Newspaper Page Text
'Having used Peruna for catarrk and
Siay fever, I can recommend it to all who
ard sufering with the above diseases. I
am happy to be able to say it has helped
-Mayme E. Smith.
MISS MA YMB BMITH,
.4 E. Mound Street, Columbus, Ohio.
H AY FEVER is endemic catarrh. It is
(_aused by some irritating substance in
the atmosphere during the late summer
months. It is generally thought that the
pollen of certain weeds and flowers is the
cause of it.
Chan-e of locality seems to be the only
rationaF cure. The use of Peruna, how
ever. stimulates the nervous system to re
sist the effect of the poisonous emanations
and sometimes carries the victim through
the hay fever season without an attack of
A large number of people rely upon Pe
runa for this purpose. '1hose who do not
find it convenient to change their location
to avoid hav Fever would do well to give
Peruna a trial. It has proven of priceless
value to many people.
Peruna is sold by your local druggists.
Buy a bottle to-day.
SALT FOR CHTOLERA.
At a meeting of the Kansas Poultry
Association Mr. E. Har-ngton said:
"This fall Mrs. Harrington discovered
that the cholera had appeared among
her chickens. I had heard somewliere
* that there is nothing to beat salt as
a disinfectant. I had the hired man
clean the henhouse as clean as he
could, wash it out thoroughly with
just as strong brine as he oculd make,
and fill every crack and crevice with
the brine. He did so, and we haven't
lost a hen since. I tried the same
thing on my hogs when the cholera
broke out among them, and I am sat
isfied that I saved a lot of them and
prevented a f-urther spread of the dis
Bulletin No. 254 of the State Ex
periment Station, at Geneva, N. Y.,
holds out a little prospect of relief to
the orchardist who finds spring all tioo
short to allow of thorough spraying
of his scale-infested trees. The re
sults of extensive tests seem to show
that fall spraying with sulphur washes
is safe upon hardier varieties of fruit
trees and as effective as spring spray
ing, so far as scale destruction is con
cerned. Some of the washes tested
also appear to promise a shortening
Sof time and decrease of trouble in
preparation- of an effective compound.
Theleoardhadbeen drinking nd
the waiter was trying to take advan
- tage of that circujmstance.
"None of that Mr. Monk!" yelled
-the feline vigorously. "The leopard
may not be able to chaxge his spots,
but let me tell you that he is fully
competent to spot his change."-Cou
rieir Jo-.,rnal. -
"Lived with five Zamllies last
week?" ejaculated Mrs. Housekeep.
That isn't a very good record."
"It wuz the best I could do, mum:'
responded the applicant. "I wuz sick
two days."-Minlneapolis Tribune.
"I see the -Society News' is taking
only millionaires' sons on .their
"Sort of putting on heirs, earen't
HOW MANY OF US?
Fail to Select Food Nature Demands
to Ward Ofr Ailmenits.
A Ky. lady, speaking about food,
says: "I was accustomed to eating
all kinds of ordinary food until, for
some reason, indigestion and nervous
prostreation set in.
"After I had run down seriously
my attention was called to the neces
sity of some change in my diet, and I
discontinued my ordinary breakfast
and began using Grape-Nuts wltL- a
good quantity of rich cream.
"In a few days my condition
clanged in a remarkable way, and I
began to have a .Arength that I had
never been possessed of before, a
vigor of body and a poise of mind
that amazed me. It was entirely new
in my experience.
'My for-mer attacks of indigestion
had been accompanied by heat flashes,
and many times my condition was
distressing with blind spells of dizzi
ness, rush of blood to the head and
neuralgic pains in the chest.
"Since using Grape-Nuts alone for
breakfast I have been free from these
troubles, except at times when I have
indulged in rich, greasy foods in
quatity, then I would be warned by
a pain under the left shoulder blade,
and unless I heeded the warning the
old trouble would come back, but
when I finally got to know where
these troubles originated I returned
Vto my Grape-Nuts and cream and the
pain and disturb-:.nce left very Qu.ek
"I am now in prime health as a
result of my use of Grape-Nts'."
Name given by Postum Co., Battle
AN ELOQUENT SUNDAY SERMON BY
THE REV. EARL E. CLEELAND.
Subject: Christ in Gethsemane.
Erooklyn. N. Y.--Sunday morning,
in the Classon Avenue Presbyterian
Church, the aszistant pastor, :.ev.
Earl E. Cleeland, preached on
"Christ in Gethsemane." Among
other things he said:
The text to which I ask your atten
tion is found in the twenty-sixth
chanter of Matthew. at the thirty
ni.th verse: "'iy Father, if it be
pcssible, let this cup pass away from
Me: nevertheless, not as I will, but
as Thou wilt," which are the words,
as Matthew has recorded them, of
the thrice repeated prayer of our
Lord in the place called Gethsemane.
You recall the account of the Last
Supper of the Lord with His disci
ples, and the dark zcene in Geth
semane which immediately followed.
Telling the- disciples to "sit ye here
while I go yonder and pray," Jesus
"took with him Peter and the two
sons of Zebedee" (James and John),
"and began to be sorrowful and sore
troubled. Then saith He unto tnem,
'My soul is exceeding sorrowful, even
unto death; abide ye here and watch
with Me.' And He went forward a
little and fell on His face and prayed,
saying: 'My Father, if it be possible
let this cup pass away from Me;
nevertheless, not as I will, but as
Thou wilt.'" The gospel according
to Luke goes on to tell us that then
"there appeared unto Him an angel
from heaven, strengthening Him, and
being in an agony He prayed more
earnestly, and His sweat became as
it were great drops of blood falling
down upon the ground."
I choose this text to-day as the
result of a conversation some ten
days ago, with one of the members of
this church, and at the outset I want
to acknowledge my indebtedness to
him for the saggestion of this ser-'
Many passages, in Scripture, are
variously interpreted and differently
understood by Christian people, and
students of the Bible especially, and
often one wi' find that the great
comrentators themselves are a:most
diamtrically opposed to each other
in the interpretations which they
make. I find that our text to-day is
ore o: those disputed passages. Sev
eral of the authorities which I have
consulted in the study of this prayer
of Christ in Gethsemane took the
view that Jesus feared and recoiled
at the thought of His approaching
death on the cross, and thus prayed
to God, His Father, trying, if it
were possible, to bend His will, and
have the end accomplished by some
other way than the cross. Only one
commentator, as I recall now, took
the view that our Lord's agonized
prayer was instigated by the over
whelnaing thought that He feared
His life would be crushed out under
neath the strain of mental suffering
He was utndergoing, before He
I reached the cross, and thus He
prayed that this cup pass away from
The majority of Christian people,
I believe, and as I find, more of the
commentators do, attribute Christ's
suffering in Gethsemane to the weak
ness of His flesh, or humanity, to
face the death that was before Him,
and they interpret our text in this
I a:n inclined, however, to cast my
lot w:ith the minority, and interpret
Chrlit's prayer as a plea to God for
strength, that His life would not be
crushed out underneath His terrible
agony before the time appointed
throu:.;h all the ages of prophecy be
fore Him-that of His atonement on
the ci oss for the sins of men. And
in treating this passage let it be un
derstc od that anything I may say
has d ubtless been said hundreds of
times before. I only wish to try to
show, from Scripture, my position.
and t herefore make no claims. I
see no necessity of exercising our
imaginations in endeavoring to show
mysterious causes for our Lord's
state of miiid in this prayer, when
the reason for-His agitation is plainly
given -in the Scriptural account itself.
But now about this prayer of our
Lord in the garden of Gethsemane.
It seems incredible almost to think
that Christian people will attribute
less courage to the Son of God than
they have seen in hundreds of exam
ples of fearlessness through all the
centuries past. Thinx of the thou
sands of people who have unflinch
ingly faced death and died a martyr's
death with scarcely a quiver. And
it would be almost irreverent in us
at such a time as this to think of the
numerous cases of criminals who
walk with unfaltering steps to the
electric chair or ascend. the gallows
with all appearance of calmness.
Some commentators, as has al
ready been said, interpret this prayer
as a revolting or halting of Christ
at the thought of the approaching
crucifixion, and the horrors which
preceded it, and attendant to it; the'
betrayal of Judas; Peter's denial, and
the desertion of His disciples and all
His followers; the humiliating trial,
and insults of the rabble, and the
liigering death on the cross. That
It was because of the horrors of all
these things that Christ here meant
to ask God If there w'as not some
other way of atoning for the sins of
men, and that Christ only yielded to
the cross to fulfill His Father's will.
Those who advocate this view would
thus mahe it out that our Lord for
got for the moment, by reason of His
suffering, the prophecies, and the
plan of God in His redemption of
the world, throughout the history of
Israel: or if Christ did not forget
that He tried to bend His Father's
will to an atonement by some other
way, and that Christ finally, after
three unsuccessful attempts to bend
God's will, yielded to the cross.
Why Christian people try to ex
plain away this pray'er in any such
a weak way is difficult to understand.
What does Christianity want with a
weak Christ who feared a martyr's
death? Our Lord was "a man of sor
rows and acquainted with grief," and
had been for three years preparing
for the cross, and had on several oc
casions before this told His disciples
of the miarner of His death, and they
could not understand at the time.
To my mind, this prayer of Jesrs
shows, on the contrary, the bravery
of our Lord, and does not show any
weakness. I am inclined to think
that Christ had no thought of the
cross during the time in which He
made this prayer, save in His remote
consciousness; but He was, just at
that moment, fearful that His mortal
body would succurib to the terrible
strain He -:'as passing through. dur:
ig this awful hour in Gethsemane.
He felt that His life would be crushed
out by this ter'rible agon:y, before H-e
reached the cross, for does not one
of the accounts tell us Christ's own
words, "My soul is exceeding sorrow
that, "being in agony. He prayed
more earnestly: and His sweat be
came as it were great drops of blood
falling down upon the ground." And
God heard and answered His prayer
by sending an angel fror heaven,
Jesus was not. here, seeking to
bend His Father's will, but asking
God for strength to reanh the cross,
and God sent an anZel in ar.swer to
that prayer. This is tne scriptural
account of why our Lord was .n
agon . This -cup, which Christ was
drinking to the dregs, was the cup of
God's wrath unen the sins of men.
Christ was drinking the bitterness
of the cup in our stead. His bloody
sweat was a sprinkling, an antici
pated atonement. upon the very
ground which had been "cursed" be
cause of man's sin. No imagination
can feel. no words can describe the
agony that Christ had to bear in
So why need we search our imagi'
nations and try to manufacture mys
terious explanations why Chrisi
made this prayer when the answer
and reason for the prayer. .is giver
in the very account itself, in thc
necessity of the angel's appearance?
When Jesus said, "not My will
but Thine. be done."' He resigned
Himself to God's will. If He si-Duld
die of agony, it was God's will. bul
e prayed that this cup should pass
from a ;m. But His atoning death
was not to be there in Gethsemane.
in the night, but He was to be lifted
upon the cross of Calvary in ordei
that all men would be drawn untc
We know that Christ's was a sensi
tive nature bitt this is not saying
that He was not brave. And there iE
no reason to believe that He, In anti
cipation of His death, would yiel
to the thought any more than an or
dinary man. So, therefore, because
He suffered "even- unto death," a,
He did, in the Garden of Gethsem
ane, is in 't3elf an argument that HE
was bearing more than the antici
So, therefore, let us not confo'unc
Christ's suffering in Gethsemane t<
lack of fortitude or bravery. Oui
Lord was no stoic. He here felt tha1
His physical body was giving wa3
under an agony which no languagE
Throughout the whole Old Testa
ment period God. under the Levitica
code o' laws, educated His chosex
people to the fact that without thE
shedding of blood there was no re
mission of sins. All these forms of sacri.
ficial atonement of the sins of Israe
v-re typical of Christ, the Lamb o:
God. And can it be supposed foi
one moment that our Lord did noi
fully realize this in Gethsemane?
And throughout the whole New Tes.
tament gospel, it is plainly state
everywhere that our peace is througl
the blood of the cross. Surely thei
that great Paschal Lamb of God tha
was to take away the sins of the
world did not hesitate nor falter a'
the approoach of the atonement b
the shedding of His blood upon t.I
cross. It was for the joy that
set before Him that He endure
the cross and despised shame, ani
He won thereby His seat at the righ
hand of the throne of God.
The staggering of Christ's physica
body underneath this tremendou!
burden -ust not be mistake.n ';r ,
faltering of His will. .
This Book unfolds JTehovah's mind
This Voice salutes in accents kind
This Fountain has its source ox
This Friend will all you need sup
This Mine affords us boundles!
This Good Physician gives us
This Sun renews and warms thE
This Sword both wounds anm
makes us whole.
This Letter shows our sins for
This Guide conducts us safe t<
This Charter has been sealed witi
This Volume is the Word of God.
It is impossible to rush into Go(.'!
presence, catch up anything we fancy
and run off with it. To attempt thi!
will end in mere delusion and disap
pointment. Nature will not unvei
her rarest beauty to the chance tour
ist. Pictures which are the result o:
a life work do not disclose their se
cret loveliness to the saunterer dowi
a gallery. No character can be :'eai
at a glance. And God's best canno
be gtrs apart from patient waiting ii
His holy presence, writes the Rev. F
B. Meyer. The superficial may bi
put off with a parable, a pretty story
but it is not given to such to knov
the mysteries of the Kingdom o:
Heaven -Ram's Horn.
Work on Your Knees.
A clergyman, we~lkin-g on the pub
lic highway, observed a poor mai
breakint; stones, and kneeling the
while so that he might be able to d<
it more effectually. Passing him an<
saluting him, he remarked:
"Ah, John, I wish I could breal
the stony hearts of my hearers a
easily as you are breaking thos
"Perhaps, master," he said, "yoi
do not work on your knees."
Prayer brings down the power tha
can break the flintiest heart.-Chris
Revealed by Love Alone.
Intelet may give keenness of als
cament. Love alone gi-ves large
r.ess to the nature. seine share in th<
emnprehensiv2res, o1 God. - Jour
- Training a Dog.
A dog understands "yes," and 1
equally competent to grasp the "no.'
Outside of that he is all dog, and fl
lows his dog ways. 1-e indulges i
no mental refinemenlt. and will ~no
comprehend many of your changes o
mod or mind. Whatever you undel
take to teach, make it plain. simpl
and unchangeable. It is a pity tha
he must be taught not to jump u.;
on .people and compliment them wit]
his caresses. Hie means well, bu
must be disciplined sternly into know
ing that it is not good form unde
any circumstances. The disciphin
need not be accompanied by any sever
ity. A light touch with a whip if applie(
invariably, will soon settle the mat
ter. Some kennel men adopt the plax
of stepping lightly en the hind foot
and it is per:haps the clearest way c:
cnveyng the idea.-Outing 31agr
The city of Berkeley, Cal.. the sea
of the U'niversity of California, nov
ha more than ?.0,000 population.
THE SUNDAY SCHOOL.
INTERNATIONAL LESSON COM-1
MENTS FOR SEPTEMBER 1G.
Subject: Jesus Silences the Pharisees
and Sadducees, Mark xii., 13-27
-Colden Text, Mark xii., 1
Memory Verse. 27.
1. A deputation comes to Chr'st
(v. 13). 13. "They." The Phari
sees as a whole appointed cer'a.n
ones to visit Jesus for the purpose of
inducing Him to say sonehing that
would refute His claims as the Mes
siah or that would give ground for
an accusation against Him before the
Matthew says "their disciples." Prob
ably young and zealous scholars.
"Herodians." The -ferodians wer'e a
political party rather than a relig
ious sect. "To catch Him." Mat
thew says "entangle Him." A meta
phor drawn from catching wild birds.
It was their purpose to ensnare Him
in His talk so they could expose His
ignorance of the Jewish law or relig
ion. or tind grounds for legal pro
ceedings against imr.
II. A question concerning our
duty as citizens (vs. 14-17). 14.
"Master, we know," etc. This was a
hypocritical compliment. They hope
by their treacherous flattery to in
duce Him to commit Himself to some
rebellious sentiment. "Is it lawful?"
etc. Caesar was a name common to
all the emporors, derived originally
from Julius Caesar, the proper foun
der of Roman imperialism in the
place of the old republic. The pres
ent emperor was Tiberius. The trib
ute was a poll tax, or levy of a dena
rius upon every person, imposed by
the Roman Government ever since
Judea had become a province. The
Jews detested this tax, but its legal
ity was supported by the Herodians.
Their question was so framed that
it seemed impossible for Him to es
cape. 15. "Knowing their hypoc
risy." Jesus, who knows the hearts
of all men, saw that they were mere
flattering spies, and their question
only a crafty device of hypocrites.
"Why tempt?" Why do you seek to
ensnare Me by a question that is
asked, not for information, but to
get Me into trouble? "Bring Me a
penny." Literally, a denarius.
16. "They brought it." By re
quiring them to bring Him the coin
He compels them to answer, tacitly,
their own question: for the Jewish
rabbis taught that, "wheresoever the
money of any king is current, there
the inhabitants acknowledge that
king for their lord." "Whose-im
age." The image was probably the
likeness of the Roman emperor, Ti
berius Caesar. "Superscription."
The name and motto on the coin.
"They said - Caesar's." Thus ac
knowledging that they were submit
ting to Caesar's authority.
17. "Render." The word render
implies tMe notion of moral duty to
ward Caesar quite as much as to
ward God. "To Caesar." Rather,
here, give back to Caesar. They ask,
Is it lawful to give? He replies, give
back. Since they accepted in the
coinage of Caesar the benefits of his
government, they were bound to give
back a recompense in tribute. So
long as the citizen accepts the benefit
of a government, he owes it alleg
iance and obedience.
III. A question concerning our
relations in the future state (vs. 18
27). 18. "Sadducees." They were
the materialists of their time. "No
resurrection." They also denied the'
immortality of the soul and the ex
istence of angels (see Acts 23:8).
"They asked H-im." Their question
was full of scorn and ridicule. They
intended to show from Moses' teach
ing that the doctrine of the resurrec
tion was absurd. 19. "Moses
wrote." In Deut. 25:5, 6. "Should
take his wife," etc. The children
were to be reckoned with in the gen
ealogy of the deceased brother.
20. "Seven brethren." This was
no doubt an imaginary case. The
Sadducees assume that the resurrec
tion includes the revival of the rela
tions now existing. 23. "In the res
urrection." Which of the seven hus
bands should have the risen wife.
24. "Do ye not--err." To err
means to wander. They do not mere
ly make a mistake, but they wander
in ignorance of the Scriptures. "Ye
know not." You err because you do
not know (1)~ the Scriptures, which
affirm this doctrine; nor (2) the
power of God, which is able to effect
the resurrection, and after the resur
rection to create a new order of
things in the new world. "Power of
God." The Bible rests the doctrine
of the resurrection on the exercise of
divine power (Acts 26:8; Rom. 1:4;
1 Cor. 6:14). 25. "When they
shall rise." That is, after they have
risen from the dead-in the future
state. "Nor are given." This has
reference to the Jewish custom' by
which the female members of the
family were given in marriage by the
father. "Are as angels." This an
swer strikes at another error of the
Sadducees-a denial of the existence
26. "Book of Moses." The Sadu
cees had appealed to Moses as au
thority and now Jesus turns to the
same source to prove His point. "In
the bush." See Exod. 3:5, 15. "I
am," etc. Notice that the present
tense is used. He cannot be the God
of non-entities, non-existences. If
He is their God they are His people,
and, of course, must be in existence,
and not out of exiiitence. So the
whole Sadducean' doctrine broke
down. 27. "Not the God of the
dead." Our Lord here uses the word
dead in the sense of these Saddu
cees with whom He is conversing, to
A Cigar.That Saved a Life.
M. Guizot, the great French his
torian, once owed his life to his cigar.
Walking in one of the Paris gardens,
he noticed that he was being followed
by a shabbily dre'ssed man. M. Guizo;
calmly sat down on a bench, upon
which his unwelcome follower seated
himself, watching him all the time
with an uncomfortably threatening
air. The historian, however, was not
troubled, but took a cigar from his
pocket and quietly lighted it. As he
did this the stranger rose and. mut
tering that he had been mistaken,
added, "That scoundrel I seek does
not smoke." Some days later the man
was arrested for a murderous assault
upon a public official against whom
he had a grudge and for whom he
had mistaken . Guizot, whose cigar
was thus a veritable life preserver.
Russia in Europe has an erea e:
2.000,000 squa:'e miles. This iu
twenty-th'ee times -the size of Gitat
Britain. Si'jerian Russia has an area
cf 3,00,o0 sqarem miles.
When two ;.LI out, the third win.
-Frnm iiie German.
When the mouse has had enough
the meal is bitter.-From the Dutch.
- They say'' is often proved :4great
liar.-Fromu the Italian.
From saying to doing is a long way
-Frni the Italian.
A great n:n muist be happy is a
state of slavery as well as in a state
Of freedolin.- -1;laW0.
The prick of a pin is enoaugh to
make an empire insipid for a time.
From the French.
The Age of Lead.
We are wont to speaik of this era
as the "age -I iron." and there L, no
gainsayiig tha-, industrially !ieak
ing. iron is a "precious metad."
Nevertheles., fe w people realize
how useful, if not absolutely neces
sary, to :nodern civilizatZon, is that
other metal, lead. Soft, yielding,
pliable. it is not much like its sister
metal, but those distinguishing quali
ties are what give it such a promiuent
place in the arts and industries.
Modern plumbing, requirin. :nav
turnings and twisting:. nut wiihal
tight joints, would be almost impos
sible without lead pipe. The gr-at
est civilizing agent in the worid--the
printing art-is absolutely dependent
on lead. .Hand-bet type, linotype
"slug," nonotype type - all are
made of compositions or which lead
is the chief component-to say noth
ing of the bearings in the presses as
well as all other kinds of machinery
in which "babbitt" metal is used.
Solder is another lead product
what a field of usefulness that one
form opens uip.
Then there is the rmost Important
use of all to which lead is put-pair.t,
that necessary ruaterial which keieps
our houses looking pretty - inside
and out--and preserves them from
How many of us thank metall.. lead
for the -comforts of 1:aint? Yet the
best house paint is nothing but me
talic lead corrodcd by acid to a white
powder known as "white lead." Of
course, there ai e many imitations of
"white leaC." sonie of which are sold
as white lead and some which are
offered by the naie of ready-pre
pared Vaint under the familiar pre
tense that they arp "just as good" as
white ler -i. But all good paint is
made of the metal, ead, corroded and
ground to a fine white powder and
mixed with linseed oil.
White lead is also used in the coat
ing of fine oil cloths and for many
purposes besides paint
"Red lead" is another rroduct of
inetalic lead and is what is known as
an oxide of lead, being produced by
burning the metal. Red lead is the
best paint kn,>wn to preserve iron,
steel or tin, and is used largbly in
painting netal structures, such as
skyscraper skeietvns. mills and
There are many othe- products of
the metal lead, :.uch as litharge.
orange mineral, etc., which are es
sential : many of the arts in which
we never imagirne that lead wou'.d bo
of the least use.
Verily, we live in an. age of lead
as well as Af iron.
"Lived with five familles last
week?" ejaculated Mrs. Housekeep.
That Isn't a very good record."
"It wuz the best I could do, mum!
respnded the applicant. "I wuz sick
two days."-Minneapolis Tribune.
TYER'S DYSPEPSIA REMEDY.
A Guaranteed Cure-Many Have
Dyspepsia and Don't Know It.
If you suffer from Dyspepsia or In
digestion in any form, such as gas,
belching, bitter taste, offensive
spells, sour stom
bad breath, dizzy
ach, heart flutter.
-loathing of food,
P pains or swellings
- in the stomach.
back or side,
- -ney or liver trou
ble, then thcy will disappear in a
short time after taking Tyner's Dys
pepsia Remedy, made especially to
cure Dyspepsia, Indigestion and all
Stomach Trouhl~av n of the worst
cases. Tyner's Dyspepsia Remedy
exels the gases and sweetens the
breath. It cures Sick Headache,
Colic and Constitpationl at once.
Druggists or by 'express 50 cents a
bottle. Money refunded if It fails
to cure. Medical advice and circular
free by writing to Tyner Remedy Co.,
"I see the 'Society News' is taking
only millionaires' sons on their
"Scrt of putting on heirs, aren't
SICK FOR TEN YEARS.
Constant Backache, Dropsy, and Se
vere Bladder Trouble.
Fred W. Harris, of Chestnut St.,
Jefferson, Ohio, says: "For over ten
years I suffered from kidney disease.
The third year my
-feet and hands would
swell and remain
puffed up for days at
a time. I seemed to
have a constant back
--4 ache. Finally I got so
had that I was laid up
in bed with several
, doctors in attendance.
I thought surely I
would die. I changed medicine and
began using Doan's Kidney Pills
when I was still in bed. The relief
I found was so great that I kept on
unti'. I had takien about ten boxes.
The kidney secretions became natural
and after years of misery I was cured.
I have increased in weight and show
no symptoms of my former trouble."
Sold by all dealers. 50 cents a
box. FestmrT'ilburn Co., Buffsl,
General Vonliarliarsky, acting mili
tary governor-general of Warsaw,
m..,au.arment omtnpng apart Wrtlwor
Hicks-This shirt's too small for
me now. It 's funny how wool
shrinks. Wicks-O. it's not so
strange. You t;I(ld me it was lan])b' S
wool. and you know whiiat a tiui.l
-reature a lamb is-Philaklphia Led- a
Knicker-Express wavons full of
trunks show that people are comin:!
home. Boeker-So do the ones that
are left behind-New York Sun.
AND CONSIDER THE
That in addressing Mrs. Pinkham you
are confiding your private ills to a woman
-a woman, whose experience with wo
men's diseases covers twenty-five years.
. The present Mrs. Pinkham is the
daughter-in-law of Lydia E. Pinkham,
and for many years under her direction,
and since aer decease,her advice has been
freely given to sick women.
Many women suffer in silence and drift
from bad #o worse, knowing full well thg
ought to have immediate assistance, but a
modesty impels them to shrink f-om expoI
selves to the questions and probable exa
of even their family physician. It is un:
Without money or price you can consul1
whose knowledge from actual experiencA
Mrs. Pinkham's Standing Invit
Women suffering from any form of fem
nes: -ire invited to promptly communicate
Pinknam at Lynn. Mass. All letters are
opened, read and answered by women
woman can freely talk of her private itl
woman; thus has been established the
confidence between Mrs.Pinkham and the
of America which has never been broker
of the vast volume of experience whici
has to draw from. it is more than possi
that she has gained the very knowledg
that will help your case. She asks noth
ing in return except your good-will, and
her advice has relieved thousands. Surely
any woman. rich or poor, is very foolish if
she does not take advantage of this gen
erous offer of assistance.-Lydia E. Pink
ham Medicine Co., Lynn, Mass. .
Following we publish two let
ters from a woman who accep- s
ted this invitation. Note the 1
First letter. a
Dear Mrs. Pinkham:- t
"For eight years I have suffered something I
terrible every month. The pains are excru- t
ciating and I can hardly stand theni. My I
doctor says I have a severe femal, trouble, I
and I must go through an operationif I want i
to get well. I do not wart to submit to it if
I can possibly help it. Please tell me what
to do. I hope you can relieve me."-!1rM.
May Dmmck, 39th and E. Capitol Streets,
Dear Mrs. Pinkham:
and tasin Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
omon. I am very anxious to send you
my 'stmoil that others may know titeir
value and what you have done for me. i
The New York Board' of Educatics
has adopted a resolution to investi
gate simplified spelling with a view t'
its use In schools.
AWFUL PSORIASIS 35 YEARS. ~ e
Trrible sealy Humor in Patches AZ
Over Body-skin Cracked and
Bleeding..Cured by Cuticura.
"I was afflicted with psoriasis for thirty
five years. It was in patches all over my
body. I used three cakes .of Cuticut-a
Soap, six boxes of Ointment and two bot
tIes of Resolvent. In thirty days I was
completely eured, and 1 think permanent
ly, as it was about five years ago. The
psoriasis first made its appearance in red
spots, generally forming a circle, leaving
in the centre a spot about the size of a
silver dollar of sound flesh. In a short
time the affected circle would form a
heavy dry scale of white silvery appear-I
ance, and would gradually drop off. To
remove the entire scales by bathing or
using oil to soften them the flesh would
be perfectly raw, and a light discharge of
bloody substance would ooze out. That ,
scaly crust woukd form again in twenty
four hours. It was worse on my arms and
limbs, although it was in spots all over
my body, also on my scalp. If I let the
scales remain too long without removing 3
by bath or otherwise, the skin would .
crack and bleed. I suffered intense itch-j
ing, worse at nights after getting warmj
in bed, or Qiood warm by exercice, when
it would be almost unbearable. W. M.:
Ohidester. lHtchinson,Kan.,Apri2;1905." o
Men who brag ave those who for- *
Mrs. WinslowsSoothing Syrup for Children
tion, allayspain,cures wind colic, 25c abottle
After all, a woman's effort to bean
tify herself is but a vain attempt.
manently cured by Dr. Kline's Great Nerve
Restorer. . 2 trial bottle and treatise free.
Dr. H. R. Kfline, Ld.,931 ArchSt., Phila., Pa.
Heaven is going to be a hot place
for some cold-blooded people.
CURES t. ou don'
INDICESTION and l'.
ACIDITY HrElADAC**5Aus" b
removing the cause. 10 coats.
MAKE EVERY DAY
/ 1 na matter how
4bad the weather
k / . OILED SUIT
/SIGN OF THEFHSH
-i ~ . -: L 4OtUa I
To the Point.
"Poor man!" exelaimed the good
warted old lady. 'to what do you at
ribute your craving for drinki Is it
ereditarv i'' 'No. ma'am,' repied
Veatrv Willie: "it's thitst.'"-Phil
On tie beach at NCrwich, England,
:le children enjoy one. of the finest
spoizs possible-tobogganing down a
;erp sand hill. The sand bluff iE
-0 reet high, of soft sand, and the
an'rs slide down by hundreds.
ness to. a
"As you know, I wrote you that my doetor
Lid I must have an operation de I could not
ve. I then wrote you, telling you my al
ents. I followed your advice and am en
irely well. I can walk miles without an
ch or Sa n aud I owe my life to YOU and
a Ldia EPinkham's Vegetable ound
wish every suffering woman wuread
is testimonial and realize the value of writ
ou and your remed Y"- -u.N
)ich , 5 and R. Capito1 WA*g ..
xgton, D. C.
When a medicine has been suecURn
m restori to health so many womOn
rhose testunonyis so unquestonablk,
-o cannot well say, without tU.b It,
I do not beligve it will help se." If
'ou are ill don't hesitate'to get abot
1 of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetale
'ompound at once, andwrite Mrs lRink
Lam, Lynn. Mass.. for special advice'
t is free and always helpful.
W. L. DOUCLAS
a BEST IN THE WORLD
LLougas$4811t Edge line
To .Shoe Dealers' -
compin thw isey
EES POR EVERYBODY AT ALL PRICES.
en's Shoes, $5 to $15. Bors' Shoes, $
Kiss Chrns Sho., $2.25 to $1..
ry WV. L. Douglas Women's, Misses and
Chldren's shoes; for style, fit and wear
they excel other makes.'
If I could take you into my latge.
ictories at Brockton, Mass.,and show
ou how carefully W.L. Douglassfroes*
re made, you woul~d tlie~n understand
rhy they bold their shape, fit better,
rear longer, and are of greater value
han any other make.
wherever you Hive, you can obtain W. L.
olsshoes. His name and price issmu
rices and inferior shoes. *Take ao substi'
ute. Ask your dealer for w. LDouglas shoes
nd insist uo having them. 0
ras.t Color Eeiets used ; they will not wear brassy.
,rlte for llustrated Catalog of Fafi styles.
W. L. DOUGLAs, Dept. 15, Brockton, Mass.
all inflamed, ulcerated a'nd catarrhal con
ditions of the mucous membrane such as
nasal catarrh, uterine catarrh caused
by feminine ills, sore throat, sore
mouth or inflamed eyes by simply
dosing the stomach.
But you surely can cure these .stubborr.
affections by local treatment with
Paxtine Toilet Antiseptic
which destroys the disease ger ms~checkcs
disdharges, stops pain, arnd heals the
inflammation and soreness.
Paxtine represents the most successful
local treatment for feminine ills ever
produced. Thousands of women testify
to thjs fact. 50 cents at druggists.
Send for Free Trial Box
TBE . PAXTON CO., Boston, Mass.
Remoes ll sellng elief.
RemvesaH vreingin 8 tom2
daya ; effects a permanent cure
in5 3oto do days. Trialtreatment
givenfree. Nothinsgcan befairer
Write Dr. H. H. Green's $s.
SpecIa~lsts. Box B Attns.6a.
EDT Addr'seof () oersons or wrt
=I Indian'olood irho are not LT
whmsr.-'th ans' tribe, (1) of mlen
ecesed. NAT BAN BICKFOISD. Wahingjton, D.C.
1AH For Your Home. Farm. Timber
nds or Busine a. Iyou ant qaI~ mnry,
tork. ba pderable H om.n-sa~d finiber La'satfor
ae. Address S.P SF.A WELL. Re.al Estate Bieo" of .