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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 5, 1915)
THE MORNING OltEGOXIAX. MONDAY, JULY 5. 1013
HUERTA IN JAIL ALL
Effort Apparently Not Made to
Obtain Bond for Mexi
i can Prisoners.
GENERAL KEEPS SILENCE
.Pa sou a I Orozco Believed to Have
Made Escape Across Border and
to Have Sent for Partisans
to Help Take Juarez.
EL PASO, Tex., July 4. General
Victorlano Huerta, of whom Rear
Admrral Mayo demanded a. salute to
the United States flag; spent the anni
versary or American independence in
the County Jail here. Imprisoned with
him were three Mexican ex-generals
and two members of the personal party
of the Mexican ex-President. They had
been placed in cells late yesterday on
charges of conspiracy to violate the
neutrality laws in attempting to launch
a revolutionary movement in Mexico,
after failing to secure bond.
Apparently no effort was made to
day to provide bond for their release.
Huerta and his attorneys conferred at
the jail, but no one else was permitted
to see him today. It was understood
an effort will be made to provide bond
for the six imprisoned men Tuesday.
The question whether the develop
ments of the last week mean the aban
donment of a new revolutionary move
ment has created a division of opinion,
even among those characterized as
Huerta's adherents. Certain of these
close to Huerta are quoted as saying
that his arrest has merely delayed
action, but others equally close have
declared that any organized move has
been indefinitely postponed. Huerta
himself continues to maintain silence
when interrogated on any subject re
lated to politics.
That Pascual Orozoo, who escaped
from his guards Saturday morning, has
succeeded in getting across the inter
national boundary is conceded by al
most all of the American authorities,
and only a half-hearted search for him
on this side was conducted today. He
is reported - to have Joined a small
party of his followers east of Juarez
and from his camp across the river
to have sent out for his partisans to
Join him In an attempt to wrest Juarez
from Villa's garrison.
NEWBEP.G RESIDENT DEAD
Funeral or Mrs. Mary L. Hoskins,
Wife of ex-Senator, Held.
KEWBEKG, Or., July 4. (Special.)
Mrs. Mary L. Hoskins, wife of ex-Senator
J. L Hoskins, of this county, an
early settler in this section of the Wil
lamette Valley, died last week. Mrs.
Hoskins was born in Indiana March 17,
18r0, and came to Oregon with her hus
band in 1879. They settled in a log
cabin in the forest near the present
site of this city. The present home of
the family was a portion of the original
Besides her widower, Mrs. Hoskins is
survived by her three children Mrs.
Francis K. Jones, of Santa Paula, Cal.;
Hervey M. Hoskins. of McMinnville.
and Cecil J. Hoskins, of this city.
Three sisters Mrs. Alma Hunt, of
Lents; Mrs. Matilda Hoskins, of Spring
brook, and Mrs. Margaret George, of
Newberg. and one brother, John I
Hadley. are also living.
Funeral services were conducted Fri
day afternoon on the lawn of the Hos
kins home, by Rev. Charles O. Whitely,
pastor of the Friends' Church.
MAZAMAS ON HOOD TODAY
Special Trains Carry Excursionists
From Portland to Parkdale.
HOOD RIVER. Or.. July (Spe
cial.) The streets presented a lively
scene last night when thronged with
the 200 Mazamas, picturesquely dressed
in their mountain-climbing garb.
Arriving here on a special O.-vV. R.
& X. train, the mountaineers were
transferred to a special ML Hood Rail
road Company train, which left for the
Upper Valley terminal amid cheers
from townspeople, a number of whom
Joined the Mazamas.
The vacationists, arter arrival at
Parkdale, hilaed to Homer Rogers ML
Hood lodge, where they spent the
mjrhL Today they Journeyed to the
1912 Mazama camp and at sunrise in
the morning the ascent of ML Hood
will be begun.
SUPERCARGO IS SECRETIVE
Page Refuses to Tell Wliom He Rep
resented on Schooner A. Larscn.
SEATTLE. Wash.. July 4. W. R.
Bryon, special attorney for the
Department of Justice here, returned
late last night from . Hoquiam, after
completing an investigation of the
case of the schooner Annie Larsen,
which put in at that port recently
with a cargo of munitions. Beyond
saying that the supercargo W.
Page made several conflicting state
ments regarding the schooner, that he
refused to give his right name or the
name of those whom he represented,
Mr. Byron would disclose none of the
results of his Investigation.
Orders have been received from
Washington. D. C, to hold the schooner
until further orders.
ALLEGED SLAYER IS HELD
Man Accused of Striking Blow That
Killed Med ford Blacksmith.
MEDFORD, Or., July 4. (Special.)
Kelly Jackson has been arrested here
and is held by the police on the charge
of being the assailant of John Cox, a
blacksmith, who died from blows. It
is said, he received in a street fight
According to some witnesses Cox's
head struck the pavement when he
was knocked down. A cursory exami
nation failed to show any external
marks. It is thought internal injuries
caused his death.
An inquest will be held Monday.
Nothing is known of the dead man's
Jackson left this section eight years
ago, returning recently.
FRANK'S SAVIOR TO VISIT
Two Governors Also Will Be in Port
land In Xear Future.
Two more Governors and one ex
Governor are due to pass through
Portland within the next week or two
on their way to the exposition at San
Governor David I. Walsh, of Massa
chusetts, will be here in a few days,
if he doesn't stop off somewhere en
route to go fishing. He is reputed to
be an enthusiastic -angler. Governor
Walsh is a Democrat, gets 110.000 a
year Balary and is elected for only one
year, his term expiring December 31.
The Chamber of Commerce has In
formation that Governor Frank B.
Willis, of Ohio. Is scheduled to arrive
tomorrow. Governor Willis also gets
$10,000 a year salary. He is a Repub
lican and his term expires January 8.
The ex-Governor Is John M. Slaton,
whose term as Governor of Georgia
expired July 1. He has become a Na
tional figure through his commutation
of the sentence of Leo Frank from death
to life imprisonment Militia had to
be called out to protect Governor Slaton
from mob violence after the commuta
tion of Frank's sentence became known.
He had Just left New York City for
the San Francisco fair by way of Can
ada, and may be here late this week.
WRECK "HERO" IS FRAUD
TRAIN "SAVED" IX HOPES OF RAIL
ROAD JOB AS REWARD.
Act Declared to Have Bees Prmpte4
by Financial Strraa anil Sertoas
Illneaa af Wife.
SAN JOSE. Cal., July 4. Asserting
that he was prompted to his act by the
physical and financial distress of his
wife, a tuberculosis victim, R. P. Brun.
of Denver. Col., confessed to the po
lice here tonight that he had planned
a "fake train wreck," hoping to be re
warded with a position or money by
the railroad company for "saving" the
train from destruction.
After his confession Brun was taken
to the County Jail, but no criminal
charge was placed against him, as of
ficials diffef as to what charge would
tit the case.
Brun reported to the authorities
last night that while walking to San
Jose from Santa Clara he discovered
iron obstructions- bolted to the railroad
track midway between the two towns.
Realizing that the southbound "Lark'
of the Southern Pacific was shortly
due, he said he started to remove the
obstructions and while doing so was
shot and slightly wounded by a man
who bad been hiding underneath a
He said his alleged assailant, with
a companion, escaped and Brun then
secured a red lantern from a nearby
street crossing and flagged the on
He shot himself In the arm before he
flagged the train.
SCHOOL VACATION IS GUT
BOARD MOVES BEGINNING OF TERM
IP TO SEPTEMBER T.
Change la Made at Request of Teach
era to Enable Earlier Start on
Summer Work at Universities.
The School Board of Portland has
perpetrated what will be regarded as
a grave outrage by pupils who are to
enter their a.et year of public school
work next Fall, by cutting a full week
off of the last vacation they may en
Joy as schoolboys and girls. The date
for the opening of the schools has
been moved forward to September 7
at request of the Grade Teachers' As
sociation. Of course the pupils who are in the
primary grades with seven or eight
years of school work to look forward
to will no t notice materially the
shortening of their vacation, but those
who finish next June will never have
another school vacation in which to
catch up and will go through lite burd
ened with the great sorrow that they
have been deprived pf a week of their
The change was made to enable the
grade teachers to make better con
nections with the opening of the Sum
mer tnrms in norma schools and uni
versities. It will also serve a good
purpose in fitting in better with the
Rose Festival celebrations and making
it possible for the pupils to partici
pate with less danger of disorganizing
Mortality Among Morses Reduced.
LONDON, June II. The British So
ciety for the Prevention of Cruelty to
Animals has treated In its hospitals In
France 81,13 4 wounded and sick horses,
of which 47,143 were returned to the
army as cured. The society has been
able to reduce the sick rate among the
animals by one-half and the death rate
by a third.
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j PHOTOGRAPH OF RAILROAD WRECK WHICII COST THREE LIVES AND INJURED DOZEN PERSONS NEAR TACOMA SATURDAY.
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j "WASHED IAHS BELOW TRESTLE TIIHOKJH WHICH THEV VM;nK PRKt IPITATKD BKt.tE OK BUOKICX IIK.M. J
Centennial Commemorated by
4 Nations on Canadian
Washington Border Line.
2 FLAGS ARE EXCHANGED
More Than C000 Persons Attend
Ceremonies Held at Blaine,
Wash., Under Auspices of Pa
cific Highway Association.
BELLING HAM, Wash.. July 4. Un
der the auspices of the Pacific Highway
Association, the 100 years of peace re
cently reached between the United
States and Great Britain was cele
brated today on tne International boun
dary near Blaine.
Representatives of four nations and
three states participated. Addresses
were made by Samuel Hill, president of
the association and master of cere
monies; E. G. Brltton, of England,
chairman of the Overseas and Domin
ion Peace Committee: Kahachl Abe.
Japanese Consul at Vancouver, B. C:
Rev. Mr. McKay. Vancouver, B. C:
C. A. Todd. Victoria. B. C: Judgn
Thomas Burke. Seattle, representing
Governor Lister, of Washlnston: Frank
Branch Riley, Portland. Or., represent
ing Governor Wlthycombe. of Oregon;
Dr. James B. Bullitt. Man Jose, repre
senting Governor Johnson, of Califor
nia, and Mayor Fuller, of Blaine. Pro
fessor Edmond S. Mean)', of Seattle,
read a poem entitled "Our Hundred
Years of Peace."
All tha speakers agreed that the
maintenance of a century of peace was
a remarkable tribute to Americans and
Britishers, and held -out hopes of an
other peace centennial on the Canadian-American
border 100 years hence.
A. E. Todd. ' on behalf of Victoria,
presented a British Hag to the High
way Association, and at the request of
Mr. Hill, this was received by J. J.
Donovan. Frank Terrace and -John B.
Yeon, American citizens.
A few minutes later Frank Branch
Riley presented an American flag to
the association on behalf of Oregon
and of "all of the people of all tha
stars." This was received by W. R.
McD. Rutaell and H. W. White, Cana
dians, and Samuel Gintzberger, Swiss
Consul at Vancouver.
The 2000 or 3J00 spectaors. accom
panied by a band, meanwhile sang na
tional anthems at each unfurling.
At the reception J. J. Donovan, of
Belllngham. moved that the- Canadian
and American governments be request
ed -to build a marble monument on the
spot of the day's celebration to com
memorate the event This was sec
onded by Mayor A. W. Gray, of New
Westminster, and carried by acclama
tion of all present.
TWO HURT IN AUTO WRECK
Mr. and Mrs. II. It. Willis, of Echo,
Injured When Car Hits Pole.
ECHO, Or.. July 4. (Special.) Mr.
and Mrs. A. Lona-well. Mr. and Mra H.
R. Willis and Mrs. W. B. Hinkle met
with an automobile accident thia aft
ernoon three miles north of Echo, when
the car driven by Mrs. Hinkle ran Into
a telephone pole and all the occupants
were thrown out.
Mr. Willis was thrown through the
windshield and cut about the face and
head. Mrs. Willis was hurt In the chest
and right shoulder. The other occu
pants escaped with minor cuts and
bruises. The car was wrecked. While
the injuries to Mr. and Mrs. Willi, are
serious they are- not considered dan
gerous. Mr. Longwell Is postmaster
here. Mis wife and Mrs. Willis
Maccabees Knjoy Picnic.
Seven carloads of Maccabee. both
knights and ladles, held a monster pic
nic at EBtacada yesterday. A picnic
luncheon was served from 12 to 2
o'clock, and athletic sports followed.
Races Vert held as follows: Potato
race. Juvenile race, 50-yard dash for
boys under 15. 100-yard free-for-all race,
100-yard race for Maccabees, standing
high Jump, sack race, women's water
race and women's needle race. A
women's baseball game was also
played. From & to 7 o'clock dancing
was Indulged In, after which the pic
nickers returned to Portland.
Week-End and Holiday Fares
Low round-trip week-end fares on sala between Portland
and all points In tha Wlllametta Valiey Monday.
Holiday excursion tickets on sale Monday between alt
points where one-way faro does not exceed 4. Return limit
Tuesday. July 6th. ,
Loop Excursion, Portland to
McMinnville and Return
Monday leave Union Depot at I P. M, Fourth and Tam
hlll 1:09 P. M. A most delightful way to spend the day.
$1.60 Round Trip
and tha Oregon Yacht Club.
Night Special io Forest Grove
Special train will leave Portland, Monday. July 5th. at
P. M- stopping at all intermediate points going and return
Electric Train to McMinnville, via Newbergr,
Monday Night, July 5th
On Monday. July 6th. train No. 37. leaving Portland at
I1:S0 P. XI., will run through to McMinnville, via Newoerg.
arriving M.Minnvlile about 1:39 P. M.
Call at City Ticket Office, SO Sixth Street, Cor. Oak, Union Depot,
East Morrison Depot, for further particulars, literature, etc
John M. Scott, General Passenger Agent, Portland, Or.
FEAR FELT FOR BELL
Crowds Take What They Think
May Be Last View.
ITINERARY IS COMPLETE
Thronsb lUpccted to View Patriotic
Itelic as Journey Progresses.
Six-Hour Stop to lie Made '
In Portland July 14.
PHILADELPHIA. July 4. (Special.)
Thousands of persons who fear that
the old Liberty Bell which leaves to
morrow for the Pacific Coast will not
survive Its Ionic journey intact, visited
Independence Hall today to view the I
Nation's inoi-t cheriohed relic. For four
hours In the afternoon people tiled
silently Into the hall and with heads
bared passed where the bell reposed In
its bio; glass case. They looked at the
biir crack in the metal almost half an
inch wide at the bawe and narrowing
into a hardly perceptible thread which
reaches to the word "Liberty" on the
Some even got down on their knees In
order to peer Into the Interior of the
bell and see the steel spider frame
work which has been constructed to
bold the bell together.
The bell which, on July 4. IT'S, 139
years ago today, rang for mure
than two hours from the steeple
of the old State House here In joy
ful annunciation of the fart that
the representatives of the 13 colo
nies had proclaimed the Independence
of tha I'nlted Mates, la ready for the
lonaest trip It has ever taken, not ex
cepting the Journey It made from Knar-
- H) p
Other interesting contests. Prisea.
land in colonial day. Hy special train
It will Mart from Philadelphia at 3
o'clock tomorrow on its flrat Journey
across the continent, to be exhibited at
tha Panama-Pacific International re
position In t-an Francisco, and for a
brief time at more than 60 cities and
towns et route.
The Itinerary of the Liberty Pell
trip has been carefully arranged to af
ford the best possible exhibition at all
places where the train will stop, and It
la expected that great thronae of per
sona will catch a sjlltnpue f It before
It reaches the exposition. On the way
West. HarrUburfT. Pittsburg. Chicago,
Pes Moines, Topeka. Kansas City, bt
J one ph. Omaha. Lincoln. Denver. Pall
1-ake City. Walla Walla. Spokane.
Everett, Seattle. Olympla and Portland.
Or., are the places which will have an
hour or more for viewing the bell.
The belt will leave Pocatello. Idaho,
after a stop of ten minutes, at P. M
July 11 and Its Itinerary from that
point until It has naaecd through Ore
gon will be:
Mnlar . July 11.
Toan. arrtxal. ' pI !.
Bolae. Idaho 7:'MA. V. I hour
raMu'.ll V hj A. M. ? mln.
dwr It tr. a. it. 4 ml a.
llunii iith. Or 1 1 :D A M.
Baker I 2 . ".o P. M. ."" mln.
I. a t;rande - 'to P. it. 1 mln.
I'.ndicton ." 2", l M. I' mln.
Walla Walla. Wn.U. 7:30 P.M. :i Ituun
Tuesday, July 13.
Spokane a o A . M . 4 hura
Wnirhe V0 l XI. rn mln.
Kvcro t 1 1 I'. M. s houra
Wednesday. July 14.
Seattle S.1U.M. ;'i hurl
Taroma a -i p xi. 4 houra
Olynipia 6.30 p. it, 3 ' houra
ThumUy, Julj 15.
Portl.md A. M ft houra
Salem : P. if. So mm.
Kusene J a" P. M, 1". mln.
i i'ldtl' (JroYa J:M P. V. ." mm.
ItoseLurg fc:tft P M 10 nun.
Last 'Waterloo Bah) Has Ktrtliday.
LONDON. June 20. The last of the
Waterloo babies. Rev. William Towler
KlngRley. of South Kilverton. York
shire, celebrated his 100th birthday on
the centenary of Waterloo. His father,
an .army surseon. took part In the
great battle on the day on which ha
waa born. Ilev. Mr. Klngaley was
rertor at South Kilvertoii more than a
estions for July
Tillamook Count Beaches
Offer Varieties of Charms
Tickets to Garibaldi Beach resorts on sale July 5th. good
for return until July lh. with corresponding low fares to
other Tillamook County Outing Resorts.
Regular season fare. (4.00,
regular uaily service.
Seashore Special Trains
Leaving Portland at 1:40 P. M.; returning. leave Tillamook
4:10 P. M. dally. Train carry parlor buffet observation cars
Ask any agent for folder on Tillamook Seashore Resorts.
Favorable for situation, provided with many and diversi
fied amusements and opportunities for rest and recreation.
Resatar Kara. S6.25 Sale- Dally.
Low Round-Trip Fares
Far tha aeasaa aad far taa week-cad.
Double Daily Train Sen-ice.
Through sleeping-car service
Everjr Saturday morninr at 1:1 A XL from Portland.
Every Sunday evening fnm Newport.
Our folder. Newport, illustrated and descriptive, will
furnished t- a ivy agent.
INJURED ARE BETTER
Majority of Victims of Wreck
at Rainier Improving.
TWO ARE YET IN DANGER
Clilcago. Milwaukee A Pujct Sound
Tracks Hot v ceil Tiromi ant)
Aberdeen Cleared of rc-rk-age
anil Vay I Open.
TACOMA. With., July 4 (Speolal.)
Wreckage was practically t-leared
away and the track opened at Hainler.
on the Chicago. Milwaukee & 1'ugel
Sound line between Tacoma and Aber
deen, today, following yesterday's fatal
wrn-k. which coat the Uvea of W. B.
Baldwin, engineer; loula Bnnd'tn. of
Seattle, and W. J. I'enesor. of Seattle,
fireman on the wrecked train.
Slight Improvement Is shown In the
condition of all patients at Tacoma
who wtTe Injured In yesterday's wreck.
Harry Howe, of Seattle, a contracting
frelcht agent for the Chicago, Milwau
kee a Puttet Sound, reported mortally
wounded yesterday, la somewhat Im
proved today, but li Mill in a grave
condition. Walter Holden. the 4-year-old
lad of Ford. Waah.. reported laat
nltht as dying. Is atlll In a aerlous
condition, but Is making a game fight
Mrs. Howe, reported lapt night to
have sustained fatal Injuries. It de
veloped today, was suffering from In
ternal injuries whl h are not regarded
Mra. 11. J. Holden. of MrKenna.
Wash.. W suffering from had cuts, but
la out of danger from shock.
,John Alhertl. of South Aberdeen. w
aerlously hurt, but he la now out of
danger. Angelo Lorenxo recovered auf
flolently to leave the hospital today,
but was hadlv brulaed.
The Northern Pacific tracks, which
paas under tha Mi!waukea line at
Rainier, and which were littered m-t!i
tie wreckage of the engine and tao
roaches which plunged through frost
the trestle above, have been cleared
and the line Is open again. There
seems to he little doubt that Satur
day's wreck was caused by tha freight
train striking one of the bents of the
treatle and so weakening it that the
train above craahed through.
WOMAN INJURED IN AUTO
lriver of Car Whloli lilt Another la
Held for Iterk!f Hrlvlng.
SEATtV-E. July 4. Mrs. Ilo Murray
was ertnuly Injured and sis others
were badly shaken up today, when an
automobile, driven by Arthur Kraae, of
this city, crashed Into a telephone pole
In the aouthern portion t,f Seattle, after
being struck from behind by another
machine, driven by Waller ;iles.
' A patrolman, who eaw the accident
NATURE WILL CURE
ATI V need it a very little fce'p.
f onst:patoa is enoaed by acrnmutated
wae m the Coloa t Large Inte.tine),
a-hirh. under oar preaent mode of living
Naiare cannot entirely remove without a
The rank potaont in thia waste get into
tfee blood circulation loo, and make hi feet
derreaaed. blue, btlioua and inrtimprtiit
rea'lv auk it allowed to go a little too far.
All tha relp that Nature aska. however,
ra Infernal Hathmg with Warm Wafer, an
r'ied by the -J. Ik I- Caarade." 1 hia. in
a perfectly natural and rational aray, deans
out all the watte and poiaosa from the
Colon and keepa it as sweet, clean and
1ure by occasional ue aa Nature demands
or a perfectly healthy condition.
So ananably auccea.ful haa thia ew and
improved method of Internal liafl-.ing
proved to be that over J-WCV'Q Amerara-a
are now enthuiaticaly naing it to cure
Conattpation, waid or! dtaeat. sad keep
ibrra bright, vigorous and erhcient.
The "J. B. I., t asca-ie" i now Krliif
ahowa hy the Woodarn Clark t Co.'a Prug
Store in Portland. Call and let ua eaplam
bow aimply it accomplishes theae great re
sults. Aaa aak ua far frea booklet. "Whv Mas
at Xoda la ualj so far Cat atlticiaau
sale dally, in addition to
said that Ollrs. running at high apred.
tried to pim Franc's cur, atruik It. an-l
aent it aaainKt the pole, liilea ma ar
reated and held on a charge of reckle.a
NO CALL IS MADE FOR AID
tire 1 in Prlvi
No call has yet been made on tha
Plstrlct Koreaier'a office hero for aa
siatance In fighting the big tire ahull
was reported to be burning about thr-o
miles north of Medford. AuUlant lue
trlct rorcster llory t.ald yesterdMV
tliat no Information relative to tlio
fira had been received.
Judging troni the lri-rtptlon of ti n
luii:on of the blaze he t-aij that it
aaa burning li private timb.-r. If s,.
the avork of fighting it will be In
charge of one of the limber men's as
sot la t ions.
POSTAL EMPLOYES MEET
North Yakima t.allierlns Hrara Ad-dree-ea
by Tuo Senators.
NOHT1I YAKIMA. V,h, Ju'y I.
t Special. ) The annual convention of
the State Association of Portal Kni
ployes opened here today with an open
air meeting at Sumach Park. Ad
dresses wero made by Senators Jones
and Pnindexter. and Representatives
Humphrey and La I'ollette. lr. Georgn
W. lirannia a poke to an evening meet
ing In the Armory.
The convention will close with a
buainecs session tomorrow afternoon.
Lumber Workers Get Vacation.
CENTUALIA. Wat-h.. July 4. Sre
clal The camp of the A. 1. Perry
Lumber Company at Mcintosh closed
Friday for two weeka to nllow tha
employes the customary two weeka'
vacation for July 41 h. Manx- ramp"
In tha vicinity of Kelso alao cload
for tha Fourth.
WOMEN WHO ARE
May Find Help
Swan Creek, Mich. I cannot gpeaV
too highly of your medicine. Vi'hea
through neglect or
overwork 1 get run
down and rny appe
tite ia poor and I
have that weak, lan
(ruid, aJways tired
feeling, I get a bot
Ue of Lydia EL Pink-
j Compound, and it
build me up, gives
,lme gtrength, and re
al stores me to Perfect
health again. It is truly a great bless
ing to women, and I cannot speak too
highly of it I take pleasure in recom
mending it to others." Mrs. Annie
Cameron, R.F.D.. No. I, Swan Creek,
Another. Sufferer Relieved.
Hebron, Me. "Before taking your
remedies I was all run down, discour
aged and had female weakness. I took
Lydia E. Pinkham'a Vegetable Com
pound and used the Sanative Waah, and
find today that I am an entirely new
woman, ready and willing to do my
housework now, where before taking
your medicine it was a dread. I try to
impreas upon the minds of all ailing
women I meet the benefits they cii
derive from your medicines-" Mrs.
Chabxes Rowe, Kennebago, Maine.
If you want special advice
write to Lydla K. Pinkham Med
icine Co, (confidential) Lmn,
Mass. Tour letter tril be opened,
read and answered by a woman
and beld in strict confidence.