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' It lome(lmr ITapiiFoi.
"Of course." say the shoe dealer, "there
re times ween it is necessary to stretch
the truth a trifle."
"Yei. eir," answered the head salesman,
"and often a feilow has to stretch a lie."
"1 don't -ee how?"
'Well, when a woman with a No. 8 foot
'declares that a No. 3 shoe is just her size and
asks you to put it on the shoe stretcher over
night 'just to make the icslep a little higher.'
That's one of the times." N. Y. Time.
Valley City, N. Dak., Dec. 14. Two years
ago Mrs. Matilda M. IJoucher of this place
sjixered a great deal with a dizziness in her
bead. She was cured of this by a remedy
called Dodd's Kidney Pills, and has not been
Shortly afterwards she had a bad bilious
attack and for this she used Diamond Din
ner Pills and was completely cured in a
In January, 1903, she had an attack of
bciatica of wmcn she says:
"1 was almost helpless with the Sciatica,
but remembering what Dodd's Kidney
Pills and Diamond Dinner Pills had done for
me before. I commenced a treatment of
these medicines and in three weeks I was
completely restored to health. I have
great faith in these medicines for they have
been ei so much bene.it to me.
Dodd's Kidney Pills are very popular in
Jiarnes Lountv. havins made a irreat many
splendid cures of Sciatica. Kheumatum and
Kidney Troubles. Many families use no
The Proof of Discipleship
LIKE: PAUL THE. CHRISTIAN SHOULD BEAR IN
HIS BODY THE MARKS OF THE LORD JESUS
Sermon toy the "Highway and Byway" Preacher.
(Copyright, 1903, by J. M. Edson.)
Chicago, Sunday, . 1903.
Text. "For I bear In my body the marks
Of the Lord Jesu3." Galatlans 6:17.,
v wyHAT a battle-
tkf scarred soldier of
r fjySyl the cross of Jesus
rV7N f tjnnst jraui waj;
Tl He bore in his
f yiSir' tody the marks of
the Lord Jesus as
fwftrfa the honorable and
Tess "He was pleased to say I sing like
a b;rd. .Jess "1 heard him say thit to
you, and just after taat he began to talk to
me about owls and their habits." Philadel
Mrs Wa'.ml'.i-w Ut.ffain M V
cured of kidney trouble by LydiaE.
Pinkhain's Vegetable Compound.
Of all the diseases known with which
the female organism is afflicted, kidney
disease Is the most fatal. In act, un
less prompt and correct treatment is ap
plied, the weary patient seldom survives.
Being1 fully aware of this, Mrs. rink-
ham, early in her career, gave careful
study to the subject, and in producing1
her ereat remedy for woman's ills
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound made sure that it con
tained the correct combination of
herbs which was certain to control
that dreaded disease, woman's kidney
Head What Mrs. Weisslitz Says.
"Dear Mbs. Pixkiiam: For two
years my life was simply a burden, I
suffered so with female troubles, and
pains across my bad- and loins. The
doctor told me that I had kidney
troubles and prescribed for me. For
three months I took his medicine, but
grew steadily worse. My husband then
advised me to try !Lydia E. Pink-
Ham s eg-etable Compound, and
brought home a bottle. It is the great
est blessing- ever brought to our home.
ithin three months I was a changed
woman. My pain had disappeared,my
complexion became clear, my eyes
bright, and my entire system in good
shape." Mrs. Paul a Weisslitz, ITS
Seneca St., Buffalo, N.Y. $5000 forfeit
if original of above letter proving genuineness cannot
Little Liver Pills.
Must Bear Signature of
See Fac-SJmllo Wrapper Below.
Vcffr null and as easy
to taJte tts sugar.
FOR TORPID LIVER.
FOR SALLOW SSUK.
FOR THE COMPLEXION
. - OBtVlIO: HUSTIUVIUONATUKf.
s cHt I rarely VeffetaWe-xS.
CURE SICK HEADACHE.
must have a sufficient supply of
in order to develop into a crop.
No amount of Phosphoric
Acid or Nitrogen can compen
sate for a lack of potash in
t 31 other crops.
We shall be glad
to sr.d free to a::y
hich contair.s valu
about soil culture.
dences of his loy
alty and faithful
service. Hear his
brief, modest sum-
' mary in the elev
enth chapter of second Corinthians,
and remember, too, that it was made
before his imprisonment at Caesarea
and journey to Rome and cruel bondage
there: "Of the Jews five times re
ceived I forty stripes save one. Thrice
was I beaten with rods, once wa3 I
stoned, thrice I suffered shipwreck, a
night and a day I have been in the
deep; in journeyings often, in perils of
waters, in perils of robbers, in perils
by mine own countrymen, in perils by
the heathen, in perils in the city, in
perils in the wilderness, in perils in
the sea, in perils among false brethren;
in weariness and painfulness, in watch
Ings often, in hunger and thirst, in
fastings often, in cold and nakedness."
A battle-scarred warrior, surely! The
persecutions, the trials, the sufferings,
the dangers began at Damascus at the
time he first enlisted in the cause of
Jesus Christ when the Jews went about
to kill him and he escaped over the
wall of the city in a basket, and they
had followed him wherever he had
rrrinp to Jerusalem, through Asia
Minor, into Eurorje. His back was
seamed and gashed with the innumer
able blows which haI fallen thereon.
His wrists and his ankles bore the
cruel marks of the irons and stocks
which had encircled them. Upon his
face and head might, be seen the livid
scars left by the ja;;ged rocks as they
fell upon him at Lystra. But every
scar, every pain ami ache, every hard
shin was .1 testimony for the Lord
Jesus, and he was proud of them.
qHE soldier beam witn nonor tne scars
1 which he has won in battle. The
enrnty sleeve or trouscr leg, the dis
figured face and form through which the
shot and shell have plowed their ugly
furrows, are eloquent tribute to the serv
ice which has been rendered. The soldier
is proud of that empty sleeve, of that bul
let wound. Paul, too, was proud or his
scars, but it was with no spirit of boast-
fulness that he pointed to the cruel evi
dences in his body of his warfare in the
Gospel. He was proud of them and calls
attention to them because they were the
visible evidences of the presence of the
Lord Jesus in his life. In the same
breath with which he declared that "he
bore in his body the marks of the Lord
Jesus" he had exclaimed: "Gcd for
bid that I should glory save in the cross
of our Lord Jesus Christ!" and it was
because those marks were an expression
in his life of the cross and sufferings of
Jesus that he gloried. To him it was one
of the proofs of his discipleship. As In
those days the slave was branded with
the mark or Initials of his owner, so
was Paul. It was his pride to count hirr
self the slave of Jesus, and to regard the
scars which had eaten into his flesh as
the brand-marks of his Master.
known, yet It is still true that "all
that will live Godly in Christ Jesus shall
suffer persecution." The devil has not
ceased his opposition to the Gospel of
Jesus Christ, but he has been forced to
alter his methods of attack. Ridicule and
petty annoyances and inhumanities have
come to be favorite weapons. The fol
lowing of Jesus means the bearing of a
crops to-day as much as it ever did, and
"he that taketh not his cross and fol
loweth after Me, is cot worthy of Me.'
It would almost seem that Jesus, looking
beyond the centuries of active and
blocdy persecution of His followers to
the present day, uttered His "woe unto
you when all men shall speak well of
you," with special emphasis for His fol
lowers to-day. The Christian all too
often walks arm in arm with the world
and thereby wins its favor and com
mendation, but the "woe" of Jesus
sounds out 'against these and His
"blessed" is reserved for those who are
reviled and persecuted and accused of
all manner of evil falsely for His sake.
ITH sublime contempt he utterly
ignores those who had so cruelly
tortured his body and sees only Jesus.
lie knows that nothing can harm him
and no one lay hand upon him, except as
his Master permits, and save as it shall
be to His glory and the advancement of
the Gospel. Therefore when the Jews
beat him, he sees Jesus and rejoices in
Him; when the rods of the heathen fall
upon him, he knows each stroke will
make the light of Jesus shine brighter
and farther into the darkness; when he
is stoned, he rises tip to bless; when he
is imprisoned, he sings, for Jesus is with
him. The marks in his bodv were the
marks of the Lord Jesus not those of
the raging mobs at Jerusalem, at Lystra,
at Ephesus. at Thessalonica; not those
of the magistrate and jailor at Pbilippi.
It was Jesus, his Maste r and Lord, mark
ing his body for the furtherance of the
blessed Gospel which he preached. Each
stroke, each trial and hardship deepened
the proof of his discipleship. It was ful
fillment of the promise and prophecy of
Jesus; it was proof of Divine favor; it
was the evidence of fellowship with
Him; it was the making complete of the
sufferings of Christ.
GERMAN KALI WORKS,
Stw York SS iutn Street, or
Atlanta. tfc-Ua'i Ho. liromrt 5-t,
('S, JEWELRY, sf
dtnndtrd Woods. Louckl l"rloe
(Mail OrJcrs Filled. Catalogue FREE.
bis LMuit streeC - adonis. Ala.
LUKES YfhtHt ALL tLS f AlLa
Best Couku Syrup. Taetes Good. Use
in 1 lire. Sold t,y druceits.
THE suffering of the disciple of Jesus
Christ for the sake of the Gospel is
fulfillment of prophecy. Over and over
again Jesus told His followers that they
should suffer persecution. "If they have
persecuted Me. they will also persecute
you. me servant is not greater than
his Lord." And how the storm of perse
cution has raged about the church of
Jesus Christ! The prison and the stake;
torture and death; hardships and suffer
ings, have marked the pathway of the
Gospel through the world. The early
church felt the fiery trial and bitterest
opposition, until the religion of Jesus
Christ was popularized by the Roman
emperor. Then came a new persecution
to the true disciples of Christ from with
in the organized state church, culmi
nating in the reformation, when the
fires of persecution burst forth with re
doubled fury. But th? form of persecu
tion changes, and to-day we have no
Stephens being stoned toUeath, or Pauls
being cast to the lions, or martyrs being
burned at the stake. The torture cham
bers have disappeared, and no longer is
it a crime to worship the Lord according
to Hi3 word and the dictates of one's
conscience. But it is still true as Jesus
said: "If they have persecuted Me, they
will also persecute you." The farm of
that persecution may have changed, and,
save at the mission stations in heathen
lands, or in this land when evil
is aroused and united because of
aggressive Christian work, physi-
K IOT only is the suffering of pereecu
1 N tion for Jesus' sake the fulfillment
of prophecy, but it is a proof of Divine
favor. When the apostles of the early
church preached Jesus to the multi
tudes at Jerusalem they incurred the
deadly hostility of the Sanhedrin, as
Jesus Himself had done before His
crucifixion. They were dragged before
the council and cruelly beaten. But, in
stead of being crushed and disheartened
by the persecution, "they departed from
the presence of the council, rejoicing
that they were counted worthy to suffer
shame for His name." Their suffering
ana distress were welcomed as a spe
cial evidence of the Divine favor. Think
of it! Test the temper of Christians to
day and the true ring of devotion to the
Lord Jesus fails to sound forth. We re
joice rather when the way is smooth and
easy. The line of the least resistance
is sought out. The truth of the Gospel
is often compromised In order to avoid
friction and antagonism. But the early
disciples welcomed persecution, when it
came as a result of faithful living and
preaching of Jesus Christ, as a sure tes
timony of their dear Saviour's love and
favor. Though their backs ached and
the blood stained their garments, the
inward presence and peac2 of their
Lord made them rejoice. They felt
honored because they were permitted
to suffer for His sake. Paul bore in
his body the marks of manifold perse
cutions, but they were all made beau
tiful in his eyes by seeing in them
the proofs of the Divine favor. They
were the marks cf the Lord Jesus
Himself. Ntver does there come
persecution to a disciple of Jesus Christ
as a result of faithful and obedient
service, but that it is a sure evidence
of the presence of the Lord with the
disciple and of the effectiveness of
the work being done. Oh, we need
to-day to learn the joy of being count
ed worthy to suffer shame for Jesus
sake. I think sometimes the Christian
ought to pray for the persecution that
will send the roots down deeper and
strengthen and solidify the life and
make fruit bearing more possible.
The sapling may groan under the lash
of the tempest, but the lengthened
root, the enlarged trunk and the loft
ier reach into the sunshine, and the
dewy night, are witnesses of Mother
Nature's love and devotion. And so it
is with the Christian. "Whom the
Lord loveth. He chasteneth.'' And He
lets the rods of men perform the work
of discipline. Persecution is a proof
of Divine favor.
A ND persecution is the evidence of
f Divine fellowshin fellowshin in
His suffering. The only way you
really can know and understand the
pain of your friend who has undergone
an operation is to feel the cut of the
surgeon's knife yourself. There is a
fellowship between your friend and
the one lying on the cot next to his at
the hospital that you and he cannot en
joy unless you, too, have suffered sim
ilarly. Here is a mother bowed in
grief over the loss of her little one.
Her friend conies in to speak the word
of comfort, but she herself has niver
known such sorrow. Something- is
lacking to make her sympathy com
plete. But here comes a mother whose
little one has gore and left the heart
and the home tiesolate. She sits in
silence by the side of the weeping
mother. The pressure of her hand is
felt. No word is spoken, but they both
understand. There is a fellowship of
suffering and each is comforted by the
thought that the other knows and un
derstands. We are entering the sacred
precincts of the inmost heart when we
speak of the fellowsnip of suffering,
we are treacling on sacred ground, and
I believe that every one of the marks
in Paul's body brought him nearer to
his blessed Lord and his Lord nearer
to him. In his letter to th-2 Philip
pians he says: "I count all things
but loss, for the excellency of the
knowledge of Christ Jesus my Lord:
for whom I have suffered the loss of
all things, and do count them but
dung, that I may win Christ, . . .
and that I may know Himand the
power of His resurrection, and the fel
lowship of His sufferings, being made
comformable unto His death." He
longed to suffer that he might come
to know something of what Christ had
suffered for him. As he felt the
scourging he could know something of
the pain Jesus suffered at the cruel
hands of Pilate's soldiers. As the
hatred and scorn of his enemies were
heaped upon him he could know some
thing of the ignominy and ehame
which Jesus had borne for nini. Every
scar on his body made the fellowship
of his Lord closer and dearer. Dtf 3'ou
want to begin to know something of
what Jesus has suffered for you?
You must begin to suffer for Him.
The fellowship of His sufferings is
precious beyond human word to tell,
but to know that fellowship you must
suffer in ways that shall be to the fur
therance of the Gospel You must
the Lord Jesus, that, the life also ot
Jesus may be made manifest In your
BUT suffering for Jesus sake goes be
yond mere fellowship. As Paul puta
it in Colossians: "Filling up that which
is behind of the afflictions of Christ."
Here is a beautiful thought, a wonderful
thought. What a sacred halo of dignity
it throws about the suffering of the
Christian Paul suffering to make com
plete the suffering of Jesus! The atone
ment or sin upon the cross complete,
but the sufferings of Jesus made com
plete through His disciples! The suffer
ings of the disciples to make more effec
tive the Gospel of atonement! No won
der Paul could say he rejoiced in his suf
ferings. The disciple surely will always
find it dreary and hard to endure perse
cution if self is the central thought in
that suffering, but let the inspired and
inspiring -'.nought which Paul gives us
seize hold upon the heart, and instantly
a new light and joy burns within; there
is a higher purpose in the suffering,
there is a mure blessed fruitage. The
trial and affliction which it seems as
though we could not endure will become
easy and fulfill a blessed ministry- Let
us seek for that experience of Paul which
can say: "I rejoice in my sufferings,
and fill up that which is behind of the
afflictions of Christ in my flesh for His
body's sake, which is the church." All
this was the meaning to Paul of the
marks which he bore in his body. They
were the proofs of his discipleship; they
testified of the prophecy of Jesus that
His disciples should suffer persecution;
they were the proof of Divine favor and
fellowship, and were the evidence of
that exalted privilege of filling out the
sufferings of Christ.
yE may bear in our bodies the
W marks of the Lord, we may suf
fer for His sake, we may endure bit
ter persecution, but oh, see what He
has borne for us! The crown of thorns
pierced His brow, the nails tore through
the tender flesh of hands and feet, the
soldier's spear was thrust into His
side! And this was all for you and
me, that sin might be punished and we
go free. He became sin for us and en
dured the awful darkness of that dying
hour that we might become the right
eousness of God through Him. Thomas
wanted to put his finger in the nan
prints and thrust his hand into His side
that he might be sure that it was in
very truth his Lord. We do rot need
the proof of the doubting Thomas, for
we. know that our Redeemer liveth, but
oh! we do need to remember the marks
which Jesus bears in His body for you
and for me. Those hands and those
feet, and that great bursting heart, were
never so beautiful as when they bcre
your sins and mine and when the pre
cious blood flowed from that riven side.
Sin has been washed away, but the
scars which Ein made in His precious
body shall remain forever. These are
what He bore back to HeaveD, and to
the eyes of the redeemed sinner tr ere
is nothing more sacred or beautiful.
Pe-runa Drug Co., Columbus, Ohio:
Gentlemen : " can cheerfully say that Mrs. Schley
has taken Peruna and 1 believe .witn good ettect.
W. S. SCHLEY. Washington, D. C
ADMIRAL SCHLEY, one of the foremost
notable heroes of the Nineteenth Century.
A name that starts terror in the heart of every
Spaniard. A man of steady nerve, clear head,
undaunted courage and prompt decision.
Approached by a friend recently, his opinion
W3 asked as to the efficacv of Peruna. the
national catarrh remedy. Without the slight
! est hesitation he gave this remedy his en
! dorsement. It appeared on later conversa-.
! tion that Peruna has been used in his family,
where it is a favorite remedy.
Such endorsements serve to indicate the
wonderful hold that Peruna has upon the
i minds of the American people. It is out of
i the question that so great and famous a man
Admiral bchley could nave any omer
reason for giving his endorsement to Peruna
: than his positive conviction that the remedy
11 .1 .i ?
is an tnac ne says it is.
The fact is that Peruna has overcome all
opposition and has won its way to the hearts
of the people. The natural timidity which
so many people have felt about giving en
dorsements to any remedy is giving way.
Gratitude and a desire to help others has
insoired thousands of people to eive public
testimonials for Peruna who heretofore would
not have consented to such publicity.
Never before in the annals of medicine has
it happened that so many men of national
and international reputation have been will
ing to give unqualified and public endorse
ments to a proprietary remedy. No amount
of advertising could have accomplished such
a result. Peruna has won on its own merits.
Peruna cures catarrh of whatever, phase or
location in the human body. That is why it
receives so many notable and unique en
dorsements. Address The Peruna Drug M'fg Co., Co
lumbus, Ohio, for free literature on catarrh.
Ask Your Druggist for free Peruna Almanac for 1904.
Champion Liar Found.
The Manila American has discovered "the
jhampion circulation liar." lie is acting as
editor of the Thundering Dawn, a Budduist
organ just started in 'lokyo. Here is his
jreeting to the public:
"This paper has come from eternity. It
ttarts its circulation with millions and mil
.ions of number. The rays of the sun, the
beams of the stars, the leaves of the trees,
;he blades of grass, the grains of sand, the
hearts of tigers, elephants, lions, ants, men
ind women are its subscribers. This journal
will henceforth flow in the universe as the
rivers flow and the oceans surge."
The Effect of Sleeping In Cars.
Is the contracting of cold, which often
results seriously to the lungs. Never
neglect a cold, but take in time Taylor's
Cherokee Remedy of Sweet Gum and
Mullein nature's great cough medicine.
At druggists, 25c, 50c, and ?1.00 a
"That man Brown has just bought a fur
cap and a pair ot skates. What lorr
"lo serve his own ends, I suppose." Prince
UT what marks are we bearing for
our Lord? What is there in our
lives which is the evidence and ptoof
of our discipleship? Are v?e suffering
nothing, are we enduring no hardship
for His sake? Is human friendship
counted dearer than that of the Divine
Lord and Master? Is the truth of the
Gospel of less weight and value than
the wisdom and culture and refinement
of this world? Are the things of this
life of to great importance that we must
spend all our time in the getting and
the enjoyment of them, with scarcely or
never a thought of the precious souls all
about us who are perishing in their sins?
What marks are you bearing in your
body of discipleship? Is the mark of
the cross which Jesus has given you to
bear for Him livid and fresh in your
shoulder, or have you laid aside the
cross to rest in ease? Are yo'; feeling
the thrusts of persecution, which Jesus
said should be the lot of His followers?
If not, then consider carefully wherein
lies your proof of discipleship. If you
bear not your cross. Christ declares you
are not worthy of Him." If you escape
persecution and difficulty and hardship
by denj-ing your Lord- and refusing to
bear testimony for Him in the home,
upon the street, in office, shop and fac
tory, then hear your Lord say unto ycu
'Whosoever shall dfny Me before men.
him will I also deny before My Father
which is In Heaven." In that vision t f
John of the Heavens, one cf the eldeis
asks him: "What are these which aie
arrayed in white robes, and when.e
come they?" And John replies: "Sir,
thou knowest. And he said to m;:
These are they which came out of great
tribulation, and have washed their
robes, and made them white in the
blood of the Lamb." "Out through.
great tribulation." Bearing the marks
of the Lord Jesus in their bodies.
Would we stand in the midst of that
throng some day? It may be our privi
lege, but cross-bearing must come be
cal violence or death " are un- j bear about in your body the dying of
TIi Debt of Lore.
Dr. Newtll Dwight Killis says regard
ing God's love for His children and the
bt we owe to the influence of that
love: "Tso woras can describe Christ s
enthusiasm for God's children, for
wjiom He wad fitted up a world
beautiful as this. Standing upon
corner of the street He watched
multitude go surging by, clothed
rag?, races wan and aunt. seared with
passion ana sin, uroktn-nearteu and
disappointed; and watching. His heart
was moved with compassion and He
stretched out hands of loving help.
Stooping, He took the little child in Hi3
arms, and in that moment His love hung
above the babe as once the star hung
above His own manger. With eyes filled
with all-comprehtririing and all-ccm-
fortlng love. He sought for the prodigal
who had made hi3 life a waste and a
desolation a3 others seek for a diamond
lost in the rubbish. With infinite hope
and winsotie lov- He gazed upon the
publican and the prodigal, as some
miner stands in the gorge that is rich
with treasures of gold th.it lie just be
neath the surface. And the common
people owe their rise in happiness chief
ly to is attitude, teachings and Influence."
Stew well any kind cf fresh fruit,
rub through a sieve, thicken with
wheat meal, allowing lour ounce? meal
to each pint of fruit juice. Add sugar
and boil five minutes. Pour into a ccld,
wet mold. Orange Judd Farmer.1
Lard should be kept in a tin and i.i t
They who court fame never win
"Yet;; he proposed," Miss I'assay con
tinued, blushing, "and when papa came into
the room he found me in Mr. Huggins'
"Ah, now I see," exclaimed Miis Speitz.
"I wondered what your father meant to-day
when 1 heard him telling my father that
Mr. Huggins had an old. head on young
shoulders." Stray Stories.
Storut the Congh
and vorks off the cold. Laxative Bromo
Quinine, Tablets. Price 25 cents
A man cannot have an idea of perfection
in anjther which he was never sensible of
in hiraseh'. Steele.
Pisa's Cure for Consumption is an infalli
ble medicine for cough and colds. N. W.
Samuel, Ocean Grove, N. J., Feb. 17, 1900.
Nobility of character manifests itself at
loopholes when it is not provided with large
doors. Mary E. Wilkins.
Putnam Fadeless Dyes cost but 10 cents
SelC-indulgence is the secret of indigence.
lie Wanted m. Confidential Clerkship
Because He Conld Be Very
Secretary Shaw says that shortly after he
assumed his duties as head of the treasury
department he was called upon by an old
gentleman from his own state of Iowa, who
wanted an appointment as confidential alerk
to one of the assistant secretaries of that de
partment. "In spite of the fact that I was very busy
at the time," says Mr. Shaw, T gave the
Iowan the better part of an hour, for he was
as pleasant and entertaining an old chap at
one could meet bright, chipper and witty.''
On account of his age, the secretary felt
that' he could not comply wit a the request.
So, gently but firmly, he informed him that
he did not see his way clear to give biro, tha
appointment. This did not dampen th old
gentleman's spirit in the least.
"Now, sir," said he, "as I feel myself pecu
liarly well qualified to till one of these con
fidential clei ks-hips, 1 hope that you will con
sider my application further."
Then, wagging his head most impressively,
he added earner-FTy:
"Oh, sir, I could be so confidential!"
No one can tell good baking powder from bad merely
y by the appearance;
The price is some guide, but not an infallible one;
Some cheap brands may raise the dough, yet contain
There is one safe, sure way, i. e., to follow the
recommendations of the
U. S. GOVERNMENT ANALYSTS,
THE HIGHEST AUTHORITIES ON HYGIENE
THROUGHOUT THE WORLD,
THE BEST HOUSEKEEPERS EVERYWHERE
Make Lazy Liver Lively
You know very well how you feel when your liver don't actl
Bile collects in the blood, bowels become constipated and your
whole system is poisoned. A lazy liver is an invitation for a
thousand pains and aches to come and dwell with yon. Your
life becomes one long measure of irritability and despondency
and bad feeling-.
CANDY CATH ART! C
Act directly, and in a peculiarly happy manner on the liver and
bowels, cleansing-, purifying-, revitalizing every portion of the
liver, driving- all the bile from the blood, as is soon shown by in
creased appetite for food, power to digest it, and strength to
throw off the waste. Beware of imitations! 10c., 25c. All
Best for the Bowels
ALL-STOfJE DURE. "Crasmer's Ca!cu!us Dare "
UlUUia UUIlkal is a Certain Remedy FOR GALL STONES,
inT!, Stones In Hie Urinary Bladder or Cravei, BiUou.sue-w,iu!low complexion.
Trotiblesi-einl'inefrom BUiou-ne. Wrlli' for particulars. Ii vour oriiiririrt i'0s
ir fro tu ns. WM. CKAEM Kit. 4100 X. Ornnd At-., ST. I.OtJS, MO.
atones in the Kid
Dd all Stomach
nrt ken it. ortl
DH.UGOIBTH-WU BUFfliY YOU
Millions of U.M.C. Shot Shells
are sold each year. They are
made in the largest cartridge
factory in the world.
The UNION METALLIC CARTRIDGE CO.
II 1 1 In 4 i 'welling ia 3 to jo
U 8 days; permanent
cure 30 to 60 days. Trial treatment free.
Or. H. H. Green's Sons. Box D. Atlanta. Ca
PATE IM TS ffirefSf&K
ITTZQERALT) 4t CO.. Box K. Washington. D. C
A. N. K.-F
OTTIEW TVXITIAO TO .AJWJEKTISEKS
plea atmte that yon w the AdverUaei
nt la this -.