Newspaper Page Text
SI CAJ>/rASf A/W ft/fi/?L
EVERY year the great resorts of
Europe are-visited by thousands
of tourists who apparently have
no knowledge of the great na
tional parks which have been
created by congress for the benefit
of the people and in which there are
natural features and views that can
not be surpassed.
If the traveler seeks Alpine glaciers
he has only to go to the Glacier Na
tional Park, where there are mere
glaciers in the same area than in
Switzerland ; if he desires to travel in
comfort over finely built roads that
rival those of France. Switzerland and
Germany, the Yellowstone Park ex
tends its invitation to him.
If he is attracted to Europe by the
mystery of the Black Forest, he can
find more majestic and impressive
forests on the slopes of the Sierra Ne
vada, in the Yosemite, Sequoia and
General Grant porks. If his thoughts
turn to the clear blue lakes of Swit
zerland, he can find their counterparts
in the Gla;iQr and Crater lake national
Should he be anxious to risk his
life in scaling snow-clad peaks, be has
only to repair to Mount Ranier in
Washington, whese steep slopes and
ice-covered top will furnish sport ex
citing enough for the most daring of
mountaineers. If he is interested in
the ruins of prehistoric people, the ,
Casa Grande ruin in Arizona and the
Mesa Verde National Park in Colora
do will show him how the aboriginal
Inhabitants of America lived hundreds
of years before its discovery by Euro
Yellowstone Is Best Known.
The Yellowstone National Park in
northwestern Wyoming is the oldest
and the best known of all the parks
and reservations. It was created ty.
an act of congress in 1872, and ever
.Ince that time the government hts
' been constructing roads and cuttirg
trails, until now the park is in a high
state of development and all parts of
it are accessible to the traveler.
In the park may be seen natural
phenomena the like of which is found
nowhere else in the world. Here are
guysers that throw jets of steam and
hot water into the air, great terraces
formed from deposits of mineral mat
ter in the water thrown up by tbe
geysers, and the great falls of Yel
lowstone river which traverses a beau
tiful multi-colored canyon that ls sec
ord only to the Grand Canyon of the
In this park may be seen the dee*,
the be/r, the antelope and the bison
on thei>- native range, because hunt
ing is piobibited and the bands of
leer and antelope roam through the
valleys and over the slopes as they
did years before they were practically
exterminated In the greater part of
The Glacier National Park In north
ern Montana on the Canadian border
is the newest of the parks controlled
by the federal governmen This park
has an area of about 915,000 acres and
has a maximum length of sixty miles.
Yosemite in Class by Itself.
When one speaks of California th<?
i Yosemite Park naturally comes to
mind. As long ago as 1864 an act
of congress granted the Yosemite val
ley and the Mariposa big tree grove
to the State of California for public
use and recreation. The legislature
of California by the act approved
March 3, 1905, re-ceded the jurisdic
tion and ownership of this tract to
the United States^ and only since June
ll, 1906, has the management of the
Yosemite National Park been under
the control of the federal government.
The entire park has an area of
about 36 by 40 miles. The Yosemite
valley, which ls the most frequently
visited place is about 7 miles long
and % mile wide. In the center of
tris valley ls a level, parklike mead
ow, through which runs the Merced
river, whllq, on either side the moun
tains rise steep and precipitous to a
height of 4,000 feet above the floor of
Numerous streams drop from the
eoge of the cliff to the valley below.
The first of these as the tourist en
ters the valley Is the Bridal Veil Falls.
A stream fully thirty feet wide falls
a distance of 600 feet, then rushes
over a sloping pile of debris, and then
drops perpendicularly 300 feet more.
The great waterfall in this park,
however, is the Yosemite Falls. This
ls a stream thirty-five feet wide, and
in the spring and early summer when
the snow is melting upon the high
Sierra its roar can be heard all over
the valley, and the shodk of the de
scent rattles the windows a mile away.
This fall ls conceded by all critics
to be one of the most wonderful and
beautiful cascades in the world. Its
first fall is about 1.600 feet sheer
drop, then come a series of cascades
partly hidden in which the fall is over
600 feet, and finally a vertical drop
of 400 feet.
From the cliffs surrounding the val
ley the scene is one of remarkable
inspiration and beauty. At the foot
o fthe traveler lies the valley floor
the green trees and meadows and the
winding river giving the effect of a
rich velvet carpet over which a line
of silver has been drawn; here and
there one gets glimpses of the foam
ing white waters hurling themselves
to the valley below: on both sides of
the valley rise the great walls of
rock, sculptured by the elements into
various fantastic shapes and figures.
Trees Twenty Centuries Old.
In the Yosemite the Sequoia and the
General Grant National parks are
found the groves of big trees the like
of which are seen nowhere else in the
world. These trees grow to a height
of 340 feet and have a circumference
of over 100 feet at the base, the bark
sometimes exceeding 40 inches in
The rings In the trunks of these
trees show that many of them are
over 2,000 years old. Cathedrals and
castles have been built and fallen into
Falls of the Yellowstone.
decay, empires have come and gone,
but these grizzly giants of the western
slopes still raise their hoary heads and
spread their grateful shade as they
did in the days of the Caesars.
The largest glacial system In the
world radiating from any single peak
is situated on Mount Ranier in west
ern Washington. The Mount Ranier
National Park includes the mass of
this great mountain and all the ap
proaches to it.
The Crater Lake National Park in
Oregon has within its borders a lake
that is unique among the natural
wonders of the world. This lake, Into
which no streams flow and which has
no visible outlet, lies in what is left
to the caldera of a great mountain
that rose to an elevation of over 14,
000 feet above the sea.
It is almost forty years since con
gress laid the beginning of the great
national park system by passing the
act creating the Yellowstone National
Park, approved March 1, 1872. Other
parks have been created since, until
at present the area embraced in these
pleasure grounds of the people
amounts to over 4,000,000 acres.
The policy of establishing national
parks has resulted in preserving from
private exploitation and gain great
areas which are characterized by mag
nificent scenery and which are used
as vacation resorts by thousands of
Sam Wallach was telling a story on
himself and Frank McIntyre at a little
gathering of theatrical i??ople a few
"I was manager for Robert Edeson,"
he said. "Frank was in the company.
We struck Riverside, Cal.,'and in the
hotel was a big vase full of fine or
anges. When Frank and I got ready
to retire we decided we wanter1 some
of those oranges. Frank stood in front
of the vase and I swiped two oranges.
Then we started for the elevator. At
that Juncture the hotel clerk called to
"'Going to bed?' he asked pleasant
" 'Yes,' I replied nervously.
" 'Well, take some oranges up with
you,' said the clerk. 'That's what
they're there for.'
"So," concluded Wallach, "Frank
went back and got a fpw."-New York
Mrs. Quizzley-What kind are tho
new people next door?
Mrs. Dart-A grand plano, lovely
parlor suite, a handsome dining set.
two dogs and a parrot.
By Rev. Dr. Washington Gls?den
Pastor of First Church,
TEXT.-Howbeit, we know this man.
whence he ls, but when Christ cometh,
no man knows whence He is.-John 7:77.
The fact that Jesus remained in
Galilee while his disciples went to
Jerusalem to attend the feast of the
tabernacles aioused much discussion
among the people. Suddenly in the
midst of the talk. Jesus appeared, and
began to address the gathering with
the utmost frankness. At this those
present were greatly surprised and
many were half inclined to believe in
him. However, they said that there
is nothing wonderful, occult or mys
terious about this man. We know
him, he is the son of Joseph, the car
penter, and Mary. Therefore, he can
not be the Christ, for when he comeB
no one will know of him. The sugges
tion that this man about whom there
was no suggestion of the preternatural
or mysterious was the Christ offended
the good people who were looking for
their Savior's coming. There was no
thought of the nobility of character,
the power of action, or the holiness of
the life that would flt the man to lead
God's chosen people, but that he was
too commonplace to be God's messen
This error is common, even today
in the age of advanced learning and
reasoning. A great truth stated in
plain, comprehensible, unvarnished
words, will ofttimes fail to impress
the bearer, when a lot of high-flown
phrases, possibly meaningless, will
give a conviction of depth of thought
and power of expression. In fact, one
of the most popular books of the day
has won its laurels In this manner.
Throughout the ages the world bas
been humbugged by those who played
on this preconception of wisdom.
The real truth when it comes to us
ls almost always Just the reverse of
this thought It is simple, easily un
derstood, with no suggestion of the
mysterious, occult or profound. Thus
we find that the people are wrong Sn
the main part, for the best messages
and ideas are often conferred in the
simplest of terms and come from the
common man or woman. It is indeed
well to be hospitable in the entertain
ing of strangers, for they may turn out
to be angels of God. Abraham In en
tertaining the three travelers found
that they brought to him God's mis
sion on earth for him. Lot, at the
gate of Sodom, welcomed the footsore
wanderers, who warned him of the
destruction of the city. Not every an
gelic visitation has been made in this
simple manner, but it is enough for UB
that many of the important ones have.
To date all the progress made along
lines of religious development have
tended to simplify and to make more
plain the ways of God. Erownlng in
his prologue to "Oscelo" has stated
very beautifully that man has stripped
the covering of mystery from the
trees, the mountains and the lakes,
but that in doing so. It has brought
him into closer touch with the Lord.
God is indeed revealed In bare nature.
His truth is shown in the phenomena
despoiled of their mysterr and illu
sion. To those who go beyond the
mere phenomena, and get into their
meaning, God is far more wonderful
than to those who regard him simply
as the ruler of all things. If" we could
see and hear completely, we would be
certain that all around us are revela
tions of God. The ev?ry-day friend
ships of the office, the shop, the home,
are many voices crying the will and
love of the Lord.
To return to the 6tory, we find that
the people at the feast still believed
that there was a Christ to come, and
this faith is commendable. Had they
believed that this man was the Mes
siah, that the divine had transfigured
the human and that the human had
not dragged down the divine, they
would have grasped the great truth
in the matter. The secular is the
shrine of the sacred and not its grave.
God's love reaches out and through
human love does great things, at the
same time completely changing the
latter. To some unfortunate people
the destroying of the mysterious by
science has also taken away God.
Tha4 is a grievous loss. All the deep
er, diviner influences that reach the
human life are as active now as they
ever were. We still need inspiration
from above, encouragement and love
which can be found only through God.
All that tends to dignify and to make
beautiful the common and natural
things is God, and to fail to sense the
great love of God is to fall to secure
a working foundation for life and for
eternity. Losing God's love, we lose
that which our best natures demand
The thought that angels may ap
pear in the garb of the common, every
day traveler or worker ls the begin
ning of wisdom, bift not its end. In
order to complete the thought we
must hear the message brought and
then go out and apply it to our lives,
do the task demanded and grow big
ger. Then, even as angels appear as
one of us, so we as common people
of the earth can do the work of an
gels. What are angels save messen
gers and vorkers for God? In this we
find the r^il meaning of Christian
It ls the charter of true liberty; the
forerunner of civilization; the molder
of institutions and governments; tho
fashioner of law; the secret of na
tional progress; the guide of history;
the ornament and mainspring of liter
ature; the friend of science; the In
spiration of philosophies; the text
book of ethics; the light of the intel
lect; the answer to the deepest hum
an heart-hungerings ; the soul of all
strong heart life; the illuminator of
darkness; the regiiator of all high
and worthy standar-..*; the comfort in
sorrow; the strength In weakness; the
pathway in perplexity; the escape from
temptation; the fteadier in a day of
power; the embodiment of all lofty
ideals; the begetter of life; the prom
ise of the future: the star of death's
night; thc revealer of God; the guide
ana hope and Inspiration of man._
Bishop W. F. Anderson.
AND ACQUITTED j
Sunday School Lewon for AnfwiC, 1911 I
Specially Arranged for Thia Paper I
LESSON TEXT-Jeremiah 26.
GOLDEN TEXT-"The Lord is my light
And my salvation; whom shall I fear?"
TIME-Josiah was slain in kattie B. C.
EOS. in the 31st year of his reign. .
Jehoiakim his son began to reign the
same year and reigned eleven years, B. C
60S tr 697.
PLACE-Jerusalem and Judah.
JEREMIAH began to prophesy B. C.
626, In thc 13th year of Josiah, soo? after
Josiah began his first reforms; and he
prophesied 40 years, to B. C. 586, the year
that the Temple was destroyed and Jeru
salem burned to the ground.
We turn nov/ from the career and
character of a good boy who became
a good king, to a bad young man who
became a bad king; while the same
prophet who aided the first for 18
years tried now to stem the tide of
evil favored by the other during the
ll years of his reign.
Thirteen years of labors to make his
people serve and obey God have
passed since Josiah. entered upon his
great reform. The Pharaoh Necho of
Egypt marched along the seacoast of
Palestine northward to meet tho
armies of Assyria. Foolishly and need
lessly espousing the Assyrian cause,
Josiah met him at Megiddo on the
plain of Esdraelon, was defeated and
killed. Professor Kent calls this dis
aster unqu?-tionably the most tragic
event in Hebrew hisforj. The reform
party at once placed upon the throne
Josiah's third son, Jehoahaz, 23 years
old, evidently because he resembled
his father, but as soon as the victor
ious Necho returned from"'the Euphra
tes he reversed the arrangement, car
ried Jehoahaz in chains to Egypt after
a reign of only three months, and left
on the throne his elder brother, Elia
klm, 25 years old, rightly judging him
to be of a character more suited to
his purpose. In token of vassalage
Eliakim changed his name (in form,
but not in significance) to Jehoiakim,
"Jehovah raiseth up." He proved to
be a tyrant, of whom Jeremiah speaks
always in condemnation. His mag
nificent palace, built by forced labor,
his murder of the prophet Uriah and
his persecution of Jeremiah show his
Jeremiah was a native of Anathoth,
a little villaeg three and one-half
miles northwest from Jerusalem. His
father was Hilkiah, a priest (not the
high priest who was Josiah's aid). He
was of a retiring, exquisitely sensitive
nature, and yet had a spiritual courage
that triumphed over all weakness, and
compelled \ his body to the most dif
ficult and dangerous duties. He never
failed. He was the butt of ridicule
and scorn. He was put in the stocks.
He was publicly whipped. He was
misrepresented as an *nemy. He was
imprisoned several times. Bt?I he kept
right on. fc
He was like an elm tr*, whose
branches yield to every breeze, but
which no storm, not even one that un?
heaves rocks from their beds, can
cause to move one hair's breadth from
its place in the ground. It is on won
der that he was sometimes disr ur
aged, disappointed, almost despr "lng.
He has been called "the weeping
prophat" because he lived in such dark
and evil times, but the only wonder ls
that he ever had such glorious gleams
of hope, and thut his prophetic ey?
ever pierced through the darkness of
the night tempest and saw the silver
lining beyond, and the rays of the
coming dawn. He was a "me?orist"
rather than an optimist. He saw the
evil, but he was ever working to make
it better. Like a doctor In a hospital
he looked at disease from the curative
In the beginning of Jehoiakim's
reign (B. C. 60S) J ero m i ah makes an
earnest appeal to the leaders and the
people, almost like an inaugural ad
drens, or the annual sermon preached
in Boston on the inauguration of the
governor of the state. The prophet
stands in the court of the temple. The
people not only of the city but of the
surrounding eountry are flocking into
the court to join in the worship. The
reform was halting. The kingdom was
impoverished by the hea\y fine of 100
talents of silver and one of gold
($220,CO0; which Necho cf Egypt tad
imposed. It was a fitting time for at
earnest appeal to repentance.
Jerusalem was acquitted by th?
princes. They realized t'fiat he had
been the spokesman of God. Then
some of the elders, the leading people,
Instanced the case of the good king
Hezekiah. He did not slay tbe prophet
Micah, who boldly threatened the de
struction of Jerusalem-that its site
would became a plowed field, and the
temple a heap of ruins, unless they re
pented. Hezekiah did not kill Micah,
but on the contrary he led hh; people
to repentance, and the Lord averted
The verses follov.ing tell us of an
other prophet who fled from danger
to Egypt, was followed by the emis
saries of Jehoiakim, brought back and
executed. This story is meant to show
how serious Jeremiah's danger was
and perhaps to contrast Jeremiah's
faith and courage with the timidity of
Uriah, who yet did not escape his
enemies, but found a sad end.
It is the strong adverse wind that
makes the kite fly high toward heav
en, provided that it is held fast by
its cord. Without the string the ad
verse winds would simply blow lt to
its fall and ruin. A heart, fixed in
God and duty-held fast to them by a
strong faith-can rise to the highest
usefulness, can overcome etery
Revival work and decision days,
wisely used, are the most effective re
inforcements of the common powers
that move to the choice of the better
life. One of the strongest influences
against choosing the right lies In the
gang spirit, the power of a popular
leader and a band of associates. We
need to counteract this downwind
power by the atmosphere, the motive
power, of a number of people filled
with the same spirit and moving in
the same direction.
THEY CHEATED AT CARDS
Experienced Shopper, Who Was Wise,
Put Hubby Onto Facts'of
Speaking of family poker parties,
this really happened:
A young married couple attended
such a session at the home of a
neighbor the other night. And when
this young couple got home, the fe
male end of the sketch said:
"Jim, I hate to say anything about
the Halls-tt?ey seem to be nice peo
ple. But I'm afraid they cheat at
"I knew you'd say that, and it's
dear of you to be so unsuspecting.
But-well, what was the price of the
chips, tonight? Five cents each?
That's what I thought. Jim, I ex
amined those chips carefully, and
they're the very same thing that I
could have bought at Jones's store
for a dollar a hundred in all three
BABY'S HAIR ALL CAME OUT
"When my first baby was six months
old he broke out on his head with little
bumps. They would dry up and leave
a scale. Then it would break out
again and lt spread all over his head.
All the hair came out and his head
was scaly all over. Then his face
broke out all over in red bumps and
lt kept spreading until it was on his
hands and arms. I bought several
boxes of ointment, gave him blood
medicine, and had two doctors to treat
him, but he got worse all the time.
He had lt about six months when a
friend told me about Cuticura. I sent
and got a bottle of Cuticura Resolvent,
a cake of Cuticura Soap and a box of
Cuticura Ointment. In three days
after using them he began to im
prove. He began to take long naps
and to stop scratching his head. After
taking two bottles of Resolvent, two
boxes of Ointment and three cakes of
Soap he was sound and well, and never
had any breaking out of any kind. His
hair came out in little curls all over
his head. I don't think anything else
would have cured him except Cuti
"I have bought Cuticura Ointment
and Cuticura Soap several times since
to use for cuts and sores and have
never known them to fail to cure what
I put them on. Cuticura Soap is the
best that I have ever used for toilet
purposes." (Signed) Mrs. F. E. Har
mon, R. F. D. 2, Atoka, Tenn., Sept.
10, 1910. Although Cuticura Soap and
Ointment are sold everywhere, a sam
ple of each, with 32-page book, will
be malled free on application to "Cuti
cura," Dept. 16 L. Boston.
HE TAKES OFF THE TABLE.
The Comedian-Our stage meal in
the second act is contrary to thc usual
methods of serving dinner.
The Comedian-The supe comes
\fter the dessert.
Athletes Who Made Good.
Walter Barnes of Boston, who keeps
a close watch on things athletic in
New England, says:
"Burr, Fish, Withington and Fisher,
the successive Harvard football cap
tains, have been notable examples of
the scholar in athletics at Harvard.
Hamilton Fish's appointment as an In
structor In government at Harvard ls
an index of his mental caliber."
In all its forms among all ages of horses,
AB well as dogs, cured and others in same
stable prevented from having the disease
with SPOHN'S DISTEMPER CURE.
Every bottle guaranteed. Over 000,000
bottles sold last year S.50 and $1.00. Any
good druggist, or send to manufacturers.
Agents wanted. Spohn Medical Co., Spec.
Contagious Diseases. Goshen. Ind.
Tommy-Pop, what is a theorist?
Tommy's Pop-A theorist, my son,
is a man who thinks he is learning to
swim by sitting on the bank and
watching a frog.
"Thinks he's in the same class with
Abraham Lincoln, does he?"
"Yes, and confidently expect a pro
For COLDS mid GRIP
nicks' CAFI'DINE is the best remedy-re
iieYes the aching and feverishness-cures the
Cold and restores normal conditions H's
liquid-effects immediately. Ilk:., 25c., and 50c.
At drug stores.
Shortly after a romantic girl faces
the parson with the man of her choice
her romance evaporates.
A Poor Weak Wc
As she is termed, wil' endure bravely
agonies which a strong man would giv
The fact is women are more patient tin
to be under such troubles.
Every woman ought to know that sh
the most experienced medical advice .
and in absolute confidence and privacy I
the World's Dispensary Medical Assoc
Pierce, M. D., President, Buffalo, N. Y
bas been chief consulting physician of
Hotel and Surgical Institute, of Buffalo
many years and has had a wider practic
in the treatment of women's diseases ti
His medicines arc world-famous for the
The most perfect remedy ev<
cate women is Dr. Pierce's F?
IT MAKES WEAK WOM
The many and varied symptoms ( : wt
forth in Plain English in the Peop! 's J'
revised and up-to-date Edition of > hie'
receipt of 31 one-cent stamps to j- * co
BLACKMAILING MUST BE ART i
Amateur Makes Mistake When He
Seeks to Make Money in Such
Police Commissioner Waldo of New
York was talking about blackmailers.
"They are, as a rule, stupid," he
said. "Their threatening letters are
as ludicrous in their stupidity as a
letter a friend of mine received the
And Commissioner "Waldo, with a
laugh, produced the letter. Written
in a large, boyish hand, it said:
"Deer sir-Your winder was brok
en by a bad boi wat throo it throo
four three pirpus. The ball beelonged
two m?e, but an eneme of mine
sneaked it and did the deed^to put
the blame on mee. I am sorry he did
lt, and that it have give you grate
pain, and I have persecuted the per
peetrater wot done it. But you would
not have thee innocent suffer fer the
gilty, so, if you drop thee ball over
the garden wall. If you don't be
ware!- (Signed) Innocent."
Not Sufficiently Eager.
A little miss of five years was under
the ban of disobedience. She had been
told to put away her playthings, as lt
was near bed time. She did not obey
the comamnd and, when forced to do
so, gave way to a petulant display of
temper. Her father, who was upstairs,
heard the commotion and, being made
acquainted with the cause, summoned
the child to his preseace Irma start
ed to the stairs, but suddenly made a
turn, dashed along the hall and out of
the house. Of course she was soon
captured, but her excitement was so
great that she was put to bed at once.
Mother's effort soothed the child and
then she was asked: "Why did you
run away when your father called
you?" The reply came promptly
enough: "You don't suppose, mamma,
that I wanted a whipping bad enough
to go upstairs after lt?"
"How long does it take to learn to
run an automobile?"
"You'll need about three days to ac
quaint yourself with the working parta
of the machine and a week to master
"Was he generous when a boy at
"Yes; he always let Ms school
mates take his share of the punish
TO DKIVE OUT MALARIA
AND III 11.1) L?' TELE SYSTEM
Take the Old Standard GROVE'S TASTHLKSS
CU1LI. TONIC. Von know what you are taking.
The formula ls plainly printed on rv.TV bottle,
chowing lt ls simply Quinine :,r.J Iron In a taste
less form. Tho Quinine drives out tho malana
und tho Iron builds up the Ry stem. Sold by all
dvulers for 30 years. Price 60 canta
There is a sort of hatred which
never is extinguished; it is the hatred
titat superiority inspires in medioc
Mrs. Winslow*? Sootbtng Syrup for Children
teething, softens the (rums, reduces inflamma
tion, allays pain, cures wind colic, 25c a bottle.
A man's life can be no larger than
the objects to which it is given.
ALCOHOL-3 PER CENT
?Vegetable Preparation for As
similating the Food andRegula
ting the Stomachs and Bowels or
INFANTS /CHILD BEN
Opium .Morphine nor Mineral
NOT NARC OTIC
Pttipt ci Old Dr SAMUEL /Y7WER
RitnpJ<in Saad .
stix Sin na .?
Kxhdle Salis .
fi-ppermini - \
Horm Sctd -
Clarifitd Su jar
A perfect Remedy forConslipa
lion. Sour Stomach.Diarrhoea
Worms .Convulsions .Feverish
ness and LOSS OF SLEEP
Facsimile Signature of
THE CENTAUR COMPANY;
At6 months old
35 DOSE?, -JJCENTS
'Guaranteed under the Foodand,
Exact Copy of Wrapper.
and nigh G..i<le
orders given Spe
cial Attention. Prices reasonable.
Service prompt. Sen?! for Price List
L/.SSKAl'S ART STORE. ( HARLKSTciN, S. <
to the Iron.
W. N. U.r CHARLOTTE, NO. 31-1911.
e way under,
in they ought
e moy obtain
free of charge
?>y writing to
tation, R. V.
. Dr. Pierce
?, N. Y., for
ian any other physician in this country,
ir astonishing efficacy.
ir devised for weak and doli?
SICK WOMEN TFELL.
>man's peculiar ailments arc folly set
Medical Adviser (1008 pages), a newly
h., cloth-hound, will be mailed free on
st of mailing only. Address es ahove.
Mrs. Gaddy-There are some dis
tinctions in life which are very puz
zling to me.
Professor Pundit-Like what, for in
Mrs. Gaddy-When you write every
thing bad and mean in a man's life in
a book for everybody to read, it is
biography; but when you just tell the
same things to a few people on a front
porch, it's gossip.
A woman's idea of a good figure de
pends on whether she is thick or thin.
COLDS & HEADACHES
INDIGESTI?N & SOUR STOMACH
BILIOUSNESS & CONSTIPATION
and other ?Hs, due to an inactive condi
tion of die Livor, Stomach and Bowel?,
may be obtained most pleasantly andi
mott promptly by tuting S y rep of Fig*
and Elixir of Seana. It is not . new?
and untried remedy, bot it osed by
?Sow of weJtinfonned famiEe* through
out the world to cleanse and sweeten
and strengthen the system whenever a
laxative remedy is needed.
Whsn baying note the fofl name
of tiie Company-California Fig Syrup
Gx,-printed on every package of tho
Regqjar price 50* per bot one tiza cary.
Fer tab by ?1 leading drogfbbL
THE ORIGINAL .?ml ?fcNUINE
.SYRUP ?t FIGS"'^'
IS MANUFACTURED BY
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUPfO
A LIQUID REMEDY (or CHILDREN'S ILLS
Makes Teething Easy
Constipation, Diarrhoea, Con YU j lon?,
Colic, Sour Stomach, etc. It destroys
Wornt, allara Ferenshnes* and Golda.
Zt alda digestion. It make? Teething easy,
promote* Cheerfulness and produces
.yalura! Sleep, for vale br all druggist*
and dealers2&ct> bottle. Manu.'acturcdbv
BABY EASE CO.. ATLANTA. GEORGIA
Can quickly be overcome by
-act surely and
gently on the
ness, and Indigestion. They do their duty.
SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICE.
Genuine must bear Signature
Tor Infants and Children,
The Kind You Hara
TMiOKirrauaooaipaNT, * cw Ton* .ITT.
The Wes! Point Roule
(Allanta & West Point Railway Co.
The Western Railway of Alabama)
and the West
3 TRAINS DAILY 3
Call at City Ticket Office, Fourth
National Bank Building or write
for rates and full information.
T. M. THOMPSON, J. P. BILLUPS,
Dist. Pas?. Agent Gen. Pass, agent
3T?NTHINE H ATI R
Roatorcc Gray Hair to Natural Color
luIWtt in Mt Ml VY IND SCI'RF
Inv?Rora'.cBnnd prevents thebatrfromfalllnKon*
Fer *.). br DrsfsHiU, cr Sra? Dlrart bj
X AUTIS 1 Nu GO., Richmond, Virginia
PlXC ii Pw Delllef SaapU fattie Ita. a>o4 far fir