Newspaper Page Text
Portraits of Napoleon.
The last census -of engravings,
mezzotints. woodcuts and other pub
lished portraits of the first Napoleon
fixes the number at above 80,000;
while of caricatures. Fre-nch and tor
eign, about ^,,200 arc known to be lin
existence. No celebrity cr any age
has be-en pictured to anything lihe
the same extent. It would seem that
almost every artist whose period of
a.ctivity was coatemporaneous with
hat of the conqucror of Europe gave
eXpr-sion at one tn11 Or another to
his real or- fancied Impression oi the
features of the man who above a!!
others filled th' public eye. One
French specialist on Napoleonic icen
og-raphy has compiled a volume. 'Na
poleon Raconto par I'Image," in
whici the story of his llfe is told
in pictures. Every event of import
ance. )olucaI, military and dcnesitic
has had its delineato, and the 'o-it
containing these illustraions is of
goodly size. Of all the characters of
history, Washingten in the only one
who even upproachcd this record.
The Gulf Lake WatErway.
What 'would the prosperity of St.
Louis Ie with a sIp channel from the
gulf to the lakes? Well, it is coming
as suLrely as the future growth of the
.Ote::rv and, demands of commerce.
- St. Louis Globe Democrat.
HAlD TO USE A CA-\E.
Weakened Kidneys Made an Ehvocd,
Ind., Man's Rack Give Out.
R. A. Pugh. tran;sfer busin s, 2020
North B Street. ElIwood. Ind., says:
"Kidney trouble laid me u-: for a lorn
utin% and v1e a
abeto be up il ai
( ___ 'o use' a e'ave.
had' terrib hae
-tachevo anfod 1 -1:1 in I thho
.houlders. Tha id
- rey secreoMms wvore
ing t givoa eeac'it in. Vahe Iuc
-oe f- r e ben oi Doan'n
1idne Pill. Thrpe
boxes cured -re n and I am
glad to recommetinyd t thbm.''
Sold ',y all dealers. 50 cents a bo.
Fost er-yinir rCo., Euffari, N. Y.
Ihe Briglt Side.
"Anythinr gin on hlere to
niht ."'inqurd the bakin nowder
drumner who wasz mnarooned in Pru-i
t vtov-n for -. numboer of hours.
"Eh-yah!', rplied the lardlord of
the tavern. "The villae band f -o
-ngt tMe anc.ncet h in te apery
husie or the bneit of old Can
Feebies,. wvho is,.bled u-o with the
eI, tat is erainy too bad!"
"Yes, 'tis; but, after all, it ain't
S d.s old.Cap'n.lives clear out at the
F eof te ndsofar away that hea
wuon write ant f fhe folovnlterso
ublisadn in orderbtdetother, and
thied imtsme woa, may bore
She Is;d Well byoLdiaELik
efnds hw~ Miss Cr Goode .Cig
duty to writekhe olownlttr-o
pubiction, ina rderet oterewoment
bfuicd pnm sthe, whime wa berm
ablehsnt oth n a wrdtohl Lawn
.Tenis aCrlubdct of Chicao.aSe. wries;
"hIatinged dit eren somediesn to
buireatm system, whic ha beco rkunt
ion fo lss ofporretandamnh a ureson-o
abedanhouors, bu&hn smd inthelp wo.
l!oher agedce ofs Lydia ecPink
's Vegeablo Vogetound o fmaou
,Whamg whus obed itweftom pan-s
gureucear pSods begnt akeit,
blaing less latualnceh Islae oenou
forand, intfdorsain hrulerton,
aNo bterstoedcn has perfcthalthor
ofd trength byal tusaskha Lydia
E.?inkhams Vegetable Compound.
tom wri ho adve. Shube hit gied
thusands tirrelth. pers ebackiche,
blotin g (rea fatulene) gisplaeenft
of ioallh stfanr-ain ored uceraion,
conbe. restedao her-int halthf
Lyi .Pinkhameale forpount-fv
Mers. Pham cinvisnll sick womnen
to Thre her nor adifce.Sh hsuie
thunds tmohea. Her' exprinc
is very gr~~eat an /h ie h eei
cousRe Sne teduhtr-a of
fre vchrywe. ress, Ig - as
S :. '06.
'Th E TPULTJPI .
A SCHOLARLY SUNDAY SERMON BY
REV. 1. W. HENDERSON.
Subject: The Eighth Cornmandment.
Brooklyn, N. Y-.-Preaching at the
Irving Square Presbyterian Church
on the theme, "The Eighth Com
mandment," the Rev. 1. W. Hlender
son, pastor. took as his text Ex. 20:
1->: "Thou shalt not steal." He said
in the course of his sermon:
This is a call for simple honesty.
a-ad the need for clear and fearless
thought and utterance is both im
nerativc and apparent as we apply
this eIghth commandment to the so
cial life and comninnal conditions of
Thev common interpretation of
what it means to steal is quite cle
z'entary. In the puolic estimation.
stealing, very largely, is a form of
open and specific disobedience to law
which will likely land the evil doer
it behind the bars. It is not my pur
pose to say or to imply that the aver
age individual conscience does not
r( cognize he obligations and the va
illity of that moral law which over
laps our penal code. But to a large
e:te'nt the robber, in the public-mind,
is the man who forces locks; who
spends his evenings at his neighbor's
safes with dynamite and jimmy; who
mzapplies to his own :uses ou'r sil
ve:, our clothes, or our money. Ask
a mai, Who is a thief? and the like
li'aood is that often, though not al
ways, he will run the list of those
who bear the insignia and the dis
honor of that self-seeking fraternity
whose members live by their wits.
Bat are the men and women who de
clare open war upon society and who
adhere to the principle that the world
owes them a living the only ones who
steal? Is it the man who picks your
pocket or the man who steals your
savings, by heedlers mismanagement
of that fortune you gave into his
trust, who robs you of most? Who is
the most dangerous criminal, the sec
ond story burglar or the man w vo,
under the guise of a conservative
financier, wrecks your home and
takes your all? Who best merits
prison clothes, the man who steals to
save his family from starvation's
g:immest death, or the millionaire of
Wall street who ini!ates :alnes that
he knows can never last? Who most
deserves the scorn of honest men, the
man who cracks a safe or the phii
anthropic plutocrat who made h's
wealth at the price of human blood?
The consensus among those whom
the lesson hardest hits is that rob
bery is all right so long as you steal
enough. - Only the smAl: burglar is
to wear stripes. The sin of stealing
is in being caught, and its worst dis
grace is not to be (left enough to bag
everything in sight.
Stealing is wrong and it should be
punished no matter by whom or how
it may be committed. The Member
of Congress who violates the law and
robs his country for his private gain
deserves the limit of the penalty.
The moneyed man who wrecks a cor
poration to satisfy personal spite or
secret grudge, should wear the irons
together with that other of his com
pany who represents as a real in
vestment proposition a property that
is chiefly air, paper .and water. The~
business man who underpays his
labor and hugs the lion's share of
the profits to himself, with no con
cern or care for the toilers who made
possible his material success, is a
thief. The rich man who raises
prices and lowers wages, without
right or need, to such an extent that
poor men have no decant chance to
live, steals more than money.
"Thoui shalt not steal," savs the
commandment, and to my mind's eye
thre comes the vision of that cotton
mill in the sunny southland. 1 hear
the whirr of wheels, the rattle of
te loom, the roar of leather belts.
the shodting of the mill boss: and
there, in among that., bustle and clat
ter and ceaseless racket, I see mere
children watching -wheels, instead of
birds: tending cotton when they
should be at- their books; growing
old end blunted in body, mind and
spirit, when they should be learning
lessons in Cod's wonderful out-of
doors. Mere children driven into
savery by the laziness of lying par
ents or the greed of nortbhera capital.
And what you may see in the cotton
mills of Dixie, you may see in the
glas works of New Jersey. the mines
of- Pennsylvania. or in the sweat
shops of New York. Is such stealing
The amount of wholesale and un
strained robbery that takes placo
in our public life is enormous. It
would seem that the sense of honesty
is on the diecline did we not know
better. The caliber of the con
sciences of a host of men .who admi'l
ister the affairs of the r'lin neonie is
not very large. Di'chonesty i~,
strangely, even yet. with many lead
ers in our jpolitical lim-. a senonyrm
for as"oroi success. "'Tou ei'~t not
steal" is left out of their moral cono.
To be honest, to be snuare, is. wit'i
thm, to be marked for defeat.
When we read in our r'ilv panors ot
the sh'~nmless frn cetao
uon theC Governmo-t bv corpora
tions, hv and wit'i t"o eonent of
those who make and those who a'1
mistor our laws: when we 1'orn
from time to time that hosts of mve'
andl womoi are ruinod hv got-ic'
quhk syndioates; who, we findj daiy
Instances of veholocale do1'e"'tio-s
he'men or trust and reouta an' fo"
e seeming nrobity:-when we see fM
,exnresed will of th' s'.- e' -
zensip o self-governir g co'rno'l :
made tMe football of ,'o; '"i h;
gands, and whole States ha'-'h i
power of political bucm 'rs: si
any wonder that we feel at times a..
the sense of the unrichteousn"e of
stealing has been abandoed by m-mty
in control of affairs in puliic lip-r:
WVe need an enlightened public con
science. Men must be ma'ie to feel
und to know that cornorate and ruh
lie thievery, as privato.- are c'ontqry
to the law of God. Statesmen who
wink at and foster robbery of the
treasuries ought to be returned to
p)riate life, if nothing more. Pol'
ticans who are out for graft must be
relegated to the rear. Clcan men
must cut the way to the regeneration
of our social life. The crowd of un
wholesome and immoral civIc par'a
sits~ who despoil and bemirch comi
mual life should be removed from
power anc influence.
"Thou shalt not steal'' said Moses.
So says Christ to us. All that Moses
asked of Israel, Christ demands of
Amica. No man can steal and be
plumb to the law of love. With the
entrance of Jesus the heart will seok
to give rather than to get; and with
the soul that walks with Moses' God,
the right will ever reign supreme.
Bat despite all the unwholesome
ness around us, the signs of the
times presage a glorious transfor
mnaton that is near at hand. What
ever may have been the cvil sowim;
of yesterday, and whatever' may be
need not fear for the harvest of tor
morrow. The Lord is coming into
I his own. Society is coming to its
senses and better men are moving C
the front. The dormant will of a
mighty people is awaking and wo
betide the wicked chailatan who
fails to seC the writinrg or. the wall,
or seeing, fails to he.i it. And the
awaken~ng will come most largcry. as
in the nature of the case it ought,
anin'g the cornmon people of the
land: those at who-n the unphiio
sonhical slander is so oftrn hurled
that they are not. worthv to be trunc
I ecause theY are sO fickle, so foolisi:
and so weak%.
T':t a social recnrm ion anrl
Tr--al revlval is takir.g pie-ce in so
- t- no mnw' nay. w:th reuso!
c')o'Ot. It is in the air. Men are rn'
plying mora' stndards tiat for
"oars we have nt ct:-. or se'o',
Ward empli-cd in the judging of in
Oi-'idual and public nctions. Tb
r~ws'anrC to-dayV blf7e' the tr::1
p'ii of ten mT a"''' mr any a-i
itorial handlis the crhial cud
.tore forcefully and p Vecrively tha
reany a sernvm. Mi. within ant
without the church. are asIng foi
rnore decisive'crme. f;.arlcss ethi
er'l nrevolin fron the pulnits of on
jandr. Ecclesiastien1l autholirities ar-(
hesitant about receiving the mones
of our taihto"d Wi--'s, not h
enuse they are conviincd thiat mon-,
i:self can. parto':e of the moral quai
ties of the indivilI:Nil who possesse:
it, no matt,'r hov I n'I a man he iue
he or however flagitiovly his norna
m'12y have been acquired; but becauk
ci'ey rio not want to )*om suspe.Ct
c'l of being receivers of stolen -ood,
or lay 4 .emsclves open to th- charg"
-ist or unjust. of com')ounling wick
d s.R-iormi movmms re rife
and the bottom plank of the refolrni
rtion. inlatform is. atmos:t withont, (-,
ecst~ion. in suhrtan, the Eight!
Word of the M;saiC iaw.
Nov and again we hear it maid thal
t'1os3 woo proi'se us raform will, it
their' turn, v:hen t'?v si'ail have en
tfrea into power. exlioit th- paonl<
for their own advantage, as has beer
rre of yore. I do -ot blieve thil
this is so, as I read and interpral
to-day's events: but of this 1 anr
sure, that they who betray the con
f!erre of the peonle undeOr the prom
.e o a clean reform. will go down
,-t a latcr day, to a polit-eal dicaste,
b~.de wilch the downfall of an Ar
nold will be counted tanie.
-and in hand with the mora
rfemmation, a religious revival whicl
F"all purify men's souls will sweeT
the land. Siritual blassedness-an(
"oy and neace in a holy spirit" wil
b'ocmne the chief des3ire of m.an:
hearts. Having tried the confor
That the world give- and found i
faulty, men will seek the peace of GoC
which nasseth all human comprehee
stn, which the world cannot give ant
.which the world cannot take away
Let us place our trust in the God o,
Israal and of America. Let us fac
the future with a cheer.
Plowing Around a Rock.
"I had plowed around a rock it
one of my fields for about five years,
said a farmer, "and I had broken ,
mowing-machine knife against it, he
sider losing the use of the ground ir
which it lay, because I supposed tha
it was such a large rock that it wonU
take too much time and labor to re
move it. But, to-day, when I begai
to plow for ('orn, I thought that b:
and by I might break my cultivatoi
against that rock: so I took a crow
bar, intending to poke around it, and
find out the size once for all. And 1
was one of the surprises of my lif
1o find that it was little more that
two feet long. It was stauding on It'
ege, and was so light that I coult
lift it into the wagon without help.''
"'The first time you really facet
Your trouble you conquered it," I re
plied aloud, but continued to enlarg
upon the subject all to myself, for.
do believe that before we pray, o3
better, while we pray, we should lool
our troubles sqluarely in the face.
We'-shiver and shake and shrinl%
and sometimes we do not dare t<
pray about a trouble because it make
it soem so real, not even knowin;
what we wish the Lord to do aboul
it, when if we would face the tronbli
nd call it by its name one-half o:
its terror would be gone.
The trouble that lies down with ii
at night, and confronts us on firs
waking in th'e morning, is not th
trouble that we have faced,. but th
trouble whose proportions we do no
Let us not allow our unmappe'
trouble to make barren the years a
our lives, but face it, and with God'
hlp work out our salvation throug]
The 'Great Weaver.
. Life is a great shuttle. But th
pattrn grows, the web is wrous-Y
It takes both dark threadsand golde
to work out God's design. You can
not judge the purpose of the Weave:
by the thrust of the shuttle or to
e ave of one thread. wvhether it i
dark or bright. "All things work to
gether for good to thenm that lov
God." We are yet on the loom. To
shuttles are not yet empty. Give Go'
time to put this -and that, war.
~hreads and bright, together, a:1'
coiplete the purpose of His ?rovi
The Law of Gr'owth.
There comes a time .wien thi
chestut burr opens up intuiti'el:
and the nut rolls out-there Is
time when'an apple gets so lusciotu
and ripe it can hang'uo longer-on t
tree and falls-there comes a t7:
when the chicken gots too ".ig for
shell an d picks its v.:Ly out and r"'
ifests his larger form of life. ,T
coes a time w >". ver.iy .iu
soul that ke?; in ny wit '
will walk it t's - *iace ojf Iiu
A man has . "1f
-.It is a
ere it> con e etl
ie as lasting a-.... \scmt
riin.Lham.' Lt '' i ler
d th:at e'very m:i
c mntI. there w
i. hi.h n-wbu
j.is aad nop
Cl'e:i na hi
'and il i'
e th-w .:.e is
the ; pr ghe outside a~sorca
.: nr. toWe arei'~ d ni
me n't go.ain bm!oaed
EPWOiITH LLU [[Soeina
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 4.
Church Extension.-Luke 4.16; John
18.20; Acts 9.20.
Go:d honored in the bufiding of the
G-od honored in th. buiMlitg of
the tempe.-l Kin:gs S. 11-1i.
;od honored in th" building o-f the
synagoG;ue.-Luke 7. 1-1u.
Lib'aaiity is a miark of love-ExO-'1.
The church a holy ace.--ExO:1
The church a place to be longed
fcr.-- -Psa. SI.
The Boird of Church Extension of
our church 13, so To saY. a big com
m.ttee of the church chrged by Gen
e al Conferenee with the duty of a:d
ing in tiae crection of church edifi'es
!n places where. locaily, the people
are not able to build alone. The necd
of an a-ency of this kind fa fel. a
hal. centudry -go and more, but no
organiz;ation was effected until I q4
It -rri 01T as a Society." but be
ing adopted by the General Confer
ence it became a "Borni. FLeiV in
deed were its bagirznnd mid its
first secretary, Dr. Monoo, w a
tragic death. But under the Na-,ol0
onic leadersliip of the late Dr. . J
Kvnett. the movv:innt at amed
strength and mornentum until it ,aS
- come to rank as secnnd only iu ir
, portance to the Missionary Society it
It is well for as to reread th gas
cinating account of how God slow
1 his feeling toward the people at
the comulut.on of the laiorn;,cio, and
ag in iecn Solorno:1 fuished and
dedicated. his temp!e. Te "glory of
I e lord" filled bo0th !ont and temuple.
The centurion who had buil for the
Jews a synagogue wa:-. a m'ode and
s If depreciating mar, but douut1ics
his gncro;;ity and d--%t wr'4
counted "i -..... us mrveli. and
said, "I have not fu s.i gret faih,
- no. not in Israel." !.0ir!.: in
- iMing a holse- of God be'ks tah.
adit is never unbevdof heaven.
*The people bring much more than
ei ough. those i, ch'nro Cried at the
profulsion of ofen' L o 0r tne buiing
o0 the tabernacle. 0. if it Cou 11 so
now there would be no homeiess. con
gregtons: nor builair whici' jO
not repres'nt tb. a.iLy of e p. -
pi.; nor crusmfhing deli' -: nor In
I heavily of the whelr of1 the riLss.ionL
L arv enterprises, by what:.
Perhaps this comu-ttu ,ji v n
able us' the better to emreerir .he
magnitude of the wo 1 (f e1 a
of ChurchxtEeioj;i1 the cha.rehes
aided froi the beginning were praced
three and one hall' fe )9at 'hey
would make a line nearly twieC
around the globe-if ;hat V*ere pos
sible. Or. if phLal side by side ard
each church given fifty feet .ront. ty
would make a street of solid church
wNalls mnore than forty;-seveni nul- in
The Blessedness of Communion with
If we are in lack of comfort. we do
not know tho Comfortcr. The test of
rel gion is joy.
I.s folly to dream of knowing
C'rist till we are readly to be known
c' Him. Hei will give Himself to us
n h.n We give ourselves to H.ml.
Chrst does not say, "Obey me, love
- " but. "if you love mc, you will
If' we havec do"bts, It is because we
h've not the Spirit; the two cannot
Com"munion w t.i Civ st mens un
en with his work, ILs peo1e, a..d
T ' re can be no acquaintance with
C'ri.t, any more than with a humnan
riend, without the spending of time
The miore regu'ar we are in out
c-mun on with C::rist, the more we
s..ll commune with iHim also at Ir
regulr times.- .
The noble phrase, "Practise the
preece of God." impi-es the truth
tt i'Lperfect communion comes only
after much communion.
God is here, and it is our fault if
we do not peceive Him, just as the
Rontgcn rays have always been in
existence, though men did not see
The problem of wireless telegraphy
was soived when that marvellously
dZlicate3 receiver was invented: but
God's heart is instantly responsive to
the least impluse from earth.
Men spoil a conversation when they
Insist on monologues. There Is no
comniion w-th God unless we will
listen as well. as spea'<.
Conversation between two friends Is
based on sympathy and in its turn
Increases sympsllhv. It is so with
communion with God.
Do I spend eflough time in prayer?
Do I allow worldly thoughts to vi
tiate my prayers?
Is Christ's presence real to mie when
iNaps aM~" the Health.
Prolonged "'forty winks" during the
ay are severely condemned by many
d octors on the ground that they af
feet one's . regular slep. Scientists
have found that in the or:dinarv cource
in the human being there is the greate
st vi tadly between 10 a. mn. and 2
p. mi.. and the least between 2 c'clock
nd G in the morning. Long sl'ens
duv'ng the day interfere with th's
crde- of nature and sometimes affect
arious organs. causing headache. The
:n of forty wiks but only forty,
roes refreshing to many because it
is r t'short to hav-e an -injuious con
If it takes nine tailors to make a
man demands the Baltimore Ame-i
cai, hotdmany does it take to make
him ridiculous is a query that is
ikely to be put by the one who is
pone to let ca:som have her ancient
sway as hoeconsiders the announce
meat from the E--:'isb metropolis
tat blue evening dress will be the
iOe hundred and six ve:rs, ih
stretch of time lying bctween 180
and 1906. is a ct.iparatively shor
peiod mas-:red by tle ages of l,
0ld %(world nations, but it ineladE
withi, its limits almost the birth an
pr:eticlly all th developmen;t -.hie
the iUnited States have undergon
The Department of Cormerce an
Labcr throws i-lht upon the eour
'11and the extent t- this growth in
pamlet t eet id.; issu.I10
the( area~ of thu Unie Stte wr
;27.S44 square auiles, the poplatio.
-a 3 0.483. the publiic debt iS2
9716.21. he money in ciulatiii
1000,000. In 1906 the area of iL
Uiiwtd S aue-:. (xclisivc of Ahh
is st3.2: Sane miles; the popt
la'tion, 84.545.0O0; the ublic deh
: ,61'135.(iG; the money in eireuI
tion. 8637:O.:27.609 of ;xoId an d $I1,)S
471,.-95 Of sihVer. The total ione
in -irculation in 1SOO iv as 26.500
000, or $5 per citizen., whle in 10
ilhe mory p ei'rulatmin i- $2.744.
4S:)8.):N, or .M:32.42 per Citize:. I
1;61 !th mber of prniners v.
S,:% eceis ing$1,034.00 in .N
SKIN 1-.RUJOliS 35 YEARS.
Scffered Serverely With Eezesa All Ove
Body-AThonmand Tha iksO
Cut 'cura Rcmiedies.
"For -ver ti rty-dive years~ t w~as a
vere suiterer from eczema. The eruptio
was net curfine:! to any one paice
vwZ's all o':e : :. ....lm.b, and even ;
mxy head. I a- ixty :.-.ri uld and a
eI d aid have been examined t
and th-y Fud there was no cure for m:1.
vc.' : n l : i:: of nedicine an lid
:'per., 1arge suso-,o:e for oer
ithorn:avai ciA s:ort rgodd
to try the(.....-ra Remedies, and aft:
usir t - (4 Cati.ura Soap, tw
om~s ,'- ie:r:-Oiru::ntand 'r;,- be,
tiC! *t- :vent , two troatmem
- ' A thenad th nk to Czieura.
c..nnjj,; t a o high,:: of .h uiu
Ras C .. 0110. I::. . i15.
Ther 5 :0 rei : vEliy e hu
not'ZS. love r s
th1ml.e'. 0se.:iahlly i theyv happe
A Good Record.
Out ' ril t he 8exernal remedic: rn t11
-mark.te d' . . i thee is ow, thai t
the r.ccrd of ti. vrord-renwmnd r.rni
,da~ -icock's. It hanov been mt Q
fos sidv ear, :ndstill conTI.e to0
a-, popular i ever i doing its ;;reat wos
or reirmg u pams and .:ch%,. It a :1
1cr0dy ve all r.ecd when rin~ fro:
:any ormn of ache or p:.in rslting fro:
takiiz coald or over-stram.
Ailcoci:'s Plasters ar' sold by druggis
in .vr-; part of the civilized world.
The greatest lencth of tim e -hie
any T o-t-te has been lnown to remai
a'ioat -s twenty:-one years. A ho1
lie containing a mesage. which we
thrown overboard by an~ A meriea
son captain off Newfonndliandi
1S78, wnas picked un off the wet
coas. of Ireland early in 1899.
narnaas~ C',nnot Ta C'ne-nI
l iz'akpieations 'o thy. oannot reqoi th
Wov to oure d.aff'ess. and thit is be costi
flamed vou have 'i rumb1linr savnd or imn'e
feet hio'ri'ler, andi <m *-.i -tir il-iq'
Ileafness Is the reunit,. and 'un1*e th$ in tai
wation~ can bo tae'n ov - a,a thit tube n'
storu'd to its nornl eo'd tioVi MaVin-' Wi
are uaani brv pati.rrh.w'ii-h it nothiu-bnt
inflmed condition of the~ 'uonn enrfaiet
eace of Decafuess(can~sed by oatarrh' that .'t
n)ot be enrad by TWall's'atrr Cure. *prn rl?<
cironmife.' F:~Trivs & Co., Toledo,(
Foid by Drur istsa. 7!4.
Take Nall's Family Rlia 'or sonatin~atio1
Postal facilities in China are r<
ported to he imnnrnving throng~h 1)
service on farit tralins betyween Pek1
and Hlankow. The.se are exnected i
make the run in thirty-six hours.
all inflamed, ulcerated and catarrhal coi
ditions of the mucous membrane such a
nasal catarrh, uterine catarrh cause
by feminine ills, sore-throat, sor
mouth or inflamed eyes by simpi
dosirn? the stomach.
But v'ou surely can cure these stubbor
affections by local treatment with
Paxtine Toilet Antisepti
which destroys the disease gez ms~checli
discharges, stops pain, and heals th~
inflammation and soreness.
Paxtine represents the most successfu
local treatment for feminine ills eve
produced. Thousands of women testif
to this fact. So cents at druggists.
Send for Free Trial Box
'giE R. PAXTON CO.. Boston, NMa
1Y // Q A '
Made Uner U.S
anh taini Comm
-a.ne earmer w e
Is very careful about her churn. She
scalds it thor)ughly after using. and gives
it a sun bati to sweeten it. She knows
that if her churn is sour It will taint the
butter that is made in it. The stomach is
-1 churn. In the stomach and digestive
and nutritive tracts are periormcd pro
cesses which are almost exactly like the
churning of butter. Is It not apparent
then that if this s tonach-churn Is foul it
maies foul -!! which is put into it?
The evil of a foul stomach is not alone
the 'ad taste in the mouth and the foul
breath caused by it, but the corruption of
the pure current cf blood and the dissem
ination opf diseae throughout the body.
Dr. P Golden Mcdeal Discovery
makes the sour and foul stomach sweet.
IL dces for the stuiach what the washing
bad am *ath do for the ci urn-absolutely
. moves every tainting or corrupting (l(
n ent. InI this way it. cures blotches.
pimples, eruptions, serfulous se-llings.
sores. or open eating uleers and all
humors orfd iseaseur igroim bad bicod.
i0 yo have bitter, -n"oul taste In
- your mouth, coated tongtie, foul breath,
are weak and easily ired, feel deopresed
and despondent, have frequent headaches,
dizzy attacks, gnawing or disire-A instem
ach. constipated or irregular bowels. sour
or bitter risings after enting and poor
appetite, these syniptons, oranyco.sider
able numberof them, indicate that you are
suffering from bilionsness. torpid or lazy
iiv-:r with the usual accompanying .;ndi
gcstion, or dyspepsia and th%:Ir attendant
ence o Above sy m toms
-) co I ions. as tte . . itm
o - aer - nr' - Cr-o
a.. these er seho'Is - -
ave o03 n- -sk I Ir np bzo- innly
in in r. -
r ' o at this is absolutely true
will be readily proven to your satisfaction
if you will bi mail a p;-stal card reest
t Dr. R..V. Piorce. Buffal-. N. Y.. ier a
j p' fh luoklet of errcts from
*!' i.opta.ir medical authoriti':s. nivin~
t the names of al! tei inaredientz enti-ring
into his wcrld-fam'd medicines and show
ina what thc most eminent medi:'al mnca
I of the age say of them.
S Th ,ieg rages ot then Stone. no Ot
V ow'sW Saothig Syrnp Wo Cilr'"
th. ir;.. itenseum c s~rduesiitammIa
alias pin~crnid cabottle
eTe;rt th a omant does.:t,
10.......a I o .
'ee l t o Witoe'. to a ian s to l
all night long fr
neuraloi. or r
kills the pain -
nerves and in<(
At all dkalers. Pac'
Dr. EarjlIS.Sloj, Bo
dpendls so much u~
that the least upset<
whole system. It
Ethat count, in woma
The little pains, and
womanly disorder, s'
It is for just these
has been found so successi
in relieving and curing.
female complaints for 1t
Bettie Arp, of Ballplay, Te1
under doctors' care for foi
little good. I took one t
Sand one dollar's worth
SDraught, and now I am]1
Ssaved my life. We are
always keep it in the hous
worst pains and regulates
At All Druggists
and frankly, in strictest confidence,.
age. We will send you FREE
velope, and a valuable 64-page
MENT FOR WOMEN." Addre
Chattanog Medicine Co.. Chatta
-ny man who is dead in love
imself should be buried in oblidna
Tiaiboelc lih sa
W. L. DOUCLAS
=M.ST :N THE VICP.T.-5
.L~oug' d 4 PIt Edge in,-te -.
t i ..m n
To-j She b'alo
W. L. 1, DoIl Job
IHOES FoR. EVERYBOBY AT ALL PEMZ
Men's soes, $1 to 5. Bos, ow.
* Chf?'bisrWs S40's.$~ *2 $-2 0 0 =<
fry W. X. Douglas Womed-!4 Mlusses Mv
C la &Children's; fo. style, fit and~ir
they excel other makes.
If I couid take you into my Iaqg - .
actoriesLt Brockton, Ma.ss.,ands*1Me.
ou how careluily W.L. Dougkssoe
re made, ypu would t!!en urderstar
why they hold their shape, I bettr
wear longer, and are of gree.tervamZrt
-an any other make.
Wscrever you live, you cz obtain W. -
)oglas shoes. ir rame ao p:ce is sUaPen
i the bottom, Which prouecas you a20ot2.
:rices and interior tshoscb. Take 4r zm.'
&tze. Ask your deo!cr for W. 1.Dou s at.f
,.d insir.2t .pon having them.
Fet~ CoorE ieie s us' : h.~tw.!t not wer d *
Write for 'ituws -ra.- Cataog 'l Fail Stywe..
. OLULA. Ure L.s e. , c .
So. 4.- C
eyes, nec oMS SE Wal
pon her functions
>f them affe her
is the little things
n's life and health.
other symptomnsf of
oon lead upto big
is, serious diseas .
that the use of a
, female tonic, like
ii, in thousands of cases~
'I had been troubled with
months," writes MrD~
an., "and aitnough I was
ur months, tney did but
ottle of Wine of Cardui
of . Thedford's Black
etter. I believe Cardui
poor people, but I shale
e." It relieves woman's
fitful functions. Try tL
In $1.00 Bottles
elling all your troubles. and stn~t r
ADVICE, in plain sealed er- -
Book on "HlOME TREAT
ss Ladles' Advi:ory Dept.. Tme
ic~oga, Tenn. . GE