Newspaper Page Text
AIT OLD MAN'S TRIBUTE.
t& Ohio Fruit Raiier, 78 Years Old, Care
01 a Terrible Case after Tea
Years of Suffering.
Sidney Jiatua, fruit dealer, of Mentor,
Ohio, Bays: "I
was cured by
Pills of a severe
. case of kidney
trouble, of eig-ht
or .ten years'
standing-. I suf
fered the most
and other pains
in the region ol
the kid iiivd.
BIDS ST TCBTVB.
These were especially severe when
atoopinff to lift anything- and often I
could hardly straighten my back. The
aching- was bad in tlie day time, but just
as bad at night, and I was always lame
in the morning-. I was bothered with
rheumatic pains and dropsical swelling"
of the feet. The urinary passages were
painful and the secretions were dis
colored and so free that often I had to
rise at night. I felt tired all day. Half
a box served to relieve me, and threa
boxeR effected a permanent cure."
A TRIAL FREE Address Foster
Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y. For sale
by all dealers. Price 50 cents.
j 8pent Part Foollshfy.
At a reception given recently to
Gen. Chaffee by the militiamen at
Poughkeepaie, the general told this
"Not long ago a soldier in the regu
lar army stopped me on the street and
asked me to lend him a quarter.
'Why, yesterday you received your
month's pay, did you not?' I asked
" 'Yes,' replied the veteran. .
" 'Where is your money now?"
" 'It is like this,' he went on. 'I left
the post and crossed to New York with
that $15.50. I met a friend and we had
cinner. I was mightily surprised
when the bill was $8. Then I bought
$1 worth of cigars, and we went to
the theater for 4. After the theater
we went down the Bowery, and I
spent 2 there.'
" 'That is $15 I replied. 'What hap
pened to that other 50 cents?'
"The old fellow seemed puzzled.
Finally he answered:
"I must have spent that foolish
ly.' "-Washington Times.
An old lawyer tells this story of one
of his experiences, years ago, in cross
examination. The witness seemed to
be disposed to dodge his questions.
"Sir," said the lawyer sternly, "ypu
need not state your impressions. We
want the facts. We are competent to
form our own impressions. Now, sir,
answer me categorically."
From that time on he could get Ut
ile more than "yes" and "no" out of
the witness. Presently the lawyer
"You say you live next door to the
"To the north of him?"
"To the south?"
"Well, to the west, then?"
'Ah," said the lawyer, sarcastically,
"we are likely at least to get down to
the one real fact. You live to the east
of him. do you?"
"How is that, sir?" the astonished
attorney asked. "You say you live
next door to him; yet he lives neither
to the north, south, east nor west of
you. What do you mean by that, sir?"
"I thought perhaps you were com
petent to' form the impression that we"
live in a fiat," said the witness, calm
ly; "'but I see I must inform you that
he lives next door above- me."
H Took No Chances.
A story is told of a Kentucky moun
taineer who had never seen a railroad
train. One day he consented to go to
town and see the wonder. He arrived
a little ahead of train time, and, get
ting Impatient as he waited, he walked
up the track to meet it. He met it as
It rounded a curve. Turning about,
the mountaineer ran along the track
as for his life.
"Toct, toot," sounded the locomo
tive, slowing up, but the mountaineer
only dug the gravel more industriously
than ever. He soon reached the sta
tion completely out of breath.
"Why didn't you cut across?" In
quired one of the bystanders.
ui across: exclaimed the un
couth lad. "If I had struck that plowed
ground the d n thing certainly would
have caught me." New York Tribune.
But Still in the Fashion.
It is an ever new and interesting
tory to hear how one can be entirely
made over by change of food.
"For two years I was troubled with
what my physician said was the old
"There was nothing I could eat but
20 or 30 minutes later I would be spit
ting my food up in quantities until I
would be very faint and weak. This
went on from day to day until I was
terribly wasted away and without any
prospects of being helped.
"One day I was advisc-d by an old
lady to try Grape-Nuts and cream,
leaving off all fatty food. I had no
confidence that Grape-Nuts would do
all she raid for me, as I had tried so
many things without any help. But
It was so simple I thought I would
gire it a trial, she Insisted so.
"Well, I ate some for breakfast and
pretty soon the lady called to see her
patient,' as she called me, and asked
If I had tried her advice.
"Glad you did, child, do you feel
"'No,' I eald, 'I do not know as I
Co, the only difference I can see is I
have no sour stomach, and come to
think of It, I haven't spit up your four
teaspoons of Grape-Nuts yet.'
"Nor did I have any trouble with
Grape-Nuts then or any other time, for
this food always stays down and my
stomach digests it perfectly; I soon
got strong and well again and bless
that old lady every time I see her.
"Once an invalid of 98 pounds I now
weigh 125 pounds and feel J-trong and
well, and it is dirs entirely and only to
having found the proper food in Grape
Nuts." Name given by Postum Co.
Battle Creek, Mich.
Get the little book. "The Road to
WellTille." in each pk.
Sermon by the "Hltfhway
( Copyright, 1901, ly i. M. Kelson. )
Chicago, SundUy, August 7, 1P01.
Text: "Receiving the end of your faith,
rven the salvation of your souls." 1 Peter
N SPEAKING of
the fullness of sal
vation which God
has provided for
man, and the
measure of that
f ullness which man
appropriates t o
himself, we find
two very different
vation in its
is more than the
escape of the soul
bALVAT ION I
L IS A L VAT I QN I
from hell. Salva
tion includes all the riches which
arc in Christ Jesus. Salvation
is a large word. It means in
finitely more in the spiritual realm
than it does in the natural. Here
is a man in . danger of physical
death. In the nick of time he Is res
cued. It is a complete fact. His
salvation from death is not progress
ive. Because he was saved yesterday
does not require that he be saved
again to-day. But it is quite the con
trary in the spiritual realm, for sal
vation of the sinner to-day means that
to-morrow he may and should enter
into a larger and fuller realization and
enjoyment of that salvation. This "is
the thought of Paul when he com
mands the Philippian saints to "work
out their own salvation with fear and
trembling." He did not want them
to fall into the error of supposing, as
so many Christians do, that the salva
tion which came with the acceptance
by faith of Jesus Christ as Saviour
was all that the soul was to realize.
It was to be a daily salvation;
progressive in its realization, and in
the end what? Salvation. Not some
thing more than salvation, but sal
tation the fullness of salvation. Pe
ter in the six short verses preceding
our text unfolds in a wonderful way
the fullness of salvation which God
in His mercy had provided for man.
Read them slowly and thoughtfully
and prayerfullj', and see if, when you
reach the words of our text, which
speaks of the final triumph of our
faith in the salvation of souls, thit
salvation does not mean more to you
than it did before.
HERE we find the merciful God. the
crucified but living Lord, and the
redeemed soul bound together by the
most intimate ties of fellowship. The
fullness of salvation includes it all.
It gives to the soul a rr.ercitiu Heaven
ly Father whose plan for the salvation
of man extends through the ages, and
that salvation includes a growing ac
quaintanceship with the Heavenly Fa
ther and His marvelous work of grace.
It gives to the soul a crucified and
risen Lord "crucified for our trans
gressions and raised again for our jus
tification." It gives to the soul here
in this life a protection within the
hollow of His hand and in the life
to come an "inheritance incorruptible
and undefiled, and that'fadeth not
away." Surely salvation means more
than escape from tho consequences of
sin, it means more than deliverance
from death. It means soul life eter
nal life which begins to unfold the
moment the soul puts its faith i"
Jesus Christ as the Saviour from sin,
and which continues until it comes
into the full realization of all that
that salvation means, and that time
is not reached until we receive the end
of our faith, even the salvation of our
IJAULi in his letter to the Philippian
church speaks of his ambition to
win Christ even at the sacrifice of
the loss of all things else. The fact
that Christ had forgiven his sins anl
saved his soul was not sufficient for
him. He wanted all that Christ had
to give him. He realized that how
ever much God had revealed of His
grace and truth to him. however much
of Christlike character he had at
tained, yet he had not reached the
goal, he was not yet made perfect;
out, he says; "I press on, if so be
that I may apprehend that for which
also I was apprehended by Christ
Jesus. Brethren, I count not myself
to have apprehended; but this one thing
I do, forgetting those things which
are behind, and stretching forward to
the things whicn are before, I pres3
on toward the mark for the prize of
the high calling of God in Christ
Jesus." Salvation to Paul meant that
the saving power, the resurrection life,
of that Christ was to reach to every
atom of his life and being. He yearned
not alone for the hope that would stay
his heart in the hour of death and
give him hope of abundant entrance
into Heaven at last, but he wanted
everything that salvation could give
THB term salvation holds such vary
ing meanings for different people.
To so many it means only the final
escape from death as a consequence
of sin. To others it holds an increas
ing meaning and beauty for this life,
and salvation full salvation to be
entered upon when this life is ended.
It is Hkc the flower by the roadside
which nods its greeting to re multi
tudes as they pass. To all it is a
flower. All recognize it as a bit oi
nature which is charming and fra
grant and lovely. And to some it never
means more than this, but to others it
speaks an increasing message, as the
perfectness of "every detail of the
flower is revealed to the appreciative
and searching eye of the one sensitive
to the unfathomable delicacy and
beauty of nature. The leaf, the stem,
the petal, the stamen, the rich color
ing, the rare .perfume, each bears its.
individual message to the eye and
heart. Each is a poem of beauty and
completeness in itself, and the blos
spm to such a one means more than
it does to the one who sees a blossom
and nothing more. And this illus
trates our point in reference to salva
tion. All who have by faith accepted
Christ as Saviour recognize the flower
of salvation.. They rejoice in its pes-
A L VA T I d nI
session, but to many It nerer tm
folds Its hidden beauties and fullness
of meaning. There is no eye or heart
for anything but the escape which is
made from the death penalty for fin.
Salvation means one thing, and one
thing ctaly: The bare saving of the
soul in the dark hour of death. But
to others it unfolds its charm and
beauty all along the pathway of life.
Each day brings some new discovery,
the knowledge of some new posses
sion because of salvation. To such
salvation is not something to becoma
possessed of only at death, but it is
a present and real possession from tho
moment Jesus begins His work of
grace in the heart. Salvation begins
to work in the life. The new life is
dominant. The old life, tit by bit, is
denounced and put away. The con
serving, reviving power of Jesus Christ
takes the physical, the natural, man,
and changes him into a spiritual be'
ing, alive to God and dead to the
world. Thus does all the power, grace
and beauty of salvation become mani
fested. AND yet not all, for Peter speaks of
the redeemed soul being kept by the
pbwer of God through faith "unto a sal
vation ready to be revealed in the last
time." "A salvation to be revealed."
Surely then the fullness of salvation.
To those who have come in repentance
to the feet of Jesus and been cleansed
from all sin in the precious blood which
was shed on ' Calvary, John, the be
loved disciple, says: "Beloved, now are
we the sons of God." And that relation
ship means everything for this life. It
brings safety, it brings peace and joy,
it brin satisfaction and worthy aims
and ambitions, and the only true and
abiding success which man can ever
know. "Beloved, now are we the sons
of God." Think of It! Salvation
through Jesus Christ brings you and me
into that relationship. And surely as
sons we may here and now enjoy the
fullness of salvation. Butlisten! There
is something more the apostle has to
say: "But it doth not yet appear what
we shairbe." Can it be that the realiza
tion of the fullness of salvation here
cannot give us all that is included in
that gift? Yes, for take the saint who
has realized the most of that wondrous
salvation in his life and heart, and still
John says: "Beloved, it doth not yet
appear what we shall be." Why?
Listen: "For we know that when He
shall appear, we shall be like Him for
we shall see Him as He is." That is what
the fullness of salvation will mean. Per
fect likeness to Christ. Changed com
pletely from the failing and imperfect
man struggling along through the vary
ing stages of present salvation to th
complete "salvation to be revealed in the
HAT then is the relation of the one
to the other. Why should we
struggle and strive in this present life
that the salvation of Christ may per
meate our every impulse and desire and
being, if in the end we are to realize the
fullness of salvation at one splendid
revelation of Christ? Let us see. Our
text plainly tells us that the ultimate
triumph of our faith will be the salva
tion of our souls. There can be no pos
sible misunderstanding of Scripture on
this point. True faith in Jesus Christ
will most surely land the soul in Heaven.
And the soul, as John Intimates, will ba
changed into the likeness of Jesus
Christ. But we must not suppose that
we shall all be alfke in that we will lose
our individuality. We shall be like Him
in purity, because made pure in His
precious blood, and we shall be like Him
in oneness with the Father's will and
purpose. Where now sin holds dominion
over us. where now we are indifferent
and rebellious to the Father's will, we
shall then be changed and freed forever
from sin's dominion and see with clear
vision how sweet and perfect and good
the will of God is. In this respect we
shall all be like Christ. The saint who
has attained the spiritual heights and
the saint who has been "saved so as by
fire," will receive "the end of their
faiths even the salvation of their souls,"
but to one the salvation will mean bare
ly getting into Heaven, and to the other
it will mean the glorious and full mani
festation of the spiritual graces which
have been developed in this life. Think
you that the soul that has barely gained
Heaven will realize that salvation in the
same degree and fullness with the saint
who had begun in this life to know what
that salvation meant in its victory over
sin and the formation of the Christ-like
character? It will be great joy and
peace to be in Heaven, but how much
greater will be the capacity to enjoy that
place if in this life we begin to realize the
fullness of salvation.
UR text speaks of faith; faith bring
ing the soul ultimately to safe
anchorage in Heaven. Faith is the chan
nel through which all blessing- flows
from God to the human life and soul.
"Without faith it s impossible to please
Him, for he that cometh unto God must
believe that He is and that He is a re
warder of them that diligently seek
Him." Salvation is faith's blossom.
Give faith deep root; keep it watered
with the word of truth; enrich the soil
with a surrendered will and mellow it
with the harrow of resolute purpose; let
the storm of adversity test its depth and
strength of root, and let the scorching
heat of the midday sun of temptation
b.t upon it until all the sap of the hid
den power of God is drawn up into its
stalk and stem and leaf, and then the
flower of the fullness of salvation will
begin to unfold. And the end of your
faith will be the salvation of your soul.
But that salvation includes all that has
found its fruitage in God. Faith never
gave to the soul here what it could not
take with it into the next world. Faith
brings all the gold and silver and prec
ious stones of Christ's perfect charac
ter and builds them into our lives. It is
the building which will stand the fiery
test of God's searching holiness. The
salvation of our souls may include thia
enduring building in Christ or it may see
the soul stripped of everything but it3
verv life. Salvation, nr fiillnpns nf sal.
vatlon which shall it be? Christ died
iu ittr vu ttii. ivl us laht it: 1110
full salvation which makes Christ a
present possession, and gives the soul
an enlarged capacity for Christ and
Heaven in the life to come!
Hice Plant Tree from Insects.
The rice plant is almost entirely
free from the attacks cf insects, and
rarely suffers from any cf those dis
eases which infect cereals and other
vegetable growths. Uc is the chief
food of one-half the population of th
MORE HUMANE WARFARE.
The Percentage of Deaths Steadily
Diminishes as Weapons Grow
More Deadly. .
It is only a few years ago that M
Bloch wrote his book, "The War." This
book is alleged to have moved the czar
to proclaim his great message of peace.
M. Bloch gave terribly realistic pic
tures of modern war, and prophesied
that it would be impossible in the near
future for nations to engage in deadly
struggle. War was to cost millions ol
pounds sterling a day, and men were to
die like flies, says the Atlanta Consti
But what are the facts? Two great
wars have broken out in the small
space of time since M. Bloch gave his
opinions to the world, and in every case
his deductions, with the exception of
cost, have proved to be false.
The fact is that while war is becoming
more humane, the risk of being killed
or dying of disease is very much mini
mized. Less than 100 years ago it was no
uncommon thing for 50,000 or 60,000 men
to be knocked hors de combat in a sin
gle day. In modern warfare, despite the
mathematical precision of death-dealing
weapons, these figures could not possibly
And there are reasons which are not
apparent at first sight. In the first
place, the trajectory the height a bul
let rises from the ground of a modern
rifle is only five feet in the first 500 yards,
if the rifle be aimed point blank at ad
In olden days a bullet soared high in
the air, particularly at the longer
ranges, but in the olden days men ad
vanced shoulder to shoulder to the at
tack. A regiment marched forward en
masse, but nowacays all that is
changed. In an attack men rush for
ward, at many paces Interval, and the
risk of their being shot Is thus much
In short, while the manufacture of
letb-el weapons has advanced by leaps
and bounds, the science of warfare has
kept pace with that advance. And, fur
ther, the science of surgery has out
stripped both the cunning of the war
rior and the maker of the guns.
The modern bullet is not a man-stopper.
The old Schneider bullet put the
strongest man out of action, and oc
casioned a terrible pain, if the man were
not struck in a vital part.
The Martini bullet followed. It was
not so heavy nor so clumsily shaped a
the Schneider, and an energetic man
could struggle along although wounded.
Later came the Lee-Metford bullet
with its elongated body, and unless it
strikes a man on the heart or brain
it does not knock him hors de combat.
In fact, several men shot through th.:
brain in China and South Africa are
serving in the army to-day.
Roughly speaking, during the past 10(1
years the percentage of killed and
wounded in battle has fallen from 22
per 100 to somewhere about ten. That
was the average of casualties in South
Perhaps the most deadly engagement
In the history of international war was
that of Borodino, between the French
and Russians. The Russians lost som
40,000 men the loss is occasionally put
at 50.000 out of an army of 121,000;
while the French lost 70,000 men out ol
125.000. In comparison with the casu
alties in modern battle, the figures are
Wanted a New Phrase.
One of the men who write essays
on the financial situation was trying
the other clay to find a new phrase tc
describe the dullness which has be
calmed the waters of Wall street. He
turned to his assistant, who was drow
sily dreaming in his chair. The sleepy
adviser roused himself sufficiently to
suggest that the words "nothin' doin' "
would most accurately and succinctly
describe the condition of things when
a visitor who had dropped in for a
quiet chat with an armchair, and who
had been awakened by the editor'3
"No," he said, "that is too long;
Just write 'Nix.' " N. Y. Times.
World's Wheat Crop.
A summary of a review of the
world's wheat crop for the present year
is as follows: United States, no proba
able increase in acreage or improve
ment condition; Canada, increased
irea; Russia, small sowing; France,
smaller area, butjjetter average crops;
Austria-Hungary," favorable prospects;
Sermany, appreciate improvement;
Italy, not so favorable; United King
dom, smallest area on record; Aus
tralasia, double surplus of last year;
Argentina, very large crop.
Taking No Chances.
Mrs. Bliss Here is a letter I want
you to post, my dear. It is to my mil
liner, countermanding an order for a
Mr. Bliss Here, take this piece of
cord and tie both hands behind my
back, so' that I won't forget it. Stray
To Be Encouraged.
"What do you think of a politician
Who has nothing to say?"
"Well," answered Senator Sorghum,
"if he can Tecognize the fact and keep
quiet accordingly, he deserves a great
deal of credit." Washington Star.
Explained His Assertion.
P-y the use of the saline tolution the
Cheerful Idiot, who had been punched in
the iaw for a previous offense, was re
vived. "What did you mean?" asked the anxious
watchers, "woen you said that you saw her
draw a revolver?
"Ptrhaps the statement should be quali-
hea, be admitted, in a dazed way. csna
was sketching a merry-go-round, you know."
. " 1 J T J
Care of the Hair. .
It is now generally agreed that many of
the shampoos in use are injurious to the
bair. The best treatment is frequent brush-
iv.fc and absolute cleanliness. Wash the
iajr in a lather of Ivory Soap and rinse
inorougniy. let the last water be cool, as
j!e the VrfJ Tnents
The average man firmly believes it is nis
lonesty that keeps him poor. Chicago
: iHliiiiiilill 1 Ifiow DMataigo1
.i- - - , a-v -airr ira Tbi i MM laiufi i mi r - n 1 f rn i g-m iim iim ii Mini mrr t t ii e - mmammmmmmmtmrmaamaaaaaammmmmmmaammmmmmaaamam
To cure, or money refunded by your merchant, so why not try it
At this point a man with a harsh,
rasping voice rose up in the back part
of the hall, says the Chicago Tribune.
"Will you allow me to Interruptyou
lor a moment? ' ha asked.
"Certainly," said the candidate, who
was presenting his claims in an elo
Didn't you say to the delegation
that called on you a few weeks ago
that you wouldn't turn your hand over
for any office in the country?"
"I did, sir."
"Will you explain what you meant
when you said that?"
"Yes, sir. I will make it so plain
that any fool can understand it. I
Eald I wouldn't turn my hand over for
any office. I meant it, sir." said the
crator in a voice of thunder. "How
can a man turn his hand over without
showing the cards he holds? Now,
will you quietly go somewhere and
soak your head?"
But the friends of the candidate
shouldered the man out with more or
less noise or confusion.
A SUCCESSFUL SALESMAN.
Sold Sea Water and When Tide Went
Out Purchaser Thought Him
The lata Thomat Bracket t Reed used to
relate the following incident which ha ri
pened one summer while he was spending
a few days in a small fishing village on the
New England coaat. cava the New York
A young countryman who had been ad
vised to take sea baths registered at the
village hotel one evening, ana shortly after
ward sauntered down to the beach. Eeov-
ing a grizzled old fisherman mending his
iverts beneath a. sign which informed one
that B had boats and tackle to let and
bait for sale, he accosted, the veteran and
asked him if the water was not for tale
also. On receiving an affirmative reply
the countryman returned to the hotel, ob
tained a couple of buckets, and having paid
the price asked, filled them and returned
to his room to carry out the doctor's in
structions. On the following morning he happened
down at the beach when the tide was
ou and after contemplating the broad re
ceding oeacnes ior some minutes, ap
proached his acquaintance of the evening
before and remarked in a tone of admira
tion: "Gosh! but you must have done
ome business last nicnt."
Before It Happened.
'Extry! Extry!" called the newsboy.
about de terr'bl' explosion!"
Just at that moment a terrible noise made
the bystanders jump, and ona of the in
"Dat's de explosion," said tha newsboy.
"Here's de extry all about it." Herald and
Still More Evidence.
Bay City, 111 August 8 (Special). Mr.
Ji. t . Ilenler, of this city, adds his evidence
to that published almost daily that a sure
cure for Kheumatism is now before the
American people, and that that cure- is
Dodd's Kidney Pills. Mr. Henley had acute
Rheumatism. He has used Dodd's Kidney
Pills. He says of the remit:
"After suffering for sixteen years with
Rheumatism and using numerous medicines
for Rheumatism and more medicines pre
scribed bv doctors, I at last tried Dodd's
Kidney Pills with the result that I got
more benefit from them than all the others
"Dodd's Kidney Pills were the onlv thing
to give me relief, and I recommend them to
all suffering from Acute Rheumatism."
Rheumatism is caused by Uric Acid in the
blood. Healthy kidneys take all tha Uric
Acid out of the blood. Dodd's Kidney Pills
make healthy kidneys.
The lieap Year Girl.
Her task wasn't pleasing, for William
was teasing, but their marriage proves she
won the day. All her troubles uncounted
were at last summoned, for where there's
a Will there's a way. Washington Star.
Do not believe Piso's Cure for Consump
tion has an equal for coughs and colds. J.
F. Boyer, Trinity Springs.lnd., Feb. 15. 1900.
The man of character may fall into error
by being too exacting. Philadelphia Bul
retain ttie love and admiration
of her husband should be a
woman's constant study. If
she would be all that she may,
she must guard well against the
signs of ill health. Mrs. Brown
tells her story for the benefit of
all wives and mothers.
" Dear Mrs. Pinkham : Liydia E.
PInkham's Vegetable Compound
will make every mother well, strong,
healthy and happy. I dragged through
nine years of miserable existence, worn
out with pain and weariness. I then
noticed a statement of a woman
troubled as I was; and the wonderful
results she had had from vour Vege
table Compound, and decided to try
Wi t XA
r To be a
time, I was a different woman, the
neighbors remarked it, and my hus
band fell in love with me all over
again. It seemed like a new existence.
I had been suffering1 with inflamma
tion and falling1 of the womb, but your
medicine cured that, and built up my
entire system, till I was indeed like a
new woman. Sincerely yours, Mrs.
Chas. F. Browjt, 21 Cedar Terrace, Hot
Springs, Ark., Vice President Mothers
Clab S5C00 forfeit If original of above tetter
proving genuineness cannot be produced.
A UNITED STATES SENATOR
Used Pe-ru-na For Dyspepsia Witn
Ex-United Stat. Senator From South
S. Senator M. C. Butler from
South Carolina, was Senator from
that state for two terms. In a recent
letter from Washington, D. C. , he says:
' can recommend Pcruna for dys
pepsia and stomach trouble. I have
been using your medicine tor a short
period and I feel very much relieved.
It Is Indeed a wonderful medicine be
sides a good tonic." M. C. Butler.
Peruna is not simply a remedy for
dyspepsia. Peruna is a catarrh remedy.
Peruna cures dyspepsia because it is
generally dependent upon catarrh of the
If you do not derive prompt and satis
factory results from the use of Peruna,
write at once to Dr. Hartinan, giving a
full statement of your case and he will
be pleased to give you his valuable ad
Address Dr. Hart man. President of
The Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus, O.
Cured. Give quick
AV cure 30 to 60 da vs. Trial treatment f r
s 30 to 60 davs. Trial treatment free.
I Or. H. H. Green's Sons. Box O, Atlanta. Ga.
Where the Mask Comes In.
Patience lie married a woman with
money, I believe.
Patrice Yes, she's got all kinds of
"Homelv, I suppose?"
'Frightfully! But be doesn't mind it,
You see, they spend most of their time in
their automobile, and she wears a ma&k."
Ladies Can Wear Shoes
One size smaller after using Allen's Foot
Ease. A certain cure for swollen, sweating,
hot, aching feet. At all druggists, 25c. Ac
cept no substitute. Trial package FREE.
Address A. S. Olmsted, Le Roy, X. Y.
Since th women were clothed with tha
electoral franchise it is complained that no
election can be held in Denver without the
returns being padded. Atlanta Constitu
tion. Fits stopped free and permanently cured.
No fits after first day's use of Dr." Kline's
Great Nerve Restorer. Free $2 trial bottle &
treatise. Dr. Kline, 931 Arch st., Fhila., Pa.
' Wait until the sweet girl graduate comes
to the front with her essay on the duties
of life. Then where will baseball and the
war in the east rank? Newark Adver
tiser. Some authority in fashion ought to also
come to the aid of the fat men with a dip
front. Atchison Globe.
GUARANTEED CTTRS for H towel troubles, apivendlcttls. biliousness, Yti breath, bad blood, wind
on the stomach, foul month, headache. Indigestion, pimples, pnlas after eating, ltrer trouble.
now compiflllOB .iiu uilxiQQtl. TTneu juur
kills more people than all other diseases tor ether. Too will uever eet well and star well
put your bowels right. Start with CASCA RETS today under absolntn ruarantee to cure
refunded. Sample and booklet free. Address Sterling Remedy Co., Chicaco or Kew Tork.
or money ;
PRICE. 25 and BO CENTO.
GBTY STORE P'B&iVTS
For all kinds and sleep of Stor. Build ingi. We furnish all material entering into the
construction of Btor. Fronts. Write us about jour proposed biiiltlinpr and state dimen
sions and style of front and we will send you, F1IEEOF CHARGE, an elegant
Blue Print Plan, and quote you an extremely low price on one of our popular
Vodern Store Fronts. We rive you all the style of aa elegant w Terfc or Chieeuo
.tore at moderate ooat. Scad Tor Catalogue. B
SOUTHERN FOUNDRY CO., Owensboro, Kentucky.
OF THE RECTUM;
4r.. a. nUFlSH OF tfOsTfl. Of the flimna.i!. af nr.mla.nl
Hid antBrt. W HE PAID A CEIT TILL CUHEO a faraR tttalr aimta
DBS. TriORHTOH & MINOR. &&foiV
free to ivor.iEra
A Largo Trial Box and book of in
tractions absolutely Free and Poet
paid, enough to prove the value of
Paxtlne la la hwm
form to dissolve im
nd far superior to Mqu M
alcohol which irritate
Inflamed arlaca, an4
bava ao cleansing prof.
ertles. Ttia content
of very box snake
tttoro Antiseptic Sala
tion lasts longer
ii uacm In tha family and
does morcgood than any
you can bay.
The formula of a noted Boston physician,
and used with grtzt success as a Vaginal
Wash, for Leucorrhcu, Pelvic Catarrh, Nasal
Catarrh, Sore Throat, Sore Eyes, Cuts
and all soreness of mucus membrane.
In local treatment cf female Ills Paxtlne Is
invaluable. Used as a Vaginal Wash we
ebalkmjo the world to produce its equal for
thoroughness. It is a revelation in cleansins
and healing power; it kills all germs which
cause inflammation and discharges.
All leadingdrugfriats keep Fax tine; price, BOa,
a box; if yours does not, send to us for it. Don't
take a substitute there Is nothing like Fax Una
"Write for the 2Tre Box of Fnxtlne t-day
B. PAXTOrf CO., 4 PopoBMf., Boston, Has.
The New Boon for Woman's Ills.
M (ILENT sufferiif from any form of female
disorder is na longer neeassary. Many
modest women would rather dia by Inchss
than consult anyonq. even by letter, about their
private troubles. PISO'S TABLETS attack tha
source of the disease and ctva relief from tha
start. Whatever form of Illness afflicts you.
our interesting treatise. Cause of Diseases In
Women, will explain your trouble and our
mthod of cure. A copy will be mailed frea
with a Generous Sample of tho Tablets, to any
THE PI SO COMPANY
V u, ... ,W. mm .m m. 1. . II . 11.
1 . 111 1 inin imi iimmi 11
Full courses in Lis,na,,i. Sciences. Enrinaaf-
ing, Law, Medicine. Splendid department fof
women 111 Newcomb College. lulana makes
leaders in all vocations. Its facilities for in
struction in Engineering are unsurpassed. Un
excelled opportunities lor tba study of Sugar
Chemistry. Expenses low. Board and accom
modation In fine dormitories at low rates. Op
portunities afforded academic students for self
help. Next Session Begins OcTosxt 1st. Sana
roa Catalogus and Illustrated C:rcvlab.
Address THE PRESIDENT.
WORLD'S FAIR DURING AUGUST
SPLENDID HOTEL ROOMS
31.00 PER DAY
Hotel JJpolon Bon a parte, two blocks north K.la
Entrance of Oround., 1 the acknnwledtred be pj.e
to otop. Cool rooms; excellent mi tim: alectrtollajntedi
splendid tsbl. From Union Station take through OUto
St. cars or Shuttle train. Accommodations S.000 gnmrt.
Hotel Guarantee Snl-elan and thoroughly satlsfaotorf .
NAPOLEON BONAPARTB HOTEL, ST. LOUIS.
Help Wanted I
Experienced (female) machine operators on
pants can secure STEADY WORK at GOOD
WAGES by applying to B. Lowenstein A Bros.,
Memphis, Tenn. Transportation advanced. Ad
dress II. S. Joseph, Mfg. Dept.
nn TC&I PCUTC OT stampsand adiressesot
un 1 cn ucn i a five P6rb(n. we win how
to make steadilr WsOO HUM U I.T
capital, and t'nntr.l rourcapltal. Add.
7SBBAL SUPPLY CO., lniHan&polis.lnd.
ToXEARN SOMETHING CCDTII I7CI9C
VALUABLE concerning ril I iLIlLnd
Addreu.OEBHAN ICA I.I WORKS, 08 Nhh
blreet. s. V.. or l-H Bouth Broad Street, Atlanta, dm.
cukls vvtitKE all else fails.
Best Cough Syrup. Tastes Good, Use
n time. Sold pv drnejitsts.
A. N.K. F
WHS T7KITIDTO TO ADTEBTI9XBI
please atnte that you saw the Ad-rrrtlc
meat In this paver.
uwwon uuu iuw iKuiany 70a are SICK. VOQ-
LEAN BABIES FAT
SICK BABIES WELL
For Teething, Diarrhoea, Summer Complaint, Etc
Contains No Poison In Any Form.
Is Pleasant to Take,
Guaranteed to Ctxre.
' For Sale by all Druggists,
M'XJL-'ITX, hi VJHTl T. a, ttTTJfO-
ind ettald 232-sat neaav
FISTULA and DISEASES
ES r 3 H 1 I IIP F 1 17
alia 108-ai. Wet- MM fctl fJIslE. I
e.e.l. enr.rt t.. ....
aad ItMsn oa tcpllcattoa. ?8I I ft II O t" Fl
I 8LL bU.JED
7 Price 50c.