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AN ELOQUENT SUNDAY SERMON BY
BISHOP D. A. GOODSELL.
Subject: The Face of Christ
Brooklyn, N. Y.-A very large audi
ence filled the Tabernacle Sunday to
listen to Bishop D. A. Goodseil. hi
subject was "The Face of Christ."
The text was from II. Corinthians iv:U:
"The glory of God in the face of Jesus
Christ." Bishop. GoodseJ said in the
bourse of his sermon:
As ycu rinad the Bible both in tun
Old and New Testaments you are -
pressed with the great number of
times which the word "face" is used.
When you travel in Eastern lands you
find that this word is used far more
often and in many different relations
among the Eastern people than we our
selves are accustomed to use it.
This word face is used in reference
to a man's whole character, I am told,
everywhere in the East. and we have
a great many traces of it in the Bible:
and now when we come to think of it
isn't it true that we are accustomed
to recognize each other more by the
face than by any other one thing. Is
it not wonderful that upon the few
elements in the face, the forehead. the
eyes, nose, mouth and chin there
should be such an infinite variety of
expression stamped by the great Cre
There is a general conv ction anlg
us that the free xwill work out the
inner character. so thait whatever im:r
be the beginning of life when we have
lived with ours-a Iong time we
vill be pretty ac to show upo:n our
faces what kind of a nerson we have
lived with. it is inipossAible for any
person to give w * to avaice without
showing it on thi face. If he had an
open face once it will cange: and so
the man who giv es way to the forces
of passion. whether he gives way -o
lust or whether he giveS way to airmp
or whether he givs way to -,ppete
for food. it will show out on his face
We write upon our faces what ve live
with and no nion cein wear a masks
completely that ',se who ar-, wise in
these things :rUe not able to reai be
hind the mask.
Now, what o'a" is there amoig us
that has not desired again and agami
to have lived when the face of Jesus
Christ could have been seen. I think
there is'no devout soul that in his
trouble has not said. Oh. that I
could look iito my Master's face. Oh.
that I could." live as the little childre
did, "have rested my head against His
breast and have heard Him say to me
as He said to them, 'Suffer them to
You can scarcely go into a Christ'an
home to-day where Christian education
has presided where there is not at least
one or more representations of the
face of Jesus Christ. I have observed
according to our experiences. accord
ing to our wants, we fasten upon the
representations of Jesus Christ's face
fitting. So that if we are under deep
penitence of sin. we are apt to have
the face of the sufiering Christ upon
the Cross, and if the sorrows of the
worlgl have burdened our hearts. we
will carry there the face of the thorn
crowned Christ in our homes. If we
have dwelt upon Christ in His
strength, in His power. in His resist
ance to evil, in the calm majesty of
one who knows he is innocent, we
,would most likely have the picture of
Christ before Pilate. From the days
of the Catacombs up to the present
time, men have been trying to put
Christ's face befor'e humanity, and
why ?Because all souls in their greater
moments, in their spiritual moments,
and therefore in their religious mo
ments. would like to have Him brought
near by. They would like to have Him
made more real.
The best thing is to so carry Jesus
Christ in our heart that we shall see
Him and behold the glory of God in
the face of Jesus Christ.
3The actual picture niust remamin the
same. We may study it. we may tun
derstand its history. It is not at all
probable that any one is going to see in
a moment what it took the artist
years to produce. though this may hap
pen. But as we grow spiritually it is
possible for us by spiritual sight to
behold our Lord, to behold Him more
clearly as the years go on.
When we study this one word, the
word face, we find that it stands rehit
ed to three great facts and to none
other that I know of. and these three
facts are, first, revelation, then in
spiration and finally reward. This is
exactly what the Apostle means by
this text, that he who studies the face
of Jesus Christ. he who enlarges his
vision by spiritual imagination, will
have the revelation of the divine truth
come to him. For do we not know that
Jesus came to reveal God to us, to re
v-eal God to a world in which the dIm
eye of sin could but imperfectly see
im. But the trouble is that our eyes
as we are educated to see. I have
anoticed while passing along the
t that a man is usually inter
in the trade he represents. if he
hatter, he looked at my hat: if
as a tailor he looked at my
s; if he was a shoemaker he
at my shoes; if he was a boot
he looked to see whether they
uddy or not, and so our vision
ed by what we are dloing, by
o are thinking. If our eyes
ained only to the things of time.
all the beauty that we see is in
things of time, but by using these
stepping stones to something higher
d nobler, then we see by the power
fGod's revelation that there is a
God here in this world, and that He is
ruling the w-orld in the interest of
I believe that you would have
thought yourself victims of fate if you
had not been taught by Jesus Christ
the doctrine of divine fatherhood. You
would have thought perhaps that this
world was' made by chance if you
had not seen Him standing in the
stern of the ship and saying to the
troubled waves. "Peace, be still." But
because Hie has come, because He has
passed through all the phases of our
life from iufancy to maturity, because
lie has been tempted, because He sub
mitted fo wrong in order that He
might do a great and holy work, be
cause lie has given the most p~erfect
example of what huinanity ought to
be under all phases and circumstances.
because Hie is here and was God
mnanifested in the fiesh, we. His breth
ren in the creation, and we, His breth
ren in the redemption of the cross.
know that we are dear to God1, for
God so loved the wo'ld thtIe gae
His only begotten so to die for us.
I have to travel - gon- diea ''n my
work. as yeu know Ye- "e Iv e
early in the norin. ' ami lif th eni
tain of my slpic' g 11rib I
see where we' ae. and wv t i p
sounetimes it is clear. Tie:re ar cl
in the ditches beside tl1e tra -ks. or
perhaps we ore running alongside the
,lakei :and I look at the lak e and out
there I can see things mirrored. It
nas een ., eat pieure to me some
times to pick omt the stars. Why there
:s (rion and there is Sirius. there is
hi hi dipper and there is Jupiter and
thr'e is Venus, the morning star, and
ther is Mars. I didn't 11ave to look
up. I lookd down and saw it retlected.
And then I would s2e The round orb
of the morn and I could see what
phase of tile mon vas -1i by looking
down as I could by looking above.
Then I have seen the wind set the
glassy surface into 'waves. and it would
he only belts of broken light. That is
the way it is in human society. We
are looking down upon the world which
reldeits Iuninii weaknesses, human sin,
huinan passions. There isn't a glassy
plcee to reiicet the glory of Christ in.
There are all kinds of passions at worb
ad the best that we can see is the
rutlied surface of humanity, but I see
bars of liaht, that are on the surface,
then, when I look up I see the glorious
Now. finally. the glory of God in the
face of Jesus Christ is revealed, not
only as a revelation. not only for in
spiration, but for reward. H-ow full
the New Testament is of this idea that
the sight of Jesus Christ shall be the
reward of the saint and the Old Testa
ment. too: *My eyes shall see the
King in His beauty." "We shall be sat
istied when we wake in His likeness."
*'We shall see Hii and know Him as
He is." How many more passages does
your memory bring up out of your
religious education that tcach this doc'
W'e who are here this morning, if
we believe in (od we shall not only seC
those who lv-ve gon- before, who have
been inl o,-: nomles. but the great :nl
bioll otf a devoted soul will be grati'
ied-we shall see ( od.
.rilessed are the pur'e in heart. for
they shall see Gotd. According to the
maeasur of our inwvard purity do we
seen to s.v (;o. here. When we shall,
iv the washing- of regeneration and
tile reiiewal of our hearts and the
sancitiicatiou of our spirit. until we
can say the Lord bath made ine whiter
th:n ow. We walk with Ilim. out
and is in Ills hand and our head is
onl His bosom. 1ie (carrieics us wvhei
we are weak. as a shepherd carries the
hIml. He heals our disease. Ile con
forts us in our sorrows. He is in our
homes vwhen we aro there. in our shops
when we are tlhlre' in the streets when
we are walking, on the sea when we
We shall see Christ. not in His 1
miation. .but in His exaltation: not
as a babe in the manger, but as a king
of tihe universe: no as, humbled be
fore Pilate. but as ruling all things
and judging all things.
I believe in heaven because I believe
in God. I do not know where it is.
think that I an convinced that it is a
ondition rather than a place. This is
shown by the parable of Dives and
Lazarus. one in paradise and one in
.hell. Ytt they could talk :eross th'
gulf. That must have been moral
rather than physical. But I do not
know that if (od is everywhere, my
soul shall soar through sp:ce and find
Him everywhere. It may be that
heaven is everywhere, as God is every
where to the devout soul.
Getting at Life's Values.
Things that come easily are no! of
much value. Vacation time does not
often record noteworthy accomplish
ment. It is when the pressure of life
is at its highest, perhaps close to the
breaking point, that results usually
count for most. That time that we are
looking forward to. when this present
grinding pressure will be off and wve
shall have an opportunity to do some
thing. is not likely to record nearly
as good work as we arme doing under
friction and stress. Those particles
of carbon might have been nothiing
more than coal or graphite if consum
ing heat and enormous pressure had
not crystallized them into a diamond.
If s'yh a weight is just now upon us.
let us rejoice at the opportunity we
havc' for getting at the precious things
of life.-S. S. Times.
Alone it has civilized whole natIons.
It is the one boo0k that can fully lead
forth the richest amid deepest andi
sweetest things in mant's nature. Rtead
all other hooks-philosophy, poetry,
history. fiction-but if you would re
tine the judgment, fertilize the reason,
wving the imagination, attain unto the
tinest womanhood or the stulrdiest
manhood. r'ead this book, reverently
and p)rayerfully. until its truths have
dissolved like iron into the blood. If
you have no time, make time and read.
The book Daniel Webster placed undet
his pillow when dying is the book
all should carry in the band while
living.-Newell D. Hillis.
To be dishonest during the week, to
defraud one's creditors, to rent prop.
ertv for saloons or brothels, to water
stok and sell the water to the public,
to live in sin and then to go to church
Sunday to worship, or to pretend tc
worship at home, is mockery. If
there is one thing the Bible declares,
it is tha't God abhors such worship.
ie must be worshiped in truth.--Sun
The Cheeriest Music.
We can set our deeds to the musilc
of a grateful heart, and seek to round
our lives into a hymn-the melody of
which will be recogrized by all who
ome in contact Oteh us. and the
power of which shall not be evanes
ent, like the voice of the singer, but
perennial, like the music of the
spheres.-Wm. M1. Taylor.
The Key and the Lock.
Let, then, our prayers be "the key
that opens the day, and the lock that
huts the night." and also from morn
ing to night our staff and stay in all
our labors, enabling us to go cheerfully
up to the mount of God.-Canou
Shot and Shell.
~t will probably be found that a
new record has been established in
the matter of rounds discharged bv
the Port Arthur garrison and the be
The rapidity of modern gunfire
must eclipse all previous fieures.
It ws considered wonderful at the
siege of St. Sebastion in 1812 that the
breahng batter-y of ten guns should
aerac '150 rounds per gun in fifteen
ad a h'ilf hours.
The Germans dropned 197.000 pro
jeetiles into Mexico, killing. however,
nly with each 500th discharge.
Only nwo reople drooped at Tron
ele from the discharge of 27.000
nw-n e~ es:eco~unting for Of.0h0
When a woman isn't talking about
zIothes it is a sign she is listening
:o somebody else who is.
A man hardly ever knows enough to
pretend to think his wife knows more
han she does.
Either people do more than they
Iare think about or they dare to think
t, but not to do it.
A woman has an awful hard time
making herself believe she can't trust
i man she knows she can't.
Education is all the things you jon't
learn when you go to college.
The Japanese with all their free
lom from superstition, shudder at the
;ight of milk, and would sooner fore
,o a breakfast than mix their tea
with cream. Their Chinese neighbors
ill up on almost anything digestible
enough to dodge the risk of a coron
er's inquest, but insist on boiling hot i
Deverages. What! Does he swallow
!old water like a dog? They gasp at
sight of a foreigner patronizing a
.ountain. The school of uncompro
nising vegetarians boast about 300,
)00,000 converts, or nearly 20 per
cent. of the human race, and pork
>phobia is by no means confined to
the devotes of Islam and its sister
rced; the Parsees have it and the
Druses of Mount Lebanon, also sev
eral tribes of the semi-Christian
Abysinians. And those same Abysin
ians will not touch rabbits' meat,
though they have no compunction
about cutting a steak out of a live
steer and penning him up for future
An epidemic of matrimony with
cIhorus-irls has broken out again in
the British peerage, states the Argo
nant. Three young lords and a mar
quis are dephting the stage of the
same theatre. Contrary to the recent
announcement by the solicitor of an
other peEr that as soon as he married
an American hciress his debts would
be paid, these theatrical alliances can
have no financial motive. Yet the
chorus-girl marriages seem to turn
out as well as those arranged on pure
ly business principles. And marriages
out of their own circle keep the Brit
ish peerage more virile than the Con
tinental nobility with their intermin
What's the Use?
We stew and fret and toil and sweat
And try to win a name.
We- strive for years with nany tears
To win a little fame.
And by and by we up and die
And all is just the same
So what's the use?
We all grow old in search of gold
And slave our lives away.
We se-l our souls for greenback rolls
And barter love for pay.
And by and by we up and die
And -:hen we turn to elay
So what's the use?
For love we cry. for love we sigh,
ITo love we fondly cling.
For eyes that shine we peak and pine
And wince at Cupid's sting.
And by and by we up and die
And everything takes wing
So what's the use?
We join the race for socia.l n!ace
And hope at last to shine
And spend our cash to (-ut a dash
And when we get in line..
Why, by and by we up and die.
We're planted 'neath the vine
So what's the use?
Just do your best and lenve the rest
'To fate or what you will.
Go play your parts and break your hearzti
And drink of life your fill.
For by and by you'll up and die,
and all your' hopes be nil
So what's the use?
Colored Folk Fear "Voodoo."
Colored folk in the Ninth ward of
the city; of Wilmington, Delaware, are
in mortal terror over the finding by
Michael Palese. a bridge tender, of a
jet black cat with a "voodoo" bag tied
around its neck with yellow ribbon.
The bag contained spices, matches,
needles and other magic charms. The
"Bell Smith. this day do I conjure
that you must and shall leave these
premises without delay on the ninth
day Irom this day. And God have
mercy on you. Amen."
The negroes in the neighborhood
think the Bell Smith referred to is
Mrs. Isabella Smith. a white woman
living on East Twelfth street. She
does not seem concerned by the "con
Thomas Hamilton. who has the bag,
has been given different methods of
geting rid of the conjure, the favorite
bc:ng to burn it with three red pep
pr's, and throw the dust into the river
when the tide is flowing out. Mean
while te black cat has escaped.
Bly Mlother's Food and DrinTk.
Many babies have been launched into
life with constitutions weakened by
diease taken in with their mother's
milk. Mothers cannot be too careful
as to the food they use while nursing
their babes. The experience of a Kan
sas; City mother is a ease iri point:
'I was a great coffee drinker from a
ehi Ad, and thought I c'ould not eat a
meal without it. But 1 found at last
it was doing me harm. For years I
ha1 beenl troubled with dizziness,
epots before my' eyes and pain in my
heart, to which was added, two y ears
ag., a chronic sour stomach. The
ba by was born sevenI months ago, and
n.]most from the beginning it. too, suf
feed fronm sour stomach. She waE
taing it from mec!
In my distress I consulted a friend
of more experience than mine, and she
told me to quit coffee, that coffee did
not mrake good milk: I have since as
eertained that it really dries up the
-'So I~ quit coffee, and tried tea and
at last cocoa. But they did not agree
with rue. Then I turned to Postum
Coffee with tihe happiest results. It
proed to be the very thing I needed.
It not only atgree'd perfc'tly with haby
ani mysuf. but it incrteatsed the flow
(oT my mil!k. My hiusbantd thenr (uit
cofee tad used Posetumt. (quickly got
well o1' the dyspe'psia with which lie
hI b en tro~uble'~. I no loniger snifer
frm n tie izz'/ine'ss. h!!nrd spells. npain
Now we all~ d~I i'rink~ Postumn fromt mytt
1j.4iiu h t:0 l! :y sievent membiu s' ol hiaby.
It Ia -r"vi d to b- the best lhot dinki
he up Poi~n for' the b'-5t elff-e w\e
evr u rank." Namrie given by:, Po-stumrr
to .h Unle ('reek. MicIh.
There's a reason.
Getr the little book "The Road to
Wsvlle"lr in enr-h nkg.
Horse Brought Home Dead Master.
A strange crime is puzzling the po
lice of Bergamo. Italy. At a late hour
in the night, a horse and trap belong
ing to Signor Laroupi, a well known
citizen. drew up in front of his house.
On the seat was Signor Laroupi's
headless body. with the reins tightly
wrapped around the hands.
The crime is believed to have been
committed by members of a secrEt so-!
ciety. among whom Signor Laroupi
The head was afterward found in a
sack containing Christmas presents,
which the murdered man had pur
chased in a neighboring town earlier
in the day.
After decapitating their victim. the
murderers had secured the body in
the trap and whipped up the h.rse.
The animal having frequently tras eled
by the same road, found its way home.
Money, but No Friends.
J. Arthur Josephs, one of the wits of
the financial center, was approached
the other day by a .well-known char
acter about "the street," who plain
tively put to him this question:
"Josephs, would you lend five dollars
to a friend in distress?"
"I would in a minute," responded
Josephs. "but I haven't got- "
"Don't tell me that you haven't got
it," interrupted the other. "I saw yev
change a ten dollar bill just now in
"You did not permit me to finish my
sentence," said Josephs icily. "What
I started to say was that I haven't
cot a friend in the world."--New Yor);
Tock Railroad Coal.
The Kansas Southwestern a short
branch road running out of Arkansas
City, has opened up a conscience fund
account. Some time ago the agent at
Caldwell received the following letter:
"Agent-Will you please send the ad
dress of the superintendent of the
Frisco depot, or where shall I write to
make a wrong right?"
The required address was given, and
the following letter came as a re
sponse: "Dear Sir-When I was a 4
small child I took some of the rail- o
road company's coal, which I wish tc,
pay for, as I am now a child of Got. 4
and heaven and lost souls are my only
in the letter was enclosed a postoffice 4
order for 75 cents.
Hamburg Man Shrewd Advertiser.
There is a piano dealer in Hamourg
who runs the following advertisement
in a local paper: "To be sol, at
greatly reduced prices, pianos, g:and
Or cottage models, in rosewood, wal
ut and other cases. These magnifi
cent instruments were manufacturedc
to complete orders from Port Arthur
but have been taken into stock in
conequence of the siege."
S-rTrr. OF Oin. CITY oF ToLTDO,
FnrAN J. CaENEY "nake oath that !1e 1-3
senior partner of the firm of F. J. CHENEY & s
Co., doing business in the City of Toledo,
County and State aforesaid, and that said ti
iirm wilI pay the su'n of 0NE EUNDRED DoL
LA.ls fo: easa and ev'ery es of I:ATAn
that cannot be cured by th" use ot Ht.LL's
CATAnu Cu'az. FaA:tE J. CHENEYv.
Swora to before me and st~bscribe'd in y
Spresence, this 6th day of De~em- I
sE AL. her, A. 1). 18SG. A.W. GL EAsO;i
Hall's Catarr'a Car~ - iame:.iuternally, an
acts dire~tly on the bloo 1 and. munous sur
faces of tae sysse n. S mud fortestimnonial-,
free. F. J. CHENEY & Co . Toledo, U
Sold b'. all Dru'~4ists, 752 . I
T::,ke hiall's Fa~niiv Pills for constipation- t
A man who gets his pay in ad
vance never works overtime. I
RESTORED HIS HAIR
Seap IKumor Cured by Cuticura Soap and
Ointment After All Else Failed.
"I was troubled with a severe scalp hu
mo' and loss oi hair that gave me a great
deal of annoyarice. After unsuccessful ef
frts with many remedies and so-called
hair tordes, a friend induced me to try
Cuticura Soap and Ointment. The humor
w'as cured in a short time, my hair was
restoredl as healthy as ever', and I can glad
ly say I have since been entirely free fronm
any further annoyance. I shall always use
Cuticura Soap, and 1 keep the Ointment
on hand to use as a dressing for the hair
and scalp. (Signed) Fred'k Busche, 213
East 57th St.. N. Y. City."
It takes rough tools to remove the
rust from our hearts. So. 14.
.. Buy Goo<
we are o~
is light, whi
than other bak
Go:>d Luck is
Luck is now b
country. It is
the high qualit
* ,. :HMOND,J
I ~is pack'ed
I many use
'I in ever
lOW TWO BEAUTII
Mrs. Slable liradford. 13 Chimrh street
lington. Vt., Secretary Whittier clratorio
"Peruna is certainly a wonderful met
for the ills of women. I have hes
spoken of in the highest praise by i
and certainly my experience is well wi
of a good word.
"I began to have severe pains acro:
back about a year ago. brought on
cold, and each subsequent month bri
me nain and distress.
'Your remedy was prescribed, and thi
it acted upon my system was almoE
good to be true. I certainly have reg
my health and strength, and I no I
suffer periodical pains and extreme
housands of Women Cured Every
Year by Correspondence--This is
What Dr. Hartman Proposes to
Do For You Without Charge.
Women who sufIer should read the e zi- 1
enes presented here. We have dhousanIO]
f letters from grateful friends who tell the
Hali the ills that are peculiar'y woman's
wfn are of a eatarrhal character. Female
eakness was not understood for many
e ar. ..
Dr. Hartman deserves the credit of hav
iz letermined its real character. ie has
Wh4 Owns the Railroads?
H. T. Newcomb. of the District of
olumbia Bar, has compiled statistics
howing that 5,174,7fS depositors in
avins banks cf six Eastern States are
iretly interested in the: joint owner
hip of $442.354,086 of steam railroad
eeurities, that insurance comnpanies
Oig business in Massachusetts hold
s45.S0.0'S of steam railroatd stock~s
ndt bionds.~ nd 74 educational intstitu.
ions depe'1 on $47,46s,:327 invested in
imilar securities for a portiou of their
neome. Other tiduciary institutions
wn enough railroad securities to bring
nch holdings up to more than a billion
id a ha'f dollars. about one-sixth of
he entire -:apital invested in railroad1
roperty. '..se investments represent
he savings of the masses, there being
wenty mnillion .'olders of life insur
nee p~olliest in '.he country, as many
ore of tire insurance policies. and an
yen greater ntumber of depositors in
ankig and trust institutions, where
avestuents arc largely in railroad se
.:do ac' b3:ieve Pis)- Cure for r'onsumn
tionha: neaULt for conglbs addal.-JoEN
:.~over.Trinity Srnrinrs, lnd.. Fei>. 15, 1*03.
Cip:e money in i Franc is aeing re
*he~ed bw a:Umninuml.
)ali:3. 2) k inbs.si. H T::r'-.Ta union. Mars
Th' Aztce Indians of ..\lexio are noted
or their Krength
Itch cured in .30 minutes by Woolford's
sanitary Loton. Never rails. Sold by all
rris. 5<1. Mail orders promptly ficd
iy Dr. E D)etehon. Crawforsvile, Ind.
The .ife-saving dIogs are valuabic aids to
tc'he C cdpartfmenft of Paris.
ur Baking Powd
iLuck Baking Powder and get the beautiful p
ring absolutely free. Good Luck is unquesti
ng powder possible to manufacture. Bread m
te, wholesome and nutritious. It keeps longer
ing powders and raises the batter quickest and ver
only 0c a pound. By giving the best at the low~
eing shippedl in car load and train load lots to a:
the idea of getting these beautiful presents free,
y and low price, that makes this a remarkablei
in 6 oe. and 1 .b. cans. The coupons necessary
ful gifts, are printed on the label of each can.
ons. Save them. A few of them will get y<
ee premium. For details reaa. the little book to1
7can. Don't forget to ask for Good Luck ne
worry, save money, and last but not least save t
and get the beau'iful gifts. If your grocer doesr
:nd us his name and we w 11 see that you are sup:
This is the coupon found on every can.
:UL WOMEN ESCA
110 CATARRH BY I
; Is Usually Pelvi
'I / ' Mo.. wvrites:
"I found afte
1, to ras!ore me
only thing whi
4 gan taking it
by female wez
"I began to
I to ck Per-.na;
now I an ine
er did b f3ee,
t made catarrh and catarrhal dis
eases. including pelvic catarrl, a
+. life long study.
Peruna cures catarri. whether of the
sclvie orga!ns or any other organ of the
Pe-ru-na. a NaturalBeautifier.
Peruna oroduce clean, mucous mem
)ranes, the basis of facial symmetry and a
The women have not been s'ow to dis
-over that a course of Peruna will do more
:oward restoring youthful beauty than all
:he devices known to science.
Many a girl has regained her faded
>eautv. many a matron has lengthened the
ays of her comely appearance by using
Your grocer is honest and-i
you that he knows very little
sells you. How can he know,'a
(,C has b
O~O at our
In each package of LION
pound of Pure Coffee. Insis
(Lion head on every package.)
(Save the Lion-heads foi
SOLD BY GROCER
ade with it
est cost Good
1 parts of the
in addition to
to get the
Cut out ! P
xt time. g M
:ecou- aaec n
wt L -/73W .
LD OF PE-RU-NA.
[c Catarrh. Pe=
dding, 31 4 , Ciiton Place, St. Louis,
r trying mary difff r -it medicines
to health, that Fe. uaa was the
ch could be d ,pended upon. I be
when I was in a decline, induced
kness and overwronght nerves.
eel stronger duri-i the first week :
ind n:y health ia rave I daity until#
rfect health and enicey life as I nev
P*4*44444.. .. @. ... ... . . *
.. .. . .. .
~ \\ ~' LizziE
In >runa these women find a prompt
and permanent Pure.
Thousands of testimonials to this effect
are received by Dr. Hartman every year.
The good that Peruna has accomplished in
this elass of cases can scarcely be over
i If you do not derive prompt and $
*satisfactory results from the use of *
* Peruna. write at once to Dr. Hart
i man, givin a full statement of your
0 case. and e will be pleased to give
# you his valuable advice gratis
! Address Dr. Hartman. President of
*The Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus,
Ohio. All correspondence held strictly
f he cares to do so-can tell
about the bulk coffee he
hchre it originally came from,
was blended-or With what
hen roasted? If you buy your.
oose by the pound, how can
ect purity and uniform quality?
00FFEiL, the LEADER OF
PACiKAGE COFFEES, is of
sity uniform in quality,
[t and flavor. For OVER A .
OF A CENTURY, LION COFFEE
een the standard coffee in
ns of homnes.
COFFEE is carefulny packed
factories, and until opened in
me has no eance of being adul
,*or of coming in conet with dust,
rms, or unclean hands.
COFFEE you get one full
Supon getting the genuine.
OLSON SPICE CO., Toledo, Ohio.
I haie suffered with Dles for thirty-ei years.
One year ao last April 1began takinffCa.scare
for constipation. In the course of a wee I notice
the piles bea to disappear and rat the end of sizx
weeks they id not trouble me at all. Cascarets
have done wonders for mc. I am entirely cured ad
fel like a new mrn." Georno hryder. iN poleon. 0.
Pleasat. Palatable. Potent Taste Good. Do Good,
Never Sicken. Weaken or Oripo. 10e. 2Sc.50~e. Nevj
sold in bnlk. The genuine tablet stamped Cc C
Guaranteed to cure or your money back.
Sterling Remedy Co., Chicago or N.Y. 59
ANNUAL SALE, TEN MILLWOE BOXES
M~ Thompson's Eye Water
BRING FANCY PRiCES
To grow a large crop of good pottoes, the
toil mnust contaiin plenty of Potash.
Tomaaoes. :nelons. cabbag-e, turnips, letce
---in f;Let. .ii vegetales remove large quant
tie 1i P:ash from the !. Supply
l beryb th'e c-e of fer-tiiz.m co re i
He ::r a: . : .:.:- .:o~a.. yields are .re to.
(e- hr.: .. ar ~ r r_*:s~ c~rculars
bondn::ne-:2 :.er::ers, bu: co:a:n vamu
a.. b::- i:r...:n - r:a:. Sent f ree for th~e
U GE RMAN KAL.I WORKS
New York-93 Nassau Street. or
AtatG.a6 ot ra t