Newspaper Page Text
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! EASTER |
1 For Me Boys! /flnyv »
5 qpHE one particular day on which boys like to A |MI/ l\ j|
♦♦ ■*■ look their best is Easter Sunday and it is ad- mV v ff
g visable for parents to make early selections, as g
♦J there is everything to gain by seeing the display jj TwA H
♦| at the "Globe" while they are unbroken. Vv\ V 8
g Globe-Clothes for Boys are Mannish in style |} A\ I §
♦♦ and have the same elegant fabrics §
2 high grade tailoring which characterize tt
♦♦ our Young Men's Clothes. H
H No matter what price suit you buy jNvs m 8
XX here, OUR STRICT GUARANTEE V Wfs
H GOES WITH IT. fts
U , Our bpe:ial $5 Two Pants Suits Are Better Than Ever H
XX Suits with 2 pairs of trousers have the call just now; and the new Spring S
tt models in Norfolk styles are made of Scotch cheviots and neat cassimeres, 5
♦♦ splendidly tailored. Trousers are lined, and made full peg style with watch XX
tt pocket and belt loops; u
H The Finest Boys' Clothes Made Boys' Wash Suits at >l H
it For vears we've been selling the highest grades of £ ut SL Russian and
Boys' Suits, ranging in prices from $7.50 up to $15.00. & a " or E louse Suits for boys, ♦♦
$$ The finest cloths and the best and most skillful tailor- " to years. Military, 8
ing are put into these suits. Never have we had such Eaton and Sailor collar,^
XX large displays of Suits, in all the newest fabrics that roade °* guaranteed non- ♦♦
XX Fashion decrees shall be worn this Spring. Checks, fading wash fabrics, plain
££ Tartan Plaids, Pencil Stripes, neat blues and grays, in nea tstripes. Ie new ♦♦
XX serges and worsteds and manv new ideas in Norfolk Ohver Twist Suits for boys
2 and Balkan Suit models. " 3 t0 6 >' ears in very pretty ft
♦♦ combinations, ♦*
H $7.50, $lO, $12.50, H
♦♦ Boys' Knee Special sij
Pants • fCjl Boys' Rain ♦♦ I
tX Special / / tCZT Coats
Talues in $5.00 XX
♦♦ BIMJi i I M JBM Qu*ties ♦♦
XX Mixtures, ——, _ _ igggg^g3 g ! at XX
| 50c Built $3.95 1
HAS NEW STATION
It Was Opened at Chambersburg
Yesterday; New High Line
Goes Into Service
Special to The Telegraph
Chambersburg, Pa., March 24.—The
new passenger station of the Cumber
land Valley Railroad here was opened
The new station is an up-to-date
building and was constructed with a
view to taking care of Increased traffic
for some time to come. The opening
■was informal, but many people visited
the new station during the day. The
first ticket purchased was to Harris
burg, the purchaser being W. L, Mar
tin, a traveling man.
With the opening of the new sta
tion was also inaugurated the new
high line service. All trains, with the
exception of two freight trains, will
uso the elevated tracks. There are
thirty-five trains arriving and leaving
during the daj.
Donl Neglect A
er resort to snnff and
vapors—they only ir
ritate the delicate
Modern science prove* W
catarrh a symptom Wk
of poor health.
Treat the cause with BCOTTS
EMULSION which contains pore
cod lircr oil to enrich the blood
•nd energize the system, hypo
phosphites to nourish and up
build the nerves, and glycerine
to sooth and heal.
f Thousands testify thai
Scott's Emulsion overcame
catarrh in • permanent,
natural way and It will
surely help you.
Standing of the Crews
rbilatlelphiu Dlvlhlub—l2l crew first
to go after 12 p. m.: 105, 126, 119, 122,
123. 120, 104, 111.
Engineers fur 120, 122, 126. >
Firemen for 119, 121. 123.
Conductors for 105, 110, 126.
Flagmen for 116, 122.
Brakemen for 113, 119, 122.
Engineers up: Newcomer, Gemmlll,
Maxwell, Treem, Martin, Dolby, Hav
ard, Walker, McGowan, teater, Gessey,
Bissinger, Ault. Tennnnt, Madenford,
Suppiee, Simmins, Gehr. Bair.
Firemen up: Powers, Winters, Kes
treves, Myers, Breininger, Miller, Jack
son, Johnson, Cook, Tennant, Deck,
Swank. Welch, Huston, Devekuck,
Pennell, Sheaffer, Swan.
Conductor up. H. E. Hoar.
Flagmen up: Corrlgan, Bruhl, Ault
Brakemen up: Smith, R. Collins, Car
roll. Kope, Coleman, Watts, Dengler,
McGlnnis, Cox, Shope. Collins, Baltozer.
Middle Division— 26 crew first to go
after 1:10 p. m.: 19, 28, 25, 16.
Marysviile: 212, 204.
Engineer for 26.
Firemen for 19, 28.
Engineers up: Grove, Dorman, Kauff
man, Steele, Willis.
. Firemen up: Stober, Hunter, Belsel,
J. D. Hoffman, Kohr, Murray, Shettel,
Kt-pner, Grubb, Forsythe, Stemler.
Rapp, Wagner. Libau, M. W. Z. Hoff
man, Paul, Parsons, Sholley, Henderson,
Conductor up: Wleand.
Brakemen uu: Harner, Boldcn, R C
Myers, Sherrick, Adams. Walmer, Kist
ler. Stambaugh. Schmidt, Trout, Har
oaugii, Eley, Palmer, Klick, Putt, MUB
ser. Foltz, Dare, Mellinger, Borhman
Yard Crews—To go after 4 p. m.:
Engineers for 707. 1171
Firerten for 707, 1758, 2393, 954.
Engineers up: Blosser. Mallaby,
Rodgers, J. R. Snyder, Loy, Thomas,
Meals, Stahl, Swab, Crist, Harvey,
baltzman, Kuhn, Pelton, Shaver, Uari
dis, Hoyler, Harter.
R^:v r :t n r. Ma fKer, Sholter, gnell.
ItiL et h °* tty '». Hart • Sheets, Bair,
Eyde, Keever. Knupp, Haller. Ford
Wei a gle er Lackey ford ' * chiefer ' Rauch -
Philadelphia Dlvlsloa—2l6 crew first
to go after 12:45 p. m.: 206, 233 241
220, 205, 230, 252, 203. 231 222
Engineers for 206, 236.
Fireman for 220.
Conductors for 203, 231, 233
Flagmen for 203, 233,. 2!""
Conductor up: Walton
Flagmen up: Schnlder, Clark.
Brakemen up: Wolf. Xarvell. Al
ifijj. ?• Mau ffhins, Long.
Middle DlvUlon—l2l cre w first to go
after 3:40 p. m.: 119, 122, 108
Firemen for 119, 121
Conductor for 122
Brakemen for 109, 121.
HarrUbnr* Dlvlsloa— lo crew first to
go after 3:15 p. m.: 17, 1, 12. 2 .
A ft V. ® :3 ° *• m.: «1. 61.
71. 70, 62, 54, 63, 60, 67.
Conductors up: Hilton, Wolfe.
HSkJ WSJ cS T S
s&. ate?" 4 '-
T»rqlT«rr«n t; P P*]jn, P»*»
' T$. un Ensminger, Powley.
I C nr°*L Gardner, McHenry,
leagle, Warren, Dyblie, Creamer
|tra w h e cker. Hoover, U'enk, McQuSde
, bhader, Maurer, Hoover.
TO QUELL DISORDER
[Continued from First Page.]
military protection. A detail from the
Seventy-fourth Regiment guarded the
transit road crossing, the scene of yes
terday s rioting in which one man was
killed and several injured. There was
no sign of trouble there to-day.
Crowd Is Dispersed
Groups of the strikers and their
sympathizers gathered near the main
entrance of the coupler works when
the train arrived. The crowd dispers
ed when ordered to leave by the offi
cers in charge but quickly reassembled
at another entrance. There Company
D, under Lieutenant Iberfield had to
use their bayonets freely before the
mob would scatter. One man was
wounded. He was taken away by his
companions. y ms
d c e P ar t"re of the Fir st Battalion
of the Seventy-fourth Regiment from
Buffalo was delayed half an hour be
cause 01 the refusal of the motormen,
acting under orders from their union
officials, to move the street cars after
( the soldiers went oti board, it had
r? en arranged to carry the guardsmen
from the armory to the Lackawanna
station on the street cars and thence
by special train to Depew. The motor
men brought the oars to the switch in
front of the armory, but when the
their testis! ,eft
~ . Employe Attacked
it. ,J2 r orde fe<l the motormen
to leave their controllers on the con
dW «o Wh B . an h d a! - bUt ° ne the ™
did so. / When he Mused to give it up
«M P r °mptly knocked down with
he butt end of a rifle. The cars were
then "manned by supervisors of the
International Street Railway Company
and one or two soldier e'ectriclans. "
The street car men who deserted
their posts were suspended. The un
ion officials later demanded their re
statement to-day and rumors of a
current rallway Btrlke were
The First and Third Battalions of the
Seventy-fourth Regiment are guard!
H a K ,t n H„n° U i P ß ler n P . l f n f' Whlle the Second
Battalion is neld in reserve at the
Buffalo armory. The Sixty-fifth Reel
ment has also been ordered to assem
ble , bUt^ m , not be brou * ht to IJepew
unless the situation grows more seri
ous. ° cw
ENGINEERS SOCIETY TO
The tenth anniversary of the or
ganization will be celebrated by the
Engineers' Society of Pennsylvania
Tuesday night, March 81, at the club
house, 81 South Front street.
Short speeches by past and present
officers, music arc! lunnh»on will .>o
kupy th« evening.
Df THE COMMISSION
Schuylkill Railways Company Mast
Replace Structure at Shenan
doah at Once
DEARDORF CASE IS HELP UP
Lancaster, Franklin and Adams
County Cases Are Decided
by' State Board
0 The Public Ser
• vie® Commission
to-day notified tho
JBSL Schuylkill Rail
edßWJkv ways Company
w jWgjtfWfft that the bridge
IR over the Slienan
-4nMlinntll tween Shenandoah
and Glrardville, on
l the line of the
fciMßefiSlliSJsS Schuylkill > Rail
ways, must be placed in safe condition
without any more delay. The com
plaint against the condition of this
structure wus brought by the borough
of Shenandoah, and several months
ago the Investigator of accidents for
the commission practically condemn
ed it as being unsafe for tho opera
tion of trolley cars. Unless something
satisfactory is done before April 1 the
commission will issuo an order direct
ing the cessation of travel over the
In the matter of the of
C. F. Market, of Columbia, concern
ing dangerous grade crossings on tho
lints of the Pennsylvania and the
Philadelphia and Reading in that bor
ough, the commission has directed
that the Pennsylvania operate its
trains at a speed not exceeding twelve
miles an hour over the crossings, and
that the Perry stroet crossing be
(lagged by the Reading trainmen.
The Chambersburg, Greencastle and
Waynesboro Street Railway Company
advises the commission that when the
necessity demands it, an extra car will
be placed in service to meet the com
plaint tiled by Edwin D. Stouffer, of
Greencastle; and in the matter of the
complaint or T. J. Hickey, of Llttles
tuwn, the commission does not feel
justified in directing the Hanover and
McSherrystown Street Railway Com
pany to discontinue carrying freight
on its cars.
Spoke at Poylestmvn.—Director A. L.
Martin, of the division of institutes,
spoke yesterday at Doylestown, where
I the Bucks county farmers' Institute
was held. He discussed extension of
educational work with many farmers.
Governor Due To-night.—Governor
Tener, who spoke at Franklin last
night. Is due to return to-night. The
Panama Exposition commission execu
tive committee will meet In his office
Luzerne Meeting. The supervisors
of Luzerne county are holding their
first meeting for organization under
the township road act today. It is ex
pected thkt plans for State aid in
planning some road improvements will
Report On I'arms.—The bureau of
statistics of the Department of Agri
culture has received a couple of pre
liminary reports in answer to its re
quest for information as to abandoned
farms. It appears that farms instead
of being abandoned are allowed to
run down or are neglected and con
sequently deteriorate as producers.
Lebanon Armory.—Efforts will be
made at next meeting of the State
Armory Board to have a site for the
Lebanon armory approved. If pos
sible, the board will build out of this
In Brick Company.—Senator Enos
M. Jones, of Altoona, was one of the
incorporators of the Altoona Brick
Company, just granted a State charter.
Case Put Off.—The hearing of the
quo warranto proceedings brought by
the State against Miss Neva Deardorf,
appointed registrar by the city of
Philadelphia, to show by what right
she acts as State registrar of births
and deaths, was postponed in the
Dauphin County Court to-day until
March 27. The State, represented
by Deputy Attorney General J. E. B.
Cunningham and State Commissioner
of Health Samuel G. Dixon, was pre
pared to proceed, but word was re
ceived from Philadelphia that the city
authorities desired a continuance.
Rush For Bugs. State Zoologist
H. A. Surface to-day Issued notice
that the supply of parasites to kill
Sar. Jose and other scale was about
exhausted and that the demands could
not be met. Applications by the score
are being filed at the Capitol and will
be taken care of when the supply is
adequate. The reports of yesterday's
demonstrations in the orchards of the
State showed large attendance and
that many twigs were presented to in
spectors for examination as to what
pests were present.
To Argue Case.—The State will pre
sent argument on its demurrer to the
suit to test the constitutionality of
the anthracite coal tax in the Dauphin
County Court to-morrow, starting the
battle over the law. It is expected
that many weeks will pass before the
question is settled, as it will be ap
pealed to the Supreme Court.
Pollution Suits.—A number of addi
tional suits for pollution of streams
by manufacturing plants are being
prepared by tlie State Department of
Fisheries because of the manner in
which wastes have been drained into
the water. Thousands of fish are re
portedto have been killed during the
winter by pollution In northern and
eastern counties. In some places the
streams were so thick with poisons
that all life In them has been de
HEARD ON THE HILL
John Francies, warden of the West
ern Penitentiary, was at the Capitol
on business to-day.
eGorge C. Kemerer, Pennlownshlp,
Westmoreland county, has been ap
pointed a justice of the peace.
George S. Comstock, of the State In
dustrial Board, is home after a South
President E. E. Sparks, of State Col
lege. was a Capitol visitor,
R. W. Fair, former member from
Westmoreland, was on the "Hill" to-
T B. member of the Western
Penitentiary prison inspectors, was a
visitor to departments.
Public Service Commissioners will
Inspect bridge sites at Butler to
I WHY COUGH?
Most coughs are useless. Then why cough ? Better go to your
doctor. Ask him to prescribe. If he Orders Ayer's Cherry Pectoral,
take it. If something else, take that Let him decide. thrift:
<?TR£tl TT\n WiDDLetown £t)\&Mp\n&&
TO RIGIDLY ENFORCE
MOVING PICTURE LAW
State Inspectors Vint Borough;
Report Flagrant Viola
Rigid enforcement of the laws gov
erning the operation of moving pic
ture theaters and other places of
amus#ment Is planned in Steelton as
a result of a visit here last evening
of Inspectors Hite and McCormlck, of
the State Department of Commerce
These men, In company with Chief
of Police H. P. Longnaker, visited all
the amusement places In the bor
ough. At many places flugrant vio
lations of the laws were noticed. At
one of the theaters thero were only
two exits, one In front and one In
the rear. This rear exit was placed
high above the floor so that It wits
necessary to climb a steep flight of
steps to escape from the building.
In this same building tho aisles'
were crowded with people and many
more were standing in the open space
in tho rear of the theater. Chief of
Police Longnaker ordered the aisles
cleared under much protest.
As a result of last evening's inspec
tion Chief Longnaker has issued a
warning to all "movie" owners in the
borough. He calls attention to the
regulations sent out by Commissioner
John Price Jackson, and threatens to
close the theaters unless these regu
lations are obeyed.
Attention Is called to the rule that
there must be at least two exits In
both the front and back of the thea
ter; aisles must be at least four feet
wide and there must be a center and
two side aisles. No standing is allowed
either in the aisles or in the open
space in the rear. The booths for the
machine and operator must be of steel
and lined with sheet asbestos and
equipped with drop slides over the
STEELTON SNAP SHOTS
Stands Placed. —A committee from
the Steelton Athletic Club went over
the Cottage Hill athletic field last
evening and decided where to have the
new stands erected. It was decided to
build two stands with a seating ca
pacity of 400, one along tho third and
the other along the first buse line.
The present set of bleachers along the
third base line will be placed in thu
Pass Resolutions. —The Central Demo
cratic Club, In a special meeting,
passed resolution of regret upon the
death of ex-Postmaster Ellsworth M.
Daron. M. B. Caton. C. Hesß and
Theodore M. Jumper framed the reso
Atkins Here.—The Rev. T. D. At
kins. formerly pastor of Mount Jilon
Baptist Church, now located In Phila
delphia, will be In town to-morrow
evening. He will officiate at the wed
ding: of Harry May and Mrs. Millie
The Rev. Mr. Schools Leaves. —Mem-
bers of the Central Baptist Church,
! Main and Trewlck streets, were sur
: prised this morning at the announce
! ment of the Rev. George T. Schools
I that he had accepted a charge at Tur
| botvllle. Northumberland county. The
I Rev. Mr. Schools will spend a short
I vacation at his home in the South and
i will ussurne his new charge after
i April t.
Machinist Hurt. Caught between
two heavy bars of steel, Joseph Shott,
of 728 Mohn street, a machinist's
helper at the steel works, was badly
Will Hold Ball.—The East End
Band Is arranging to celebrate its sec
ond anniversary with a dance and en
tertainment in Croation Hall the even
ing of April 25.
Hold Benetit Show.—Under the aus
pices of St. Peter's Catholic Church
Decker's moving pictures will be
I shown in St. Aloysius' Hall, South
i Second street, the evenings of March
27 and 28.
Will Observe Arbor Day.—Plans are
on foot to have a big celebration on
Arbor Day. The Municipal League re
cently appointed a committee to ar
range to have u large number of trees
planted in the Luther R. Keiker park
way on this day. The Civic Club will
also join in the celebration.
Revival Services Successful. The
first union meeting in the series of
borough-wide revivals held in Centen
ary United Brethren Church last even
ing was well attended.
ELLSWORTH DARON BURIED
The funeral of Ellsworth M. Daron,
ex-postmaster of Steelton, who died
Friday, was held from the Daron resi
dence, 50-52 North Front street, yes-
I terday afternoon. The Rev. Dr. M. P.
Hocker, pastor of St. John's Lutheran
Church, officiated and burial was made
in the Baldwin Cemetery. The pall
bearers were R. M. Frey, David Diegel,
Albert Metzgar, John Baughninn, Levi
Roth and John J. Newbaker.
COLORED VOTERS ORGANIZE
The Independent Political Club,
composed of a number of colored
voters of the town, was organized at a
meeting in the restaurant of B. H.
Wilson, Market street, last evening.
Thirty-six voters signed the charter.
WATER MAIN BREAKS
A break in a water main left a
large section of Union street, Middle
town's principal business section, with
out water for several hours yesterday.
The break was repaired without
MISS MTJONALD ENTERTAINS
Miss Catherine McDonald enter
tained a number of friends at an auc- 1
tion in honor of Mrs. Thomas
McDonald, of Carlisle. Refreshments
were served to about fifteen guests. j
MTDDLETOWN PERSONALS !
Herman Myers was the guest ot
friends in Hershey Sunday.
Edward Stewart has returned to his
home In Klelnfeltersvllle after a visit
with his son, John Stewart Spring
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel McCurry, of
Philadelphia, were recent guests of
The Rev. I. H. Albright was In May
Mrs. Joseph Lewis has returned
from a visit to relatives In Lock Haven.
Harvey Brant was In York Sunday.
BUILDING BOOM IS
STARTED AT STEELTON
Fi?e Permits Issued This Morning;
Grace U. E. Church to Build ■
Rumors of a big building: boom for
Steelton during: the coming spring and
summer were confirmed in part this
morning when Borough Secretary
Charles P. Feidt issued Ave building
permits. One of these was for the
erection of nine three-story frame
houses in Harrlsburg street.
Tho razing of some flfty-otid prop
erties in the lower West Side, to make
room for mill extensions for the Penn.
sylvan I a Steel Company has created u.
big demand for hotißos. In fact, there
was a strong demand for about 200
houses before the steer company began
its improvements, as its evident from
the efforts of the Municipal League to
interest outside capital in Steolton
The permits this morning were Is
sued t(« C. F. Moyainger for tha erec
tion of nine three-story framo dwell
ings in Harrlsburg street between Wal
nut and Pine streets: to Cornelius
Bedeu. for a stable in the rear of 520
Ridge street: to the Grace United
Evangelical Church for a large addi
! A. VT In Lincoln street;
to C. H Aiden, garage, Harrlsburg and
Pine: M. Gittlin, stable, oOii-504 South
*«"» *'\ e oftlce Its treasurer In
Philadelphia the Pennsylvania Steel
Company has called In 42 bonds,
amounting to $142,000, of tho Issue of
October 1, 1902, mortgage on the
Cornwall ore banks. These bonds will
bo redeemed by the Girard Trust Com
pany, Philadelphia, at 105 per cent,
and accrued Interest until April 1,
BABY GIRL DIEB
A five-month-old daughter of Mr.
and .Mrs. Charles Miller, of Bressler,
died yesterday. Funeral services will
be held to-morrow. The -.Rev. A. K.
Wier, pastor of the Centenary United
Brethren Church, will officiate and
i burial will be made in the Oberlin
Senator Chamberlain, of Oregon,
Introduces Measure Paving
Way to Action on Old Act
By Associated Frta
Washington, March 24.—Basis for
an important phase of the argument
against the administration proposal
for repeal of the tolls exemption pro
vision of tlie Panama Canal Act was
placed before the Senate to-day, when
Senator Cliamberlin, of Oregon, intro
duced a resolution which would pave
tho way toward repeal of a section of
the rivers and harbors act Of July 0,
ISS4, providing that no tolls or oper
ating charges be charged on any ves
sels "through any canal or other work
for the improvement of navigation be
longing to the United States."
Policy He versed
After setting forth in detail the pur
poses sought by the government in the
act of 18S4, the Chamberlain resolu
tion states that "if the free tolls
clause of the Panama Canal Act Is to
be repealed and tolls are to be levied
upon vessels engaged in the coastwise
trade of the United States the policy
of the government Is to be completely
reversed and the act of July 5, 1884,
ought to be repealed and tolls charged
upon all the'improved waterways and
canals of the country so that there
might be uniform system for the use
of these utilities." The resolution
further states that "In anticipation of
a possible repeal of the free tolls
clause of the Panama Canal act and
of a reversal of the time-honored pol
icy of the United States with reference
to river and harbor improvements and
canal construction and operation of
Itheßo government utilities free of
charge to all commerce and in order
to ascertain the facts In reference to
these improvements," the secertarv of
'war be requested to furnish the Sen
iate information regarding the expendi
tures the national and State govern
ments have made in the construction
or improvement and maintenance of
canals, rivers and harbors; tolls col
lected; and also Information regard
ing treaties In force with foreign gov
ernments regarding tolls.
Costs Four Hundred Millions
Senator Chamberlain's resolution as
serts in its preamble that "the Pana
ma canal has cost the United States
more than four hundred million dol
lars and is built upon soil which to
all intents and purposes belongs to
the United States and forms a part of
the United States coast line."
The resolution was referred to the
Committee to on Interoceanic Canals.
READY jflfc MONEY
f $5 mm SSO *
There are a great many people who either are not familiar with our
methods of loaning or have the wrong impression of borrowing money.
Borrowing cash nowadays Is simply a matter of business. Every man,
from the wealthiest down to the wage-earner, some time or other needs
ready funds when he does not have It, consequently he is compelled to
| If you need money for an Investment or for meeting back bills, etc.,
don't ask your friends; be independent—investigate our method of doing
NO SECURITY ASKED. EVERY TRANSACTION
EMPLOYEES' DISCOUNT CO!
Room 2, » Security Trust Building
-NORTH IHJRD STREET
Tells How Lydia E. Pink ham's
Vegetable Compound Re
stored Her Daugh
Plover, lowa.—"From • small child
my 13 year old daughter had femalo
BBgBBBBBSKIhMBBB we *k neM - I «P®ke
llilßtcafeifil to three doctor#
Hp not h«lp her any.
iLydla E. Pinkham'a
I pound had been of
great benefit to me,
u ft , BO I decided to have
M er $ v ® * ******
|| She nas taken flvt»
'I bottles of the Vege
table Compound ac
cording to directions on the bottle and
she is cured of this trouble. She was
all run down when she started taking
the Compound and her periods did not
come right. She was so poorly and
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herself, but now she is regular and la
growing strong and healthy." — Mrs.
MARTIN HELVIG, Plover, lowa.
Hundreds of such letters expressing
gratitude for the good Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound has accom
plished are constantly being received,
proving the reliability of this grand*old
If you are ill do not drag along and
continue to suffer day in and day out bub
I at once take Lydia E. Pinkham'i Ve*e
| table Compound, a woman's remedy foe
I woman's ills.
If yon want special adrlce write to
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| woman and held in strict confidence
I- , i_ || , M ,
By Many Men
This recipe can bo filled at
| home, so that no ono need know
of another's troubles, as the ln
, grcdients can be obtained sepa
' rately at any well stocked rtru*
store. They are in regular use r v
i and many different prescriptions
are constantly being tilled with
This will prove a welcome bit
i of information for all those who
' are overworked, gloomy, de- '
spondent, nervous and havo
i trembling limbs, heart palpita
tion, dlzainess, cold extremities, '
insomnia, fear without cause,
timidity in venturing, and gen
! eral inability to act naturally
; and rationally as others do, be-
I cause the treatment can be pre- 1
pared Becretly at homo and taken '
without any one's knowledge. '
: Overworked office men and the '
many victims of society's late j
hours and dissipation will, it Is .
said, tlnd the restorative they are ,
in need ot'. ,
If tho reader decides to try It.
get three ounces of ordinary
syrup isarsaparilla compound and ,
' one ounce compound fluid balm- ,
wort; mix and let stand two
hours, then get one ounce com
pound essence cardiol and one
ounce tincture eadomene com
pound (not cardamom), mix all
together, shako well and take a
teaspoonful after eacli meal and ~
one when retiring
A certain well-known medical .
expect asserts that thousands of
men and many women are suf- ..
ferers all because of dormant
circulation of the blood and a
consequential impairment of the
nervous force which begets the
i most dreadful symptoms and un
CHECK THE SYMPTOMS
OF LUNG TROUBLE
One of the many reasons why Lung
Trouble Is so difficult to fight is bo
cause the disease in often of a vera
- flattering nature. The patient m*T
look well, but it rcully Is fast losing
strength by continued night awtsw
fever and cough. These symptom!
| should be checked as quickly as posl
i slide. Ucknmn's Alterative is bena4
ficlal in cnecklng- fever and nighti
I sweats and it has brought about many
I complete recoveries. Read this case:—
305 W. SGth at.. New York.
I "Gentlemen:—l am writing you thl»
testimonial that others may know what
| your Alteratlvo haß done for mo. Since
I was a very young woman I was H
sufferer from Bronchitis. I tried doctor
after doctor, getting little or no bene
fit. Finally I had night sweats, weak
spells and lost rapidly in weight and
my doctor told me if they were not
checked I would have Lung Trouble.
Miss Mary Korhamer, who Is a friend
of mine, recovered after taking your
Alterative and insisted that X try it. J
am now, after two years, perfectly
well, strong and healthy."
(Affidavit) MRS. KOSA VOBLPEL
(Above abbreviated; more, on re
Eckman's Alterative has been proven
by many years' test to bo most ef
ficacious for severe Throat and Lung
Affections. Bronchitis, Bronchial
Asthma, Stubborn Colds and in up
building the system. Contains no nar
cotics, poisons or habit-forming drugs
Sold by leading druggists. Write the
Eckman Laboratory, Philadelphia, Pa.,
for booklot telling of recoveries and ad