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S!NT SUNDAY SERMON B'r
KV. 1 W. HENDERSON.
Subject: The 1oly Spirit.
oklyn. N. Y.-Preaching at tLh
vi S uare iresbyterian Church
a the !hu''The lioly Spirit,*' the
ed T. J' H !arson, pastor, tooK
his te:. Jnw. 14:1(3-17. Ie said
tie Course of his sermon:
'we read this and the two suc
g chapters of this good news
Beloved Disciple, we appre
>re and more. the vital4 force
ence of the Holy Spirit upon
es of those who love and serve
It was at the close of the Last
r that Christ uttered these
A few hours and the cross
med Him. Philip had asked,
rd, shew us the Father." Our
a portion of C'irist's answer.
e are told by the commentators
the Holy Spirit, the Comfortee
also an advocate, a helper. Liter
translated the Greek means:
who is called to another's side
d him." To our side, an ever
nt aid through all eternity, the
Spirit has be'en (alled by Christ.
orgr, advocate, teacher, helper,
and eternal friend, such is the
Spiri. of the new dispensation
nted to is by our HeaveuF Fa
position of the Holy Spirit
reference to us is clearly shown
the prepositious used in the
s. "And I will pray the Father,
He shall gie you another Comi
tr, that He nay abide with you
ever, even .he spirit of truth'
the world cannot receive be
it seeihl Him not, neither know
1im, but ye know Him. for He
eth by you and shall be in you."
gth You. by you, in you. With you,
.the fellowship of His everlast
I ,presence." By you, "in His per
n presence." in you. "as an abid
personal energy." With you, by
in you in ail the eternal om
ftence, lo-:e and wisdom of the
God Himself: The Holy Spirit
presence of Almighty God and
is son Jesus Christ, with you, by.
in you. The pronouns, as the
tions, are of prime import
He is God, with, by and in
The Holy Spirit who is in our
Irs to-day has been the dynamic
1he lives of consecrated men and
roen since time was. In his jour
yup from bondage. it was the spir
'.of God that sustained Moses. Ha
the spirit of which Isaiah wrote:
thine ears shall hear.a word be
d thee saying, This is the way,
in it." And again we read in
"And I will put my spirit
'n you, and cause you to walk in
tatutes, and ye shall keep My
ents add dothem." The spirit of
uel and of Jeremiah is the Spirit
ul of Tarsus. The same .but, ob;
mAch more full. He brings to
ot merely the wealth of asso
n that crowds about the na
life of the chosen people of
To us, He comes as a consum
tWon and memorial of the power,
sty and all-emb: acing love of
ard of His Son our Saviour,
The Holy Spirit influences and di
Ievery good and great movement
at emanates from the hearts and
oil of Christian men. God work
gin His Holy Spirit fills the heart
~Henry Ward Beecher with an over
v~ming love for the Southern
lae, and the inspired words of that
rile Christian speed the breaking
7?i million shackles. The auction of
.hslave girl in the pulpit of Ply
oth Church was God in His Spirit
naing Henry Ward Beecher to de
te action. The Holy Spirit enters
ipieart of Florence Nightingale and
;odiers on every ruddy field know
ei touch of a loving hand and the
iosolation of a sympathizing heart.
[e Comfo:-ter strikes hidden, inex
tastible springs in the souls of D.
Moody, of General Crittenden, of
erry .-eAulay, and myriads of out
sme and fallen women feel the
cer of the sheltering, upbearing
of Almighty God. Tennyson
tiie voice of God within and to
re given the immortal lines of
emoriam" and of 'Crossing the
e. his'ory of the presence of
Clhrist in the lives of nations lies
e work consummated by His
Spirit. All the great reforms,
he great movements that have
red tumanity nave had their in
ion in the minds of Spirit-filled
.Who can say hut that the hand
-the Spirit of God have been with
land, as it was with Israel, in her
omienal success. To be sure we
made our mistakes. We are a
cry from the Christ ideal. But
we. nationailly, revere Him more,
we but lem lis Holy Spirit dwell
r' and mnor:: lastingly in our na
heart. 112 would bless us far
our' :ndtst expectations.
the Gcd of natiorns. Christ
take awauy the sins of the
nations. as of individuals.
Spirit can fill a nation's
pepleC~~ will but do God's
'ital necessity in the life
tan and of the church is
rit as Hie descends, con
shened and refreshing,
lone ef God. Having ac
'ist andI His plan for our
,He is the first thing that
atn. The apostles, men of
ith Christ as they were,
ght iit the work of the
ti the world and of
nankind to the level of the
,life until they had received
gift of the Holy Ghost. For in
tirst chapte:- of the record of the
s of the Aposties we read that
Apostles being assembled to
er~" after the resurrection, our
1or "commanded them that they
~ould not depart from Jerusalem,
t wait for the promise of the F-a
er w~hich, saith He. ye have heard
GMc. For John truly baptized with
~ater. but ye shall be baptiead of the
oly Ghost not many days hence."
On the day of P'entecost they were
l with one accord in one place, and
e Holy Spirit descended upon them.
uknow the story. You know also
Sglorious assertion: "And the same
y there were added unto them
3cu 3f'O0 sc uls, and the Lord added
hem daily those that were being
ed." The Holy Spirit was neces
7to the Apostles, To us He is
complain of the lack of sincer
vitality, in the Church. This
heralded as an age of doubt
f'<disbelief. The Church stands
t .still. Her flags fiap limply
bmeeze of progress that holds
ht out the ensigns of the min
f Satan. Sin confronts us on
hand and we make but insuf
headway against it. We regret
the Church does not enjioy a
a! of the blessings of God upon
.We mourn that for one soul
more than equal number are seized in
the snares of Satan. We pray for
the upliftm.ent of the world and we
see the world slip from us.
Something is wrong. God was with
the early Church. God is with the
missionar , in the farthest East.
Thousands are ir'ing brought to
Christ in ::iidia. Within our midst
the multitudes of the unchurched and
the unsaved appall us. Glance over
the r.cords of the .apostolic church.
R1ead the story of her growth. is
there not something wrong with usi
What. is the matter? Let us see. It
is not that we have not the money
to prosecute our work. We have
more than at any time since our be
ginning. It is not that we have not
iniumbers or able leaders or that
Christ has proven false. The fault
lies with us. The Church of Jesus
Christ is not alive to the possibilities
of the indwellirng of the Holy Spirit.
The Church needs Christ in her
The fault lies not with God. It
lies with us. We, it is, who have been
content with but a portion of His
grace when He would have given to
us all. We. it is. who have been con
tent to drift and almost to drown,
rather than to lay hold upon the eter
nal saving power of the Holy Spirit.
Let the Church awake from her
lethargy; let her unite under the ban
ner of the cross and follow true: let
her live the life that she never wear
ies to preach; let her show to the
world that the Christ life ' practical
life written large; let her approPriate
to herself the Holy Spirit with His
uplift toward Christ and the Father;
and then will come a return of the
miracles of the early Church, of
which it iswritten. "and the same day
there were added unto them about
three thousand souis."
The essential requirement of th-.
Christian life is not to be able to de
cide definitely the date of the Flood,
or to be able to assert the exact au
thorship of the books of ine Penta
teuch. or to be able. more or less
intelligently, to quibble over the pin
points of ecclesiastical dogmatism.
Be not deceived. to know the Bible
word for word is not to be a Chris
tian. Spirituality is the great sine
qua non of the Christ life. That we
may be able to purify ourselves and
to lift others up to the Christ we
need the Holy Suirit "good measure,
pressed down, shaken together. run
ning over in our hearts." Ere we can
experience the depth. the power and
the world-wide inclusiveness of God's
love, we must be reborn of God's
Open the doors of your heart and
let the blessed sunshine of God's il
luminating Spirit glow in upon you.
With you. by you. in you. let the
Comforter abide. In sorrow He will
sustain you. In care He will comfort
you. He will strengthen you in life.
I He will rob death of its sting.
"Let not your heart be troubled. ye
believe in God, believe also in Me.
In My Father's house are many man
sions. I will not leave you orphans.
But I will pray the Father and He
shall give you another Comforter,
that He may abide with you forever."
A Lesson From the Butterfly.
A naturalist one day was stud! ing
a cocoon, in which a butterfly was
struggling to be free. He heard it
beating against the sides of its little
prison. and his heart *ent out in pity
for the helpless creature.
Taiig a tiny lancet he cut away
the fragile walls and released the lit
tle captive. But to his amazement it
was not the beautiful creature that
he had expected to see. It lay strug
gling upon the table, unable to walk,
unable to fly, a helpless, unlovely ob
ject. In place of the gorgeously col
ored wings that he had expected to
see. were weak, shriveled members.
W\hat was the matter with this
creature that should have been so
fair? The prison gates had been
opened too soon, the obstacle had
been removed before the struggler
had developed sufficiently through
struggling to be ready for its glorious
flight into the sunshiny skies and
among the perfumed flowers. 0 God,
when the walls seem to close about
us, when we struggle and agonize to
be free, when Thou dost not cut away
the barriers, is it not because, in
Thine infinite wisdom, Thou dost see
that we are weak and dost want us to
become strong? Then at last, when
the struggle is finished, like the but
terly, we may come forth, not per
haps, in glorious robes of splendid
Icolors as it is, but in the everlasting
robes of righteousness.-Christianl
Obsever. Worth Knowing.
I should like to know a man who
just minded his duty and troubled
himself about nothing; who did his
own work and did not interfere with
God's. How nobly he would work
working not for reward, but b'ecause.
it was the will of God! How happily
he would receive his food and cloth
ing. receiving them as the gifts of
God! What peace would be his!
What a sober gayety! How hearty
and infectious his laughter. What a
friend he would be! How sweet his
sympathy! And his mind would be
so clear he would understand every
thing. His eye being single, his
whole body would be full of light.
No fear of his ever doing a mear
thing. He would lie in a ditch rather.
It is the fear of want that makes men
io mean things.-George Macdonald.
What-We Should Never Foi-get.
Let us never forget that what we
are is more important than what we
do; and that all fruit borne when not
abiding in Christ must be fruit of the
flesh. and not of the Spirit.-J. Hud
Walking in faith is wvalking in the
light of His face.
La. met who have had the care of
jo in hnrge numbers or who hav.e
sold them as; a means of livelihood
are the mostt sceptical about the
danger of rabies, declares the New
York Sun. For the symptoms usual
l associated with the malady in the
aimal they have an explanation
which would be simple and rational
enough if the sufferer were a human
being, and except to wash the wound
with a healing soap or acid they
mske ligrit of the bite of a dog. But
not being scientific persons, their
judgment goes for nothing, although
their experience cannot be altogether
disregarded. It is easy enough to
say in answer to their incredulity
that the dogs which attacked them
did not have rabies. The question
remains. how often, or rather how
sedm o dogs supposed to be mad
have the dreaded disease?
The Sphere declares that literary
clubs are a very harmless form of
heroworship. They make just the
same excuse for literary people to
meet together as whist or bridge to
DIE SUNDAY SCHOOL
[NTERNATIONAL LESSON COM
MENTS FOR OCTOBER 28.
;ubject: Jesus Anointed in Bethany,
Matt. xxvi., 6-16-Golden Text,
Matt. xxvi., 10.-Memory Verses,
. Mary anoints Jesus (vs. 6. 7).
6. "In Bethany." Bethany means
"House of Dates," or "House of
Comfort." This was a village beau
tifully situated about two miles
southeast of Jerusalem on the east
ern slope of the Mount of Olives. It
was often visited by Christ. and it
was here that Hespent several nights
of the memorable passion week. "Si
mon the leper." This man had evi
dently been a leper and had prob
ably been cured by Jesus.' This will
account for his mak-ing a feast in
honor of Christ. According to a tra
dition Simon was the father of Laz
arus; according to others he was the
husband of Martha, or Martha was
his widow. John tells us that Mar
tha served and that Lazarus was one
of them that sat at the table with
Him. This shows that Lazarus' 1'es
urrection was no illusion. Martha
seems to have had the entire super
vision of the feast, and the risen Laz
urus was almost as much an object
of curiosity as Jesus Himself.
7. "A woman:" John tells us
that this woman was Mary. "Ala
baster box." The perfume was in
an alabaster bottle, or flask, which
was made with a long, narrow neck.
"Very precious ointment." By the
ointment we are to understand rath
er a' liquid perfume. The ointment
was worth between $45 and $50,
equivalent to about eight or ten
times that amount at the present
time. "Poured it on His head."
John says she anointed the feet of
Jesus. There is manifestly neither
contradiction nor divergence here be
tween the evangelists. Mary poured
the ointment over His head and then
ov'r His feet. John notices the an
ointing of the feet, not only as the
act of greatest humility and the
mark of deepest veneration, but from'
its unusual character, while anoint
ing of the head was not so uncom
II. Mary's act criticised (vs. 8,
9). S. "When His disciples saw it."
John tells us that Judas was the
leader in criticising Mary, and he
urged his opposition until some of
the disciples assented to his ideas.
But he was a hypocrite and Jesus re
buked him. "To what purpose."
There is no benefit in such a lavish
expenditure. "This waste." Judas
complained that the ointment was
wasted because the money was not
put in the treasury where he couldl
steal it. The other disciples were
evidently sincere, "but had too nar
row or distorted a vision as to what
were real values." Note that the
apostles do not hesitate to record
even those actions which are discred
itable to themselves. They hide
9. "Given to the poor." How of
ten does charity serve as a cloak for
covetousness. God is sometimes
robbed of His right, under the pre
tense of devoting what is withheld
to some charitable purpose.
HII. Jesus def ends Mary (vs. 10-3 3).
10. "Jesus perceiving it" (R. V.)
Jesus understood their murmurings.
"Why trouble ye the woman?" Ac
cording to John's account Jesus said,
"Let her alone." It was the lan
guage of sharp rebuke. "A good
work." It was a high act of a noble
soul, expressing its noblest emotions.
11. "Poor always with you." This
act of Mary's will not Interfere with
your care for the poor. "Me--not
always." Christ's bodily presence
was about to be 'removed from them.
What they would do for Him must
be done quickly.
12. "On My body." On His head
and og~ His feet.. "She did not pre
pare Me for burial" (R. V.) Wheth
er Mary understood Christ's ap
proaching death, and intended It so,
we cannot tell, but Jesus puts this
construction upon it and confirms
thereby what He had so frequently
told them regarding it. She was em
balming Him in advance' of time.
13. "This gospel shall be
preached."Another remarkable proof
of the prescience of Christ. God has
so disposed matters that this has
continued as firm and regular as the
ordinances of heaven. The way to
anoint Christ to-day is to help oth
r; those in prison and distress
should have our earnest attention
IV. Judas seeks to betray Jesuu
14. "Judas Iscariot." Judas is
rightly regarded as an infamous man,
his conduct base and his motives
vile; yet- how many to-day bargain
away the~ir Lord for the honors and
pleasures of this world! "Unto the
chief priests." This was a favorable
time for the traitor to carry out his
wicked designs. Much people had
gathered, not only to see Jesus, but
to see Lazurus, whom He had raised
from the dead, and many were be
ieving on Christ because of him.
15. "What will ye give me?"
Money was his god; the love of filthy
lucre was causing his ruin. Let us
take warning. It is not the lack of
monet, but the love of money that is
the "root of all evil." "Thirty pieces
of silver." Silver shekels. This was
the price of a slave. See Emod. 21:
32, also Zech. 11:13. According to
the Oxford Teacher's Bible Judas re
ceived the paltry sum of $16.96.
16. "Sought opportunity." His
hope was to deliver Christ into the
hands of the officers privately. His
act was premeditated and so much
the more dastardly and mean.
Columbia River Ice Mine.
An ice mine in the Clumbia Rivet
covers a large part of an island op
posite Latourell. The residents of
this part of Oregon have for ten
years to my knowledge been accus
tomed to getting their ice from this
mine all summer for making ice cream
and f:'zzen dishes.
They row across to the island in a
small boat, dig below the sandy sur
face, and throw out great spadefuls
of the ice, which they load into gunny
bags and carry back to their homes.
No one in particular seems to own the
island or have charge of the ice mine.
It is free to all cmers. Naturally,
the ice is not clear, being mixed with
sand and gravel, and more of the con
sistency of snow than of ice.
When the river is high the island
Is partly submerged with 'water, but
this condition does not seem to af
fect the ice. How deep it is I have
no idea, as no one has attempted to
sound it.-Correspondence Portland
EPWODID LEA60E LESSONS
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28.
A Chrisltn's Friendships.-John 15.
1() i will the ig -
1:r'i'- 1hip uits- for s':!v:t inn. Acts
Th '-h! part of friendship. 10
I. , the 1 oi l o perfet less. COi
The valt, of frife'dshin and hov: to
maintair it. Prov. 1. 24.
F:-icndship (ust som inns 'caus
pain. P:ov. 27. 6.
Topic-.\ Christian's Fl'rindlships.
John 15. 15.
Friendship is one of lif's richest
ssets The quality of our friends is
of infinite Ijmportance 1o us because
they help to make or to umr us.
"The highest fri.ndship" referred
to in the' text is (ha1t racterized by
nuitual co:idecles. It is mockery
for one to call ne his friend who
draws out from mte the secet. sacr-d
things of ay heart and gives mlue
notling inl Peturn. " call you mfly
friends, and I make known to you.
said .Iosus to his disciples. "fi must
tell .Jesus all of my trials." and if I
do. he 'will whisper his sw'et secrets
to ne, and we shall- have a sense of
nearness and companionship unknown
by -'the world." Notwithstanding ilt
infinite distance between God and
men, it is possible, James ri-minds us.
for us to be counted and record:d
-friends of God." So it was with
Abraham: and that. high dignity was
given him because he "believed Go:1.''
'We enn come inxo the friend-relat ion
ship with God onliy by taking him at
his word. Proceeding, we find that
a irue friendship will manifest itself
by sf-eking the welfare of the objects
of' affectio. as Cornelius illustrat.e:'
when be "called together his kinsmen
an,! near friends" to hear the great.
good word Peter had to sav. This is
ono of the fundamenail laws o
frindsh ip. ].ri ~tishuip dlividies the
gol mine. and shares the crust. We
have a daily radin,-g title. "The best
part of friendship." What is it? Mary
chose that good part. receiving it at
the hands of her friend .Jesus. Ile
givus royally to his friends. Bet t er
than any gift of mioney we might be
stow upon I friend is that of a holy
Incentve. a lofty ideal. a solemn de
ision. Icad Col. :2. 1:" 11 in the
beamtiful rondt.ring of Co:. heare and
Howson: --Therefore. a;s Gods chos
en people, holy and b.loved. pIin on
tenderness of heart, kuidness. self
huiliation, gentler\:ss. l~ong-sufter
inu: 1rboearing one another. and for
giving one tanother. i. any thinks him
s-f aggrieved by his neighbor: even
ar Christ forgave you so ai (10
Livingstone, and Missions to Africans,
in the Dark Continent and in
America.-Ps. 68: 28-35.
Kings indeed did honor to the
great missionary, and it wa~s because
he set up the temple of God in a new
Livingstone gave himself so freely
for Africa because he believed in thet
inhrent royalty of* manhood.
whatever the color or condition of the
Africa is now stretching ottt her
hands to God,-and to t's. who can
bring God to hcr.
31 issionary lives seem suiperhutman
in their labors and results: that is
because they are superhuman in their
The l'ife of Livingstone.
David Livingstone was born in
Blantyre, Scotland, March 19. 181i.
By the age of nineteen he had dlecid
ed to be a medical miissionary.-a
calling for which he obtained a most
practical training. He reached South
Africa in 1841. and began work with
the great missionary. Robert Mofiat,
"nl'se nioble daughter .Mary bue muia
. .stene's g"-: I work was
heroic exploration. He ope. ; up
the Zambesi country from sea to sea.
and the region around the great
African lakes, many of which he dis
covered. He carried on his explora
tions only in order to blaze a path
for future missionary work.
In 1857 he visited England. and
ten buried himself in the heart of
the Dark Continent, and was lost to
'he knowledge of the world, in 1871
Stanley discovered him. an old1 man,
almost starving, and brought word
He had a wonderful inflhetnce o~~r
the natives. Finally he grew so
feeble that they had to carry him in
In the morning of May 1. 1873, his
toving.black servant. Stusi, found h-m
on his knees by his bed, the great
missionary having passed away in the
aet of prayer.
Tunnels Without Roofs.
Nature seemed to be niggardly with
space in making the canons through
w'hich the Moffat road passes. One
of these is Byers canon and the other
he famous Gore canon. In .bcth of
these there is merely .room for the
toad to run beside the river bank and
such space as has been secured to
lay the tracks 'has been obtained by,
blasting out the s'lid rck. Part of
the rock blasted from thue canon walls
has been thrown into the stream so
that the mountain torrent roars' along
w'ith ever-increasing fury, but is pow
erless to cut away the almost solid
tone embankment of the line.
Byers canon and Gore canon are
two of the available places for cross
ing the main range of the htuge mioun
tains that lie to the westwaird of the
cntinental divide. At either of these
points the passes made by nature
through the meuntains saved the Mof
fat road many thousands of dollars
There is little choice, however, be
tween the :boxed canons and tunnels
aside from the difficulties of construc
t'n. The walls rise laigh and
traight and no more passage for
teams can be found through the nar
row defile than if it were, indeed, a
tunnel. It is merely to all intents
and purposes a tunnel without a roof.
Color more goods brighter and faiter colors than an
dye any garmenr without ripping apart. Write ft
Tt is a dangcrous thing to dig pits
for other folk .-F lom the Germa.
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A eruel heart ill suits a manly
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Aful Sight From That Dreadful Com
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r four days be began to- show a brighter
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Mediine Co.. Caanosa, Tenn.
There are two classes of rel
ity and which are permanent]
gently, in harmony with natu
ance; and another class, C<
unknown, uncertain and infe
rarily, but injuriously, as a
functions unnecessarily. On
the remedies of known quali
pleasant Syrup of Figs, ma
Fig Syrup Co., which repres
plants, known to act most bene
in which the wholesome Californi
tribute their rich, yet delicate, fra
t; of all remedies to sweeten and re
# gently and naturally, and to assi!
pation and the many ills resulting1
ples and quality are known to p
remedy has therefore met with thi
the favor of many millions of well
of their own personal knowledge
that it is a most excellent laxative r(
it will cure all manner of ills, but rei
represents, a laxative remedy of ki
containing nothing of an objectionable
There are two classes of purchase
as to the quality of what they buy and t
of articles of exceptional merit, and wh
Asewhere when a dealer offers an in
rticle; but, unfortunately, there are soi
,nd who allow themselves to be imposei
ts beneficial effects if they do not get th<
To the credit of the druggists of tl
at nearly all of them value their
tegrity and the good will of their eu
mitations of the
manufactured by the California Fig
wi buy the genuine article and to get
- only to note, when purchasing, the
California Fig Syrup Co.-plainly pi
package. Price, 50c. per bottle. One
otedye. One 10c. paekage colors all Abers. They di
rtrebookkle-How to Dye. Bleach and Mix Colors. Nl
t look lik
I count life just a staff
To try the soul's strength on.
-MIAIE EVERY DAY
; - OILED SUIT
I take Cardui"? writes Mrs.
emma Mullins of Odessa, W.
"Because, after suffering
several years with female
.ble, and trying different doc
it obtaining re~lief, I at last
a golden medicine for all my
above all others for female
elief for backache, headache,
painful or unhealthy cata
nts from which sick women
>r delicate women. A pure
and women who are subject
to their sex. Has benefited
suffer as you do.
nedies; those of known qual
y beneficial in effect, acting
re, when nature needs assist
)mposed of preparations of
rior-character, acting tempo
result of forcing the natural
e of the most exceptional of
ty and excellence is the ever
nufactured by the California
,nts the active principles of
ficially, in a pleasant. syrup,
an blue figs are used to con
ity flavor. It is the remedy
fresh and cleanse the system
t one in overcoming consti
therefrom. Its active princi
hysicians generally, and the
Air approval, as well as with
informed persons who know
and from actual experience
=medy. We do not claim that
:ommend it for what it really
town quality and excellence,
or injurious character.
rs; those who are informed
he reasons for the excellence
o do not lack courage to go
titation of any well known
ne people who do not know,
I upon. They cannot expect
- genuine remedy.
te United States be it said
reputation for professional
stomers too Lighly to offer
1p of Figs
Syrup Co.. and in order to
its beneficial effects, one has
full name of the Company
'inted on the front of every
en cold water 1e111" OT01 n any er 1e to Ar
O*RE IL U n e Misswul
he lifeof harness
wek Earness U8
s no :qa.Su
or to other brands
will not become ran
Penetrates the leather
akes It weather-proof,
proof, soft, strong and
e new. Prevents rot.
glosy black fmnish.
sy running wheela Re
tion to an absolute ini
etter and moreecor10mial
tor oil. Wili not gum or
STANDARD 01L CS
A pig on eredit makes a good winter
and a bad spring.-From the Porta
' meovesswemaig in It tSS
ioto E days T treama
Breor BA Atlanta s
So.ae. L 43-06
W. L. DOUCLAS
BEaT IN THE WORLD
W.LDougas $4 Gilt Edge line
2 ao e aaers:
SHOES FOR EVERYBODY AT ALL PEICES.
toL5 Weomens oes. 40to8.
Dosses a ChirsOoen 25 tse 00.
hldren's sho. for se, B an~d wear
If colf akeyoulato my large
factories at Brockton, Mass.,and show
you how carefully W.L. Douglas shoes
are made, you would then understand
why they hold their shape, fit better,
wear longer, and are of greater value
than any other make.
Doula shos Hl nam an price is stame
prices ad fnerior shoes. aen abata'
tate. Ask yoar desier for W. ...Douzlasshoes
ast Color etaue;he will niot wear brassy.