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THE T UL.PI
A SCHOLARLY SUNDAY SERM N BY
THE REV. L. L. TAYLOR
Subject: - square Deal in 1 iaion."
hi. sernl1oni :-umia:y lohe Ieer. 1. . iingstoni
L. Tavi or. pastr o the Puritan Con
gregatiol( 'hurch. spoke on 'The
pal'eIict ;Ii Rt'liil loo 4)k
.Square 1)a 1nlego. eto
two te.-c: Pr'overibs 1xi.:2: "T'M-y that
deal truly are Iti- de!ight." and Psalm
xi.:T: "The rhtusLord lovethl right
e . .Mr. Taylor said:
The kingdol of heoavel is a square
den] on earth. Fioml the night visions
of the shepherds to the day dr'eaims of
St. Jlhn it is peace ind good wll on
earth, aion:g men. which the hosts of
God are SeeI btestirring thlleselves to
promote. And lie who came from
heaven livedt brotler to Ill u. tnat
they might ever after dwe!! as breth
ren here. But there can be no kinigdoll
of hroth.':'iy men on earth with any
other thronle -(tI. up thall that of a fath
erly God in he vei. The square deal
Ias its vertical lines as well as its hori
7ntal. The horizon never limited
Christ's vision. He lived for the day
when mnl(Il would treat God right. In
that day no man will have anuything
to fear from any other man. The
thinking world is coing around more
and more to Christ's estiiate of rglig
ion as the power that must set himgs
right among men. But in Ilis day and
in ours the problcm of the square deal
involves religion itself ;z has always
been hard to get a square deal for re
ligion. It hits always been lard to
maintain a square deal in presenting
the claims of religion. It has always
been hard to keep a square dleal at the
heart of religion. Tliee things shoul
be borne in iiind by us all as we enter
ipon the special religious- activities and
privileges of the Lenten season.
The square deal in religion involves
a square deaf for religion. And this .in
turn involves two things: first. a fair
minded attitude toward reli-giouls phe
nomena. inlstitutions, doctrines and per
.ons, and scond. a determination to
deal fairly with our own religious na
ture, a deterlii ation to give the soul a
square deal. I
Men deal iore fairly with the fact
of religion than they used to. They
are settling down to the eonclusion that
the race is -incorrigibly religious."
They are beginning O to understand that
the world's history could not have been
what it has been if men had no capac'
ity and ned for religion. Religior
must be recognized as a legitiiate hu
man interest unless we want to throw
out of court the most persistent of ah
classes of facts. Religion must be rec
ognized as cne of the great tIlumluan in
terests if we are to maintain ally sor
of proportion in our view of human life
as a whole. Rteligion must le recog
nized as the supreme hunan interest if
we would be colsistent with any rea
sonable definition of religion. If relig
ion is an affair of the soul in its rela
tions with the infinite nothing short of
this is reasonable or right. We should
expect to see men. as we do. striving
to make religion supreme. not content
with anything short of the religious in
terpretation of the universa and of hu
man life, determined to have some sort
of religiotus system. spending and being
spent in the service of religious institu
tions, their chlurches, their missions.
We shonid deal as fairly with these
facts as -ve do with the facts which
convince us .hat it is nlatural for men
to have mulsie'. that it is natural for
men to express themselves and to find
pleasure inl the varied forms of art,
that it is natural for menf to concern
themselves with the right and wrong
of things and of their own lives.
But fair dealing with the fact of re
ligion requires that we should recog
nize the limitations and the inevitable
im~pefection of all the forms in which
the religious aspirations of men find
expression. It is nothing to the dis
credit of religion if our best efforts to
embody it fall short of those visions of
its glory with -'which our souls are
lessed. it is no -less a treasure be
cause we have it in earthen vessels.
Rteligious systems are ' confessedly, im
perfect. Religious persons are full of
faults. But they exist. They are
facts. And they are as good evidence
of man's religious nature its thley are
of the impiertectionlof all thlings hluman.
But how about our own religious nia
ture, yours and mine? Have wve been
treatin.g it fairly? In 1876 George Ro
manes. a brilliant young British sci
tist. camle to the conclusion that he
had no0 right to a soul or a God. anid
that it was his "obvious duty to stifie
all belief" and to "discipline his intel
leet with regard to this matter into an
O ttimAde of the p;urest skepti"'em. "'
am not ashamed to confess," hewrt
at the time. "'that with this virtual tie
gation of God the universe to meI has
lost its ::oul of loveliness." And hv' was
oppressed by "-the aplpallinlg contrast
between the hallowed glory of that
reed wiich was oncue mine. :and the
lonely mlystery of existence as I now
find 'it." A litte less than twenty
years later George Romanes became
convinced thlat in seeking to doe utn
finchingly with the facts of physical
science lie had ignored the most signifi
(ant of all facts, tihe most directly
known. the most completely attested of
all facts, the facts of hlis own religious
nature. He came to recognlize that it
is "reasonable to be a Christian believ
er." Befoi-e Is untimely death he had
returned "to that full. delihnrate com
munion with thme chur'ch of Jesus Christ
which hte had for- s0 many years beenCf
conscientiously compelled to forego."
in the -multitude of his thoughts with
in him he had secured a square deal
for his soul.
Our difficult-a !ray not be his. but
we have theml. The things which
make it har'd for us to secure our souls
their chiance may be very different
from the things whichl made it hard
for him. Scientitic meni of to-day have
less to make them feel as the seeming
ly trium~iphant mater'ialis . of the sey
enties mad(e young Romanes feel about
having a God and a soul. But our ditti
culties may be of another class entire
ly. Perhaps they are far less credit
ablde to our intellectual sincerity, less
creditable to our enoral purpose. e'.il
inclinations and theC multiplied oppor
tunities for gratifying them that make
it hard for their souls5 to get fair hear
ing. "T1he lust of the flesh, theC lust of
the eye atnd the pi'ide of life are not of
he Fa~thler." Jiohni tells' us. But some
thing more is trce. They out-Herod
Ierdl in their conspiracy agatinst what
[s hleaven-born in us. ? hey are not
only "not of The F"athe:'." but ti cy are
the deadly foes of all that is of the
Father. Happy are the souls in wvhich
the flight into Egypt eomnes otit as it
toes ini Matthew's Gospel of the In
fancy. Let us nct hesitate to play
losenhi : our ;tea tenht soul. All the
dreamas and( anizls iliat we fleed will
e forthcom iia if we arie fa ithIifui. and
we ihall get baick to Nu'zaretil. Some
howt Hje:,d wili be circumavented. And
tough i: he neit her seientitle doctrinles
tor svi ipropensities which dlo most to
-make it hard for' our souls, but jiust the
petty preoccupations antd the daily
burdens and the rouind cf more or less
i....ati.- dutie of . ouonmmonl life
we are under the same sacred obliga
tion and have the same encour:.gement
securet for our souls the square deal
Goi iueans tjei to have. Let us never
zdat .ksus Christ is the great
champii .of a square 'eal for every
soul. and that that means ours.
A squar' dea: in prvsenting the
Claims of r gion should be religiously
matainmed. God is eternally against
anvihin1 ..;Ce VeCia ner said(
an'ytihing which bears mo)re uinmistak
ably the seal of a niviiLr ratification
than wlien h called it "a wonderful
and bol-il thing" that had come to
pass in zi:e laud: tlhat 'tlie prophets
proohe'-y falsely. and lie prie.;ts bear
rule by their means; a in m- people
lov- 'o Lave :t so." But .- square deal
in ->reenti. he clahims of religion
rules jut. % ;ieroly ivi!Vfal ra lsitica
tion and ie'Vl'siOnl <I* the truth. .t
rules l itoleranc :ind denands :
uare alfr the religious con ViC
tions of other peopl'. It rules 'ut dog
matisn :ind ,.vmands a square deal for
what'ver new light lmiay break forth.
It rni.' out the ;nsinuation of doubt
an dt iands a square doal for the
feeblest and most unintelligent faith.
It :-ule out insincerity of whatever
kind. B1-ur it does not rule out loyalty
to deep coivictions. nor deiliniteness
of tea,'ching. nor the replacing of the
broken reed of an outworn doctrine
with the strong staff of a living truth.
To be absolutely loyal to the truth, and
yet deal fairly with all the spiritual in
terests affected by the manner in which
the claims -of religion are presented. is
no light thing to aihieve. But of one
thing. those to whom we go with the
call of Christ must be left in no doubt,
and that is that. so far as in us lies and
God gives us light upon our way, we
mean to be square with them. God
made our ears so that they instinctive
ly protect themselves against cant.
They close as quickly as the threatened
The square deal in religion involves
a square deal at the heart of religion.
The central doctrine should be the
righteousness of God. the righteous
dealing of God with men, a square
deal and nothing less for all men, a
square deal and nothing more for "tue
saved." Paul iever gets tired of tell
ing us that God does not save us by
doing anything wrong. He is continli
ally declarinr (God's righteousness in
His way of saving mni. that He is at
once *just and the justifier of him that
hath faith in Jesus." Paul proclaims
the triuiihi of the square deal in
Christ. In Iim "mnercy and truth are
met together: righteousness and peace
have kissed each other." All that God
offers to us in Christ le has a right to
offer. lie comes before the bar of our
conscience w:.ti lis great gospel of
forgiveness. If it is not ratified there
it can never give us peace. It is not
the less senxitive consciences which
have borne the' most unequivocal testi
mony to the peace which God gives in
Christ Jesus. Put there should be noth
ing to settle between your conscience
and your doctrine of salvation. We are
not saved by dishonest bookkeeping.
Nothing is credited to us which does
not belong to us in God's sight. Every
item which justifies God in His mercy
toward us may not appear. But no
scheme that could not pass muster with
us in our deal"ing with men can repre
sent the redemptive dealings of Go-l
with sinners. The man who finds
peace with God through Jesus Christ
just believes that whatever safeguat'd
ing of righteousness was necessary
when God's mercy set out to save him
has not been neglected.
But while we need not fear that God
will offer us more than lie has a right
to. we need have, on the other hand, no
fear of givinug too much to HIlm if we
"Were the whole realm of nature mine,
That were a present far too small;
Love so anmazing, so divine.
D~emands my soul. niy life, my all."
Tiving to escape trouble is a poor
kind of existence. Tfhesmualler animals
in the forests and mountains have to
give a large share of their attention to
avoiding catastrophe, but man was
made for another kind of life. "How:
are you?" a mnan called out to his
friend la passing. "I can't comphaini."
was the ready answer. Poor fellow!
The best that he could say was that he
was successfully dodging disastei- for
the moment! The present moment
ought to make the highest point of joy
ous ac'comiplishmeint our lives have yet
known. Gud means that it should.
We hav'e mnure to be thankful for to
day than ever before since w~e or the
world camne into being. Even our uin
con~sciuls habits of spech will indieate
this if we are living abundantly.
Pple talk about special provi
dei':s. I believe inlP1 provi'nees, hit
not in ;he -pe~ialty. I do not believe
that God lets tie thread of my affairs
o for six days. and oni the seventh
evening takes it up for a moment. The
so-called spec'ial providences; are no
exception to the r'ule-thecy are commi~on
to all men at all moments. But it is a
fact that God's care is uwore evident in
some instances of it than in others. to
the dim ani et'tena bewvildered v'ision of
humanity. Upon such instances men
seize and~ call themi pr'oeidcesc. It is
well that they caln. but it wotl lie
gloriosliy beitter' if they mould believe
that the whole matter' is one granid
All We Have~ toi Do.
Thxo dieeipilin~e which we i'boose ~'at
ourseves does n~ot destroyv tour selif-love
ike that wlhch God assi -nis us Himself
ach day. .\ll we hav'' to d' is to give
ou lst'ves upj ':o G od day by may. with
out looking further. Hb'e iarries us in
His arms as :1 loving mocthecr "arr'ies
her clilid. In every needi lct us look
wth lo.ve an'd trust .y our heav'enly
F tthe:.Fraiecis de" ha Mothe Fenclen.
What Webster Wanted.
Daniel Webster once tined with an
old Bos; on mer'chanti, and when they
came to the wine' a .usty old bottle
was carefully opened by the servant
and passed to the host. Taking the
bottle, he filled Webster's glass ano
handed it to imi. Then. pocuring Out
another for h imse:lf he hield it to the
light amd said
"fow do yout like It, 31r. Webster."
"I think it is a fine specimen~l of old
'Now. enni you guess wihat it cost
me?" asked the host.
"Surey rno:." said Webster. "I only
now that it is exceelilnt.
"Wellh. no0w. 1 e'an tell youl. for I
mahe a careful estinmatec the other
lay. \henm I add the interest to the
rst prirce. I find that it cols-s me the
um ofl 1jus'; $1.25 per glass.'
'Good! gracious: You don't say so?"
cried Weoster. And then, draininug his
lass says aiograpither, lie presented
itain. with the remark:
"Fill it up again as quick as you
an, for I want to stop that confound'
TFE SUNDAY SCHOOL
INTERNATIONAL LESSON COMMENTSI
Subject: The Two Fouindation". 'iat.
vli., 1"5.a9-Goldlen Text, anwite i..
"!e-_lernory Verpee. '!-M:-'i-op ic:
Counsels in Ch:racter Haidinc.
T. The false ::n4 h 'Ir irS. 1.~>-20).
Jesus has just hoen peaiing of the
narrow entrane into Iii ki ngdom and
the broad wyIV which leads down to
death: Ie now turn,; Ili. :ttiention to
the false gides whh-h lead men :stra..
.3. "Be'war'." Be oil youri .:nard:
look1 out for. "lse prot)hes." Who
will de.'eive y.1 and lead you into the
broil1 way. "Sheep's clothing." A
symbol of de"etive, wickted hin'n pit
fling on ill- garh) of piety. Sol 2 ('0r.
out-r eoverin- they hide herts like I
wolves. and are ready to tear :ml de
stryV. 1". "Klnow them." Their rena
niature will soon appear. and their false
doetrins will be deteeted. "Their
fruits." The moral -.endency of their
live'i and doctrines.
17, IS. "Good tree-eOrrupt tree."
The voompa rison of mell 1o trees fre
quently occurs in the Bible.
19. "ile1wn down." To this day in
the East trees are valued only so far
as ihey produce fruit. "Cast into the
fire." -ire is the symbol of itter de
II. Mere profession not sufficent
(vs. 21413). 21. "Not every one."
Christ is here laying down ihe ttue
test of admittance into the killgdom
of (od. He has just told them that
they must enter in through .i narrow
gate and walk a narrow way. and now
.He intimates that many will seek tc
gain adimittance on the ground of merc
profession. "rhat saith-Lord. Lord.'
True religion is more than a profession.
We may acknowledge the authority of
Cri1st. believe in His divinity and ae
cept His teachings as truth. and still
without the love of God in the heart
We shall be shut out of heaven. "King
(lot of heaven." God's spiritual king
dom 'where Christ reigns in the hearts
and lives of men. 22. "Many." Not
anerely :l occasional one. but the num
her will he astouishingly large. *In
that (hay." The jud;-ment day. The
daty when the final acounts shall be
brouglit in. and when each shall re
eeive his just desert. See Acts 17:31:
Rom. 14:10: 2 Cor. 5:10, "'Prophesied."
As the whole gospel is a real prophecy,
foretellintg the vast future of the hu
imnit race-death. judgmen]t and eter
nity. so every preacher is a prophet.
2:'. "I never knew yoi." As My
disciples. HIow sad' From this we
see how easy it is to be deceived. Many
are tru.ting i tle church. their gOod
nmtite. their generosity, their great
gifts. their employment in the minis
.try. their self-sncritice. their devotion
to the eause. etc.. etc.. while at heart
they are! not right with God and at the
last great day will be east to the left
band. They are destitute of the love of
God. which is the all-essential (1 Cor.
13:1-3. "Depart from Me." Such be
loig to the left hand-consigned to the
regions of darkness and despair.
Ill. The two builders (vs. 24-27. 24.
"Therefore." Jesus now proceeds to
impress the truth by a very striking ii
lustration. "Whosoever heareth." See
R. \'. "Both elisses of men hear thle
word. So far they are atlik-e. In like
manner the two houses hmave externally
the same appeatrance, but theC great
day of trial showvs the differenice."
"Doeth thlem." Thus makinig themn the,
real foundation of his life. "Will lik
en him11.' St. Matthew who, living
neat' the lake. had often witnessed
such sudden floods as are described,
uses vigorous lianguage and draws the
picture vividly. "A wise man." Pru
dent. far-sighted-a man of understand
ing wvho looks ahead and sees the dan
ger and1 makes use of the best means
of avoiding it. The wise btiilder is the
one who hears and obeys the words of
Christ. "Built his house." His char
acter'; himself. Each man possesses a
house which is his absolutely, and for
which ae alone is responsible. "Upon
a rock." Our rock is Jesus Christ (Psa.
118:22; Isa. 28:16: 1 Cor. 3:11). Hie is
the sw:e foundation. As we centre
our fai-h in HIlm, and build according
to the maxims which He has laid
down v-e shall be safe. 25. "The fain
-beat." So tempests and storms of
afflictions. persecutions, temptations
and all sorts of trials beat against thce
soul. "It f'ell not." The religion of
Jesus Christ inl tile soul will stand
every test. The emblem of a house to
rep"-t the rligious life is v'ery ap
26;. "D~eth :hem not." Fails t'b do
what lie kntows he ought to (do; negieets
them: or professes to do anfd does not.
"Foolish mnan." lie was short-sirhted
and a llowed p):esenlt pleasure. gtratifi
cationl :nd prolit to so 1i1l his lire that
he 1'iledto lI ook beyond to the r'esu'it
of hlis 'OUr"Ce. "The sand." 'The sand
reCpresenlts the self-life. 27. "It fell."
So falls the sinner. The fiodst areI
weatring atway is sandy foundationm,
anid soon one 1remend~ous5 storm shall
heat upon hii m and be anid his hopes
shtall for'evert fall. "Great was the
inll." ii'.w greoat is the loss oof the
soul: What a terribl fall for at soul
cre'aited in WT' image of God. ::nd with
all 'he .iriouis possibilities before it of
a life ft lis.i for'everl w't h C2hrist, to
be eni to ein- i-ft hand at the last da~y.
I \'. The' leop'31 lesonli.,ed Vrs. :S.
29.2S. "'le se s:l yings.'' Thle ser
lioil .nst'arllledl. ''.\sionlsh(NI.'
The0 :Eain-;sit~' >1 Jesu~ all :trougx is
1ilis pwer'i i:yV iln lii ums'lf andii in HIis
1ife. by fli. speaking 'with autho'ity'
may .' 'be e:mi1. 1. 'hant tile truth He
sysake cane''. wvilh aut ia'iiy. ::. That
he Ii e-.~y and lower' with wvhich 1-e
spa 11gave i mbO:-itV. ''Not as
'he ' rib'." H7 le dii tnot spea:k like a
&'onowni'l 'tinterprete, but withI the airt
Advertisi-ng a Ncvei.
In an ulptownl litT':ary 'h'u;' 10 Ino'
eaist; we.2" dis5cussing a novlt' - flh
eigh ies. 3ard (of vit eh ';''T 'opInes
htad het n old
''Tt s," s'jid the ('ldert mani. '!he
ixs: piECE of1 :dvecrtising I EVEr' hieardh
that made the boo0k poptular.
''The :uhor' had aI milliontaire
ii'(' deo" friend-call1 hn im .lilinns
(Il he pr'sua d"'d illons to let liim
wt'ito fat' a newI.spaper a paragraph to
the efifect that he nIove's hrroine had
madhe a ii wi.t~'h him. andto if he could
findl anyw.here' a girf re'sembhling her
he would nmarry her'.
"Tisl~ paraph (duly appeare'ud. It
wa oidall aver the conmry. The
young oen of America. 01n fire with
curiosity and hcpe, boutght and reaf.
the tbcok in] order~ to see if they s1cod
any chance with 3Iillions."
The y'ounger' novelist toak out is
"By Jove." he -muttered. "It
wouldn't hrrt to resurr'c~t that
The Modern Wife and the Money
Usually it is the slalow of, monuieyv
that hriigs the first partial eclipse 1 l
ilte honeyii:oOn. and unLless III(- prob
lem isni. rigd Ihmdl the eclipos m1i11y
beeome lotal. lw modern wife an
not be always vskiin- *or* inn.v and
reta eitheCr her h!ppi Ve- ir her
helf-elie. llThe husbael v*'I 1t
keep his uiif li d d !11t1
it a Ipay-dlay for his mlye11 es orl
if hll wa.; careleiss ab6out S(1ilin- :hIs
i)els. Hle ii' mort expect Ni( w I'is
aouse oing-l iout : Iti ancIa a r
rangemenI1(*It '1hat will gieit -e- IIh; rily
anId Security. It is passin- S1imge
aiIt thit m.atter should be I c.iontait
diff1eitity in miillion)S of hIw but
;I i., ,ihmrdship wih is : S!u11
posedI to hear uincomlplainin::-iy. She(.
is a .Iisc- womlanl wlm rebw!-: -:1u-:1Y and
sIcures I(.er rihils. l'or she wl\ 1 -
hier par of th r icomi. i dlavs
of( acdricons This. ishP4 r
a lt; : it I-, itl. V 'lhess it i . maet.
plain and duly fixed, all her -Ibr ptir
poses anld aspiration s wvill be fore'''ve.r
thatnditn~i6l 'ie dni lU' A 66 1 -
L r ..dLs Covr rY.
FANAK .1. C r make: oat It;. i*(;
Snior parner of t.-e irm of F. -i;rl.';t :&
Co., d i a the ity f T6 t(h..
County ndl Strr ao-ti pa id. and 'ai.
irm w tll pr 11 the 166.sum I Of 0 1E. l -r"
that at bhe ij ite are.I by thes 1t iau.-.
CATARRH Cr1.6. ' AK I.. td '.
Sworn 1I bewfore me ad slivaeribe. iv my
p ee et bi,; 6111 das: .! ]) mm I
a unt r 1AD.,' 1Sti. A - -6i - N"'.
Hai's Iat:i1rrit Cu e i 'C ( iitcra. ani
neItdirt' v on thei id hland d onn sur
faces off tho Vysitx. A o
Sold h)v a:0 Draggt,^ 7
Take jnall'.-. F::.til\ P'ills for .-Lni imuunw.
Eveni the -wiest of meni woould rathi
er have their Frieds hand them flat
Tire ;iggesi Man of Addison C1o1un;y . Vt.,
Trells an Interesting Story.
1". C. Scott. meat dealer. V 'I. t-(n.
Vt . Ilast Comianuder of 1t hai: Alieon
Post, G. A. IT., says: "A severe itack
of typhoid h' me
with weaILk kidneys.
Every niight I had to
get up frequently to
pass the urine. which
Z; was ropy. darki .1nd
very painfiul to vo;,J.
I had ino appetite. but
drank water contin
illy withom beinlg
ab i. ueniiii my thirst. Terrible
hladaches and dizzy -Spells opres6 cid
me' and iy back was lame, wc and
stiff. A month's 1reatimnlt with
Doan's Kidney Pills rid nt f this,
trouble. nid now I am strong and
healthy and weigh 230 pounds. I
give the eredit to Doan's Kiduey PillS."
S<.1d by all dealers. 50 cents :1 box.
Foster-Milburii Co.. Buffalo, N. Y.
Korea has a population of 6,000,000.
eoul, the capital. has 22.000.
SORES FhOM HEAD 10 FOOT.
Covered With. ('rumted scaly Eczema
WhenC1 One- Month Otd-Cuered biy
('ne iciura ati Expenl'e of? 4.50).
"Whenc I wi: orcte month old I was
taken wvith er::ema. After being under
the treatment of two doctors for one
month, and no improvement, my moth
er was advised by a druggist to try Cuti
ura $oap andi Ointment. I wvas one
crust of sores from head to font. My
mother couild brush the seales off my body,
and my linger and toe nails feil. After
using six eakes of Cuticura Soap and
about as much Cuticura Ointment I was
cmpletely cured. I am now seventeen
years old. and my skin has not a scar.
)am still finding wonders in Cuticura:
after washing a fever.iWister two days it
was completely gone. Your C2uticura
friend, Miss Eoia G-laaeock, Marksville,
La.. Oct. :27. 19053.'
The deepest gold mine in the world
is at Bendigo, in Australia.
Taylor's Cherokee Remedy of Sweet Gum
and Miullen is Nature's great remedy-Cures
Coghs. Colds, Croup and Consumption,and
all throat and lung troubles. At druggists,
2c., 50e. and $1.00 per bottle.
Numerous arrests editors in the Rus
sian provinces continue.
L. & 3M.I L. & Ma.i L. & 31.I
Buy L. & M. Painu and gtet a fuL gallon.
Wear's Jo to, 15J yea.rj. because L. &. MI.
Zii- hardlen' L.'& M. White lAad anid
makes L. &' NI. Paint wear like iron.
4 gallons of L. & 31. minxed with :ngallons
ol6 will paint 6 imoderate ize naac.flre.
ri.t:-: '-Pa in ued my huouse 19l v .:s a
ntith Lt1. & t. LooksX. well to-dat.
i156 (':liet. e'amision.i a!!a6wed to any'
r:she where wed have no6 ~Cent. on saleC
q'i L. & M4. to jpr6yerty-owneri', I: our re
Apy t LOUN;:MAN & .\A liriNV~:.,
More 6 th.; 10) on ii.r --r.ited
duin the ye:..
WRITE US FE
1.d irakly, in strictest confidenc
troud es, and stating your age.
FREE ADVICE, in plimn sealed en
-uable book on "Home Treatment for'
mAddress: 1.adies' Advisory
DON'1 MISS THIS.
L Cure For St44maicl Troilble-A New
Method. by Absorp ion-No )ruge.
It mo-as s di--! %-r Vb 3-r IP n:
wla. Burn P)in! 3Ai Lead eig
t 0a o:i a. r.ebIs. Dii Iled
Bal;i .: l: n o. I's s r
bid ver C*res bYb
am-.No r'.tom Tronh'e.9
pa'.h (sn tews -'. Io .ayb *. e
%,m :m-. inak you wvorsto.
We iow J). ' Anti-.elch Waers
11d e w t y u Will k w -1 e . hn ii :
dier. hi. fr uy not appear agun.
:110 'oO) FOR 25c. 14
send li cor.11)(i with youmr mu~ne
and adr . ndl :.our drugzist's name
and ~ ~ W 2A-n-aseo ilVerI. III$!lvwe
wil:.uppir l ou % :,I t m S1 tljj ree if you
haw nv'er dMull's Anti-Blch
Water-. and will also. send vou a cer
tiiate zoutd forI 2.-),. toward the( pur
ehi oft meiniC. Belh Wa\Xers. Y4:t wi!l
lind the iluaiduuie for stomiacho
bWe: eulres b b-rto.Ade
Mcl.is (.l:At1: loxic Co.. 328 'd
G e F-., d and Write P:ain".
All drog-s, :A).-. pier box. or by mail
(enerally speaking the smaller a
nan is the la his troubles seem
Cures Cancer. oled Poslon and Iteo.I
If you have blood poison pro'ining erlp
Lions. piiples, uiters, swollen glands,
bumps and risings. burning, itching skin,
copper-colored spots or rash on the skin
mucous patches in mouth or throat. falling
bair, bone pains. old rheumatisni or foul
eatarrh, take Bottani' Blood Balm kB. B. B. )
It kills the poison inL the blood: soon at
sores, eruptions heal. hard ,wellings sub
ide, aehes and pains stop and a perfect
cure is made uA the worst eaSes of Blood
For .anv-,r, tumors. swellings. enting
ores, ugly uleers, persiStent pimples of all
kinds. take B. B. B. It destroys the cancer
poison in the blood, heals cancer of all
kinds, cures the worst hminors or suppur
ating swellings. Thousands eured by B. B.
B. after all else failb. B. B. B. corpoi.ed
of pure botanic ingredients. Improves
the digestion. muakes the blood pure and
rieb, stops the awful itching and all sharp,
shooting pains. Thoroughly tested for
thirty years. I)ruggists, 61 pier large bot
tle, with conple-t directions 'or home
ure. Sample fret- and prepaid iy writing
Blood Baitn Co.. Ataanta. Ga. Describe
trouble and free izntdical advi aba :ent
in sPtled lott ir.
Col. Rob0er! Catlett. ofR.-ri::
cuty '.. has be'en. ap)ointeid As-istiut
Ajiutalt Ge( nera! (If Virghii.
FITS permraint. .:. N. a - *--. '.
ess after Iirstday's t- ' -.1. Ji.:.- .. :
Nerve Re c 't-. 2 trialb. aara I is a r
)r. R. H. K usI. Ltd. .l.931 Ar, : .. i- i!..
t'akeL te t h i ot 0o ini dernandi --
You're bound to
Good Luck Bakir
"riz" to a spooni
know that's wh
once tries Good
an I S OUT CO~p0 POLt.OW Th
Solrd Car-load'GOOD .UCICBAKING POY
CUT ouT THIS CAR AND SAVE IT. THM
GOOD FOR VALUABLE ARTICLES. SEE
EACH CAN. Ades: ThE OEPARTMENT
MC c ' r ou P LLOWT
ileads to much
N yourself. If ~
yu frands any
EN your health, di
which will prevent
and give you sti
Robinson, of Farr
ELY frorm periodical p:
e, tening an your ly improved. I ft
Ae will send you over half a centur
velope, and a val- relieved or cured
can easily be raised with
ragL~ar. e'en stands. and
of the very best grade. or which tbe
highest prices can be cotten at your
warehouse, or from tobacco buyers if
ou will, a few % eeks before pianting,
Use them again as a top dresng, or
second application. Thecse fertilizers
are mixed by capable wen. who havo
been making fertilizers " their ive,
and contain phosphwric acid. pottash
and nitrogen, or ammonia, in
proper propvortiuns to return to.: -,;r
soil the letciats of plant-life t ht
have been take.n from it by ceontiraut l
cultivation. Accept no substitute.
Virginia-Carolina Chemical Co.,
Richmond. Va. Atlanta. Ga.
Norfolk. Va. Svannah. Ga.
Durham. N. C. Montgomery. Ala.
Btioe, . S"vpot La.
Charleston. S. C, Memphis,-Tenn.
Baltmor. Id. SreveorteLa
removes all swelling In Iste 20
d&)-$, effects dt permnanent cure
'3o to 6o days. Trial treatmient
ven free. Nothjngcafl be faire:
Write r. H.CH.AGee s
M" " secwails. Box 18 Atlata Ga.
A REF UL
many years, ha
clusively that th
POTASH is' essei
duction of big
Let us send you our practi
many other careful crop-feedinc
without any cost or obligation.
blew York-93 Nassau Street. or
ood Luck A
have good luck o~n baking day if you t
g Powder. TFhere is always just so m
ul, because it never v'aries in strength.
t makes reliable baking. A good co<
ILuck will never go back to the uncerta
also makes a big difference in tl
the day the grocer's bill is
for a pound can-we co
purity and quality of G
charged three times as m
Goo n ovel te 'ejolpe
THE SOUTHERN UF6. C
ore wide spread trouble than rr
lowed to take hold of you, it will
relatives, sickly, ill-developed
r family. In justice to yourse
~ive out the weakness, which is
falling feelings, periodical distre
this pain and misery, increase your vita
ngth where you most need it. "Be
is, 1. 7., "I just weighed 96 pounds. I
in and sleeplessness. Since taking jive
lel like a new person, and weigh 109
, as a specific remedy for female trz
ver a million women. Try it.
ey Drud Store In:
*3-*& *3* SHOESE
W. L. Douglas $4.00 Clit Edge Line
cannot be equalled at any price.
JULY 6. 1876.
W. L. DOUGLAS MAKES & SELLS MC
MEN'S $3.50 SHOES THANANYOTHEAF
MANUFACTURER IN THE WORLD.
$100t 0 REWARD to anyone who c2n
Oo disprove this statement.
It I could take you into my three large factor ic-.
at Brockton. Mass., and show you- the infinei.
care with % hich every palrof shoes is made, .mn
v.vuld rez.14r why WV. L Douglas 53.50 shtwn.
c-sht nrc tw make, why they hold their 'hajc.
tit bett. wear longer, and are of greasea
intrinsik .alue than any other 53.50 shoE.
W. L. Dougla *Ieroag Made Shoes la~i
Man, $2.50, $2.0 . Boys' Schaaf &
CAUT ON.? Inist ain haiii. :
las M-8..Ne nto substite. N4one -em
%s-l.. . i af :iead prie staniped on b)ttsi.
F4s ('(, E.cr l4ets used; they aill not wear brr.n..
\\'r;k !--I !Edustrated Catalog.
W. L. DOUGLAS, jrockton, 3i.#i.
E G;N TI NATC 1G 'rom my fnerrw,
bieo-. h-arrec Rock-. Black Minoreas. Brownx
Iy-n W. . D U D L r Y. Ora nda. 'A.
5 (;fr .! worth oT 'eadinor LOA roioItles inChole'
.'4s EUirden!6.eds. 51't. worth of Unlvr,'al k*.
5 wu Coupous ee with eev Ieir- tI
s, ranging over
ve proved con
e liberal use of
itial to the pro
yields of full
cal books telling of these and
- tests; they are free to farmers
Send name and address.
q KALI WORKS.
AtLanta, G.-223% So. Broad Street
n k ids.
e faimil pocketbook
aid. Ordiy 10 cents
ildn't improv-e the
>od Ludk if we
by -y'ping in
fromn be.-kE 0?
of can in.a.
ere pain arnd sickness for
lead to worried and worn
:hildren, a shorter life for
If and children build up
shown by your regularly
s, etc., and take
ty regulate ycur irregularities,
ere t:ng Cardu", writes Eva
w cas wekpervous. and suffered
bottles~ of Cardui, I haveo grest
xu.:' In succe::aful use for -
.le:., Carclui has, in th:at timne,