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" The Richmond Palladium, Saturday, August 25, 1SOU.
DO YOU KNOW That Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription Is thfl only njftdicine wld through druggists for woman's weaknesses and uculiar ail ments that does not contain large quanti ties ol aiconoi? It Is also the only medicine, especially prepared for the cure of the delicate diseases peculiar to women, the maker of which is not afraid to take his atieuts into his full confidence, by print mgupon each bottle wrapper all the ingre dient entering into the meaiclne. -ask your drus!?ist if this Is not true. "Favorite lre-cription," too, is the only niedjrine for women, all the ingredients Cu aU"h have the unqualified endorse ment of. the leading medical writers of the Hoveral schools of practice, recommend ing them for the cure of the diseases for which the "Prescription" is advised, Write to Dr. It. V. Pierce, Buffalo. N. Y., for a free booklet, and read the numer ous extracts from standard medical au thorities praising the several ingredients of which Dr. Pierce's medicines are made, and don't forget that no other medicines pat up for sale through druecrists for do f mestic use can show anv such irrofexsiwol ndor ement. This. of-Kcif. f .of far more weight and Importance than any amount of ; -so-called "testimonials" so conspicuously flaunted before the public, In favor of the alcoholic compounds. The "Favorite Prescription " cures all woman's peculiar weaknesses and dtf rangements,thus banishing the periodical iieadaches. backaches, bearing-down dis tress, tenderness and draging-down en Kations In lower abdomen, accompanied by weakening and disagreeable catarrhal, pelvic drains and kindred symptoms. ur. 1'ierce ana ins stair of fkiilea spe clallsts may be consult by address- Ingras above. All treated as sacredly cor suiting in this way iondence is lal. By con disagreeable questionings and persoi are avoided. examinations" The People's Cmmon Sense Medical . Adviser contains some very interesting and valuable-chapters on the diseases peculiar to women. It contains over one thousand pares. It is sent post paid, on receipt of sufficient in one-cent stamps to pay cost of mailing only, or 21 cents for a copy in flexible pa;er covers, or 31 cents for a cloth-bound copy. Address Dr. II. V. Pierce as above. Dr. Pierce's Pellets regulate and invig orate stomach, liver and bowels. One a laxative, two or three cathartic Dates of County Fairs. fidinburg 1 Aug. 22 Franklin ....I Aug. 27 Corydon L. ....Aug. 27 Boonvllle ... .. Aug. 27 Terre Haute . . . i. Aug. 27 Decatur .. .. .... -...J Aug. 23 Laporte J . . Aug. 28 Crawfordsville a.. ....Aug. 28 Rushville f Aug. 29 Lafayette J. Sept. 3 Portland .... .. .. .1 Sept. 3 Princeton . . .1 Sept. 3 Connersvillo Sept. 4 Liberty .... .. ... .4 Sept. 4 Salem .. .. Sept. 4 Angola .... ........ 1..'.. ..Sept. 4 Shelby ville, . . .. ..- .1 Sept. 4 Marion B Sept. 4 Rochester . . . .' .1 . . . . Sept. 5 Indiana State Fair L Sept. 10 Huntington -..1 Sept. 10 Valparaiso X Sept. 11 Vincennes .1 ..... . Sept. 17 Covington ' .. Sept. 18 Ft. "Wayne..,,... ..A Sept. IS Kendall ville J Sept. 24 Montpelier Sept. Sorth Manchester .. E Oct. Bourbon 3.' Oct. THE OAYTOS &IWESTERH TRACTIONGO. Zu effect May 5. 10 Subject to change without notice. MAIN LI ! AM .AM AM i H M s.tw 8.4: 1 M k M Hich'd tM-u! till .V '11.00 D.57 1 1.55 war Kuion Ar r. : NV.Alex 7.tv l(iyion " s: 112.15 11.00 NEW PARIS ORANCH (iVS.OUGH SEJ ICE) Leave Richmond fcr jw Paris. ...jv, o.u, j.vg -ju;vu, ll.ZV, jv. m.. 12:20. 1:20, 2J0, "3:00, 4:20. r &:20. C:20. 7:20, &:2Q I M. i Transfere at New westvil.e. Birce! connections fht Dayton wlti "liuia Limited" traina for Troy. Piqui and Lima, leaving :hmond at 5:50. 3:00, 12:00 a. m.. an 3:00 p. ru Eaton with I Connections C. C. & St. L. for nnts north and couth. At West Ale indria with Cin cmnatl Northern R.3 R. for points 3 R. for north and south. Attoayton with elec tric lines diverging feor Troy. Piqyfe, Sidney, Lima, XeniaC Springfield. Co lumbus, Hamilton anl Cincinnati. Through rates, tafough tickets to all points. For further information call Home Phone 2 Arrangements fo' parties. special cars, etc., call phon or write C. O. A.. "West 'Alex- BAKER, G. F. and andria, O. MARTIN S FISHER. Agent. THE CHICAGO, ylHGINHATI & LOUISVILLE R. R. (THE NE WAY) Effective May 1906. X ' EAST BOUND. t,fve Richmond J, ' 05 4 HO 7 55 4 40 8 83 10 10 la fr.'.M. b v.m 4 50 8 8J 20 8 10 . 6 69 8 6C - foHascerove Arrive Cincinnati --1 " 9 0 45 Arrives from the East. Leav6 Cincinnati Cottage Orore Arrive Klchtuond IV. M. 8 40 10 10 10 WEST BOUADw L J 10 45 . 1 . fP.MJ Leave Richmond , ituncla...., Arrive M arion.. . .. Peru lirimtu ... " Chlco 8 6C 10 10 11 03 13 00 n 01 12 62 1 44 1 6 00 1 Ou ArrlTe from th West. Lesve Chicago "A. If . it a.: S P If 8 S3 T.cnxt Pm Arrive Richmond. 6 00 9 05 13 o0l 4 40 7 69 4 OOi Dally. traly except Aiaday. Sunday rnly. a Rubs to onu .11 uaily except Suiday. The U.watn. train from Richmond makes direct connection at r 31th with Grand Trunk frCntcej, arrlvi g Chicago 7 p. m. All east-'bound trains cq fee dlrectconneo tlons at Colt? Oriwe vs ta C ll. . Ior Oxford. Ila tail ion. Labert.Conaersville and HnshTlllf. 1 Kor further lnformatlii regarding rate rnd train connect. ccs, sAJ t A. BLAIR. Psi and Ticket Aqr. I Home Pkcne 4C FOR THE HOUSEWIFE Facte For Taper Ilanglagr. To make paper hanger's paste beat up four pounds of good white wheat flour '(well sifted previously) in suffi cient cold water to form a stiff batter. Beat it well in order to take out all lump3 and then add enough cold wa ter to make the mixture of the con sistency of pudding batter. To this add about two ounces of well pounded alum. Pour gently and quickly over the batter boiling water, stirring rapid ly at the same time, and when it is seen to lose the white color of the flour It Is cooked and ready. Do not use it, however, while hot, but allow it to cooL Pour about a piDt of cold water over the top to prevent a skin from forming. Before using, the paste should be thinned by the addition of cold water. Elderberry Wine. Allow to each quart of berries, strip ped from their stems, a quart of water and boil for half an hour, stirring and mashing to break the skins. Strain and to each gallon of juice, allow three pounds of granulated sugar and a quarter of an ounce of cream of tar tar; cook half an hour. Put into a cask or large demijohn raisins (a pound to very three gallons of the wine) and a slice of toasted bread cut into pieces and spread with good yeast. "When the wine is cool put into the cask and place In a room of even temperature to fer ment; when that has entirely ceased rack off and bottle. Leftovers of Ham. Leftovers of ham are delicious minced and scalloped with green peppers. Wash and remove the seeds from the peppers and cut them into pieces. Put a layer of'the meat in the bottom of a buttered baking dish, then a layer of the peppers and a sprinkling of bread crumbs, dabs of butter and hot water to moisten. Continue in this way until the dish is full; cover the top with but tered breadcrumbs and bake. Improved Coat Hanger, The usefulness of coat hangers Is being recognized at last, which natu rally has caused an increased demand. A great many of those now in use far from fill their purpose, being merev ly straight pieces of wire, the ends of which support the corners of the coat only, allowing the balance to sag and crease. Such a thing could not well happen with the one Illustrated here. It is made to conform to the shape of the garment, contacting at all points, so that the coat can be sus- PKEVENTS CHEASXSO. pended for a long time without creas ing. It is made in two parts, the wire rod supporting the whole hanger be ing connected directly with the hook by which it is hung in position in the closet. Coiled around the inner rod is a coiled frame, the outline of vhich is made to conform to the shape of the shoulders and neck of the coat. The position the hangers assume when sup porting a coat is shown very "clearly in the illustration. Its advantages will be at once apparent. It can also be folded up and readily carried in a bag or grip. Household Tfotes. Flour cannot be too cold for pastry or for cakes. When boiling fish always allow suf ficient water to cover it. Wood may be hardened by boiling ten minutes in olive oil. Add two tablespoons of vinegar to every gallon of water in which fish is boiled. For bread flour should be warm enough to favor the growth of the yeast plant. In the Sickroom. Keep bottles as far as possible out of sight. Never leave medicine, drink or food uncovered in the sickroom. Have the bed a foot or two from the wall. Flenty of ventilation, but no air di rectly blowing on the patient. Everything fresh and clean, with the purest of soap and plenty of warm 1 water. Grease Stains. One of the best preparations for tak ing out grease stains is made by a mix ture of one pint of deodorized benzine. one-half dram each of chloroform and alcohol and a few drops of cologne. Apply to the coat or garment with a piece of silk. In washing solid black goods use one tablespoonful In each gallon of water. It will not injure the most delicate silk fabric. Reno-ratlnsr Velvet. To clean velvet, first brush or shake out all of the dust and remove any grease stains with benzine. If it needs freshening pass the wrong side first over a bowl of boiling water and then over a hot iron. If it is badly crushed brush carefully with a soft brush. The Bond Reunion. The Bond family reunion will be held at Jackson Park, west of Center ville, Tuesday, September 4th. All are cordially invited to attend- JESSE BOND, Pre JESSE MENDENHALL, Sec. Monte Cristo Watermelons red, sweet ,tender, anj juicy. Home grown Tip Top Nutmeg Melons, at-the Bee Hive. : I cl 'A If nl i ' ' L ' II 1 9 ; News of the Neighborhood 1 1 WINCHESTER. Winchester, ' Ind., Aug. 24. (Spl) Miss Ruth Miller cf Bloomington, Is the guest of Miss Mary Moorman. Garry .Perkins .of -Indiariapclia has been spending a few days with his parents, Mr. and Mr3. John Perkins. Mrs. 11. C. Xorvell is visiting with relatives in Thorntown. Mr. and Mrs. Ora Beard, of Hunter town, have been spending a few days with relatives in this city. Zimri Reynard of Montpelier, has returned home after a visit with his brother X.- B. Reynard. Mr. and Mrs. Jan Williams of New York are visiting with Professor Sam Williams. Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Martin, of Greentown, Indiana, are the guests of Mrs. Edward Barnes. Mrs. Herschel Claik and baby have left for Mackey, Idaho. Miss Nina Martin has been on the sick list for several days. Miss Dora Thompson is visiting at Camden, O.. this week. Miss Bessie Near, of Portland, is the guest of the Misses Ada and Lu lu Coats. Miss Annette Anderson, of Union City, is the guest of Miss Bessie Hi att this week. Mrs. Elizabeth Keever and daugh ter have returned from a visit with relatives at Marion. Miss Blanch Shockney of Union City, is spending the week with Miss Katie Hoffman. Miss Mabel Sergeon, of Akron. O., is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. John Young. Mr. and Mrs. John Rush of Dodge City, Kansas, are the guests of S. S. Watson and family. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Burkett, of Dowagiac, Michigan, are the guests of relatives here this week. MILTON, Milton, Ind., Aug. 24. (Spl) Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Elwell and son Glen and daughter, Marie, returned home Thursday from a visit to northern summer resorts. Miss Lula Ward went to Atlantic City Thursday for an outing. Ed. B. Kern formerly L. E. fc W. Agt. at Milton has been transferred to Connersville. Mrs. A. J. Johnson of Chicago is visiting her sister, Mrs. II. R. Man love. Rev. A. R. Jones was at the Coun try Sunday school meeting Thursday at Glen Miller, Mr. and Mrs. Thofnas Africa and two sons of Huntington, Pa., are the guests of Edgar P. Jones and family. Lewis Johnson returned to his home in Indianapolis Thursday after an extended visit with his grandpar ents, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Bragg. Miss Rea Wagner visited in Con nersville Friday. Oran Bragg is the guest of rela tives in Indianapolis. Mrs. Benton Wagner and son Geo. are visiting friends in Richmond. Miss Nellie Jones visited in Ha gerstown Friday. Mrs. Mary Elliott returned to her home in Indianapolis Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Harry North are at Silver Lake enjoying an outing fish- The smallest sheep in the world is the tiny Breton sheep. It is too small to be profitable to raise, for -it cannot have much wool, aud as for eating, why, a hungry man could eat almost a whole sheep at a single meal, say3 tha Wash ington Star. Any little girl could find room in her lap for a Breton sheep. One of its pe culiarities is its extreme sympathy with the feelings of its human friends when it has been brought up in the house as a pet. If its master or mistress is pleased about anything the little sheep will frisk about with every sign of joy." On the contrary, if tears are being shed the sympathetic sheep will utter the most pitiful "baa" ever heard. Tan Colored Shoos. Some people wear tan colored shoes because it is the- fashion, others be cause they like them, fashion or no fashion, and still others because they are cooler than black shoes. It was for this last reason that they were pro duced several years ago by some long headed manufacturer. They are cooler because light colors do not absorb the rays of the sun so much as dark. How ever, shoes that are kept brightly pol ished, whether they are light or dark in color, reflect the rays and are there fore cooler than dusty, unpolished ones. Besides, polished shoes are neat and nice; unpolished shoes are ugly and indicative of careless personal habits. The Boar Ants. If you go for a walk in the woods yon are almost sure to find some ants' nests. They look like heaps of fine needles and little bits of leaves and twigs. On a sunny day you will often see long colnmns of ants marching home with little pieces of twig to add to the walls of their house. Sometimes they carry leaves a good deal bigger than themselves. Oceans of Fins. The largest pin factory in the world is that in Birmingham, England, where 37,000,000 pins are manufactured every working day. An Honest Confession. I'm for.d of nice stories of giants and witches Who live all alone fcy themselves. Of gsoaes underground who are guard ing: their riches. ral dragons and goblins and elves: love tales of wizards with stern, beard ed faces And wanis acJ Ions robes of deep red. But I wish there were not so many dark places To be passed Tthen I'm golas to bed! Little drops of water, Little gT-aJns of sand M&ke the grocer's profits, 80 we understand. s -Tooken Statesman. ins and visiting Mr. and Mrs. John North. Mr. and Mrs. Williams and their house guests enjoyed a picnic at the evening were guests of Mr. and Mrs Will Wallace at a water melon party at Sunnyside. LGCUST HILL. Locust Hill, Ind.. Aug. 24. (Spl.)- Miss Abyota Cook spent Tuesday aft ernoon with Freda Jackson. Miss Bessie Buhle spent Wednesday afternoon at Centerville. Mr. John Jackson and son Lawrence spend Wednesday at Richmond. The boys at the camp have come home after a delightful time. " Mr. Harry Clark and nis cousin took supper with his brother, Mr Frank Clark, Wednesday. The farmers now are putting their vacation in hauling gravel. Mrs. Lucinda Hort took dinner with her sister ,Mrs. Wilson, Wednesday. Miss Josephine Buhle and Miss Kenley of Richmond, spent Thursday with Mrs. Frank Buhl and family. Mrs. James Study spent Thursday morning with Mrs. Lucinda Hart. SILVER POINT. Silver Point, Ind., Aug. 24. (Spl) Mr. and Mrs. Fred Jurgens of Rich mond and Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Sitloh. of near Abiugton, were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Davis Sun day. Mr. and Mrs. Toney Rosa and fam ily, Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Parrish and family, Mrs. Amanda King and Eon, George, Mr. and Mrs. Luther and Albert King and families, Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Whitacre and family, Mr, nnd Mrs. Alonzo Thomnson and fam ily, Mr. Eli Jourigan, Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Tice and family, Mr. and Mrs. William A. Harris. Mr. and Mrs. A O. Haisley and family, Mr. and Mrs. John Plankenhorn and family, Mr. and 'Mrs. John Kirkman and Mrs Lizzie Tingler all of Silver Point at tended the Old Settlers picnic at King's Grove, Saturday and highly eu joyed themselves. Mr. and Mrs. Elihu Cecil who has been visiting Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Tice returned to Richmond last Fri day. Miss Ruth Williams of near Web stcr, and Miss Goldie Plankenhorn of Abington were the guests of Miss Mayme and Nellie Whitacre Tuesday Mrs. William A. Harris is on the sick list. , Mr. and Mrs. Luther King and son Horatio were the guests of his broth er, Mr. Charley King, of near Web ster Sun da y. Merrill Nicholson and a party of painters of Greensforkare painting and improving the bridges In this vi cinity. Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Whitacre and family were the guests of friends Sunday. Charley Plankenhorn is hauling lumber and material for a new barn. Mr. J. L. Romey and family of. Mid dletown, O., en route to Anderson in their large automobile, were the guests at dinner of Mr. and Mrs. Alonzo Thompson Sunday. Carney McDonald of Richmond is driving a new well for Philip Whita cre. A TALL STALK OF IS FIFTEEN FEET LONG Charles Wolford of Milton Offers a Setting of White Plymouth Rock Eggs to Anyone Who Can Exhibit a Taller Stalk. Milton, Ind., Aug. 24. (Spl.) Charles Wolford, proprietor of White Stock Farm is exhibiting a tall stalk of corn of yellow Dent variety which measures fifteen feet and three inch es; the height to tip of second ear is 9 feet 5 inches. The stalk was one of three in a hill. This beats the tall corn reported from Knightstown by 10 inches. Mr. Wolford offers a set ting of white Plymouth Rock eggs to the producer of a taller stalk in In diana. Impure Candy. Beware of impure candy. Sugar iD candy quickly ferments after eating, and if too much is eaten serious trou bles often result. Pure sugar dissolves quickly in water and leaves a clear liquid, affording an easy way of test ing its purity. Drop a small piece of candy in a glass, and over it pour boll irg watt1!'. Let it stand twenty-four hours. If there is any foreign sub stance in the candy a sediment will be found in the bottom of the glass. New York Post. Tne Eiffel Tower. "An Immense ' nail disgracefully transnxing the sky" is the effective description of the Eiffel tower with which a band of aesthetics have start ed a crusade against the offending structure. They have consecrated themselves to preserving and increas ing the beauty of Paris and cry loudly for the destruction of th; . ridiculous eyesore as their first effort in that di rection. The Eiffel tower was original ly regarded as a great wonder. CASTOR I A Por Infants and Children. Tiis Kind Ycu Have Always Bought Bears the Signature of CORN HINTS FOR FARMERS The New 3IHU Cow. In an address before the Connecticut Dairy association Professor T. L. Haecker said: "In the first place cows should come fresh in the fall. If the calf is dropped in the spring, great shortage in the now of milk will follow during the summer, when unfavorable conditions prevail over which we h?ive little con trol. Flies, short pastures aud press of farm work invariably raise havoc with the flow of milk, and by fall you will have a lot of unprotitable strippers to board. "If good winter quarters are provided and a liberal supply of roughage and some farm grains are grown, with cows fresh in the fall, a better and more profitable yield can be secured. With cows in full flow during stall feeding, there is profit during the win ter, even if feed is expensive. Then we get better prices, and this is an ad ditional reasov that the largest yield should be at this season. Hidebound Horses. The condition called hidebound is simply a general ran down condition of the animal, bad digestion and malnutrition. Give the animal a drench composed of bitter does, eight drams; ground ginger, one tablespoonful; com mon soda, one tablespoonful. Mix in a pint of lukewarm water and give as a drench. Keep the horse in the stable two or three days and feed on bran, with a half pint of flaxseed to the feed and cut grass or clover, then the following ia the feed twice a day: Sulphur, one-quarter pound; saltpeter, one-quarter pound. Mix well and give a large teaspoonful in his fe?d twice a day. After this mix well ground gen tian root, one-quarter pound, powdered sulphate of iron, one-quarter pound. Then give a large teaspoonful twice a day in his feed; or if not working, simply let him run in a gooJ pasture. Farm Progress. Sheep on Small Farms. There is a prevailing impression that sheep are only suitable for graziug upon large areas, writes L. C. Reyn olds in National Stockman. It is er roneous and unfounded. There is no other place better adapted to the pro duction of sheep products than the small farms, where the best attention can be allotted to developing their highest productivity. Sheep never do so well as wheu maintained upon good pasturing areas in small flocks. This condition can be maintained on small farms where a, limited number can be handled and forced to maximum production. The tucfcl Dorkings. The Silver Gray Dorking is an Eng lish fowl. Dorkings are noted for theij exceptionally fine table qualities and great beauty cs an exhibition fowl, says a Pennsylvania farmer In American Cultivator. They have short legs, long, low set boaies, and especially full, heavy developed breasts. The flesh of the Dorking is very tender, fine grained and juicy, and the bones are much smaller than ether fowls of their size. As layers I was well convinced of their abilities in this respect when from five June hatched pullets I received 700 eggs in eight months, the count begin ning Jan. 1. vWben to Coponiie. The proper time to caponize Plym outh Rocks is when they weigh two or three pounds, although it can be done at five pounds without losing more than 5 per cent, while at two pounds the loss will be from 1 to 3 per cent, depending on the skill of the operator. The larger the breed, the better ca pons it will produce. The ones having yellow legs are profarable. The Rocks, Wvandottes. Reds or any breeds whose standard weight Is not less than the VyaiHkttes will do, the ideal breed, however, being Plymouth Rock. Reli able Poultry JournaL fr hie nnno ntiT nf fochtnn It I I CIO VJVSIIV UU k Ul lUOIIIUli to boast of never reading ads. Those who do notn nowadays are inclined i icy Keep quiet about it, as lie would about any other personal shortcom- ng. imy S-2 Up 1 1 m E. L. SPENCER. U WATCHES : CLOCKS tfJEWELR a Watch, Clock and Jewelry 704 MAIN "Carina's Special Is the sensation of th year in the er sale than any other shoe ever sold WHY? because it is a strictly $3.50 shoe for BEST shoe made for the money, arfW CURME'S SHOE S iiiio HJro 16 and 17 Colonial Building. 'Phofvie I634t Prices Reasonable and Satisfaction Guarantied. t Homo Phone 593 J. H. RUSSELL I Manufacturer I Parlor furniture. Mattresses t Couches, Easy Chairs, Etc. : DR. HAMILTON NORTH TENTH STREET PALLADIUM WANT ADS PAY Hot Weather tSocciruo & Chipped Beef, Cold Harru Sardiens, Salmond. Home made Jellies. - . . .- Cottage Cheese, made with, pure cream,-Cream Cheese.l And everything else that you can. mention j Fresh Fruits and Vegetables. Phone us trial order. Open each evening. Free delivery. Home Phone 1660 O'LEARY'S 1029 Maln 0 o o o o o o o o o opoooooooo Repair Work - - - . Manufacturer of and Dealer In 'Q Mattresses, Couches, Davenprts, Turk-' O ish Chairs and SHIRT IWAIpT BOXEG, O the latter $1.25 and up V- - P First Class Workmanship Guaranteed. O ROBERT HERFURT, JR. J New Phone 325. 315 South Fifth St. q oooooooooo ooooooooooo one LSime or if i eceived by Phpne. We Will Take Your Want Ads and Collect Later. 0 M Payments fonthly $2.00 V- $2.00 GHT, HEAT RtTg a Specialty. STREET. Richmond sf It li having a larg- in the CM $2.50, M GUARANTEED to bo t more ian fills therouarantee. STREET. ID 9. in Ob and Dealt 'GS, lodges, I and AWI : jkJa Jtfl r 0 ooooooc a Speci , .... yj , 131 I Lios i p I h 1 Either Phone i V loovlrade jt HI