Newspaper Page Text
Suffered T co )e zrs- ReNeced in Three
. . . . . . . . . .
C B. F:ZE.
A R. C. B. FIZEl, Mt. 'terling, Ky..
h1kare suf-ered aritk kidney and
bladder troblef-or ten years past.
"Last March I com:enced using Peruna
and continued tcr three months. I have
not used it sitce. nor have I felt a pain.
"] believe that i am wel: and I there
fore give mny highest cam mendation to
the curative powers of Peruia."
Fe-ru-na Fcr Kidney Trouble.
.Irs. Geo. 11. Simser. Grant, Ontario,
"I had not 'een well for about four
years. J had ka/ Pey/ tr oobe. and, in
/act. left badly nearly alt the time.
"This sutminer I got so very bad I
thought I would try Perun:i, so I wrote
to you and began at once to take Peruna
"I :ook only two bottles of Peruna and
one of Manai'n. and now I teel better than
1 have tor some time.
"I feel that l'eruia ind .Manalin cured
me and nmade a differert wonan of me al
together. I he.s the day I picked up the
little boo.k and read of vour Perunia."
it in the bo sine-ss o 1he kmajeys to
rewove Ironm the blood all po oioes
mnaterials. Thev niust be a<tive all the
time. else the :'-stem su:ffers. There are
times when they need a little uaistance.
Peruna is exactly this sort of a remedy.
It has saved many people trom disaster by
rendering the kidneys service at a time
when they were not able to bear their own
'FRISCO DOG MADE GOOD.
Swam Bay After Ferryboat That Car
ried Beloved Little Mistress.
After being fed and wad:-ry ciothed
bere. five refugees rrcm San Fran
cisco were placed on a train and sent
-on to their former ho:an? in a little
won Long Island.v:-ites the Chi
eago cdrrespondent ou, the New York
Along with :he poor litile party,
which consisted of Mrs. Amelia Berg
and children and a sur.in-hw. was a
nondescript deg. looking *he reverse
of his name. which was Sport. But
it was noticed t-hat the police of Har
rison street did no: neglect the dot
in handing out go-rd things to eat.
and a big biuecoat tenderly carried
Sport in his arms to the train.
The story of Sport is a trifling one,
but interesting, maybe. When the
Berg home. at No. 27 Minna street,
went by qua-te and fire with all gzods
it contained, the family fled to the
ferry, followed by the r6og. But poor
Sport - as promptly kic'ked off the
boat sad hewled diimn~2ly from th-e
pier as the craft pui~e.. out, leaving
him to his fate.
Knowing the dog wou'd die any
way. Anna Betrf g.i.e a abrill whistle.
and hearing the de:;r. familiar sournd.
brave Sport s;>rang irnto the w:ater.
It's two and one-half miles to Oak
land. but arrived there Anna obsti
na.tely sat on the pier'head and
watched not the great conflagration
but the tos-sing waters of the bay
for she kntew Sport w-:uld make go-od
if he could.
First a tiny spot in th-e Waves.
then a round head and then a pair ot
shiny eyes fixed on Anna. and a bcat
book did the rest.
Sport had made good.
The tr. s. of Chesapeake bay- and
Potomac r'ivci-4c lheit' crews, began
:i. - Current Events.
Lienutat Cotonel Duff,. of the Sal
v'ationt Armv. is a sister of the Duke
of Fife and' sister-in-lawv of the prin
eeCss royal. Her posit-Ion at the Sal
Vati;on Army headquar'ters in London
is that of~ editor of the Yotug Soldiet'
and the Yotng People. She wrote
somte of the Salvation Armyi s most
A nmodest atnd unassum~fingl youtng
wonmtn in OkIlhoma for three ye'r;
has hadl the (list intition of being the
youngest woman t 't rach 4 wner in t he
Unlitedl States. Miss Gleorgia A.
Burns is owner' :ad mlanaXer' of 11.
(I00 acres., comprising the Ar-rowv
Heartt -attle r-anch. 'and rec(ently' leas
ed for. t terma ot nietine years
100.000t ac'res of' oil a nd mirneral land
itn the itietaw and hiensawd\ na
' tions. 31ISS Burns o:o~ anage
ifne(h of hter' time in the saddle. and
can shoot and r-ope a'' with as
great daxterty an s:iil as atny of
the thh iv cow-hoyvs rt*: :.!:rixy in her
Reflections of a Bachelor.
}aigi love se'ems 10 bie eitIher all
joy or all pain. acc'ordn to no rutle
U'It'o 120000 tu oad-ate some
boy-. atnd they tn-vet' 'ea the interest
A womran i pr(t t~y sure that if she
unders't'otld mnathemaut ies better the
hotuse ills woid add no less.
A nyway'. a man with minev' ean't
have the funi a tman without any plans
wM'~ lhe would do if he had it.
SMmer~ metn arec soi meatn they wouild
alo 1st be wilin n i~ ot to hazve a ny
(Chifr 'r Police De'rkatchiff,
nais.t whIoise lie se25veril at11temtiltS
had beenct madei(. was1 ShttQ and killed
by several un know n pet sons. wvhile
hie was on:t diini. Is coachimn
was severely wounided. At thLe same
time the se'ret plic'e were nttac'ked
EACH VILLAGE IS A VENIO.
Strange Relic of Ancient Customs Pre
vailing in a German Forest.
One- of the most interesting res ions
in the "old fatherland" is the so-called
"Spreewald." the Forest of the Spree.
situated not far from the German
capital, in the province of Branden
burg. Each village is a little Venice,
every house a little island, and 'hese
islets are connected by bridges suf
ficiently raised to allow boats to pas
Most of the houses, with their barns
and stables, rest on piles, and there
is generally a strip of artificial terra
firma either in front or at the rear
of every building. By means of these
land strips and of the bridges the
slender land communication is kept
throughout the district. but most of
the business and amusement is caX
ried on through the canals. which not
only form the main highways but
penetrate and cross and recross the
It is on these lagoons that all traf
fic is conducted in boats during the
period from spring, when the last ves
tiges of frost and ice are disappearing,
until the end of autumn. You see
the letter carrier shoot up and down
the canals, performing his duties in
his frail craft; the police glide leis
urely along the banks, watching every
thing going on; peasants bring the
products of their toil to the nearest
towns; children go to and from
scho.ol; young mothers, dressed in
their Sunday clothes, are rowed to
church, carrying in their arms a
small, queer-looking bundle from
which two large eyes in a tiny face
stare at the stranger in wonderment
baby is going to be baptized. an im
portant moment with this strongly reli
gious people-Technical World.
New Yorker Owns Famous Banner.
Mr. Eben Appleton of New York
city has in his- possession the famous
"Star Spargled Banner" that in
spired Key to the writing of the much
admired national song. An effort will
shortly be made to purchase the
house in Baltimore in which this flag
was made and use it as a museum or
FITS.St.Vitus5' Tue:bPrYOns Diseasces ner
manently cured by Dr. KItne'- (reat Nerve
Restorer. e2.trial bottle and treati Trei.
Dn. H. R. KU.ZIs, Ld., 93-Arch St.,Piila., Pa.
Great quantities of textile machinery are
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup for Children
teethine,softens thean ms,redneesinfiamflma
tion, allays pai.e.eures wind colic.25c a bottle
The Russian Czar is fully a head shorter
than the Czarina.
Dr Bigger% Huckleberry Cordial Cures
All Atomaih Troubles, Teething Children.
Diarrhoea, Dysentery, etc. At D ruggists
25c and 50e per bottle.
DITSON MADE AN :MPRESSION.
irishman Admitted Explar.ation as He
Years ago members of my family
laughed over this incident as related
by an eye-witness, says a writer in
the Boston Herald:
On approaching his store one morn
ing, Oliver Ditson, the music pub
tisher, saw a crowd gathering just
outside his door, where a very mtch
intoxicated Irishman was trying in
vain to step up from the street. Mr.
Ditson, seeing the inability of the
man to gain the sidewalk, took him
by the arm and assisted him up. The
intoxicated man was effusive in his
thanks, and insisted upon knowing
to whom he was indebted for so much
In vain Mr. Ditson tried to disen
gage his arm, and at last he said:
"Well, I am Mr. Ditson."
"Is that so?" said the other. "I
never heard of him. Whose son did
you say you were?"
A shout from the bystanders evi
dently nettled Mr. Ditson, and he said,
ery decidedly and impressively: '1
am Oliver Ditson."
The manner was not lost upon the
Irishman, who cast an admiring eye
upon Mir. Ditson's immaculate apparel,
and said, in the most humble and con
ciliatory tone: "So you are, so you
-are. while I am nothing but all
It is strange that those who talk
most of faith in Providence eften
have least in people, So. 2-'06.
To 1;rin;; the Eabes Around.
When a little human machine (or a
large one) goes wr-ong. nothing is so
important as the selee-tion of food to
bring it alround~ again.
"My little baby boy fifteen monits
old had pneumonia, then caime br-ain
fever. and no sooner had 'ae got over
these than lie began to cut teeth and.
heing so wveak, he was frecquently
thrown into convuksiou~s," says a Colo
"I decided a change might help. so
took him to Kainsas City for a visit.
When we go. there lhe was so very
weak whe~n he would cry he would
sink aways :anmd seemed like lie would
'When 2 reached my sister's hioips
she said immediately that we m1gt
feed him Grape-Nuts and1. although I
had never- used the food, we got soimec
aind for a few; days gave him just the
juice of Grape-Nuts aind milk, Ie got
stronger so quickly we were scan feed
ing himi the Grape-Nuts itself and in
a wonder-fully short time he fatte'ned
right up and became strong and well.
"That showed me something wvorth
knowing anud. wshen Iater on my girl
caime. I raised her on Grapo-Nuts. andl
she is a strong. healthy baby -and has
been. Yon will see fronm thec little pho
tographi I sen:d you what ai strong.
(hubby youngster the boy i. now. but
lie didn't look anything like that he
fore we found this nourishing food.
-Gripe-Nuts nourished 1.ir- back to
strength when he weis sw weak he
conknt kien any. other food on his
Ctomnachi." Name giv~en by Postunm Co..
All c-hildreni er n he im:ilt to a more
siturdy and lhealthy~ coniition upon
Grape-Nuts and creami. 'The food t-on
tains thie clement-t nature demands.
from wiih to maike +be -woft gray till
ing nu die nerve centres :sud br-ain.
A well fed 'rain andl strong, sturdy
nerve's absoiutely insure a hceilthy
Look in pkgs. for the famous little
book -Tri Rona to Weilville-'
A BRILLIAN r SUNDAY SERMON BY DR.
D. D. MACLAURIN.
Subject: The Unknowable.
Brooklyn, N. Y.-Sunday morn:ng the
Rev. Dr. Donald D. MnacLaurin. pastor
of the Greene Aveniue Baptist Church.
preached on 'To Know the Unknow
able: a Pra. r." The text was from
Ephesians iii: 17-1U: "To the end that
ye. being rooted and grounded in love.
may be strong to apprehend with all
the saints what is the breadth and
length and height nid depth. and t.
know the love of Christ which passeth
knowledge." Ue said in the course of
Who cn know the unknowable? Is
not this in the nature of a paradox?
Wherein can one be so strengthened
to become able to apprehend that
which is really reyond the reach of his
apprehension? Has not Paul here
errel in a prayer otherwise luminous.
spiritual. profound and possible? Has
he not introduced here something that
ordi nr-y mortals cannot grasp?
Well, I think that It will be as well
for us to go slowly in our disposition
to criticise him. It is :. safe rule to
assume that these -postolic men know
what they were about. I am convinced
that Paul not only knew by experi
ence the things he said; but that he
'was inspired by the Holy Spirit in all
What about life? What about the
duration of sentient existence? What
about the continuity of that which we
call ourselves? Tell us. thou biologist?
Perhaps thy science is more exact
than that of the mathematician or the
man who philosophizes about time.
Tell us. if you can, what is life? Hast
thou ever seen it? No-never! East
thou ever touched it? Only indirectly.
Canst thou tell us what it is? No!
Tien space runs into, infinity. time
rvuns into forever and forever. and life
runs into God! And we know some
thing about all of these; and yet there
is no limit to their vast extent. It
has done us good to investigate them
it is a noble exercise-it is enlarging
to the mind and the heart to come
into contact with concepts so sublime
and mighty as these.
So it is with this matter which Paul
prays that we shall comprehend. We
shall not he able to master it. and yet
we can by studying it apprehend
something to its immeasurable depths,
something of its infinite length, some
thing of its all inclusive breadth.
somethiig of its mighty altitude. And
so Paul prays that we shall be so
rooted and grounded in love that we
shall be able to apprehend with all
saints, high and lowly, rieb and poor.
ancient and modern. the dimensions
of Christ's love. Now. let us for the
sake of clearness of thought define a
few of the terms of our wealthy text.
To the end that ye. being rooted and
:rounded in love. Love here means
love toward our fellow creatures. In
deed, it always, means that in the
Bible unless it is otherwise detined.
It means the affection we should have
for the men and women of earth. the
people of whom we are and to whom
we belong by race connections. It
is to be a reflection of God's love for
the race. Its energy is to be meas
ured enly by the energy of hie Divine
love. Its inclusiveness Is to be lim
ited and measured only by the inclu
siveness of the Divine love.
Out of the heart are thme issues of
life. When love is in the heart every
thing is love begotten. Foundationed,
like a building which has been settled,
as a whole, and will never showv cracks
or' flnws in thme future through fail
ures in the foundation.
Here. then, is the idea of the soul
being so placed as to make it strong
for the nolest life. The two. meta
phors supplement one another-they
bdlong to each other. The former.
rooted, gives us the idea of organic
life and growth: the latter. founda
tioned. gives us the idea of strength
deriiced from the union of parts. A
Christianity which is not rooted is
always unstable. A Christian love
that has not penetrated into the depths
is not a love of a permanent or en
during character. 0 that the love of
every one of us may .penetrate into
the very being of God! That the ten
drils of our affections may twine
then:selves about the heart of the
.m':nate God! Then shall we be
stable. then shall we grow.
To the end that ye. being rooted and
foundationed in love, may be strong
to app'-ebend with all the saints.
Strong for what? That you may know
the love of Christ in all its mighty
dimensions! And this is a most nat
ural evolution. To acquire love is to
obtain finer powers of perceptng.
There is nothing like love for sharp
eninmg the wits. TXhe eyes and ears
of .a loving mn7ther gejni srjhly
(uicker than the .sense othlove
less. It is not true that love is blinC;
love is endowed with sight of encr
mous range. But while he was yet
afar off His .'aither saw Him.'
Da not be surprised, therefore, to
find that when we are rooted and
grounded in love wve obta in ffter pow
ers of apprehension. But what are
divine love and grace! The holy panio
rama is stupendous, and even with
our sharpened spiritual senses we
ennnot ta.ke in the infinite glory. And
so the apostle tells us that we are~ to
apprehend it with all the saints, with
the help of all the saints! It takes
all of us to survey the vast estate.
One Christian sees one aspect of the
glory and another beholds another.
The~ Matterlhorn. seen fromi Zermiatt.
in one thing. fro the Eggish~ors it is~
quite fmrother. And so wit'h these
stupendous wondiers of divine glory.
Each Christian is to behold his own
share of the marvelous revelation.
Matth'ev will discern one aspect. aind
M:ark another. and Luke another, and
Johhn another. Each individual wiul
behiold sonme individual glory. The
furrow of one field abounds in won
ders: what then of thie intinite estate?
1. Let us notice, how wide is the
compass of love. To the end that ye.
being rooted and grounded in love.
ma~y be strong to :pprehend with all
tihe saints, what is the breadth? How
broamd is its compass? Why, my
friends. lhe love of Christ is so broad
as to tak?e in this whole world: The
love of Christ comprehends all men.
:all PPople, reaching to time utmost
stretch of human sin., or sorrow. or
need-;t is thegreamt ::ospel whoso'.ver.
Howv broad is this love of Christ!
There is actually no limitation to it.
Do you meani that Jesus Christ can
love the man who has lived a wicked.
yes, a vile life-who now bears upon
his inom the nrmrks of tihe hensts-who~
is so repulsive that we shuder to
loo)k upon hi-that mrsan. that poor
wreck of a thing--tat man in the
gutt'or. that man:f disowned by his own
fa:her. amnd. Ilistenr to it. hris own
mother. and aI! his friends? Will not
thamt man,'s excesses shutr him out from
the love of Christ? No. No: Even,
for that man. dlefil. wretched!. Jesurs
Christ has love. He hates fhe ein:
seek and to save just such broken
lives as that:
2. How far it will carry us. There
are a great many really good people
who fear to become open disciples of
the Christ and unite with His church
because they fear that they will not
be able to hold out. as they say. Their
ideal of the Christian life is so lofty
that they fear they shall not be able
to continue in well-doing to the end
so they stand aloof.
Then. there are- a great many Chris
tians in the churches who are fearful
all the time-fearful as to the issue
of their life, and many are especially
afraid of death. They have a horror
of it; they are afraid that it will
come to them in an hour when they
may not be ready for it: they are
ifraid that it may bring a pain that
they may not be able to endure-and
so they are full of terror.
And then there are Christian men
and women. and young men and wo
men everywhere. who are asking. "Is
this Christianity able to carry us
through this life?" is it strong enough
to carry us up the steep sides of the
mountains of difficulty we meet in
life? Is it strong enough to carry
us safely through the valleys. where
there are hissing serpents. and where
the voiled vampires have their homes.
and where crouching beasts of teip
tation are ever ready to spring upon
us in an nnguarded moment. Is this
love of Christ able to carry us all the
way through? On the high seas of
life, in the stresses of all weather,
when the billows roli and dash against
ou frail bark-is there a pilot able
to guide the ship through the mighty
Oh. look at what God has done!
First: He has promised to provision
us. Look at the eleventh verse of
the eighty-fourth Psalm: "For Jehovah
God is a sun and a shield; Jehovah
will give grace and glory: no good
thing will He withhold from them
that walk uprightly." That Is actually
in the Bible. I sometimes think that
we treat the Bible as if it were a huge
joke-that these words do not nean
what they actually say. Listen to
them again: "No good thing will He
withhold from them that wa!k up
rightly." And these words are con
firmed by our Master's own teaching.
Second: He has promised to protect
us. "I will lift up mine eyes unto the
mountains." Well. that may not be
. wise thing to do. Is it wise to
look at our difficulties? Is that what
it means? But the Psalmist is not
done: "From whence shall my help
come?" No wonder. when you are
looking at the mountains of difficulty,
that you should say that. Now listen.
"My help cometh from Jehovah, who
made heaven and earth." Is that not
good enough? No wonder Paul said:
"What then shall we say to these
thingsl If God A for us, who is
II. Fiou what depth will it rescue
ls? The depth indicates the distance
that love reaches. It goes down to
the deepest forms of sin. It reaches
to the greatest sinner. Wherefore,
also. He is able to save to the utter
most therii that draw near unto God
through Him, seeing *that He ever
liveth to make intercession for them.
I shall never forget hearing one of
the foremost Africans in a powerful
speech in the City of Washington.
D). C. He was pleading for patience.
He pleaded with the people to give
his race a chance and time, and he
said: "Oh, think of the depths-of
the depths of Impotence and super
stition and poverty out of tWhich aind
up from which my race must come!"
Ah. yes! But we were in lower
depths still. Down beneath the black
man. -wearing shackles ourselves had
forged about our feet arad hands
the shackles of sin, it is up out of
these depths our God must lift us.
lV. The height unto which He lifts
us. For this Love is not only broad
as our needs, continuous as our pit.
;rimage. reaches down to the depths
where we are, but it also lifts up to
the highest altitudes of the Divine
Life. The way to measure is to be
gin at the cross and the foul abyss
of evil and go up to the throne. Thi.1
wondrous Love lifts up from the low.
est degradation and sin to the glory
of Sonship in the courts of heaven,
How _high l it lift us? 0, God
Well, aftet we add all cur powers
together and seek to apprehend the
lov-e of Christ in its length and
breadth and depth and height. thme
superlative glory is all beyond us: it
passeth knowvledge. Eveni when we
are fi!!ed runto all the fullness of God,
the overflowing is infinite! Let us
soon see to it that we use our indi
vidual power to its utmost. Let us
see to it that every capacity is hal
lowed. Let u1W open the innermiost
chamber and 1.et in the Eing, and by
the ministry of His love toward us
these hIgher perceptions mna-y becomne
Els Duty 15ecamle Clear.
A group) of twenty-live Christian men
had eonsidered for an hour the ques
tion of personaml evangelism. More
than half of them had prayerfully
agreed to try to form the habit of con
versation about Christ. As the meet
ing broke up a well-known business
man, seventy years of age. came toi
the leader, and wvith deep emotion, said:
"There is a retired army otticer living
near mae. forn whom I have had deep
concern for a long time. His daughter,
a Christian woman, has often talked
with me about himn. .1y duty has mnow
become clear'. 1. am going to seek
him out and try and w~in him for
Christ." There arme thousands of menm,
old1 and young men, who anre wailiin;
for time kindly conv'ersatioui of a nei-.
or' or friend t0 attract them to per-'
sonal a ttaeclnueut to Christ. -Ita:nis
sta inmers in our country anmd in tin
world as thnerne are to-day.
A Lesson in Japanese Courtesy.
I remember nmany years ago, a din
ner at the Palace-a great official
dinner-where among the guests
were many of the old leaders of re
bellions, old upholders of the Shogu
nae; the last Shogun himself, says
Mary Crawford Fraser in the World's
Work. Prince Tokugawa, proud. sil
et, grim, sat opposite to me, and I
wndered if any human emotion could
show itself on that impassive face.
At that moment the Emperor raised
his glass .and bowed in Jindly smiling
fashion to his ancient opponent. The
face changed, was suffused for one il
luminating moment with a giow of re
spnsive fire. It seemed as if the Em
percr was once mare thanking the
Shogun for his splendidly patr'iotic
act, when, after years of strnuggle, he
voluntarily. laid his power and his pre
rogatives at the Emperor's5 feet "for
the good of the country," and as if
P:ince Tokugawn. looking back-and
looking forward-for Japan, said to
hmself nce more, "It was done."
THE SUNDAY SCHOOL
INTERNATIONAL LtSSON COMMENTS
FCR JUNE 17.
Subj'ct: The Tranolfizuration. Lnke Ix.,
28s3-stadre -rex.: Lutke ix., 35
'Uopie: Levirnnol of the Tranw-fiaratihan
-..itmory Verse, 30, Z1-(,omnanntaryc,
I. A night of prayer (v. 28). 2$. f(
"About an eight days after." Matthew
and M:-rk say six days. There were
SiX full days and the fractional days at
the beg.iinning and the end iuaking
"about' eight. 'These sayings." The ii
sayings or the last lesson. Edershtim T
supposes the great coufession occurred o
Oil the oalybath. and the transliguration
on the night after the Sabbath one
week htter. There is no intimation as
to how the intervening week was
spent. "Peter and John and James."
It was the same favored three who
had gone with Him into the room d
where lie raised Jairus' daugitw. and 0
a few :nonths later these s. me apos
ties wit:iessed His agony in 1he garden.
"Into a mountain." The place of the
transflgnration scene is unknown, but
it was probably Mount Hermon. not
far fro::u Caesarea Philippi. This is
the opition of nearly all modern au
thorities:. "To pray." It was the habit
of Jesus to go alone in the night to
pray. Before He chose the Twelve.
and af .er feeding the five thousand,
we see Him praying in the night.
II. Jesus transfigured (v. 29). 29.
"As He prayed." During His prayer.
The trainstiguration was the answer.
"Counte'nance was altered." The orig
Inal word is elsewhere in the New
Testam.ent rendered "transformed"
(see Ro-n. 12:2; 2 Cor. 3:18). and is used
of a spiritual change. Matthew says.
"HIis face did shine as the sun." "Rai
ment be.came white and dazzling." It.
V. Mark says, "Exceeding white as
snow." It was His inner sprit shining
through the veil of flesh.
III. Eleavenly visitants (vs. 30. 3t).
3. ".oses and Elias." Elia.s is the
Greek form for Elijah. This was not
a visior. These persons were actually
present. and the disciples recognized d
them, a; is evident from Peter's propo
sition in verse 33. This gives good t
grcnnd for believins.- that we shall rec- i
ognize our friendb in Heaven t
31. "Who appeared in glory." In
like glory with Jesus: with glorified
bodies. May this not be a hint as to
the appearance of our resurrection
bodies? "Spake of 'lis decease." Or t
departure, or exodus from the world;
includiig, no doubt, His death, resur
rection and ascension. "Which He
was about to accomplish." R. V. "This
conversation would enable the disciples
to see the importance and. necessity of
that which was to them the greatest
mystery"-the suffering and death of
IV.-Three disciples behold His glory
(vs. 32. 33). 32. "Heavy with sleep."
It was ,n the night, and the time when
they usually slept. Our English Ver- i
sion implies that they fell asleep and
weye awakened to see His glory, while
the original implies that, though heavy q
with sleep, they kept fully awake.
"Were fully awake." R. V. Eveu I
though they may have been asleep at
first. yet when He was "transfigured
before thera" they were fully awake.
"Saw ils glory, and the two men."
They sniw the brilliancy of their coun
tenances, and the dazzling brightness
of the garments. 33. "As they de- 2
parted." Were departing. Peter must
have seen that they were ready to
leave. "Peter said." Eager and im
pulsive as always. It was for him too
brief a glimpse of the heavenly glory.
"It is good for us to be hr." Peter8
spoke the truth. The apostles would
be stro nger- and more useful because
of the divine manifestations. "Three
tabernsecles." Or booths, from the
bushes on the mountains; such as were
made at the feast of Tabernacles. He
greatly desired to have the heavenly
visitant~s remain with them. "Not
knowing what he said." Peter's plans
were frequently in opposition to those
of his Lord.
V. The voice from the cloud (vs. 34
S6). 34. "While He thus spake." "Here
was the~ response to Peter's suggestion.
a wise answer to a foolish prayer; de
nying :he petition in order to grant t
sometbng better." "There came a
dod angl overshadowed them." Mat-t
thew siys a "bright" cloud. A cloud
l94 freg.ltig..pthe sym~ol gf.th
donefl *,'ese:h~e. it was a clodd t!aat
guided and protected the children of
Israel (:Exod. 13:21; 14:19); a cloud that a
filled the temple at the dedication (1
Kings .S:10. 11); and the Lord maketh.
the cloud His chariots (Psa. 104:13. j
Peter refers to the clouds that over
M~We~d t12rn on th.mo ngnt as "theg
ecellent glory" (2 Pet. 1:17). "The'y
feared." This glorious manifestation
of Gods presence caused them to tr?m
ble. L'1 is very ligy t Sie tr'ans
fi n4cii .took pae in nig$, in
which cae the lght Qft pt's manu
tenance, the daczlng ltirightness of Is
garmetz, and ttp glory of the cloud.
wu dhave a marked egect, because
of the absence of the solar light. "En1
tered iL.to.'' The cloud seemed1 to de
scend o'ver them and enselop them. ;5.
"A voice." TLe voice of God the,
Father. It rev'ealed nothing new, but
confirms the old, for it was the same
voice which had been heard at 'His
batisnm. This would show to Peter a
and the apostles that they did not need r
to dletain Moses and Elijah in order to
add to the::r happiness. "This is M-y
heovedl son." Matthew adds. "In
whom I f1 well plased.". ."Hear
Him." He is su perior et'ehta Moes.
. "Wheni the 1o:('e was past."
Mathea tells us that when the disek~
pies heard the v'oice they fell on 'their
'aers. ::und wvere sore :afraid: then. re
coe'n:: from the shoek, they suddenly
gized all around tlhpm and saw not
permu but Jesus. "Kept it close." t.
Mar-k -ieys that Jesus char'ged them !
hat 1hey shouldI "toll no man what
hiHas they had seen, tHi the Son* of
Man wvere risen from the dead."
IHistory in the Hair.
By tlseir hair ye shaEl know them. It
seems :.hat our histories are written in
our hair. The Japanese scientist, Mat
sura, h as been studying the variations
in the thickness of the hair. It is -
known that in certain diseases, among
ither differences in growth, are found
marked: variations in the length and
thickness of the finger nails. Now it ap
pears that the hair also is influenced,
and at. the affections which act upon
the geteral health bring about a diminu
tion in the th'ick'ness of the hair. The
medullairy layer may even be interrupt
ed, and the hard layer which it contains
may disappear. Observations rpadle
upon a hair wi.1l therefore show di~e ]
variations in thickness according to
certain maladies, and the length of the
affected part of the thinner portion of .
the hair gives an idea of the duration
of the malady, and even of slighter af
rections. The variations are natturally I
more strongly marked in the case of
oarse-aaired races than others. Pro
vided the hair had never been cut, theI
man would have his pathological his
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A 'weet breath is rrier-'es
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Mol~s A'nti-Blh WVafer purify the
omaeb ard -stop blchinz. bri absrbing
imi 'ases thi ar-i inm, imlieSte'l forod.
1b% sunptyin h tii diaative organs with
sinrai '-Alentf. tor *)%' .
They reeVe >ea or car -i.ness and nau
s -f anv 1:: l.)
Tbv qu<k m cnr- heain-he. correct the
I eficrt of eeesesive eating ol drinLine.
her will ,iestrov a tobacco. whisky or
r;rn breath instantir.
Thev Ptop forreutation in the stomach.
eute indicetion. eramfps. roie. rna in the
oiaeh and intestines. distended abdo
ie". heartburn. bad comnplexion. dizzy
pOIls or any other affliction arising from
W- know Mul's Anti-RMeh Wafers will
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Old bnebolors nll were Newton. Des
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'oltaire. Gibbon. Beethoven. Sir Fran
is Drake. Watts. Cooper. IHDime.
Vshington Irving, Whittier and Walt
Daarnees Clnnot 1e Cn.a
vlocal anplieations a; they c'annot reaA~ t'.v
iseased portion of the ear. There is only one
Fay to enre deatness. and thst Ls by oonsti
ntional remeiies. Deafness is caned by an
alamned con-lition of the mveone linine o?
he Enstachian Tnbe. When this tube is in
amed you have a rnmbling sonud or imner
et hearing. and when it is entirely close I
)eafness is the recult, and unless the inflam.
3ation can be taken on and this tube re
tored to its normal condition, hearinz will
e destroved forever. Nine casea out of ten
re caused by eatarrh .whteh is nothing but an
nflamed condition of the mucous surfaces.
We will 'ive One Hundred Dollars for any
ase of Dearness(cansed by catarrh) that ean
ot be cured by Hall 's Catarrh Cure. Send for
renlars free. F.J.CFF.FXY & Co., Toledo, 0.
Sold by Druzzlsts. 75c.
Take Hali's Family Pills for constipation.
Trade of the United States with
pain and Poringal amounted in the
Iscal year 1905 ^o c.ver thirty-four mil
ion dollars. against :esc than twenty
nllions In 1805. a decade earlier.
itch cured in 30 minutes by Woolford's
anitarv Lotion: never fails. iold by Drug
ists. Mail orders promptly filled by Dr.
. Detchon, Crawfordsville. Ind. $1.
Germany has 29,200 physicians, averaging
ne to every 1700 inbabitants.
FACE ALL BROKEN.OUT.
roubled Almost a Year - Complexioni
Now Perf'ect and Skin Soft, White
"I bad been' troubled with a break
g out on my face and arms for almost
year and bad the services of several
'hsicians, but they didn't seem to do
ny good. Some time ago one of my
riends recommended Cuticura to me. I
ecured some, and after using it several
lonths 1 was completely cured. I can
ighly recommend Cutieura Soap as be
ng the very best compilion soap made.
t creates a perfec~t complexion, leavmng
he skin soft, white, and velvety. I now
use Cuticura Soap all the time and ree
mmend its use to my friends. Maud Log
is, R. F. D. No. 1, Sylvia, Tenn., Aug.
There are men of money who think
hey re lending their gold to the
,ord while the colleges are paying
bem back by degzrees.
SEVEN YEARS AGO.
Rochester Chemist Foun.1 a Singularly
William A. Franklin. of the Franklin
Palmer Chemical Co., Rochester, N.
"Seven years ago
'I *as suffering very
much through the
fa1ilure of the kid
xneys to elimipi
?be art acid froini
my system. My
back was very lame
and ached if I over
xerted myself in the least degree. At
imecs I was weighed down with a feel.
g of languor and depression and suf
ered continually fromt annoying IAreg
larities of the kidney secretions. I
procured a box of Doan's Kidneg Pills
nd began using theim. I found prompt
ellef from the aching and lameness
n my back, and by the time I had
aken three boxes I was cured of all
Sold by all dealers. 50 cents a box.
'osterMilbalrn Co., BulTalo. N. Y.
The Bible contains the mathematics
E morality, the trigonometry of
'rth, the biology of the blessed life,
1e sience of the soul.
Breaks up COLDS
INd 6 TO I2 ftOURS
al e 10r. A: Dragis
1 infamed, ulcerated and catarrbal con
litions of the mucous membrane such as
isal catarrh uterine catarrh caused
iy feminine ills, sore throat, sore
nouth or inflamed eyes by simply
losing the stomach.
3ut you surel - can cure these stubborn.
ifedtions by lcal treatment with
axtinie Toilet Antiseptic
rhich destroys the disease germns,checks
lischarges, stops pain, and heals the
aflamation and soreness.
~axtine represents the most successful
ocal treatment for feminine ills ever
>rgiuced. Thousards of women testify
o this fact. 50 cen~s at druggists.
' Send for Free Trial Box'
wamE K. PAXrmN en_ Ratan. Ms.
IN STRICT CONFIDENCE*
Women Obtain Mrs. Pinkham's
Advice and Help.
She Has Guided Thousands to Health.
How Lydia E. Pinklaam's Tegetable Com
pound Cured Mrs. Alice Berryhill.
It is a great
satisfaction for a
woman to feel
that-she can write
to another telling
her the most pri
vate and condden
_1 T. tial details about
her illness. and
know that her let
r will be seen by
a woman only.
nAtee 1l - Many thousands
of cases of female
diseases come be
fore Mrs. Pinkham every year, some
personally, others by mail. Mrs. Pink
Iam is the daughter-in-law of Lydia E.
I Pinkham and for twenty-five years
under her direction and since her de
cease she has been advising sick women
free of charge.
Mrs. Pinkham never violates the con
fidence of women. and every testimon
ial letter published is done so with
the written consent or request of the
writer. in )rder that other sick women
may be benefited as she has been.
Mrs. Alice Berryhill, of 313 Boyce
Street, Chattanooga, Tenn., writes:
Dear Mrs. ?inkham:
" Three vears ago life looked dark to me.
I had ulceration and inflammation of the
female organs and was in a serious condition.
" My health was coupletely broken down
and the doctor told me that ff I was not op
Srated upon I wo'2i die within six months.
I told hm I would have no ooration bit
would try Lrdia E. Pinkhams Vegetable
Compound. tie tried to influence me against
it but I sent for the medicine that same day
and began to use it faithfully. Within five
days I felt relief but was not entirely Aired
until I used it for some time.
"Your medicine is certainly fine. I have
induced several friends and neighbors to take
It and I know more than a dozen who had
female troubles and who to-day are as well
and strong as I am from using your Vege
Just as surely as Mrs. Berryhill was
eured, will Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege
table Compound cure every woman
suffering from any form of female ills.
If you are sick write Mrs. Pinkham
for advice. It i6 free and always help
$5 000 ..FarePaid.NotesTakes
300 FREE COURSES
enl yu tmeal without
havin to send y am between
them ovrabhe cook-scove.
All the cooking is done in Libb's
hicen-a kitehen as clean and neat as
your own, ad there's nothing for yeu
cooked by cooks who knew how, ad
t-mde, nor out, r Libby . Mel
rose Pate-with LibsCiap Sauce..
At a certain age, all
Igirls need the help of a
pure, reliable, toni c
medicine, to establish a
regular habit, thatit may
remain with t h em
through life. Much ter
rible suffering, in after
years, is prevented, and
sturdy health assured,
at this critical time of
life. "I gave Cardui to -
my young daughter,"
Iwrites Geo. Maston, of
Greenwood, Neb., "arnd
now she is a rosy
cheeked girl, happy,
light-hearted and gay."
for all female troubles.
At all Drug Stores
'THE DAISY FLY K ILLER AE.
oi.e ri '.eer y4r. th)r. a
"se!ThinsOn' de~iV~ Wate