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inousanas nave EUtiney Trouble and
Never Suspect It.
To Prove What the Great Kidney Remedy, Swamp-Root, Will
Do for YOU, Every Reader of Our Paper May Have
a Sample Bottle Sent Absolutely Free by Mail.
It uicd to be considered that only urinary and
bladder troubles were to be traced to the kid
neys, but now modern science proves that near
ly all diseases have their beginning in the dis
order of these most important organs.
Therefore, when your kidneys are weak or out
of order, you can understand how quickly jour
entire body is affected, and how every organ
seems to fail to do its duty.
It" you are sick or "feel badly," begin taking
the great kidney remedy, Dr. Kilmer's Swamp
Root, because as soon as your kidneys are well
they will help all the other organs to health. A
trial will convince anyone.
I was a constant sufferer for a number of years with
weakness of the kidneys and back and frequent desire to
urinate, but after using Dr. Kilmer' Swamp-Root, I am
entirely cured and cheerfully recommend this wonderful
remedy to any who may suffer from these common com
plaints. Most truly yours,
B. H. CHALKER, Chief of Police,
Weak and unhealthy kidneys are responsible
for many kinds of diseases, and if permitted to
continue much suffering with fatal results arc
sure to follow. Kidney trouble irritates the nerves,
makes you dizzy, restless, sleepless and irritable.
Makes j-ou pass water often during the day and
obliges you to get up many times during the
night. Unhealthy kidneys cause rheumatism,
gravel, catarrh of the bladder, pain or dull ache
in the back, joints and muscles; makes your head
ache and back ache, causes indigestion, stomach
and liver trouble, you get a sallow, yellow com
plexion, makes you feel as though you had heart
trouble; you may have plenty of ambition, but
no strength; get weak and waste away.
The cure for thse troubles is Dr. Kilmer's
Swamp-Root, the world-famous kidney remedy.
In taking Swamp-Root you afford natural help
to Nature, for Swamp-Root is the most perfect
healer and gentle aid to the kidneys that has
ever been discovered.
If there is any doubt in your mind as to your
condition, take from your urine on rising about
lour ounces, place it in a glass or bottle and let
it stand twenty-four hours. If on examination
it is milky or cloudy, if there is a brick-dust set
tling, or if small particles float about in it, your
kidneys are in need of immediate attention.
Swamp-Root is pleasant to take and is used
in the leading hospitals, recommended by physi
cians in their private practice, and is taken by
doctors themselves who have kidney ailments,
because they recognize in it the greatest and
most successful remedy for kidney, liver and address, Binghamton, N. Y.f
EDITORIAL NOTE You mav
remedy, Swamp-Root, sent absolutely free
oamp-Koot, ana containing many ot the thousands upon thousands of testi
monial letters received from men and women who owe their good health, in
iici ineir very lives, to its wonderlul
Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, N. Y., be
in mis paper.
I Sbonlil Have Known Better.
"That was an unlucky thins for Peck, the
engine driver," said the guard. "They gave
bim one o' them new engines yesterday, an'
he named it after his wife."
"Why unlucky?" asked the plate driver.
"Whv, it blew him up this morning."
- For SOc and Tlil Notice
the John A. Salzer Seed Co., La Crosse,
iVis., will send free
1 pkg. May 1st Carrot 10c.
1 pkg. Earliest Green Eating Onion... 10c.
1 pkg. Peep Of Day Tomato 20c.
1 pkg. Salzer's Flash Light Radish. . .10c.
1 pkg. Salzer's Long Quick, Quick Rad
1 pkg. Salzer's Queen of All Radish ... 10c.
Above six rare novelties, the choicest
and finest of their kind, have a retail
value of 70c, but they are mailed to you
free, together with Salzer's big catalog,
well worth $100.00 to every wide-awake
gardener, a" upon receipt of but 30c in
no st ace and this notice. fK. L.I
Muggins "How do you manage to keep
yonr wife in nuch a good humor."' Bugging
-"I pretend to be jealous of her.'" l'nila
.An KnKilsh Earl's Opinions
The English, next to the Americans, are
the greatest travelers in the world, aud
while they as a rule insUt upon having the
best there is to be obtained, they appreciate
ood service and be;utiiul scenery. Ihe
arl of Shaftesbury, having, with his wife.
ipeni some nine time in i tie L nueu .-Mates
uuring the summer, speaks most enthus
iastically in regard to what they have seen.
A lew days ago he said to a gentleman in
"Our stay in New York was a delightful
one, and the picturesque grandeur along the
Hudson and its surroundings was a source
of much joy to us all.
"It has seldom been my good fortune to
Pass the time in such excellent sport as that
furnished in your enchanting Adirondack
Mountains." Albany Times-Union.
Governess ''Oh, Kitty, you careless
child! There are not two rs in 'very.' Rub
one of them out." Kitty "Yes. But
which one?" Punch.
Rliemnat Ism'a Killing- Pain
left in quick order after taking 10 doses
of Dr. Skirvin's Rheumatic Cure, in tab
let form. 25 doses for 25c, postpaid.
DR. SKIRVIX CO., La Crosse, Wis. k. 1.
Some men regulate their chivalry by the
quality of the clothes a woman has on.
5.". Y. Times.
Do not believe Pi.-o"s Cure for Consump
tion has an equal for coughs and colds. I.
F. Rover, Trinity Springs. Jnd., Feb. 15. 1900.
Returns. "What do you get in return for
vour verses?" "Reverses.' Detroit Free
Slop tltr ConKh
and works off the cold. Laxative Promo
Quinine Tablets. Price 25 cents
Whether a man is handsome, or wheth
er he only thinks he is, he acts just the
same. X. Y. Times.
Fruit acids will not stain gcods dyed
with Putnam Fadeless Dyes.
The -wastes of wealth lead to the wafl of
want. Ram's Horn.
Shot Gxn Shells
Are "Crow Killer."
Nitro Club and Arrow Shells
are factory loaded with smoke- H
less powder and reduce the h
amount of smoke, noise and n
THE UNION METALLIC
CARTRIDGE CO., BUDciroiT, conn.
Agency, 313 Broadway, N. Y.
nrfsssssflSii - --. srsr' ii ii' 1
Kldnoy.LIver & Bladder
mat tt od, two or thrn
tesspooofuls before or s,flr
dhiIi and atbedtims.
Children I sss according to
May eommeDci srtlh small
doses and I BcniM to fall daw
or mora, ae tbs can would
Thla rrcat remedy rarer all
kidoey, 1 irrr, bladder and Uric
Acid trouble and dlaordera
due to weak kldneTS, such as
calairh of tba bladder, (rarel,
rheumatism, lumbacro and
Bright' Disease, which Is the
worst form of kidney disease.
It Is pleasant to take.
rarr-jEio oni mi
DR. KILMER & CO,,
BI.N'CHAMTON. N. V.
Sold by all Druggists.
(Swamp-Root is pleasant to take.)
You can purchase the reft
ular fifty-cent and one dollar
size bottles at the drug stores
everywhere. Don't make any
mistake, but remember the
name, Swamp-Root. Dr. Kil
mcr's Swamp-Root, and the
on every bottle
have a samole bottle of this wonderful
by mail, also a book telling all about
curative properties. In writing to Dr.
sure to say you read this generous offer
Gettinitr Her Money's Worth.
"MilK- 1 M-o wiirni rl'i aftprnnnii and
tipped" the scales at 9t)J pounds.
l.iilv I think that it the man that
lad weighed you had been real generous,
he wou'id have thrown in three-quarters of
a pound, and made it an even hundred.
"So do 1. Rut he was ra tinning one of
thoe 'You weigh for a cent' affairs. The
next time I'm going to try a 'nickel-in-the-slot'
machine, and maybe I'll get more for
" t- ir T
my money. ueiroit rrce rrc.-s.
A fientle Hint.
rf.r .,-iJ a peculiar dream about yon
last night," aid the gill on the other end of
"And what did you dream':" abked the
voung man w the case.
Print 1 saw vim in a ieweliy store prio
ii-.g engi-iseinetit rings," she blushir.gly re
plied. Cincinnati Knquirer.
Mr. Grover Cane.
Frederika, la.. Dec. 23. Mr. A. S. Grover
is now 74 vcars of age. For the last 30 years
he has suffered a great deal of sickness, and,
although tie is a temperate man and never
used spirits of any kind, his kidneys had
troubled him very much, lie said:
"1 was told 1 had Diabetes, and my symp
toms corresponded exactlv to those of a
young man who died of Diabetes in this
neighborhood. My feet and limbs were
bloated unite a little.
"1 heard of Dodd's Kidney Pills, and at
last determined to try them. I took in all
ten boxes before I was well, and now 1 ran
truthfully say that I am all right. The
bloating is gone from my teet and legs.
1 have gained eight pounds in weight, and
can sleep we'd at night, aid every symptom
ot my twuble is gone.
"It .ome time now since I was cured
and I have not had the slightest return oJ
any symptom of the old trouble.
oiiy Nimrod Aw and when is the
s jii 1 can't she-it ':
Guide T.iice hundred and sixty-five dayf
u: t:,e year. -. 1. r-uu.
gleet of warning symptoms will
soon prostrate a woman. She
thinks woman's safeguard is
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
" Dear Mrs. Finkham : Ignorance
and neglect are the cause of untold
female suffering1, not only with the
laws of health but with the chance of a
cure. I did not heed the warnings of
headaches, organic pains, and general
weariness, until I was well nigh pros
trated. I knew I had to do something".
Happily I did the right thing. I took
I,yiia K. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound faithfully, according- to
directions, and was rewarded in a few
weeks to find that my aches and pains
disappeared, and I again felt the glow
of health through my body. Since I
have been well I have been more care
ful, I have also advised a number of
mv sick friends to take Lylia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound, and they have never had
reason to be sorry. Yours very truly,
Mrs. Mat Fairbanks, 216 South 7th
St., Minneapolis, Minn." (Mrs. Fair
banks is one of the most successful and
highest salaried travelling- saleswomen
in the "West.) $5000 forfeit If original ef
above letter proving genuineness cannot be produced.
Mrs. Pinkham invites all sick
women to "write her for advice.
She has guided thousands to
health. Address, Lynn, 3Iass.
. 41.. I
ilrFairbanks tells .06-1
Retrospection and Prospection
Vttlw of Past xpertcnca Realized in
the Days of the Future.
New Veer's Sermon tey the "Highway and Byway" Preacher.
Chicago. Sunday, 3903.
Text: "Days should speak, and multi
tude of years should! teach wirdom." Job
HE value of the yes
terdays is meas
ured by the ' offer
ings which they
make to the to
days. The to-days
are wisely and
profitably lived in
eo far as they ap
propriate and as
similate the lessons
and experiences of
"Days should speak, and multitude of
years should teach wisdom." That is,
the yesterdays should speak their mes
sage of admonition, of encouragement,
of hope to the to-days; they should
bring of their stores of wisdom which
have been gathered as the fruitage of
years and give instruction to the young
to-days. The words of our text are the
words of Elihu, the young man who
speaks after Job's three aged friends
have concluded their long harangues to
the afflicted man. Elihu was modest, or
at least affected to be, and with a becom
ing deference, of which he is conscious
ly proud, he waits until the men of gray
hairs have spoken. Well would it be if
young men of to-day were as modest and
deferential in the presence of their
elders. Men of mature years and vener
able age should speak first, says Elihu.
Put in his words there is an implied re
buke which Is suggestive. It is as
though he said to these three aged phil
osophers: The days and multitude of
years of your observation and experi
ence and learning should have enabled
you to speak and teach wisdom, but, he
goes on to say In the ninth verse, "great
men are not always wise; neither do the
aged understand judgment." Years do
not always bring wisdom, ncr do they
always qualify a man to speak profitably
and wisely. "Days should, ",however.
'speak, and multitude of years should
teach wisdom." Each day should bring
forth its treasure to add to the life, and
each year should teach Its lessons and
bestow the wealth of wisdom with which
it has been endowed. But too often the
days melt into weeks, and the weeks are
swallowed up of the months, and the
months are soon lost In the years as they
glide swiftly by, and thoughtlessness
and heedlessness, worldliness and self
seeking rob the days and weeks and
months and years of their offerings of
true wisdom and enduring blessing.
pUSTOM has marked the first day of
the New Year as the occasion for
noting iu an especial way the flight
of time. From the most ancient times
the beginning of years as marked by
the calendars of the different nations
and peoples has been characterized by
ceremonies and observations of special
recognition. The Jews, the Egyptians,
the Chinese, the Romans, the Moham
medans and other nations, although
differing "as to the time from w hlch
they reckoned the commencement, of
the year, all regarded it as a day of spe
cial interest. Americans in the larger
cities of the country where the Chi
nese are found in any numbers arc
reminded at the present day of the
difference betwen the calendar com
monly in use among the principal na
tions of the world and that of China,
by the elaborate celebration of the Chi
nese New Year. It is the great day m
the Chinaman's year, and the day is
given over to festivities and religious
ceremonies of various kinds. The Jews
to this day observe the New Year's
day of their own Jewish calendar with
great faithfulness and solemnity. The
celebration of New Year's day is' of pa
gan origin. The early Christian fa
thers Augustine, Ambrose and others
forbade in Christian use all festive
celebration of the day, because of the
immoral and superstitious observances
of the pagan festival. -The Christians,
however, were directed to open the
year with a day of prayer, fasting and
humiliation. But New Year's day is
not a religious or church day, except
in the Roman Catholic church, where
it is observed as a holiday of strict
observance and religious ceremony.
Upon the Christian of the Protestant
denominations it has no direct claims,
and yet there is scarcely an organized
body of Christians in the world but in
some manner and to some degree gives
recognition to the day. It may be in
a watch night service, in which the
closing hours of the Old Year and the
dawn of the New Year are passed in
songs of praise and worship, in prayer.
Scripture reading and testimony. It
may be a prayer service or other man
ner of religious exercises on New
Year's day. It may be a New Year's
dinner or social, or it may be only a
thought and reference to the day at (he
regular religious services preceding its
dawn. It is a time of accounting, a
summing up of days past and a thought
for the days v.hich the New Year will
count off da7 by day, and only ive
up the secrets of these days as they are
revealed by the day's unfoldiiis.
"Days should speak," and the New
Year's day is the time when the days
of the year which has gone should have
opportunity to speak and cast the influ
ence of their experience upon tne days
of the year just begun.
IT IS an old and trite saying mat
"time is money." It is a sad com
mentary upon the material worldly
standards of the majority of people
that this definition of time is consid
ered full and complete; that that is all
that can be said for time. But is time
to be weighed only In the world's per
ishable gold? Time may be money;
it may give man the opportunity of
gaining heaps on heaps of the shining
metal in barter and trade, but it is
more than money, it is a sacred trusL
Days should speak, but they should
speak of something else than mad rusn
after wealth; they should speak of
Komethinz else besides self-seeking and
indulgence ixi pleasures and all man- ,
ner of excesses. And days do speak
. s . 1 J . - .1 V .
in condemnation ana juugweui
those who will hear them speak in no
other way. The sowings of the yes
by M. Edson.)
terdays bring the inevitable reapings
of the to-days. But the days slip so
swiftly by that we are hardly conscious
of their passage, and the year is gone
before we realize it, and we have
scarcely heard a whispered message
from the days as they have flown by.
But while the Old Year is dying, and
the New Year is about to be born, there
is a disposition on the part of man to
stop and listen and think ere he steps
into the days cf the New Year. It is
time of retrospection and prospection.
It is, as the business man would say,
a time of taking stock and planning
new business; a closing up of the oid
set of books and the opening of new
ones. Expenditures and receipts are
carefully figured out, and the profits
ascertained. And man who has been
intrusted by God with 365 precious
days, and which he has spent one after
another, thoughtlessly or thoughtfully,
godlessly or righteously, selfishly or in
kindly service for others, ought to take
an accounting at the end of the year.
Expended: S65 days, given crisp and
fresh, like new bank notes, from the
hand of God. Receipts: What? Profits:
What? Days should speak, and what
should be their message?
DAYS should speak of human limita
tions and uncertainties, and of God
and eternity. There is an awful lack of
the consciousness of God and eternity
in the world. People spend their days
as though they were to be without end;
they plan with little thought of the
limitations and uncertainties which
bound those plans. It is positively
pathetic to see the bold assurance with
which man passes through this life. He
lives and feels and acts as though he
were a fixture, when he is but "as grass
and as a flower of the field, so he flour
isheth; for the wind passeth over it, and
It is gone; and the place thereof 6hall
know It no more." But, on the other
hand, the Lord is the same "yesterday,
to-day and forever," and "His mercy is
from everlasting to everlasting upon
them that fear Him," and again in I.
Peter 1:25, after declaring that "all
flesh is as grass, and all the glory of man
as the flower of grass," the apostle goes
on to proclaim that "the Word of the
Lord endureth forever." Man's days
are numbered, eterrity is without end;
Man's plans and devices fail, but God's
plans and purposes are as certain of
consummation as that da y follows night.
What day during the year which is just
drawing to a close that has not felt the
tread of the silent reaper Death? It is
said that with every tick of the watch
a human life goes out somewhere in the
world. While we are in life we are In
the midst of death. Friends, acquaint
ances, loved ones have fallen about us
on every hand. As we look back over
the year, the sad days when the hand of
death has robbed us of those whom we
loved and cherished and esteemed stand
out prominently. And what message do
they speak to us? Is it one only of per
sonal loss and sorrow? If so, you have
failed to hear its most important mes
sage to your soul. It would speak of
death which is sooner or later to rob
you of all that life now offers you, and
it would point you to God who holds all
you may be possessed of in eternity.
"How much did he leave?" was asked
concerning the wealthy man who had
jufit died. "He left it all," was the sage
reply. And the all-important question is
net what he left, but what did he have
la.'d up in store on the other side? Did
he have treasure in Heaven? Did ho
have a Saviour Who was preparing a
mansion for him in the Father's House,
after the earthly house of this tabernacle
should be dissolved? Is it well with your
soul, with my soul? is the question which
the days filled with death ask as they
JOHN QUiNCY ADAMS, when 80
years of age, was met on the
streets of Boston one day by a friend
who, taking the frail, trembling hand
of the old man, said: "Good morn
in! And how Is John Quincy Ad
ams to-day?" "Thank yo;i," replied
the ex-president, "John Quincy Adams
himself is well, sir; quite well. I thank
you.' But the house in which he lives
at present is becoming dilapidated. It
is tottering upon its foundation. Vimo
and the seasons have nearly destroyed
it. Its roof is pretty well worn out.
Its walls are much shattered, and It
trembles with every wind. The old
tenement is becoming almost uninhab
itable, and I think John Quincy Adorns
will, have to move out of it soon, but
he himself is quite well, sir, quite
well." Days had been speaking to this
Christian statesman. He had heard
their true message of God and eterni
ty, and his soul, which was almost
ready to move out of the earthly house
of the body, had provided for "the
house not made with hands, eternal in
the Heavens," and he was not troubled
or anxious. He had not stored all his
wealth and ambitions in this life, but
had teen busy during the years laying
up treasure in Heaven. The old ne
gro Tho was dying was told by the
doctor of his condition, that he must
die. "Bless you, doctor," replied the
man, whose simple faith had reached
up ar,d laid hold of the Saviour who
had died for ' him, "bless you, don't
let that bother you. That's what I've
been living for!" and the peaceful
light of eternity overspread his dusky
face. It is what he had been living
for. While in life he had been living
for eternity. This was the message
which the days as they passed broug-ht
to his soul, and it is the message
which the days should speak to every
fioul "So teach us to number our
day,; that we may apply our hearts
unt-j wisdom," should be the prayer of
BUT days epeak not only of the un
certainty of life and of God and
eternity, but also of human failure
and sin and selfishness. How fresh
and clean and spotless the days come
from the hand of God, acd how stained
and scarred and marred they become
as man fills out their record. Seafch
diligently among the days through
which you have passed during the
past year and see if yon can find one
day which is free from failure or mis
take. Most of the days are stained
with sin of heart and life, and the
cleanest and best days of the year are
not without their evidences of human
weakness and failure. Are we afraid
to face them and hear them speak?
This is not manly; this is not right.
But oh, how many turn from the mem
ory of past failure, or wrongdoing,
past mistake or grievous sin, past dif
ficulty or trouble, and refuse to hear
these days speak or learn the lessons
which they might teach! How many
try to forget, and rush feverishly into
the New Year with the deluded
thought that it will know no such
record! When Paul declared he was
going to forget those things which are
behind he did not mean that he locked
the past in the chamber of impenetra
ble oblivion and rushed heedlessly on
ward in hope of winning the prize.
No; but he did mean that the failures
and sins and mistakes of the past were
not to handicap and discourage, him
In the race which lay before him. But
those same failures and mistakes and
sins were to be the helpful signposts to
him by which he would avoid those same
pitfalls again. The runner circling the
track stumbles because of unevenness
of ground. When next he comes to
that place he would be foolish indeed
if he forgot all about the dangerous
spot. He must remember it so that
he may avoid stumbling there a sec
ond time. But on the other hand he
must forget the failure. He must not
let the impression prevail that he
stumbled there once and must there
fore stumble there again.
DAYS do speak of failures and sins,
but their true message is not one of
discouragement, but encouragement.
The Devil points to the days of failure
and says: See how you failed; of course
you will fail again. But God points to the
days of failure only that He may point
out the cause of failure and help to vic
tory at another time. . It is not man's
fault that he cannot blot out or rewrite
the past, but it is man's fault if he does
not learn the lessons of the past as a
help to the living in the present. Lord
Melville," the noted English statesman of
one hundred years ago, when on New
Year's day he was wished a Happy New
Year, exclaimed: "I hope this year will
be happier than the last, for I scarcely
recollect having spent one happy day in
the whole of it." He could not recall the
year and live it over again. For this he
was not to blame, but he was to be cen
sured that he did not search out the rea
son or reasons for the unhappiness of
that year, and prevent their recurrence
in the New Year. The New Year brings
with it the worthy impulse to do better,
and from this impulse is formed the New
Year's resolutions resolutions hastily
formed and easily broken. This is al
ways the comedy and tragedy of the New.
Year. And wherein does the trouble lie?
Not in the making of the resolution, but
In failure to listen while the days of the
past speak their message for the future.
"Days should speak, and multitude of
years should teach wisdom," and espe
cially should this be true as one year
draws to its close and the other, bright
and fresh and untarnished, begins to un
fold. AND in the speech of the daj-s of the
past is found a prophecy of the fu
ture. No one who stands upon the
threshold of the New Year but wonders
what is hidden within its bundle of days.
Man never possesses more than the pres
ent; God is the custodian of the future.
But the days of the past may furnish
something more than a hint sometimes
of what tbe future will be. The sowing
of the past brings the reaping of the fu
ture. Do you fear to let the days of the
past speak because they may prophesy
of an unhappy fruitage to be garnered
from the days of sowing gone by? Per
haps; but will foolish blindness and re
fusal to hear the message of the days of
Lthe past avert the undesirable reaping of
the future? Nay, verily! "Days should
speak, and multitude of years should
teach wisdom." And if we patiently and
humbly receive their message we may ba
able to change defeat into victory, and
failure into success. And what Is the
supreme message of the days and the
years? It is not of man and his doings,
but it is of Christ and what He has dene
for man. The days of Christ upon
earth have rot ceased to speak. Christ
the Son of God. Christ the perfect man,
Christ the sacrifice for sin, Christ the
Saviour of the world. And every day
since Christ wrought out the redemption
of man from sin has been laden with the
message of the Christ.
IT is the presence of Christ in our days
which makes them worth living, even
though we fail to recognize that Christ
and yield to Him obedience. It is the
certainty of Christ in the days to come
which fills them full of hope. It is
Christ Who can help you interpret the
days of the past, and it is Christ Who is
able to help you enter the days of the
New Year hopefully, victoriously and
successfully. Retrospection without
Christ to interpret and reveal the lessons
of the past Is a failure. Prospection
without Christ to cheer and encourage
is discouraging and perilous. New
Year's resolutions without the Christ
as the inspiration and the dynamic force
to execute are sooner or later a sad and
dismal failure. Samuel Johnson gave
expression to thi3 truth when he said:
"I have now spent 55 years in resolving;
having, from the earliest times almost
that I can remember, been forming
schemes -of a better life. I have do:ie
nothing." What an admission for a
great man. But we all have to make the
same distressing confession where ve
are trying in our strength to make and
keep New Year's resolutions. Btut Sam
uel Johnson did not rest there. His
prayer was finally: "O God, grant me to
resolve aright, and to keep my resolu
tions, for Jesus Christ's sake!" And It
is right here where every one must end
the Old Year and begin the New if ha
would have the days of the past speak
a true and faithful message to his soul,
and be girded and equipped for the fu
ture. "Days should speak, and multi
tude of years should teach wisdom," end
they will if we have the mind of Chrisl
to understand nnd the wl.l of Christ
To Save Street Cur Men.
Fifty temperance women of the North
and West sides of Chicago have organ
ized" to open club rooms for street car
men, with the idea of attracting em
ployes from the saloons. The plan is to
rent rooms in the vicinity of each car
barn, where the railroad men can rest
while off duty. The only place of resort
they at present have Is tbe back room
of some saloon.
SISTERS OF CHARITY
Use Pe-ru-najor Coughs, Colds, Grip and
Catarrh A Congressman's Letter.
In every country of the civilized world
Sisters of Clurrity f re known. Notonly
do they minister to tbe spiritual and
intellectual needs of tbe charges com
mitted to their -:iro, but they also
minister to their bodily needs.
Withfco many children to take enreof
and to protect from climate and disease,
these wise and prudent Sisters have
found Peruna a never failing safeguard.
Dr. Ilartman receives many letters
from Catholic Sisters from all over the
United States. A recommend recently
received from a Catholic institution in
Detroit, Mich., reads as follows:
Dr. S. B. Hartman, Columbus, Ohio:
Dear Sin ''The young girl who used
the Peruna was suffering from laryngi
tis, and loss of voice. Tbe result of
the treatment was most satisfactory.
She found great relief, and after
further use of the medicine we hope
to be able to say she is entirely cured. "
Sisters of Charity.
The young" girl w:is under tbe care of
tbe Sisters of Charity and used Peruna
for catarrh of the throat with pood re
sults as the above letter testifies.
Send to The Peruna Medicine Co., Co
lumbus, Ohfb, for a free book written by
Ask Your Druggist for a free Peruna Almanac for 1904.
by keeping" your bowels open. CASCARETS will do it without
grip or gripe and drive the cold right out of you. Just as soon
as you "feel liks taking- cold " take a CASCARET there is
NOTHING SO GOOD.
A sweet bit of candy medicine, purely vegetable, nbsolutely harm
less, never grip nor gripe. A sale of over TEN MILLION boxes
a year 10c, 25c, SOc proves their great merit. Be sure you get
CASCARETS, the only original, genuine Candy Cathartic.
est for the Bowels
Stone in the Kidneys, Ston- Ir. t!ie fi-InsT E!a.1iier or (inairel. Blliousnesp.Kailow Complexion, Jaundiea
ami ail Storiorh Troubles retr.I' intr from Killou.-nc. YV i-l t : for iiarllcillars. lfrour dmirtrt dow
not keep ir. order from hk. W. (KA EM I -15. 4100 ? . i.-n1 Air., SI. l.t J5, MO.
In trie Air. "U'Lat makes her to ai y?"
"She is an heire.?." Philadelphia bul
letin. NotliinK More I)n ujreroun.
Than a neglected ccufja," is what
Dr. J. T Hammond, protessor in the
Eclectic Medical College, says, "and ns
a preventative remedy and a curative
agent, I cheerfully recommend Taylor's
Cherokee Remedy of Sweet Gum and
At "druggists, 25c, 50c, and ?1.C0 a
The doing of a duty sows the teed of a
delight. Ram"s Horn.
Little Liver Pills
Must Bear Signature of
See Fac-Slmlf Wrapper Below.
Very ssnaJl and airy
to take as sugar.
FOR TORPID LIYER.
FOR SALLOW SR.
FOR THE COMPLEX J 0J1
Befits I VoctSj TegtaMev&g6k
CURE SICK HEADACHE.
The following-letter is from Congress
msu Mcckisoii, of Napoleon, Ohio:
The Teruna Medicine Co. , Columbus, O.:
have used several
bottles of Peruna
and feel greatly
by from my ca
tarrh of the bend,
and feel encour
aged to believe
tli at its con
tinued use will
fully eradicate a
disease of thirty
years standing." David Meekison.
Dr. Ilartman, one of the best known
phj'sicians and surgeons in the United
States, was the first man to formulate
Peruna. It was through his g-enius and
perseverance that it was introduced to
the medical profession of tbi.-j country.
If you do notderive prompt and satis
factory results from the use of Peruna,
write at once to Dr. Ilartman, piviug"a
full statement of your cate and lie will
be pleased to g"ive you his valuable ad
Address Dr. Hartman, President of
The Ilartman Sanitarium, Columbus, O.
Qrasmgr's Oalculus Dure"
Is a Certain Remedy FOR GALL STONES,
A Golden Rule
of Agriculture r
Be good to your land and your crop
will be good. Tlenty cf
ihthefertilizerspellsquality I Aj
and quantity in the har
vest. Write us and
we will send von.
S TTU m
free, by next mail,
our money winning
GERMAN KALI WORKS,
ISew York 5J Nissan St.
villa. J i
Atlanta, Ga. 22 J4 So.Sroad St.
Standard Goods. Lontit Prices.
Mail OrJtrs tilled. Catalogue FREE,
813 .L. Must Street. St. Loots. Mo.
8 to 20
cure 30 to 60 days. Trial treatment free.
is Dr. H. H. Green s sons. Box D. Atlanta. Ga.
AOEVTl Wanted b this o'd established socle:?.
J-ars for ii.nf time br accident, sickne or death;
write for 'u. etc. National Henevoim Society,
New York Life Kuildinsr. Kansas City, '.o.
D A T P T Q 4-S-pape book fref,
""-. B bsaB J B C9 h lit het references.
FITZQEHAX.X) dc CO.. Boa It. Washington, Z. C.
A. N. K.-F
ffHS T7KITTXC, TO ADVERTISEKS
please state that yea saw the Advertises
sent ta this paocr.
CuKtS WhtHt ALL Llbt FAILS. f
Best Cough Syrup. Tastes Good. Use t
In time. Sold by droirrlots. r