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SUNDAY'S DISCOURSE BY THE NOTED
Snlijprt: Christian Heroism?These Who
Bear Scars Won in thr Service of
Jesus Christ Shall Be Richly Recompensed?God
Will Honor Tliem.
[Copyright mi. 1
WAsniXGTOX. I), c.?In this discourse
Dr. Talniage praises Christian heroism and
tells of great rewards. The text is Galatians
vi. 17. "I bear in my body the marks
of the Lord Jesus."'
Wc hear much about crowns, thrones,
victories, but I now te:l the more quiet
r?f linnfifolilo aurl /ltcKAimr'iKlit
There are in all parts of the world people
bearing dishonorable scars. They went
into the battle of sin and were worsted,
and to their dying day they will have a
eaerification of body or mind or soul.
It cannot be hidden. There are tens of
. thousands of men and women now consecrated
to God and living holy lives who
were once corrupt, bat they have been regenerated,
and they are no more what
they once were than rubes once is emaciation,
than balm is viirioi. than nooday is
midnight. But in their depleted physical
health or mental twist or style of temptation
they are ever and anon reminded of
the obnoxious past. Thev have a memory
that is deplorable. ]n some twinge of
pain or some tendency to surrender to the
wrong which they roust perpetually resist
they have an unwholesome reminiscence.
They carry scars, dc< ^ scar--, ignoble scars.
But Paul in my tt.?i shows us a scarification
which is a badge of honorable and
self-sacrificing service. He had in his
weak eyes the result of too much study,
and in his body, bent and worn, the signature
of scourgings and shipwrecks and
maltreatment by mobs. In my text he
shows thoie scars as he declares, "I bear
in my body the marks of the Lord Jesus."
Notice that it is not wounds, bi*t scar?,
and a scar is a healed wound. Bet'ore the
scar is well defined upon the flesh the inflammation
must have departed, and risht
u*; u-, ?
new tissue must have been nrmod. it is
a permanent indentation of the Uesh?a
cicatrix. Paul did well to show these
scars. They were positive and indisputable
proof-? that with ?)1 his bodv. mind
and soul he believed what h<? said; they
were his diploma, showing that he had
graduated from the school of hardship for
Christ; they were credentials proving his
right to lead in the world's evangelisation.
Men are not ashamed of scars got in
battle for their country. Xo American is
embarrassed when you ask him, "Where
did you get that gash across your forebead
?" and lie can answer, '"That was
from a sabre cut at San Juan." When
vou ask some German. "Where did you
lose your right arm?" he is not ashamed
to s>ay, "i lost it at Sedan." When you
ask .in Italian, "Where did you lose your
eye?" he is not annoyed when he can answer,
*'I suffered that in the last battle
under our glorious Garibaldi." But I remind
you of the fact that there are scars
not got in war which are just as illustrious.
We had in this country years ago
an eminent advocate who was called into
the Presidential Cabinet as Attorney-General.
In midlife he was in a Philadelphia
courtroom engaged in an important trial.
The attorney on the opposite side of the
case got irritated and angry, and in most
brutal manner referred to the distinguished
attorney's disfigured face, a face
more deeply scarred than any face I ever
saw. The legal hero of whom I am speaking
in his closing argument said: "Gentlemen
of the jury, when I was a little child
I was playing with my sister in the nursery.
and her clothes caught fire, and I ran
tr> nor mifc mit iho iirp T Kiippppripf)
but I myself took lire, and before it was
extinguished my face was awfully burned
and as black as the heart of the scoundrelly
counsel on the other side of the
case who has referred to my misfortune."
The eminent attorney of whom I speak
carried all his life the honorable scar of
his sisters rescue.
A youns; college student in England
found all the artistic wcrid in derisive pursuit
of William Turner, the painter. The
| young graduate took ud his pen?in some
respects the most brilliant pen that was
ever put to paper?and wrote those five
I great volumes on modern painting, the
chief thought of which was his defense of j
the abused painter.
The heroic author by some was supposed
in his old days to b? cynical and
fault finding, and when I saw him a little
while before his death he was in decarfl
ence, but I know that over his face and all !
over his manner were me scars or heroic |
In the seventies of his "lifetime he was i
Buffering from the wounds and fatigues of i
the twenties. Long after ho had quit the J
battle with author's pen and painter's
pencil he bore the scars of literary martyrdom.
" But why do we fro so far for illustration
when I could take right out of the memories
of some whom I address instances
just as appropriate? To rear aright for
God and heaven a large family of children
in that country home was a mighty undertaking.
Far away from the village doctor,
the garret must contain the herbs for the
cure of all kinds of disorders. Through ail
infantile complaints the children of that
family went. They missed nothing in the
way of childish disorders. Busy all day
was that mother in every form of housework.
and twenty limes a night called up
by the children, all down c.t tjic same
time with the same contagion. Per hair
is white a long while be/ore it is time for
snow; her shoulders are bent long befora
the appropriate time fo.- *toopiiig._
Spectacles are adjusted, some for clo?c
oy and some for far oS, years before you
would have supposed ht eyes would need
re-enforcement. Here and there is a short
crave in her pathway, this headst%*>n;
Bearing the name of thls'ehild and another
headstone bearing t'ne name of another
child. Hardly one bereavement lifts its
ehadow than anothe? bereavement droas
After thirty years or wifehood an^
motherhood the path turns toward the
setting sun. She cannot walk as far as
she used to. Colds caught hr.ng on longer
than formerly. Some of the ehilaren are
in the heavenly world, for which they
were well prepared through maternal
fidelity, and others are cut in this world
doing honor to a Christian ancestry.
Wnen her life closcs and the neighbors
gather for her obsequies, the officiating
t clergyman may find appropriate words in
the last chapter of Proverbs: "Her price is
far above rubies. The heart of her husband
doth ?afely trust in her, so that he
shall have no need of spoil. She will do
him good, and not evil, all the days of her
life; she stretcheth out her hand to the
poor; she is not afraid of the snow for her
Household, for all^ her household are
clothed with scarlet. Her husband is
known in the gates when he sitteth
among the elders in the land; her children
arise up and call her blessed; her husband
also, and he praiseth her. Many
daughters have done virtuously, but thou
excellest them all."
Then after the Scripture lesson is read
let all come up. and before tiie casket is
closed look for the last time at the scars
of her earthly endurance.
She never heard the roll of a gun carriage
or saw a banner hoisted upon a parapet,
but she has in all the features o? that
dear old face the marks of many a conflict
?scars of toil, scars of maternity, scars of
self-sacrifice, scars of bereavement.
She is a heroine whose name has nev^r
been heard of ten miles from the o'd
homestead, but her name is inscribed higii
up among the enthroned immortals.
People think they must look for martyrs
on battlefields or go through a history
to find burnings at the stake and tortures
an racks when there are martyrs all ahou';
us. At this time in this capitrJ city there
are scores of men wearing themselves out
in the public service.
In ten years they will not have a
healthy nerve left in their body. In committee
rooms, in consultations that involve
the welfare of the nation, under the
weight of great resoonsibilities, their vitality
is being subtracted. In almost every
village of the country you find some broken
down State or National official.
It is easy for some Washington correspondents,
writing home to their city or
village newspapers, to misrepresent our
public men. and represent them as living
in idleness and luxury, but 1 tell you from
my own observation that many of the representatives
in Congress and Senators of
the United States and Justices of the Supreme
Court and secretaries in Presidential
cabinets work as hard, if not harder,
than any day laborer breaking cobblestones
on a Mew Jersey turnpike or a dri
ver of mules on a towpath for a Pennsvl.
What with the solicitations for appointments
by constituents who swarm around
Slate and National capital, and the social
exhaustions, and the irritating interrup
tions. and the unreasonable demands of
all kinds, high official position is not a
The heroes and the heroines of any war
are not always at the front, are not always
enauletted. are not always acquainted
with military tactics, and some of
them would not know how to present
arms or ground arm? ov stack arms. .Some
of them rendered their service in hosnilals.
some by doing harder work on the
farm while the breadwinner was at Gettysburg.
We all know the names of the
distinguished Northern and Southern
women who bound up the wounds of the
battlefields, but there were 10,000 women
iust as brave who never left the farmhouse
or cotton plantation, and who were
?o worn out in taking care of their bereft
homes that when the soldier came home
they had on'v strength left to die. And
the places where they sleep the last slecD
are not marked with so much as a plain
slab, while those who suffered not half zo
much are in sculptured mnuseloeum.
There is a woman who has suffered domestic
injustice of which there is no cognizance.
She says nothing about it. An
inquisitor's machine of torture could not
wring from her the story of domestic woe.
Ever since the day of orange blossoms and
Ions white veil she has done her full duty
and received for it harshness and blame
and neglect. The marriage rir.s. that was
I snnnosed to be a sien of unending affec
tion. has turned out to be one link of a
chain of horrible servitude. A wreath of
nettle and nishtshade of brightest form
would have been a more accurate nronliet
cy. There are those who find it hard to
believe that there is such a place cs hell,
but you could ro riplit out in any community
and find more than one hell of domestic
torment. There is no escape for that
woman but the prave. and that, compared
with the life she now lives, will be an arbor
of jc-mine and of the hummine bird's
sone poured into the ear of the honeysuckle.
Pears! If there be none on the
brow showing where ho struck her arriving
home from midnight carousal, nevertheless
there are scars all up and down
her injured and immoi-tal soul which will
be remembered on the day when there
shall leap forth for her avenpement the
live thunderbolts of an incensed God.
When we see a veteran in any land who
lias lost a limb in battle, our sympathies
are stirred: but. oh. how mnnv have in
the domestic r?nlm lost their life and yet
are den;ed a pillow of dust on wh>ch to
slumber! Better en!arpe your rnj] of martyrs:
better adont a new mode of countins
human sacrifications. A broken bone
is not half as bad as a broken heart.
There are many who can in the same
se?s? that Paul uttered it sny. "I bear in
my body the marks of the Lord Jesus"?
that is. for the sake of Christ and Hjs
csus? they carry scars which keen their
indenture thronerh all timo and all eternitv.
Do von Ihi.ik that Paul was accur
-it" ivhen lie said that? If von have studied
his career you have no doubt of it. Tn
his youth he learned how to fashion the
hair of the Cilieian goat into canvas, a
ouiet trade, and then went to college, the
President of which was Gamaliel, an institution
which scholars say could not have
been verv thorough because of what thev
call Paul's imperfect command of Greek
syntax. But his history became exciting
on the road to Damascus, where he was
unhorsed and blinded. His conversion was
a convulsion. Whether that fall from the
horse may have left a mark upon him. I
know not. but the mob soon took after
him and flogged and imprisoned and maltreated
him until he had scars more than
enough to assure the truthfulness of his
utterance, '"I bear in my body the marks
of the Lord Jesus."
Ail ye who bear in your body the marks
of the Lord Je^us, have you thought what
use these marks will be in the heavenly
world? What source of glorious reminiscence!
In that world you will sit together
and talk over earthly experiences.
'"Where did you eel that scar?" saint will
say to saint, and there will come back a
sto'-v of hardship and struggle and persecution
and wounds and victory through
the craee of the gospel.
"Where d<d you get thai mark?" savs
another spirit to listen ig spirit, and the
answer comes: "That is a reminder of a
grcr.t bereavement, or a deso'ated household,
of a deep grave, of all the heartstrings
at one stroke snapped altogether.
B::t vou see it is no longer a laceration,
for t)ie wound has been healed, and my
once bereft spirit is now in companionship
with the one from whom for awliiie I
\v here aid you get tnat iong. u^en
scar?" says another immortal to listening
immortal, and the answer comes: ''That
was the awful fatigue of a lifetime strrggie
in attempting amid adverse circumstances,
to achicve a I'-elihoorl. For
ibirty years I was tired?oh, so tired!
But you see it is a healed wound, for I
have found rest at last for body and soul,
the complete rest, the everlasting rest
that 1 heard of before I came here as the
res; that remaineth Tor the people ex
f-'oniP one in heaven will say to Martyr
John Rogers, "Where did you get that
ar on your foot?'' and the answer will
come, '"Oh. that was a burn I suffered
when the flames oi' martyrdom were kindied
beneath me." '"Ignatius, what is that
mark on your chcek?" "Oh, that wa*
made by the paw of the lion to which I
was thrown by the order of Trajan."
Some one will say to Paul, "Great apostle.
that myst have been a deep cut once
?the mark which I see on your neck."
And Paul says, "That was made by the
sword which struck me at my beheailmect
on the road to (Mia." But we all have
I In- things we will talk over in the heavenly
world while we celebrate the grace
that made us triumphant over ail antagonism.
Now. what is the practical use of this
subject? It is the cultivation of Christian
heroics. The most of us want to say
shines and do things for God who a there
ic no danger of getting hurt. We are all
-c.;dy for easy work, for popular work,
for compensating work, but we all greatly
reed more courage to brave the world and
brave satanic assault when there is something
aggressive and bold and dangerous
to be undertaken for God and righteousness.
And if we happen to get hit wh"t
an ado we make about it! We all need
more of the stuff that martyrs are made
ou'c of. We want more sanctified grit,
more Christian pluck, more holy recklessness
as to what the world may say and do
in any crisis of our life. Be right and do
right, and all earth and hell combined cannot
nut you down.
The same little missionary who wrote
my te::t also uttered that piled up magnificence
to lie found in those words which
ring like batt'eaxes on splitting helmets:
"In all these things we are more than connuerors.
t'nroush Him that loved us, for I
&;n persuaded that neither death nor life
nor angels nor principalities nor powers
nor things present nor things to coine nor
height nor depth nor any other creature
shall be able to separate us from the love
of Clod, which is in Christ Jesus our
How do vou like that, you cowards, who
shrink back from aggressive work, and if
so much as a splinter pierce your flesh cry
out louder than many a one torn in autod;.-fe.
Many a soldier has gone through a
lour; war, been in twenty battles, led a
reciment up a hill mounted by cannon and
swept by musketry, and yet came home
without having been once hit and without
a mark tipon him. But it wnl not be so
I among those who pass in the errand review
or heaven. They have all in the holy wars
been wounded, and all bear scars. And
what would the newly arrived in h?aven
with nothing to show that lie had ever
been struck by human or diabolic w<anonry?
How embarrassed and eccentric
such a one in such a place! Surely he
wouid want to be excused awhile from the
heavenly ranks and be permitted to descend
to earth, crying, "Give me another
chance to do something worthv of an im
I mortal! Show me some post ot danger to
be manned, some fortress to be stormed,
some difficult charge to make. Like Leonidas
at Thermopylae, like Miltiades at Maj
rathon, like Marlborough at Blenheim, like
Godfrey at Jerusalem, like Winkelried at
Senipaeh gatnering the spears of the Austrian
knisjhts into liis bosom, eiving his
life for others; show me some place where
I can do a brave thing for God. 1 cannot
go back to heaven until somewhere I bear
in my body the marks of the Lord Jesus."
My hearer, mv reader, quit complaining
about your misfortunes and disappointments
and troubles and through ail time
and all eternity thank God for scars*
I THE REALM
Now York City. ? The fancy shirt
waist with low, round collar opening
over a chemisette, makes a marked
feature of the season's styles. The
exceedingly attractive example ilius
FANCY SHIKT WAIST.
trated can be made from a variety of
materials, both cotton and silk. The
former are bettor unlined. but. silk
calls for a fitted foundation if the best
results are to be obtained. The oi-iprinal
is made from Korea crepe in soft
pink, with collar and tie of soft satin
edged with lace applique, and chemisette
of white mousseliue de soie.
The foundation lining is cut with
fronts and backs only. On it are arranged
the plain back and the tucked
front*. The chemisette is made full
and attached permanently to the right
front lining or to front under collar if
lining is omitted and hooked into place
at the left. The sleeves are in bishop
style with cuffs of lace that match the
To cut this waist for a woman of medium
size three and a quarter yards
of material twenty-one inches wide,
three and a quarter yards twentyseven
inches wide, three yards thirty
A rorULAR V.
two inches wide or two yards fortyfour
inches wide will be required.
With ono-hnlf yard for collar, threequarter
yard for chemisette and threeeighth
yard for stock and cuffs.
Eton Jacket With Blouse Yost.
The Eton in all its forms is a pronounced
favorite of the season. The
smart little May Manton model illustrated
in the large engraving belongs
to the belted variety, and is exceeding
fashionable as well as generally
becoming. The original is made of
l-astor colored broadcloth with vest
of white and trimming of panne, and
makes part of a costume, but all suiting
materials are appropriate and the
same design is adapted to separate
wraps 01 fioui or suk.
The back is smooth and fits snugly
and is joined to the fronts by underarms
gores. The fronts are fitted
snugly to the darts, but beyond that
point are elongated to form short
stoles aud fall free. The narrow vest
is stitched to the fronts at the dartline,
included in the neck and shoulder
senm and blouses slightly over the
belt. The belt that is worn around
the waist passes under the sloles and
is attached only to the vest. At the
neck is a Kaiser collar that is faced to
match the waistcoat. The sleeves in
regular coat style tit suugly and are
slightly bell-shaped at the wrists.
To make this Eton for a woman of
medium size three and three-quarter
yards of material twenty-one inches
wide, three and a quarter yards twenty-seven
inches wide, two yards forty-four
inches wide or one and five
Oigmij .vjirus iin.v iii'.inT' ? <1111 wt
required, with five-eiglitli yard for
Double Width Nim'n Veiling.
Thin -vvoolen fabrics are finding
ready sale. They are in demand by
the business-like woman, who wishes
to have her summer's wardrobe well
in hand before that season of languor
overtakes her. Bareges, veilings,
challies, albatross and ".Japan." crepes
de Paris, batistes and sheer cashmeres
are among th;? goods shown. Doublewidth
nun's veiling can be had in all
the desirable colors for street and
house gowns. Itoyal blue. pink, pale
blue, old rose, several grays, reseda or
mignonette green, tan, violet cream,
navy blue and black is the range of
Traveling f apos.
Traveling and country capes are of
three-quarter lengths, the shoulders
covered with triple capes, shaped bertha
arrangements or a species of broad
hood, which is. however, purely of the
ornamental type. The storm collar
was at its best but an ugly and awkward
accessory, and the new collars.
although still high, are half turned
OF FASHION. 1 '
over ami form a frame for the ueck,
instead of holding it like a vise.
Smock in?, which is not now. but
which will never grow old. is one of
the prettiest ways of finishing children's
little frocks. This is to be
found on around the neck and sleeves
of the little low-necked and shortsleeved
frocks, and forms tiny yokes
in the high-necked frocks. There is
always a suggestion of home work
about it that is charming aside from
its real beauty.
One plaee where you need not tuck
in your shoestring, but may safely
leave it trailing, is where the glorified
lacer with gilt tag is worn at the back
of the waist. It is quite a eustomary
finish for ;i visiting dress, and is some- ]
times repeated on the upper pari of the ;
Tnste in Selecting; Tinnplfs. (
"All is not gold tlwt glitters." and <
this should be remembered in the se- 1
lecting of tinsels. Do not swathe yourself
in those of a cheap quality, for
gold to be seen at its best must be
softened wiih exquisite lace and chif- ,
The variety in embroidered sill; hosiery
is beyond detailed deseription.
but 0110 of the special novelties shows
an eagle embroidered in yellow silk
while another is dotted over the front
with single violets.
Fabrics For Evening: Gowns.
Chiffon, rulle and point d'esprit. elaborated
with ruches, tucks, pleated
flounces, lace flowers and some pompadour
ribbon for the waistband, are
the popular fabrics for evening gowns
for young ladies.
Black and White Effects.
Black and black and white effects
are to be quite as dominant as ever in
the spring fashions and certainly nothVxa
mnnn licnflll AT ?innrA.
JlJfc IUJLI UC UiUV.ll UlUit V*
priatc for a greater variety of purposes.
Feature of New Bodices.
Surplice folded effects are the feature
of some of the new hodiees. with
a lace chemisette filling in the V space
at the neck.
Child's House Sncque.
Every mother knows iiie advantages
to be found in a simple little sacque
that can be slipped on when mornings
are cool, or the little one is not quite
well. The pretty little May Manton
model shown is simplicity itself, yet
is amply comfortable and tasteful in
effect. The original is made from
French flannel in turquoise blue, with
scalloped edges and trimmingfe of
small gold buttons, but any color preferred
can be chosen, and both Scotch
flannel and flannelette will be found
satisfactory, while stripes and figures
are to be found in all the materials.
Made from broadcloth and trimmed
with narrow ribbon or braid, the result
is a stylish jacket for spring days.
The sacque is cut with plain back
and fronts that are joined by shoulder
and uoder-arm seams. The deep,
round cape collar is seamless, and
falls becomingly over the shoulders,
while the neck is finished with a soft,
turn-over collar, beneath which a rib
bon can be tied, me sieevcs are cut
in two pieces, and arc completed by
roll-over cuffs of the material.
To cut this sacqr.e for a gill of six
fje 2;o o/l?
child's house sACQtrr.
years of aye ouo and three-quartet
yards of material twenty-seven inches
wide will be required, or one and a
quarter yards fifty inches wide.
Two of the greatest literary produc:ions
of the Chinese are a dictionary 1
)f 5020 volumes and an encyclopedia 1
n 22.037 volumes.
In Ilarrodsburp. I\y.. there is a man
svho has a private coal mine that lie ,
;ses as his fuel supply and wil' sell 1
[midline l<?*n?? to Confcitmptlon.
Kfmp'H Balaam will Htop the cough at once. '
"to to your druggist to-day and get a wimple <
)ott]e free. Sold in 25 anil 50 cent bottles. '
jo at once, delays are dangerous. ]
King Victor Emmanuel does not take as
iindly to the newspapers as did his father.
The press has so angered him by persecutions,
as the Kyig calls them, and through
[he publication of private domestic details
in tne life of himself and the Queen, that
he has given orders that no information
of any kind shall be given to them from
ncafncK* Cannot Be Cured
by local applications as they cannot reach the
Jiseased portion of the ear. There is only one
fvay to cure deafness, and that is by constitutional
remedies. Deafness is caused by an inflamed
condition of the mucous lining of the
Eustachian Tube. When this tube is inflamed
rou have a rumbling sound or imperfect hearing,
and when it is entirely closed Deafness is
the result, and unless the inflammation can be
taken out and this tube it-stored to its normal
condition, bearing will be destroyed forever.
Sine cases out of ten are caused by catarrh,
which is nothing but an inflamed condition of
the mucous suriaces.
We will give One Hundred Dollars for any
;ase of Deai'ness ("caused by catarrh), that
cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure.
Send for circulars free.
F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, 0.
Sold by Druggists, 75c.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
Men and watches are alike in one respect?bo
h are known by their works.
I amsureFiso'sCurefor Consumption saved
my life three years ago.?Mrs. Thomas PiOBbins,
Maple St., Norwich, N.Y., Feb. 17,1900.
Money talks, but a little scare makes it
Bhut up tight.
_ |^_ . 111^ Safest, surest cure for
I J e _ Qll 11 Sal! throat and lung
troubles. People praise
Refuse substitutes. Get Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup.
I Watch our nexi
You want LION 0
If, on the other hand, yoi
polished'^ with eggs and other
If LION COFFEE were
ing it. It is used in millions c
price. If you doubt this, take
la every package of LEG
list. No housekeeper, in fact, n<
which will contribute to their 1
simply cutting out a certain nt
packages (which is the only fc
LUiai wauo ui inu ?***
ly; that is what you v/ant?
msnr n" bowel troubles. ni
I II Ir ka ioiit'ioHK, bad breutli, 1
OlIfiflR on t'l? "toanacla,
W 11 Ian mouth, lieadaclie, Imlli
palm after eating, liver trouble, bill
and dlzzlucnv. When your bo v.-cls c
larly you are getting nick. Conntlp
people than all other dUenirs to
tarter for the chronic ailment* u:
Buffering that come afterwards.
allN you, atttrt taking CASCAKKTS
will never get well and be well a
^ VII [IUV I VUI ?'? ?w | JjyllM A ? IVl' *
with CASCAHETS lo-duy. tinder ai
autee to cure or cuoncy reAiadcd.
Have yon ever.experieHcer' the Joyful lien
mtion of a good appetito? You will if yoi
A Jnmnl T?t*i
uucn Auaiun i cpoiu xutw xi-m-v*.
It's funny that as a youth grows up hi
face grows down.
Mr?. Winslow's Soothing Syrup for childrei
teething, soften the gums, reduces inflamma
tion, allays pain, cures wind colic. 25cahottle
You never find an undertaker trying t(
discover an elixir of life.
I* * *** V * * * ******* * lJJ 'V 'I' 'I' 'I' * j
I Fine j
x, The skin and flesh feel like j
the fit of a new soft glove when j,
i # st I
I K h Jacobs :
| Jm Oil :
|j has driven out !
I ||1 , Soreness '
1 ..d :
I M/| Stiffness j
! from cold. !
30c. From Manto Chem. Co., 179^ooster St., >'.1
CURES WHERE ALL ELSE FAILS. _ ST
Boat Cough Syrup. Trstea Good. Oee g
in time. Sold by drujrfrlets. *?
Y WITHIN THE RE AC
OFFEE because it i:
i* rt s\r\(Taa in r*rn qt* i
U V\ dllt <X *>1111,11, ill VlU^l I
preparations, then do not buy
common, ordinary stuff, coffee
>f homes because it is the best
a single package home and try i
m COFFEE you will find
3 woman, man, boy or girl will i
i3ppiness, comfort and convenient
tmbcr of Lion Heads from the v
irm in which this excellent coffe
i Fight on fo
your liver is c
- - f irtar ntft. snmf
|] I JJJl? I health, offerin
will not get it
tin your mad i
what you do;
watch of Nal
bowels act re
help Nature h
in the blood, f
in the back c
and bad feelinj
Don't care ho\
^ can't be well
you will be r<
in metal box; 2
| treatment 50c;
^ it will work 1
cures; that m<
d gives them new life; then th
-it is guaranteed to be found in
HE TONIC LAXA
foltloi" pimpfcsj uLfflSSlMn
lo\v runilileiloil Imliar medicine !i
Ion ? move rf ju? grr:xt merit, and nt
litloji more will ?oii cahvaKl
tether. It tn a money refuuded. G
nil lout; yearn of ^v
ii> mnitpr irhut not ?at!?fled, nrtst*?
;1" ------ (;<>>. .Lnu mo riiiniy <
I lo-day, lor yon whom you purcb^ic
II the llrue Ulltil boxes. Tnkconrai
>ur advice; Kittrl ?1?t. Ecuith will ?i
B absolute guar- j
* ; #j
The New Elixir of Life
VIN PALMETTE 1
A wonderful tonic for restoring vigor
11 and vitality.
' Makes the Old Young;.
? Makes the Young Strong.
: At your Druggist's, or pent prepaid gecurelj
i, sealed and packed on receipt of price,
? ONE DOLLAR.
t Palmetto Chemical Company, I
j; P. 0: Box 1991, N. Y. City.
I fcgl 150 KINDS
I HgiferFor 16 Cents
L La?tyear westartnd out for 200,000nssr
t? >> cogtomers. We received 270,000. W#
f | *T\\ ^ now have on onr books 1,110,0u0 namaa.
f mJ .1 P I Wo wish S90,0U0 more in IhuI, mskinc
P W; !| I f 1,500,000 full,hence thisunprecedented
W w IgK, J offer for 16 cents postpaid of
% H** r? V 20 kinds or rarest luscious radlsfcea.
L p / J IS magnificent earliest melons,
t 16 aorta glorious tomatoes,
i It5 peerless lettuce varieties,
| A W ** splendid beet sorts,
j? KB | ?6|onK?gii]r Deaounii nowcritcu
|* |B m Io ail 160 iiludt. aure to delight and pleaw and
X, Q Mm Orapilraie your beam, loRHhtr wlih our pnl
F H IBV lllourate.I Plant and S'cd Catalog, u'.llnc *11
< H M labr.ot nillloii Dollir Grass, Ptaoat, Teoafntc.
H ""Sjlj JL Bmmo?. Hpelti. Onion P?<1 at Jflc.. ?le . an
ft B t VrSa for 10 cent* atnmpa and thla B*ti??.
L Catalo* positively worth 1IC0 (o an/
J Wfrrj I 1 \ YVYl planter of garden and farm aeeda.
? & j 1 JOHN A. 8ALZER8EEDCO.
I FBEI'8 VERMFOGE |
' //.. I The children's tonic,
j? I I cures or WOR5I8. Removes
i 1 ^ | them effectually and withi?
H *>55^ 7\ out pain. 60 years'record
' N Cta v ?' 8UCCess* it 13 re"
:* v. ' iA J medy for all worm troubles.
ii, V J r ' / Entirely vegetable. 25cts.
i? at dru^^lets, country stores
<? or by mall.
>? E. & S. KttKY, Baltlniorc, Md.
I GREGORY ^SSw
5 SEEDS S!iS2r
' antees. Cataloguefree. ^ ^^SS'xizS
1.1. B. Grafary * B?o, larblahaad, Iw. ' "T
i ? t\ I n m-T/MT ?-r (M txt TDIO Da Diro
' AU V&KTloliNlj i'ays.?xtwp 9
htdadcv new discovery: ?i?m
I U|(vr v9 1 quick relief and curo? worrt
f cases- Book of testimonials and 10 day?' treaUn?ol
Free. Dr. H. H. QH?EM'8?0MB. Box B. Atlanta. 0?.
H OP ALL! Jj
If you went to buy a lion
whelp you would'nt accept a
kitten as a substitute,- even if -v
the dealer urges you.
Now, don't accept a substitute
LION COFFEE. 3
It is bound to turn out a common
yellow cat, with none of
the strength of the lion.
s LION COFFEE. |
to hide imperfections, is "highly
drinkers would'nt insist on havcofffee
in the world for the
a fully illustrated and descriptive
Fail to iind in the list some article
:e, and which they may have by
tappers of our one pound sealed
e is sold).
W00L50N SPIC2 CO., TOLEDO, OhiO.
r wealth, old "Money Bags."
frying up and bowels wear
: day you will cry aloud for
ig all your wealth, but you
because you neglected Nature
rush to get gold. No matter
, or what ails you, to-day is
y day is the day?to keep
lioln iroi 1f
id W&lllO aiiu nvxi/ y \j
elp you. Neglect means bile
oul breath, and awful pains
>f the head with a loathing
?; for all that is good in life,
v rich or poor you are, you
if you have bowel trouble,
jgular if you take CASCAem
small box 10c, whole month's
take one, eat it like candy and
gently while you sleep. It <
-* JLJVIIJU'W"" ;
ey act regularly and natural- i
SOLD IN BULK.
TanntM TO CVKE: Five year* ajro
prlj s g| tlio flr?t box of t'lSCAK3
S3 ? I I ETS wb? sold. >ow It Is
I 8 Lfl oTtir tlx million boxes ?
B 8a Bb let year, greater Chan any
i (hn world ThU !> absolute proof of
i- bent testimonial. W? have faith and
ETH Hbaolutely guaranteed to cure ?r
> buy toilny. two fiOe boxes. Iflve them * ,
> nc" simple direction*. nud If you are
a'liiU nn? 5(>c nox, return the unuaed oOfl
host to u? by nail, or the dragxlst from
(l It. 11 n.I grtyocr Eionry hack for both
(vice?no matter what nil* you?start to>
-jlcUly follow an<l you will lilen the day
,*o.ifCASCAKJET8. Book free by mall.
KEBSlrf CO., REIT YORK or ClUCAUO.
: . / - .. >