Newspaper Archive of
The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
Lyft
February 12, 1898     The Woodville Republican
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February 12, 1898
 

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r . is W eakness.--She--"He does not seem ±be a bmltmnt conversationalist•" He-- 4"No; unfortunately, he can&apos;t talk on any bj unle he knows something abou't in torment there is no tmeh al time.--HMl CaLue, in "The Chris- The man in the honeymoon is not a myth. q[Jhhmo Daily News. l " ' Ta k mnt cheap when yea hre a lawyer to do it for you.--Chicago Daily News. We need heat. The blood must be Warm, rich and pure.. Hood's Sarsaparilla blood order, Sending it, in a Nourishing stream, ::: ..... To every organ. HOT SHOT. i ,)// Drau Willford, Ark., wrtt: lIgve Ust Dr, [. A. Sire- mona Liver ]/edlelno 10 years in my family. It has cured oases of Enltrge. m®atof Liver and Spleen, Illlous ]Fever, and cured my Wlfeof Nervous Head, far Supei, tO "J. H. Zeilin's Liver far ghead e dose of"Zeilln's some of the Sticks In no m i2y Inder County. . Canton Texas, writes. One Package Dr. M. A Simmons Liver Medidne cured me of euralgll and Pa]. pttatlon of Heart. Draught, and it did no A PUZZLE MAP I .. OFlg.. gEh' PR TO AIY AI)bltF.SS UPO RFEIPI OF Five Two-Cent Stamps TO COVER  CT OF , I&ILIO. IBEST INSTRUCTOR seam. Int the them the geogra- their own country in a practical one s,nt to one ad- F. H. LORD, i Corn y to proper far. crop, fuller ears and taining at least 7 actual THE AI00IZONA KICKEIL The EdRor Meets a Hard Crowd, Bat Mnees to Save HIs Bacon. tvrlgkt S. BY M. OUt.I). ]laving some business to transact at Pine Ilill, we left the Gulch at an early hour last Wednesday morning, and had proceeded as far as Dog Creek, and el'e galloping along with a feeling that life was worth the living, when a hilJwayman stepped from the bushes cud ordered us to hands up. As he had the drop on us. we didn't hesitate to comply with his somewhat surly re- qtest. He went through us for $11 in cash and our guns, aud detained ;is for half an hour or so. This delay was our undoing, and we blame the robber for ant being a handier man at his b,siuess. We had just reached the fks of the Grass Valley road when we ran plump into a dozen cowboys be:ongiug to the three B. B. B. ranch. ']5ey discovered almost at once that we were not armed and closing in upon us, ue were made prisoners. In order that we should indulge in no false lopes, the gang announced that we had (:sly a few minutes to live, and that a rope and a limb would be the manner of our taking off. We discovered from the outset that we had no friends in that crowd. Two .f them ere at some pains to inform us that they were carrying chunks of h-ad which we had fired into them, and the remainder owed us a grudge on general principles. A rope was thrown around our neck, we were led to a near-by tree, and there were good res- s.,t, for believing that the greatest family newspaper of America would ocz be without a head. We naturally expostulated and protested, but it was mountain ozone thrown away. They were oo even gentlemen enough to ar- gtm the point. When all was ready for the cheerful task of pul/ing us up in the limb the gang got over its hurry and concluded lu toy with us. A speech was de- nanded, and though we were not feel- ing at our best, we gave them one, or, rher, an address. It was our new ad- dress on the Pilgrim Fathers. ant] this wa; its first delivery. Our voiee didn't do us justice for the first two or three minutes, and we were somewhat both- T When the signature had been secured the idea was to pull us up and bring the affail, to a happy climax. The rope was just lifting us off the ground, and ! we had a feeling in our neck as if we it had swallowed a table leg, when Mat, Shorter, Capt. Daily, John Barnes and three or four other gentlemen ap- peared, being nn their way to Pine , Hill to attend court. They at once came to the rescue, but for a time a hot conflict was threatened. We were finally released and slowly journeyed back home. Our neck feels a foot too long, oar Adam's apple sticks out like a Chicago bay window, and we are liv- ing on grease until our throat gets in shape again. As to the future, we have only a few words to say. We owe the gang a debt, and we shall pay it off. If we can't hump at least half of them out of this country or under ground in the next month then we'll cut off out coat- tails, hang up our guns and ask a China- man to kick us. dim WAS DOWN ON BIKES, llla Dislike for rl'hent Got Him lille Serioua Trouble. [Copyright, 1898.1 At the foot of a long hill on a Ken- tacky turnpike I came upon a farmer a his gate, who had a bot t, leiu his hand and who sa,id to me: "Stranger, if yo' ar' bound to town would yo' leave this at Striker's drug st(>h fur me and tell 'era to send it out by the fust one retain'?" I said I would, of course, and notic- ing that the bottle smelled strongly of liniment, I asked if anyone had been hurt. "It's my son Jim," replied Lhe old man. "Yo' might call it hurt, or 3,0' might call it wrecked fnr life. Least- wise, what's left of him is in the hous, thar' and has to be rubbed with lini- ment every two hours." "Did a tree fall on him?" "No, sah, no tree." "Fell off the barn. perhaps?" "No, sah, didn't git no fall 'tall, and no tree fell on him. IIe jest got onery, Jim did." "You mean he got dissatisfied with things?" "Mebbe 1 do, sah. Thar's about a hundred folks a day cure alongyere on them bicycles, and fur a y'ar past Jim has sassed every one of 'am. tie nave: took to the bike nohow• One day about two weeks ago, after a feller had got off his bike nnd hit Jim on the nose Jim sea to me: ORDERED TO DO A SAI/.A:)R'S HORNPIPE. • red with a chill which insisted on creeping up and down our spinal con dmu, but when we had presently warmed up to work things went bet- ter. We have always been against the Pilgrim Fathers and their Puritante de- scendants, holding hat they were a set of kickers and malcontents who de- curved the stocks, and it so happened I nat most of the cowboys were our way of thinking. The address didn't move any of them to tears or cheers, but one of them did step forward and loosen the noose around our neck and give (,ur Adam's apple a better show to wob- ble about as we talked. The addres was writlen to occupy two hours, but after ]istenlng about 15 minutes, the cowboys said the rest of the Pilgrims could go 1o and demanded a change of programme. There was more toying in store for us. We were commanded to sing, but .declined. on the ground that our voice had never been trained. The gang {ailed on to the rope and drew ns off the ground, and we then concluded to obey the command. We sang "The Hweet By and By," "What Is Home Without n Mother," and half a dozen olher sad, sweet songs. We dldn't ex- pect our singing to tickle them, but it had that effect, and some of them, laughed 'till they fell down. When our voice is raised in song it generally has t,le opposite effect on our hearers, and they either make for the woods or hoot at us. We kept the machine go- trig until they finally grew tired of if, and wanted a change. Wlen we were ordered to do a an]I- vY's hoXnptpe for the delectation of the gang we plead want of jurisdiction, headache, loss of sleep, and several other thlngs. But as soon as five or six of the fellows began shootngat our feet our knees irmttnetlvely went to work. We were never a graceful dancer, and we have no doubt that we made an awkward showing on this oc- casion. We think so from the fact that some of the miserable wretches laughed 'till they had to be thumped on the back to get their breaih again, and their yells of mockery could be heard for two miles, it makes my blood boil to remember how we were obliged to cavort around and make a clothespin of ourself, but we were in the hands of the enemy and had to obey. By and by we were ordered to stop the ma- chine, but there was more to come. While we were dancing one of the men was busy writing out {he follow- [ing "schedule," which was read to us and our signatures demanded: "I die willingly. "I asked the cowboys of three B. ]3. B• ranch to hang me for my crimes. "[ am a bluffer, a duffer and a liar. "I am no editor, and the 11 bodies in my private graveyard are hose of jack- rabbits. "Do not bury my remains, but leave them for the buzzard to peek at." We at first refused to Mgn, but on ei elevated about four feet and rc we made haste to affix e ra € ,v, Io the Ignaturev " 'Pop, tdmr's gwine to be a calamity around yere this very night, and yo'd better stay in the hoasel' " 'What's the calamity?' sez I. "'Never yo' mind, but yo'r son Jim sr' gwine to git even with the hull crowd to-night.' "I didn't say no me'," continued the old man, "kase Jim ar' a great hand t blow around. To'rds night I seeu him hunfln' up a lot of rope, and soon arter supper he was mlssin'. I didn't go out to hunt for him, and mebbe it was nim o'clock when I heard the racket." "What racket?" I asked. £o00:00Lgro ::7.T al7 the foot of the hill. My son Jim h.ad gone down thar' and stret6hed a rope across the road jest in time fur about 30 boys nd gals who was out ridin' to hit it. They was all piled up in a heap at the foot of the hill, and Jim was in the fence-co'net ]aughts' to split•" "And they didn't discover him?" "Didn't they? Wail, I reckon they dfdI The blamed idiot had to glt out and swing his hat and whoop, and two minits later he was wrecked fur life. It wasn't no injuryno pertickler injury. They jest begun at the top of his rec head and busted him all to smash, and whei i got thar' and picked up the re- mains thar' wasn't skass]y nuhin' but leeks o' ha'r and boot-heels to pick up." "But you say he is still living?" I asked. "Oh, yes. That is, them mangled re- mains is drawtn' breath now and then, and pace in aw, hile they ar' openin' one eye and lookin' around the room, but we don't hey any hopes, i'm jest rub- bin' in the liniment, kase I want him to git his senses back long 'nuff to see what an idiot he made of hisself. Tell Striker to fill the bottle and make it strong, and if he axes arter Jim yo' kin say thar' is no ohanee to speak of, 'cept that we've got one leg straigheened out and he seems to know his motherl" M• QUAD. Oh, the Pity of It. One of the best repartees on record is that of Foote, the actor. Dining with some friends, a'heated dispute arose between himself and a young nobleman. The latter sought to dis- parage Foote by asking him what his father waa. "A tradesman," said Foote, "Then, sir, it's a pity he did not make yOU oue." "And, pray, let me ask, what was your falhex, my lord?" "My father, Mr. Foote, wan a gentle- man." "Then, my lord, it's a pity he did not make you onel"Tit-Bits. Bitter Bweet. Hattie--What humbugs men arel Harry tells me sometimes that he is guffering for a kiss. The ideal Carrie--Oh, but one can suffer for a kiss. I Save myself. Hattie--Why, Carrie, what do you mean ? CarrteMother miw e kiss Jack and she wouldn't let me see so loa,BotO FARM AND GARDEN. TOLL ROADS MUST GO. l'he¥ Are Completely Out or llarmony 'ith the Thnes. There are localities in which toll roads exist and are fairly well kep% and where the other roads are exoeed- ingly )oor. l',y comparison, at hmst, ihe toll roads are excellent. In sch roses the wheelmen are apt to deprecate gitation looking to the abolition of to3 roads, fearing that everything wonlq sink to the level of the average, or- cared-for country road. They prefer to retain the existlug toll roads, with their many objectionable features, to letting them go and t.'tking the chances on other road,s improved and properly, eared for. Tlis is perfectly natural. Cyclingd petals so much on the character of the roadways that we canno afford to let any fairly flood roads become deterior- ated. and some correspondents tell us that where turnpike companies have given up their charters, the roads have been allowed to go to ruin. Such a con- dition of affairs is all wrong', and in- dicates a failure of the people to realize their own interests and a lack of pro- gressiveness in this very important dire- tion. Does it not indicate, too, that wheelmcn bane not agitated the road qnestlon long enough and thoroughly enough to arouse popular sentiment and get public opinion formed intelli- gently on the sub.je.t ? As soon as the importance of having good highways is once appreciated, and the people become sensible of the neces- sity for concerted action, and the co- operation of the sta*te, wheqa they get out of their ruts and outgrow the notion that good roads would be only of local value, and unite in suitable legislation for their promotion, they will realim how completely toll r,mds have had their day, passed their sphere of use- fulnes.s, and how on: of harmony they are with the times. The usefulness of toll roaLs in a limit- ed number of localities constitutes n argument for nurturing an institution whidh was born un<ler very differen, conditions from those which now pre- vail, and which, after failing to move with the rapid progression of the times has fallen into a decline, and in mny places refuses either to meet the re- quirements of the times or vacate in fa- vor of the public. On the ¢on,tyary, it imposes a greaer respousbilit y upon the whee]men of such section.s, as pio- neers in the g<md roads movement, tn earvy on an agitation that will resnl t in the improvement of the country roads and success in this direction will even- tually wipe out of existence the toll roads, through the changes that will re- sult from the construction of modeam t:Jghways.--L. A. W. Bulletin. NOT HARD TO -MAKE. Mow to Conatrnet u Good Sul, st|tutl for a Ilood Gate. Where a flood gate eanno be used the device shown in the illustraHon is very desirable; u represents the pots or trees to which the device is attached ; b is a piece of iron in he shape of a capital L, the lower end of which is driven into the post. Further p is a small iron with an eye wh4eh fits over the upper end of this iron. Thisisdriven in or turned in after the poles c have FLOOD GATE SUBSTITUTE. been placed in position. It is best tc make the poles or rails e of some good timber. Use enough of these to make the fence or gate* sufficiently high, These swing around on the rods as the water forces them apart. When th water recedes these can be again placed in position, and there is no loss of fence materil. The emls are laid on eael, other, as in building up a rail fence.- Albert Shewmaker, in Orange Judd Farmer. Regularity In ]lllklng. llegularity in time of milking is nec essary. The dairy cow is a good time- keeper, and knows very well when milk- ing Lime comes. :If she is neglected and allowed to go far beyond the regular time, she begins to worry and lo fol- lows. There are some cows that eer- t&in milkers can never get clean. They milk out all that flows readily, strip axound once or twice, and call her fin- ished. With some eews this will do, but with others the milker must reach wll up on the udder, and work it with a sort of kneading process. A little mampulation of this sort will cause the whole quantity to flow iu to the teats, wereas witlmut it t'here will bc frcm a gill to a pint of the richest milk left in the udder every time, which means a prematurely dry, cow. Improvement In Tolnatoea. There i great difference in the quali- ty of tomatoes both as regardssmooth- ness and solidity. When first intro- duced, omatoes were simply skinny bags of water and seeds, having very little pulp and not much besides their flavor to recommend them. They were also very rough, with hollo',s where the sun did not thoroughly ripen them, It is no wonder that people were slow in learning to like them. But as the demand has increased most of the roughness of the old-time tomato has been bred out of it. While the flavor remains the same, there is much more pulp or flesh inside and less of water and seeds tnan used to be the case, and it does not all cook away as it used to do. Hotbeds und Cold Framea. Hotbeds are used in winter, but cold frames are preferred in summer. To prepare a hotbed make a frame 18 ilches high at the rear and ten ilmhes at the front, thZ'ee feet wide and of any preferred length. Fill it half full of clean horse manure and then with six inches of rich dirt, using glass sash for covering. Cold frames may be made in the same manner, but no glass is re- quired. Leaf mold for hotbeds may be prepared by composflng lea'es with manure, but what is usually meant by leaf mold it top s0il from the woods. Ruts in Macadam Roads. :Nothing is more ruinous to a ma- cadam road than water. Rut,s hold wa- ter, ld, therefore, shoukl never be al- lowed to exist. To guard against their formation and dvelopent i one o care O A Total Disability Claim of $1,650 Paid to a Man who was Afterward Cured. The Monitor, a newspaper published at Meaford, Ont., Canada, first discovered this case two years ago, and published iat length. which now seems, owing to the cure of it, to be a miracle. The facts were so remarkable "that many people doubted the truth of them. They said: "It is too remarkable; it cannot possibly be true; the paper is mistaken, and the mn, although he may think himself cured, ,will soon relapse into his former con- dition, etc., etc. The accuracy of its report called in question the Monitor deter. mined to find out definitely whether the facts were as stated and whether the man would really stay- cured. They accordingly kept a close watch on the case for two years after the first article appeared, and have just mouth sufficiently wide to take solid food. deed, I am in even better health than when The doctors called the disease spinal sclero- I gave you the first interview." sis, and all said he could not live. "Do you still attribute your cure to the For three years he lingered in this condi- use of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills?" asked the tion. Then by some friend he was advised Monitor. to take Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale "Unquestionably I do," was the reply. People• He took them and there was "Doctors had failed, as hadalsothenumer- a slight change. The first thing noted ous remedies recommended by my_friends. was a tendency tosweat freely. This showed Nothing I took had the slightest effect upon there was some life left in his helpless body. me until I began the use of Dr. Williams' _Next came a little feeling in his limbs• Pink Pills. To this wonderful medicine I This extended followed by prickling senea-iowa my release from the living death. I tions, until at last the blood began to course I have since recommended these pills to many freely, naturally and vigorously through his [ of my friends, and the verdict is always in body, and the helplessness gave way to re- ] their" favor. I shall always,, bless the day I turning strength, the ability to walk re- I was induced to take them. turneff, and he was restored to his old time Such is the history of one of the most re health, markable cases of modern times. Can any @ now published another article about it in which the original reports are completely verified, the cure is permanent, and they publish a fac simile of the check given by he Canadian Mutual Life Association for M,650.00 amount of total disahility claim paid by them to Mr. Patch. The first account stated that the patient (see address below) had been a paralytic for five years, and there was such a total lack of feeling in his limbs and body that a pin ran full length could not be felt; that he could not walk or help himself at all; for two years he was not dressed; furthermore, that he was bloated, was for that reason almost mrecognizabte and could not get his clothes m. The paralysis was so complete as to affect :he face and prevent him from opening his The above is the subetanee of the first article published by the Monitor. Now fol- low some clippings, taken from the same paper two years afterward, and there is not the slightest shadow of a doubt, in view of this testimony, that Mr. Petch's cure is per- manent. Here follows the account: On being again questioned, Mr..Peach said: "You see those hande--the skin s now natural and elastic. Once they were hard snd without sensation. You could pierce them with a pin and I would not feel it, and what is true of myhands is true of the rest of my body. Perhaps you have observed that I have now even ceased to use a cane, and can get about my business perfectly well• You may say t[aere is absolutely no doubt as to my cure being permanent. In- one say, in the face of such testimony that Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are not entitled to the careful consideration of any suffering man, woman or child? Is not the case in truth a miracle of modern medicine? To make the evidence complete we pub- lish above a fac simile cut of the check r calved by Mr. Patch from the Canadian Mu. tual Life Association, being the amount due him for total disability. It is unnecessary_ to add that this life insurance association did not pay this large amount of money to Mr. Patch, except after the most careful exam- ination of hm condition by their medical ex- perts. They must have regarded him as for- ever incurable. Mr. Petch's address is as follows: Reuben Peach, Griersville, Ont., Canada, Hose Versus Hoes. La,[y (in dry goods store)--l'd like to see mine hose, please. Clerk (an e-hardware man)--Yes, mad. m. With or without handles?--Chicago Evening News. A art X at the house is all right if it doesnt disarrange one s things.Washing- ton Democrat. It's wonderful what a lot of things you may learn about yourself if you'll only read the papers. The more the boy is like his father the less the two get along. o Whenever a woman has a real noisy baby she seems to hate worst to leave any_ kind of a public meeting.--Washington Democrat• A man may think is wife knows a great deal, but he won't tell her so.--Atchison Globe. When a woman's friends refer to her as being of uncertain age it means that she is getting pretty well along in years. Boy (from the composing room)-- "Where's the dramatic editor?" Belated lleporter--"He's gone home. What do you want?" Boy--"Want to know whether he meant to say 'The play is full of erudition' or 'The play is full of crudities.' We can't tell from his manuscript."Chicago Tribune• Inherited.--Iter father was bald; she was thus able to print a kiss in ]on primer upon tel) ,, ,, his brow. lapa, she sighed, I am con- dderably embarrassed to discover that I am mgaged to marry both'Duke Fritz Sniggle md Count Itobohcim." "How like her mother to jump in and buy more of a thing than she wants, just because it is cheapl" mused the old nu, much moved.Detroit Journal. Tbe police justice had formerly been a bar- tender• He had gone into politics and had been elected by a big majority. This was his first cae. Mary McMannis was upefore him for drunkenness• The justice looked at her for a minute, and then said, sternly: "Well, what are you here for? .... If you please, yet honor,"said Mary,"the cop=per Levant pulled me in, sayin' I was drunk• Ari I don't drink, yer honor; I don't drink. "All right." said the justice, his former bar. tender habit getting the best of him--"a right; have v. cigar."--Buffalo Enquirer, An Alluring Idea.--"What I want to see,'* exclaimed Senator Sorghum, "is the annexa. ties of Itawaii. I cny the men who vill one day come to the capitol to represent the interests of that far-distant state•" "Yes," 'ejoined the enthusiastic young friend 'They will loom up as giant reminders of .he progress of civilizatmu and of the in. reasmg power of this young republic." So they will," answered the senator; "so bey will. And in addition to all that, just hink of th0 mileae."--W=,shington Star She Wanted All the Days. There is always a bountiful crop of stories concerning the doings of congresmonal wom- en, new congressional women, at this sea- son of the year. Most of the tales are apochryldml, but this one is perfectly true, for the stationer himself told me about it. The woman is the wife of a member from somewhere in the west, and she had never been in Washington till a fortnight ago. She went to a stationer's to order visiting cards. "What day do you wish engraved on them?" asked the clerk. "Oh," answered Mrs. Congressman, "I've got to have several days. I-can't make all my calls in one day. Engrave me someeards for Monday calls, and sortie for Tuesday, and--well, it's going to be expensive, but I guess I%:e got to do it. Make me some for every day in the week except Sunday."i Washington Post. The Brass of Crltles. I often marvel, said Penning:on, tha eutbor, at these creams who in an hour' time blast a work over which we authon have spen a year." "Yes," rut)lied Cawstik, who had read Pennington's latest, "when a minute would suffice them to say all that is necessary." Philadelphia North American. $400 For New Names! The Salzer Seed Co. want suitable names for their 17-inch long corn and Whie Oat rodigy. You can win this $400 easily. Cata. rue tells all about it. Seed potatoes only $1.50 a barrel. $500 in prizes! END Tins :NOTICE AND 10 CTS0 IN STJLMYS to John A, Salzer Seed Co., La Crosse, Wis., and get free their great seed catalogue and 11 new farm seeds, including above cornand oats, positively worth $10, to get a staxt.  6 There is more Catarrh in this section of Jack--So after you satisfied her father the country than all other diseases put to- I that you were a stockholder, she consented gather, and until the last few years was l to be your wife? supposed to be incurable. For a great many Mack--Yes. First he" viewed myshares years doctorspronounced it a local disease, and then she shared my views.---N, Y. Jom:o and prescribedlocal remedies, and by con- nal. stantly_ failing to cure with local treatment, pronounced it incurable. Science has proven catarrh to be a constitutional disease, and therefore requires constitutional treatment• Itall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F. J. Chancy & Co., Toledo, Ohio, is the only constitutional cure on the market. It is taken internally in doses frpm 10 drops to a teaspoonful. It acts directly on the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. '£hey offer one hundred dollars for any case it fails to cure. Send for circulars and testi- monials. Address F. J. Chancy & Co•, To. lade, O. Sold by Druggists, 75c. Hall's Family Pills are the best. Charactermtc.-- Your clam chowder." remarked the diner to the restaurant cash- .er, as he paid the amount of his check md stowed away a pint of toothpicks in his est p.ocket "is distinguishable above all me other clam chowders I ever ate." • "In what way?" asked the cashier, who did not know whether to be pleased or not. "By its cmmmssnesa.--Pittsburgh Chronicle-Tele- graph. What He Objected We. Dr. Molar (lcindl)--Now, does that hurt 9 Horsphiz--I don t mind you working m't the tooth so much, if you would only keep your sleeve button out of my eye.--lloxbury Gazette. The Only One.--"I know one man," said the quiet young woman, "who is listened to with respect by both sides whenever he speaks in congress." "He must have a lot of influence! 'r "I hope he has. He'a the chaplain."--Washingtou Star. "It must be hard to lose one's mind," said the thoughtful boarder. "It ought to be easy, if your head is cracked," said the cheerful idiot.--Indianapolis Journal• ]Vhen TraveIlnK Whether on pleasure bent or husinetm, ta on every trip a bottle of Syrup of Figs, as t acts most pleasantly and effectually on t kidneys, liver and bowels, preventing revel , headaches, and other forms of sickness. F r sale in 50 cent bottles by all leading drug- gists. Manufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co. only. How many men there are who have the buttons off the backs of their coats.--Wask- ington Democrat. The Public Awards the Palm to Hale's Honey of Horehound and Tar for cough:. Pike's Toothache Drops Cure in one minut. qPo Cure a Cold in One Duy Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All druggists refund money if it fails to cure. ' Married theater ington Democrat. A girl puts in a great deal of her time reading advertisements and things.--Washington Democrat• Piso's Cure cured me" of a Throat and Lung trouble of three years' standing.--: , Cady, Huntington, Ind., Nov. 12, 1894. Upon the well-being of women, especially of working women, the whole welfare of so- ciety rests. Fits stopped free and permanently cured. No fits aftcr first day's use of Dr.'Kline'a Great Nerve lestorer. Free $2 trial bottle  treatise. Dr. Kline. 933 Arch st.. Phila., Pa. A good way to get along with some pen. ple is to have nothing to do with them. Washington Democrat. ?,DVICE TO MINISTERS. 00iven by a 3Mnister. Preachers who practise it will preach better. Io class of people Is so llable to throat ] difficult to presch, and concluded to t trouble as the great class who make up the Dr. Ayer's Cerry Pectoral. The first bottle Gospel ministry. The straiu put upon the l gave me great relief ; the second, which Z vocal organs by constant exercise; the am now taking, has relieved me almost sudden change from a heated building to entirely of all unpleasant symptoms. To the cool air when the vocal organs ae in ministers suffering from throat troubles, a state of complete relaxation; the fact I recommend Dr. Ayer's Cherry Pectoral. that a minister feels impelled to use his "Prevention is better than cureJ' A voice when actors and lecturers would bottle of Dr. Aer's Cherry Pectoral kept take the needed rest these are among the in the house, will effectuaIly prevent the reasons why "CIerg,men,s $ore throat" rooting of a cold and its consequent devel- is known as a spec[[l disease. The Rev. opement into some dangerous malady. E. M. Brawley, D. D., District Secretary of This remedy has no equal in Bronchial the American Baptist Publication Society, troubles. The most stubborn cases have wrltel from Petersburg, Vs., the account yielded to its use. It is e[ually effe¢ tire of an experience of his own which is profi- for Asthma, Croup, Whooplng Cough, and table reading to those afflicted with Brou- every disease that attacks the throat or chial or other throat troubles. The sub- lungs. For years :Dr. Ayer*s Cherry Yec- stance of the letter is as follows: toral has been put up only in large sire bottles, at a prIce of tLoo.¢ To meet an • PETERSBUROt&. increasing demand for a smaller sized J. C. AVER CO., package the remedy can now be obtained ,DzAa SRS: Three months sgo  took in half-size bottles, at half price.-5o cents. a vtoentcoldwhich resulted in en attack euu for Dr. Ayer's Cureoook (tree)and of acute bronchitis. I put myself under you will get a clearer idea of the great --- medicaltreatment, and at the end of two value of Dr. Ayer's Cherry Pectoral. Ad mouths was uo better. I found it very dress J. C. Ayer Co., Lowell Mass. o rider at £}., "FORBID A FOOL A THINe AND [I Agem $St0$- THAT HE WILL DO." LEATHER SUSPENDERS : dsl . Sell i€1 a,. DON'T USE /,a. a,, oo, or,. , .... 0 *.....r ou, o, ol , buttons. Exelasiverightsgiveu. Wrlteforpr ,'essal /eamptes. B. HOIFO. CO., CINCINNATI. OHtC.