The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on September 4, 1918 · Page 6
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 6

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 4, 1918
Page 6
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Page 6 article text (OCR)

Especially do wo wish to emphasize the faultless tailoring— the careful finishing and the remarkable qualities of our New Fall Suits No LV Priced at $39.50 .Suits—made of the materials and with sueh care as these Suits—insure service and durability. Demonstrate your patriotism and practice economy by purchasing one of these distinctive .Suits early! Materials j SERGE TRICOTINE POIRET TWILL BURELLA CLOTH TWEED Colors NAVY DROWN GREEN BURGUNDY TAUPE A. Other .Suits—$451)0, $50.00 and up to $195.00. Second Floor. WorabavgJi-W/Jey HUTCHINSON. KANiAi. BROADER GROUNDS For the Eitabllshment of Claims for Draft Exemption. THE LIST IS EXTENDED For Those Who Are Doing Some Necessary Work to Help to Win the War. r THE WAR SITUATION ^ ^ THfS MORNING j By The Associated Press.) At no place Along the battle line extending from Solaaon* to Flanders ha* the enemy been able to resist the Allied armies In sufficient strength to cause a halt in the offensive movement. J Washington, Sept. -1.—Much broader grounds tor the establishment ol claims or exemption from military service are provided in new regulations now being worked out by Provost Marshal General Crowder to govern the classification of men between IS and 4D who will register on September 12. Important modifications are based upon the change of a few words in the original draft law in passing the new man power act. 'flu* term "industrial occupation'' is eliminated and the law now provides persons may be given deferred classification when engaged "in occupation or employment, Including agriculture, which can be established necessary to the military establishment or to the maintenance of national interest" Bankers and Employes. This section officials pointed out today, with the regulations construing It, will definitely allow district exemption boards to oxempt bankers and essential bank employes, men engaged in necessary commercial enterprise and necessary workers for the lied Cross and kindred organizations. The resnlations will not attempt specifically to define the status of registrants who shall be entitled to exemption but will allow the boards to work out the details, after the authorization lias been given them. It was said that the regulations would straighten put completely a situation arising since district boards In var -i ions localities have ruled under the old law. that railroads and banks are not Industries and that an importer) of nccesiJsry war materials and his staff areVnot engaged In industry.; Since the requirement that, a man exempted because of his occupation must be of such importance as to threaten the continuance of the enterprise to which h»*is attached, has been retained, however, the sum total of exemptions Is not expected to seriously effect the net man power which wil finally be placed in class one. Three Advisors. District boards in applying occupational exemption regulations will iiave *the assistant of three advisors, Industrial, commercial aund agricultural, who are now Doing nominated in every district. Only minor changes are incorporated in the revised questionnaire which the registrants of September 12 will be required to fill out. It strikes out the requirement that city police and firemen be in service three yeors before being entitled to deferred classification and allows them to be placed in class ihrec without regard to their length of service. It establishes nlso three new divisions in class five, exempting nutomotically persons discharged from military or naval service "upon grounds of alien­ age or upon diplomatic request," persons who are citizens, who are not belligerents who are in the- United Stales who come under treaty arrangements and not in the service at home and citizens of neutral countries who have withdrawn declara- llon.s of their intention to<5becoine cit I'/.ens. , The questionnaire still requires reach registrant who desires exemption to make formal claim and present detailed facts substantiating it. ^ NEW LIST Of SUBSTITUTES HAVE BEEN ANNOUNCED Rice, Oatmeal and Hominy are no Longer Regarded as Substitutes for Wheat Flour. . The Germans lifter repeated detente at various points have given ground apparently content to cover their re> treat -with rear guard actions. Where, If at all the Germans plan to make a determined stand Is problematlcnJ. The failure of counter attack for the possession of the Queant-Drocourt line gives added credance to the official reports that still another line has been prepared—a switch line from Brcblores to Moenvres—and that here a valiant effort will'be mado to stem the tide of battle. Tho BrlUsh already have reached Huraaucourt, a short distance from this line and from both the north and tho south are approaching It. Farther South. While the greatest progress continues to be made southeast and east of Arras raomentuous (events apparently arc impending north of Solssoiis. Here General Mnngln has for several days been pushing forward in a slow but steady advance until he now holds tho key position to the Vesle front from which, if their movements are and indications are a plan to maneuver the Germans plan ts retreat back of the Aisnc or to the Cbemln Des Dames. The Germans have been forced out of the Allctle river sector and the main defenses of the Hlnden- burg line are endangered. A thrust by the Franco-American forces at this place would be a serious menace to the German lines south and east of Soissons. Near Lens. '' The British continue to make progress in j tho Lys salient where Rlche- hourg and St. Vaast have been captured,'in the vicinity of Lens a fresh battle is In progress for possession of that city. Lens Is one of tho strongest points of tho German defenses in the north. South of Queant, oast of which the British have advanced to Baralle, the enemy's position at Cambrai Is endangered. Baralle is eight miles west of Cambrai and at the rate of the British advance soon will be under artillery fire. The British line west of Cambrai is almost where it was last March when the Germans offensive began. South of Queant to Peronne, the British have advanced while further south from Peronne to Noyon the French hajp crossed the Canal Du Nord and occupied Salency. Wichita, Kan., September 4.—nice, oatmeal and hominy can no longer be sold as substitutes for wheat Hour, according to a statement given out at Food Administration headquarters today In reply to inquiries from groccrB. A now llBt_ of substitutes was announced when tho how flour saving rules went into effect Sunday. Following is the official list as announced by the Food Administration! Barley flour, corn meal, corn flour, kaffir flour, milo flour, feterlta flour, fotcrla meal, rice flour, oat flour, peanut flour, potato flour, sweet potato flour, benn flour and buckwheat flour. Retailers may sell any of these substitutes with standard wheat flour on the bn-sis of one pound of substitute to four pounds of wheat flour. Re­ tailors are required to keep barley flour, com" flour and corn meal In stock as substitutes so the consumer may have them for mixture In making Victory Bread. Householders ore asked to use all the substitutes in making bread. Additional breakfast foods and corn bread are to be made from additional purchases of wheat substitutes, according to the voluntary conservation plan. Ryo flour also may be sold as a substitute with wheat flour on the basis of two pounds of rye flour and threo pounds of whoat flour. Whole wheat flour may be sold without substitutes. SALVATION ARMY APPEALS FOR CLOTHING FOR POOR Many Children Starting to School Have Few Presentable Things to Wear. night as the program la tike, and is as follows: March, "Faustlne" Harry I*. Wa.ts©n FitiiUjta, "America Forever" .Tobani Popular numbers VanAlstyno (a) "My Dreamy China Jjidy.'* (b) "My Tom Tom Man." Vaiee, "Annette", Lionet Baxter Slavonic dance, No. 1.. .... .Anton. Dvorak Graotl ProcoosionaX March, "Silver Trum-_ puts" "VivanF America!! FRED WEESNER Successor to Briggs Bros. DKUCJGIST No. .1 <*nntli Main Thone 16S BOOKS F0!( SOLDIERS FKOM HERE RECEIVE PRAISE Ft. Sill Librarian Praises Miss Day—Boxes From lliitdimaoti Gladly Ireceived. Rvvipting those from St. J'aul, Minn., tho boohs and boxes received at Foe* Sill from Hutchinson are Hie choicest and best books received there Irom anywhere over Ihc country, according lo the llbrurain there. Chas. Colladay and J. C. Bigger returned yesterday trom OUIaiiumu Cliy where Uiey have been attending u regional luei'iiiiK of the American Library Association. The association Is yetting ready for the fall campaign which has been merged wiU/Mh,. v. W. L'. A., V. M. C. A. and the War (\imp Environment Uoord, f.nd fur which the fund drive will be imyli- in October under Hie direojlou Of I ho Y. M. €. A. The meeting was attended'-by representatives ftpm all of Ihc states in this district, which Includes Kansas, Oklahomu, Texas, Arkansas, Arizona and Now Mexico. 'J'S« directors from these litotes were met a! Oklaliomu City by incu from (he New York offices of tho Assocla- . t.ipn, and by a number of camp libra- rlttua. Ways and wean* of having Jiie Vc«l at books contributed, were discussed, ••anil tho Fort Sill librarian jiralscd Miss Ida Day, the Hutch- Uyavu librarian, on hsr sorting and selecting the books which ens sent to H ilw C4jnp. Ho also said that they **• »ere always glad to. receive from Hutchinson for they knew that i hey would be pleased with their contents. KHAKI BILLS ](. L. Hamilton writes that be and Anlen Crlppen, both Hutchinson boys, who have been stationed at Camp Del Rio, Texas, In the cavalry, have been 'transferred to Camp Bowie, Texas, in the 55th field artillery. The following is ay. excerpt from bis letter and the vfTty he feels about it: "Well, Del Rio and the cavalry arc no more for we fellows. "Uncle" seetnod to think that we would make l>etler cannon fodder, so transferred us to field artillery. Well, we can't be bothered where they do place us, for ii's all lor the same cause and wo will jusi keep our eyes open and see that we get ours." A SONG RECITAL. Will Be Given for Benefit of Ai M. E. Sunday School. Miss Fruiter Shaw, of Portland, Ore., will give a song recital a.t the Bethel A. M. E. church on Thursday evening at 8 o'clock. This recital Is being Kiven under the auspices of the Bethel Sunday school. Miss Shaw has the distinction of being the only colored lady graduate from the conservatory of music at Portland. ' HAD ANNUAL. PICNIC. REAL ESTATES-TRANSACTIONS. Miss Pearl Dole Entertained Music " Class at Riverside Park. Miss Pearl Dole entertained her music class at the twelfth annual picnic yesterday at Riverside Park. Besides the pupils-, the mothers were also guests of the picnic FINE RAIN LAST NI6HT (Continued from Page'LJ DEATH SENTENCE. Commuted to Life Imprisonment for 10 Negro Soldiers. Washington, Sept. 4.—Death scn- leuccs of ten negro soldiers wh(« participate/ in the riot at Houston, Texas. August 23, 11)17, have been commuted to life Imprisonment by President Wilsou. In six other cases the President affirmed tho death sentences because the condemned men had been found guilty of having deliberately and with great cruelty murdered civilians. The president found that the ten whose sentences had not been convicted of personally and directly causing, deaths. The soldiers involved were not named In tho war department's statement. This Action announced today by the war department, concludes, the cases of twenty-sine negroes given the death, penalty for their hart In the riot. Thirteen were executed and the, president was called upon to review the findings in, sixteen cases. drouth has been shifted to the western third of the stale this week, while tho balance of the state during* the week has received heavy rains—up to more than four inches -In some places. Concerning the corn crop the report says: "Prom 75 to 100 per cent of the corn crop has passed the point 'where it can make any _ further growth and is safe from frolit, owing to the premature drying up,due lu the summer drouth. The small per cent still green will require abouf two weekB before it is safe." Pall plowing is almost done and by September 15 winter wheat planting will be In full sway. Pastures have been improved greatly by recent rains and another cutting of alfalfa now seems assured. Grasshoppers are reported to be very bad in the western counties. During the Month; of August, There Have Been Several Reported. The following real estate transactions have been reported by the Mc- Na«*«en Iny«J2o.,? for tie month August: " i W. L. Rosier has purchased the lot adjoining his home in Hyde Park on which he expect* to build soon. .John Starr has purchased 100 feet on the comer of Nineteenth and Main ond has started to build a two-story brick residence. Lloyd Lewis and Ben Lamborn have also bought building, sites in Hyde Park. . , In Soda Ash addition: Chas. Hampel of the Hampel Motor Co., has purchased eleven lots, A. W. Collins two lots. Emma Sallee our lots, James Criswell three lots. (" A. H. Henston has bought a four acre tract and a five room bungalow in Farmington. Mrs. Minnie Rayl, one acre tract in Farmington. * Miss Auckland purcbased-Jhe Dr. Crane home at IS Sixteenth east; Bert Sehmitt has bought » home at 21 East Sixteenth; Pearl Knight from C. A. Waiterscheidt 420 North Fontron; J. O. Bridgeman, the house at 127 Twelfth east; J.'H, Schrogg, 100 acres northeast of Pretty Prairie; A. J. Griffith, 715 North. Monroe; J. W. Chapman, 715 C east. •red-blooded AffltrleMS thsre \ 4 <AtJf*\ tt ^Jf^^O> snd i> nothing in my • jporUhce \ w/M , «rV**^>^ Bof °'., la **l which 1 have found to valuable \£bSiaE----^^ form.rllrilUd morgMlkiron-NtinAted Iron," ~ , , BUUi S«ili- Mya Dr. James Francis Sullivan, tomtt- tor, former United Stales Sanator and W pk»»!d»i« of BcUevue Hospital (Out- Vke-Praiidmtlalnomlne*,ChM.A.T<>wn*; door DapL), New Tork. and the West- General John U Clem (Retlr«l), the chaster County Hospital. Nuxntod Iron drummer boy of Shlloh, who was tme-.. often fncreaaaa the atrangth and andur- gaant In the V. S. Array whan only 18' ance of weak, nervous, run-down people years of age; also United States .Tudfo In two weaka 1 time. It Is now being O. W. Atkinson of the Court of Claims ttaad by over threo million people an- of Washington, and others. Nuxated mially, Jneladlng auch men aa Hon. Iron la dlipsnaed by alt good druggleta Laslle M, Shaw, formerly Secretary of everywhere. Appeals are beginning to como to tho Salvation Army these days for clothing, especially for the children who will soon be Btariing to school -What few clothes that the army had left from last year's donations wero distributed but there arc many more who cannot be supplied unless some of the good people of Hutchinson hunt through, their chests and closets. We want clothing that can be worn, that is even though it, Is faded but just so It is wearable," one or tbo workers laid this, morning. "So many-people just send rags and of course we have to send them to the junk man because we can't use them. This little cold spell of today has had many more calls como from tho needy folks." Any ono who has clothing that they will not use this fail are requested to either bring it to tie army citadel on Sherman west or to call 1280 and some one will gladly gather up the articles. Many calls are listed on the books today from families where the children have very little clothing with which they can go to school and some do not have any sign of a heavy coat, tho worker said. WOMEN'S COMMITTEE MAKES PLANS FOR LIBERTY LOAN Officers of Women's Local Liberty Loan Committee, to Give Luncheon Saturday. The first joint meeting of the men and women In the local Library Loan committees will be held nt Wichita Thursday and Friday. It Is called by the State Chairman Charles L. Davidson and Iho state chairman, plans for the coming Liberty Loan drive. An echo mooting In I he form of a one- o'clock luncheon which will be given here Saturday at the Y.M.C.A. for the county chairman and city captains of this, Iho ninth federal reserve district, by tho officers of tho Women's Local' Liberty l^oan committee, Mrs, B. B. Ynggy, district chairman; Mrs. R- C Layman, county- chairman, and Mrs. James Hettinger, city chairman. Instructional addresses will bo made- by Mrs. Yaggy, Mrs. Henry Ware Allen- and other speakers. ROB CONFECTIONARY STORE. HAD SURPRISE PARTY. GAS RANGE CAUSES FIRE. Fire Caught Fr;m . Gaa Range In Kitchen at Home^T Ralph Carr. The fire department was called~ out about eleven-thirty o'clock Hits morolng to 410 Avenue A east, residence of Ralph Carr. A fire caught under tho gas range, burning a holo In the floor about lour feet square. The slight damage which waB done was Quickly repaired by a carpenter and plumber. Arc you Insured? If not, bc-ttor sco Kinklc agency about it. CONCERT FRIDAY EVENING. Municipal Band Will Give" a Splendid Program Then. alio Municipal baud wil) give a splendid concrt in Sylvan park Friday night. The concerts which have beeu given the post two Sundays at Convention hall have rather detracted from tho Friday night concerts, tmt a U «*j«r crowd i» e*pecje« U4s Friday In Honor of Miss Mable Driver, Monday Evening. A surprise party was given Monday evening for Miss Mablo Driver in honor of her birthday. The evening was spent in music and dancing .after whicli a dainty lunch was served lo the following guests; Mra. H. Young. Mrs. Carl Threlkeld, Miss Nellie Raa- paw, Miss (lolilie Keller, Miss lilsie Sponce, Miss Merle Keller,-MISB Helen •Huff, Miss Julia Jones, Miss Katherine Driver, Frank Hlnes, Lloyd Cole, Fay Chealurn of Sterling, Frank Rider, Ray Harrison and Arthur Johnson, ADJUDGED INSANE. Man Physicians Determined Young Was Unbalanced. Yesterdi^ afternoon in the office of I'robate jVilgd Chas, S. Fulton, 10m- niett S. Buckles was pronounced mentally unbalanced by Dr. O, S. Evans and Dr. H. J. DuvaR who examined hiui.- The you us man is the son of Mr, and Mrs, J. IS. Buckles and Is subject to epileptic fits. Today papers are being made out in the probate judge's office for the State Board of Control who will decide just where the young man will bo taken. NO RURAL SCHOOL EXHIBIT, to Time Was Given Over Entirely "Work of Junior Red Cross. Snpt S. B. Rowland has announced that there will be no exhibit this year at tho State Fair of the work done in the rujal schools of the county. Moat of the schaob were members of the Junior Rod Cross and of course this work came first. All of the articles finished have been turned in to tlje Junior headquarter* and, snippet} to St, Loujj,, • • • PICKED UP 'ROUND TOWN, • • • John Hayes of Wichita Is here today on business. Will S. Thompson is on a business trip nt Wichita today. A H. Bevlne of Dodge City was in town today on husinese. M. L. Barnctt of Arlington TWas in town Tuesday on business. 0. W. Taylor and family of Arlington visited friends here yesterday. 3£d Metz, city clerk, went to Wichita yesterday on business for the city. D. C. Rominger returned home today from a two months' business trip in Nebraska., '"" Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Plush and family of Lerado were in town Tuesday shopping. / » ' . Miss Roberta Goddard who has been spending the summer in the East has returned home. Miss Hazel Pettlt is confined to her home on "Seventeenth avenue west with a sprained ankle. The Univenialist ladies will meet tomorrow afternoon in the basement of Die new church and do Red Cross work. The plans 'for the Y. W. C; A exhlb- il at the Fair are progressing rapidly, and a very pleasing exhibition is assured. Mrs. Homer Baldwin and son Carl were called here rom Lyons yesterday by tho serious Illness of her mother, Mrs. B. 1'*. Bales, The Helms Electric Company have purchased the supplies of the Western Tire and Battery Company and are moving to 100 Sherman west. Two mothers pensions wero allowed yesterday by the County Commissioners one to Mrs. May Minnls.of Sylvia and Mrs. Surah E. Cooper of Hutchinson. B. S. Craig, secretary of the Hutchinson Traffic Bureau left last evening for Denver, Colorado, lo attend the hearing before the inter-state commerce commission in the proposed consolidated classification case. Miss Gladys Johnson of Stafford, Miss Cora Middlegrove of Belpre, Mis. J. S. Enrharl or Partridge and Miss Elsie Harrington of Haven wore among the put of town callers hero yesterday. 1. W. McDuftle, manager of tho Kansas City branch ' of the B, F. Goodrich Rubber Co., held a confer once Tuesday with T. S. McNaul, local manager of the store in Hutchinson, and the two salesmen in this territory, J. H. Beach and WV C. Palmer. » ! ' The Phllathca ClasB of the First Methodist church will have a carnival this evening at 715 North Main. There will be several shows and booths, and refreshments will be servgd; durinif the evening. The money which will be taken in-w-IU be used In the Sunday school, Mrs. L. C Brown of Nickerson, Mra, G:. E. Ewbunk of Nickerson, Mrs. O, L. Cook of Langdou, Mrs. Reed 8talth of Piovpa, MISB Clara Baker of Sterling, Mrs. Earl Hlggons of Zenith, Mra. J, A Anderson of Windom, Mrs. A L. Nelson of Sylvia, and Mrs. J. W. Myers of Burrton were out of town visitors lu the city yesterday. Frank Jackson's Ice Cream Store Entered Again Last Night. Frank Jackson's Coufoctlouary store was robbed again last evening, this making the fourteenth time that thieves have visited this one particular business house. Last night ' the robber entered the building by climbing up on barrels and breaking a window at tho rear of the store. They took between $40 and $50 worth of cigars. The police were called when tho robbery was discovered. "Thieves started to work a little Monday morning but we^happened to get there just about the same time that he got in and we frightened him away. Ho had gotten Into the building alright," Mr. Jackson said today, "but somehow this is getting rather stale it's the fourteenth time now they have visited me." STOLE SILK KIMONA. ITEMS OF INTEREST JO RED CROSS WORKERf A new Red Cross auxiliary has bees formed under the Hutchinson branch during Ihc past months and there has also boon a new one formed under the Castleton branch. The Canteen Committee reported at the regular executive meeting yesterday 3,+60 men, whom they have taken caro ; of (luring the time since they have been established, since July. Mrs. Jack Campbell, who has charge of the Junior Red Cross reports 4,54!) garments mado since the Junior Red Cross has been organized. German Empress Worse. Zurich. Sept. 4.—The health of th« Gorman Empress who last week became ill with heart affection. Is slightly worso today, according to the Munich newspapers. HAVE REGULAR MEETING. Theda Bara In "Cleopatra". No doubt the moat sensational ag well us beautiful pictures Theda, Bara has appeared in will be shown at the De Lux» (ofthe last tn*e tonight. It is the Fo> production of "Cleopatra," and features the famous movie star In jone of her mott feriuf rtfea, Strange Man Said He Took Them for His Wife—No Arrest Made. A silk'kimona and a blouse, wero stolen from and returned to the ready-to-wear department of tho Rorabaugh-Wiley Dry Goods company yesterday afternoon. A strange appearing man was noticed and watched by. employes In the Btilt department, and was seen to take a silk kimona and conpeal it under his coat. The police were notified and the man, who was found to have taken a blouse also, returned the garments. No complaints were madu and tjie man was not arrested. -CONVERTING LIBERTY 4*6. fTme Limit, foi* Thl« Privilege is to End Nov. 9th. ^Washington, D. C.„ Sept. 4.—Secretary McAdoo issued a statement today, calling attention to the privilege--) that holders. of 4 per*cent Liberty Bonds of the first loan have of converting them Into 4\i por cent Bonds Holders of 4 per cent Bonds can exercise this privilege at oneo. - We request that you call nt your convenience and arrange for the exchange of these Bopds. First National Bauk, .Hutchinson, Kansas. - WICHITA STORE ROBBED. Police Hero Notified of Robbery There Last Night. Tho local po|lce force were notified to be on the watch for a thief whom the officers over in Wichita believe is headed this direction. He is wonted in connection with the robbery-last evening of a store in Wichita. In which some women's wearing apparel was taken. Ono of the tbteves was caught 'but the other (was thought to be on his way to Hfttehingon'. THREE DRUNKS LAST NIGHT. Officer Fay- Brown Books Several On , This Charge. «*»> Officer Fay Brown' booked three drunks last , evening and they are sobering- up today in'the city jail They were registered as Charles Weiker, of Joplln, Mo,; Jack Alien, Wetton and Ray Brooks of Tulsa, Okla. t Mae Ma^h at Royal. Fascinating Mae Marsh, she of the multi-moods, comes to the Royal Theatre beginning today in her latest Goldwyn photo-drama, "Tbo Glprious Adventure," by Edith Barnard Delano. Described as a dramatic offering, the story embodies ail the delicate whimsicality the slim star is famous for portraying. Two Caiy Filed Two new eases were filed today -In the Clerk of the Court 's office. C. V. Cooper against O. N. JogJlg, mandamus suit and The. Rubber Pwduicta Company against Rs# N, Wlttivk suit OftaaWtWIH The Military Sisterhood to Meet at Library Hall Tomorrow. Tho Military Sisterhood will havo their regular meeting tomorrow afternoon at three o'clock at the Library Hall. Mr. J. C. Bigger will give a talk on War Risk Insurance and Allotments which will be very interesting and instructive, and all the members ore urged to be present. •! The Prohibition Bill. Washington, Sept. 4.—The senate today resumed consideration of the emergency agricultural appropriation bill containing a rider for wartime prohibition effective July 1, 1919, with the view to a final vote before adjournment, Get Ready for Draft. The local draft board has been notified in a. semi-official way to get ready foiwhe new work which wil) probably begin September 12 when the new men'are registered. This will mean a great deal more work for the board than heretofore as the number of registrants will be somewhat larger, • . A Correction. A wedding license was issued yesterday to George H. Scheuermann 31) and Alta Burt 24 both of Hutchinson, Let us put that light in your back curtain. Reno Buick Co. 30-Bt HOW TO AVOID BACKACHE AND * NERVOUSNESS Told by Mrs. Lynch From, . Own Experience, Providence, R. I.—"I was all r<u» down in health, was nervous, had head* aches, my back; ached all the time. I was tired and hadl no ambition for anything, I had taken a number of medicines which detTmev no good. One day I read about Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege- tableCompoundand what it had done for women, sol tried it. My nervousness; and backache and headaches disappeared. I gained in weight and feel fine, so I can honestly recommend Lydia E. Pinknani'a Vege* table Compound to any woman who u» suffering as 1 was."— Mrs. ADELINE B, LYNCH, 100Plain St,Providence, R.I. Backache and nervousness are symptom* or nature's warnings, widen indicate a functional disturbance « •» unhealthy condition which oft»n dovel* ops Into a more serious ailment, i Women in grit condition should not continue to o>»g along withogt help, bat profit by Mr*. Lynches experience, W9 try tkto fimoui root and herb remedy, fcydiii % FukfeMt't V<w«t»Al« Compound—and for special «qvic« writ* t&

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