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The Saguache Crescent
Saguache , Colorado
August 9, 1906     The Saguache Crescent
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August 9, 1906

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WEEKI Happeninp of the Seven Day's. Gmtherea ~wom A~ Ute ~'orld Comdolmo4 , Spmee for the of Our Readtorge Personal. pulisher of th~ and one of the well men of Ohio died Dayton, aged 69 years. F. Tracey, of the Phil- court, Is slated to sue- as vice governor- the latter assumes the in September. of the Kansas Proposes to establish a for the conviets under 0sbo~n, vf ]St. Louis, Celebrated his 80th birth distinctlen of being the 'Jated press correspon-! served the association for l ~tinuously. . ~e~1 Bickle, one of the n "'i 41c'.m politicians of West-i ta, recently Jumped from of a hospital at Guthrlei and sustained injuries hls death. for 30 years chlefl American embassy in He had served under and ambassadors and friend of James Rus- of Cleveland, O., of the charge of Court in connection with of the Electric Railway recently. been issued by the war transferring MaJ. Gen. A. from San Francisco to St. Charles J. Train, corn- of the United States recently in Chefoo, He was 61 years WOuld have retired from in May of next year. the heaviest man in Kan- Leavenworth ~ recently. 450 pounds. Sant, of Minnesota, chief marshal of at the Minneapolis MeArthur, who recent- from an 18-months' tour has resumed command of the Pacific with at San Francisco. Missouri, has accepted to deliver an address celebration in Tulsa, 3. a son of former Secre- Gage committed in a Seattle, Wash. Mlmeel~'~aneoum. 8age, a nephew of the late has announced that he the will of the millionaire of Havana, Cuba, and have resigned in an- a request for their resig- Palma. demoerate recently H. Kimmerle, of or governor. William J. adorsed. meeting of the Pan at Rio de Janeiro made a speech defining of the United States, and and kindly dis- all questions that may republicans recently nom- S. E. Chamberlain for of public ill- thick fog off Newport, R. occurred between the Alabama and Illinois. was seriously damaged. 76,000 acres of the pasture land will as allotv~mnts for Indian since J~e ~1901. actress was near .Philadelphia to of Plttsburg, Pc. chief of the has been assassinated. offlcecs of that city within a year. of government of- it was decided that would not be before the grand government wished to immunity to the head Oil company. of the Russian cruiser was sent to Abe, has vessel, hoisted the red to sea. department is nearly applications of minis- to be chaplains on war- fiscal year ended June 30 the United States smoked cigars and 3,- Washington, built at the New York Shipbulld- in Camden, N. J,, has turned over to the gee- have broken out Me., complete- brick buildings and of merchandise. The $50,000, ~ ~overed by :is announced of the Publishing corn- Joseph McCann the aeronaut who~ fell at the Salt Lake Palace owing to the failure of a parachute to work has since died. His home was near Des Molnes, la Two new flour mills have Just been completed at Kansas City with a capacity of 4,500 barrels per day which gives the .mills of that city a! total capacity of 14,000 barrels of! flour per day. The French embassy at Washingtonl has been instructed to express the; deep regrets of the French govern- ment at the killing of Lieut. Clarence England, on board the cruiser Chat- tanGo,a, by the crew of a French cruiser while at target practice. John C. "Hately, receiver for the Zion City industries has issued an ap- peal to themoneyed believers in the Dowie doctrines to contribute for the relief of the destitute of the commun- ity, stating that many are underfed and insuflleiently clothed. Traffic over the Mount Cenis rail- road, interrupted by the recent cloud- burst has been entirely re-established.l The Hill trunk company's plant at Nashville. Tenn., has been gutted by fire. Mrs. Corey has been granted a di. vorce from her husband, the president of the United States Steel company, in the courts at Rend, New on the grounds of desertion. The question of alimony was not brought up, as it was stated at the trial that a satis-' factory financial settlement had been arrived at between the parties. A negress, living in Kingston, Ky.,t recently gave birth to.six children., They were were all alive at last ac- counts. According to the" suggestion of Chairman Sherman that each repub- lican in the Country contribute a dol- lar to the congressional campaign fund, President Roosevelt enclosed his money in a letter to Mr. Sherman heartily endorsing the plan. The hanging of Allen Mathias, a negro, who criminally assaulted a white girl, took place at Mayfleld, Ky., in a legal manner recently. It was Just 50 minutes from the time thee jury was sworn in until the negro was pronounced dead. A letter was made public In Chica- go recently in which William J. Bry- an demands the resignation of Roger Sullivan as national democratic com- mitteeman from Illinois, charging that he holds the office through fraud. Mr. Sullivan in a caustic statement to the press refused to step down. The encampment' of regulars and national guard at Chickamauga Na- tional park has been formally opened. The entire Russian garrison at Sveaborg, Finland, with the exception of four companies of lvfantry, revolted recently seized all the artillery and machine guns and gained complete control of the fortress. Fighting con- tinued for several hours and many were killed or wounded onboth sides. Frederick Best, of Saiina, Kan., re- cently died iu a Kansas City hospital as the result of the bite of a hog. The Iowa republicans In state con- vention at Des Molnes nominated Gee. A. B. Cummins for a third term and a full state ticket. The platform adopted declared for a revision of the tariff and a primary election law and opposes free passes and comporate in- fluence in politics. The federal authorities have began an investigation of an alleged com- bination to raise prices of lumber in San Francisco. The importation of rice !ale the Philippines during the past fiscal year decreased 60,072,411 pounds, valued at $3,084,183 in gold. The answer of the Lilly Drug com- pany to the suit of the government has been filed at Indianapolis. It practically admits the existence of the trust but denies active connection with it. The total registration for lands lu the Shoshone Indian reservation which recently closed was 10,583. Colorado recently celebrated the 30th anniversary of its admission to the union. The state department at Washing. ton has been notified that the Guate- malan army has been disbanded in ac- cordance with the recent Marblehead treaty. An official telegram from Helsing- fors, Finland says all the mutineers in fortress at Sveaborg have surrend- ered and that by' order of the emperor court martials are already trying the men implicated.. '. The New York law restricting the labor by women and children to ten hours a day and ~0 hours a week in a factory was declared "an unwar- ranted invasion of constitutional rights" in a decision handed down by Justice Olmstead in the court of spec- ial sessions recently. ~ ~i Clifford S. Hixt0n, a bookkeeper for the Union Trust company of Pitte- i burg, Pc., has confessed to embezzling $125,000 from the bank, The money was lost in stock speculation. ! The American Association of Opti- cians, in annual session at Rochester, N. Y., elected' Briggs & Palmer, of Boston, as president and Thomas Gowanlock, of Kansas City, vies pres- ident. Kansas City was chef,am the next place of meeting.-- An innovation in baakinE metho~: was inaugurated recently when s bank which will remain open through. out the 24 hours of the day and nlghl was opened for bust~sss in Chicago. At ~ meeting of Dowteites in Zion City, Wilbur G. V011va was chosen as! their candidate for general overseer! at the election to be held in September.{ Dowle's name was not mentioned. ,The public debt at the close of busi- ness July 31, 1906, less~cash in thd which is &n inc~b~e for the'month el $g,421,1!. ~ ....... GREAT AIRSHIP RACE. ISHOSHONE LANOS,I $ - DAZED WITH PAIN. AerOnauts from Seven Nations wm Contest at Paris. Parts.--Two months hence aeron. ant8 representing every nation will start from the Tuileries gardens in a race for the coupe international des aeronauts. Preparations for this great contest are proceeding apace at the Acre Club de France. Indeed a cor- respondent was informed by the seers: tary that every detail had been consid. ered and settled and the organization was complete. No effort has been spared to make the event a sporting and scientific success. The list of en- tries follows: Germany ~ Deutscher Lu~schtffer Verband, Baron Hewald, He~'r Hugo and Herr bcherl. Belgium--Aero Club de Belgique, M. Van Den Driesch. Spain--Real Aero Club de Espana, Senor J. F. Dare, Captain Kindelan y Duany, Senor F. G. De Salamanca. Amerlca~Aero Club of America, Frank S. Lahm, M. Santos-Dumont. Great Britaln~Aero Club of thQ United Kingdom, Frank E. Butler, Hen. C. S. Rolls and Professor A. K. Hunt- ington. France--The Aero Club de France, M. Jacques Balsan, Comte de Castellon de Saint Victor, Comte Henry dc La Vaulx. Italy~Societa Aeronauttca Italians Signor Alfredo Von Willer. The maximum capacity of the bal- loons has been set at 2,200 cubic met- ers. Many of them are being speci- ally constructed for the contest. Re- eently the Aero Club de France, which Is the organizing authority for this ~ear's contest, was called upon to take an important decision. Both the.Acre Club de Belgique and the Societa Aeronautics Italians asks to be al- lowed to enter a second balloon. These applications came after the time orig- Inally set for closing the entry list and were therefore refused. The Aero @lab de F~mce pointed out that due notice of the date had been given and declined to create a precedent the re- sult of which would probably have been to alter all the arrangements at the eleventh hour. THREE HUNDRED DROWNED. italian Steamship Wrecked Off Coast of Spain. Cartagena, Spain.~A terrible ma- rine disaster occurred Saturday even- ing off Cape Palos. The Italian steam- ship Sirio, from Genoa for Barcelona, Cadiz, Montevideo and Buenos Ayres, with about 800 persons on board, was ~wrecked off Hormigas island. Three hundred emigrants, most of them Ital- ians and Spaniards: were drowned. i The captain of the steamer committed suicide. The archbishop of SaG Pedro, Brazil, also Was lost, and it is repo~ted that another bishop is among the miss- In,. The remainder of the passengers and the officers and crew got away in the ship's boats or were rescued by means of boats sent to them from the shore. A number of fishermen who made attempts at rescue were drowned. Those rescued from the vessel are now at Cape Palos in a pitiable cond:- ties, being without food or clothing. The Sirio struck a rocky reef known as BaJos Hormtgas and sank soon after, stern first. Hormigas island lies about two and a half miles to the eastward of Cape Palos. The Sirio was owned by the Naviga- zione Italians of Genoa. Before he committed suicide, the captain declared the steamer had 645 passengers on board and that her crew numbered 127 men. The Strio had 570 passengers when leaving Genoa, but additional Spanish passengers were taken on board at Barcelona where the vessel touched a few hours before the disaster. The disaster occurred at 5 o'clock Saturday afternoon. The steamer was threading a difficult passage through the Hormigas group, where the Bajos Hormigas reef is a continual menace to navigation. IRRIGATION CONTRACT, Immense Enterprise Under the Cary Land Grant Act. Cheyenne.~After a lengthy confer- ence at the capitol between Governor Brooks, State Engineer Johnston and Attorney General Mullah, representing the state, and Joy Morton of Chicago, representing the Central Wyoming Ir- rigation Company, the state awarded a contract to the company to construct the irrigation works in the Shoshone Indian reservation. There were num- erous bids, some of which could.not be considered and others which were too high. The Central Wyoming Irrigation ~ompany, which is backed by the American Trust and Savings bank of Chicago, is officered as follows: Presi- dent, Joy Morton; vice-preSident, Mark Morton; secretary, Ed " H. Stearns; treasurer, Daniel Pete!~n, all resi- dents.of Chicago. The company contracts to build stor. age reservoirs, seventy-five miles of canals and furnish water for 265,000 acres at a cost to the settlers of $20 an acre with perpetual right and a pro- ~mrtionate~ interest in irrigation works. ~When ninety per cent. of the water rights are sold the settlers will elect their own officers and the Central Wyo- ming Company will withdraw. The contract involves the expenditure of $2,000,000. Work will be commenced within three months. Weld County Harvest Festival. Greeley, Colo.~Plans have now been definitely formed for the Harvest Day Festival to be held here August 23d, and everything points to the day being the biggest one of the year in northern ~olorado. Those having the affair in charge declare that the attractions will outstrip those of the flower fete held at Colorado Springs and all other special days in different parts of the state. Windsor, Eaton, Ault, Kersey, Lucerne, Peckham, t]~v~, Plattevllle and Fort ~ Lup. fton will have a hand in the cele- bration, which is for all of Weld ~nty, to ~h~w the ~@reat ~m~mrce~ within its borders. RESULT OF FIRST DAY'S DRAW- ING AT LANDER SOME LUCKY COLORADANS First Ticket Drawn by Hans Berlin of Laramie, Wyoming~Can Sell for $3,000---Wyoming Cowboy Gets Sec- ond Prize~Third Goes to Fairplay, Colorado, Miner. Lander, Wyo.~At 9:45 o'clock Sat- urday morning the drawing prelimi- nary to the throwing open for settle- ment of the Shoshone reservation be- gan here on a large platform on Main street. Commissioner W. A. Richards of the General Land Office and Draw- ing Commissioners W. R. Schnitger of Cheyenne and S. Maginnis of Billings, Montana, presided. Three boys were selected to draw the names. More than a score of names of Cole-' radans were in the first 600 drawn. No. l~Hans Berlin of Laramie, Wyoming, will select his farm and work it himself, although he was of- fered $8,000 for it. No. 2--Edward S. Buck of Basin, Wyoming is a cowboy. He has been offered $4,000 for his selection, which he will make to-morrow. No. 3~Thomas Bly, a miner, of Fair- play, wired friends here that he would start at once for the reservation to se- lect his prize. He can sell it for $2,500. The following are among the Colo- radans who drew prizes Saturday: 572--E. T. Baker, Denver. 598--C. Moran, Denver. ll0--A. T. Cordill, Denver. 127--Frank Martin, Ault. 148--John D. Mllletan, Denver. 188 Clark C. Neff, Greeley. 189--Rudalth Johnson, Niwot. 242--Herman H. Bierman, Denver. 243--F. Blackley, Denver. 622--J. Smith Johnson, Greeley. 363~W. J. Orchard, Denver. 365--William J. Bratton, Denver. 383--E. Earle Moore, Fort Collins. 406--Thillis E. Williams, Denver. 425--Oliver E. Burke, Denver. 433--James E. Reeder, Cripple Creek. 471--John S. McPherson, Fort Col- llns. 494--E. L. Coates, Boulder. 559--J. A. Glick, Fort Collins. 570--C. N. Cossman, Monte Vista. 623--William Baldwin, Denver. 718--Charlie O. Petrie, Pueblo. 775--Myron E. Walker, Valverde. 777~William Joplin,, Louisville. 783--Warren F. Ferris, Denver. 623--William Baldwin, by Ural Reed, Denver. 816--Newton F. Campbell, Crip- ple Creek. 818--Bernard Tarrell, Idaho Springs. 822--Robert F. Patterson, Spring field. 849--Julius E. Spoltz, Sterling. 850~William Wallace, Greeley. 807--Henry Baum, Victor. 868--Albert S. Frost, Denver. 670~Adalaine E. Munn, Denver. 871--George Bl~hm, Fort Collins. 889--Alva V. Calvert, Fort Collins. 898--Ezra D. Seymour, Denver. 923--John Burkln, Victor. 959--John H. Heist, Sterling. 972--Arthur J. Morton, Denver. 939 James L. Peak, Victor. ]510~Slmon William& Fort Collins. 1514~William Counts, by Robert Gardner, Anaconda. 1565~James Maloney, Fort Collins. 1566~James McGinnis, Boulder. 1595~George H. Alberts, Westctiffe. 1237--Frank Kraux, Denver. 1270~Ed. Blystad, Boulder. 1288~Charles E. Bailey, Eldorado Springs. 1296~Thos. J. Ltller, Wellington. 1316~W'illiam M. Mooney, Fort Col- lins. 1317~Roy E. Hayes, Cortez. 1326~Sylvie T. Smith, Crested Butte. 1331--George W. Bertrem, Fort Col- lins. 1346~Neil C. McKenzie, Boulder. 1352--John L. Ankley, Fort Collins. 1388--Norville H. Robinson, Denver. ~1389--Maud Hall, Denver. ]390~Frank J. Muller, Crow Creek. 1441~George P. Mason, Greeley. 1607~David S. Johnson, Lafayette. 1668~Ernest B. Davis, Lupton. 1718~Clalre S. Miller, Denver. 1723--Wesley K. Wallace, Denver. 1730~William Edwards, Greeley. 1751--Oscar L. Merrill, Cripple Creek. 1752~Lucius E. Gibson, Denver. 1753--John B. McCarter. Lucerne. 1786--Charles E. Packett, Fort Col- tins. 1788~John B. Olark. Louisville. 1790~Walter S. Combs, Grand Val- ley. 1806~Andrew F. Hartman, Ana- conda. 1813~Leonard M. Rig,on, Lucerne. 1823~John J. Lewis, Pearl. 1852--William E. Carter, by Alva E. Calvert. Fort Collins. 1863~Samuel J. Browning. Denver. 1901~Cyrus H. McCormick, Gree- ley. lel--Albert Bonathan, Fort Collins. 1929~James R. Peaxce. Denver. 1958~Edgar F. Combs. Denver. 1959~Charles H. Frost, by A. F. Frost, Denver. 1975~Charles B. Roach. Greeley. 1979--Burr A. Rowell, Boulder. 2000~Frank C. Small, Colorado Springs. 2020~Clarence Llttlefield. Denver. 2021--Harry B. Wilcox, Denver. 2031~Claude V. Brown, Denver. 2047~Francis Wager, Boulder. 2052~A. P. Young (by C. B. Parker), La Salle. 2078~Ira R. Kault, Denver. 2102~George Blerachenk, Fort Col- lins. 2107~Jacob Waeker, Fort Morgan. 2111--F. Palmer, Greeley. 2164~Peter Kern, Loveland. 2173~Arthur W. Upson, Denver. 1024~Frank L. Conner. Denver. 1035~Morris B. McElfresh, by Nieh- olson, Denver. 1054~Isaac B. Ellis, Idaho Springs. 1056~Duncan R. McNaughton, Jr., Boulder. ll20~Frank Y. Looney, Ault. l145~Waiter Cox, by Ralph E. Chentry, Denver. 1203~Lee Greedy, Mavalola. 1449---Herman E. Meyers. Greeley. 1451--George B. Brison. Denver. 1452~John Hartman, Henderson. 1538~Edward E. Odiorne, Denver. The Sufferings of a Citizen of 01ymp/a, Wash. L. S. Oorham, of 616 East 4th SL, Olympia, Wash., says: "Six years ago I got wet and took cold, and was soon fiat in bed, suffering tortures with my back. Every move- ment caused an ago- nizing pain, and the persistency of it ex- hausted me, so that for a time I was "dazed and stupid. On the advice of a friend I began us- ing Dean's Kid~ney Pills, and soon no- ticed a change for the better. The kidney secretions had been disordered and irregular, and contained a heavy sediment, but in a week's time the firtne was clear and natural again and the passages regular. Gradually the aching and soreness left my back and then the lameness. I used six boxes ~o make sure of a cure, and the trou- ble has never returned." Sold by all dealers. 50 cents a box. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y. SUN~FLO~EI~ P~LOSOP~. There is no one any prouder than the girl who has a pretty white neck. We have noticed that a baldheaded 'man has always plenty of hair brushes. Love may make the world go 'round, but it takes Jealousy to make it move lively. When a man eats a peach In the dark, is the Joke on him or on the worm? One of the remarkable features of childhood is the kind of singing thst will put it to sleep. When a woman announces that she puts up cherries with the pits in, the women who take Out the pits think to themselves: "How shiftless!" What has become of the old-fash- iontd person, who said, when attend- ing a funeral: "I prefer to remember him as he looked in life, and don't care to view the remalns?"--Atchlson (Kan.) Globe. SAITH T]~E OWL. In the comic opera of llfe the chorus girls are cooks. One good thing about rainbow gold is that we can't squander it on bar- gains. Many a fond young writer's hopes come home coffined in long white en- velopes. The only jewels that man should not be ashamed to wear are the beads of honest toil. Go abroad and Godspeed you, my friends. But forget the sights you see before you see me again. A modern financier is a youth of to- day who can marry and make his fa- ther-in-law take care of them both. Consider the ways of the popular chaperon. She hath ears that bear not and eyes that obsolutely refuse to behold anything. ~EST THA~ RESTK ' %L. Rest means rest. "Cut out" worrying. 4t', Rest with a capital R. Few persons know how to rest. Rushing for trains and boats isn't resting. . - Being elbowed by a vulgar moe isn't resting. Neither is staying home and being annoyed by endless details. Overdressing, overeating and too much excitement are not restful. Over Sunday rest is best 'accom- plished by a trip to some restful place. The idea is to discover what best agrees with one and then to follow it as well as possible. PHYSICLAN SAYS Children Thrive on Grape Nuts and Cream. A Mass. physician has found a cure for constipation In chlldren~citing fifteen cases~by feeding them Grape- Nuts. "Some time ago," he writes, "I be- came interested in your food, Grape- Nuts, as a cure for constipation in children. Having tried it in my own family; I have advised it in fifteen cases in which all suffered with con- stipation more or less severe. The re- sult has been absolute relief in all. "I write this that other children may be benefited." , How much better it is thus to bring about a healthy action in the bowels of growing children by natural means than to feed them with lmprol~er food, requiring some kind of cathartic at intervals to overcome constipation. Grape-Nuts gives energy to the en- tire nervous system including the nerves that cause the natural con- traction and relaxation of the bowel muscles, that propel the food mass along. It is predigested also, and the blood easily absorbs the food as" it goes through the body, storing up vitality and force for the functions of all the organs. Children especially, should get the right start as to habits of living. They should grow into brtght; strong, cheerful men and women. Grape-Nuts solve the question of the start; a wholesome appetite will do the rest. Children's teeth are benefited by chewing Grape-Nuts, also. Your dent- ist will tell you that a certain amount of exercise in chewing firm food, is n~eessary 1,~ grow strong, beautiful teeth. Teeth need exercise Just the same as muscles, If they are to grow stroP.g and firm as nature intended. Grape-Nuts gives "the exercise and also gives material from'whioh good teeth are made. "There's a reason." Read the little book, "The Road to Well~ll~" in ~k~ t ......... PUT.WAM FADELESS DYES do no4 stain the hands or spot the kettle, e.w~pt green and purple. When the ayerage man dies the loss is generally covered by insurance. Mrs. Wlnalow's Soothln~ Syrup. For children teething, ~of~ens the gums, reduces ~. flammatlon. &nays pain, cures wind coll~. 25c a botU~ Wlgg--"BJones is awfully haughty since he made his money." ~Wagg-- "BJones has always been haughty. You knew he used to be a hotel clerk." The extraordinary popu artty of fine white goods this summer makes the choice of Starch a matter Of great im- portance. Defiance Starch, being free from all injurious ehemieats, is the only one which is safe to use on fine fabrics. Its great strength as a stiff- ener makes half the usual quantity o[ Starch necessary,~ with the result of perfect finish, equal to that when the goods were new. Stlll~Seek "Treasure Island." "Treasure island" is still a mystery. The steam yacht Rose Marine, which left England in October, 1903, to search for t~e trea~mre which tradi. tion says pirates concealed o'e Cocos island, in the Pacific, has returned to Southampton. Capt. Mathews, the skipper, is reticent as to the results of the voyage, and only says that his belief in the project has been strength- ened. The work of searching the is- land is very difficult. i i i i ITS MERIT IS PROVED REOORD OF A 6RUT MEDIOIHE A Prominent Cincinnati ~oman Tells How Lydl~ E. Plnkham's ~eEetable Compound Completely Outed Her. The great good Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound is doing among the women of America is attracting the attention of many of our leading scientists, and thinking people gener- ally. ~he following letter is only one 6f many: thousands which are ola file in the Pinkham office, and Fo to prove beyond question that Lydia E. Pink- ham s Vegetable Compound must be a remedy of greal~ merit, otherwise it could not produce such marvelous results among sick and ailingwomen. Dear ~ Pinkham:-- "About nine months ago I wa~ a great suf- ferer with female trouble, which cammd me severe pain, extreme nervousness and fre- quent l~eadaches, from which the doctor failed to relieve me. I tried Lydia E. Pink- ham's Vegetable Compound, and within a short time felt better, and after taking five bottles of it I was entirely cured, I therefore heartily recommend your Compound as a splendid female toni~ It makes the monthly periods re, far and without pain; and what a blessing ~t is to find such a remedy after so many doctors fail to help you. I am pleased to recommend it to all surfer'rng women.'~ Mr~ Sara Wilson, 31 East 3d Street, Cincin- nati, Ohio. If you have suppressed or painful periods, weakness of ~e stomach, indigestion, bloating, pelvic catarrh, nervous prostration, dizziness, faint- ness, "don't-care" and "want-to-be- left, alone" feeling, excitability, back- ache or the blues, these are sure indi- cations of female weakness, or some derangement of the organs. In such eases there is one tried and true remedy ~Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com- pound. Are You Just As Well As You Wish roBe ? Every subscriber to Good Health is privileged to submit questions on health topics to the editors, The most interesting of the~e questions are an- swered in the Question Box, a monthly department of the magazine. Others are answered by letter without cost. This is but one of many interestinlffeatures of. Good Health, the oldest health iournal inthe w~rld & big, handsomely illustrated monthly magazine. A quarter and thin ad. with your name in the space below will bring you this handsome health magazine for the next three months. Sa~le oopy teP- cent1. GOOD HEALTH PUBLISHING CO., KkTTLE CREEK. MICH. (Adlr~a)