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THE PUL@IT. I
AN ELOQUENT SUNDAY SERMON S'l
DR. C. L. COCDELL.
Subject : *- The Carptuter'e Son..
New York City.-Calv:ry Methodist
Episcopal chuch of liarlen. through
the eff'c: ivness of the patir. he
Rev. I)r. Chiarles L. Goode1l. is arow
ing in an u1nparalle~ed way. Last
February. as the result of revival ser
vices for the month of January. he
broke all vity church recor(Is b a
mitting.- .er!. Sunday nor,
ing mnore thaIi :;.A were . ceived ira
the church. :nd tiAete. added to the
fifty tak in at the January com
munion, m:ike r total of nicre than
400 admissions as a result of four
weeks of revival services. Dr. Goodel
gave this as the reason of the gre'it
ingatherlina: '*There is no secret to it:
any church can be stirred as ours has
been if it is willing to pay the price.
The price? it is consecration. prayer
and hard work. All three are needed
in about equal pv-ts. O,.r magnificent
congregation has been moved by
prayer and in turn has imoved others.'
The recention of members into this
church Sunday was a joyful eveInt for
the ministers and me'nbers. for it
placed Calvary Church at the head of
Methodism :i Tint of membership.
Calvary now has a fewi more than
2400 members on its roll. Since Dr.
Goode!l has been at Calvary, twenty
one months. ther. 1-as been a not gain
of 1000 members, or about seventy
five er cent. Of these new members
more than 0) came on probation.
The churen seats 2200 ad every Sun
day night all seats are filled early. At
some of the special services many
chairs had to be brought in and the al
tar space filled. and then scores could
not tind seats. Sunday there were fif
teen denominations represented by
those who cane by letter.
About 15(K) persons took communion
In the morning. Bishop L. G. Andrews.
of Brooklyn; the Rev. Dr. Frank Ma
son North. of the City Mission, and
Tract Society of Nr: York City, and
Mr. Williams. the asbistant pastor. and
officers of the church assisting. In the
afternoon about 500 more were con
muned. In the evening Dr. Goodell
preached on "The Carpenter's Son."
The text was from Matthew xiii:35:
"Is this not the carpenter's son*" He
Out of the doorways of the poor
come the men who make the world rich
and God walks oftener in the narrow
rooms and on the creaking stairs of
the little cottages than in the wide.
sounding halls of the rich with armor
and pictures looking down. You have
seen the home of- Burns and Shaks
peare; picture to yourself something
as much poorer as these are meaner
than the homes of the newly rich and
you may call that the home of a car
penter in Nazareth. They will show
you the place with votive offerings
and gewgaws in it. but you will say.
"So!" and walk out. Find a place
where a carpenter is now making an
ox bow or a poor man's table and It
will be like what He knew, for the
men of Nazareth are like all their kin
in the East; they change not in a thou
sand years. I like to think that for
thirty years Jesus knew the narrow
.ways of a laborer.
His trade He olied, a carpenter, and built
Doors. where Lolks come and go, unto this
Not wotting how the hands which wrought
Unbarred Death's gate by Love's high
Tables whereon folks set their meat, and
Heedless of Who was "Bread of Life" and
Such food that whosoeateth hungereth not.
And, in those little lanes of Nazareth.
Each morn His holy feet would come and go
While He bore planks and beams, whose
back must bear
The cruel cross. And, then, at evening's
Resting from labor. with those patient feet
Deep mn white wood dust, and the long
Shorn by His plane-He would turn inno
Gazing far past the sunset to that world
He came from, and must go to; nigh to
Nihunto us, albeit we see it not.
Wereof Life is the curtain, and mute
Herald and Doorkeeper.I
Nazareth was a town in which to
talk with God. The great plain before
it had felt His thunderous foot. There
was Carmel. where Elijah talked with
God, in plain sight. Ti'ere was Jiezreel
of Ahab and Jezebel. There was Eu
dor and Saul and the witch. There
was Tabor, lone and majestic. near at
hand, and Hermon far to the north.
cloud-capped and snow-peaked, while
'to the East. hidden behind a dozen
miles of fill and dale, was the sea of
Galilee-mother of sermon and of mir
acles. In Nazareth He found the il
lustrations which make so large a part
of His sermons. There was a great
day of moil and toil before Him, and
here in the cool of the morning He
must store up the reserve that will
t'ake Him on to awful noon at Jerusa
lem. It takes a great soul to bide his
time-to get ready for a great act and
be patient with the training and the
slow step of the years. Tolive with
Go'd and in Him is the main thingt after
all. HeI walked those cliffs with no
one to look at Him or to wonder at
Him-prayerful. masterful, patient.
Was there ever a better example for
ordinary people. It is good for the
burning fever of life to look at Him.
The world is too much with us soon
and late. Our home life is low and
sordid. We fret under it. There are
too many little things to do. Too much
of ou te and too little of outlook.
What are we saying? Lcok at Him.
Poverty? Yes. Toil? Yes. Did they
who saw Ilim appreciate Him? We
shall see: who was it said: 'Is Diot
this the arpenter's son?" and how
did they say it? it was a taunt and
a sneer-. You know now how He came
to say, "A prophet is not without
honor save in his own country."
The very men whose houses H~e had
built were ready to stone Tilm to
death. It has often been so. The men
who have built the houses that the
world's thought lives in to-day were
most of themi buried in ignominious
graves. V'ery likely the men you serve
may throw stones at you fromi the
vintage :routnd where you put them,
but it will be no new thing. so keep
sweet about it. He could afiord to
wxait. His carpenter bench would yet
be Loly because lie worked at it, and
the tools lHe handled would be held
at Jhe price if a kilag's ransom.
His is the gospel .f the mechanic.
He titted Himself at a rcarpenter's
bench to cay, "Come unto Me aH y
that labo and - re heavy laien "'nd(
wil greivem o rs." lie hadl ni -vy
pathy et i-he wit the :itan wvio wnts
who~i want mi ' ay than i wo-.
fot'. I wt you :o 5?e 2:"m thtt !
commonil l''ie. maing it 5u~bh.C . Whn
I' to be ~ p-cticd in the ho'mes o
such mien as lPhese and Ac'ott. Haw'
-thorne and Emerson. yc u reatliz.e the
.a.vant of plian living amd high
thiuking. There is too much ingh liv
.ng .nl ineagre thinking.
Tie struggle after a more sumrptut
ons life than we can afford takes the
stren-:t:h ont of us. aind if we get it it
takes the nerve for toil and self-denia.
wihic(hare only other names for victory.
away fron us. Our inpatience takes
awa'v our caacity and love for tot
and we are ni serabl and useless. Be
happy In I, lumbe honie. You will
!'ve'- Iave to I.ve so chaapy as did
Th ni make ip your mind to work.
O.-IeS "he Carpenter :aught us the (12
nity of toil. Ie made the saw and the
plane as truly the ensign of a noble
life :s ti faCes or the toga of tll
cmn There is'an evanAg(l of tonl.
-he -hutile aiid the hoe. the saw and
the :-eaper", have a miesst:e whih the
wovrld miust hlwar. The workers mke
itfe glorious. the shirkers nake it de
testaible. "My fathe' worketh hither
to :t1 I work" wia. the challenge of
the Christ Io every indolent and care
less s'ol. Virgil sings of rien :and
armin,. but the song of to-day is a sou
of Iment and1l tools. I have a Saviour
who wrou::t the hot day through. I
celn tlk with Him of ouivering palm
and throbiing limbs; and a faiuting
heart and Ie will know.
You vaninot imagine Him na making
a Poor Joint or allowing a bad knot in
an' inporlant place. To meet your
idel!. and that in id'al which He h:is
founded by Hi own character. you
w1il take nothing le..s than a honest
attempt at a perfect rodieT. The de
s:.re to s ogh ne's work will lead to
a comlpromnise of charaeter, and that
will lead to P r loss )f the soul. it is
- .t the work but the spirit you put into
it which makes the task ignoble or
sublime. 1 would have every man step
to his work to-mnorrow without dread
or envy. I would have him feel that
.Iesus the Carpenter was the great
model. and that if Ile could fit Him
celt for the conquest c the world at a
carpenter's bench any laborer may feel
himself surrounded with glorious hopes
and his dingy little 1hop become the
hi:bitat of angels. Paul stitching tents
thought out those wonderiul chapters
of zpiritual logic which move the
world. Carey. the shoemaker, thought
out the plan of giving the Bible to the
Hindoos. Morrison, the last-maker.
gave the gospel to China. Burrett, the
blacksmith. became the most learned
workman of his day. Daily humble
life lived on high levels-this is the
happy possibility of common men.
What high discourse there must have
been in that humble home when the
day's work was over; what acts of af
fection. what mutual confidences and
But He who made intels for the
doors of Nazareth set ap also the gates
of the eternal city of' God. He who
made humble houses for the common
people of His native town was the
Artificer of the eterral home of the
soul. It was not a tigure of His im
agination when He pictures the unsafe
foundation and the awful ruin of that.
unsecure house. He had seen the tor
rent rush down the chalk cliffs of Naz
areth and sweep away the houses of
His fellow craftsmen. Small wonder
that He looked upon that ruin from
the standpoint of a careful builder.
But when they drove the carpenter
from His bench at Nazareth He went
out to build for eternity. I want to
ask you to give your contract for an
eternal mansion to Jesus the Carpen
ter. As a wise master builder. He
asks you to count the cost. Are you
ready to build? Are you willing to pay
for a good f'oundation and will the su
>erstructure you rear be a sacred one?
He will not countenance the orna
mentations that hide the lack of solid
consummate fraud of a life that is
built on the sand. He will not build
with hay and stubble. If it were a
house to sell it might be out of your
sight. but her me when I say it is
the house you are to live in forever.
If there is a flaw in ft you will find
it out. If when the win's blow and
the floods come it falls you will go
down in the ruin. Yes erday a man
gaspin. for breath said "I am almost
ashamed to ask God to have mercy on
me when I ignored Him for three
score years." and you will feel the'
same. To leave you i-n old age to the
mercy of the wintry blasts would be
cruel, but the man who shirks in the
building of his soul's tabernacle does
that for himself. Only Jesus knows
how to build for eternity. The old
Romans were g.'eat builders of roads
and bridges, and the old Egyptians
were great builders of pyramids. but
I want somebody who c'an build a
house for thle soul that will outlast
pyramids anid stars. No man save
Jesums cant have my con tract.
rower of Sacrifice.
,Tohn Uenry, while a divinity student.
went through a tempest that most dar
ing seamen - . not daore fate, and
brought ashore seven sa~i'ors from a
wrecked bo.ot. The stra'a was such
that, though he lived to fl-aish his stud
ies, he had scarcely taken up the work
of a parish xn hen d.:t.". sumammoned
him -r ay. The crowds tnait came to
his funeral wea so large that the win
dow of the church was removed and a
platform erected wvh~re those within
the church and the masses of human
ity without could hear the words of
Kneel in your closet and say. "O God!
I have not known Thee: dleign to r'ev-eal
Thyself to me: reach me to love and
obey Thee: by all Thy goodness, oh.
forgive myt wulndiings, and let mec
feel the tranquillity of a life hid in Thy
blessedness." Such petition~s will not
be unhear'd. nor fail to bringr down an
sver's of growiPg fultil :ent.--Williamu
It takes as muttchl grace ta mrake a
satnt out of a Phaurisee as it does tc
u'~tne cut2 oU f a publi:-an.
A Curved Sail,.
Many boys do not utndlerstand why
a hall muay he1 made :o curv-e in its
Egt. Here is the explanation: Wh-en
a ball is thrown it is rectard.edl in its
forward motion b~y the resistance of
the air,' which exerts a pressure not
cnly on the face of the hall, but a
resisting fo.rce on its si-es by fric
tion. If the biall be simplyv thrown
forward the fic~ti of the0 air will be
eqal on (':tc'h side (f i: : but, if one'
side be' muade. to move fasti' than the
oth; :', that is. if the ball be madie
to rotate on its own Ixis s) as to
increase the latcrai friction, the
natr'al restit is a curtve' in the di
etion of the side On whl~'a its mlo
i':m Is been'i re:anied. That;; is the
ph!o sophy of a~ 'cur2ved b
Dashaway.-Do yotu love that girl
as much as y'ou think you do?
Cleverton-Why, 01(1 man, I lovec
her almost as much as she think.
THE SUNDAY SCHOOL
;NTERNATIONAL LESSON.4 COMMENTS
FOR MARCH 18.
Review of the Lessons For the F:ret
ljuarter-Read Luke vi.. ].'-G.d
en Text, Matt., iv., 23-Topic: Christ's
Spiritual Klna-dom-The Summaries.
L.sse-n I. Topic: The Saviour ro
vtealed to man. Place: Be-hilchem -f
Judea. six miles south o .i W :uti?.
See M-icah 5. :?. God so ':-d'red Futs
that through natural 'au11 .los'h and
Mary were led, at just the right tin.
from Nazareth to Bethhem. Tiim an
gAl of the Lord armeared to zh siut
herds. "Unto you is borif-unio the
jivs, unto all people: "a Siviour-a
deliverer; "which is Christ"-the an
ointed One. and is suli (ar Propiher.
Pries:tand King: "ihe Lord"-this child
is .Tehovah Himself. The shepherds
has:ened to Bethlehem and found the
babe according to the angel's words.
H. Topic: Man seeking the Savicur.
r:ace: Bethlehem. eid m ,n led by a
star. come from the Ead to .?.usa-m;
innuire for the King of the J11ews: ihey
are come to worship Him: H -r is
troubled: calls chief priests :md w-vibes
atd asks where Chlrie should be bern:
1hey say, in Bethlehem: Herod se:ii
tL' wise men to Bethlehem. :ni:
them to bring him word ag:din: hey
go. again led by the star. and ;ind
Jesus: Jesus is worshipe'd andi ;:its r
presenited. The wise i. retui o
their own country without consuhing:
IlU. Topic: The boy .Tcsus a pattern
for youth. Places: Nazareth and Jeru
salem. Jesus grew and became strong
like other children. At the age of
twelve He went with His rarents to
the- feast of the Passover. When they
stan-t on the return trip the child is left
behind: found in the temple with the
doctors of the law. asking and answer
in:; qunestions: all were astonished: His
parents grnty reprove Him: He tells
thein ie must bie about "His Father's
bin:ucss;" returns with them to N:zr
IV. Topi-: Chris.s preparation for
His life work. Place: Jesus was bap
tized at the fords of the Jordan. called
Betladara. . John preached in the wil
derness; baptized in Jordan: preahcd
repentance;., insisted that they bring
forth fruits unto repentance: different
classes came to him; a thorough refor
mation -required of all: pointed to the
Messiah. Jesus goes fron Nazareth. in
Galilee. to the Jordan. to be baptized
of John. John ehrinks :from such a
step; Jesus urges it: is baptized; the
heavens are opened: the Spirit descends
like a dove upon Him: a voice fron
heaven: ':Thou art My beloved Son."
V. Topic: A study of Christ stemu
tation. Place: Moun: Quarantania. a
short distance northwest of Jericho.
Jesus in the wilderness; fasts forty
days and forty nights; afterward an
hungered: tempter came to Him: asks
Him to prove that He is the Son of
God by turning stones into bread; J esus
defeats him by quoting ScrIpture: Sa
tan then asked Him to (ast Himself
down from the pinnacle of the temaple:
and again lie promised Jesus all the
kingdoms of the world if He would
fall down and worship him. Jesus re
sisted Sata and angels came.
VI. Topic: Laws of soul-winning.
Place: Near Capernaum, on the Sea of
Galilee. Jesus walking by the Sea of
Galilee: the people pressed upon Him;
He entered into Peter's boat and taught
them while they stood on the land;
commanded Simon to "launch out into
the deep" for a draught; Simon said
they had tolled all night and caught
nothing, but he obeyed Christ's word;
a great multitude of fishes inclosed; the
net was breaking, and Peter beckoned
to James and John to come to their as
sistance; both ships were filled until
they began to sink; the disciples were
astonished at the m>'acle. They left
all and fo~owed Christ
VII. -Topic: Jesus the great Physi
lan. . Place: Capernaum. Jesus is in
the synagogue on the Sabbath day.
Teaches the people; they are astonishei
at His doctrine; an unclean spirit et-ies
out: Jesus casts him out; fame spread
abroad; at Peter's house; mother-In-law
healed; when 'the sun was down the
diseased and those possessed with dev
ils were brought to Him, and He healed
them all anrd cast out'the devils.
VIII.- Topic: Jesus' power to forgive
sns. - Place: Capernaum. Jesus is
probably at Peter's house: a great
crowd at the door; a paralytic brought
andecarried to the roof: the reof torn
up: the bed let down; Jesus saw their
faith; '-Thy sins be forgiven thee;" the
~srbes reason; He speaketh blasphe
mies; Jecsus answe.rs them; which is
easier to say, Arise, or, TJy sins be
forgiven? the cure; tag people am~azed.
They glorify God. saying. "We never
saw it on this fashion." They saw that
none .but Cod could perform s'uch a
wonderful cure and they were filled
with revei-ence and fegr. The divinity
of out- Lord is here fully establish-ed.
IX. Topic: The Bible sec-ret of the
blessed life. Place: The "-Horns of
Hattin." near the centre of the west
coast of the Sea of Gailee. He taught
the discioles and the multitudes. Who
are blessed? The poor in spirit; the
mourners: the meek; the hungry and
thirsty; the merciful; the pure in heart:
the peacemakers; those persecuted for
righteousness' sake. The promises
made are all rich and full and sure.
Ti-te Chrilstians are tihe salt of the
earth and the light of the world.
X. Topic: Chi-istian conduct-a study
of the new life. Place: Same as last
lesson. Christ gave instruction con
erning oaths. All profano swearing
is prohibited. but such oaths as are r
ouired by a civil magistrate are not in
luded-judicial oaths ought not to be
called '-swearing." Christians are not
to retaliate. but are to be controlled by
the law of love. It is also gloriously
possible for Chri-stians to be perfected
in love. Jesus commands- us to love
God with all the heart and our neigh.
or as ourself.
Cardinal Gibbons in Wrong Coat.
H-ad Secretary Bonaparte been a
smaller man Cardinal Gibbons prob
ably would have worn his overcoat
from Fo:-ds's Opera Hous42 to his resi
dence. on Charles street, Friday.
Both were attending the Santa
Claus party given the orphans by the
Knights of Cehumbus. Cardinal Gib
bons was the first notable to arrive
anid went to the box reserved for him.
His coat w-as hung on the rack. Mr.
Bonpar'te came in scon afterward
rat~ his box was next to the Cardin
a's. Somc' one toak the Secretary's
coat and placed it en the samne rack.
The Car'linal was the firs: to go.
and ah3-2 whoi soughit his coa8t took
a chance on at iandsome hinc 'ar
ment.i A wt heavy silk itg a -a
aken :o i L" Cardi-aland 1hr for
him. No: fiting his r s he
thucht his own ceat shculd (I e * ar
Jinal laked it ov-er and.s...t: it
was not his.-Baltimore Sua.
Nations, lilke individuals, nre power
ful in the degree that they command
the sympahie of thei. mneihhcrS.
One Told by Fitzgerald.
Ex-Congressm an Fitzagerald of Bos
ton, who passed the summer zt Old
Orchard. told this story of the clam
bake of the Redberry elub, held at
Pine Point. late in August:
A chaplain had been ealled upon to
officiate for the regular clerzyman in
congress early in the term. Th min
.-,e'r was about to colO-liic Us pray
er. and reverent silence perv:uled-c ihe
big chamber. whcn the 1remb':r:- were
startled to hear the followim: utence
drop from the lips of the chapliin pro
11m.: 'lav corruption aind sin In
evory form be as far from every mem
ber of this body as h'llo. art. 0
Tt was several s-econds hefore the
members felly grasped the nio:ming of
the clergymcan's prayer. amui when it
did it Was uinaiuimously inl f:'vor of
having another substitute when the
rep;tnir chapizain was unab (o at tend.
A fcature of our iron inri
trad( durn! g receLt weeks hts bie-en
th- realpp;earanc-e of the Lnit al States
as a buyer. on a scale ::tfielu-ntly
large 1o be noticable. These orders
are tlie outcome o the ext rzordinary
ct i i if the Aincrican trade. says
Engineering, the den-md being so
groa: that the country's own mills are
The United States now lt.s more
diamonds yearly than. any oth(er na
tion, states the Boston Tranu-riy.
This is interesting, and possibly due
to lhe fact that a larger proportion of
our youthful male population feels
the necessity of becoming engaged
with a real diamond engagement ring.
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SAVED FROM Sol
Sore Throat Develops Into Bronchitis.
Mrs. Addie Harding, 121 W. Brighton
Ave., Syracuse, N. I., writes: "I have
been a nuzr of Peruna for the past twelve
years. WithI me it is a sure preventive
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"Two or three times a year I am
troubled with my throat, a kind of raw
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the services .t my physician in each case.
Two rears ago, wter I elt :- vell coming
I tried Peruna to clieck it, ard to my
delght was not troubled with the smoth
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been since. I can check it every time with
-more baking to the ONE
Good Luck baking SPOON
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h. no wasted flour.
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-AARH OF LUNCS
:OMMON IN WINTER
......... .. .a
M1r,. Vir:inia Cariana.
Chronic Catarrh of Throat and Lunos.
rs. \ irgriia Cavipna. room 32. (Gaim
bridge Blok. iPortlaud. Ore., wr'tes::
"I was a enflierer .ith catArrh ot the
throat and lungs for a long time before
Perura was recommended to me. I gave
it a trial, :.hhough I thought at '.he time
it would be just like other medicines and
o me no good. I was pleased to find that
my improvement began in less than tv.o
weeks and continued v til . was entirely
wi. I gained nearly 75 )onr.ds. bare a
.pendid appetite and am grateful for what i
our medieva has done for me."
a the back of every can
ipon. Inside of can You
ift book. Pick from the
ou want and we w-1n1 send
your coupons -
FC, CO., Richmond, Va. 4
and all irnds of garen plants
time oearile 1~dcod expre
will gtve un '0 per cent. lena- thi
$1.50 per thousan. lag lt
o'et etS,.s. A~ o -hte S
PaIcE, 25 cts A1
-JNONE DAY . I
I won't ien Ani
10 IJFOR p .. Cal! for your
3E tobacco cr
Nsoil about 10
POTASH per aCre,
placed, or else the
in quantity and qua
A good tobaccc
contain at least ten
POTASH, and the Pc
the form of suiphat
"Tobacco Culture" is the ti
tobacco growers. A copy will
any cost or obligation, to farme
2qew York--'.Wa~'m n i '--'
what experience has shown, ti
leve that they must. at least onc
s a part of woman's lot. The
pain is a sign of functional disea:
rengthen and restore the disease
>dreadfully I lust thought I coul
Ala., "and was in the infirmary for
[ took Cardui, and it certainly has h
md am getting along fine. I am a
i't express my thanks for your -
ne." Of great curative power rv
ents of the womanly functions.
ALL DRUlGGISTS IN $1.04
Per Acr; 9 =
Dy Way Of Comparisoo
At the bottom is P pictu-re of a farm
on wLici our fertilizers were not used.
Notice the very poor growth.? At the
top, trere is a photogra ph of the field
of a plater who believes in the liberal
uLeC 01 clnly
See the good, even stand. and tall,
luxuriant plant.-r You can see many
other intetesting pictures of farms
like these on w. hich the crops of poor
and good yields are compared. in our
large, prettyalmanac. Askyourdealer
for it. or send usde. in stamps to pay
the cost of wrapping and postage.
'hcrease your yields per acre" by us
ing i rginia-Carolina Fertilizers. Buy
Virginia - Carolina Chemical
Richmond. Va. Atlanta, Ga.
Norfolh. V-. Savannah, Ga.
Durham. N. C. Montgomery. Ala.
Charleston, S. C. Memphis. Tenn.
Baitimore, Md. Shreveport, La.
3-& 3SHOES U
N. L. Douglas $4.00 Cilt Edge Lne
cannot be equalled at any price,
JULY 6. 1876.
W. L. DOUGLAS MAKES & SELLS MORE
WEN'S $3.50 SHOES T7AMANYOTHER
WANUFA0TURER IN THE WOR.D.
' f102 REWARD to anyone who car.
$1000 disprove statement.
li I could take you into my three large factories
it Brockton. Mass., and show you the infinite
:are with which every pairof shoes is made, you
would realize why W. L. Douglas $3.50 shoes
:ost more to naake, why they hold their shape,
it better, wear- longer, and are of greatcr
ntrinsic value than any other $3.50 shoe.
W. L. Dog s tNsf g Made Sli. foe
CAUTION. Insist upon baing W.L.Doup
as shoe:. Take no substitute. None genuL e
ithout bir name and price stamped on botte,..
Fast Color Evelets used; theu will not wear brasal.
Write for Illustrated Catilog.
W. L. DOUGLAS, Brockton, EM.'#.
5 br hc worthof la"n * ."I.6novltl s inhoti'
miu CouAons wth*yrro$0m,
ris! CELE RY Plaats?
n w ea s ol kndsocaae
ii rate promaed whrwe efective,
.w to si1 per thousand F.. B. eg
al Statison on our rarm.to test all kinds
se eprhieat. we will be~j~sd
UARANTEED TO CURE
~OLD, HEADACHE AND NEURALGIAe
-G-spine to a d ealer 'who won't Guaratee 3?.
kONiEY BACK IF IT DOESN*T C'E.
wr, M.D., Manulactuarer, Sys-iesgeM, No
:p takes from the
3 pounds of actual
vhich must be xe
yield will fall off
per cent. of pure
iTAsH should be in
tie of a book valuable to all
beC sent on request, free of
rs who will write for them.
- -- - .... -- - - 'w t S treel.
tere will always be some'
e a month, bear the bur
:y must, if sick. If weII,
e,--a cry of your nerves
: organs to health, take
I not live," writes Mrs. John
three mocnths, on accctent of
en of great benefit to me.
I to do miy housecwork and