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Ton Can not Allen' l"kt-Ease FRKE.
Vi'riio to-day to Allen S. Olmsted, Le
Ttoy, S. Y., for a t'UEE sample of Alien's
Foot-l.. v. a powder. It cure sweating,
damp, swollen, aching feet. Alakes new or
tight hIkics euiy. Always use it to Hreak ia
Ntw SS.ioen. At all druggists and shoe
Tie Chastisement. Kind Lrftdy "Why
re you crying, little boy?" Little Boy
"i'.or. maw jig made a example out o' me fer
my little brother's .ate." Ohio State Jour
nal. Pios Cure is the host medicine we ever
ised for all affections of the throat and
Inngs. Wm. O. Endsiey, Vranburen, Ind.,
Feb. 10, 1900;
"Now, this is what I call good sin-tax,"
aid the grafter grammarian as he took the
f"20 h( proffered by the dive-keeper. In
To Car- a Cold In One Day
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. A"
druggists refundmoney if it fails to cure.25c.
Some men have reasons for doing things
nd some have excuses. Chicago Daily
Conld Hardly Belieye It. A
Prominent AVoman SaTedFrom
Death by Lydia E. Pinkham's
" Dear Mrs. Piskhau : I suppose a
large number of people who read of
my remarkable cure will hardly believe
it ; had I not experienced it myself, I
know that I should not.
MRS. SADIE E. KOCH.
I suffered for months with
troubles peculiar to women which
gradually broke down my health and
my very life. 1 was nearly insane
with pain at times, and no human
skill 1 consulted in Milwaukee could
bring1 me relief.
" Mv attention was called to Liydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound ; the first bottle brought re
lief, and the second bottle an absolute
cure. I could not believe it myself,
and felt sure it was only temporary,
but blessed fact, I have now been well
for a year, enjoy the best of health,
and cannot in words express my grat
itude. Sincerely yours, Sadie E. Koch,
124 10th St., Milwaukee, Wis." f5000
forfeit If above testimonial is not genuine.
Such unquestionable testimony
? roves the power of L.ydia E. Pink
lam's Vegetable Compound over
diseases of women.
"Women should remember that
they are privileged to consult
Mrs. Pinkham, at Lynn, Mass.,
about their Illness, entirely free.
cunrc W l .
VMOX MADE. v-
r More Than a Ouarter of a Century
The reputation of "W. Li. otxglas Y3.00
and S3.50 shoes for style, comfon and
wear na3 excelled all other makes sold at
these prices. This excellent reputation has
been won by merit alone. W. J Douglas
shoes have to give better satisfaction than
other S3.0O and $3.50 shoes because his
reputation for the best S3.00 and $3.50
shoes must be maintained. The standard
has always been placed so high that the
wearer receives more value for his money
in the W. L. Douglas $3.00 and $3.60
hoes than he can get elsewhere.
W.L. Douglas sells more S3.00 and $3.60
hoes than any other two manufacturers.
W. L. Douglas 94.00 Gilt Edge Lin
cannot be equalled at any price.
W. L Douglaa $3.00 and S3. BO
sftooc ara mado of tho aanta high
Brada loathara uaod In S3 and 9B
ahoaa and an Juat aa good
Sold by the best shoe dealers everywhere.
Insist upon having W. L. Donglaa shoes
With name and price stamped un bottom.
How to Order t ASnil. If W. T DuisUl
bos are not sold tn your town, send order dlract to
factory. SlKjes.sTit anywhere on receipt of ptlc siid
vis. lauiuonu lur carnage, jxiy
custom department wm msiicyoua
urtnat win equal 9b and 15 cu-
am made shoes. In sty la. fit and
wear. Tuke measurements of
loot as how n ou model ; Mats
rle desired ; size andwldta
usually worn; plain or
id loe; neavy, mea-
iuxu or ugac soies.
A nt guaranteed.
iry a pair.
Fut Co'or Z 4s ni4.
Ctt.t.f btm. V. I ItoaKlat, Brockton, Cass.
Of Horning Chills
It means yon have Malaria In yonr
system. Tho proper thin" to do 13 to
tako Yucatan Chill Tonio (Improved ).
It Triil drive tho malarial poison from
the system and make you strong and
woll. Yucatan Is neither a sweet
nor blttor tonic such tonics aro un
reliable Yucatan I made right. If
your dealer hasn't got it Insist upon
him scndlne for it cont accept a
substitute. Trice 6C cents a bottle.
Hade only by The American Phar
macol Co (Inc.), Rvansvine. lad.
111 jitiiimwpmpjn mm mjljuw,
UMi 111 If .-.iil,fl.li IHI .
n3i! IRH WHISKY and other drug
U " I U I Wl habits cured. We want the
worst cases. Book aud references PKEE. lr.
B. 41. WOOLLJbY. Box 3, Atlanta. Oa.
USE CERTAIN OIULL CURE.
l I Vol
Jrjij Pl&u Ifi Null
VV'.- .... i?-;:-.
Dr. Talmage Draws a Sermon from
the Words of Job.
Discourse on the Latirr'i Comparlnon
of Religion and the Beautiful
Crystal Power of the
Copyright. 1901, by Louis Klopsch, N. Y.J
The charm of an exalted religion i
by Dr. Talinage in this discourse il
lustrated and commended; text, Job,
2S:17: "The crystal cannot equal it."
Alany of the precious stones of the
Bible have come to prompt recognition.
But for the present I take up the less
valuable crystal. Job, in my text,
compares saving wisdom with a speci
men of topaz. An infidel chemist or
mineralogist would pronounce the lat
ter worth more than the former, but
Job makes an' intelligent comparison,
looks at religio and then looks at
the crystal and pronounces the former
as of far ituperor value to the latter,
exclaiming, in the words of my text:
"The crystal cannot equal it."
Now, it is not a part of my sermonic
design to depreciate the crystal,
whether it be found in Cornish mine
or llarz mountain or Mammoth cave
or tinkling among the pendants of the
chandeliers of a palace. The crystal
is the star of the mountain; it is the
queen of the cave; it is the eardrop of
the hills; it finds its heaven in the dia
mond. Among all the pages of na
tural history there is no page more in
teresting to me than the page crystal
lographic. But I want to show you
that Job was right when, taking re
ligion in one hand and the crystal in
the other, he declared that the former
is of far more value and beauty than
the latter, recommending it to all the
people and to all ages, declaring: "The
crystal cannot equal it."
In the first place, I remark that re
ligion is superior to the crystal in ex
actness. That shapeless mass of crys
tal against which you accidentally
dashed your foot is laid out with more
exactness than any earthly city.
There are six styles of crj stallization
and all of them divinely ordained.
Every crystal has mathematical pre
cision. God's geometry reaches
through it, and it is a square, or it is
a rectangle, or its a rhomboid, or in
some way it has a mathematical figure.
Now, religion beats that in the simple
fact that spiritual accuracy is more
beautiful than material accuracy.
God's attributes are exact, God's law
exact, God's decrees exact, God's man
agement of the world exact. Never
counting wrong though he counts the
grass blades and the stars and the
sands and the cycles. His Providence
never dealing with us perpendicular
ly when those providences ought to be
oblique, nor laterly when they ought
to be vertical. Everything in our life
arranged without any possibility of
mistake. Each life a six-headed prism.
Born at the right time; dying at the
right time. There are no "happen so's"
in our theology. If I thought this was
a slipshod universe, I would be in de
spair. God is not an anarchist. Law,
order, symmetry, precision, a perfect
square, a perfect rectangle, a perfect
rhomboid, a perfect circle. The edge
of God's robe never frays out. There
are no loose screws in the world's ma
chinery. It did not just happen that
Napoleon was attacked with indiges
tion at Borodino so that he became in
competent for the day. It did not just
happen that John Thomas, the mission
ary, on a heathen island, waiting for
an outfit and orders for another mis
sionary tour, received that outfit and
those orders in a box that floated
ashore, whi!e the ship and the crew
that carried the box were never heard
of. I believe in a particular provi
dence. I believe God's geometry may
be seen in all our life more beautifully
than in crystallography. Job was
right. "The crystal cannot equal it."
Again I remark that religion is supe
rior to the crystal in transparency.
We know not when, or by whom glass
was first discovered. Beads of it have
been found in the tomb of Alexander
Severus. Vases of it are brought up
from the ruins of Ilerculaneum. There
were female adornments made out of
it 3,000 years ago those adornments
found now attached to the mummies
of Egypt. A great many commen
tators believe that my text means
glass. What would we do without the
crystal? The crystal in the window to
keep out the storm and let in the day;
the crystal over the watch, defending
its delicate machinery yet allowing us
to see the hour; the crystal of the tel
escope, by which the astronomer
brings distant worlds so near he can in
spect them. Oh, the triumphs of the
crystals in the celebrated windows cf
llouen and Salisbury! But there is
nothing so transparent in a crystal as
in our holy religion. It is a trans
parent region. You put it to your eye
and 3011 see man his sin, his soul,
his destiny. You look at God and you
see something of the grandeur of His j
character. It is a transparent reli- ;
gion. Infidels tell us it is opaque. Do ?
you know why they tell us it is opaque? j
It is because they are blind. "The
natural man receiveth not the things of
God, because they are spiritually dis
concerned." There is no trouble with
the crystal. The trouble is with the
eyes which try to look through it.
We pray for vision. Lord, that our
eyes might be opened! Yhen the eye
salve cures our blindness, then we find
that religion is transparent.
It is a transparent Bible. All the
mountains of the Bible come out Si
nai, the mountain of the law; Pisgah,
the mountain of prospect; Olivet, the
mountain of instruction; Calvary, the
mountain of sacrifice. All the rivers of
the Bible come out Ilidekel, of the
river of paradisaical beautj-; Jordan,
or the river of holy chrism; Cherith, or
the river of prophetic supply; Nile, or
the river of palaces, and the pure river
of life from under the throne, clear
as crystal. While reading this Bible,
after our eyes have been touched by
grace, we find it all transparent, and
the earth rocks, now with crucifixion
agony and now with judgment terror,
and Christ appears in some of His 256
titles, as far as I can count them the
Bread, the Roek, the Captain, the Com
mander, the Conqueror, the Star, and
on and beyond any capacity of mine to
rehearse. Transparent religion!
The providence that seemed dark
before becomes pellucid. Now you
find God is not trying to put you
down. Now you understand why you
lost that child and why you lost your
property. It was to prepare you for
ternal treasures. And why sickness
came, it being the precursor of im
mortal juvenescence. And now you
understand why they lied about you
and tried to drive you hither and
thither. It was to put you in the
glorious company of such men as Ig
natius, who, when he went out to be
destroyed by the lions, said: "I am
the wheat, and the teeth of the wild
oeasts must first grind me before I
can become pure bread for Jesus
Christ." Or the company of such men
as "that ancient Christian martyr"
who, when standing in the midst of
the amphitheater waiting for the
lions to eome out of their cave and
destroy him and . the people in the
galleries jeering and shouting: "The
lions!" replied: "Let them come on!"
and then, stooping down toward the
cave where the wild beasts were roar
ing to get out, again cried: "Let
them come on!" Ah, yes, it is perse
cution to put you in glorious com
pany, and while there are many
-hings that you will have to postpone
to the future world for explanation,
I tell you that it is the whole tend
ency of your religion to unravel and
explain and interpret and illumine
and irradiate. Job was right. It is
a glorious transparency. "The crys
tal cannot equal it."
I remark again that religion sur
passes the crystal in its beauty. The
lump of crystal is put under the mag
nifying glass of the crystallograph
er and he sees in it indescribable ex
quisiteness snowdrift and splinters
of hoar frost and corals and wreaths
and stars and crowns and constella
tions of conspicuous beauty. The fact
is that crystal is so beautiful that I
can think of but one thing in all the
universe that is as beautiful, and
that is the religion of the Bible. No
wonder this Bible represents that re
ligion as the daybreak, as the apple
blossoms, as the glitter of a king's
banquet. It is the joy of the whole
People talk too much about their
cross and not enough about their
crowns. Do you know that the BibTe
mentions a cross but 27 times, while
it mentions a crown 80 times? Ask
that old man what he thinks of re
ligion. He has been a close observer.
He has been cultivating an esthetic
taste. He has seen the sunrises of
half a century. He has been an early
riser. He has been an admirer of
cameos and corals and all kinds of
beautiful things. Ask him what he
thinks of religion, and he will tell
you: "It is the most beautiful thing
I ever saw. The crystal cannot
Beautiful in its symmetry. When it
presents God's character, it does not
present Him as having love like a great
protuberance on one side of His na
ture, but makes that love in harmony
with His justice a love that will ac
cept all those who come to Him, and a
justice that will by no means clear
the guilty. Beautiful religion in the
sentiment it implants! Beautiful re
ligion in the hope it kindles! Beautful
religion in the fact that it proposes to
garland and enthrone and emparadise
an immortal spirit. Solomon says it
is a lily. Paul says it is a crown. The
Apocalypse iays it is a fountain kissed
by the sun. Ezekiel says it is a foliaged
cedar. Christ says it is a bridegroom
come to fetch home a bride.) While
Job in the text takes up a whole vase
of precious stones the topaz and the
sapphire and the chrysoprasus he
holds out of this beautiful vase just one
crystal and holds it up until it gleams
in the warm light of the eastern sky,
and he exclaims: "The crystal cannot
Oh, it is not a stale religion; it is not
a stupid religion; it is not a toothless
hag, as some seem to have represented
it; it is not a Meg Merrilies with shriv
eled arm come to scare the world; it
is the fairest daughter of God, heiress
of all His wealth; her cheek the morn
ing sky, her voice the music of the
south wind, her step the dance of the
sea. Come and woo her. The Spirit
and the Bride say come, and whosoever
will, let him come. Do you agree with
Solomon and say it is a lily? Then
pluck it and wear it over your heart.
Do you agree with Paul and s&y it is
a crown? Then let this hour be your
coronation. Do you agree with the
Apoealj-pse and say it is a springing
fountain? Then come and slake the
thirst of your soul. Do you believe
with Ezekiel and say it is a foliaged
cedar? Then come under its shadow.
Do you believe with Christ and say it
it a bridegroom come to fetch home a
bride? Then strike hands with your
Lord and King while I pronounce you
everlastingly one. ' Or if you think with
Job that it is a jewel, then put it on
your hand like a ring, on your neck
like a bead, on your forehead like a
star, while looking into the mirror of
God's word you acknowledge: "The
crystal cannot equal it."
Again, religion is superior to the
crystal in its transformations. The
diamond is only'a crystallization. Car
bonate of lime rises till it becomes cal
cite or aragonite. Bed oxide of copper
crystallizes into cubes and octahed
rons. Those crystals which adorn our
persons and our homes and our mu
seums have only been resurrected from
forms that were far from lustrous.
Scientists for ages have been examin
ing these wonderful transformations.
But I tell you in the Gospel of the Son
of God there is a more wonderful trans
formation. Over souls by reason of
sin black as coal and hard as iron
God, by His comforting grace, stoops
and says: "Thej- shall be mine in the
day when I make up my jewels."
"What!" say you. "Will God wear
jewelry?" If He wanted it, He could
make the stars' of the heaven His
belt and have the evening- cloud for
the sandals of His feet, but He does
n t want that adornment. He will
not have that jewelry. When God
wants jewelrj' He comes down and
digs it out of the depths and dark
ness of Bin. These souls are all crys
tallizations of niercy. He puts them
on, and He wears them in the pres
ence of the whole universe. He wears
them on the hand that was nailed,
over the heart hat was pierced, on
the temples that were stung. "They
shall be inine." saith the Lord, "in
the day when I make up my jewels."
Wonderful transformation! Where
sin abounded grace shall much more
abound. The carbon becomes the sol
itaire. "The crystal sannot equal it."
Now, I have no likikr for those peo
ple who are always enlarging in
Christian meetings atomt their early
dissipation. Do not g"0 into the par
ticulars, my brother. Simply say
you were sick, but make no display
of your ulcers. The chief stock in
trade of some ministers and Chris
tian workers seems to be their early
crimes and dissipation. The num
ber of pockets you picked and the
number of chickens you stole make
very poor prayer meeting rhetoric.
Besides that, it discourages other
Christian people who never got drunk
or stole anything. But it is pleasant
to know that those who were far
thest down have been brought high
est up. Out of infernal serfdom into
eternal liberty. Out of darkness into
light. From coal to the solitaire.
"The crystal cannot equal it."
But, my friends, the chief 'trans
forming power of the Gospel will not
be seen in this world, and not until
Heaven breaks upon the soul. When
that light falls upon the soul, then
you will see the crystals. What a
magnificent setting for these jewels
of eternity! I sometimes hear people
representing Heaven in a way that
is far from attractive to me. It
seems almost a vulgar Heaven as they
represent it, with great blotches of
color and bands of music making a
deafening racket. John represents
Heaven as exquisitely beautiful.
Three crystals! In one place he says:
"Her light was like a precious stone,
clear as crystal." In another place
he says: "I saw a pure river from
under the throne, clear as crystal."
In another place he says: "Before
the throne there was a sea of glass
clear -as crystal." Three crystals!
John says crystal atmosphere. That
means health. Balm of eternal June.
What weather after the world's east
wind! No rack of stormclouds. One
breath of that air will cure the worst
tubercle. Crystal light on all the
leaves. Crystal light shimmering on
the topaz of the temples. Crystal
light tossing in the plumes of the
equestrians of Heaven on white
horses. But "the crystal cannot
equal it." John saj's crystal river.
That means joy. Deep and ever roll
ing. Not one drop of the Potomac
or the Hudson or the Rhine to soil
it. Not one tear of human sorrow
to embitter it. Crystal, the rain out
of which it was made. Crystal, the
bed over which it shall roll and rip
ple. Crystal, its infinite surface. But
"the crystal cannot equal it." John
says crystal sea. That means multi
tudinously vast. Vast in rapture.
Rapture vast as the sea, deep as the
sea, strong as the sea. ever changing
as the sea. Billows of light. Billows
of beauty, blue with skies that were
Dever clouded and green with depths
that were never fathomed. Arctics
and antarctics and Mediterraneans
and Atlantics and Pacifies in crystll
line magnificence. Three crystals!
Crystal light falling on a crystal river.
Crystal river rolling into a crystal
sea. But "the crystal cannot equal
"Oh," says some one, putting his
hand over his eyes, "can it be that I
who have been in so much sin and
trouble will ever come to those crys
tals?" Yes, it may be it will be.
Heaven we must have, whatever we
have or have not, and we come here to
get it. "How much must I pay for it?"
you say. You will pay for it just as
much as the coal pays to become the
diamond. In other words, nothing.
The same Almighty power that makes
the crystal in the mountain will change
your heart which is harder than stone,
for the promise is: "I will take away
your stony heart, and I will give you
a heart of flesh."
"Oh," says some one, "it is just the
doctrine I want. God is to do every
thing, and I am to do nothing" My
brother, it is not the doctrine you
want. The coal makes no resistance.
It hears the resurrection voice in the
mountain and it comes to crystalliza
tion; but your heart resists. The
trouble with you, my brother, is the
coal wants to stay coal.
I do not ask you to throw open the
door and let Christ in. I only ask that
you stop bolting and barring it. My
friends, we will have to get rid of our
sins. I will have to get rid of my sins,
and you will have to get rid of your
sins. What will Ave do with our sins
among the three crystals? The crys
tal atmosphere would display bur pol
lution. The crystal river wonld be be
fouled with our touch. Transforma
tion must take place now or no trans
formation at all. Give sin full chance
in your heart and the transformation
will be downward instead of upward.
Instead of crystal it will be a cinder.
In the days of Carthage, a Christian
girl was condemned to die for her faith,
and a boat was bedaubed with tar and
pitch and filled with combustibles and
set on fire, and the Christian girl was
placed in the boat, and the wind was off
the shore, and the boat floated away
with its precious treasure. No one
can doubt that boat landed at the
shore of Heaven. Sin wants to put you
in a fiery boat and shove you off in an
opposite direction off from peace,
off from God, off from Heaven, ever
lastingly off, and the port toward
which you would sail would be a port
of darkness, and the guns that would
greet you would be the guns of despair,
and the flags that would wave at your
arrival would be the black flags of
death. Oh, my brother, you must
either kill sin or sin will kill you! It
is no exaggeration when I say that any
man or woman that wants to be saved,
may be saved. Tremendous choice! A
thousand people are choosing this mo
ment between salvation and destruc
tion, between light and darkness, be
tween charred ruin and glorious crys
So He Most.
Joakley It's surprising that so
many successful farmers should be
duped by confidence men.
Hoakley O! I don't know. Farm
ins isn't calculated to make one
Joakley And yet to be a successfu1
farmer one must be sharp as a raiser
The Tactfnl Jeweler.
A woman who had just passed hei
fiftieth birthday took a ring to a jew
eler to be repaired the other day.'
"Please be careful of it," she said. "I
am very fond of that ring. I got it
when I was a girl." -
"Oh," 'said the jeweler, "anybody
can see it's an antique." X. Y Times.
His Natural Inference.
Little Willy Pa?
Mr. Hennypeck Well, my son? .
Little Willy Is a bald eagle one
that's married? ruck.
FASHION'S LATEST ORDERS.
The "touch of gold" grows less and
less on elegant toilets.
Extraordinarily large open-work
balls, topped with a jewel, figure
among latest hatpins.
In autumn, instead of cretonne, th
applications will be garlands, bou
quets, etc., cut from velvets.
Turkish coffee pots in Dresden
china and copper are odd but pretty
additions to the china closet.
Blue serge frocks with an undenia
ble air of style are merely trimmed
with strappings of blue fastened with
The plain and two-toned ribbons
are crisp taffeta and can be made into
bows and rosettes without mussing
Ivory is once more in vogue for tha
medley of toilet appointments scattered-over
the fashionable woman's
It is a strange fact that the right
hand, which is more sensible to the
touch than the left, is less sensible
than the latter to the effect of heat
now He Lsit Ilia Chtlr.
"I see they are predicting a cald win
ter," said the man with the summer suit,
"but I'm not worrying about it. in fact,
I'm hoping for an early winter and some
thing below zero right along. You see, I
went over to Philadelphia last June and
got a chill and was never so cold in my
life. I walked into a f l n and asked for
ft hot Scotch, but after looking at me for a
minute the bartender said:
" 'Hot Scotch be hanged! What you want
is four fingers of regular old burning lava,
with two red peppers, a dash of horserad
ish and a spoonful of tobasco sauce.'
"He prepared it, and 1 drank it, and
do you know I have worn an alpaca suit
ever since, and had to sleep with my feet
to a chunk of ice to even get up a decent
shiver." Brooklyn Citizen.
Of Two Evils.
"All those stories the papers are printing
about you are lies," said the politician's
friend. "Why don't you make them stop
"I would," replied the politician, "but 1 m
afraid they'd begin printing the truth then."
When a man quits abusing his rival, it is
sign that he has his rival down. Atchison
Lots of selfish people never have any
thing. Atnhison Globe.
THE GENERAL MARKETS.
Kansas City, Oct. 5.
CATTLE Beef steers $5 10 5 25
Native stockers 3 20 Si 4 00
Western steers 2 50 5 25
HOGS 5 00 Cp 6 S7V4
SHEEP 3 00 3 10
WHEAT No. 2 harKv. 64fi 65
No. 2 red 70
CORN No. 2 mixed 57 58
OATS No. 2 mixed S8'
RYE No. 2 56
FLOUR Hard wh't patents. 2 20 2 30
Soft wheat patents 2 85 3 10
HAY Timothy 9 00 It 50
Prairie 5 00 12 50
BRAN Sacked 7S5fii 80
BUTTER Choice to fancy... 14 Q 16
CHEESE Full cream 10
POTATOES Western 90 1 CO
CATTLE Native steers 4 00 & 6 30
Texas and Indian steers 3 00 4 05
HOGS Packers 6 35 660
SHEEP Native 3 00 3 40
FLOUR Winter patents ... 3 40 0 3 55
WHEAT No. 2 red 71W
CORN No. 2 56g 57
OATS No. 2 37 & 38
BUTTER Dairy 14 17
DRY SALT MEATS 9 00 9 37
BACON 10 00 10 25
CATTLE Steers 3 75 640
HOGS Mixed and butchers. 6 35 6 65
SHEEP Western 2 50 & 2 60
FLOUR Winter patents .... 3 50 & 3 60
WHEAT No. 2 red 6S 69
CORN No. 2 56ii
OATS No. 2 S5 35
RYE October 53?i
LARD October 9 S7 S 90
PORK October 14 37
CATTLE Steers 3 SO 5 80
HOGS 6 50 & 6 90
SHEEP 2 25 3 50
WHEAT No. 2 red 73 74?i
CORN No. 2 62V 62
OATS No. 2 40
Little Liver Pills.
Must Bear Signature of
See Facsimile Wrapper Below.
Vary mail aad aa easy
to take as rofax.
FOR TORPID LIVER.
FOR SALLOW SKIN.
FOX THE COMPLEXION
tscSrti I "-rely ecgtaMe.gSSw:
CURE SICK HEADACHE.
' CArJDY CATHARTI
all bowel trouble, appendicitis, bilioiis
ness, bad breath, bad blood, -wind on the)
stomach. bloated bowels, foul month, head
ache, indlsestion. pimple, pains after eat-
Jnar. liver trouble, sallow complexion and aiinc.
"V hen yenr bowels don't move regularly j-ou are gettine
dick. Constipation kills more people than an.om-r
diseases together, it is a starter lor the chrome ail
ments and lonar years orsuflerins: that eome afterwards.
X matter what ails you. start takins CAXCARKTs to
day, for you will never cet well and be well all the time
until you put your bowels right. Take our edrice.
Start with CAKCABIXS to-day, under Ci blute
Kuarantee. to core or. money refunded.,
Promotion for Bravery.
Word reaches us of a smaH band of cl
diers who held at bay a large number of Fil
ipinos for over two hours until assistance
arrived, thereby saving an important point
from capture. lor their bravery they were all
given promotion. To be brae it is necessary
to hav strong nerves and a good digestion.
If vour tomaeu is weak and you suffer from,
indigestion, heartburn, belching, nervous
ness or insomnia, you snouia try nosietter s
Stomach Bitters. It will cure you.
How It May Be.
" "Have vou any sort of machine to sew on
buttons? asked the bachelor in the twen
tieth century department store. "You will
find the matrimonial agency the third aisle
to the right," replied the floorwalker.
October at the Pmn-American.
Less than SO days remain before the gates
of the Pan-American Exposition are closed
forever. During the crisp, cool days of Oc
tober Buffalo is at her best, and those who
nave delayed their visit until now will have
the most delightful weather of the year in
which to enjoy the wonders of the Rainbow
In planning your trip you will probably
want to go east of Buffalo, and it will be
well to keep in mind how pleasantly this
may be done over the picturesque Lack
The same low rates are in force over the
Lackawanna Railroad as during midsum
mer. At this season a daylight ride over
the Lackawanna System is a journey long
to be remembered. Through the Delaware
Water Gap and over the Blue Ridge ranges
the woods are radiant in their autumnal
coloring while the agricultural region of
western New York is mellowed by the won
derfully rich tones of the fall harvest time.
Six solid vestibuled trains are run daily
between New York and Buffalo, with daily
through service between New York and Chi
cago and New York and St. Louis. Observa
tion cars, dining cars and Pullman sleeping
cars offer every comfort for the trip. A
beautiful guide, profusely illustrated, tell
ing about the Exposition and its features
will be sent on receipt of two cents in post
age stamps. Write for one to T. W. Lee,
General Passenger Agent, Lackawanna Rail
road, New York.
Awfully Refined. ...
"Yes, indeed. We've done ev'rything that
money could do to make our new country
viller look scrumptious. It's awfully re
fined. Why, even th' buttercups on the
lawn are creamery butter cups." Cleveland
A Beautiful Steel E-srravin far 2
Upon application at any pest office in the
United States, a beautiful steel engraving,
in miniature, of the New York Central s
"Empire State Express," the most famous
train in the world, will be furnished for two
This engraving affixed to a letter will in
sure its transportation to any point in the
United States, Canada, Porto Rico, Alaska,
the Hawaiian Islands, Guam or the Philip
"I'm sorrv for anybody's bad luck." "Of
course." "Yes, I always think of those who
will have to listen while he tells about it!"
PUTNAM FADELESS DYES colormore
goods, per package, than any other.
One drawback to stage realism is its un
realness. Chicago Daily News.
Good for Bad Teeth.
Not Bad for Good Teeth
Socodont - -
Sozodont Tooth Powder
Lare Licruid And Powder
All stores or by mail for the price. Sample
f. R. mxt,
M III TV
1 ,r Ksr
IfKSVT i sXiW'l'yP Li I!
raft fcre-jHWwu am
rt h nr s j 11 n itv
iiiiii ilia a k - m 1 . w
USX S' iw s
S S S S S X ra . T FVf
S S f r a a m !
LEADER" and REPEATER"
SMOKELESS POWDER SHOTGUN SHELLS
are used by the best shots in the country because they are so accurate,
uniform and reliable. Allthe world's championships and records have been
won and made by Winchester shells. Shoot them and you'll shoot well.
USED BY THE BEST SHOTS. SOLD EVERYWHERE
C"j r-ZJ-ZZL t irxCZZ -MOKK
Air 1 ary n ti n t i 1 1 1 1 iT
vr if u r it j n u Tr :
STJUiXXSa B - LEX
October 21, 22, 23, 24, 25
$35,000 in Stakes and Parses
New Mile Track. Finest and most
complete plant in the world.
Over 600 of the Fastest Trotters and
Pacer in America, some from every
State In the Union, have been entered
and will start.
Half Fare Rates on all Railroads.
Entry lists and full Information
furnished on application to
Bec'y. Memphis Trotting Association.
Nearer, My God, To Thee."
"Load, Kindly Urbt Etc.
ALL THE WORDS. ALL THE MUSIC.
"Write for them. No coat to you.
McKlnley Music Co.,
CHICAGO, snj Wabuh A.
EW YORK. 74 Fifth Aa,
120 STORIES FOR $11
That is what you get In one
year In the monthly magazine
10 STORY BOOK
The Best Eiction Magazine ever published.
Ten complete stories by the most famous
authors in the world in each issue. -Robert
Barr, General Chartea Kiaff,
Hallie Erminie Rives, Oaie Read,
LUzabeth Pbipps Traio. Sulim Traitt Bishop,
Are among the contributors to the October
issue. Send 10 cents, stamps, for a copy or
$1 for a yeax. Best raise la 10 coat magazixw.
lO STORY BOOR,
167 Dearborn Street. Chicago. 111.
nDfDGV HEW DISCOVERT; give
J " p Y quick relief aud cures won!
canes. Boole of testimonials and 1 0 oaj i treatment
Free. Dr. U. U. Kfc.Vt SONS, B.Z It, ATLASTi, tu.
A. N. K. F
WHEV WKITISO TO ABVKKTISEK4
Xleaae state that yu aaw the A.dvertl'a
tn una MHh
for the postage, 3c.
Low Rats to Texas.
At freent intervals dur-
g 1 90 1, round trip
:ckets will be sold via the
ajfxpm Cairo and
Vv irt' A rioneae I "ti llr
5tana, i exas, ana
Indian" and Okla-
at .'greatly, reduced
yfffijij h"cii usVhere
you win? to so: i!to
.'when you would like to leave, and wt
will tell you when you can secure on
1 of the low-rate tickets amd what it will
i cost. We will also send you a complete
schedule for the trip and an interesting
little book, "A Trip to Texas."
,W. PCEElW.P.Jl, Memphis. Tern. W. C. ADAMS. T.P.JL, Nashville, Tom.
T. P. A, OncloMU. Ohio. 1LADAMLT.P.A, Catra, III
L W.LiMALME. (LP. as4 T.A, Stloiis. K
SOLD in BUUl
TO CURE: FIT years neo tn
first box of CASLAKEIS wm
sold. Kow it is over six million
boxes a Tear, greater than
nv .i ni liar maicin. in Ah.
This is absolute proof of treat merit, ana oar tesi
eat merit, ana oar dth isu-
.nn.w (nnH.il. 44a Ik 11 V tt .(1 M v tvxa Wltvn .
rcutn ana sen v.ih. nuiuiuirij
Hiiwru U vu. v j - . . , . ' . .
es. srive them a fair, honest trial, aa per simple directions, and
if yon art not satisfied, after one SOc box, return the un-
nsid 50c Uoi and the empty box to n by mail, or the drnesrist
. i. vm, niirrhated it. and ert yonr nioiirT bavk tor hotll
b0.)l Xn HO our auviee no maiwr wimv nua juu imtt t.uunj.
Health -will auiekly follow ana job -will bles the day yon ttrv
- ' CO XETV "STORK or