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About Falls City news. (Falls City, Or.) 190?-19?? | View Entire Issue (Sept. 8, 1917)
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CIIAS. C HOPKINS. Manoarr
Only thr«» block« from
|Mwlin City IUII r«rh
T ilK riN K N T D O M .A U ROOM IN AMKHICA
W ith ii»Uu’ h « l iMllI). 1
W ith prtvnU» both. 1 pwraofi.
2 |>«i non«.
f | 00
First Increment of
Draft Leaves for Camps.
" W h e n In S eattle T ry t h « F r y e ”
H O L M E S
BUSINESS C O L L E G E
K t .l M D N l .i l r I I L D I N O
' D s i l l AM* VV a *III*..!•'%, 1‘ m HTI.ANU, O m KUHN
Join« Il I U N O
A I' A hm m iio . no
A w m h i »• *’ h i x I I i > - j * H i L m w i i t
J a n b C u n no *
I'm w iim U
t l|**>n • !.»* utvl «veiling *111 bo
Htmlcul« AiiuiiUnl st tttiy tuna.
kn puiK » incili frnm « i i l l n i Murk, « aim -»ly ss piso*
II« •*«I III buMtll«** Mb'H t ii.llnl aliti t >’ p*W| ltlfl| l»y
•« jn 'H m H i «* lot Ittilruction fur civil servii«* «kami-
IIUtlDli* Mo«l«'IHlS tuition. l*«*ks st stusll im t.
I W t io n s« Ma>ii na «oltiprtrnt
In v««t igat« it will
|>sv ( »II, toivjrlions Itiostlwsy Ih.'l, or writs.
< om forU bl*
NEW SCOTT HOTEL
ItrosUwsy A Ankeny His.,
Hatea, 73c, SI .00. $1.50,
Kdw. II. (iouily.
On* Minute from W ssh-
Ins ton Street.
Ari' inailo from your OLD CAR*
VETS. Bag ItugH woven all nixes.
Mail onliTH receive prompt ami care
ful attention. Send for booklet.
NORTHWEST RUG CO.
K. Htti anil Taylor Sta.
DRUGS B Y MAIL
W e Pay the l*oetaye.
If In n««*l o f Pure Druse and C'hemiraU. Arch
Supporta. Should«i tirare«, T R U S S E S , EI m U c
S to* king«, A I h I oumiim I Supporter«, Suapenaory
B andas«* lor Men. ami all other Rubber (iooda
of every dsscriptiim. ««rul b* the
L A U E D A V IS D R U O CO.
T i u m E x p e rt*
T h ir d and Y a m h i l l , Portland, O r .
floueht. Sold, Rented and Repaired
W A L K K R k-LKCTRIC W O R K S
Humatde, cur. loth.
Yountr nu n and yunn-n with hosinmui training
find poaittuna everywhere.
Ho to N orth* « « t‘e
U I'll NK K -W A I.K KK.
Port Unit 1. Ore. All fiiuren, PiMlttona guaranteed.
W rite for free illu*trat«*l catalog.
E G - O - L E N K The beni* '< i «*gg; chcmlat’a auh-
ij . ti
—------ - stltuts: big aale; »amide half
d o s e n . w ith detalla. Uk\ K go C o.. S om erville. N. J ,
These deposit, of lime
stone were made 80,000 years ago and
never disturbed until now! Are you
Jones Not exactly! These fool de-
|H»sits haven’t drawn a cent o f in
Prefers to Do It llimself.
1 nftver occupy a suat
In a crowded cur, said Bill.
If 1 don’t stand u|«>n my feet
Some other fellow will.
" I s your daughter’s occupation a
sedentary on e?"
“ Well, it might he, only she can’ t
manage to get out any.” Exchange.
At the Resort.
"M rs. Grubb's husband appears to
be'an unremitting correspondent."
“ Yes, 1 don’ t notice her cashing any
checks. ” — Exchange.
In the Same Class.
" I ’m certainly down on my luck.”
"A n d I’ m up against it .’ ’ — Balti
.Then the Sea Roared.
Skinny Bather (on vacation)— Do
you have many wrecks here?
You’ re the first
I’ ve seen this season.— Exchange.
Signs o f Improvement.
Ivory Is your daughter improving
on her piano practice?
Zinc— I think so.
Some of the
neighbors nod to me again. Awgwan.
Q U ID
Poultry, Butter, F.gge
nnd Farm Produce.
to the Old Rpllnhle Inverting houwe with ■
record o f 45 yoant ol Square* Dealings, and
be aaaured of T O P M A R K E T P R ftE S .
F. M. CRONKHITE
4 V < 7 Fr«nt S t m t
P. N. U.
Portland. O ra«r n
No. 36 , 1917
All entire carloa<i|of pigs raised by
schoolboys, members o f
clubs in Umatilla county, will be sent
to »Salem this month to compete in the
State fair. Two boys from the county
will accompany the car.
Earnest J. Bauer haa notified the
Oregon City board that he will appeal
hia claim for exemption to the Presi
dent after having been truned down by
the appeal board in Portland for al
leged fraudulent affidavit#.
Coroner Clough of Salam received a
Members o f House and Senate Join report Monday that J. M. Maaaey, 47
yeara old, waa discovered dead, hang
Ranks o f Soldiers to Pay Honor
ing in the barn at his home near
Broadacres, about 22 rniiea north of
to Departing Young Army.
Salem. No reaaon was given for the
Washington, I). C. — The President
and congreaa o f the United States and
the allied nations, through their diplo
matic representatives, joined Tuesday
in |>aying honor to the men selected
from the District o f Columbia for
service in America’s National army
raised for the battle for democracy.
Washington, long used to glittering
processions, opened its eyes
cheered itself hoarse at the spectacle.
For two hours, while in other cities
throughout the Nation other thousands
moved over the first part o f the long
road that may lead to French battle
fields, Pennsylvania avenue heard the
tramp o f marching men, the jingle of
spurs and the rumble o f artillery.
About 28,000 men,
children passed a reviewing stand be
fore the White House, where the Pres
ident and his guests watched the
parade. More than half o f the long
line was in uniform. There were reg
ulars from infantry, cavalry and artil
lery regiments stationed near by, mar
ines from the officers’ training camp
at Fort Myer and hundreds o f Army
and Navy officers attached to the de
President Wilson himself, eyes to
the front, stepping out like a freshly
trained recruit, marched at the head of
the long line, surrounded by a commit
tee o f citizens which arranged the par
ade. Behind him, in unbroken ranks,
came most o f the members o f the sen
ate and house, in such a tribute as
they probably never have given on any
occasion in the long years since this
country became a nation.
When he reached the White House
the President left the ranks and took
his place in the stand by Mrs. Wilson.
It was the second time he had gone
a-foot over Pennsylvania avenue. The
first time when he led the preparedness
parade before the United States went
At the head o f the senators marched
Senators Nelson and Warren, o f the
Union army, and Martin and Bank-
head, who fought on the side o f the
gray in the Civil War, and with them
Senators Chamberlain, chairman o f the
military committee, and Lodge, rank
ing Republican of the naval commit
tee. The house turned out hundreds
o f its membership, headed by Speaker
(Mark and "U ncle J o e " Cannon. Sen
ators La Follette and Gronna were
F. J. Canfield delivered 85 head of
hogs to George Zimmerman at Carlton
Monday, for which he received a total
of $2035, the average weight being
179 pounds. All were Mr. Canfield’s
own, and were raised on clover ami
rape and finished with grain.
W. R. Osborn, o f Amity, completed
arrangements to install a five-ton-per-
day canning plant at Toledo to handle
the evergreen blackberry crop for this
season. He has leased the Port of To
ledo’s warehouse for six months, and
next year will build a cannery and
process both fruits and vegetables.
Coos Bsy will entertain United States
officials who are directing contracts for
aeroplane stock. There are six mills
in the county putting out spruce lum
ber for airplanes and foreign govern
ment inspectors have visited there fre
quently to inspect the output. How
ever, the coming of United States offi
cials will be the first advent o f these
Prominent ranchers from the Upper
Deschutes section conferred Tuesday
with District Attorney Dearmond and
Sheriff Roberts at Bend, as to the best
means o f ending stock rustling, which
is reported on the increase in their
section. The results o f the meeting
were not made public, it being desired
to give no warning to the cattle
Two men were killed and two others
sent to a hospital as the result o f a
motor truck plunging from the Pacific
Highway grade on top o f the Siskiyous
near Ashland late Sunday night.
dead are Jack Robinson, of Portland,
and MrDonald, whose given name and
address were not ascertained.
men in the hospital are Greek laborers.
All were employed in a grading camp
on the highway, o f which Robinson
Practically all the hay in the west
end o f Umatilla county is sold, accord
ing to reports. Much o f it went at
$16.50 a ton in the stack, regardless,
in many instances, o f quality.
these inducements few farmers are
holding. A large part of the hay is
being held at Stanfield and will be fed
there. Because o f the high price of
hay many cattlemen, are selling heav
ily and the possibility o f a beef short
age this winter looms large.
Dr. L. F. Straight, o f Eugene, is
the owner o f a hen that lays eggs
weighing four ounces
M AYO R IS HUNG IN E F F I G Y Straight states that an egg is produced
every other day and that all are o f un
Council Votes Praise to Gov. Ixtwden iform size. The hen is o f the barred
Plymouth rock variety.
for Kefusing Pacifist Meeting.
The Siietz Indian fair began Thurs
Chicago — Chicago's City council,
day and lasted three days.
sitting as a committee o f the whole,
wholly an Indian fair, and the exhibits
at the end o f a turbulent four-hour ses
consisted o f grain, fruit, vegetables
sion Wednesday, adopted by a vote o f
and Indian craft work. The Siietz In
42 to 6 a resolution praising Governor
dian band o f 25 pieces was a feature
Frank O. Lowden for his action in
of the fair. Feather dances were giv
en, in which much o f the old tribal life
Thomjmon by refusing permission to
the Peopled Council for Democracy
Every woolen mill in Oregon is now
Hnd Peace Terms to meet in Illinois
and urging the stnte’s chief executive working on government orders, says
to prevent any meeting in the future State Treasurer Kay, who conducts a
which may be inimical to the public woolen mill in Salem.
safety or disloyal or treasonable to the every one o f them is working night
and day. Mr. Kay has just announced
Mayor Thompson and his friends in that on September 1 the employes in
the council made a stubborn parliamen his mill will receive another substan
tary fight to prevent the adoption o f tial increase in pay.
creases were made January 1 and June
Traffic was blocked Wednesday night 1 o f this year.
on Michigan boulevard by a large
Announcement has been made at the
crowd and scores o f automobiles which People’s Council o f America for De
gathered around an effigy o f Mayor mocracy and Peace headquarters in
Thompson, hanged to a lamp post .on New York, that the invitation o f Gov
an island o f safety at the Randolph ernor Frazier, of North Dakota, has
street crossing o f the thoroughfare. been accepted and the peace confer
A placard pinned to the manikin bore ence will be opened in Fargo on Satur
day. The governor o f Minnestoa pro
“ Sic semper Billbus.
hibited a proposed meeting in Minnea
“ Veterans o f foreign wars.”
Rich Man’s Son is Loser.
Salt Lake City — George Low Ab
HIDES. P E L T S . CA 8C A RA BARK, bott, son of a wealthy Ogden manu
facturer, who was ordered to report
W OO L AND M O H A I R .
Wt win! ill jfiu him. Writ* for prices ill shipping tag« for military service, but who success
fully claimed exemption, will have to
T he H. F. N orton C o . Nrtiim. on.; suiti«. «•
go to w b t , after all. Abbott claimed
exemption because he said his wife
was dependent upon him. Following
its action when it granted exemption,
the board Wednesday decided to accept
an offer made by I. N. Parker, of
Redmond, Utah, who said that he
would be prepared to support Abbott’s
wife while he was on military duty.
i j f l l l
Math and Kvrrctt HU.. Portland. O ft.
Pour block* from Union (Moot. Two block*
from Now I'w tid lr*. Modern and fireproof.
O vw 1U> out*Ido room*. Halo* 76e to 12.00.
New Houston Hotel D A IR Y M EN TO S U F F E R
S T A T E N E W w S s :
PRESIflENÏ HEADS In
IN B R IE F
Peace Answer Discussed.
Amsterdam Baron von Kuehimann,
the German foreign secretary, who is
on a visit to Vienna, discussed Wednes
day with Count Czemin, the Austro-
Hungarian foreign minister, the terms
of the reply o f the central powers to
the pope. The emperor received both
ministers and heard their proposals re
garding the answer. Baron von Kuehi
mann is expected to return to Berlin
at once and will proceed immediately
to headquarters to report to the kaiser.
Miss Beatrice Webb, who has taught
in the Grants Pass schools for the past
four years, left this week for San
Francisco to sail for Hawaii. She will
teach at Piau, on the island of Maui.
Feed Hold-up Causes Consternation in
Western Washington Herds May
Me Reduced as Direct Result.
Puyallup — Eastern
When in'the Market for a Plano, Player farmera, by holding up the price of
Piano, Player Music, or in short, anything
hay, will force Western Washington
in the music line, write to
farmers to retrench to the limit, if not
entirely go out o f business, unless the
government steps in and controls
Slalh and Morrlton Sta..
PO K TLAN D. OKK prices, is the opinion o f H. L. Blanch
ard, head o f the dairying department
of the Western Washington Experi
From advices re
Cigar «tores. Pool Halls and Candy cently received from Yakima he is led
Dealers, ask lor Proposition C.
to believe that Eastern Washington it
S pecialty S ales C o .,
using a strangle hold on communities
4n BOMISON IT .
that do not produce enough feed to
■ Dealer* In Hair* Stimulator*.
While the present conditions are
ABOUT PIMPLES likely to prove disastrous, Mr. Blanch
ard says farmers are likely to profit by
Because Cutlcura Quickly Removes
experience o f the last two years
and obtain supplies enough to last the
On rising ami retiring gently smear
me face with Cutlcura Ointment. winter. At the Puysllup Ice Cream
Wash off the Ointment in five min company, one of the large dealers in
utes with Cutlcura Snap and hot wa- butter fat, they were of the opinion
i*-r. using plenty of Soap. Keep your
akin d ea r by making Cutlcura your that the worst fall would be with the
small dairyman, as the larger places
everyday toilet preparations.
Free sample each by mall with would supply themselves now. The
Address postcard, Cutlcura, milk supply is now falling off, due to
Dept. L, Boston. Sold everywhere. the dry weather. Present sour cream
is selling at 50 cents and sweet cream
at 60 cents, and milk is 35 cents a gal
Not What He Said.
lon. These prices must rise during
A recently commissioned second lieu the winter, according to the wholesale
tenant waa drilling his command in an men. While consumers will go with
Something went out butter rather than pay more than
wrong and the soldiers found them 50 cents now, it is only a question of
selves trying to anarch over a six-foot time before they will have to pay
more. The farmer is not getting
The lieutenant halted the company fair profit on his products, but it will
be the consumer that will pay for the
“ Men, why don’t you do what I high price o f feed ultimately, is the
want you to do, instead o f what ! tell verdict o f the wholesalers.
you to d o?’ ’— Indianapolis News.
Mr. Blanchard believes that re
trenchment can’t help but aid the
They will be unable to
Visitor— (in public gardens, inter keep all their cattle, and it will be the
ested in botany)— Do you happen to poor producers that will be sacrificed.
know to what family that plant be That there will be a great slaughter
this winter without government con
Old Gardner— I happen to know it trol of feed prices is the statement re
don’t belong to no family. That plant cently made by Dr. H. T. Graves, for
belongs to the park.— Chicago Herald. merly state veterinarian.
Sherman Mlay & Co.
skins wei 1
LOSSES SUKIT PKYDfTEI
to cu rtir« blacklec m i «
INCREASE YOUR PROFITS
"Som e say dancing is hugging set to
"T here may be some truth in that.
Still if it’s hugging you Want, you can
do much better in the consevratory
without m usic."
GiVE THIS MAN
THE GOLD MEDAL
Any com , whether
hard, soft or between the toes, will
loosen right up and lift out, without
s particle of pain or soreness.
This drug is called freezone and is
s compound of ether discovered by s
Ask st any drug store for a small
bottle of freezone. which will coet but
a trifle, but la sufficient to rid one’s
feet of every com or callous.
Put a few drops directly upon any
tender, aching corn or callous. In
stantly the soreness disappears and
shortly the corn or callous will loosen
and can be lifted off with the fingers.
This drug freezone doeen’t eat out
the coma or callouses but shrivels
them without even irritating the sur
Just think! No pain at all; no sore
ness or smarting when applying it or
If your druggist don’t
have freezone have him order it for
Hint for Hia Wife.
First Married Man — What’ are you
cutting out o f the paper?
Second Married Man—An item about
a California man’s securing a divorce
because his w ife went through his
First Married Man — What are you
going to do with it?
Second Married Man— Put it in my
"T im e is money,” remarked the pro-
“ And yet the man with millions is
the one seldom seems to have five min
utes to spare.” — Washington Star.
WANTED to BUY SHEEP RANCH
Suitable for a Lambing Place
Must he sto ck «!. W ill pa; y all cash. W a n t r place
up to 1100,000.
Give complete description and list
o f stock.
516 Gerlinger BUlg.,
Determined to catch Jan W. Has-
W e W an t Y our
sing, Portland wife-murderer who re
cently escaped from the penitentiary,
newspapers and other mediums will be
plastered with advertisements and de
the escaped convict. W e P a y C a sh . N o C o m m is s io n s
This was announced at the penitentiary
H E ID E N R E IC H CO.,
74 Front St.,
The importance o f the cranberry in
dustry to the Astoria section is recog
nized this season more than ever be
fore. While the picking of the crop
is still a week or two distant, the
growers have made preparations on a
larger scale than last year.
Jeffreson Tester, Delbert Parks and
Elmer Hamblet were arrested in Rose-
burg recently charged with violating
the cigarette ordinance o f that city.
Parks was fined $10, Hamblet $5 and
Write about your wants in this line to
Theater was sentenced [to wheel eight
tiers of wood from the street into the
183 Madison St.,
L o v p r lc c d .
TO U R
4 Sore Eye*. Eyes Inflamed by
S u n . b u t t and W in d qujckJy
rel i eved by Murine. Try It In
y o u i Eye*and in Baby’ s Eyes.
t Y b J N a S a u r t i a f , J**t EyeComfort
Marine Eye Remedy
Cy* a « K * . in Tuba* B e . fu r A n * of Iho Kvo — frmo.
Ark M u r i n e E y e R e m e d y C o . . C h l e o d O S
Boy Scouts Lead the Blind.
Henceforth the blind men of Spo
kane, Wash., several of whom are
earning their livelihood as newsboys
or street vendors, will not be com
pelled to take chances with being
struck by an automobile or street car.
To end the perils which beset these
sightless men at dangerous street
crossings, several Boy Scouts have
volunteered their services as pilots for
the blind. These scouts have assumed
a sort o f guardianship over the blind
and will guide them each morning to
their places of employment, and see
that they reach home safely each
night.— Spokane News Bureau.
Hopes for the Future.
The latest dance step is entitled
“ the toddle,” which Indicates that the
terpsichorean originators have turned
from the zoo to the nusery for Ideas.
This sort of revives the waning hope
that In time dancing may be restored
Fishermen Prepare for Run.
Lewiston, Idaho — Fishermen who to some of the aspects of a human
are operating the fishing ground on the and grown-up pastime.— Providence
Washington side o f the Salmon river
just below Lewiston were engaged in
A L L E N ’S FO OT-EASE FOB TH E TROOPS.
outfitting here Thursday and getting
Shaken into the shoe* and sprinkicdlin the foot
it fiv es rest and comfort, takes the friction
in readiness for the season’s run which
from the shoe and prevents blisters and sore spots.
they expect on Wednesday o f the com Makes walking easy. Accept no su b stitu te .S o ld
Last year was a very everywhere. 25c.
“ lean” year in the fishing business
An Excuse Gone.
and the local fishermen expect a heavy
" I understand prohibition has caused
run of salmon this season. The price
will be started
cents Crimson Gulch to lose a few citizena."
" Y e s ,” replied Broncho Bob.
retail or 12$ cents in hundred-pound
number o f people who used to make
ticker an excuse for natural cussednesa
have been obliged to move away.” —
NORTHWEST MARKET REPORT
Portland— Wheat— Bluestem, $2 per
bushel; fortyfold, $1.98; club, $1.96;
red Russian, $1.93.
Flour— Patents, $11.20.
Millfeed — Spot prices: Bran, $37
per ton; shorts, $40; middlings, 47;
rolled barley, $55 @ 57; rolled oats,
Com— Whole, $86 per ton; cracked,
Hay—Buying prices, f. o. b. Port
Eastern Oregon timothy, $27
per ton; valley timothy, $23®.25; al
falfa, $22.50 (<£24; valley grain hay,
$20; clover, $20; straw, $6.50.
Butter — Cubes, extras, 44c; prime
firsts, 42$c. Jobbing prices: Prints,
extras, 47c; cartons, lc extra; butter-
fat, No 1, 4 6® 48c.
Eggs — Oregon ranch, current re
ceipts, 36c per dozen; Oregon ranch,
candled, 38®39c; selects, 40c.
Poultry — Hens, 16® 17c per pound;
broilers, 20c; ducks, i2 ® 1 3 c; geese,
7® 8c; turkeys, live, 20®.22c; dressed,
Veal— Fancy, 15|@16c per pound.
Pork— Fancy, 22c per pound.
Vegetables— Tomatoes, 65®75c per
crate; cabbage, 21®2|c per pound;
lettuce, $email@example.com per crate; cucum
bers, 40®50c per dozen; peppers, 6@
7c per pound; beans, 7c; com, 30c per
Potatoes— New Oregon, 2$@2|c per
pound; sweet potatoes, 4|®5c.
Onions— Walla Walla, $1.60®1.60.
Green Fruits — Cantaloupes, stand
ard, $1.500(2.75 per crate; peaches,
75c @ $1.00 per box; watermelons,
$1.75 per hundred; apples, $1022.50
per box; plums, 75c®|1.50; pears, $2
022.25; grapes, $1.25021-50 per crate;
casabas, l j c per pound.
Hops — 1916 crop, 21c per pound;
1917 contracts, 300232c; fuggles, 40c.
Wool — Extra Oregon, fine, 500260c
per pound; coarse, 550260c; valley,
580260c; mohair, long staple. 56c.
Cascara Bark— New, 7|c per pound;
Best beef steers.......... .. $ 8.5<X<2 9.00
Good beef steers.......... . . 7.25fr2 8.25
Best beef cow s............ . . 6.75® 7.26
Ordinary to g o o d ........ . . 3.75® 6.50
Best h e ife r s ................
C a lv es.......................... .. 7.00® 9.50
Stockers and feeders.. . . 4.50®. 7.00
Prime light h o g s ........ .. $17.35® 17.50
Prime heavy hogs . . . . . . 17.262(217.35
P ig s ............................... . . 16.50® 16.00
Bulk ............................ .. 17.25®17.50
Western lambs............ . ,$13.00®13.60
Valley lambs................. . . 11.75® 12.60
Yearlings...................... . . 10.00® 10.50
E w e s .............. ..........
"T alking about age, Miss Nancy
seems to be holding her ow n.”
"Y o u bet she does.
has ever succeeded in getting hold of
it .” — Exchange.
Good sense must In many cases de
termine good breeding; because the
same thing that would be civil at one
time, and to one person, may be quite
otherwise at another time and to an
other person, but there are some gen
eral rules of good breeding that hold
always true and In all cases.—Chester
W? know one thoughtful grandmoth
er who frankly admits that she spoils
the baby at every possible opportu
nity, explaining in her philosophical
way that she knows perfectly well
she’11 get the blame for It anyway and
might as well have the fun of doing U.
—Columbus (Ohio) Journal.
Change Safely Passed by
Taking Lydia E. Pinkham’«
Wagoner, Okla.— “ 1 never get tired
o f praising Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vege
ta l) ie Compound
b e c a u s e during
Change o f Life I
was in bed t w o
years and had two
operations, but all
the doctors and op
erations did me no
good, and I would
have been in my
grave today had ft
not been for Lydia
E. Pinkham’s V eg-
which brought me out o f it all rignt, so
I am now well and do all my housework,
besides working in my garden. Several
of my neighbors have grot well by tak
ing LydiaE. Pinkham’ svegetableC om
pound” - Mrs. V iola F i n i c a l , Wagoo-
Such warning symptoms as sens« of
suffocation, hot Hashes, headaches,back
aches, dread o f impending evil. timidiW,
sounds in the ears, palpitation o f th«
heart sparks before the eyes, irregu
larities, constipation, variable appetite,
weakness and dizziness should be heeded
by middle-aged women Lydia E. Pink-
ham’s Vegetable Compound has carried