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Rocky Ford enterprise. (Rocky Ford, Colo.) 1887-1950, May 15, 1908, Image 2

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Rocky Ford I&itevrise
WILL R. MON KM AN. Publisher.
ROCKY FORD. • • COLORADO
Peril of the Turnstile Door.
It Is surprising that the turnstllo
door baa not long ago aroused a strong
protoat on the ground that It consti
tute** a menace to public aafety. We
aay thla with due appreciation of tho
Ingenuity of thla device, and the sue
ceaa with which It acconii llahea Ita
dealred end of preventing the luruah
of cold air which acronipanlea the
opening uml abutting of doora of the
ordinary hinged type. The object of
the tuniMtllo door la to provide an In
termittently obatrucled paaaageway
between the Interior and the exterior
of u building, und It certainly fulfills
Ita end only too well. The |>erll of
thla device Ilea In the fact that. In ao
aucceaafully abutting the cold air out
It effectually abuts the occupunta of
the building It. The drafty effects of
the ordinary door are avtdded by per
mitting only suiull pockets of ulr to
enter In alow succession, und the men
uce of the door lies In that fact thut
people can puss through thla same exit
in these same rotating pockets only
one si n time. It is true, remarks the
Scientific American, that the leaves
of the revolving door are arranged to
fold together, thereby allowing two
persons to puss the door abreast; but
In the event of panic the Jam might !m»
too greut to |M>rinlt the folding of the
leaven. Moreover, the doors, even In
the folded condition, present nt best
but a narrow |iussagewuy. We have
lu mind, as we wilto, a certain hotel
recently opened In this city (New
York) —and this Is merely a typical
case among muny—ln which the only
exit to the street In case of fire would
be through one of these doors.
Contracts huve been awurded by the
war department for three flying ma
chines heavier than air. If the ma
chines do not fly they will not be ac
cepted; but the contractors —Wright
Itros. of Dayton. 0.. A. M. Herring of
New York, and J. F. Scott of Chicago
—are confident that they will succeed.
Tho Wright Bros, recently .in
uounced that they had sailed In the
air for IG miles or more at the rate of
30 miles an hour. Their flights have
been made In comparative private, or
In the presence of only trustworthy
persons who would not disclose the se
crets of construction. A new competi
tor for the honors of the sky mude .ts
first flight In public near Hammonds
port. N. Y„ In March. Tho aeropluue
lied Wing, having 385 feet of sustain
ing gprface. propelled by a 46-horse
power motor, after running on the Ice
of Ljike Keuka for 400 feet, rose lu tin*
nlr. sailed 319 feet, and came down
again. Alexander Grahn;u Hell, who
has been experimenting with tetrahed
ral kites. Is one of those Interested lu
the development of this aeroplane.
The design for It was made by Lieut.
Self ridge of the army. All the lighter
thnn-uir flying-machines yet made have
been aeroplanes, nnd ns an Kngllsh
authority on tho subject says, are
more properly skimmlng-dlshes than
ulrshlps."
China is a silent country, nnd new
facts are constantly coming to light to
show that half the story of the great
tragedy enacted at Peking, when the
foreign troops looted the Imperial pal
aces. hus never been told. The latest
Is the discovery. In a barroom In
southern Germany, or the marriage
contract of the present Chinese em
peror. It is a gorgeous piece of silk,
four feet long and n foot wide, richly
emblazoned with Chinese characters.
To the Germun tnvern-keper it was
merely u pretty piece of Chinese em
broidery, und hung side by side with
brewers* calendars nnd other, simple
decorations. The finding of it was due
to the world-wide search which Chi
nese diplomats and consular agents
have conducted ever since It was
stolen. It has now been restored to
the Imperial family.
The only living American ex-presi
dent celebrated his seventy-first birth
day last month. Grover Cleveland has
been a private citizen for 11 years.
Henjatnln Harrison lived eight years
after his retirement, but President Ar
thur survived less than 30 months.
Mr. Hayes lived 12 years, and Grant
eight years. John Adams, however,
survived tor 26 years. Fillmore 21,
Madison and John Quincy Adams each
IS), and Jefferson 17 years. In 1868 there
were three ex-presidents still living—
Fillmore. Pierce and Hucliatian—but
since 1876 there have never been more
than two alive nt the same time, and
for the greater part of the period there
has been but one.
An Indiana man of S 3 years of age
Is starting for Alaska on his forty-fifth
unsuccessful pilgrimage for gold. His
life, remarks the New York Herald,
teaches young men two vnlunble les
sons —the nobility of perseverance and
the elusiveness of riches.
A Manitoba man has announced his
intention of retiring from politics to
spend the balance of his life running
a saw mill. He doubtless sees the
folly of trying to saw wood and meddle
with politics at the same time.
CONDENSATION
OF FRESH NEWS
THE LATEBT IMPORTANT DIS
PATCHES PUT INTO SHORT,
CRIBP PARAGRAPHS.
STORY OF THE WEEK
SHOWING THE PROGRESS OF
EVENTS IN OUR OWN ANO
FOREIGN LANOB.
WESTERN NEWS.
Fire at l-i Plata, Missouri, destroyed
leu buildings and caused a loss of $50,.
i ono.
The Ciiion Pacific has awarded con
tracts for 160 n«*w locomotives for
freight and passenger service, to be
delivered ill time for the full huslner.i.
Governor Johnson of Minnesota will
deliver the address of welcome ut the
aimuul meeting of the Natlouul Assts-i
--atlon of Fire Insurance Agents at Bt.
Paul August llth to 13th.
Tiio Jury ut Topeka lu the cuse »l
11. 11. Tucker. Jr., charging him with
using tho mulls In u scheme to de
fraud 111 promoting the Uncle Sain Oil
I'utupauy. brought In u verdict of uot
guilty.
The Donvcr A Rio Grande March
rejton shows a total Income of $521.-
533, a decreuse of $152,991; and a sur
plus of $232,162. u decrease of $147.
297. From July Ist the surplus was
$2,682,416, u decreuse of $179,452.
The Colorado A Southern March re
port shows gross earnings of $1,055.-
135 against $1,108,594 for tile corn
s|Mimling month of lust year; und net
• arniiigs of $277,565, ugnlnst $330,899
for Murch of 19«7.
The Oklahoma state hoard of equal
ization has completed its working esti
mates on the valuation id the railroad
pro|>erty lu the siute subject to taxa
tion, fixing the total at $172,489,910,
I which Is more than twelve times as
high us last year.
Two thousand employes of the St.
I amis A- San Francisco railroad shops
at Springfield. Missouri, were laid off
on the sth Inst, for an Indefinite per
lod. The reason assigned by the com
pany for the shutdown Is fluaurl.il de
pression.
The American Mining Congress wtll
hold Its annual meeting early In Oc
tober or lute in November at Colum
bus. Ohio. The dale will he set m» as
not to Interfere with the presidential
election and an iinusuully large atten
dance Is expected.
To call the attention of the govern
ment to what they believe Is a delib
erate attempt to rob them of lunds. a
deputation of Indluu chiefs, represent
ing eve-y tribe of llrltlsh Columbia
coast Indians, will leave Vancouver for
Ottawa on May 2Gth. to Interview Sir
Wilfrid laiurler.
A lire lu Son Francisco on the 4th
Inst., which started In the Mentone res
taurant on Geary street, between
Kearney and Grant avenue, consumed
about fifteen stores lu the block hound
ed by Mnrket. Geary. Kearney nnd
Grant avenue. It is estimated the loss
will he S4OO,<K)O.
The Atlantic battleship fleet
steamed through the Golden Gate Into
tin* harbor of San Francisco on
Wednesday, the sth. Hear Admiral
Kvans was lu command und Ills pen
mint flew from the flagship Connec
■ tlcut. It seemed as If the whole |k>|>-
illation of California lined the shores
and docks. The decorations were pro
fuse and officers and men were enter
tained In true San Francisco style.
President Roosevelt and Secretary
Straus of the department of com
merce and labor have approved the re
port of the committee appointed by
Secretary Straus to Inquire Into the
statistical work of the department of
commerce und labor. It is proposed
that each of the executive departments
of the government and the interstate
commerce commission appoint a statis
tical expert, the several appointees
to constitute an Intcr-departmentnl
statistical committee. This committee
will have general charge of all the sta
tistical work of the government.
GENERAL NEWS.
Every healthy Chicago cow is to
have a tuberculosis test button
damped In her right ear.
The political campaign recently de
cided upon by the American Federa
tion of I.abor will be directed from
Chicago.
At Nag Head. N. C., April 30th, the
( Wright brothers' aeroplane covered a
two-mile stretch and apparently could
have proceeded indefinitely.
The view that a railroad employe
who is riding on a pass is entitled to
damages If Injured has been upheld in
the Supreme Court of New York.
The boycotters of Japanese mer
chants nt Hong Koug are persistent in
their efforts and are creating u wide
spread sympathy with sturtling effect.
The imperial government of Ger
many must borrow $250,000,000 during
the next five years according to tho
admission of Secretary of the Treasury
Sydow.
The total casualties by the explosion
of the Japanese cruiser Matsushima
were 208 men. including twenty-three
officers, thirty-three midshipmen, one
warrant officer and 150 men.
A dispatch from Tangier says that
the report of Hnisuli's assassination is
false. It Is true, the dispatch says,
that a band of lClktues fired a volley
nt him from ambush, but Ralsull was
not hit.
The Republican national committee
win meet In Chicago on the 16th of
May for the purpose of making prep
arations for tiie holding of the Repub
lican convention June 16th.
A fact that is not generally known
1h that former President Cleveland
draws a salary of $25,000 a year as
president of the association of presi
dents of the old line life insurance com
panies.
King Edward and Queen Alexander
returned to l-omlou on the 4th lost
from their tour.
The steamer Empress of India has
brought to Vancouver news of u series ■
of disastrous coiiilugratlous at Pekin. I
Involving the loss of muny lives due
to inrendiutl*W.
Residents of Saffarana. Etna. Lin
gaglossa and many neighboring vll-
I ages are fleeing in terror on account
of the threatening aspect of the vol
cano. Mount Ktnu. which Is lu erup
tlon.
The citizens of Auckland. New Zeal
and have uppolnted various commit
tecs to arrange for an adequate wel
come to the American fleet of battle
ships when they call there uext Sep
tember.
From 250 to 300 officers nnd cadets.
Including members of some of the prin
cipal families of the Japanese nobil
ity, wore drowned Apt II 30th when n»
explosion In a powder umgaxlue sent
the cruiser Muisushlma to the bottom.
John Murray, the London publisher,
hus obtained u verdict of $37.500 dum
ages against the lamdon Times be
cause llie Times accused the publish
lug firm of extortion In selling the let
ters of the late Quteii Victoria at a
high price.
Count Henry IK* La Vaulx, Jacques
Faure uml Alfred la* iilaiir. the
ueronauts, have been selected ar. the
French representatives incite Interna
ttonal hulloon contest for the James
Gordon Hciiuctt cup In llerlln October
llth.
The Ixindon postal authorities have
learned that two hugs of nriil from
London, contaluiug securities ami val
uables worth $500,000 wore stolen It-
New York the latter part of March
lloth hags disappeared In transit be
tween the steamers and tho postofflce.
The uewa of the conclusion of the
arbitration treaty between the United
States und Japan has been well re
ceived at Toklu and It is believed It
will remove whatever suspicion exists
regarding the mutual relations of (he
two countries.
The twenty-fifth delegated session
of the general conference of the Meth
odist Episcopal church, at Baltimore,
was begun on the 6th lust., being
called to order by Bishop Henry \V.
Warren of Denver. Delegates and vis
Hors were present from twenty-four
countries.
Edwin E. Brennan, a lawyer of Butte.
.Montana, wan arrested In the office of
F. Augustus Helnxc In New York,
charged with attempting to extort S4O.
000 from Ifeinze. Helnxc alleged that
llrcnnnu had threatened llelnze to ex
pose sunn* Illegal copper transaction
of which he. llrcnnnu. knew. If he was
not paid $40,000.
Wright brothers, aeronauts, now nt
Kill Devil hill, near Mantco. North
Carolina, made u first flight In their
new aeroplane on the 6th Inst. Al-,
though but a test flight. It was success
ful In every res|M*ct. the machine un
der the perfect control of Its two
makers, traveling 1,000 feet. It was
made to ulight with case und in per
fect safety.
Illnckle. the only cat In tin* world
with n private fortune of $40,000, died
at Wllkcsbarrc. Pennsylvania, a
few days since. being chloro
formed to end his pain when It
whs seen that his Illness was hopeless.
Hlarkio and Ills dead sister Pinkie,
were left $40,000 by the late Benjamin
F: Dlllcy. of Wllkcsbarrc. the Income
to be lined in providing for them as
long as they lived.
Frank J. Bruno of Colorado Springs
nddrcHHcd the delegates to tin* national
conference of chnrltles nnd correc
tion at Baltimore, urging the estab
lishment of a national sanatorium for
the treatment of consumptives, as tho
most economic way of relieving cer
tain had conditions among sufferers
from the white plague, lie argued
thut the Rocky Mouutuin region was
the preferable situation for such un
institution.
CONGRESS AND THE CAPITAL
Thomas J. Sullivan, director of tho
bureau of engraving nnd printing, died
at Washington on the 4th Inst.
Senator Guggenheim gave notice
thwi when the sundry civil bill renches!
the Senate he will press an amendment I
carrying an appropriation of $75,000;
to pay express charges upon silver dot* J
Inrs ordered by hankers front various
sub-treasuries.
Senator Clark introduced an amend-'
ment to the sundry civil bill to pay :
jurors and witnesses before United ;
States courts In Western states nnd |
territories $3 per diem for attendance, j
and mileage of 15 cents for stugc. nnd
5 cents per mile for railroad travel.
The sundry civil appropriation bill,
ns reported, carries $55,000 for doublo
cavalry barracks at Fort Logan; $6,-
9on for the Leadvlllc fish hatchery;
$7,600 for the protection of the Mesa
Verde National park, nnd $79,00% for
cavalry barracks and officers’ quarters
nt Fort Russell.
Three of the star graduates of last
year's class nt the United States Mili
tary academy, who were assigned to
the corps of engineers, have been or
dered to proceed to the Isthmus of
Panama for duty In connection with tho
Puuama canal and Panama railroad.
Senator Depew in reply to Mr. Hoy
burn's attack on the forestry policy
of the administration, commended the
action of President Cleveland In In-
Inaugurating the system of forest re
serves by setting aside 20,00n.000 acres,
which was increased to 40,000,000 »fn
der President McKinley, nnd Is now
150,000,000 acres. In the last two
years, lie said, France has spent $50,-
000,000 for reforestation. In view of the
enormous damage to property and tho
homes of the people by floods.
A general arbitration treaty betwcon
the United States nnd Japan has been
signed by Secretary Root and Ambas
sador Tuknhlra.
Senator Depew said in Ills forestry
speech that only the other day New
York stale received 1,000,000 trees
from Germany for use in reforesting
the Adlrondaeks. Mr. Teller, In reply,
said the work of New York state In
reforestation was the kind he approved.
He objected to having the general gov
ernment go into that business. It wns
for the states to do such work within
their borders. He objected to the vot
ing of a lump sum of $500,000 for the
forestry division.
SETTLERS NEED
NEW RAILROAD
RUSH OF HOMEBEEKERB IN FER
TILE VALLEYS NEAR THE
UTAH LINE.
0. AND R. G. MAY BUILD
LARGE IRRIGATION ENTERPRISE*
ON FOOT IN WEBTERN MONT
ROSE COUNTY.
Denver. —So great has been the In
vnslon of hoinesM-kera Into Montrose
county during past mouths thut the
people there urc clamoring for greater
railroad facilities. From the town 01
Norwood. Sun Miguel couuty. ou the
Jllo Grande Southern, to tho Utah
line, there Is u great stretch of fertile
territory, now being rapidly put under
Irrigation, but having no railroad fa
cillllea whatever. It Is probable thui
in due time the Denver A Rio Grande
railroad will build uu extension lutu
.Mon 1 rose couuty.
There are Innumerable big irriga
tion and Improvement project* on fool
in tho Naturltu-Purndox volley. At
present this land Is reach*d byway of
Norwood, through tho town of Placer
vllle. In this extensive valley there
are 400.000 acres of rich laud, capable
of bearing any product wheu water Is
applied.
The Naturltn t'anul and Water Com
pany Is not? preparing to irrigate 7.000
acre* of land. A new company. th«
Empire Irrigation Company, capltal-
Ixed by residents of Do* Moines. lowa,
Is preparing to build u new reservoir
and enlarge other reservoir* and'
ditches It has acquired, *0 that within
three year* It will put 100.000 acres of
land under water.
Residents of Norwood and the town
of Nttcla have put between 1.600 nnd
2.000 acres under cultivation and plaus
are now under way thut within two
nr three years will place 10,000 acres
under water. Dr. Cross of Tellurlde
and Galloway brothers of Norwood
are promoting u big project which will
ultimately Irrigate 46.000 acres. This
work will begin about June 1.
The Dolotes river docs not run
lengthwise of the valley, hut cuts It
Into two sections, known as East Para
dox and West Purndox. In West Para
(lox the Paradox Valley Irrigation and
Ijind Company Is about to Irrigate
18,000 acres. It Is putting In a reser
voir this season and will follow with
another next year. The water for this
project conies from the U Salle moun
tains In Utah. Very little of the water
in the valley Is taken from the Dolores
. river.
j The Redlands company Is still an
t other outfit which Is now gelling ready
to water 25,000 acres of land. The
Lilly Company will put 10.000
acres under cultivation according to
present plans. The Montrose Orchard
Company tins pm out 300 solid acres
of laud In fruit trees.
Pettibone Returns to Oenver.
Denver. —George W. Pettibone, com
panlon of Moyer and Haywood, und In
dicted with them for complicity In the
murdPr of Gov. Frank Stcuncnborg
of Idaho, reached Denver Wednesday
evening and was taken at once to his
home. 1225 Cherokee street. Mr. Pet
tlbone gave a fervent "Thnnk God;
this Is home at Inst.” when he sank
on a couch, worn out.
Since the conclusion of his trial at.
Boise, where he wns acquitted of the
! charge of being partly responsible for
the crime, his hcnlth. which had been
! bad while he was held In prison, broke
down completely. At first he was ta
i ken to l<os Angeles. In the hope that
the ocean breezes would give him an
opportunity to win back his lost 1
; health, nnd now he has been brought
back to Denver, where It Is hoped the
I mountain nlr will do what the sen
breeze failed to accomplish. So 111
wns he when It was resolved to bring
him to his home that the doctors hnd
Mime fears that he might not survive
j the trip. He Is so 111 that no one out-
I side of the Immediate family Is al
j lowed to visit his room. He hopes to
regain his strength here, and then to
; return to the const. Tho members of
Ills family ennie to Denver with him.
Farmers' Union at Rocky Ford.
Rocky Ford, Colo.—A convention ol (
representatives of the Farmers’ Edu-'
entive and Co-operative Union wns held
here on the 7th Inst., attended by thir
ty-five delegates, at which n district
union, comprising Pueblo, Otero, Bent.
Prowers und Kiowa counties was or
ganized. The purpose of the union is
to co-operate with the state organiza
tion In securing hotter market facili
ties nnd lower prices and rates on ne
cessities. The following officers were
elected;
President. Senator John H. Crowley
of Rocky Ford; vice president, J. F.
Mir hnd of Pueblo; secretary, J. N.
Sholns of Rocky Ford; treasurer, Hud
son May of Flower.
The convention endorsed the erec
tion of an Independent sugar factory
at Mnnznnnla. which will not be com
pleted until the 1909 crop matures. It
having been found thnt $50,000 extra
would have been required to complete
tho factory for this year’s crop.
The convention also endorsed the es
tablishment of a public warehouse nt
Pueblo, which will bo mado a central
distributing point.
Frederick Law Olnistcad, the
Chnrles Elliott professor of landscape
nrchlfcture nt Harvard, lias been en
gaged by the Boulder Improvement
Association for the purpose of making
plans for beautifying tho city, and to
lay out a system of parks.
An election will be held at Fort Mor
gnn May 30th for the purposo of vot
ing $55,000 worth of bonds for the ex
tension of tho water and electric light
system. The city has grown so rapid
ly that the present machinery and tho
light plant will be far too small to sup
ply the city by next fall.
TALKS IN FORTY TONGUES.
Ma**ashus*tts Woman Has Mastsrod
Many Difficult Languages.
Boatou.—Au addition to the Inter
national fame won by American wom
en has been made through the recent
triumphs of Miss Mary Elisabeth 8.
Colton of Easthampton. now 011 her
way home from the far east, who has
recently achieved the honor of being
the cbumplon linguist of the world.
Miss Colton speaks 40 languages flu
ently—that la. she has a conversation
al and reading knowledge of each and
has also made a careful study of relig-
WJZ/ZA.V/77/-S
--/ CQLTOJ*
lon and philosophy In each of the dif
ferent tongues.
Previous to Miss Colton's new rec
ord the most accomplished lluqulst
known claimed a knowledge of only
33 language*.
Miss Colton's list, moreover. In
clude* a long roll of different tongues,
which are numbered amuug the most
difficult •- the world to learn nnd
which It (.!•• Chinese. Pall. Avestnn.
Sanscrit. Hebrew. Syrian. Assyrian.
Arabic and Persian.
While this now famous American
woman was following the occupation
of a vocal teacher at the Farmlngtou
1 Conn.) Seminary for Girls, a number
of years ago she first became Inter
ested In the Oriental languages
through having been brought In con
tact with several pupils from the far
east. Her Intense Interest became a
passion. and in the Interval since then
she has devoted nearly all her time to
tho mastering of the different
tongues. Many years ago she became
a fluent user of the romnuco language*,
such as Italian. Spanish nnd French.
The greatest tribute to her wonder
ful mentor)' lies In the fact thnt the
roots of the different numerous east
ern language* which she has learned
are nil entirely different from those
of the western tongues. In the pres
ent-dnv colleges throughout tin* world
scimrntc courses are held In such lan
guages ns Hebrew. Sanscrit and Per
sian, nnd to ohtuln n working knowl
edge of tiny single one Is considered a
difficult task.
When Miss Colton first took tip the
study of the eastern langur** she wn*
located not far from Yale college, and
It was there thnt she acquired her ele
mentary training In these different
tongues. Within n short time the
young woman had come to In* looked
u|Ntn as a prodigy among the most
learned Yale professors.
Miss Colton nnd Prof. S|NH»ner huve
been on tho ttordcrlnud of Afghanis
tun. among the mountains, where the
first articulate speech In Htip|>o*cd to
havo originated.
TO LEAD PROHIBITION PARTY.
Seaborn Wright Slated for First Place
on Ticket.
Augusta. Gn.—Seaborn Wright, who.
It Is said, will be nominated for pres-
\ CSPABOEN WRIGHT L
Ident by the Prohibitionists at their
national convention In Columbus, 0.,
July 16, Is one of the lending ndvo
cates of prohibition in the south,
though n Democrat. For 20 years a
member of the Georgia legislature, he
drafted the slnte prohibition law and
led the light that resulted In the law s
adoption. Mr. Wright Is a resident of
Rome, Floyd county, nnd Is wealthy.
His father, a prominent judge, left
him a fortune, and his wife, who was
Miss Moore of this city, had $250,000
at the time of her marriage. Ah an
orator Mr. Wright Is eloquent, nnd ho
has been successful ns n lawyer. In
1896 Mr. Wright was the populist can
didate for governor of Georgia. He is
50 yours old.
Wheat Growth In Canada.
Wheat matures In Canada in from
UU to 100 days.
I WrLff- I
Thla woman say* that sick
women should not fall to try
Lydia K. Pink bum's Vegetable
Compound as she did.
Mrs. A. Gregory, of 2355 Lawrence
St., Denver, CoL, writes to Alt*.
Pinkhuiu:
*• I was practically ao Invalid for six
fears, on account of female trouble*.
uu der went an operation by the
doctor's advice, but lu a few months 1
was worse than before. A friend ad
vised Lydia E. Plnkham'a Vegetable
Compound and it restored me to perfc«4r
I health, such as 1 have not enjoved iu
many yeara. Anv woman suffering as
I did with backache, bearing-down
pains.and periodic palna,*hould not fail
Ito use Lydia B. Pinkliam'a Vegetable
Compound."
PACTS FOR SICK WOMEN.
For thirty yean* Lydia E. Fink
ham's Vegetable Compound, made
from roots and herl**, has been the
«tamhml remedy for female ills,
it id baa posit ively cured thousand* < d
women who have been troubled with
ii* placement*, inflammation, ulcera
tion, fibroid tumor*, irregularities,
Cfriodio pains, backache, that benr
ig-down feeling, flatulency, bidige*-
:inn,dizzine** or nervous prostration.
Why don't you try it Y
Mrs. Plnkham Invites all sick
women to write her for advice.
Hlie has guided thousands to
health. Address, Lynn, Mas*.
I
Amiability Plus Science.
The public expect* much of the
I modern nurse—the same self-sacrifice,
righteousness ami pureiics* of llv-
Inn a* In the pant, but combined with
a technical skill and an amount of
learning unknown to our predecessor*.
—Tht? Nursing Times.
Laundry work at home would b*
much more satisfactory If the right
Starch were used. In order to get the
desired stiffness. It Is usually neces
sary to use so much starch, that tho
beauty and fineness of the fabric Is
hidden behind a paste of varying
thickness, which not only destroys tbo
appearance, but also affects the wear
ing quality of the goods. This t£j>
ble can be entirely overcome by usiflfc
Defiance 8ta*-rh. ns It can be applied
much more thinly because of Its great
er strength than other makes.
Living well is the best revenge wt
can take on our enemies.—Froude
HuMBSHumMI
HW&JmjnLMinn
• ApilWA wonted to aril (lie orig
| W lnnl»IUUl-.*of N*i.*e
uiirn ■ □ n.-ri.*. nr.
ware of Imitator-. The
Patent Office lim recently decided • trade
mark cancellation ca.e In my favor.cancellimr
a reglatcrrd trade-mark on "Satire llcrl- '
which wan lanurd to my eompetltorr, on the
ground that they were not entitled to nnch
trade mark. Fur .ample and terma and the
Patent Office'** decision, write
P. E. MELROSE, Columbus, Ohio.
1 Cut the cost & 1
You can decorate your home with
Alabastioe year after year at one
half the coat of using either wall
paper or kaisomine.
MahwHw
The Sanitary Will Coating
comes in 10 beautiful tints and
white that combine into an endless
variety of soft, velvety Alabastins
shades which will make any home
brighter end more sanitary.
Sample tint cards free at dealers.
Write us for free color plans for
decorating your home.
Sold by Paint. Dm*. Hard war* and Gen
eral Storeain carefully acaled and properly
labeled packages, at 60c the package for
white and 66c the package for tints. Sc.
thatthename''Alaba»iine"iioneach pack
age before it it opened either by younell
or the workmen. 1
The AUbastine Company II
Grand Baplda, Mich. JL
I Eastern Office. 105 Water St, N.V. City.
■a m WPIITA Send for my "Hpcclnl Offer tot
PATpIITV Simple Invention-." Km: ad
■ 08 I BaIS | W vim without i-hargu Innv to
obtain a patent. Bend for my free patent booklet.
BiruAit M. Kitciiin. Ouray llldg.. Washington. li.C.
HSTPMTi> w.u.. a. r.i,M, FntanA er»
PATENTS tEraafisc *kw,a

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