Newspaper Page Text
? 5 ? W kNew
York City?Unquestionably the
Eton makes one of the favorite coats
of the winter, and here is one that includes
a vest and which is so desisted
he to mean genuine warimn ana com4
ifort as well as jauntiness Is style.
iThe model Is made of broadcloth with
brimming of velvet and handsome
Blouse Coat Sevei
buttons and is stitched -with beldlng
Bilk, bat it Is adapted to all the season's
suitings, while, again, combinations
can be used if preferred. The
Vfcst of one material and the coat'of
another always are effective while the
re vers can be faced for their entire
length instead of being made with the
trtqaming portions, if better liked. The
f sleeves are absolutely novel and exceedingly
smart, the flare cuffs rendering
them exceptionally becoming.
The Eton is made with the fronts,
the back and the vest. The back is full
length and the fronts are cut off above
the waist line and the vest is extended
slightly below at the front.
The fitting is accomplished by means
of shoulder and under-arm seams and
the closing is made by buttoning the
Test over in double breasted style. The
i neck is finished with u flat collar and
the fronts with the prettily shaped
revers. The sleeves are made with
the full upper portions and plain deep
cuffs, that are finished with U)e rollover
ones of contrasting material.
The quantity of material required
for the medium size is four yards i
twenty-one, two yards forty-four or
one and five-eighth yards fifty-two
inches wide. j
Glrdlcw Are Worn,
Girdlea are finis d so elegantly that
Lthey we a- desirable adjunct to the j
suit; and the newest fall and winter 1
gowns Lave wide, beautifully finished
belts, stomachers and belt pieces which
are works of art from any standpoint
Many of them are jewel
trimmed; others are embroidered;
countless ones are shirred, and others
are trimmed with beautiful buckles.
Colored veils are seen to a great extent,
one of the new colors being n
deep gray called Maltese gray, an effective
sLade. The net veils are very
sheer, and some of the new ones have
real lace applique, while velvet dots
appear to a very great extent, liibbon-trimmed
veils are a novelty, the
ribbon being either sheered or put 011
A Fine Fac? Clothe
There Is a subdued serai ium pink
m*. a very fine face-cloth, fashion* 1
tbe most bewitching gowns over col*
ceived?the skirt plain aDd flowing,
and guiltless of all trimming; the short
[ basqued vest opening down the fronl
on a fold of black taffeta. Worn with
a black hat and handsome black fox
fur set, this costume should prove a
dream of elegance.
Fancy Braide in Hea<lwe?r.
Chenille and other fanby braid will
certainly be used this winter, but more
for making toques than hats, cneniiie
tissue is also utilized to cover small
hats anil toques and to make soft beret
crowns. A very pretty small hat has
one of those crowns built of crimson
chenille tissue and velvet brim to
match and for trimming some large
velvet anemones. In other models the
chenille tissue is used for the entire
shape interwoven with ribbons.?Millinery
Nine Gored Pleated Skirt.
The pleated skirt shows variations
so many that it would almost seem
that no limit to its possibilities is to
be found. Illustrated is one of the
newest and latest that is graceful
and attractive, both In the round and
the walking length, and which is exceedingly
well liked. The model is
made of chiffon broadcloth with trimming
of silk bands, the pleats being
stitched flat with belding silk, but
almost all the materials of the season
are sufficiently Jigut in weigm xu w
Design By May Manton
i Gored Plaited Skirt'
quite correct. Broadcloth is always a
favorite but Venetian cloth and various
other weaves of the material also
are much soon, while again the chiffon
velvets and moire velours and the long
list of silks are equally in vogue. The
trimming allows of much variation,
and while such bands of silk as.these
are fashionable, there are almost numberless
bandings and braids which can
be purchased by the yard.
** The skirt is made in nine gores and
is iaid in a combination of narrow box
pleats and backward turning single
pleats, two box pleats meeting at the
front while single pleats meet at the
back, where the closing is made invisibly.
The quantity of -material required
for the medium size is twelve yards
twenty-seven, seven yards forty-four
of fifty-two inches wide wlien material
ins figures or nap; ten and one-half
yards twenty-seven, six and one-half
yards forty-four or five and one-quar*
iit v>ii*(is imv-twn ii>ehr>s wide when
it has not, witli twelve yards of trimming.
Every season we are asked to do
something fresh with our figures, says
a writer iu Lady's Pictorial. Either
we are made to elongate or compress
them, to wear our shoulders square or
sloping, to be slim or plump, to have
marked hips or to be of the configuration
of the deal board. Yet we always
manage to look elegant.
AN ELOQUENT SUNDAY SERMON I
THt REV. W. J. THOMPSON.
Subject: Wurp and Woof.
Brooklyn, N. Y.?Sunday Simpson
E. Church celebrated its s>sty-first s
niversary. The subject of Pastor 1
J. Thompson's morning sormon w
"Faith and Love in the Warp, Paste
and Members in the Woof." The te
was from I. Tliessatonians i:3. A
The warp consists of the threa
running lengthwise through the enti
fabric. The woof consists of t
threads crosswise, and prompted
the weaver's fancy, may vary wi
each shot of the shuttle.
The warp of Simpson Church is th
which through these sixty-one yee
has remained unchanged and is v
changeable. The woof, comprisin
nnstnrs mul members bv inexoral
necessity and purposeful desi
changes and evermore must chanj
Faith is a prominent thread in t
warp. Conscious of our spiriti
growth we reach out after God
happily we may find and be aided
Him. God is not found out by searc
ing. The futility of the quest ad
welcome to Jesus who reveals t
sought-for God as the Father. T
hold forth Jesus the authoritative i
vcaler of God and our relation to Hi
as the light of the world.
Absorbed in His talks and wall
we are caught up in His life, and 1
that life conformed to his likenei
Thus Jesus saves men by His Hi
Also by His death. The obstructio
to the tunnel-boring under Manhatti
and the rivers, overcome by the enj
neers' sacrifice, measure their devotii
to their ideal?rapid transit.
Christ's sacrifice of His life reveal*
His complete love for His ideal, t
salvation of man, and makes that si
vation complete. We preach Chr)
and Him crucified as the all-sufficie
saviour of men who receive Hii
Philosophers reason men into discip
ship. Without violence to reason, ai
I invnkin<r it onlv so far as it is a oa
of conscience, we command men ever
where to repent and .believe. Repe
by ceasing to. do evil; believe by t
trustful appropriation of the Chrj
life and death. Our forerunners
this are John the Baptist, Peter a:
flaming evangels on to Whitfield ai
Moody. Our justification is the w
.ness of sins forgiven, and lives brin
ing forth the fruits of righteousness.
Fear is in the warp. It is ours 1
generous hereditary legacy, and coi
passes things, beasts, men and devi
"When fear is uppermost it dwar]
Neither moral nor religious giants a
the product of fear. What pygmi
worriment, fear of disaster, mak<
Intinjidation from eclipses and comc
science shows to be baseless. The fe
of beasts, which vanishes before ti
prowess of the hunter. Fear of phyi
cal man departing with war. Fear
speak one's convictions and advocatii
measures he disbelieves, thus coui
Ufo flion Incr onrl ilccor
| illg AUi JCOO lUIUi 1IUIU11J?31 unu uvjva
ing expatriation from a democracy
these are all unwholesome fears. T
sooner banished the'better.
Moral fear. Wordsworth calls du
the "Stern Daughter of the Voice
God." She is a task mistress over i
Our superior therefore "we fear. H
commands, like a chrysallis, metam(
phoses into the pleasures of duty. Fe
of the law drives the criminal to oi
ward legal acts. The best citizens a
moved without fear. William Llo;
Garrison, the great moral champic
the centennial of whose birth this di
is. when dragged through the stree
of Boston by a mob, said "his soul w
devoid of fear."
Fear is the beginning and not t
end of morality. Godly fear. Peti
nius argued fear made the gods. Sor
religions have their devils. We ba
ours who goeth about as a devourii
lion. The Old and New Testamen
have 518 references to fear.
It may be needful for the beginnin
and salutary with certain tempei
ments, but fear is only the beginnh
The almightiness of Jehovah mak
us tremble. But Ha^draws near to
in the flesh as we become one wi
Him. His power is for us. Fear frc
the least to the King of Terrors
abolished. All power is for our go
mirl rva fnn rtrt tnrcor fpnr Fpfll' ?riv
place to love and sinks to tue neth
side of the warp in remembrance
the judgments of the lawgiver. T
terrors of the law are replaced by t
grace of the gospel. Fear is the t
ginning of wisdom, iti. end is Ioa
In our necessitated helplessness in :
fancy and youth we depended up
our fathers. That dependence m<
brought forth as the foremost fil:
feeling, love. Ail men have this 1
telage, and to them Jesus reveals G
as the Father who excels the most t
voted father in giving good things.
The devotee of many gods may
sober until he is intoxicated at t
feast, of Dionysius and be righteo
throughout all. To the same devot
wisdom is a virtue if he is a stat<
man and courage if he is a soldi*
There are different virtues for dift'cre
times and different people. Jesus :
vealed Diety as one God and Fathi
therefore virtue is one and love
the fulfilling of all virtue. To offe:
in one point of love is to be guilty
all. because righteousness is a unit.
The acknowledged master in n
craft addresses my ambition wil
roil Cilll ue Hll rll USiMI t-lJUill III i
and I will aid you." He Las my hear
best love. The absolutely perfect G'
addresses my loftiest ambition wil
"Be ye perfect as I am perfect and A
proffered grace, all-sufficient, is you
'ftv the asking." It follows my hear
supreme love wells up to God. T
most prominent thread in the warp
"Love God with all your heart, mir
soul and strength."
God the Father- of all?then gee
raphy, national boundaries, i6 a matt
of the head and not of the heart ai
merchandise, a commodity in thin
and not in men. Accordingly, in t
beginning of this era it was pred<
tined a William Lloyd Garrison shou
toll the death knell of slavery. Bu
dhistic love is individualistic and do
no mighty deeds; Christian love is s
cial and does. It inculcates love to t
neighbor and unites to the true reli
ion the loftiest morals and inspir
the mightiest deeds of man for man
Thomas Hobbes set the Englis
thinking world agog with, "Self-lo
is me oniy jovc; we lujeriiie-, uut cu
not Iovo another." This cynic wou
view the Samaritan's succor of t
wounded man not to mitigate his si
ferings, but himself to exhilarate
power possessed. Adam Smith h
shown with his pen what so mai
have with their lives that sympat)
is an integral part of our natui
Sympathy, to feel with another, is
prerequisite of love. The tragic stim
lates it. Accordingly, in the Christn
religion the death of Jesus is mc
prominent. His betrayal, triple deni
by Peter, stripped of His robe, mock
scourged, carrying the cross, bound
it, nailed; His agonizing cries* deat
burial?the whole is detailed wl
tmnwfcme. Add to this the remei
brance of a .young man radiant with,
hopes that ate stifled; the long-for
Messiah, Son of God. founder of a o
,,, religion, whose life was all for human 0
weal, crucified in the populous capital c
of His nation as a malefactor, and the -j
tragedy of Calvary becomes pathetic .
in the extreme. If the Oberammergau
play is so heartrending, the loved dis- ^
ciples of Jesus must have had an ex- T
M perience in pathos rarely felt by mor
tal. It is a wonder some of them did
not die from sheer pity.
To-day we observe Passion Week <]
as and the forty days of Lent. Art, lit- n
,r? erature and sermons picture the pa- j
! thetic profile of Jesus and melt our
hearts. The courageous man of Cal.
vary is less viewed, and wisely so.
,tt? We need to be infused with the pas* c
! sion of Jesus to give us the heart to *
jj feel. The melted heart first.
Darwin ruled sympathy out of order
in Uiis world of struggle. A recent 1
reputable sociologist shows how sym- a*
pathy evidenced in mutual aid has
made possible the life of the animate
world and the progress of man. - In
the highest form of life the offspring
is fewest and weakest. Pity absent,
and such would perish. God pitying
perishing man brought redemption.
I Jesus magnified sympathy. It melts
l?' the heart to love. There is false sympathy.
A sect, the Jainists, so pity venomons
insects as not to kill them. The
r" Doukhobor* absurdly pity the puffing
?*; engine. ' Sentimentalists so pity, the
"p perpetrators of horrible murder as to
; foil justice; parents their disobedient
pe" child as to spare the rod and spoil.
False philanthropists feed the lazy
and pauperize those who ought not to
^s' eat because they do not work. We
must sympathize aright.
ir- The woman who cares for the orJ.
' phan; the nurse who ceases not her
? vigils in the epidemic; the neighbor
* who grants a loan to a deserving man
in a hard place; the friend with his
on A*1t. nnAlfAn +A 1J ten thfi
liUJ Djn/acu rv Vi u iv
weighted heart and gladden the recordjj~
ing angel?these are all illustrations of
. sympathizing aright. The highest form
* " is the poor sympathizing with the rich
l6* in their loneliness, and the rich with
the poor In their needs. Wben the
??* highest and lowest feel as one, sym?I
pathy has its perfect work. The heart
"Jr thus sympathetic will go down in pity,
irt out in love to enemies-and up In love
to God, and throughout envleth. not.
Thus this most blessed faculty of the
heart is .pure. We preach "Love one
. another with a' pure heart, fervently."
Love, the most prominent thread warp,
3(j is more than "mere morality." Knowlr1
edge of the good does not overcome
lt" the inertia to its doing. The imperatives
of duty must be divinely spoken
, aud warmed. It's not the act, but the
Dy motive that gives quality.v The love
of God to us in Christ Jesbs drawing
's* us into fellowship with the Infinite
cs* heart imparts the highest quality to our
PR ~ - - , + YT~n T*Tt
iiaix* is axjuiiiei uiicuu m uic . <n j>.
JS" We hare earned advanced university
j. degrees in tlfls accomplishment. In?r
stance civil wars and religious inquisi.
tions. There is an Orientalism in
Thugism, whose votaries worship the
? sword as the Greek his Icon. Killing
is worship wherein they do the will
, " of tbeir goddess. Asceticism could
have a patent office all its own for in.
'strumeuts of flagellation devised to
scourge monks. into hatred of this
beautiful world. Count the number of
T^. those you hate. We naturally love
?, friends and hate enemies. From
1S" Christ we learn to hate aright.
e,r The Pharisee's Jaw was: "Be holy,
as the Lord your God is holy." Jesus
ar sat at meat in a Pharisee's house.
There were good Pharisees. There
1 j were others whom the Master branded
y as "generation of vipers, straining at
a gnat and swallowing a camel; with- Q
out whited sepulchres, and full of b
dead, men's bones wiUri." Not the
Pharisees, but their sins, jesus hated, tl
. The cross shows God's immeasurable p
. hatred of sin. Paul delivered the most ^
?" drastic philippics against sin, the de- 0
"e stroyer of soul. To describe sin as F
* the glory of the imperfect is worse
than criminal. We ought to hate sin
with all passion. Q
Wnvir is ft nrominent thread in the tl
5s warp. Love, hate, fear are emotional. 1
"a* John Wesley, in his experience of o
Qg stfving faith, says the heart was i(
strangely warmed. The Sermon on the |j
Mount is a message to the heart The
feelings have reared the great faiths.
"Out of the abundance of the heart
the mouth speaketh." Tonurseour feel- f
ings for themselves is irreligious. it
They must issue in acts. Hunger leads n
us to eat. not for the titillation of the e
palate, but to restore lost tissue and ?
complete the body. The blessing of v
P? hungering and thirsting after right- ^
? eousness is in leading to the activity
that fills us with the fullness of God. ^
.?* Feelings evidencing in action is what *
we need. * ?
t True character is within. But "no n
. j man liveth to himself." "Let your e
? light shine", is the command to ob- a
jectify that character. To be seen, it 0
I must be in good works, and those best
seen are to men's bodily needs. Eleeb
mosynary provision.? must always
. characterize Christians. s
US Why He Studied the Bible. v
ee The ReV. Russell Bigelow Pope, of j(
the Methodist Episcopal Church, who
recently died in his sixtieth year, ac- _
nt complished that which seems almost to
:e~ be beyond belief. He read the Bible d
5.r- through 150 times, thirty-eight times o
is in one year, and once in one day. He p
acl made his own concordance, and could o
of give almost any chapter and verse in &
any part of the Bible at call. For forty
years he read the Greek Testament
through carefully once a quarter. His
n,e reason for this close and accurate ^
t s searching of the Scriptures is given by
Dr. Pope in the Christian Advocate, as
"? follows: "Once upon a time I called ^
at a drug store and asked for a certain 3'
*'s medicine. The clerk went to the back' si
*s of the store and laid his hand on the a
!,e unmarked vial. 'How do you know ja
'*? that this is the medicine I inquired
l(J? for?' He replied, 'I know my store.'
" "I lion T moHo nn mrr mind +hnt I
would know the.entirt' Word like that." 01
er . a\
U(] <Vverwori^nc the Future. r
gs Most of us are guilty of overworking
he the future. Nearly every man pur- e)
iB- noses in his heart to do somethins noble ...
Id ?some time; to give his heart to God
id- and live for Christ?some time. "To be
es always intending to live a better life, ?'
so- but never finding time to set about itbe
(his is as if a man should put off eating nc
ig- and drinking and sleeping from one
es day to another, until he is starved and f(
destroyed." "Now is the acceptable
th- time."?Christian Intelligencer.
n. We Are in God's Care. ^
Id "It is not by regretting what is irre- ,
he parable that true work is to be done, a
if. but by making the best of what we
in are. It is not by complaining that we "1
as have not the right tools, but by using ol
ay well the tools we have. What we are
Liy and where we are is God's providential
e. arrangement?God's doing, though it
a may be mai\Ls misdoing; and the manly
u- and wise wily is to look your failures
m in the face, and see what can be made P*
ist out of them."?F. W. Robertson. <n
a I ? ~
I Finest Joy. Sj
to "Sweet satisfaction comes to those
h. who try, no matter how humbly, to ^
th be earthly providences to the poor and ar
u- helpless."?Louisa M. Alcott.
/ * v
I ncren*p of CanaOlan Lumber,
T>;o out of lumber in tjj<? province
t Ontario this year will exceed tliat
f-last year by 100,000,000 feet. The
ut will total about 400,000,000 feet,
rhis increase is due largely to the
ligh wages now being paid expert
mshmen, resulting in a plentiful supply
of lumbermen where formerly unler
lower wages they were scarce.
A hyacinth can be easily colored a
lelicate pink by putting the stem in
l bottle of red ink and leaving it there
or an hoar.
The speed of the electric current in
opper wire is 463,500,000 meters per
The length of the telegraph wires in
^lirnnA in 3 ISrVlOO kilnmp+erH.
The Genuine is
The lull name of the co
Is printed on the front ?
The Genuine- Syrup oi
Knowing the above wil
tions made by piratical con<
dealers. The imitations ai
therefore be declined..
Buy the genuine alwa^
It cleanses the system gently
when bilious or constipatec
kidneys, liver, stomach and t
by men, women or children
effects from actual use and oi
laxative remedy of the wellAlways
buy the . Genu
Imperfect Consular Service. J
An order which has been made by
ignor Tittoni, the Italian Foreign Minler,
and which comes in operation on
ae first day of the New Year, should
ossess particular interest for all those
rho are concerned as to the efficiency
f our consular service. The Italian
'oreign Oflice, like our own, has in its
mploy many coasular officers who are
uite unfamiliar with the language of (
36 country which they represent, j
'hey are not, of course, commissioned
fficers, they receive do salary or al>wance,
and they are nominated only |
l places where Italian interests are
)0 nominal to justify the nppo'ntment
f a commissioned nnd salaried officer. 1
tut it is an absurdity, on the face of
that any official should be perilled
to represent a country, in howver
humble a capacity, the language
f which he can neither speak nor
mte, even their reports having to be
i-anslated for them. It is to be Binerely
hoped, therefore, that the new
'oreign Minister will appreciate, in reard
to our consular establishment, the
ecessity of following Slgnor Tittoni's
sample, as it is estimated that there
re quite 200 officers in various parts
f the world who could not pass the
implest examiintion in English.
There is another development in the
ame connection which is also worthy
f notice. The American consular serice
has admittedly always been very,
josely conducted, and it is the more
oteworthy, therefore, that the State
)epartment at Washington has just
etermined to enforce the rule that no
fficer shall be appointed unless he can
ass an examination in the language
f the country to which he may be
ent.?Loudon Pall Mall Gazette.
He Knew tlie Law,
A Civil War veteran, several times
Representative from his own district
> the Now Hampshire Legislature, and
t one time Speaker of the House, had
jst returned home from a closing sesion
of the Legislature, at which, says
writer in the Manchester Union, the
w pertaining to right of way to pedes ians
had been passed.
He was crossing the street from his ,
ffice one day soon after his return
'hen an electric car came bounding
long. The motorman," alive to the '
nnger of the veteran, made frantic i
[Torts to attract his attention, and '
lion they failed, shouted:
"Look out, Major! If you don't get .
fT the track I shall run over you."
The Major stopped stock still in the
liddle of the track.
"If you do, young man, you'll hang (
>r it," he said, firmly.
Cbcw^U of a (Stowaway. |
Young Captain Sealby, of the Medi rranean
liner Cretic, was talking
"Most of those fellows," he said,
lave an exci-ssive quantity of cheek
"Once we discovered n stowaway a !
?w days out from New York, and put
im to work in the galley. '
"A lady on a . tour of inspection
iused by the stowaway as he sat peelg
" 'How soon do ; ou think we'll reach r
ap es?' she f aid to hira. i
" 'Well, madam,' he plied, 'I'm do- t
g ail I can to pet her in by Tuesly.
"?Philadelphia Bulletin, j I
Americans in Switierlmd,
The official statistics recently published
show that from May 15 to Oc- |
tober ir?, 177,085 strangers stopped at
hotels and boarding bouses of Geneva. J
In explanation of these figures Consul-General
Guenther, of Frankfort, 1
says that of the 177,085 strangers 26,- .
509 were Germans, 9618. Englishmen, j
35,114 SwIsb, 68,513 Frenchmen and
14,177 North Americans. ,
The vnlue of Europe's imports in ]
1901 is estimated at $12,000,000,000 and ,
that of the exports at $9,000,000,000. i
The Germans give worn out horses
a tonic of roasted coffee beans mixed 1
with honey. ]
The Horpa Cho Lake In Tibet 1s 16,200
feet above the sea level. I
y rup 01 rig
; Manufactured by th
l Fig Syrup Co.
mpany, California Fig Syrup (
of every package of the genul
f Figs- is for Sale, in Origina
' Reliable Druggists Everyw
1 enable one to avoid the fraudulent t
*rns and sometimes offered by unrc
e known _ to act injuriously and s
rs if you wish to get its beneficial d
yet effectually, dispels colds and head
1, prevents fevers and acts best or
towels, when a laxative remedy is s
. Many millions know of its ben
t their own personal knowledge; It i
ine- Syrup of Figs
MTTTirTtTOCTV PV TUT?
U1W4 *~k\s A VtM4/ *~f * - ? w
PRICE WPTT CHRIS PER BOTTLE
PRICE,^=^25 Ct? M Ml
^0 CURt^^P^h A R 1
|KlN ONE DAY n 1
"MAS KO EfllJAL FOMfcTtfttttf; Call 'or jour 3
.F. IF. Die me
At Rawlu Pindi, India, the Prince
of Wales reviewed 55,000 Britfcb aDd
Dative troops, all mobilized and ready
to take the field.
BOX OF WAFERS FREE-NO DRUCS
-CURES BY ABSORPTION.
Cures Belching of Ga??Bad Breath and
Bad Stomach?Short Breath?
v Bloating?Soar Eructations?
Irregular Heart, Etc.
Take a Mull's Wafer any time of the day
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disinfects the stomach, kills the poison
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Scarcely any stomach is entirely free from
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by absorbing foul gases which arise from
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belching and fermentation. Heart action
becomes strong and regular through this
, Discard drugs, as you know from experience
they do not cure stomach trouble. g
Try a . copimon-sense (Nature's) method
that does cure. A soothing, healing sen- '
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We know Mull's Anti-Belch Wafers will j
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Special Offer.?The regular price of
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to introduce it to thousands of sufferers
we will send two (2) boxes upon receipt
of 7~>c. and this advertisement, or we will
send you a free sample for this coupon.
1130 FREE COUPON. 129
Send this coupon with your name
and address and name of a druggist
who does not sell it for a free sample
box of Muli's Anti-Belch Wafers to
Mull's Grape Tonic Co.. 328 Third
Ave., Rock Island, 111.
Give Full Address and Write Plainly. |
Sold by all druggists, 50c. per box, or
sent by mail.
Worcester, England, Las refused to
?ive the Government a site for a cavilry
barracks, though one of the city
councilmen used a strong argument.
German railway porters are to study
French and English.
DOES YOUR BACK ACHE?
2ure the Kidney* and tho Fain Will
Never Keturn. y
Only one way tr cur^ an aching ft
jack. Cure the cause, the kidneys, i
Tlnusriiidct tell of ?
cures made hyj
#uoan s iv.uney I'liis. v
John C. Coleman, a *
prominent merchant J!
of Swainsboro, Ga? *
says: "For several ?
years my kidneys
were affected, and J
my b:..'k ached day J*
and night. I was in
anguid, nervous and 'ime in the p<
norning. Doan's Kidney Pills helped ,
nt- right away, and the great relief '
hat followed has been permanent."
Sold by all dealers. 50 cents a box. .
roBter-Milburn Co. Buffalo, N, Y. '
Woinan'i Wmy. j^B
"Gracious, Mrs. A., but you Lave "Yes,
,Mrs._ B., all the neighbors say vJ8B
3o Is beautiful." H
"No wonder! He is just a little sugar
sail of sweetness!" '''
"And the neiglilorK say he is the-*"*
prettiest baby in the neighborhood." '^ySHj
"Er? mine excepted?' ,M
"No exceptions." vffil fj
"What.' Do you me* to say that
aomeJy little brat coulJ compare with
my baby when it comes to beauty?
SVhy, the nerve!"?Chicago News. \v
The longest river in Europe is the~ra^^H
Wolga, with a length of 3570 kilometers.
The Christian population of the earth -^^H
s estimated at 582,000,000. HH
UAiCANTEED TO CURE /I
OLD, HEADACHE AND NEURALGIA. I
-Orlplae to a dealer who won't Guruktli H
CONEY BACK IF IT SOXSV'T CVQU. 1
r, tt.JO., Manulacturer, Gprina/leld, Mm A.
'< , vll
3VU...CMV3 f AUiTl laiTUlCU, f V
Dally, exoept Sunday, * > W/ -"- ^W
Commencing January 8th, 1908, ' .
New York and St. Augustine. .^u
ELECl'ElO- LIGHTED. .
Four other Fast Trains Dally to the Southwest
Washington and SouthvMttrn LimiUd. ' !1
New York Ofllce, 271A11S5 Broadway., . "a
Alex. 8. ThwoaM, E. P. Aglf York.
S. H. HilRDWiCK, P. T. 5L, _ * - I
w. h. taylob, q. p. ^aak: - &
IVW 1 *1
9 To bs 6i?en for Reliable Information I
We have set aside
9 to be spent for information and will HE
I give five dollars for a Postal Card
8 giving the first reliable news of a
chance (o seli a horizontal steam engine or
not want inquiries at this time for rcrticai. HB .
Miction or gas engines. M
BclUan of (he mort complete lino of engines and /
H pound and Throttlln* Enpnct. Water Tub^, Tu- H
M buiar and Portable Boilers M
m Atlaa Enfinn In terries 3,000,000 h. f. ijk
i PAY SPOT RASH
I I Ml VI V I wnwii
Oi IHITtnrv Bmintv l.nml U arrarti iwnod
> sold'er* of any war. Write me at one? FKANK
i. RK<;KK, w-.ck "I:xvfk.','I|?.
7-ING INFALLIBLE Kl I?XKY CURE?
VPromptestt est, ltest. SFc. Kefnr.ded if iinlUs/atiory.
On approval. l'os:al hrliiK* booklet.
S> ALLIBLK MEDICINE CO, Buffalo, N. Y.
II ,?D i. for more. 1 Scarfi-iaami 1 ltri'OCh ,CC
UmQAU both lor your name nud i aiami>s OLE.
o conditions. Just tlipse irpode and our new catalog
iirrvl PANAMA NOVEJ.TV CO., Kliwilictli,NVJ.
?_ r?. 1R f _ 1 .
i'Jrri mompsons tye W3rer
the Life iavcr of Children
itli Croup, Coiiphs, Colds and Pneumonia is IIo*a'a
Croup Cure. It prevrnt* Di..fetl:eil? nnn >1em<
anous Croup. No opium. No iih.iheii. Wp MaileJ
jfatpaid. A. P. HOXrtlE, liiilloJn, N. V.
Ml CURES WMUE ALL (LSI FAILS. Bj
El Beat Cough Syrup. Tiutea Good. L'm fjl
Ct] In time. 8oid hy druggl'H. PI