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The enterprise. [volume] (Wellington, Ohio) 188?-1899, November 17, 1897, Image 3

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Declined and Written Especially for
V .' Thla Paper. t
i This modern '- residence . contains
right, rooms, and can be erected for1'
$3,800. - - ;" ;' " ' "' '
The first story walls are built with
brick and stone facing: The rooms'are
u follows: Hall, 12x12 feet; parlor,
12x18 feet; dining-room, 12x12 feet;
kitchen, 12x12 feet; den, 6x7 feet, and
tour chambers, 8x12 feet, 10x12 feet,
ind two 11x12 feet. All cham
bers have large closets. The pantry is
5x7 feet, and is fitted up with all re
quirements. The size of front veranda
Is 7x13 feet.
The hall is furnished with fireplace,
stairs to second floor, and beneath stair
way the door leads to kitchen and base
ment' '
The parlor is a spacious room, and
one corner is occupied by fireplace.
The hall is' separated from Yhe parlor
by a large sliding door.v
The dining-room is circular in shape,
which makes it very striking in effect
It contains fireplace, china closet, and
den off at one corner. This den has a
small fireplace.
, The kitchen has all the improvements
that a kitchen requires, such as sink,
water boiler, refrigerator, hard wood
floor, -cement wainscoting, ventilator,
speakinsr tubes, bells, etc. The floors
of hall and dining-room must be of red
oak. All other floors are white pine.
The finish on first floor 4s td be Geor
jria pine, on second floor, pine for paint'
ing. All floors to be double with deaf
ening felt between.
All Dlasterinir work two coats. , The
roof staining is moss green color. All
exterior painting 1b three-coat work
also all interior woodwork. Carving
showing on front elevation in the gables
will be of composition. Cedar shingles
are used for roof.' The gutters, down
spouts and flashing are of galvanized
The hall walls and ceiling are to
haye a tinting of maroon color; parlor
walls and ceiling straw color; dining-
room, walls and celling moss color; den
walls and ceiling chocolate color.
American glass is used throughout
the buildinc exceping where art and
plate glass is shown.
Height of basement story Is seven
feet: first and second stories nine
feet six inches. The chimneys are built
AWw- Ulllllllllii '
nut. 1
of brick, and of blue gray color to match
stone work.' Chimney braces are of
wrought iron.
There is a Rmall attic and it will hav
a single floor. The furnace flue must be
lined with flue lining.
The entire house is piped for gas and
furnace. The basement is concreted
over the entire floor space and is di
vided up into coat rooms, laundry, fur
race-room, etc. The hardware through
put is of a neat and substantial kind.
' All the material used in the construc
tion of this building is intended to be
of the very best of each respective kind,
All work is figured to be done by
skilled labor.
The basement wall is 18 inches of rub'
J)le and suitable footing. The doors to
main rooms are 2 feet 8 inches by
feet high; closets 2 feet 6 inches by
feet high; front door 3 feet 2 inches by 8
feet high. All doors excepting front
door will have cross panels. The front
t'oor has a sash of art glass. At com
pletion all windows will be cleaned,
floors scrubbed and made ready for oc
cupancy. GEORGE A. W. KINTZ.
A Cure (or Indolence.
Sugar will keep you from getting
ar.y. At least, that is what a medical
nutharity says, who has been making
Eome recentexpenments on the source
of muscular exertion. He administered
a liquid containing 30 grains of sugar
to a person who had heavy daily work to
do, and who waskeptinignoranceof the
nature of the experiment being tried
upon him. On the days when the sugar
was omitted, it was observed that the
laborer was unable to accomplish so
much work and that he had less ease 1
doing it than on the days when he ate
the sugar.. It is said by some that a per
son who habitually cats sweets has
great muscular endurance.
It was Margie who said when she first
saw a white duck suit: "Dwacious
sere's a man zat isn't up yet."
pnn" "jrnna
r Mr -
Distance at, Which It Hay Be Bear
i t Rarely Exceeds Ten Mile.
In connection with the proposal to
establish a number of government sta
tions for reporting the phenomena of
thunderstorms it is stated that while
lightning may be seen and its illumina
tion of clouds and mist may be recog
nized when it is even 200 miles distant,
thunder 'is rarely audible ten miles.
The thunder from very distunt storms,
therefore, seldom reaches the ear.
Henee if every thunderstorm has to be
recorded a large number of stations
will be needed; probably one for every
25 square mijes would not be too many.
few stations would suffice, at least
for the night time, for the reporting of
the direction and movement of every
case of distant lightning. ,. v.
The reason of the great uncertainty
in the audibility of thunder is not hard
to understand. : It depends not merely
on the initial intensity of the crash, but
quite as much on the surroundings of
the observer, even as In the quiet coun
try one will observe feeble sounds that
escape the eaT in a noisy city. Perhaps
the roost curious and important condi
tion of audibility is that the thunder
wave of sound shall not be refracted or
reflected by the layers of warm or cold
air between the observer und the light
ning or by the layers of wind, swift
above and slow below, so as to entirely
pass over or around the observer.
Sound in its wavelike progress ob
liquely through layers of air of differ
ent densities is subject to refraction,
and this refractioi: may occur at any
time nnd place. Thus observers at the
topmast of a ship frequently hear fog
whistles that are inaudible at sea level;
those on hilltops hear thunder that
cannot be heard in the valley; those in
front of an obstacle hear sounds in
audible to those behind it.
The rolling of thunder, like that of a
distant cannonade,' may be largely due
to special reflections and refractions of
sound. 1 Again, the greater velocity of
the air at considerable altitudes above
the ground distorts the sound wave and
shortens the limit of audibility to the
leeward while increasing it to the wind
ward. Pittsburgh Dispatch.
San Franciaco Mariner Eatahllahea
Farm (or liaising- Them.
It is estimated that not more than
1,000 sea otters are left in the oceans.
and that these will soon be killed off,
There is a plan to start a sea otter
farm on Xunivak islands, not far from
the seal farm to be established by Capt,
John Schoonover, of San Francisco,
He has secured several thousand acres
on this island, off the Alaskan coast.
He intends to stock his farm with seals
caught at the rookeries, and will em'
ploy native Aleuts. to herd them after
they are transferred to the breeding
ground. The place selected for the ex
periment is similar to that used by Dr.
D. S. Jordan for corralling young pups
on St. Paul island. ' A large salt lagoon
is surrounded on three sides by the
rocky coast. The arm reaching into
sea is deep and narrow. It will be neces
sary to construct a wire fence 50 or CO
feet under water. A fence must also
be built around the lagoon on land, as
seals travel as readily on land as in
water. They eat any fish thay can cap
ture. The farm will be stocked with
many kinds of sea fish, but when the
seals increase in size and numbers the
men will be kept busy gathering food
with nets and seines. A full-grown
seal requires more than a score of fish
per day. Capt. Schoonover believes his
experiment will prove more profitable
than a gold mine.
Thejr Are Sold In Large Quantities In
, European Cltlcst
A gentleman who has just returned
from Paris says that the most wonder
ful thing he saw while in that city was
artificial oysters. Not mock oysters
meat done up in a.patty but a bivalve
to be served raw. In looks they appear
tu be genuine American oysters, but
where one is eaten the difference is at
once perceptible. The usual price paid
for them is three cents each, or 30 cents
per dozen. At cheap restaurants they
may be procured for two cents each
but are apt not to be fresh at that
price. When brought on the half shell
tney look as nice asany oyster, and one
w ho is not a judge of oysters' would eat
them without question. The only gen
uine thing about them is the shells.
The manufacturers buy second-hand
shells at a small cost arid fasten the
spurious oysters in place with paste.
Only half a shell is used. In that shape
they are packed in tiers and displayed
in windows. Others to be served with
out shells are put up in jars of 25 to
100. The imitations are consumed in
such quantities that dealers urge keep
ers of hotels and restaurants to destroy
their shells and even pay cooks and
waiters liberally to pound them in
pieces. Chicago Inter Ocean.
i Jannnese Secret Revealed.
The Japanese , have a reputation
which is worthy the admiration of all
other nations for the skill displayed in
the manufacture of decorative article!
and the beauty of the material used.
Lately the secret of some of their com
positions of alloy has been revealed.
Sinchu, the finest Japanese brass, con
sists of ten parts of copper and five-' of
zinc. The splendid hues of shadko, an
other beautiful alloy, are imparted by
treatment with acids. It is formed by
mixing gold and copper, the proportion
of gold to the entire mass varying from
one to ten per cent;
Important Chemical Dlaeovrry.
Dr. Prinzen Geerlings, a government
official of Java, and formerly professor
of chemistry at the University of
Amsterdam, has announced the discov
ery of a simple method of converting
potato starch Into sugar. He is not
ready to make the details publla yet,
although he has, in order to secure
priority for his invention, lodged a de
scription of it with the French Acad
emy of Sciences. " -
i , . r
This Writer Prefer Chan Hlvea
t Quarters In the Cellar.-
Preparation of bees for winter should
be begun eome time before Winter is on.
If they are to be fed, it should be done
while the weather is yet warm, as
iquids cannot be fed to bees in winter.
If bees are destitute of food during
the winter proper food may be given
them in the form of candy until warm
weather comes in spring. It takes
about 25 pounds of honey to winter
a colony successfully, and this amount
may be given them in part or in whole
of sirup made from granulated sugar.
The necessary amount of stores in
each colony should be looked after care
fully in autumn, and furnished in every
case needed, so that they may be placed
in winter .quarters before cold weather.
Coloniee may J be fed' very rapidly if
necessary. In' case of late feeding this
must be done, and the full amount of
provisions may be given them in a few
days. A strong colony will-store a
gallon of sirup in less than 24 hours.
But in ease colonies are fed earlier,
they not be fed so rapidly, and it is bet
ter to prolong feeding ten days or two
weeks, as this gives them more time.
to ripen and seal-nip their stores, wbicb
s much better, and also gives them an
opportunity to rear brood, which Is very
essential to successful wintering.
I much prefer chaff hives to winter
in, in preference to the cellar, and if
you have never tried wintering in the
cellar, you had better leave that to the
expert. Chaff hives if well made are
good all-year-round hives. They are
good protection in winter.- nud in
spring they are a great benefit in pro
tecting the bees during the changes of
weather, and does not check brood rear
ing during cold snaps. They are also
convenient in summer nnd protect the
bees and honey in hot weather.
After using a house apiarv for sev
eral years, 1 much prefer it. and would
not again go back to our apiaries. As
for winter protection in the house, 1
pack in chaff after the fashion of the
chaff bive. '
Late swarms, and all weak colonies
of any kind should be united until their
combined strength is as good as the
best before going into winter quarters.
It is useless to undertake to winter col
onies that are queenless, and they, too,
should be put in with others contain-
should be put with others containing
queens. A. H. Duff, in Western Rural
Convenient Device Invented by
Vermont Farmer.
Not every farmer is supplied with
running streams where the poultry can
get good water when they want it, es
pecially the young chickens, turkeys
and goslings. I bought several three
gallon galvanized pnils for 17 cents
each and some small pans for ten cents.
A small hole was made In the bottom
of each pail, which was then filled with
water and set in the middle of a shallow
pan. A board cover was placed on top.
You ought to have seen how much
the chickens and goslings enjoyed this
good drinking fountain. Do not get
the pan too large. A space of 1 inches
below the pail and the outside of the
pan is sufficient. This' allows plenty
of room for drinking, but the young
birds cannot get into the water and foul
it. Care should be taken to have the
hole in the bottom of the pail quite
small. The opening made by the point
of an awl or small nail is large enough
I fill one of these fountains twice a day
for 60 goslings. Orange Judd Farmer.
Peed the Fowls Slowly.
One of the difficulties in feeding fowls
is that, as given by the poulterer, the
food is in a mass and can be gobbled
down far tod quickly. In its natural
state, the fowl hunting for food is
obliged to eat slowly, one grain at a
time. Usually, after each mouthful, the
hen is obliged to scratch for more. So
ingrained is this instinct that a hen
with chickens will scratch and cluck
when she comes to a pile of grain. One
of the reasons why corn is a bad feed
for fowls is that the grain is large, and
if shelled and thrown out by hand-
f uls, the fowls eat it much too fast for
their good. The true way to feed hens
is to mix their grain with chaff or
straw, so that they must scratch for
it. If covered with mellow earth, it will
be still better, as the dust thus raised
will rid the fowls of vermin. American
The Loaa of Young Chlcka.
Young chicks seem to die off rapidly
at times, and with no apparent cause;
but there is a cause, and it can be usual
ly trace, to the food.' They are pets,
and are usually attended to by various
members of the family, the diaflositiou
being to give them as much food as
they can consume, and as frequently as
possible, resulting in the waste of
portion, which soon begins to ferment.
Now, it is this fermented food which
destroys so many young chicks. It
would be to their advantage to allow
them to seek as much of their food at
possible, feeding only a small quantity
at a time; and it will be found, upon
trial of such a plan, that they will thrive
better than when fed too frequently.
Farm and Fireside.
From the New Era, Greenburg, Ind.
This Daner recently received information
thai the ten year old daughter of Mr. M. Ry
bolt, of Hartsville, Ind., had been cured of
a severe illness. The case seemed more than
ta ordinary one, uud consequently a special
representative was sent to investigate.
5 The Kybolts are well-to-do farmers living
about two miles southwest of hartsville.
When the reporter called Mr. and Mrs. Ry
bolt and their daughter in question, Louise,
were at home, also the other three children.
Louise is the oldest. She had been going to
school for four years, and was formerly in
very good health, but for the past year or
more she had been ill.
A year ago the present winter it was
noticed that she was breaking down in
health. For a time the cause could not be
ascertained, but it was finally decided that
it was from over studv. It has alwavs been
the ambition of Louise to educate herself as
soon as possible, for she was anxious to
graduate from the common branches early,
and to enter a college of music, which her
parents promised she could do as soon as
she should finish the common branches. ' '
. How many children' by diligent study to
achieve their ambitions are injuring their
health. It was so in this rase. The child
studied hard all day and often far into the
night, and had won the respect and admira
tion of her teacher and of all the school by
her aptness, and rapid learning.
For some time Louise experienced an in
disposition which she would not make
known to her parents, for fear they would
nave ner remain irom school. Her head
ache soon became unendurable, and ' was
noticed by her teacher. She had by this
time grown pale and weak.
One dav Bhe became suddenly sick at
ichool, and was taken home.
ror several weeks she suffered from a
fever, and the physicians could' not rally
her. A neighbor urged them to try Dr.
Williams' I'ink Pills for Pale People, which
they finally did with splendid results.
Louise begnn getting better nt once, and by
the time she had consumed ten boxes of the
pills she was cured.
"What you have written is true," said
Mrs. Rybolt. "I don't think Louise would
have recovered had it not been for Dr. Wil
liams' Pink Pills for Pale PeoDle. She is
in perfect health to-day, and able to re-enter
"We are using these pills in our family
when we need medicine, and find that they
do more good than doctors' medicines, and
they are not nearly so expensive. I would
be glad to recommend them to any one who
is sick, and can especially recommend them
in any ease similar to Louise's."
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People
contain, in a condensed form, all the ele-
i i'e J . L.
mems necessary 10 give new me ana ncn
ness to the blood and restore shattered
nerves. They are on unfailing specific for
such diseases as locomotor ataxia, partial
paralysis. St. Vitus' dance, sciatica, neural
gia, rheumatism, nervous headache, the after
effect of la grippe, palpitation of the heart,
pale ond sallow complexions, all forms of
weakness cither in male or female. These
pills are sold by all dealers, or will be sent
post paid on receipt of price, 50 cents a box,
or six boxes for $2.50 (they are never sold in
bulk or bv the 1001. hv nrlHresmna T)r. Wi .
Hams' Medicine Company, Schenectady ,N.Y.
What It Was.
Pana Alice, I thought I heard a loud
muck in the hall last mailt.
Alice Yes, Mr. Upsley made that noise
with his lips when I told him you had
cleared $50,000 in a wheat deal. Cleveland
B. k O. Improvementa Completed.
The improvements on the Main Line of
the Baltimore and Ohio, west of, and be
tween Martinsburg, W. Va., and North
Mountain, have been completed Novem
ber 1st. They cover a distance of nearly
four miles, starting three miles west of Mar
tinsburg, and extending some distance
west of M vera Hole, which is near the North
Mountain Station. At Myers Hole the line
wiih-elinnzed. takinn out some very ob
jectionable curvature, and the roadbed
raised nearly fifteen feet, eliminating two
grades of 42 feet per mile which came to
opt her nt Mvera Hole and suhstitutine there
for an almost level track. This point on the
road has always been a dangerous one. and
many freight wrecks nave occurred, mere.
Apart from doing away with the dangerous
feature of two sharp down grades coming
together, as was the case in tins instance,
the Baving in operation of the road by the
change will be very large, as it enableH the
tons per train to be greatly increased and
reduces the liability of accident to the min
imum. At Tablers the road-bed has been
lowered about 13 feet, and the same at
Tabbs, besides tuking out objectionable curv
ature and reducing the rate of grades at
these points from 42 feet per mile to 10 feet
per mile, thus increasing the cars that can
be hauled per train. Though these improve
ments have cost quite a sum of money, the
expenditure is fully justified by the great
laving in operation.
She "I hear you have just got married;
is it too late to offer congratulations?" He
"Oh, yes; I was married three weeks ago."
There la a Claaa of People.
Who are injured by the use of coffee. Re
cently there has been placed in all the
grocery stores a new preparation called
GRAIN-O, made of pure groins, that takes
the place of coffee. The most delicate stom
ach receives it without distress, and but
few can' tell it from coffee. It does not cost
over J as much. Children may drink it with
great benefit. 15 ctB. nnd 25 ots. per pack
age. Try it. Ask for ORAIK-O.
: A large head mar be as empty as a Imt
year's bird's nest. Ram's Horn.
New York, Nov. l.
FLOUR 13 0 IS 40
WHEAT No. i red WHft ' W
OATS No. t !va ss
BEEF Extra mess 7 M 8 00
POHK-Fiimlly 11 00 12 00
LARD Western 4 4S 4 50
BUTTER Western creamery. 14 & 83
CHEESE Large Hia Htf
EGGS-Western 21 & 22
WOOL Domestic fleece 24 u . 81
No. t to extra 27 to 40
HAY Good to choice 50 70
CATTLE Native steers 4 85 ft 4 95
SHEEP 8 (10 4 75
HOGS. 8 70 Q 4 00
FLOUR Ariel & 75 5 80
Minnesota patents.. 5 20 dt 5 40
Minnesota bukers... 4 85 4 05
WHEAT No. 2 red KH 't 3tf
CORN-Shelled. No. t yellow.. WW sovi
OATS No. 2 white, WA M
BUTTER Choice to firsts. .... 19 & 28
CHEESE York state 10 , 10
Ohio state 9 (3 9
EGGS-Strlctly fresh 18 IB
FOTATOES-Per bushel 0 & 60
SEEDS-Ttmothy 1 85 fr 1 50
Clover 100 3 125
HAY-Ttmethy e 50 O 10 00
Bulk on market 8 00 tt 10 00
CATTLE Steers, fair, light.. 8 90 4 10
SHKKP-Fulr togood 8 50 8 75
HOGS Yorkers 8 80 O 805
FLOUR Family 8 60 8 80
WHEAT No. t red. 92V0 92
CORN No. t mixed 20'3t 2tt
OATS No. 8 mixed, new fc!va 28
RYE No. i 46X-a 47
HOGS 90 8 70
WHEAT Cash n1t 94
CORN-No. 2 mixed SiOTj A 27
OATS-No. t mixed KhU
BEEVES Choice steers 8 00 H 5 15
Fat cows 8 40 A 8 81
SHEEP Soleeted wethers... 4 50 ,& 4 75
Lambs 4 75 $ 5 90
BOOS-Yorkers 8 65 8 70
Roughs 8 15 dt 8 80
BEEVES Prime 4 75 4 85
Common 8 00 it 8 60
6HEEP Choice 4 80 it 4 40
Choice lambs 6 60 0 5 75
BOQS-Extra prime, light.... 8 70 St 8 75
Rough g 50 Q 8 40
One Man Telia Honestly of HI Polit
ical Experlencea.
"I didn't have much luck4h the legisla
ture," sighed an aspiring young man who
is now iu th insurance business. "That
old Skinley from the Hawbush district kept
lipping me up every move 1 made. 1 want
ed to go at him hammer and tongs, but he
never appeared to know that there was such
a member as I. He never used my name
when speaking, never looked at me and
never openly opposed any of my bills. But
every time I bobbed up he knocked it to
me. When 1 introduced my bill to do away
with high hats in the heater, he offered
one making it a misdemeanor for a woman
of 15 years or upward to appear bare
headed in any place of public amusement.
The only way of keeping even was by drop-
ping both ot these proposed measures.
Having a large proamnion constituen
cy, 1 ottered a bill in wnicn a penalty was
fixed for selling or drinking any malt or
spirituous liquors, except under certain re
strictions which would make it impossible
to maintain saloons. Old okinley at once
prepared and presented a measure making
it a crime for any man, woman or child to
have or to indulge a thirst for anything
stronger than tea, cottee, water, milk or
what are commonly known as soft drinks. I
was laughed off the floor when I attempted
to urge' my bill.
..."When I offered a bill forbidding any per
son to marry before he or she had attuined
the age ot zi, Mciniey was soon on deck
with another bill prohibiting any young
man or woman from falling in love without
first procuring a license from the county
clerk. That's the way the fellow squelched
me at every turn. You can read my legisla
tive record on a sheet of blank paper, and
that's why I'm out of polities. But if Skin
ley ever comes up again just watch my
smoke." Detroit Free Press.
She Did Her Deat to Entertain a Ilored
At a nartv the hostess said to a guest
"I want you to entertain Mr.' Blank a lit
tle; ne looks oored to deain. i win intro
duce him. and vou must try to amuse him.
You know lus strong point is Dutter, on
which he has written a book.
The ladv-iruest sruciouslv undertook the
task of entertaining the man, inwardly won
dering that he should be so interested in
butter of which she knew very little when
his face indicated a mind given to much pro
found thinking.
However, with butter in view, she began
on the weather, gradually got to the coun
try, then on to a farm, from that to cows,
and at last to butter. The man looked more
bored than ever, the magic word butter
producing not the slightest effect, and he
left her somewhat abruptly, and soon with'
drew from the house.
"I did my best, she explained to the
hostess; "I went through agonies to prove
that I was deeply interested in butter, but
it was all in vain."
"Butter!" excloimed the hostess. "Whot
possessed you to talk to that man, of all
men. on butter: 1 to d vou he had lust
written a book on Buddha, and I knew how
deeply you two were interested in the same
And they said in chorus: "Gracious!"
Wisdom In Short Sen
Where there's a will there's usually a con
testant. 8how comes down in the winter and ice
eoes ud in the summer.
Time flies. That's one advantage it has
over nvinir machines.
The wind has a great deal to do with
making the weather vane.
When some men feel blue they get drunk
and Daint things red.
The stronger the butter is in the tub the
weaker it is in the market.
A doctor may spend money like water, but
be doesn t get it from the well. L ,
After a man secures a girl's hand he some
times finds she has him wider her thumb
One word alwavs leads on to another no
matter whether you are reading the Bible
or a dime novel.
A man must have a lot of bravery in his
make-up to enable him to listen calmly to
tne wmsinng oi miueis.
One should make allowance for youthtul
follies. The cat. the sravest of all animals,
is the most frisky when young. Chicugo
Ineligible. First Ocean Wave "Where
did you summer?" Second Ocean Wove
"At Newport. And you?" First Ocean
Wave Atlantic City. I have no crest, you
see." Detroit Journal.
To Care a Cold in On Da?
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All
druggists refund money it it tans tocure. mi:
A cat's heaven would have to be full of
mice. Ram's Horn.
How Mv Throat Hurts! Whv don't vou
use Hale's Honey of Horehound and Tar?
Pike's Toothache Drops Cure in one minute.
A mother's praise of her children never in
terests any other woman. Chicago News.
A quickstep. Step out when St. Jacobs
Oil quickly cures your lumbago.
The office never gets left when it starts
out to seek the man. Chicago News.
r Cri
asthma, bronchitis, or whooping cough, there is no remedy
bo sure and safe as Dr. Ayer'a Cherry Pectoral. From the
first dose its healing influence is manifest. The sufferer
who has been kept awake by the cough falls into a refresh
ing sleep, and awakes strong and refreshed. Dr. Ayer'a
Cherry Pectoral is acknowledged to be a specific for all
pulmonary complaints. Physicians praise and prescribe it.
This standard remedy for coughs, colds, and all diseases
of the throat and lungs, is now put up in half size bottles at
half price, 50c.
"One of my children had croup. One night I was startled by the
child's hard breathing, and on going to it found it strangling. It had
nearly ceased to breath. Having a part of a bottle of Ayer'a Cherry Pec
toral in the house, I gave the child three doses at short intervals, and
anxiously waited results. From the momant the Pectoral was given the
child's breathing grew easier, and in a short time it was sleeping quietly
and breathing naturally. The child is alive tod well to-day, and I do not
hesitate to say that Avar's Cherry Pectoral saved its life."
C. J. Wooldrige, Wortham, Tex.
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral.
ifwwwwwunnfiinii wwwHaianaaaaHnHHBiiBBiir
2a the'most important period in a wo
man's existence. Owing to modem
methods of living, not one woman in av
thousand approaches this perfectly
natural change without experiencing;
a train of very annoying and some
times painful symptoms.
Those dreadful hot flashes, sendins;
the blood surging to the heart until it
seems ready to burst, ana tne xau
feeling that follows, sometimes wiU
chills, as if the
heart were go
ing to stop for
good, are symp
toms of a dan- -gerous
trouble. Those
hot flashes are.
ust so
many calls
from na
ture for
help. The
nerves are crying out for assistance.
The cry should be heeded in time. Lydias
Pinkham's vegetable uomponna
was prepared to meet the needs of
woman's system at this trying period
of her life.
The Vegetable Compound is an in
vigorating strengthener of the female
organism. It builds up the weaitenea
nervous system and enables a woman
to pass that grand change trium
It does not seem necessary ior us to
prove the honesty of our statements.
but it is a pleasure to publish sucn
grateful words as the following :
" I have been using Lyaia m, ra-
ham's Vegetable Compound" for some
time during the change of life and it
has been a saviour of life unto me. I
can cheerfully recommend your medi
cine to all women, and I know it will
give permanent relief. , I wonld bo
glad to relate my experience to any
sufferer." Mrs. Dblla Watboh, 634
West 5th St., Cincinnati, Ohio. . ....
Hla Advantage.
-Hello, old man;
how are
Spunkup You have the advantage of me,
"That's so,
I don't know you." N. Y.
flOO Heward flUO.
Tlio niHan nf this rinnpr will be Dleased
in l.urn that there is at lenst one dreaded
disease that science has been uble to cure in
all its stages, and that is (Jatarrh. xlall
Catarrh Cure is the only positive cure
known to the medical fraternity. Urtarrfi
Mini a constitutional disease, requires a
constitutional treatment. Hall s Catarrh
Cure is taken internally, acting directly
unon the blood and mucoUB surlnces ot toe
fcYstem, thereby destroying the foundation
ot tne disease, and giving me patient
strength by building up the constitution and
agisting nature in doing its work. The
proprietors have so much faith in its cura
tive powers that tney oner une nunarea
Dollars for any case that it fails to cure.
Send for list of testimonials.
Address F. J. Cheney it Co., Toledo, O.
Sold by Druggists, 75c.
Hall's Family Fills are the best.
A nad Slain.
"I'm afraid," said the candidate, gloom
ily, "the other side has me beaten and they
know it."
"Why do you think so?" asked his friend.
"Wefl, there are very few campaign lies,
being circulated about me." Puck.
Gone surelv when St. Jacobs Oil cures
A bruise. Leaves no sign.
Flies are never as active as when yow
want to sleep in the morning. Vashington
Like rubber are the muscles after
St. Jacobs Oil cures soreness and stiffness.
We Bhould call learning to ride a bicycle;
in the hot sun, work. Washington Demo
crat. Surprised? Why? A very bod sprain
Cured by St. Jacobs Oil. A sure result.
The silver lining to a great many clouds i
nothing but moonshine.
The weather seems delightful when
Rheumatism is cured by St. Jacobs Oil. '
A person looking out for old, people al
ways makes a good impression. Washixig
ton Democrat.
Where? Have pains and aches everywhere.
Cured by St. Jacobs Oil they're nowhere.
We are liable to be most miserable ex
pecting troubles that nover come. ,
Piso's Cure for Consumption has no eqnnl
as a cough medicine. F. M. Abbott,
Seneca St., Buffalo, N. Y., May. 9, ltft)4.
t i

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