face
covered with pimples ? Your skin
rough and blotchy ? It's your liver 1
Ayer's Pills are liver pills. They
cure constipation , biliousness , and
> dyspepsia. 2Sc. All druggists.
Want your moustache or beard a beautiful
brown or rich black ? Then use
' usefor the
BUCKINGHAM'S DYE Whiskers
BOCTi. or OnuCSigTS. O" B. P. HM.L > Co. fu MU . N H.
In all its
should ba aUanliness.
Ely's Cream B ! MI
cleanMootkn and heals
the disused Mtmbraae.
It cnrts catarra and driv s
away * cold in the head
Crm Balm fa placed Into the nostrils , spreads
ortr tka aumbran * * ud is abrbcd. Eelief is In >
m diat amd a car * follows. It is mot drying doe *
not proiice iMiezlnz. Larje Sizt , 60 cents at Drag *
glita or fcy ail ; Trial Size , 10 cents by inaiL
ELY BROTHERS , 63 TVrarr n Street , New York.
Worth 4 to $6 compared with
Indorsed by over
ALL LEATHERS. ALL STYLES
TIlECtXriSi ; hate Vf. L. Honetai *
name anil price stamped on bottom.
Take no substitute claimed
to be as good. Lar-rest iiiakera
of S3 and 33.50 phoes In the
world. Your dealershouhlkeep
them If not , we will send you
n pair on receipt of price. State
kind or leather , size and width , plain or cap toe.
Catalogue D Free.
W. L. DOUGLAS SHOE CO. . Brockton. Mass.
Saddla Coat. SLICKER
KttfS both rider and saddle per
fectly dry in the hardest storms.
Substitutes will disappoint. Ask for
1897 Fish Brand Pommel Slicker
It I : ; entirely naw. If not for sale In
your town , write for catalogue to
A. J. TOWER. Boston. Mass.
Our Northern r wa
' * Stock. BestWazes. PayW.ekly.
THE JEWELL KUKbEKY CO. . Lake Cltr. Mia B.
Is scientifically compounded of
the best material ] .
The Periodical Monthly Itezulafir never
falls : convince yourself ; n rlt for free box.
CHhMICAL CO. . Box 70. Milwaukee. WI .
cured. 430 RamgcBlk , Omaha ,
Neb. Julia 33.
S. C. X. U. - 'J8-90
'ANY young v/omen are completely prostrated for a
week out of every month by menstrual sufferings.
The terrors of menstruation overshadow their whole
lives. How needless"this is in most cases is shown by the
thousands of grateful letters constantly
coming to Mrs.JPinkham at Lynn , Mass. ,
from women she has helped.
Miss JOIE SAUL , Dover , Mich. , writes
as follows to Mrs. Pinknam : ,
"I suffered untold agony every
month and could get no relief until T
tried your medicine ; your letter of ad
vice and a few bottles of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound have made me the happiest woman alive.
I shall bless you as long as I live. "
Miss ROSA HELDEN , 126 W.
Cleveland Ave. , Canton , - O. ,
DEAR MRS. PINKHAM
Four years ago I had almost
given up hope of ever be
ing well again. I was
afflicted with those
dreadful headache spells
which would sometimes
last three or four days.
Also had backache , bear
ing-down pains , leucor-
rhcea , dizziness , and terri
ble pains at monthly periods
confining me to my bed.
After reading so many testimonials
menials for your medicine , I
concluded to try itI began
to pick up after taking
the first bottle , and have
continued to gain
rapidly , and now feel
like a different woman.
I can recommend Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound in highest terms
to all sick women. "
Pain leaves its mark. Faces become pale and thin. Fea
tures sharp and haggard. The
grow stamp of suffering is un
mistakable. "Write to Mrs. Pinkham for aid. Her experience
is the widest in the world and her advice is free.
It Was Before the Day of
They Used to Say "Woman's-
Work Is Never Done/ '
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