Newspaper Page Text
MRS. ESTHER M. MILNER.
Boxe 3:21 DeGraff, Ohio.
Dr. 1. "t artimlai. Columbus. Ohio.
a terrible suferen from
pe!iric treakness and had headtache
continuous!y. I was not able to do my
o)usewoVrk for myself and husband.
I wro-e y ou arnd described iny condition
aQ ti r s I pss:ble. You recommended
Per I::.:. I !ook fjO:r bottles of it and was
(onr i: ured. I think Peruna a
-ode~jr;-umeclivine and have recom
it to my- friends, with the very
best of multi s.
Esther M. Milner.
V-r -.v of the areat multitude of wom
en r*io .iave be-en relieved of some peivic
disease kreak:es< by Peruna ever con
;entaave a testiinonial to be read by
There are. however. a few courageous.
.sacriicing women who will for the sake
of tht-ir srferin: sisters allow. their c;:res
to be 1ublished
.\I:-.. .lilner is one of thee. In her
%rr-s :,.k for her restoration -o health she
is willing that the
A GRATEFUL women of the whole
LETTER TO world should know
DR.HARTMAN it. A chronic inva
lid broucht back to
health is no small matter. Words are in
adequate to express complete gratitude.
Peruna is sold by your local druggisi.
Buy a bottle to-day.
Teaching a Girl to Run an Auto.
Se-eure a good, easy-goingt machine
with an active and up-to-date sparker,
and having placed the girl firmly by
your side, where you can secure a
strong hold in cases of emergency,
proceed. to a lonely. unfrequented
road where you will be uninterrupted.
If the girl displays any sias of
nervousness, do vour best to .oothc
her. There are a -iumber of ways to
do this. Take her hand in yours and
pat it gently. Speak to her in low,
soft tones. If absolutely necessary
place her head upon your shoulder
and count one hundred. If not ef
feetive. repeat inl one minute.
Nowv she mar take the wheel, ad
yance the sparker and throw in thc
clutch. It will then be y-our t'urn
to gr-ow nervous. While the girl is
elu'-ing the machine you clutch the
girl. It will then be time to rest.
This should not take any longer than
the rest of the afternoon.
By the time you have got so you
c-au kiss the girl without getting ner
vous, she ought to be able to run
the matchine.-Tom Masson in the
A Unique Figure.
A unique and petueesque figure has
passed wth the death of Russell Sage,
tiue last of the group conspicuous in
Wall str-eet during the civil war and
the succeeding exciting era of rail
way build~ng, railways wrec-king, rail
way merging and astoundinlg legal
and financial battles for railway ocn
trol, remarks 1,he New York Herald.
The frugal habits acquired when he
worked for four dollars a month were
retained after he had acquired miu
lions, and made him the subject of
mtany gzod natured pleasanltcies. Mr.
S:ge never- denied himself anything
he wanted. but his wants were few,
and, possessed of enormous wealth,
v-ie his cultivated and estimable wife
he led a life which was an example of
domesticated and placid simplicity
itnd contr-ibuited -to prolong his years
tar beycud the traditional three score
A comfort about being cross-eyed
is a manl can look at a pretty girl
without her wanting to yell for the
TI E WAY OUT
Change of Focd Brought Success and
An ambios but delicate girl,
after failing to go through school on
account of nar-o-.sness and hysteria,
found in GraIpc-Nuts the only thing
that seemed to build her up and fur
nh her the peace of health.
" From infancy," she says. "I have
not been str-ong. Being ambitious to
learn at any cost I nnally got to the
High School. but soon had to aban
don :ny studies on account of nervous
prostration and hysteria.
-My food did not agree with me, I
grew thin and despondent. I could
not enjoy the simplest social affair
for I suffered constantly from nerr
ousness in spite of all sorts of rredi
-.This wr' he:1 condition contin
uied until I was twenity-five, when I
became interested in the letters of
those who had cases like mine and
who were being cured by eating
"'I had little faith but procured a
box and after the first dish I ex
perienced a -peculiar satisfied feeling
-that I had never -;ained from any
ordinary food. I slept and rested
better that night and in a few days
began to grow stronger.
"I had a new feeling of peace and
restfulness. In a few weeks, to my
great joy, the headaches and nerv
ousness left me and life became
bright and hopeful. I resumed my
studies and later taught ten months
with ease-of course using Grape
Nuts every day- It is now four years
since I began to use Grape-Nuts, I
am the mistress of a happy home and
the old weakness has never re
turned." Name given by Postum
Co.. Battle Creek. Mich.
"There's a reason." Read the lit
tle book, "The Rhoad to Wellville,"
A SCHOLARLY SUNDAY SERMON E\
THE REV. DR. F. W. GUNSAULUS.
Subject: The Shut lUoor.
New York City.-The Rev. Frnt
W. Gunsaulus. D. D.. Ll..D.. of Chi
cago. is filling Dr. Donald Sa-E
Ma kav's pilit in ihe Coliegi
Church of St. Nicholas, and Sundiay
nio -ni , to a very large congre:.a
tion, he preached on "The Shii
Door." is mt was Matthew vi:4.
"Shut the Door." Dr. Gunsaulus
; wish I could by some contrasi
impossible for me and possible only
in the e::perience of your own hearts
emphasize thedifference between this
command. as it comes to us loaded
with infinite love, and the commands
that comc out of recolleczions of our
childhood, that might give us some
idea of the diferent ie::ture of 1U',
the life from which the heart is a!
ways moving into the infinite ranges
of God's life, into which we are in
vited day by day. iShut the Door."
1 think 'the instant1 demnand0.es
cially- upon .imeri.can life, with itsi
sy'oilen v:'ins anriarteries. its various
cortfu sioT!s and;arry look and stum
bling ffe,. is to get out of the whirl
and hear a voice sneaking with deep.
fine authcrity. saying to us as we go
through life, wiith its cares, duties.
amuser.Jets and contradict:ons.
"Shut the doo:." This is the voice
cf Jesus. Ie is tellin- us the secret
o pre a, iunhe eloset-secret pray
in whaic the himman soul cornes
alon~e ino the preseince of God; pray
er ii which man iinds his true alti
zu-e and attitude: prayer in vhin
alone a man is able to look into mo
tives, perceiving the 'aluts of life. in
w, hich heains his si:iritual hereiiy
and in which he assumes his sonZip
u.t> God through C od's grace.
The one thing that -Jesus seems
re..st in.ent about, that you and I
should en -oy the privilege of prayer
a nd. rece ie its benetits. is all ex
plained and emphasized in these
wcrds, "Shut the door." We are liv
i:* at a time when prayer is a fact
an a force. The world of the mate
rialist has passed: the world of the
idealist is here. The scientists of to
day are telling us. "Let us pray." It
is not strange that we should begin
to realize the unifying and exalted
influence of prayer upon riTan's men
tal life. What, after all. is there to
day in life, when life's issues are so
profound and even tragic, that will
unfy all one's powers-the powers
cf the mind and of the affections-as
will prayer? When I pray in secret
I am unified as a man. If man is to
be re-made, if he is to be made whole
so that his various parts shall be no
longer fragments. each afar from the
other, he must be divinely unified.
But, my brother. if that is to be your
experience, "Let us pray." Here is
the Master coming quietly from the
fields of Galilee into your heart and
mine, urging upon us, as the old,
deep harmonies of the religions of
all ages sweep into His soul, urging
us, not only that we should pray, but
pray alone. We see Him at Gethse
mane, at the very crisis of His life.
leaving Peter and James and' John
behind, and going alone to pray. I
think the most signifiednt announce
ment with regard to Saul, who was
to become Paul, and his experience
on the road to Damascus was made
unconsciously by the one who said:
"Behold, he prayeth." What an en
tire transformation: What a pro
phecy of his future:
Do you think that Christ is calling
you to an easy task when He says:
"'Shut the door?" Do you even know
the pathway back to the old closet of
early days? The road is now all
overgrown. But since that day there
have grown up brambles over the
p;athway. First of all, we must find
this path, if we are to find our man
hcod and womanhood. Is it not an
astounding fact how little secret
prayer there has been in our lives?
How this passion for publicity has
liniked itself to our willingness to re
mein away from the secret place.
Tr le, a while ago, when we were in
trcuble, we found our way back.
How sweet it was! But that was not
sec ret prayer, for we did not "shut
the door." .It was prayer with the
door wide open, through which we
were looking back at the things from
which we were trying to escape. You
say, "I can get back to that place."
Are you quite sure that you can.
If so, "shut the door." How we like
to sek out and see what the majority
ara thinking - how our neighbors
feel about things. How we want the
door' just a little way open in order
that we may hear the sounds of the
clairms of good causes, in which we
are interested! Surely, there is noth
ing wrong about that. "Shut the
door." Let us take the words of
Jesus into our hearts to-day as sim
ply as we can and since:'ely accept
them. "Shut the door." "Why.
surely," you say, "that is something
I can do with one hand, while I
grasp) other' things with the other
hand." No, both hands must be in
sic.e. There must be no effort to
grasp things without. "Well," you
say, "what shall I shut the door
against, there are so many things
with which I must keep in touch?"
I don't know; He says, "Shut the
door." "But," you rebly, "there is
my church. my family, my relatives,
my det.r friends." 0, poor soul! it
seems such ordinary talk, does it no:,
in the presence of the great, sweet
Being, Who11 is saying, "Shut the
door" I must be alone with God; I
miusLt fel again my perronal rela
tio nship to my Father'; I must realize
again that if there were only one
being in the world, and I were that
ben.while the moral universe sub
sisted, still there must be a cross,
C'2 ' Chrs:, still :C ethermane, st!l
iso or~r~gof the ascenision, stili
;uoensacher. The only way to
be ri:1 of' our enemies is to "shlut the
door." The real truth is that. .:hn
the real crises of iife come. my only
enemy .s myself. This is the one 1.
need to conquer. Here are paessiors,
prejudices. hates, lusts. Oh, my
frier d, whatever your gain or loss,
realize this, that never un:til you shut
the door will you go into the presence
of God: ne'.er until in secret prayer'
ycu are alone with you:' enemies.
What can any man do to harm me,
unliess I harmi myself? If ever you
tre tossed about upon seas of dart
ness, it will be because you neglectei
to put the anchor on board and your
ship is at the 'nercy of the waves,
"Shut the door."
After all the limitations of life that
are serious are the limitations that
come to vs through loved ones. If
there is one thing that a man needs,
it is in some holy and grand way to
be separated from these friends, I
k-now off no other right, gentle and
lotin~g way but the way of prayer,
and as I shut the door. Intide of
tht~t door I will never lose my power
of friendship, my soul's friendship is
real, lighting her altar fires for her
and the door open my friendship wil
be tenderer and d-elper and I shai
say, "My own. dear friend. i con
jack to you with a friendsiip that i
,1l divine. Thou art my friend.
iave been inside where the door wa
I wonder where this door is to b
found. I wonder. sometimes. when
try to have a secret moment in m
awn life. if there might not har
3een a second meaning in the wor<
when He said: "I am the door." Fo
surely there is nothing in this uni
verse responsive enough. grea
- ough to shut everything else ou
.nd to shut the soul in-great enougl
in tenderness--so that the slightes
ouch of an infant soul will "shut thi
ioor." 1ere is the authority of Jesu
3hrist. No one knew the world out
side as lie knew it; no one know
' world inside as He knows it; ni
-> else will take my thoughts, m:
feelings, my soul; no one else cai
shut the world out and the soul in
Here is a man who has been trying ti
pray and shut the door as Jesus tol
him to do. It takes more intellec
:o shut that door than to write Hin
lustanee or Shakespeare: more char
acter than to marshall an army ani
lead it to batile. No muscular powe
will do it; no inteilecti:al refinemen
Dr process of philon:cal investign
:icn, no wealth. Ah, you will have ti
eave *our wealth outside. -Shu
the door. 1 is :'y ti: man in th
:randeur _f 'is zol'iude. in the pre
cnee of God, wi en ?e means more t
Cod ihau eve b e it is only the
that 'inally h t the door shut
jist becaus .Jclss is our entranc'
ne is the dooo;. I realize, day b
:yhow Tnite Te is when I toucl
Him: how infinite Me is when 11
How about that past? There it
Nothin rankles n:ore than man
past, t will '- its head up an
say: "Ah. hiere I am. Look at im
I know you. I >av;e heard you pr
before. Thore hands. I know wher
hey have been. That hcart. I knoi
how dark it is." -Iave you ever trie
to shut the door against a past li;
that? Have y-ou ever known what
is to have the past hiss and sting
Somtimes you think you have th
door shut, but oh, how that pas
that seem a giant, fully armed. to
big to get into the door, suddenl
transforms, flattens itself out, lic
like a serpent. and by and by yo
hear it wiggling at the door, hissin;
Oh. I must have a door accuratel
fitting, that whether the past slithei
like a serpent o. comes like a gian
I can sh'ut tha-: L.or. Oh. how at la
the soul takes hold of ore ithing an
severs all from the past, and thiat on
thing is Jesus Christ.
I am interested in men's problem
Do you know anything that is inte
esting enough in this world to kee
the past out, except Jesus Christ? ]
there anything that so appeals t
your interest that you actually tur
your back upon the past and say: '
have a present. Thank God. I hav
a present. I am looking to Him wh
says, 'Follow Me.' He has nevE
yet told us we have followed Him tO
far. Since He says that, and as on
as my heart pulses and as long ,
my will keeps in harmony with Hin
I have a future." Your past is out <
doors; your present and your futui
here, simply because you have "sht
the door." I tell you, brethren. th
manliest, the grandest, the greate!
thing you can do this morning is sin
ply to accept Jesus Christ as the doC
into'the communion. The door movi
upon such hinges of love that yc
need .but to say: ''I am a sinner:
want to be alone with God," to stal
it moving-to get in, with the pa:
outside. My friends I will look ft
them by- and by. And my enemies
I want to conquer only one of ther
I want to be alone. I will "shut tI
door." . May God's holy Spirit, wl
is here this morning, quicken eve1
heart. Get back this very day-nos
and "shut the door." You need n<
be afraid that the world will lo0
anything. You will be a better ma
when you go out, with a whiter fac
cleaner hands, a more loving and
braver Xeart. ''Shut the door."
. Dependence on God.
Our heavenly Father keeps us co:
stantly in the condition of uttermo
dependence on Him. Were it othe
wise with us how wanton would a
become. Therefore, He writes tI
sentence of death upon ourselves, at
also upon our choicest temporal me
cies-not that He always means1
remove them, but to hold them as
special gift from Him; and, despai
ing of all succor but His own, that v
should place -our trust not on sel
not on valued fellow-creatures, bl
on God, who can raise up to help
even the very dead (2 Cor. i:S-10
He is considering our weakness, at
our need, and our work; and in pe
fect wisdom and love has already a
ranged for the very best.
The Only Hindrance.
What hinders that you should 1
a child of God? Is .not .salvatic
free? Is no': the invitation to
hung out to you on every page
the New Testament? Is not Chri
offered to you in all HI-s offices. ar
are you not welcome to all Is ben
fits if you want them? is not ti
Holy Spirit :::omized t i themn th;
ask Him? Nothing can hinder yc
from being a Christian. but your om'
worldly. selfish, proud, obstiiate, u
worthy and self-righteous heart.
Take God With Us,
To enjoy God and heaven it co
not require that we wait till the la
touch of death reveals all things
the light of eternity.. We may tal
God and heaven along with us evr
day. and carry their peace and glo:
into all the dull and p)rosatic seen
of car'tiy.-Thomas Lathrop.
The last fiscal year was for Cai
ada the greatest in the history of hi
comerce. American interest in th
trade development is fairly illn
trated by the fact that the Unite
States sold to Canada 61.4 per en
of all her purchases. Her impor
last year. notes the New York Pres
from the United States alone we:
tnL' a little less in value than hi
total imports from all countries
200)0. England is the heaviest buy(
in oar markets, with Germany
the i econd place and Canada in tU
third. The U'nited States suppli
61.4 per cent. of Canada's foreign r
quirements; England supplied 23
per cent.; France, 2.6 per cent.; Ge
many. 2.3 per cent.; and her pu
chases from all other lands are i
luded in the remaining 10.2 per en
On a little more than $94,000,0(
rorth of our merchandise a duty w~
charged; but $S6,529,291 worth we
admitted free of duty. It is probabl
that Canada takes from us a largi
range of merchandise than any othi
of our cstomers.
STHE SUNDAY SCHOOT
INTERNATIONAL LESSON COM.1
MENTS FOR SEPTEMBER 30'.
Tenperance Lesson, GTl- V-,
- Gal. vi., 7, S - (owl Text,
Prov. xx.. 1-iemory erses,
1 .* 8--Topi: ifite Coltrai .
- T. The Spirit and ,bch ,eh at en
t mnity (vs. 3 - ). 1-0 "Ir o .ite
t and devour." In cont tto :uve
i of verses 1C. 14. T
t drawn from the habils of wild ieas
a in the order or CiJa::- _3 i
s nates the momendary omburh, ue
- vo:;r, the steady "ir!)oseo injury;
S consume, the final reu-;it probable to
y both paries. -1ake '-' ezl - As
r wild beasts contend sonedLunies until
1 hoth are slain. The idea Is that in
their contentions they would destroy
) the spirituality and ppiness of each
I other; their charatr' s would be
t ;uined; the church woud bo over
- G. "This I saiy then." Havine,
I pointed out the cfczs o- v;a ias
r the law of love. the opos- le now pro
t ceeds to show how ibis law may be
- oi yed. "Walk." This wvorid i-s of
3 tea equivalen to "ie-. in the
t Spirit." 'Thi is Oirr'tit ly (
C plaied: 1. By. or :[-';dini to the
rule of the Silrit. 2. By the guid
ance of the Spirit. 3By the help
a of the Spirit. Notc - The an
- tagonism between the F--or Spirit in
-Il that tie is and produces. and the
flesh with its amppite- ;nd wozis
2. The ceriainty o victory oor the
e esh to all those wo walk in or by
the Spirit. " tSha.l no, u The
strongest negative o si~be. Y e
s in no wise fulfil. Ith 0:'i C d
d dwell in and rule your hea. ce
whole carnal maind will be destro'd:'
y and then. not only carnal ordina.nes
will be abandoned.but also the works
and pr opensities of the flesh.
"Lust." Desires. "l's." That
e is, the evil impul vhih have their
.i seat in the body. 17. "Flesh lust
- eth against the Spirit." The wo are
e antagonistic: each seeks to ct:trol
the man and be suPreme. One or
0 the other.rules in every soul.
SS. -ibut." This inteirnal s trife
s may be ended. "*Bn led." By sub
u mitting to the Sipirit and by follow
ing Hlis drawings. "Not under the
law." Not under the restraints of
- the Mosaic law or disensation, but
under the control of the Spirit.
d I. The works of the n'esil. (vs.
e19-1). 19. "Works of the flesh."
'he works which are done when the
man exalts the flesh and its desires
to a controlling inituence.
0. "Idolatry." The worship of
false deities. "Witchcraft." Or sor
0 cery. The use of charms. incanta
n tions. etc.. to produce preTernatural
effects. "Variance." Strife: a dis
e position to dissent. "'Em'ulations."
0 Jealousies, rivalry. endeavoring to
r excel at the expense of another.
o "Strife." "Factions." R. V. "Her
g esies." Parties. Nothing is more In
S line with the selfish, independent,
1 fleshly nature than strife. conten
)f tion, factions and parties in the
-e church. 21. "'Murders." Omitted
it in the Revised Version. But if not
e rightly in the text it is certainly one
; of the works or the flesh. "Drunk
1 enness, revelings." These are the
>r sins that follow the indulgence of
s appetite. Revelings include drink
u ing. feasting, dancing, ribald songs
I and debauchery in general. The
t seeds or possibilities of all these sins
at are in every unregenerate heart.
>r Many of thema may lie dormant for a
? time; many may never come into act
1. ual life; but under favor'ing circum
e stances, away from restrains, they
to will appear in the life and character.
-y Every one of these evils Is promoted
,. and encouraged by the use of intoxi
t cating liquors. Intemperance e-xcites
e every evil passion, arouses wrath and
.n hatred, leads to murders, is the
e, friend of revelings. Intemperance Is
a a work of the fiesh. It exalts the
flesh above the Spirit.
III. The fruit of the Spirit (vs.
22-26). 22. "F-uit of the Spirit."
The fruit of th? Spirit is one. yet
1 manifold. He who has the Spirit of
t Christ has in him the root of all
r Christian gracesc.
e 3 "Temper'ane" Self control
e in the gratification of appetites.
d W hilme this inclndes the abstinence
from strong di'ink it must not be
o imite~d to this. "No law." There
ais no law to condemn those whose
lies are adorned by'. these virtues.
24 "Have cruciled." The apos
it tle uses tihe strong tigure of cruel
s fixion to show how cornpletely Chris
.tians - those "thr-t are Christ's"
d have forsaken and renounced the old
r. life. They are dead1 to sin.
r- 25. "Live in the Spirit." The
Revised Version uas "by the Spirit"
in both clauses. That is, if we have
entered into a spiritual life, let us
continue in that life. 26. "Let us
>e not," etc. The apostle again points
.n which were destroying'tner spiritual
'IV. Sowing an reatping (vs. 7,
a warning against ' self-deception,
ewhich, strange a:s it may seem, is
commn-. "Not mocked." God is not
deevdor dehded. "Soweth
n rean. This is a univerc:sa! law of
Calrs government which He will not
8. "To his flesh." He~ that grai
feshi carnal desires and lives a
ife of ease and~ slf-indulmgence.
a. wil reap r'.~an' er..irtua death.
st course of self-indu lgen'c rrupits
in the moral nature an~d ends in de
iest 'cton. "To tlhe Spirt. lie who
y ollos n obrys the Spirit. "Life
y evaiastng."In this promise is in
s e'ided all that God has provided for
;B's peopile in the vwcrld to coe. ..
1- WASHING LINOLEUM.
There seems a prevailing false im-a
s pression that linoleum should not be
washed. This may have its rise in
the mistaken idJea of its being -an oil
t.cloth. Oilcloth wore off when washed,
s just as paint does. Linoleu-m does not
demand the care of a ha-rd-Wood floor,
ebut it has to be washed to keep 1:t
nr clean. One of its sanitary claims is
rthat it can be washed. In fact, one
m ranufactui'er issues a litle card to
e send out to his customers which says:
d 'Srub whenever soiled with a brush,
. water and castile soap. Rub -dry with
5 a woolen clzth." If the possessor of
r- a linoleuml-cov~ered floor will remnem'
r- ber that linseed oil, oxidized by ex
a posure to air, as is done in the malk
t. ing of linoleum, is used as n paint for
0ship bottomas, he cr she will realize
s v~hnt a folish thin~g it is to think that
s it canraot be washed, and scrubbed
e cean. The -main (-ifficulty is to ga
rr the scrubber to go down on her han-ds
rr and knees and scrub it.-Good House
A DANGEOUS PRACTICE.
Ilurning OK Pait Makes Insurance
t 'e"r:. that considerable danger
to property eists in the practice of
bu"rning cY o'd -aint before rc-paint
ing. Th' question has log been a
of delate in the technical
.unms, and no-. house-holders and
the nevsDpapers have bcgun to discuss
it. Those of us vwho. with t-embling,
have watehed the painters blow a
fi-ry b:rs: fr6m their lamps against
our honE. and have looked sadly at
the size o our painting bill because
of the tirue was.d on1 this prelimin
ary work, are interested in the in
vestigtia by the Greenfield (Mass.)
Gazette and Courier, which gives
ccnsiderable space to the reasons for
the practice, questions Its necessity
and suggests ways to prevent the risk
of burnling down one's house in order
to get the old paint off. It says:
"There is a good deal of discussion
among house-holders as to the desir
abili!y in painting houses. of burning
oiY the old paint, a practice that has
grown very common of late in
G'eenfield and elsewhere. Insurance
n:en are strongly op)osed to this
mIethod. Ir maks void insurance
poliiis for fires :aused in this man
ner. Several houses in Greenfield
have gotten afire as the result of this
ma:hed, and in some places houses
have burned as a result.
"It is undoubtedly true that when
a ho.:se has been painted over and
over agin thire comes to be an ac
c'umulation of paint in bunches. If
nw paint is put on top of these ac
er m:uatilons it is almost sure to blis
ter. To burn it off is the quickest
aind cheapest and perhaps the surest
method of getting rid of this old
The Gazette and Courier quotes
rertain old patrons to the effect that
accumulations of raint are unneces
-ary. These old-timers lay the blame
partly on the painter who fails to
brush his paint in well, partly on the
custom of painting in damp weather
or not allowing sufficient time for
drying between coats. and partly to
the use of adulterated paints instead
of old-?ashioned linseed oil and pure
white lead. The paper says:
"Many of the older house-holders
say that if care is taken at all these
points. it is absolutely unnecessary
ro have paint burned off. They ad
vise that people who have houses
uainted should buy their own materi
als, and to have them put on by the
day, so as to be sure to get good lead
and oil. Of course the burning off
of paiint gr'.atly increases the cost
of the job."
The trouble house-holders every
where have with paint is pretty well
summed up by our contemporary, and
the causes are about the same every
where. By far the most frequent
cause of the necessity for the danger
ous practice of burning old paint is
the use of poor material. The oil
should be -'are linseed and the white
lead should ~'e real white lead. The
latter is mo.e often tampered with
than the oil. Ea'thy substances, and
pulverized rock and quartz, are fre
quently used as cheapeners, to the
great detriment of the paint.
Painters rarely adulterate white
lead themselves and they very seldom
use ready prepared paints-the most
frequent causes of paint trouble. But
they do ofteh buy adulterated white
lead because the property owner in
sists on a low price and the painter
has to economize somewhere. The
suggestion is therefore a good one
that the property owner investigate
the subject a little, find out the name
of some reliable brand of white lead,
and see that the keg is marked with
TIhe linseed oil is more difficult to
be sure of. as It is usually sold in
bulk when the quantity is .small; but
reliable mkers of linseed oil can be
learned on inquiry and, if your dealer
is reliable, youi will get what you
Pure white lead and linseed oil are
so necessary to good paint that the
little trouble necessary to get them
well repues the house owner in dol
lars and cents saved.
Wec carryv our1 neighibor''s failings in
sjh:we ''row our1 own over our
=olde-F im the Fr ench.
S OVER !7,000 VICTIMS Of Tlil
TREATMENT endorsed by
S lotte. Raleigh, Greenstoro, Reil
S We cure the LIQUOR HAB]
S positive guarantee of a perm
sr These are no "Home Cure"
I has all conveniences, For
.cler mnorecrocdab'hterand falter( ecatanai
yeauy iarm.t wthout1 rIr pnLiar.~ 13 rit01o
Strive to make the world better
TYNER'S DYSPEPSIA REMED)Y.
Many Hlave D~yspepsia and Don't
Do you belch up wind? Taste your
food after eating? See specks before
your eyes? Are you
pale and haggard?
-. Does your heart
flutter? Are you
/ ~ dizzy? Do you have
~IS pains in side or
-back? Risings or
pimples on the
skin? Are you low'
spirited ? Is there a
sour taste? Breath bad? Headache?
Weak kidneys? Bilious? Consti'
pated? Are you nervous? If so, you
have Dyspepsia, and- it is a dangerous
condition. To cure, take Tyner's
Dyspepsia Remedy. It is made for
just such troubles and symptoms
Tyner's Dyspepsia Remedy remove!
acids from the stomach, strengthen!
weak stomachs and cures the worsi
Dyspepsia or Indigestion. Druggisti
or by express 50 cents abottle. Monel
refunded if it fails to cure. Medical
advice and circular free by writing tC
'rvner Remedy Co., Augusta. Ga.
Makhe Unhappy Homes-T
Both Husb-and and Ch
of Mothers Have Beei
Prostration and Made
A nervous, irritable mother, often on
the verge of hysterics, is unfit to care I
for children.; it ruins a child's disposi- t
tion and reacts unon herself. The N
trouble between children and their I
mothers too often is due to the fact
that the mother has some female weak
ness, and she is entirely unfit to bear
the strain upon her nerves that govern
ing children involves; it is impossible
for her to do anything calmly.
The ills of women act like a firebrand
upon the nerves, consequently nine
tenths of the nervous prostration. ner
vous despondency, " the blues." sie-ep
lessness. and nervous irritability of
women arise from some derangement,
of the female organism.
Do you experience fits of depression,
with restlessness, alternating with 6
extreme irritability? Are your spirits f
easily affected. so that one minute you t
laugh, and the next minute you feel
like crying ?
Do you feel something like a ball ris
ing in your throat and threatening to ,
choke You; all the senses perverted, i
morbidly sensitive to light and sound;
pain in the abdominal region. and 1
between the shoulders; oearing-down 1
pains: nervous dyspepsia and almost:1
continually cross and snappy ?
I C so. your nerves are in a shattered
conditio'n. and you are threatened with
Pr oof is monumental that nothing in
the world is better for nervous prostra
tion than Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege
table Comnound; thousands and thou
sands of women cant testify to this fact.
Ask Mrs. Pinkham's Advice-A Woma
If a girl has a good figure, she I
knows it just as well as you do. but
YoU won't hurt yourself with her to
tell her so.
SORES FROM HEAD TO FOOT,
Covered With Crusted Scaly Keseima
When One Month Old--Cured by
ICnticura pt Expense of 84.50.
"When 1 was one month old I was
taken with eczema. After being under
the treatment of two doctors for one
month, and no improsement, my moth
er wasn advised by a druggist to try Cuti
cura Soap and Ointment. I was one
crut of sores from bead to foot. My
mother could brush the scales off my body,
Iand my linger and toe nails fell. After
using six cakes of Cuticura Soap and
about as much Cuticura Ointment 1 was
completely cured. I am now seventeen
years old. and my skin has not a scar.
I am still finding wonders in Cutjicura;
after wash'ing a fever Uister two days i
was completely gone. Your Cuticura
Ifriend, Miss Eela Classcock, Marksville,
La.. Oct. 27. 1905."
It's impossible to convince a woman
that a man's reason is better than
manently cured by Dr. Kline's Great Nerv e
Restorer. $3 trial bottle and treatise free. .
Dr. H. R. Kline. Ld..981 Arch St.. Phila., Pa.
Being ini love is five parts pet names
andl five p~arts iggles.
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup for Children
teething softens thegums,reduicesmnlamma
ton, alays pain,culres wind colie. 25ca bottle
Hardly ~ anan withr a vwife enn'
atord auy~ more extravaganc-e.
ATMEN WHIC I
IUOR AND MORPfHINE IIABITS hlAVE
~overnors, supreme Court Judges and th<
tville, and of Western Cities where kno
in Three days, and administer the MA
nent cure within a - asonable time.
treatments, but are administered in our
dorsements and testimonials address,
THIl Rtt-DAY LIQ
REIDSVILLE, N. C.
The sole reliance of the C::ar, his.
nobility and the bureaucracy is upon.
Ithe army. If that fails them they are:
ne and Nicholas will be lucky to
escape with his life,' declares the New
York American. -That the army. will
fa~ll the ruling class is highly prob
able. The soldiers, like the sailors,
are for the most part peasants-and
drafted peasants at thait. They have
the thoughts, the feeings, the preju
dices, the interests of their class, and
in spite of every precaution revolu
tionary doctrines have be-en sedulous
ly spread among them.
A woman would rather have false
teeth than big feet..
SCU RS acsmmditer
INDICESTION and tu
rmong th a.. 10 est..
wth ay tribe, (2 or men
WANT . *e i Federa' ry o h
. nat BuiM*E"D.Is" m"
us Moth ezs
heir Condition Irritates
i Saved From Nervous
Strong and Wel
.r . . as ...... R r w
Mrs. Chester Curry. Leade. 5f the
,adies' Symphony Orchestra. 42 Srara
ga Street, East Boston, Mass.,
)ear Mrs. Pinkham:
"For eight years I was troubled with ex
eme nervousness and hysteria, brought on
y irregularities. I coul~ neither enjoy life
or sleep nights: I vv as very irritable, nervous
"Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetaibe Compound
as recommended and proved to be the only
enedy that helped me. I have duii-y in
rovec in health until I am now strorg and
ell. and all nervousness has disappear-d."
Mrs. Charles F. Brown. Vice-Presi
ent of the Mothers' Club. 21 Cedar
'errace, Hot Springs, Ark., writes:
" I dragged through nine years of mis'r
,b1 :istence. worn out with p and ner
'ousnes. until it seemed as tough I should
[. I then noticea a statement of a woman
Obhied as I was. and the wonderful results
e derived from Lydia E. Pinklianm's Vege
able Compound. Idecidodtotryvit. I did so,
nd at the end of three months I was a differ
at woman. My nervousns wa* all gone. I
vas no longer irritable, and mI husband fen
a love with me all over again.
Women should remember that Lydia
,. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound is
he medicine that holds the record for
be greatest number of actual cures of
emale ills, and take no substitute.- -
Free Advice to Women.
Mrs. Pinkham, daughter-in-law of
.,ydia E.Pinkham. Lynn. Mass. invites
ill sick women to write to her for
vice. Mrs. Pinkham's vastexperienee
rith female troubles enables her to ad
ise you wisely, and she will charge
ou nothing for her advice.
Best UnderstandS a Wman's Irs.
N. L. DOUCLAS
BEST IN THE WORLD
.LDougjas $4 Gilt Edge flne
usgHoe IS the mose
HOES POR XVEEYB3ODY AT ALLI
o$L.' Woments Bhea $4.005*.
...e., &chfarensSe. ... ~to $1.00.
ry W. L. Douglas Women's. Misses an
Children's shoes: for style, fit and wear
they excel other miakes. -
if I could" take you Into my large
actorls at Brockton, Mass.,and show
,ou hawcarefully W.L. Douglas shoes
re made, you would then understand
hy they hold their shape, fit better,
year longer, and are of greater value
han any other make.
wherever you live, you can obtain W. L
logs shoes. H is name and price is stampied
n the bcttom2, which protec's you against high
rices and inferior shoes. Take no subatr.
ate. Askc your dealer for WV. L Douglas shoes
id insist upnhaving them.
Fast Color Eelet. used: ther wil! not wear brassy.
Write for Ilustrated Catalog of Fall Styles.
W. L DOUGLAS, Dept. 15, Brockton, Mass.
BIBLE ! REE Wri'e":.' t*.
Ietter Bibleu.and every otherkiad. A KEE E
IcA SUPPLY COMP'T, Etchmen.Vs
AKES GOOD I
BEEN PERMANENTL.Y CURED
officials of Columbia, Char
'n for seventeen years.
ORPHINE treatment under
handsome Sanitarintm which
There is no satisfaction
keener than being dry
when ot in the. .1
YOU ARE SURE
OF THIS IF YOU
BLACK OR YE!L.OW u
Rmesaswelling in 8 to 2o.
days.- efects a permanent enre
i21300 o deys. Trialtreatmpt
en free. Nothingcanlbefaurer
.Write Dr.iI H. .Grees' Se S,'
Ists. Box a Alaa.6
C ASH For Your Home, Farna. Tlnsber
Lands or Buslness. If you wanqcr a,
vor Ihv esirable nlonu.id n mbraz