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Tbe Great Army of Redeemed Ih
A Multitude the xateat of whtek No Man
Sam Tell-All Natiots, Al Togues
bols sad Reaps.
The following is one of the sermons de
livered by Rev T.DeWltt Talmage in En
gland, and selected for publication to
his vast congregation at home. It is
based on the text:
After this I behold. and o, a gret multitude
which no msan can number, of all nations, and
kindrede, and people, and tongues, stood before
the throne, and before the Lamb, elothed in
white robes, and palms is their ands, sad
cried with a loud voice, saylag, Salvation to
our God whlch itteth upon the throne, and
unto the Laub.--ler. vii., -10.
It is impossible to come in contact
with anything grand or beautiful in
art, nature or religion without being
profited and elevated. We go into the
art gallery, and our soul meets the soul
of the painter, and we hear the hum of
his forests and the clash of his conflicts,
and see the cloud-blossoming of the
sky and the foam-blossoming of the
ocean; and we come out from the gal
lery better men than when we went in.
We go into the concert of music and
are lifted into enchantment; for days
after our soul seems to rock with a
very tumult of joy, as the sea, after a
long stress of weather, rolls and rocks
and surges a great while before it
comes back to its ordinary calm.
On the same principle it is profitable
to think of Heaven, and look of upon
that landscape of joy and light which
St. John depicts; the rivers of gladness,
the trees of life, the thrones of power,
the comminglings of everlasting love.
I wish this morning that I could bring
heaven from the list of intangiblesand
make it seem to you as it really is-the
great fact in all history, the depot of
all ages, the parlor of God's universe.
This account in my text gives a pict
ure of Heaven as it is on a holiday. Now,
ifa man came to New York for the
first time on the day that Kossuth
arrived from Hungary, and he saw the
arches lifted and the flowers flung in
the streets, and he heard the guns
booming, he would have been very fool
ish to suppose that that was the ordin
ary appearance of the city. While
Heaven is always grand and always
beautiful, I think my text speaks of a
gala day in Heaven.
It is a tiMe of a great celebration
perhaps of the birth or the resurrection
of Jesus; perhaps of the downfall of
some despotism; perhaps because of
the rushing is of the millennium. I
know not what, but it does seem to me
in reading this passage as if it were a
holiday in Heaven: "After this I beheld,
a3d, lo, a great multitude, which no
man could number, of all nations, and
kindreds, and people, and tongues.
stood before the throne and before the
Lamb, clothed in white robes, and
palms in their hands, and cried with a
load voice, saying. Salvation to our
God which attteth upon the throne and
unto the Lamb."
I shall speak to you of the glorified in
Heaven, their number, their antece
dents, their dress, their symbols and
their song. But how shall I begin by
telling you of the numbers of those in
Heaven? I have seen a curious esti
mate by an ingenious man who ealeu
lates how long the world was going to
last, and how many people there are in
each generation, and then says he
thinks there will be twenty-seven tril
lions of souls in glory. I have no faith
in his estimate. I simply take the
plain announeement of the text-it is
"a great multitude, which no man can
Every few yesrs, in this country, we
take a census of the population, and it
is very easy to tell how many people
there are in the city or in a nation; but
who shall give the census of the great
nation of the saved? It is quite easy to
tell how many people there are in
diferent denominations of Christians
how many Baptists and Methodists
and Episcopalians and Prresbyterians;
of all the denominaations of Christians
we eauld make a estimate. Sup
pose they were gathered in one great
audienee room; how overwhelmig the
spectaelel Bu t it waould give no kIre of
the great audienee-room of Heaven
the multitudes that bow down and that
'ift up their hemanss. Why, they
come from all the chapels, from all the
cathedrals, from all sects, from all
ages; they who prayed in splendid
liturgy, and those who in broken sen
tenoes uttered the wish of broken
hearts-from Graa church and Sailors'
Bethel, from under the shapeless raftejs
and from under the high-sprung arch-
"a great multitude, that no man can
One of the most impressive things I
have looked upon is a army. Stand
ing upon a hillside you see forty
thousand or fifty thoamnd men
pass along. You can hardly Imag
ine the impression if you have not
actually felt it. But you may take
all the armies that the earth has ever
seen-the legions under Sennacherib
and Cyrus and Caer, Xerxes and Alex
ander and Napoleon anad all our modern
forces and put them in one great array,
and then on ome swift steed you may
ride along e line and review the
troops; and that aecumulated host
from all ages seems like a half-formed
regiment compared with the great ar
ray of the redeemed.
I stood one day t Williamsport and
saw on the opposite side of the Poto
mac the fores coming down, regiment
after regment, and brigade after bri
gade. It seemed as though there was
no end to the proo~eion. But now let
me take the field-glass of St John and
look of upon the hosts of Heaven-
thousands upon thousands, ten thou
sand times ten thousand, one hardred
and forty and four thousand, and thou
sands of thousands, until I put down
the field-glass and say: "I can not es
timate it--.a great multitude that no
man can number."
You may tax yaour imaglnstiom, and
torture yaour ingenuity, ad breakdown
youar powers of edelatio in attempt
ingto express the multitude of the re
lased from earth and the enraptured
ef Heaver, and talk of hundreds of
hundreds o hundreds; of thousads
of thousands of theusans: of miflcs
of millions ct yitlaeus;u ntly orhead
aches sad yepr heart dhte, nad e
hansted and sesehrdened y o aeelsim:
"I an not eunt thes-a- great mult
tude that no man san nmber."
Bat my smbjeskt Made s iad tells
you c the s cisr* p"o all nations
and klndreds adb4 tinmmles" of
them spoke &0ebe Geraman, a
hw ItI r4~ saien h wn hfrf
they came; and I suppose in the great
throng around the throne, it will not be
diffleult to tell from what part of the
earth they came
These reaped Siclilan wheat fields and
those picked cotton from the pods
These under blistering skies gathered
tomarinds and yams. Those crossed the
desert on eamels and those glanced over
the snow, drawn by Siberian dogs, and
these milked the goats far up on the
Swiss crags. These fought the walrus
and white bear in regions of everlasting
snow, and those heard the songs of
fiery-winged birds in African thickets.
They were white. ?hey were black
They were red. They were copper color.
From all lands, from all ages. They
were plunged into Austrian dungeons.
They passed through Spanish inquisi
tions. They were confined in London
tower. They fought with beasts in the
amphitheater. They were Moravians.
They were Waldenses' They were Abi.
genses. They were Scotch Covenanters.
They were Sandwich islanders.
In this world men prefer different
kinds of government. The United
States wants a republic. The British
government needs to be a constitu
tional monarchy. Austria wants abso
lutism. But when they come up from
earth from different nationalities, they
will prefer one great monarchy-King
Jesus ruler over it. And if that mon
archy were disbanded and it were sub
mitted to all the hosts of Heaven who
should rule, then by the unanimous
suffrages of all the redeemed. Christ
would become president of the whole
universe. Magna chartas, bills of
right, houses of burgesses, triumvirates,
congresses, parliaments - nothing in
the presence of Christ's scepter, sway
ing over all the people who have en
tered upon that great glory. Oh! can
you imagine it? What a strange com
mingling of tastes, of histories, of na
tionalities, "of all nations and kindreds
and people and tongues."
My subject advances and tells you
of the dress of those in Heaven. The
object of dress in this world is not only
to veil the body, but to adorn it. The
God who dresses up the spring morning
with blue ribbon of sky around the
brow, and ear-rings of dewdrops hung
from tree branch, and mantle of crim
son cloud flung over the shoulder, and
the violeted slipper of the grass
for her feet-I know that God
does not despilp beautiful appareL
Well, what shall we wear in Heaven?
"I saw a great multitude clothed in
white robes." It is white! In this
world we have sometimes to have
on working apparel. Bright and lus
trous garments would be ridiculous
ly out of place sweltering among
forges, or mixing paints, or plastering
ceilings, or binding books. In this
world we must have workingday ap
parel sometimes, and we care not how
coarse it is. It is appropriate; but when
all the toil of earth is past, and there is
no more drudgery and no more weari
ness, we shall stand before the throne
robed in white. On earth we some
times had to wear mourning apparel
black searf for the arm, black.veil for
the fse, black gloves for the hands,
black band for the hat. Abraham
morninag for Sarah; Isaac mourning
Rebecea; Rachel mourning for her
children: David mourning for Absalom;
Mary mourning for Lazarus. Every
second of every minute of every hour
of every day a heart breaks.
The earth from zone to zone and
from pole to pole is cleft with sepulchral
rent; and the earth can easily afford to
bloom and blossom when it is so rib
with moldering life. Graves! graves!
graves! But when these bereavements
have all passed, and there are no more
graves to dig, and no more coffins to
make, and no more sorrow to suffer, we
shall pull off this mourning and be
robed in white. I see a soul going
right up from all this scene of sin and
trouble into glory. I seem to hear Him
I jouara forth .ltas,
Frem t dark val of tames
To Umrvealy joe ad needon,
From ershdl ears end sers.
Whe Christ my Lrd abd gtbe
An His edeemed ga
SrisEdei is iasbsrt
aood sihtal l lbs.
I ber aw nlUa cslbh;
he or-s bassoem
When Christ our Lori shle gsthr
All N redeemed asemi,
Bis Kingdom s Inheri
Geo salght IS aee.
My subject advances and tells you of
the symbols tley carry. If my text
had represented~he good in Heaven as
carrying eypress branches, that would
have meant sorrow. It my text had
represented the good in Heaven as ear
rying night-shade, that would have
meant sin. But it i s a palm branch
they carry, and that is victory.
When the people came home from
war in olden times the con
queror rose at the head of his troops,
and there were triumphal arches, and
the people would come out with
branches of the palm tree and wave
them all along the host What a sigRnif
anttype this of the greeting and of
the joy of the redeemedin Heaven! On
earth they were condemned and were
put out of polite cireles. They had int
mons hands strike them on both cheeks.
Infernal spite spat in their faces. Their
back ached with sorrow.
Their brow reeled with unallevisted
toil How weary they were! Some
times they broke the heart of the mid
night in the midst of all their angLsh,
crying out "Oh, God!" But hark
now to the shout of the delivered eap
tives as they lift their arms from the
shackles and they mry out "Free!
Free!" They look back upon all the
trials through which they have passed,
the battles they have fought, the bar
dens they carried, the misrepresenta
tions they suafered, and becease
they are delivered from ll these they
stand before God wavirtn their palms.
They come to the feet of Christ and
they look up into His face, and they re
member His pain, and they rmmember
His grns, and they ay: 'Why, I was
saved by that Chriskt. He pardoned my
sns, He soothed my srrowsa;" anad
standing there they shall be exltant,
That hand onae held tMhe Implement
etltolo wielded the award at war,
but now itplnes down braches fromP
Mthe tree of l as they stand before the
thrnee wating their pams. Ons h
was a pilri o earth; he anrcahed the
hard eraess-he walkle the weary way;
but it is all goe now, the sin gone, the
wearhem gone, the siehasm gone, the
sorrwgone. As Christ stands upbe
fore the great army of the saved ad re
coants His victories, it will be like the
reekingand tosnar of a orest in a
tea*s4at* e il the vqse..d rise up,
eaot byom haost, rank beyomd rank
wasier wavla4 thrpebalms,
*@>t ~Uca * ew
vancement and speaks of the song they
Dr. Dick, n a very learned work,
says that among other things in
Heaven they will give a great deal of
time to to the study of arithmetic and the
higher branches of mathematies. I do
not believe it It would upset my idea
of Heaven if I thought so. I never
liked mathematics, and I would
rather take the representaton
of my text, which describes the
occupation of Heaven as being joy
ful psalmody. 'They cried with a loun
voice, saying: Salvation unto our God."
In this world we have secular songs.
nursery songs, boatmen's songs, harvest
songs, sentimental songsa but in Heaven
we will have taste for only one song.
and that will be a song of salvation
from an eternal death to an eternal
Heaven, through the blood of the Lamb
that was slain.
I see a soul coming up to join the re
deemed in Heaven. As it goes through
the gates the old friends of that spirit
come around it and say: "What shall
we sing?" and the newly-arrived soul
says: "Sing salvation;" and after awhile
an earthly despotism falls, and a scep
ter of iniquity is snapped, and churches
are built where once there were
superstitious mosques, and angel
cries to angel: "Let us sing," and
the answer is: "What shall we
sing?" and another voice says: "Let
us sing salvation." And after awhile
all the churches on earth will rush into
the outspread arms of the church of
Heaven, and while the righteous are
ascending, and the world is burnipg,
and all things are being wound up, the
question will be asked: "What shall
we sing?" and there will be a voice
"like the voice of many waters, like
the voice of mighty thundering.," that
will respond: "Sing salvation."
In this world we have plaintive songs
-songs tremulous with sorrow, songs
dirgeful for the dead; but in Heaven
there will be no sighing of winds, no
wailing of anguish, no weeping sym
phony. The tamest song will be halle
lujah-the dullest tune a triumphal
march. Joy among the cherubim! Joy
among the seraphim! Joy among the
ransomed! Joy forever!
On earth the music in churches is
often poor, because there is no interest
in it, or because there is no harmony.
Some would not sing; some could not
sing; some sang too high; some sang
too low; some sang by fits and starts;
but in the great audience of the re
deemed on high all voices will be ao
cordant, and the man who on earth
could not tell a plantation melody from
the' Dead March in Saul" will lift an an
them that the Mendelssohns and Beetho
vens and the Schumanns of earth never
imagined;and you may stand through all
eternity and listen, and there will not
be one discord in that great anthem
that forever rolls up against the great
heart of God. It will not be a solo; it
will not be a duet; it will not be a quin
tette; but an innumerable host before
the throne, crying: "Salvation unto
our God and unto the Lamb." They
crowd all the temples; they bend over
the battlements; they fill all the heights
and depths and lengths and breadths of
Heaves with their hosanas.
When people were taken into the
temple of Diana it was such a brilliant
room that they were always put on
their guard. Some people had lost
their sight by just looking on the bril
liancy of that room, and so the Janitor,
when he brought a stranger to the door
and let him in, would always charge:
"Take heed of your eyes."
Oh! when I think of the song that
goes up around the throne of God, so
jubilant, many-voiced, multitudinoaus
I feel like saying: "Take heed of your
ears." It is so lound a song. It is s
blessed an anthem. They sing a rook
song, saying: "Who is He that sheltered
us in the wilderness, and shadowed us
in a weary land?" And the chorus eemes
in: "Christ, the shadow of a rock in a
They sing a starsong, saying: "Who
is He that guided us throgh the thick
night, and when all other lights went
out arose in the sky the morning star,
pouring light on the soul's darkness?"
And the chorus will come in: "C'hrist,
the morning star, shining on the soul's
darkness." They will sing a flower
oang, saying: "Who Ls He that
brightened all our way, and
breathed sweetnes upon our soul,
and bloomed through frost and tem
pest? And the ehorus will some in
"Christ, the lily of the valley, bloom
ing through frost and tempest." They
sing a water song, saying "Who is
He that gleamed to as from the frown
ing crag, and lightened the darkest
ravine of trouble, and brought cooling
to the temples and refreshment to the
lip, and was a fountain in the midst of
the wilderness.." And then tle chorus
will come in: "Christ, the fontanin in
hemidst of th, wilderness."
My friends, will you join that
anthem? Shall we make rehearsal
this morning? If we can not sing that
song on earth, we will not be able to
sing it in Heaven. Can it be that
our good friends in that land
will walk all through that great
throng of which I speak looking for
us and not finding us? Will they come
down to the Sgate and ask i we have
pesed through, and not find us report
ed uas having come? Will they look
through the folios of eternal light and
find our names unrecorded? Is all this
a representation of a land we shall
never see-of a song we shall never
sing? _ _
UeI. Ceerem es.. Dusiag **e wUsse
The plan for the religle eoogresses
to be held in Chieao at the time of the
international expositon has ban prae
tiesdly completed, except in details, says
the Christian Uiaton. Dr. J. 1. Bar
ronws, the chairman of the general om
mittee, has worked with praisewarthy
assiduity in bringnig the msheme lato
mpractical form, and it bs already evri
dent that the elaborate programme
will be careried out with guees. As
to dates, the general parliament of
religions will extend tres Augeat S
to September . The hureh esngres
as generally known as th demomini
tiomal congresses, will eeatime trom
Septmber 5 to Septembsr 1. The
ongres of misims will reek from
stem 1to tl th. The ra-"
Idlf msl In s wm oatse from se~
tember 19 to the 9Ith. Te Sgiadrg
est eeasg will connute tms S,
teabor 11 to tha 9(. Apprpids
senice fo the Sauras during tips
persid wi be held In the 4ibes!5g
churches of Chlsg.-I6 LoILs Dept.
-John loeher, of BZUalo, has be.
questhed is hlarge home to used as
a charitable h for aged me, and
has provided foe the endowmmet ctbe
Institutina bp bstowtsq ypon it bin
kra etrm P8 -
IERSONAL AND IMPERSONAL.
- -A Kansas wmma deelares that she
will not die until Kansas women have
full sufrage .
-~'hee Crows st.t, at lttermilk
Bay, whiere Joseph Jeferson rusticates,
has had its apartments adorned with
840,0O or 850,000 worth of pictures,
brought down from New York by the
-A citizen of New Castle, Ps, has six
trained toads The reptiles have been
taught to maruh or hop in squads to
eatch roaches. One has been trained to
Ilimb a ladder, while another turns the
trank of a small churn.
--Vice-President Morton's daughters
have an active shame in church work at
Rhinebeck. They conduct a sewing
school for poor children Saturday morn
ings and a little Sunday-school twenty
four hours Iater in a room in Mr. Mor
--A Wilmington man carries in his
rest pocket a piece of skin that was
taken from a man's neck and then
tanned. He-the Wilmington man, not
the other man-claims that the posses
sionof that piece of tannedskin will keep
him from slipping on the ice.
-The paradise for traveling agents is
said to have been discoverql at Bremen,
Me., where one of the craft says the
people invited him to stay to dinner or
supper, helped him along on his way,
showed him their flower gardens, and
bought his goods almost faster than
he could supply them, even stopping
him in the road to make purchases, and
i.bvising.him to call again.
-The wife of Secretary Elkins has
fosunded and endowed a home for poor
child ren at Deer Park, Md., having be
come deeply impressed with the need of
such an institution. Her sympathies
had hbln deeply stirred by various cases
requiring surgical aid in the neighbor
hood of her residence. One little boy
she sent to a Baltimore hospital for
treatment and paid his expenses for
-Justice Lamar may frequently be
seen at the market in Washington in
the early morning buying for his house
hold. He is always acompanied by a
body servant carrying a basket. Judge
Iamar is said to have grown visibly
older during the last year. His hair,
onuce long and black, is now almost
white and is worn closely cropped,
while his face hat lost its swarthiness
and acquired a pallor.
--the composer Verdi, when asked a
few weeks ago if he would add to his
renown by composing other operas,
said: "I will not deny that 1 feel able to
write another opera or two,'beeause my
imagination is not yet dead; but there
is one miserable hindrance-the phys
ical fatigue of writing, of filling an in
terminable forest of leaves of music, all
the millions of notes and signs which
compose a score-that's what frightens
-Emperor William intends to pay a
private visit to England at the end of
July. Ha majesty will go direct to
Cowes in his yacht, the Hohenllerna,
and is to stay there during the squadron
regatta week. The emperor will be
entertained by the queen at Osborne
during his visit. His majesty intends
to enter his racing yacht, the Meteor
(better known as the Thistle), for the
-Prof. Fiske is anxious to have it un
derstood hat he does not accept Prof
Horsford a conclusions regarding the
Northmen in America The former
gentleman thinks these pioneerdidnot
establish themselves at all in this coen
try, and that their temporary abiding
place was indefinitely "somewhere be
tween Cape Breton and Point Judith,"
while the latter believes that a colony
was founded on the present site of
Cambridge, Mass., and lasted three esa
"A LITTLE NONSENSE."
-"Does Miss Budd hae many men
in her train?" "Give it up; but she had
about a dozen on it last night at the
balL"-N. Y. Herald.
-Of all sad thngs by tongue or pea
How sad it i to fad,
Who you have paid a two hours' ll
That tie was up behind.
-Clothier and Furnisher.
Sone happiness is fanciful,
And some is redally rel.
ht aesarest approach is when a maid
Calls you her beu ideal
-N. Y. Truth.
-Terrible Infant--Toto (to benero
lent old gentleman with a bald head)
"Say, monsieur, is it true that you
comb your head with a rasor?"-Le
-She (in a csrrage)-"An eminent
physician objects to tennis because it
is a one-armed sport." He (driving
with one hsnd)-"Nonsense. So is ear
riage riding."--N. Y. Herald.
-The Parent-"Young man, I have
noticed that you asre paying attention
to my daughter. Now, is it all on the
square?" The Lover-"No-it's mostly
on the stoop."--Smith, Gray & Co's
-The House Was Saf--Mrs. Tom
dik-"Are you not afraid, with Mr. Ho
Jack away so much?" Mrs. Hojack
"O, not at all Tbe policeman on this
beat is engaged to my cook."-Detroit
that horrid little Blivins boy is not fit
for you to associate with." Tommy
"I know it, maw. I'm only tryin' to
give him the benefit of my company."
-"For the charity fund? Pl1 do
what I can do-yaou may put my name
down for a haundred or two What!
haven't a list?' Then the millioaire
drew a coin from his purae. "Here's a
dollar for yoel"-Chicago News Record.
-He Could Bee.-"I en't for the lie
of me see what you find is Miss Flypp
to admire," said Mr Bloobn aper to
her son. "She neither sngs nor plays
the pianm." "What more could I de
sire?" said young Bloobumper.-De
trwit Free Prers.
-A Terrible Warnting.-Judge (to
woman arrested for shoplittnl)
"when did you begin this sort a
thing?" Woman (weepng)-"! began
by picking my asblan's pockets at
night when he was sleep. Thea the
desent was eey."-N. Y. Pres .
-"They ay that LuWeuby I ourting
that great tall girl, lissfigh." "Yes"
"I should lie to me him ksgher
good-night wihim he's leairtag."
"He nev raps gcpd-sighL" "Woe?
"los he shases bande with her and
loeks at her and says 'so Iomg.'"-Ya'
--She-"Yo may beep the photo
bat-atbhough I am not ianldis
to yoa, I-I-I am so happy as I
am, in my father's home, that-"
e-"OI sourse, I know yoa are not
mereemary, be if you marry me I psee
ha an every luury that your lather
ue aSewd."-Mdglesm gma g
A MU*ICAL IemLAOe.
oust, leader of the Mad.. beand to
Washington, has deeiedto t te
er of a syndicate to tesor to
go and conduct an oeerestl a therma f
is uarateed a salary of Pae a year
Sfire years with as lnterest b the
peltS of the orgamaaties.
Mass Ranome, a yoeng sad entaeemely
beautiful girl from Sa Franeeo, and
a pupil of Mma MarSbd, of Paris, dor
some years, recently madea saunessful
debut as a concert stger in Pris, sad
later appeared for the irst time in op
era at Florence, with distinguished
FuaUIar GAmmar.A Wmarowas,
who has recently made a successful de
but in London, Is of mixed Italian and
Austrian parentage, and studied violin
playing under Herr Joachim for three
yearn. Bince then she has made star
ring tours through several continental
Tax novelty of the production of an
opera by a woman composer occurred
at the Grand theater, Bordeaux, a short
time ago. The opera is by Mmae. de
Grandval. It is named "Masepps,"
and is in four acts and six tableaux.
The local aritics speak inbgh praise ed
The Oiat One ver riente--dsa rro Lad
There is a 3 inch display dvertlsement
ia this paper, this week, which has no two
words alike except one word. The same is
true of each new one appearing each week,
from The Dr. Harter Medicine Co. This
house places a "Creseet" on everthin
they make and publish. Look for t, send
them the name of the word and they will
return you book, beautiful lithographs or
Ir poor relatives had their way they
would not have rich unales veraloag.-Dal
Caught at Last
In the toils of dyspepeli after imposing oa
the stomach for years, how shMll the suf
terer restore his muoh abused direststni
By a resort to Hostetter's Stomach Bitters,
coupled with an abandoament of eatables
and drinkables calculated to Injure the dl.
gestive apparatus in a feeble state. 1oth
Inglikethe Bitters for conqaering malariau
bilious and kidney trouble, rheumatism and
Taans Is no way of reaping permanent
success in this life without giving an honest
equivaleat for it
Har.'s CATua Cvna is a liquid sad is
taken internally, and acts directly en the
blood and mnoous surfaces of the system.
Write for testmoal, ree. Manufactured
by F. J. Canxsr Co., Toledo, O.
Tan girls cannot resist the impres
that there is somethin egaginr smbot the
marriage proposal.-Bilamton Leader.
A siu.ow skin acqutres a healthy elear
ness by the use of Glenn's Sulphur Soap.
Hill's Hair and Whisker Dye, 50 eants
"TFis is an applieation for relief," as the
man said when he stuck the poEbas"plaster
on his pain-Philadelphia Record.
Tan Bam's Horn is published at Indian
apolis, Indians, at t1.50 per year.
"-Tas is a grate day for me," said theon
iotas he retired behand the bars-Lowell
Tuapollywog can boast eo pediree,
for he was born in the swim.
Tan wife of a genius is gseray a very
lonesome woman.-Ram's Bon.
Dsao men have more friends than living
Tan tramp has his best thnes.n hot
weather. Ho is not forced to suffer by the
barmne the rod spoils the child becaume
the red makes the child smart-Boston
Evmn manu thinks he will be able to afford
better thinps in six months from now.
Ir you feel discontented with your lot,
get out and dig in it and raise something.
Parseyo a man has a tendenoy to make
blm believe that be amounts to enough al
"CraLthat fellow a baritone," said the dls.
gusted auditor. "He's only a bass mlita
Tan summer girl Is to wear suspenders,
with a probable preference for the popular
"M braees."'-Phlladelphi Ledger.
Tan best cough drop foryoug lades is
to drop the practice of dressng thin when
they go intot the night air.--St paul News.
"I AU at your service, ma'amas the
burglar sid when the Jdy of the house
eanght him stealang her silver.-Texssr t W
"Wrnas did Bright spend bi honey.
moount" "Money moon, you mean; he mar
rled three mlliona."--Boston Commercial
Evnr man has a grievance nagatist the
newspapers because they do not te il n the
truth when some other man does wrong,
and tell a little of it when he does wrong
Fnaisrowx--"Do yo think that con
sumption Is bherediry " Belleeld-"lt
may be, but 1'm a afraid. Heredity
doesan't rn in our family."-Pttsburgh
AU Mh ear reasid
is the tue when Dr.Pierode's Golde
Medical Discovery works the best,
It puri.a the blood.
It'. not like the mpuIa
which elhin to do good in Xrak
gnr t Iit does'tbhdt or
st in every case for whik its
maama ddnnel you h e JW moey
No other indimie of it. hbld
mys a muh-b as easother dose
a ab i. It dlrm., Smsews sam
Catark Rmey olr o00 for on
Inorabldmem of Casm . I im'Lt
mere talk-it's uAust s.
tsat wey sa
ss.... a - de"-a e at e tuas
e me rs ase's t al aMrsM
SOA= " altWI' p t * R be
may T r asw mwt 'dwD s
r a tares sa drive a aN-. . T. ms.
Both the method sad results whoa
Syrup of Figs is tukem; it is phesmat
eteat ectaly, dIspel. olds, head
onpation. er of Figs is the
aly re od ý u e, pr o.
dued les e o the aud m,.rss
elptble to the te
many excelent qualities commed nt
have made it the meet
nof F is Sor ale in 50.
CALIFORNIA f/ St/P m Co
01ind0r. r., alw fux a.
" I am Post Master here and keep
a Store. Ihave keptAugust Plower
for sale for some time. I think it is
a splendid medicine." B. A. Bond,
P. M., Pavilion Centre, N. Y.
The stomach is the reservoir.
If it fails, everything fails. The
liver, the kidneys, the lungs, the
heart the head, thbood, thenerves
all go wrong. If you feel wrog,
look to the stomach fast. Put that
orilert once by using August
@ , v_ r seakns .. ...9
itm i heAl ,--- m. wun E
- 'OM A-AM I
ý You Can't Keep Cool
, , while you're rubbing away over a
tub of steaming clothes. If you
4 w. want to keep comfortable and save
your health (think of inhaling that
fetid steam) and strength, stop the
rubbing--and the steamin
Pearline does it. Pearl
ine; cold water; no boil
ing; little work; that is
S ... / the programme for hot.
This taking away of
\the rubbing is more thu,
a matter ofsaving work.
- It's a saving of needless
and ruinous wear and tear to all r summer clothing.
Direction for this easy, safe aWe economical washing, on
every package of Pearllne.
Beware ".. .... .. W .
"ti.od a or . "th.s.PaliWs." Irs
FýALSE--1 e is cr 1 fedws se ds
_yes sa Ii a., be boes s-a dit AIalr I l I , w T
ý " W. L DOUGLAS
max., NO$3 SHOE shIEItrur,
TTH E OOKST SE TE WOr FOHAD NOT EEY.
900D COOKING DEMANDS CLEANLINES,&
*APOS..D sysaly. auITn Wma
THER PO CIOLK T AD NOT USTED
GOOD COOKNGS DEMANDS CLEANLINESS.
sAPoUO ºoOVtLD uo 'u S vsDI r KITVItRjIT .
uIS. maImV Oxo=e.. It.. LN I
We t~lpr Yue~ is Sm. Y
ia4 Linwee .f.1*ve
"E"TUER'S FRS 'II
Pas.., am ae.«..sa Bý 4
3.a r .m s, a w.
ATLANTA, GA. ;
VINEIE GMAK E D
NEW CROP TuRP SKRJ.r
~A..io 4sbue tLaoUes.
,:ýM W'ESLEYAN :.ý`
ANUVAL -r0 -12
11. Vs zamwu r Cstaiýkr w
Book ·rl..t * Um andOMIC~
us..,D zeissd. torus m ~~.
Ia L ! bauutsossIi g
A. N. K., F. I
IW UIIWO W" A .m.S.
d.1 a" gee wAs f