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The Bolivar bulletin. (Bolivar, Tenn.) 1888-1946, December 13, 1901, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89058007/1901-12-13/ed-1/seq-4/

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A Carton Cnnlom.
TCo document can have the authority of
Ca imperial throne of China unless it bears
a. red mark placed there by the povereigu.
With this seal upon it, the paper becomes
official. The genuine Ilo-'tettcr's Stomach
Hitters must h ive their Private Die .Stamp
ovr the net?k of the bottle. For fifty years
it has been the lerognized remedy for fctom
arh, Hrer and kidney complaints. It wiJI
care dyspepsia, indigestion, constipation and
biliousness, also prevent malaria, ie'er and
eue.
modern millionaire is getting o count
philanthropy among the necessities of life,
I'uck.
(Muers'11ni
Influence of Food,
"What do you think of the theory that
food Las a potent influence in determining
character?" asked Mr. Smithfield, as he put
thro lumps of sugar "in his coffee.
"I guess it's all right," replied Mr. Wood,
as bo severed a portion of his beefsteak.
lt alsrays f-eem.s a little cannibalistic to me
"whtz you order lobster."
"Well," retorted Mr. Smithfield, good
hn: rao roily, "I ought to have known it was
dangerous to lend you money after I discov
rtvl your fondness for beets. Hut, serious
ly, if there were anything in the theory,
wouldn't it make a man sheepish to eat
mutton?"
"It would, and prize fighters ought to
restrict themselves to a diet of scraps."
1'itUburg (Jazette. '
The Dieted? and Hygienic
Ouzette.
ays: "Walter IJaker & Co., of Dorchester,
ifiris., U. .S. A., have givew yea'rs of study
to the skillful preparation of cocoa and
chocolate, and have devised machinery and
systems peculiar to their methods of treat
ment, whereby the purity, palatability, and
highest nutrient characteristics are re
tained. "Their preparations are known the world
over and have received the highest indorse
ments from the medical practitioner, the
nurso, and the intelligent housekeeper and
caterer."
All Tojtetlicr.
"Give me a room with a good fire in ft,"
cried the storm-beaten traveler. ''Gee whiz!
but L'zn wet."
"Ves, sir." said the landlord of the way
aide inn.
"And, landlord, bring me a brandy and
soda, tiee whiz! but I'm dry!" Philadel
phia. Press.
Dest for the llowels.
"No matter what ails you, headache to a
cancer, you will never get well until your
bowels are put right. Cascarets help nature,
cure you without a gripe or pain, produce
easy, natural movements, cost you just 10
cents to start getting your health back.
Cisr-arets Candy Cathartic, the genuine, put
up in metal.Joxes, every tablet has C. (J. C.
stamped on it. Beware of imitations.
In Den tli Vnlley.
' Tourist (on vacation, as he meets a stroll
er along the road) I say, you are the first
one that I have met in half an hour's valk.
Is it always ss dead a3 this in this neigh
borhood ?
Native Dead? Worse! if it wasn't for
.n occasional funeral in the place vou would
:not see life here from one end of the year
o the other. N. Y. Times.
A Dose in Time Saves Nine of TTale'a
Honey of Horehound and lar tor Colds.
Pike's Toothache Drops Cure in one minute.
VlZn'hv "No. I've riven up calling on
3tfi Uo"xley." Jiggs "Ah!. 1 suppose her
fhpr had ;i hand in that? Hirtby Well
er not a hand, exactly." Philadelphia
Press.
Half an hour is all the time required to
dye sritk PUTNAM rAUELhaa DXlS
It is not hard to let your moderation be
Icown to all men. so far as the virtues are
conferred. Bain's Horn.
Of course, when we" speak of tenements
breedini; vice, we do not reler to weli-bred
vir. - - 1 nek.
PEiiiGESS VIROQUA, M. 0.
indorses Lydia E. Piiikliain's
"Vegetable Compound After
Toilowing Its Record For
A ears.
' Dear Mns. Pixkiiam: Health, ia
Che greatest boon bestowed on human
ity and therefore anything that can
restore lost health is a blessing. -consider
Lydia 12. IMnkluini's Vef
tabIo Compound as a blessing to
ta.te and Nation. It cures her moth
ers and daughters and makes them
wuil and strong,
PRINCESS VTROQUA.
"Practicing Physician and Lecturer.
For fifteen years I have noted the
. -. . . . , j
effect ot your vegetaDie wmpounu in
urinr special diseases of women.
"I know of nothing superior for
ovarian trouble, barrenness, and it
lias prevented hundreds of dangerous
operations where physicians claimed
ft was the only chance to get well.
Ulceration and inflammation of the
vromb has been cured in two or three
weeks through its use, and as I find it
purely an herbal remedy, I unhesitat
ingly give it my highest endorsement.
Fraternally yours, Db. P. Vikoqua,
Xiansing, Mich." $5000 forfeit if above tes
timonial Is not genuine.
If you are ill do not hesitate to
jjet a bottle of Lydia E. Pink
lutm's Vegetable Compound at
onee, and write to Mrs. link
1mm at Lynn, Mass. for special
advice; it is entirely free
SOME GEE AT EVENTS.
Dr. Talmaee Discourses on the
World's Advancement.
Sajm It Is In thv Itlslit IJJrection
I'irneiit Time V.'ouderful for
Uiitaster ami Wonderful
fur BlosiuK.
ICopyrisht, IWi, by Iouis Kiopsch, i.j j
Yachington,
Iu this discourse Dr. Talmage recites
some "Teat events aud shows that the
world is advancing in the right direc
tion; ttxt, Joei i win snow
wonders iu the heavens and in the
tarth."
Dr. Cumming great and good man
would have told us the exact tune
of the fulfillment of this prophecy.
As 1 steppt d into his study in London
ol my arrival from Paris, just after
the French had surrendered at Sedan,
the good doctor said to me: "It is
just what 1 have told you about France.
People laughed at me because I talked
about the seven horns and the vials,
but i foresaw all this from the book
of Daniel and the book of lievelation."
Not taking any such responsibility in
the interpretation of the passage, 1
imply assert that there are in it sug
gestions of many things in our time.
Our eyes dilate and our heart quick
ens in its pulsations as we reau oi
events in the third century, the sixth
century, the fourteenth century, but
there were more far-reaching events
crowded into the nineteenth century
than into any other, and the last 20
years eclipse any preceding 20. We
read in the daily newspapers of events
announced in one paragraph and with
out any special emphasis events
which a Herodotus, a Josephus, a
Xenophon, a Gibbon would have taken
whole chapters or whole volumes to
elaborate. Looking out upon our
time we must cry out, in the woras oi
the text: "Wonders in the heavens
and in the earth."
I propose to show vou that the time
in which we live is wonderful for dis
aster and wonderful for blessing, for
there must be lights and shades in this
picture as in all others. Need I argue
that our time is wonderful for disas
ter? Our world has had a rough time
since bv the hand of God it was bowled
out into space. It is an epileptic earth
onvulsion after convulsion; frosts
pounding it with sledge hammer of
iceberg and fires melting it with fur
naces seven times heated. It is a
wonder to me it has lasted so long.
Meteors shooting by on this sice ana
grazing it and meteors shooting by
on the other side and grazing it. none
of them slow ins-up for safety. Whole
fleets and navies and argosies and
flotillas of worlds sweeping all about
... i- , , 1 . XV
us. Uur earth iiKe a nsning siiuick uh
the banks of Newfoundland, while the
Majestic and the St. Paul and the
Kaiser Wilhelm dcr Grosse rush by.
Desicies that, our world has by sin been
damaged in its internal machinery,
aud ever and anon the furnaces have
burst, and the walking beams of the
mountains have broken, and the is
lands have shipped a sea, and the great
hu'.k of the world has been jarred with
accidents that ever and anon have
threatened immediate demolition.
Hut it seems to us as if the last hun
dred years were especially character
ized by disaster volcanic, oceanic.
epidemic. I sav volcanic because an
earthquake is only a volcano hushed
up. When Stromooli and Lotopaxi
and Vesuvius stop breathing, let the
foundations of the earth beware!
Seven thousand earthquakes in two
centuries recorded in the catalogue ot
the Dritish association! Trajan, the
emperor, goes to ancient -vimocu aim
amid the splendors of his reception is
met by an earthquake that nearly de
stroys the emperor s life. Lisbon, fair
and beautiful, at one o'clock on the
1st of November, 1773, in six minutes
C0.000 have perished, and Voltaire
writes of them: "For that region it
was the last judgment, nothing want
ing but a trumpet!" Europe and
America feeling the throb 1.500 chim
neys in Boston partly or fully de
stroyed '.
Hut the disasters of other t imes have
had their counterpart in later times.
In IS 12 Caracas was caught in the grip
of an earthquake, in 1SS2 in Chili 100,
000 square miles of land by volcanic
force upheaved to four and seven feet
of permanent elevation, in 1S54 Japan
felt the geological agony; Naples
shaken in 1S57, Mexico in 1S5S; Men
do.a. the capital of the Argentine Re
public, in 1S01; Manila terrorized in
1SG3; the Hawaiian islands by such
force uplifted and let down in 1S71;
Nevada shaken in 1S71, Antioch in 1S72,
California in 1S72, San Salvador in 1873,
while iu 1SS3 what subterranean ex
citement! Ischia, an island of the
Mediterranean, a beautiful Italian wa
tering place, vineyard clad, surrounded
by all natural charm and historical
reminiscence; yonder Capri, the sum
mer resort of the lloman emperors;
yonder Naples, the paradise of art
this beautiful island suddenly toppled
into the trough of the earth, 8,000
merrymakers perishing, and some of
them so far down beneath the reach of
human obsequies that it may be said
of many a one of them, as it was said
of Moses: "The Lord buried him."
Italy, all Europe weeping, all Chris
tendom weeping, where there were
hearts to sympathize and Christians to
pray. Hut while the nations were
measuring that magnitude of disaster,
measuring it not with golden rod like
that with which the angel measured
heaven, but with the black rule of
death. Java, of the Indian archipelago,
the most fertile island of all the earth,
is catight in the grip of the earthquake,
and mountain after mountain goes
down and city after city until that is
land, which produces the best bever
age of all the world,, produced the
ghastliest catastrophe. One hundred
thousand people dying, dead!
Look at the disasters epidemic. I
speak not of the plague in the fourth
century that ravaged Europe and in
Moscow and the Neapolitan domin
ions and Marseilles wrought such
terror in the eighteenth century,
but I look at the yellow fevers, and
the choleras and the diphtherias and
the scarlet fevers and the typhoids
of our time. From Hurdwar, India,
where every twelfth year 3,000,000
devotees congregate, th caravans
brought the cholera, and that one
disease slew 18,000 in IS days in the
Bossorah. Twelve thousand in one
summer slain. hj it in India and 125,-
fcTh,
Disasters epidemic.
he finest monuments in
Greenwood and Laurel Hill and
Jicunt Auburn are to doctors no
lost their lives battling with southern
epidemic.
JJut now I turn the leaf in my sub
ject, and I plant the white lilies and
the palm tree amid the nightshades
and the myrtle. This age no more
characterized y wonders of disaster
than by wonders of blessing blessing
of longevity; the average of human
2ife is rapidly increasing. l orty
vears now worth 400 years once. Now
1 can travel from Manitoba to New
York in, less than three day.s. In
other times it would have taken
three months. In other words, three
daj-s are now worth three months of
other daj's. The average of human
life, practically greater now than
when Noah lived, with his 950 years,
and Methusaleh lived his 9G9 ears.
Dlessings of intelligence: The Sal
mon P. Chases and the Abraham Lin
colns and the Henry Wilsons of the
coming time will not be required to
learn to read by pine knot lights or
seated on shoemaker's bench, nor will
the Fergusons have to study astron
omy while watching the cattle.
Knowledge rolls its tide along every
poor man's door, and his children
may go down and bathe in them. If
the philosophers of a hundred years
ago were called upon to recite in a
class with our boys and girls those
old philosophers would be sent down
to the foot of the cla.ss because they
failed to answer the questions! Free
libraries in all the important towns
and cities of the land. Historical al
coves and poetical shelves and mag
azine tables for all who desire to
walk through them or sit down at
them.
Blessings of quick information;
Newspapers falling all around us
thick as leaves in a September equi
noctial. News three days old rancid
and stale. We see the whole world
twice a day through the newspaper
at the breakfast table and through
the newspaper at the teatable, with
an "extra" here and there between.
Blessings of Gospel proclamation:
Do you know that nearly all the mis
sionary societies have been born with
in a hundred years and nearly all the
Bible societies ami nearly all the
great philanthropic movements?
Christianity is on the march, while in
fidelity is dwindling into imbecility.
While infidelity is tius dwindling the
wheel of Christianity is making about
a thousand revolutions a minute. All
the copies of Shakespeare and of Ten
nyson and of Disraeli and of any ten
of the most popular writers of the
da3 less in number than the copies of
the Bible going out from our printing
presses. A few years ago in six
weeks more than 2,000,000 copies of
the New Testament purchased not
given away, but purchased, because
the -world will have it. Th" most pop
ular book to-day is the Bible, and the
mightiest institution is the church,
and the greatest name among the
nations and more honored than any is
the name of Jesus.
Wonders of self-sacrifice: A cler
gyman told me in the northwest that
for six years he was a missionary at
the extreme north, living 400 miles
from a postofiice, the thermometer 40
degrees below zero, he slept out of
doors in winter, wrapped in rabbit
skins woven together. I said: "Is it
possible? You do not mean 40 de
grees below zero?" He said: "I do.
and I was happy." All for Christ!
Where is there any other being that
will rallj' such enthusiasm? Mothers
sewing their fingers off to educate
their boys for the Gospel ministry.
For nine years no luxury on the table
until the course through grammar
school and college and theological
seminary be completed. Toor widow
putting her mite into the Lord's
treasury, the face of emperor or pres
ident impressed upon the coin not so
conspicuous as the blood with which
she earned it. Millions of good men
and women, but more women than
men, to whom Christ is everything.
Christ first and Christ last and Christ
forever.
Why, this age is not so character
ized by invention and scientific ex
ploration as it is by Gospel proclama
tion. You can get no idea of it unless
you can ring ait tnc cnurcn oens m
one chime and sound all the organs in
one diapason and gather all the con
gregations of Christendom in one
"Gloria In ExeeLsis." Mighty camp
meetings! Mighty Ocean Groves!
Mighty Chautauquas! Mighty conven
tions of Christian workers! Mighty
general assemblies of the Presbyteri
an church! Mighty conferences of
the Methodist church! Mighty associ
ations of the Baptist church! Mighty
conventions of the Episcopal church!
There may be many years of hard
work yet before the consummation,
but the signs are to me so encourag
ing that 1 would not be unbelieving
if I saw the wing of the apocalyptic
angel spread for its last triumphant
flight in this day's sunset or if to
morrow morning the ocean cables
should thrill us with the news that
Christ the Lord had alighted on
Mount Olivet to proclaim universal
dominion.
All dead churches, wake up! Throw
back the shutters of stiff ecclesias
ticism and let the light of the spring
morning come in! Morning for the
land! Morning for the sea! Morning
of light and love and upeaee! Morn
ing of a day in which there shall be
no chains to break, no sorrows to as
suage, no despotism to shatter, no
woes to compassionate. Blessed
Christ, descend! Scarred temple, take
the crown! Bruised hand, take the
scepter! Wounded feet, step on the
throne! "Thine is the kingdom."
These things I say because I want
you to be alert. I want you to be
watching all these wonders unrolling
from the heavens and the earth. God
has classified them, whether calamit
ous or pleasing. The Divine purposes
are harnessed in traces that cannot
break and in girths that cannot slip
and in buckles that cannot loosen
and are driven by reins they must
answer. I preach no fatalism. A
swarthy engineer at one of the
depots at Dakota said: "When will
you get on the locomotive and take
a ride with us?" "Well," I said,
"now, if that suits you." So I got
on one side of the locomotive, and a
Methodist minister, who was also in
vited, got on the other side, and be
tween us were the engineer and the
stoker. The train started. The en
gineer had his hand on the agitated
pulse of the great engine. The
stoker shoveled in the coal and hut
the door with a loud clang. A vast
plain slipped under us, and the hills
swept by, and that great monster on
which we rode trembed and bounded
and snorted and raged as it hurled
us on. I said to the Methodist min
ister on the other side of the loco
motive: "My brother, why should
ministers quarrel about the decrees
and free agency? You see that
track, that firm track, that iron
track; that is the decree. You see
this engineer's arm; that is free
agencj. How beautifully they work
together! They are going to take us
through. We could not do without
the track, and we could not do with
out the engineer."
So I rejoice day by day. Work for
all to do, and we may turn the crank
of the Christian machinery this way
or that, for we are free agents. But
there is the track laid so long ago
no one remembers it laid by the
hand of the Almighty God in sockets
that no terrestrial or Satanic pres
sure can ever affect. And along the
track the car of the world's redemp
tion will roll and roll to the Grand
Central depot of the millennium. 1
have no anxietj' about the track. I
am onlv afraid that for our indo
lence and unfaithfulness God will dis
charge us and get some other stoker
and some other engineer. The train
is going through with us or without
us. So, my brethren, watch all the
events that are going by. If things
seem to turn out right, give wings
to your joy. If things seem to turn
out wrong, throw out the anchor of
faith and hold fast.
There is a house in London where
Peter the Great of Bussia lived
awhile when he was moving through
the land incognito and in workman's
dress that he might learn ship car
pentry, by which he could supply the
needs of his people. A stranger was
visiting at that house. "What's iu
that box?" The owner said: "I don't
know. That box was there when I
got the house, and it was there when
my father got it. We haven't had
any curiosity to look at it. I guess
there's nothing in it." "Well," said
the stranger. "I'll give you 2 for it."
"Well, done." The 2 was paid, and the
contents of that box were sold to the
czar of Hussia for $50,000. In it the
lathing machine of Peter the Great,
his private letters and documents of
value beyond all monetary consid
eration. And here are the events
that seem very insignificant and un
important, but they incase treasures
of Divine Providence and eternities
of meaning which after awhile God
will demonstrate before the ages as
being of stupendous value.
When Titans play quoits, they pitch
mountains, but who owns these gigan
tic natural forces we are constantly
reading about? Whose hand is on the
throttle valveof the volcanoes? Whose
foot, suddenly planted on the foot
stool, makes the continents quiver?
God! I must be at peace with Him.
Through the Lord Jesus Christ, this
God is mine and He is yours. I put the
earthquake that shook Palestine at
the crucifixion against all the down
rockings of the centuries. This God
on our side, we may challenge all the
centuries of time and all the cycles of
eternity.
Those of you who are in midlife may
well thank "God that you have seen so
many wondrous things, but there are
people alive to-day who may live to
see the shimmering veil between the
material and the spiritual world up
lifted. Magnetism, a word with which
we cover up our ignorance, will yel
be an explored realm. Electricity, the
fierce courser of the sky, that Ien
iamin Franklin lassoed and Morse and
Bell and Edison have brought under
complete control, has greater won
ders to reveal. Whether here or tie
parted this life, we will see these
things. It does not make much unier
ence where we stand, but the higher
the standpoint the larger flie prospect
We see them from Heaven if we do
not see them from earth.
Years ago I was at Fire Island,
L. I., and I went up in the cupola
from which they telegraph to
New York the approach of vessels
hours before they come into port
There is an opening in the wall, and
the operator puts his telescope
through that opening and looks out
and sees vessels far out at sea. hile
1 was talking with him he went up
and looked out. He said: "We are ex-
tip-(inr the Arizona to-nisrht." I
said: "Is it possible you know all
those vessels? Do you know them as
you know a man's face?" He said:
"Yes. I never make a mistake. Be
fore I see the hulls I often know them
by the masts. I know them all I have
watched them so long." Oh, what a
o-rand tiring it is to have ships tele
graphed and heralded long before
thev come to port, that friends may-
come down to the wharf and welcome
their long-absent ones! So to-day we
take our stand in the watch-tower,
and through the .glass of inspiration
we look off and, gee a whole
fleet Of sliips coming in. That is
the ship of peace, with the star
of Bethlehem floating above the
top gallants. That is the ship of the
church, mark of salt water high upon
the smokestack, showing she has had
rough weather, but the Captain of
Salvation commands her, and all is
well with her. The ship of heaven,
mightiest craft ever launched, mil
lions of passengers waiting for mil
lions more, prophets and apostles and
martyrs in the cabin, conquerors at
the foot of the mast, while from the
rigging hands are waving this way as
if they knew us, and we wave back
a-ain, for they are ours. They went
out from our own households. Ours!
Hail, hail! Tut off the black and put
on the white. Stop tolling the funeral
bell and ring the wedding anthem.
Shut up the hearse and take the
chariot.
Now the ship comes around the
reat headland. Soon she will strike
The wharf and we will go aboard her.
Tears for ships going out. Laughter
for ships coming in. Now she touches
the wharf. Throw out the planks.
Block not up that gangway -with em
bracing long lost friends, for you will
have eternity of reunion. Stand back
and give way until other millions
come aboard her. Farewell to sin!
Farewell to struggle! Farewell to
sickness! Farewell to death! "Blessed
are all they who enter ia through the
gates into the city."
iis., :.: .mm I a isi ri---T .-i
s j , ml
(All F0flA
LoMisville,Ky. Mew York, MM
for So.lc by aJJ druit Price fifty cervix per bottle.
PRICE, 25 c.
Her Circulating: Medium.
"She's a very cautious woman. Especial
ly about gossip. No woman ever beard her
retail any scandal.
"But I am told that stories confided to
her in secrecy do pet out somehow."
"Yes. I know. Vou see. she tells them all
to her husband." Cleveland Plain Dealer.
Hoped They Would Ran Their Coarse.
Mrs.' Vernon Brown Why on earth don't
you get your nusuana to cut on nis wnis
kers? Mrs. Smifiian Jones I wouldn t have him
do it for the world. I want him to let them
gror ana et tnem an out oi nis 6j siem.
btray Stories.
In the millennium, of course, a woman
will be only as old as she thinks she looks.
Town Topics.
THE GENERAL MARKETS.
Kansas City, Dc. 7.
CATTLE Eeef steers $4 60 (i 6
Native stockers 3 00 (a 4
"Western steers 2 S5 (a 5
HOGS 4 40 (it 6
SHEEP 3 00 (si 3
WHEAT Xo. 2 hard "oZ
No. 2 red
CORN No. 2 mixed C0W
OATS No. 2 mixed
15
40
DO
75
76
S2
70
4!)
65
RYE No. 2
FI-Ol'R Hard wh't patents. 3 45
Soft wheat patents 3 50
HAY Timothy 9 00
Prairie 7 00
3 75
3 75
(ft 13 50
It 14 00
1 09
BRAN Sacked
BUTTER Choice to fancy.. 14
22
10
21
CHEESE Full cream
EGGS
POTATOES Western 95 1
ST. LOUIS.
00
CATTLE Native steers 3 50
Texas and Indian steers 3 50
HOGS Packers 5 95
SHEEP Native 3 20
FLOUR Winter patent3 .... 3 75
So
10
66
90
90
S4
69
49
WHEAT No. 2 red SI
CORN No. 2
OATS No. 2
RYE
BUTTER Dairy
PRY SALT MEATS
66"8ti
48
67V4
15
8 50
9 37V
(fi 20
Hi S 75
BACON ....
.'(J 9 62'.
CHICAGO.
CATTLE Steers 4 00
?T 8
tv 6
di 4
(ft, 3
HOGS Mixed and butchers. 5 75
SHEEP Western 3 00
FLOUR Winter patents 3 60
35
00
70
Sl
66
61
WHEAT No. 2 red 79
CORN No. 2
OATS No. 2 46
RYE December
LARD December
PORK December
15 55
NEW YORK
CATTLE Steers 110 0
6 25
HOGS 6 15
(. 6 20
SHEEP 2 00 P
WHEAT No. 2 red S3i8
CORN No. 2 72-V3)
OATS No. 2
3 25
86V4
73U
51 'A
TH CKNTAVK COtJnV,
Th8 JJ L2V,fsJvm
0f Lmxt''
The Sale Annually of
Millions of Dottles
of Syrup of Figs and the universal satisfaction
which it has given attest the fact that it possesses
the qualities which commend it to public favor.
With the diffusion of knowledge of what a laxative
should be and a general understanding of the fact
that it should have a truly laxative and beneficial
effect and be wholly free from every objectionable
quality, or substance, the large and growing de
demand for
Syrup of Figs
shows that it is destined to supplant the old-time
cathartiqs which were generally injurious and
usually disagreeable as well. In Syrup of Figs one
finds a true laxative, simple and pleasant to the
taste, gentle in its action and beneficial in effect.
In the process of manufacture figs are used as
they are pleasant to the taste, but the medicinal
virtues of Syrup of Figs are obtained from an
excellent combination of plants known to be
medicinally laxative and to act most beneficially.
In order
Xo Get Its Beneficial Effect
Buy the Genuine Manufactured by the
For More Than s Qaarter or Century the reputation of W. L.
Donxlas S3.G0 and shoes lor st jle, comfort and wear has excelled all other
makes sold at tlu'SA prices. This excellent reputation has been won by merit
alone. V. I.. DoiikIs shoes liava to cive belter satisfaction than other Sa.OOand
J-i.to ehof s because his repuiauon lor the best $3.U0 aud &J.C0 shoes luust bo
luain tam?d.
JSoiJ bu C3 Douglas Stores in Ameriran cities selling direct from factory to
u:arer at one projit; and bat shoe dealers everyuiitre.
WL1
2 a:
UNION-MADE
. The standard has awsys been placed so high that the wearer receives more value for his money
in the W I Douglas $s.o and 8-1.50 shoes than he can get elsewhere, V. L. IkmKlas makes and tells
fu. .mju fiMv auues tuna any oiner iwo manuuciiucn ui wo nwu.. m ww vn.in
w. I- Douglas S13.OO and 83.50 shoes
learners used In S5.00 and SG.OO shoes and
Insist upon havlnir TV. I. Doujrlas shoes
on bottom. Shoes sent anywhere on receipt of
i ais measurements ot loot as snown :
wiatn usually worn : plain or cap toe: heavy, medium or light soles.
CATALOG FREE.
W. I. DOUGLAS, Brockton, Mass.
Had Him There.
"How crazy you women act over the
'Woman's page! said Mr. Pozenby, in a
tone of withering sarcasm. "I wonder why
the papers don't have a "Man's page,' too?"
"1 hey do," Mrs. Pozenby replied.
"I've never seen one."
"Oh, yes, you have. It's the page devoted
to prize fighting and horse racing and other
occupations of that sort." Youth's Com
panion. Persons contemplating a journey East or
West should be ca:n t hat the rates paid
for their transportuu;.:i not exceed those
charged by the Nickel i r. e Road.
11ns company alv.-avs oiters lowest rates
and the service is efficient. Careful at
tention is given to the wants of all first
and second class passengers by uniformed
colored attendants. The dining car service
of the Nickel Plate Road is above criticism
and enables the traveler to obtain meals
at from thirty-live (35) cents to $1.00 but
no higher.
The Pullman service is the usual high
grade standard. Semi-weekly transconti
nental tourist cars ply between Atlantic
and Pacitic Coasts. Confer with nearest
Bgent of the Nickel Plate Road.
To Suit the Cone.
Jake Cora has an aquiline nose, hasn't
he?
Fake How could T know? She always
turns it up at me. Harlem Life.
Travelers Cull It Blessed.
Of all the blessings that a railroad com
pany can confer upou a long-suffering pub
lic, hone is greater than smokeless coal. The
Lackawanna Railroad burns it! for which
all travelers call that road blessed. No
smoke! no dust. Its policy may well inspire
the gratitude and patronage of a grateful
aud appreciative public. Outing.
A Cliansre of Base.
Yeast I see i Philadelphia composer has
written a quickstep.
Crimsonbeak Yes, and I hear they are
using it in Chicago for a funeral march.
Yonkers Statesman.
frso's Cure for Consumption is an infalli
ble medicine for coughs and coidsN. W.
Samuel. Ocean Grove. N.J, Feb. 17, 1900.
Then He Gets Xolay.
Mrs. Biggs Your husband isn't much for
6how. He always dresses very quietly.
Mrs. Diggs Huh! You ought to hear him
sometimes when his collar button rolls un
der the dresser. Chicago Daily News.
Stop ? Conarh and Worki
Off the Cold.
Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. Price 25c
The change from a job to a situation is
not always appreciated by the incumbent;
as, for instance, when a political job be
comes an embarrassing situation. Puck.
For
Over Thirty Years
The Kind You Have Always Bough!
TT HOBnAT THSCT, W TO CITf.
For Infants and Children Jj
rlv' -
I If 1
W. L. DOUGLAS
64.00 Gilt Edsre
Line Cannot Be
Equaled at Any Price.
are made of the same high-grade
are Just as pood in every way.
with name and price
price and S5 cents additional for
state sty le aesirau, mxm ouu
C UN POWDER
READERS OF TH18 PAPBIl
DESIRING TO BUY ASYTHINO
ADVERTISED IN ITS COLUMNS
SHOULD INSIST UPOS HAVISO
WHAT THEY ASK FOB. REFUS1XO
ALL SUBSTITUTES OB IMITATIONS.
ANAKESIS'tU:
lief and POSITIVE
LTCl'KM FILES.
lrr f ree Bitruple adlreta
"ASAKESIS,-' Trlt
uno buildiuK iew York.
READY ROOFING
Anj-bodr wlt6
n pamroer a s
put iron.
Two-ply complete. 100 square feel, 81-
Three-ply " WO " " a'
40 Seeoad Street, - il EM 111 IN, T)X
nnODOV NEW DISCOVERY; ftm
I VJ I C oulck relief and carea worm
cases. Book of teMlmoniala and lO 7"'it.'v?rie??
Free. Br. H. H. BOSS, Bax 1, ATLANTA. faA.
itULIFORMA HOSES." Swrt torn.- Wfr, WfcHt
y BoBtcaaei7, 4 martatsu, i inj.ati.ovw, a.
A. N. K.-F
1893
ygfXLES WBITHO TO ADTIBTISEBI
7 .lejaae itJtte that 7u mw the .Advertl?
avMr lis
Rnat Conata SrrnD. Taaies Good. Cf
In time. Sold by Gravwirtt.
64.00 Gilt Edsre Ll
stampedfVivl 1 1
y$&S& Profitable fruit i
jSfcggSS growing insured only ;
vrhen enough actual
IS s n tie fertilizer.
h Neither quantity nor
f f&f&S good quality possible
ffe without Potash.
Write for our fret books "
yTp-yTOy giving details. ;
3 GERMAN KALI WORKS, i
4 ? V'TO SeaNKr" A "d
i Jt QUICKER THE POWDER, ,
F ITHE OKEATER TfEED FOR
mt 1 HEAVY WADDING BEHIXD
i iTHE SHOT. USE Hazard
8mok.elea. THEN OS RE- :
f SjTL"RSi'0 FROM A HUNT.
: ljYOU WILL HAVK GAiTE
S B INSTEAD OF EXCrSES 10
J
'' ' i
v
Li
"1
VI

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