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The Hazel Green herald. (Hazel Green, Wolfe County, Ky.) 1885-19??, November 03, 1909, Image 4

Image and text provided by University of Kentucky, Lexington, KY

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063242/1909-11-03/ed-1/seq-4/

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Five i Years jo j
of Heart Trouble Cured by
Dr Miles Heart Remedy i
1
Before I began taking Dr j I
Miles Heart Remedy I had been
suffering from heart trouble for J
over five years I had pains in j
my left side and under my j
shoulder blade could not sleep
on the left side and was so short j i I
of breath the least exertion I
would bring on the most distressI I
ing palpitation I had scarcely
taken a half bottle of the Heart i
Remedy before I could see a 4
marked change in my condition 1
tWbao I had taken six bottles II I I
was curedI I
curedMRS C C GORKEY
Northfield Va
If there is fluttering or palpi
tation it is an indication of a I
weakness of the nerves and mus
cles of tire heart It is not neces
sarily diseasedjust weak from
overwork The heart may be
weak just the same as the eyesI I
stomach or other organs You
can make a weak heart strong
by taking Dr Miles Heart Rem
edy Get a bottle from your
druggist take it according to di
rections and if it does not bene
fit he will return your money
300000
IN CASH PRIZES
TO AGENTS OF
T1E WEEKLY ENQUIRER
OF CINCINNATI OHIO
Besides a Liberal I Commission
that will insure to Solicitors S10000
a month and better
1 Cash prize of S 0000 I
1 Cash prize of 30000
1 Cash prize of 20000
1 Cash prize of 10000
4 Cash prizes of 75 each 80000
4 Cash prizes of 60 each 21000
8 Cash prizes of 50 each 40000
12 Cash prizes of 325 each 30000
r 11 Cash prizes of 15 each 1G500
7 Cash prizes of 10 each 7000
50 Cash prizes amounting to 257500
j EXTRA STATE PRIZES
t 1 Extra prize for Ohio S 10000
1 Extra prize for Indiana 7500
1 Extra prize for Illinois 5000
1 Extra prize for Kentucky 5000
1 Extra prize for Virginia or
West Virginia 5000
4 Cash prizes for States not
naeed here 0125 each 10000
GRAND TOTAL OF
Ii cti 59 Cash prizes amounting to 300000
I
The Liberal Commissions we pay
Solicitors in addition to cash prizes
will equal or greatly excell the
amount of such cash prize thus insure
ing all against loss if only ten yearly
Subscriptions are obtained
The General News and Subscrip
l tion Agencies are barred from this
contest Hence Solicitors have no
occasion to fear opposition from that
source
Send for terms get an early start
Earnest work will bring you 500
a day
ENQUIRER COMPANY
t CINCINNATI O Ie
KILLTHE COUCH
AD CURE THE LUNCS
ItWITH Dr Kings
iii New Discovery
FOR COUCHS PRICE o 1i
OLD S TrW 8oMIo Free
Um ALL THROAT AND LUH8THOUBLES
GUAANTZXD SUISJAmOBj
OK XONEY REFU2TDZIX
Photography IattrmU
PhotoCrlatCSUtoUbod
tmjbodT AMBKICAN
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criticism qundost 11 I
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LEcTRlctAN aDd rtt1lANtC
Is a ouiulae fur eJbod R
i tram about rlt tttkilr the
I coming tcience tail how to
MM tools Simple prac
I tical full of pictures Sam
pU our lee If jroa name
I this papa flDOaycar
Sampson rub Co
I Oeacaa SL sotto UtH
B O H WILLIAMS
DR
rHYSICIAH MD SURGEON
HAZEL GREEN KY
Offers his twnal services to the citi
sent of Haiel Greek and urrounduig coun
try and sii11IIU r all calla of dtictioa
tee
o ee at lie ace adioWq IIaIaI
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+ By Or FREDERICK A COOK
Copyright 1909 by the NwYork
+ Herald Company Registered In
M Canada In Accordance With Copy
right Act Copyright In Hex
t ieo Under Laws of the Republic
+ of Mexico All Rights Reserved
+ + + + + + + +
TORMS now came up with such
S force and frequency that It was
not safe to venture out In kay
aks A few walruses were cap
tured from boats then sea hunting was
conflnod to the quest of seal through
the young Ice
A similar quest was being followed
at every village from Annootok to
Cape York But all sea activity would
b + + + + i i + ii i
of the Pole I
+
+
Fading Sun Warns Ex
plorer of Coming Long i
Arctic Winter Prepar +
ing Sled and Boat J
10
FOURTH ARTICLE of
+
+ + + + + + + 8 +
dreamers nor was the project handi
capped by the usual army of novice
for white men at best must be regard
ed as amateurs compared with the ex
pert efficiency of the Eskimo In his
own environment Our food supply
contained only the prime factors of
primitive nourishment Special foods
and laboratory concoctions did not till
an Important space In our larder
I
SCENE AT THE NORTH POLE PHOTOGRAPHED BY DR COOK
now soon be limited to a few open
spaces near prominent headlands
The scene of the real hunt changed
from the sea to the land We bad as
yet no caribou meat The little auks
gathered In nets during the summer
and elder duck bagged later disap
peared fast when used pa steady diet
We must procure hare ptarmigan and
reindeer for we had not yet learned
to eat with a relish the fishy liverliko
substance which is characteristic oj
all marine mammals
Guns and ammunition were distrib
uted and when the winds were easy
enough to allow one to venture out
every man sought the neighboring
hills Francke also took his exercise
with a gun on his shoulder
The combined results gave a long
line of ptarmigan two reindeer and
sixteen hares As snow covered the
upper slopes the game was forced
couldy
still hope to hunt in the feeble HgUt of
the early part of the night
No Anxiety For Winter
andy
good prospects for other tasty meats
we were spared the usual anxiety of
a winter without winter supplies and
Francke was just the map to use this
game to good effect for ha had a
way of preparing our primitive pro
visions that made our dinners seem
equal to a Holland House spread
In the middle of October foxsklns
were prime and then new steel traps
were distributed and set near the
many caches By this time the Eski
mo had all abandoned their sealskin
tents and were snugly settled In their
winter Igloos The ground was cov
ered with snow and the pea was near
ly frozen over everywhere
Everybody was busy preparing for
the coming cold and nIght the tem
perature was about 20 degrees below
zero Severe storms were becoming
less frequent and the air though
colder was less humid and less disa
greeable Aa ice > fort was formed and
the winter sledging was begun by
short excursions to bait tfiP fpx traps
and gather the foxes
AH these pursuits with the work of
betiding and repairing sleds making
dog harness and shaping new winter
clothing kept uo a lively Interest
while the great crust which was to
bold down the unruly deep for fro
many months thickened and closed
LstGlmpso of the Dying Day
During the last days of brief sun
shine the weather cleared and at
noon on Oct 24 everybody sought the
freedom of the open for a last glimpse
of the dying day There was a charm
of color and glitter but no one seem
ed quite happy as the sun sank under
tbs southern Ice for it was not to rise
again for 18 days
Tl Eskimos took this as a signal to
enter a trance of sadness in which
the bereavement of each family and
the discomforts of the year are enact
Ptl in dramatic chants or dances
Put to us the sunset of 1907 was In
spiration for the final work In direct
ing the shaping of the outfit with
which to begin the conquest of the
pole at sunrise of 1008 Most expedi
tions have had the advantage of fibs
liberal hand of a government or of an
tfsaute private fund We were denied
both favors
Put we were not Incutobered TItb
1 fafgft pt jnjafite tfejd t > 7 kone
I
Ii
d
Nor had we balloons automobiles
motor sleds or other freak devices We
did however have an abundance of
the best hickory suitable metal and
all the raw material for the sled and
I its accessories which were henceforth
to be linked with our destiny
The sled was evolved as the result
of careful study of local environment
and of the anticipated ice surface
northward We did not copy the Mc
Cllntock sled with its wide runners
which has been used by most explor
ers for fifty years Nor did we aban
don the old fashioned iron shoes for
German silver strips
What a Polar Sled Should Be
jThe i conditions which a polar sled
I must meet are too complex to outline
I here In a broad sense it seemed that
the best qualities of the best wood
Yukon sled could be combined with
Jhe local fitness of the Eskimo craft
with tough hickory tibet and sealskin
lashings to make elastic joints With
plenty of natlvi ingenuity to foresee
t
POLAR BEAR AND ESKIMO DO
And provide for the strain of adaptabil
ity and endurance the possibilities of
our sled factory were very good
For dog harness tho Eskimo pattern
was adopted but canine economy Is
such that when rations are reduced to
workable limits the leather strips dis
appear as food To overcome this dis
aster the shoulder straps were made
of folds of strong canvas while the
traces were cut from cotton log line
TV boat is an important adjunct to
every sledge expedition wnjch hopes
i to venture far from Its base of oper
ation It is a matter of necessity even
when following the new coast line as
is shown by the mishap of Myilus
Erickson for If he had had a boat he
would himself have returned to tell
the story of the Danish expedition to
past Greenland
Need for a boat comes with the
changed conditions of the advancing
season Things moat be carried for
> Iifr
fceverai months for a change use id the
last stages of the return but since
food supplies are necessarily limited
delay Is fatal Therefore when open
water prevents progress a boat be
comes in the nature of a life pre
server I
Foolish indeed Is the explorer who
ignores this detail of the problem I
Transport of a boat however offers I
mam serious Directions Xarsen In I
troduced the kayak and most explor i
ers since hare adopted the same de
vice The Eskimo canoe serves the
purpose very well but to carry It for
three months without hopeless destruc
tion requires au amount of energy
which stamps the polar venire with
failure
Selecting a Bout
Sectional boats aluminium boats
skin floats and other devices huv been I
tried but to all there Is the same fatal
objection of imposslbl transportation
It seems rather odd that the ordinary
folding canvas boat has not been press
ed Into this service
We found It to fit the situation ex
actly selecting a twelve font Eureka
shaped boat with wooden frame The
slats spreaders and floor pieces were
utilized as parts of skis The can
vas cover served as a tloor cloth for
our sleeping bags Thus the boat did
useful service for a hundred days and
was never In evidence as a cumber
some device
When at last the craft was spread
I and covered in It we carried the sled
In It we camped In it we sought game
Iin
the meat of which took the place of
exhausted supplies Without It we
too would nor have returned
Preparation of the staple food sup
I ply Is of even greater Importance than
means of locomotion To the success
of a prolonged arctic enterprise In
transit successive experience is bound
to dictate a wise choice of equipment
but it does not often educate the
stomach
From the published accounts of arc
I tic travelers it is impossible to select
I n satisfactory menu for future explor
I ers and I hasten to add that perhaps
lour experience will be equally unsatis
I factory to subsequent victims
Nor is It safe to listen to scientific
I advice for the stomach is the one or
gan of the body which stands as the
I autocrat over every other human sense
and passion and will not easily yield
i to foreign dictates
The problem differs with every man
I It differ with every expedition and It
i Is radically different with every na
tion Thus when De Gerlache forced I
Norwegian food into French stoirucbs I
he learned that there was a nationality
in gastronomies
gastronomiesDepending
Depending on Eskimo Food
In this respect as in others I was
helped very much by the people who
were to line up my forces The Eski
mo Is ever hungry but his taste is
normal Things of doubtful value in
nutrition form no part In his dietary
Animal food meat and fat is entirely
satisfactory as a steady diet without
other adjuncts His food requires net
ther salt nor sugar nor is Booking a
matter of necessity
Quantity Is important but quality
applies only to the relative proportion
of fat With this key to the gastro
nomies of our lockers peimulcaii was
selected as the staple food which also
served equally well for the dogs
We had au ample supply of peep
mlcan made by ArmOr of pounded
dried beef sprinkled with a few
raisins some currants and a small
quantity of sugar This mixture wan
I
I
I
I
v I
G ON THE JOHN R B1ADLi
cemented together with heated beef
tallow and run into tin cans containing
six pounds each coutalnlnllI I
This combination was Invented by 1
an American Indian It bas been used
before as part of the long list of usedI I I
stuffs In arctic products but with us
it was the whole bill of fare when
away from game haunts
Only a few palate surprises were
carried and these will be Indicated In
the narrative of camp life The entire
winter and night were spent with busy
hands glider direction of Eskimo aud
Caucasian Ingenuity In working out
the clothing and camp comforts with
out which we could not invade tha for
bidden mystery of the polar basin
Although we did not follow closely
either the routes or methods of our
predecessors we are nevertheless don
Uly Indebted fQ them for their experi
ence Including their failures were
pur stepping stones to racceaa
I
A Ift Ji
Womans Friend 4N 4
e
Nearly all women suffer at times from female
ailments Some women suffer more acutely and
more constantly than others But whether you have
little pain or whether you suffer intensely you f
should take Wine of Cardui and get relief
Cardui is a safe natural medicine for women
prepared scientifically from harmless vegetable in
gredients It acts easily on the female organs andA
gives strength and tone to the whole system
TAKE CAwaRD I Ut 1
The Womans Tonic
ilrs Verna Wallace of Sanger Tex trice Cardui She writes
Curdui has done more for me than I can describe Last spring I
was taken with female inflammation and consulted doctor but to s
no avail so took Cardui and inside of three days I was able to do
my housework Since then my trouble has never returned Try it
AT ALL DRUG STORES J
WINTER
is
COMING
and we are now prepared to helpJ
you get ready for it Our Fall and
Winter line ofI I
I
MILLINERY
Dry Goods and Notions
ia complete
An Elegant Display of Beautiful Pattern Hats Titamiris Shapes etc
A Beautiful Selection of Tailored Suits Coats and Skirts
for Ladies Misses and Children Nothing but the best and latest to
sell you Prices reasonable Your patronage solicited
Yours truly
MAPEL TROYh
ii
1
IS IT
the oldest and the largest banks that are the safest
Observation and experience answers NO 1
Then deposit your money in a bank that is under control
A bank that loans its money in small sums well distrib
uted and well secured
A bank that is conservative and will protect its depositors
This opportunity is offered you by
The HAZEL GREEN BANKM
H F PIERATT President R H PATTON Cashier
KASH SAMPLE
J
Dealers in General Merchandise
1
Announce to the citizens of Haz1 1 Green and vicinity that they have just
justreceived
received a magnificent line of =
Ireceled
IlADIES S Ht OES GENTS
Fine Clothing Hats Caps Etc 1Si
and that their general line embraces fine Dms Goods Dry Goods Notions
I SELECT FAMILY GROCERIES etc
to which they invite inspection
IIMORGAI COUNTY
1 NATIONAL BANK + j
KYL
L J
1 CAPITAL 26OOOOO
200000tiJJ
00000tw
tj AUTHORIZED U S DEPOSITORY
II l JYOUR J ACCOUNT CORDIALLY SOLICITED
ll 1 1H 1 L COHLBY Pmlfent JOE c STAB Ylce Pratt
OUSTER JOKES Cukter
v
I

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