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Red River prospector. (Red River, Taos County, N.M.) 1900-190?, August 04, 1904, Image 3

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Red River Prospector,
RED RIVER,
NEW MEXICO.
HAD NO MONKEY RANCH.
8 ! Had Q ad Idas of tha Imitations
of tha Country.
A itory told U Illustrative of the
Swedish dialect and the possibilities
thereof anent the recent visit here of
a clever traveling man who fooled the
members of the Board of Tradv and
the representative of a newjijipcr so
completely that the reporter took him
to a photograph cillery and had his
Picture taken for th aper. wrote
column story about tie advent on tae
loard of Senator Swanson of Minne
sota, who had coin here In the tnter
Ht of the antl-ontttui bill.
Mr. Keene atory was of a maa who
as riding oil his bicycle throsrgh a
thinly so it tad sertlon of Minnesota.
Something went xvrong with aik wheel
and he had to dismount and trundle
it along tor twveral mi lea fore he
' ami to house. He haste up and
rappwl sjt the front door, & Ull. raw
honed Swede 'appeared.
"Have yon got a meratay wrench?"
uskess the vAieelman.
"No," salt the Swede, ' Ay not have
"nkey reach."
"Do you know hetv I ran And
?
"Vel, Ay don't know. Nels Nelson,
"vn, eight miles trp 'de road, he got
cattle ranch; Ay got heep ranch; Ay
ink a man must in a dam fool a
hav monkey ranch 'an ties country."
SCOTLAND'S LAW FORBIDS HOLT-
Soma acts That la-voters of tfee Qaama
May Jit I Know.
Scotland, as everybody knows, l :(he
lantHwhere gob? .originated and tin inn. i
where it most 'flourishes. But if tho
law was strict eenforced north rff I Use
Tweed it would, go hard with the .play
rrs of the royislijgame In "Bonnie Scot
land." Qolf flayers there may not
know It, but Ifkey are liable u a sen
tence of ilex a l or their Indulgence 1 In
their favortm sport. Technically U1b
-Is literally m ' fact In ancient times,
'when Srotiirnd always had work for
her soldier -to do, all young men "were
required to, perfect themselves I in Tch-
ery. They preferred to jflny golf, and
fo serious k rival did the iramc become
that it was for a time suppressor! and
made a eepital offense, T.hnt eurioiis
law neveri'has been repealled, and may
still be round on the tatute book.
There seems to he no iwmmi, nwwever,
of the law ever havinx baen enforced.
This legislation in regard to ;goll re
minds one of Kipling's 'charge that
football tand cricket ara occupying the
attention of the youth rff England to
the cxclnslon of the more serious busi
ness of ' fighting hrs -attack on "The
Bannered fool at the wicket and the
muddled oaf at the goal."
8HE KEPT HERWVORD.
Mr. Martin Nat as A nitons as lis TTai
for Ills Wire's indomaisnL
A few days ago the usually clever
Mr. Martin was talking .at the dinner
table In his usual clever manner about
the inconsistency of .women.
"These young ladles who: protest that
they are never going .to marry.'" he
broke out. "Everybody knows they
will belle their owa 'words at the very
llrst opportunity."
He paused and evidently hoped that
Mrs. Martin would come m the rescue
of her sex, but that .discreet woman
.held her tongue.
"Why, Mary," he continued, "you
remember how It was1 with yourself. I
have heard you say -more than once
you wouldn't marry the ibeat man
: aillve."
"Well, I didn't," satu Mrs. Martin.
Why Tramps At rr ramps.
A university professor, during his
summer holiday, has been traveling
about England asking every tramp
that he met why he didn't work, says a
London exchange.
He Interviewed 2.000 .vagrants, and,
classing them according to the various
reasons they gave far not earning their
daily bread in an orthodox manner, we
get the following:
Six hundred and fi'fty-ithree said they
were wellilng to work, but could not
obtain any.
Four hundred and fifty-five. aou Id not
give any reason that would hold wa
ter. Three hundred and one thought that
no one ought to have to work, and If
some people were foolish enough 'to
do so well, they Intended living on
those said people.
Four hundred and seven were on
their way to procure work at distant
towns, having letters In their posses
sion promising them employment at
the said towns, and the remaining 994
were waiting for relatives so .die and
leave them their money.
rcmala Hints "an si rlk.
Birds are famous lor "women's
rights" strikes that 1b, the females
sometimes flock together, abandoning
or driving away the males, and refuse
to do any "housework" whatever. They
desert their nests anal will not finish
building. They leave their eggs to
grow cold and unhateha'Ule. and not b
Ing will Induce them to return. The
male birds grow extremely concerned
at such times, but they have no rem
edy, for throughout the beast and bird
creation the male wilt never attack: a
female, though the opposite often hap
pens. Warblers and starlings especi
ally are given to these "female work
ers' strikes "
it to easy enough to love yonr neigh
bora If they are far enough away.
As swy postman will tell you, some
ouoDle expect too much.
i$oi0ieo
The Ring or the Man?
By r. H. LANCASTER. S
0000000 00 00 00
I opyrlght, i ma. by Daily Story Publishing Oonpany.
The trouble all began In Qub Molden
doing the unexpected thing. Every
body predicted, and with reason, that
If Molly Cartwell got engaged before
the season was over It would be to
young Maxwell Barton, the broad
ehouldered newspaper man from Mis
sissippi. And up to that momentous
afternoon It Is fair to say that Molly
and Max shared the common convic
tion. They wr treat friends. Every
body also said that It would be aa ex
cellent match. 'For Molly," some of
the women al4eJ. But that was only a
spurt of faun tain e meanness over whloh
the men rugged their shoulder.
They knew the state of Max's finances.
And cow Molly had awnt dwn word
that aa Was sorry, hat that she would
not aw bik) to go feoattng tthls after
noon hd Max had vwung off U the
whauft, caverlng hts 'disappointment
with one of Righror's sunns
"Qsa, my Mexican Juahita.
la the laioonllght 3 -will .meet br,
1f 'down ujc.-n thfe silver Rio
Grande."
Wolly heard, &fl th hand that held
the beautiful r 11 twitched nervously.
"What a vtaki he had! And every-
thtnt, about failm Is as big as his voice,"
she. idded regretfully. "I wonder If he
would cure, much, il would hate to
hurt lil in. 8!e is such a happy hearted
fellow in suite 'Of his bad luck." Her
eyes went Jiadk toUhe ring.
For this was the unexpected thing
Bus HoMm 'had 'done. He had written
Wlss Mcilly CiitMwell a business-like
offer of marriage and backed up his
offer with u perfect love of a diamond.
"If I see the ring on your hand to
night, il shall understand that you
have Seolded to make me one of the
happiest 'Of men," had been the formal
ending of I that formal letter.
"I suppose II wlll have to get mar
ried some day," she reflected. But of
a truth, this was not exactly the way
she had Intended to be made love to
by the man she would eventually mar
ry. IHeaven knows what she had in
tended -Should happen. Most girls
crave a' romantic love affair, and there
was mi romance about this straight
cot and thrust letter; nothing but .the
ring.
Oh, that ring! What a beauty it
was. How. the other girls would go .on
over It.
Everybody knew Gus Holrten had
more money than he could spend.
That was all they did know about him.
'The Idea' Of marrying a man he had
not met a dozen times! Wiry under
t he sun I had he taken It into ibis head
to 'be In snch a hurry!
"The happiest of men." How .cold
it looked on paper. No doubt he had
written it because he considered It the
correct thing, like the "Yours truly"
at the bottom of a business .letter.
'For a minute she gave place to pet
tishness and wished with all her heart
that Ous Holden had kept his old let
ter and his old rlns to himself, .and
that she was out on the water having a
good time with Max. Dear 'did Max.
with his huge head and deep voice,
and, best of all, honest, hapsiy heart.
AH very charming attributes, mo
doubt, but yet not much In the 'way .of
assets' when looked at from the dollars
and cents point of view.
"And I'll have to get married some
day. Gracious knows I don't want to
he an old maid." She picked up the
ring and looked at it lovingly.
"You are a beauty, aren't you? Why.
"Max would have to sell everything he
owns, down to his golf clubs, before he
could give a girl such u thing as this.
But, then, Max Is a man, and he .does
work hard. My goodness, how glori
ously he could make love ttv a girl, if
only he could afford it." And Molly
pushed aside the ring and dropped her
'face into her hands, that she might the
better rrcRll a certain delicious after
noon she and Max had Bpent together
tramping over the hills with their
kodaks. The huskiuess toat had come
"You pretty thingr
Into that big voice of his when he
thanked her for having given him Buch
a happy two hours. How strong and
tender he was always, always.
itli bother, I'd rather wait for Max
half a lifetime than marry anybody
else. I Bhall learn telegraphy or some
thing and turn bachelor girl. I'll write
to Gua Holden and tell him so. And
Vtt send hack " The exquisitely cut
stone flashed up at her from Its purple
cushion. Molly Just had to stop and
look at it and while she looked the
resolution died out of her fr.ee.
"You pretty thing," she said softly
"1 wonder if you would fit. Just ex-
5l,iWj-!iol
a P 0 1 I Vr
If
o 0$ 00 00 00
00 00 00 00 000
sctlyl Why, how did be know what
slsa to get? Maybe he does care, In
hli way, and of coiine he couldn't be
litre Max. But, then, I really don't
know that Max carea or that 1 would
care If he did care. I suppose I could
learn to love Mr. Holden It I had to.
Aftw all youth and love are very fine
In blank verse, but you can't make a
''.vine at them. The beat thing you
can do, Molly Cartwell, Is to take the
gifts the gods provide you and say
"Thank you." He doesn't ask you to
say that you love him, only to wear the
ring. And graciotia knows that will
be easy enough to do. Especially when
those girls from the other club are t
take supper here to-night." She turned
the ring rlowly and a blase of light
leaped out from every apex.
"My goodness, how I Hituld hate to
see you flashing on another girl's An
ger. And that's what would happen,
you know. Gus Holden isn't the man
to dally over a thing. If you don't
wear it Borne other girl will, and pret
ty quick, too." She gased at the flash
ing stone wistfully. It was very beau
tiful, yet not bo beautiful as the light
la Max's eyes had been when he told
ber huskily that she had made him
happy.
"Well, It was decided at laBt." The
diamond in her lap winked up at her
Tt was nrt a precise middle-aged man.
'knowingly. Presently Mr. Holden
would come ha with his eyeglasses. She
"wondered a trifle drearily what kind of
a figure he would cut as one of the
happiest of men. But she knew she
-would he glad when he did come and it
was all over.
There was a step outside and Molly
felt that she was quite equal to the oc
casion. It was not a precise middle
aged man, however, that came through
the open window. Nothing but a bass
voice trolling out a vaudeville song:
"Oh my Mexican Juanlta,
In the moonlight I will meet her,
Way oowa upon the silver Rio
Grande."
"Max, my splendid Max. No, I'm "
Molly clenched the ring In her palm
and started upstairs on a run.
"Why, Molly!"
"IU'k pardon, Max. I was In a hur
ry 1 didn't see "
"All right, but see here. I've been
made editor and I'm going to get
married."
"Who to?"
""Why, to you."
"Oh, Max. I'm so glad! '
"Are you. dear? I know I am."
"Max, you silly. 1 didn't mean that.
Of course. I am glad, too. But what 1
meant was -let me go just a minute
1 want to get rid of this miserable
thing."
Wasps Worsa than Hnllets.
Richard Harding Davis relates this
Incident, which happened while he was
acting as correspondent during the
English-Boer war.
A regiment of Scottish Highlanders,
noted for their bravery in action, dur
ing the heat of the battle were sudden
ly seen to break ranks and run In all
directions. The officers as well shared
lu the stampede, and apparently made
no attempts to urge the men under
them Into line. Their behavior was a
surprise to everybody on ihe field, r.nd
after the battle was aver the cuiunel of
the regiment was summoned before
Gen. Roberts.
"What the devil was the matter with
your regiment?" aske.l "Bobs."
"Well." replied the colonel, there Is
not a man in the refiment afraid of a
Dutchman's bullet, but we were steer
ed Into a field literally Infested with
wasps' nests, and you know, general,
we were all In kills and with bare
legs."
Carious Mlsandarslanriluff"
One of the strange traits of little
children Is their utter misunderstand
ing of many simple thing, and the en
durance of this misunderstanding with
them through years and years. Thus,
there is a lawyer of Philadelphia who
thought, until he was twenty or twenty-one
years old, that there was such
a word as "pard-narsens" In the lang
uage, tils father, a religious roan,
had said grace' always at the table,
and the boy bad heard, Incuriously,
three tlnu-s a day, "pard-narsens" in
the grace, without comprehending In
the least that "pardon our sins" were
the words his father actually bad
spoken.
Much of man's uubapplness Is due
to his getting what he expects, but
doesn't want.
WRK F SCIENTISTS
Some Discoveries and
During the
The spontaneous combustion of coal
has always been a source of danger
upon colliers and other vessels carrying
It In large quantltles.as It absorbs con
siderable oxygen from the air, which,
In combination with Its carbonaceous
constituents, gnerates heat, and this
In turn results In combustion. Many
attempts have been made to overcome
the difficulty, but so far all have proved
futile. Thomas Clayton, ot Iondon,
England, however, It seems, has sug
gested a method which promises to be
efficacious, and Is at the same time
quite simple. After a vessel Is loaded
he Injects It; to the hold containing the
coal sulphur dioxide gas and then bat
tens down the hatches. A number of
experiments have been irled with the
method and they all appear to Indi
cate its entire success. A chamber was
filled with about six per cent of the
gas, and upon thrusting Into It a light
ed torch It was Immediately extin
guished. A long lighted torch, Inserted
alowly, was next used with the same
result. Then a broad bar of red hot Iron
was tried and a torch composed of
straw saturated with naphtha, also a
bucket of naphtha Into which a red hot
bar of Iron was thrust, but nothing
would Ignite or explode in the pres
ence of the gas.
raraeurly Tea-
Mate, or Paicguay tea, which Is the
favorite beverage among a population
of some 20,000,000, grows wild in the
woods of the southern half of South
America. For many years Its cultiva
tion was a lost art. Although large
plantations were planted by Jesuit
missionaries more than a century ago.
later attempts to raise the plant were
fruitless, and not untl'. recently have
new plantations been established In
Paraguay. The secret of cultivation, It
is alleged, Is that the seeds will not
germinate until treated with a potas
sium salt. The leaves are usually pre
pared for market by roasting over a
brushwood fire, grinding to powder,
and ramming Into rawhide bags; but
the dried leaves are sometimes merely
broken. With a liberal supply of mate,
native Paraguayans are said to do hard
work for days at a time with scarcely
any food.
Aa Illuminating; Snggaitloa.
la Illustration of the value of Edi
son's new Btorage battery, Franklin H.
Head, in a lecture recently delivered
before the students of the College of
Commerce and Administration at the
University of Chicago, suggested as a
possibility of future Illuminating meth
ods the use of a belt of windmills to
run dynamos for the storage of bat
teries with electricity. Such a series
of windmills, he said, would be able to
supply enough storage batteries with
electricity to light a whole city contln
aoii8ly, and perhaps to heat It also.
New W ap i for tha Trapper.
As many wild animals prowl at night
and remain in their lairs all day,
many schemes are devised by the hun
ter and trapper to slay them or cap-
Bait Oun Suspends I from a Tree.
ture tbem twlh automatic traps, which
have only to be set In their path to
tempt them with the bait and take
them unawares. Below will be found a
new contrivance for this work, de
signed especially for the killing of
wolves and other large game. As will
be seen, the tmplemeut is a sort of
gun, designed to be suspended from
the limb of a tree or other convenient
support. It has a barrel adapted to
carry a cartridge, the tube proper be
ing Inserted In a larger wooden case
for weight and protection. A breech
block is mounted on one side ot the
barrel, and an opening is made
through the case for the insertion of
the cartridge In Its chamber. The firing
pin Is mounted in the end of the
breech block, and Is actuated by a
colled spring. At the muzzle of the
gun will be seen a bait fixed on a
curved hook attached to a sliding rod,
the latter connecting with a trip-lever
which releases the firing pin and dis
charges the gun. To put the weapon
In operation a cartridge is Inserted and
the firing pin drawn back, when the
gun is suspended from overhead at a
height which compels the animal to
strain its head upward to reach It,
thus bringing Its head in line with the
direction of the bullet. Oliver J. Da
Roshey of Iron Mountain, Mich., Is the
Inventor.
Ull Walla In Weataro China.
The French traveler, Charles Endes
Bonln, who Is now exploring the very
heart of Western China, reports from
Kausou that not only gold, but also
petroleum occurs in extensive deposits
In that part of the Chinese empire. Pe
troleum wells are especially numerous
in the Nan-Shan mountains, where the
Chinese authorities have entrusted four
wealthy families with the exploitation
of the deposits. These people have to
deliver a certain part of the output to
the lovernment, while the rest is sold
to -onsumers, either In the form of lu
brlcullng or burning oil. Mr. Bonln
Inventions Recorded
Last Week.
says that the methods of working the
welU are extcremely primitive.
Irrigation at Low Coat.
It Is becoming more and more ap
parent that Irrigation Is destined to
have a larger place In the agriculture
of the humid portion of the United
States than a few years ago was
thought possible. The solution of the
problem of irrigation rtsts largely In
the quantity of water available and
ability to direct tt about the land at
low cost. David Hutton of Quartette,
Nev., has designed a novel machine for
elevating water from streams and dis
charging It on higher land, the ap
paratus working automatically and
without cost, after the Installation of
the plant, which Is In itself inexpen
sive. In the illustration Is shown a ma
chine In operation. It consists of a
frame resting on the bank of the
Btream, supported either by Its own
Ilfllng Water from a Stream.
weight or anchored to piles driven In
the earth, with a shaft poised at an
angle of 45 degrees to support a series
of buckets, revolving between the
stream and the discharge trough on the
frame. The buckets are mounted on
arms radiating from the shaft, and be
sides each bucket Is a broad paddle
blade which dips Into the water as the
lowest point is neared, the action of
the current revolving the shaft and
elevating the buckets In turn to the
highest point of revolution, where they
are tilted automatically to discharge
their contents Into the trough. Though
the strength of the current be small,
the quantity of water elevated will yet
be large, as the flow Is regular and
unceasing.
' igrjpik-
Te Save the Gatta-rarrha Tree.
On account of the extreme usefulness
of guttapercha in constructing sub
marine cables, every effort is being
made to save the tree that yields the
valuable gum from destruction. No
satisfactory substitute for the gutta
percha found In the foreBts of the
Malay Peninsula and In Malacca has
been discovered, but the natives, in
order to get Quick returns, are destroy
ing the trees so rapidly that a gutta
percha famine Is feared. To prevent
this, the French, Dutch and British
governments are striving not only to
prevent waste of the trees already ex
isting, but. to Increase their number
by transplantation and cultivation. Ex
periments with transplanted trees are
being made in Reunion and Madagas
car. At present it is said to be almost
Impossible to And a full-grown gutta
percha tree. Youth's Companion.
Height of Waves.
During a storm In which the wind
velocity varied from 80 to 160 kilo
meters per hour (50 to 93 miles) the
heights of waves were observed at the
Peterhead breakwater In Scotland. The
results showed the height from crest
to hollow was Vl.'l meters (about 40
feet), the period from 13 to 17 seconds,
and the length of the waves from IS
to 213 meters (from 500 to 700 feet).
These figures are larger than those
usually accepted for ocean waves,
Which are approximately: Waves in a
strong breeze, about 9Vs feet; In a gale,
about 14H feet; waves In a strong gale,
about 20 feet; waves in a hurricane,
about 27 feet.
Itlrh Dlsrorery In rinl tnti.
It Is reported from St. Petersburg
i that a Russian engineer, M. Berislow-
al?t hon p.... . .!.- .1 1 -
ant, tto 'i .... i . . i. ii .
deposits of ozokerite (mineral wax) In
the extreme north of Finland. The de
posits are located on the Kemlokl river
and are said to be very rich in paraffin.
A Handy Tool llox.
On every farm there should be gim
lets, augers and bits, chisels, files,
hammers, awls for mending harness,
etc. Then there should be a full supply
of nails, screws, bolts and nuts. To
make a chest for these things, select
four boxes of the proper size and
shape and with some half-Inch lum
ber build a frame for them to worfc
In; over them arrange a top, and then
build on a small box. hinglag it and
placing a hasp, or If necessary a lock
on It. This small box should be divided
into small compartments with spaces
at the back for small tools. The draw
ers may be arranged to suit the tools
or the nails and screws that are to go
Into tbem.
yiJfiDilliliKIt lillif Hi. i LutuLn 1 IIiiHl i
ODD LOTTERY FRIZE.
t ... r. i a Sonroa of sini h Embtrraaa-
meat to IK " Inn".
At Dieppe a "tombola" was drawn at
the Menagarle Peion the prise, a liv
ing Hon. Immediately the winning
number wai announced the holder
rrled out: "This way!" and held up the
lucky ticket. "All right," said the
manager, "the Hon Is yours." There
upon the winner approached the cage a
pair of scissors in hand, and stretched
forth his hand, evidently to "mark"
the right Hon, but was slapped by an
employe, who cautioned him to be care
ful or he might "smart" for his baste.
"Very well," said the winner; "I will
sleep over It. and let you know to-morrow
how I have arranged for the ae
11 very." "No, no," said the managnr,
"the Hon must be taken away seaace
tanante." "Well." replied the wlnn
"you have kept your word In offering
me a live lion, but I would rather have
a dead one! Olve me Ave minutes to
get a gun and I will coon settle the
matter."
The manager said he had no objec
tion to that plan, but added: "Whatt
will you do with a dead Hon? You
will only get the skin. Now, I have
the skin of a dead Hon, Jvhich I will
give you, and you can let me" keep the
live Hon." This arrangement', which
saved much trouble to everybocJw, was
Joyfully accepted by both uartlcs.
. "v !
No Store Mademoiselles.
The cause of woman sweeps on re
lentlessly. The Woman's Suffrage so
ciety ot Paris has Just legislated the
appellation of "mademoiselle" out of
existence, Ilenceforwarfl they decline,
as a body '.nd as Individ, nils, to an
swer to anything but "madame." Mar
ried or etngle or widowed, 10 years old
o'r a hundred, It Is Just the same; no
reply, or at any rate, none that could
be printed, will escape them so long as
thoy are addressed as "mademoisello.'-'
They have discovered a 8uggectVo. of
Inferiority, their resolutions even say
of servitude, In the custom that
would refuse their sex a collective and
all-embracing title. A he, of wha'evei
age, Is always "monsieur." Why shou'd
not a she be always "raadame?" The
herolneB of Racine, CorneHle and Mo
Here, married or not, were never any
thing but "madame," and the "dignity
of the sex" demands, apparently, that
the Invidious distinctions of modern
usage should be dropped. As a matter
of fact, they have already been
dropped, partly, at say rate, In the
"American Athens." The street car
conductors of Boston are compelled to
address all their women passengers as
"madam," without reference to age,
color or rare, previous condition of
servitude or present condition of cloth
ing. Got. Shaw Answers Interrupters
A story is told of Governor Shaw
of Iowa In last year's campaign. Popu
lists in the audience were asking a
good many questions, especially one
half-drunken fellow. Gov. Shaw an
swered patiently and bided his time.
A man well down in front insisted on
asking a question every five minutes,
on an average. He usually prefaced
them by such remarks as, "Just a
minute, please," or "Let me Interrupt
for a minute." In an unhappy moment
he broke In with, "Pardon me, but
Before he could finish, the Governor, a
rather self-satisfied look spreading
over hla face, replied: "Well, I've par
doned lots worse fellows than you In
my time, and I suppose it would be un
just to draw the line here."
Pretty girls can see no reason why
other people should not Judge by ap
pearances. More people have died from colds
(?an were ever killed in battle.
Married constables of the London po
lice force receive forty pounds of coal
a week nil the year arouud.
FREE
A WONDERFUL SHRUB CURES
KIDNEYand BLADDER
Diseases, Rheumatism, etc.
In the sliort time, that Alknvls, the Kavu Kavo
ihrub coiuuoiin.l, hits been b, fore the American
publln, its Cures of v.irlous forms of Kidney and
Bladder discuses. Rhmimatlesnii Gouty Disorders
havo been numbered by the thousands. Alkavli
has not been extensively advert ised, through News
papers or otherwise, but has mude lis way entirely
on Its merits, and throueh the fact that ever
uAi-rer emi make fn-e trial nf Its w. ndurful cura
tive powers, uud judge of lta vulue from personal
I' Hill lit.
V. John Will, Helta t. Rural Dtllnr, a? saca. at.
The President of the Suffolk Hospital and ins
pensary, Uosluii Mhm , eatulillahed under th,. lawr
of the State, writes bept., 1Mb, 1W1, aa follows-
" QmlUmm: As a rule wo are unwilling to en
dorse any preparation the formula of whleh la nol
made public to the medical profession, but the ust
of your product has so fully convinced us of Hi
Jcmedial value that our otjfectlon has been over
come. Let usaay In a word that ve havo tested II
on somechninlonaMsof Bladder and Kheumatlc
trouble, and it hasCured when old and established
compounds have wholly fulled. Our good wordi
lire at your dtspnaal, for all should know of the
i;ood accomplished by its use.
James Thomas, Kso , of the Board of Review
lliuvau of Pensions, Washington, D. C, writes -Was
cured of a usually fatal Kidney Trouble aftci
many physicians had faded and hehad given ur
all hope of recovery Mr. John Will, Vincic,
Ind., writes: Waa told by two physicians one be
lug my son In law, that neither be nor any olhei
doctor could cure me, but nevertheless "Alkavia"
did the work Uany ladlosalso Join In testifying to
the wonderful curatl vepowers of Alkavli In Kid
nev uud Blind diseases, and other troublesome
ulHIctlnni peculiar to womanhood, which can not
with propriety Ik) described beta.
That you may Judge of tha value of this Great
Discovery for yourself, we will leud you oueLarge
Case hy mall Free, only asking that when cured
yourself you will recommend Ii toothers. It Is a
lureHiasdriet uteand can not fall. AddnaM. Tha
Lhurch Kidney Cure Company, No. 406 Fourth.
Avenue, New York City,

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