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4n TOPEKA STATE JOUKNAJLV SATURDAY EVENING. AUGUST 9, 1902. Catarrh Is constitutional disease. . It originates la a scrofulous oooditioo ol the blood and depends on that condition. It often causes headache and dizziness, impairs the taste, smell and hearing:, af fects4heYOcal organs, disturbs the stomach. It is always radically and permanently cured by the blood-purifying, alteret.- and tonic action ot Hood's Sarsaparilta This great medicine has wrought the most wonderful cures of all diseases depending on scrofula or the scrofulous habit. Hood's ruxt axe the best caibarttc PIS ij OF ALL KINDS j ! AT " ' r YOUR OWN PRICE We are closing out our large stock of Games and Game. Boards l See our North Window, i KELLAIfS 711 Kansas Ave. PftONOGRAPH The Acme.ofjtealism.. Headquarters for Edison Phono graphs, Victor Talking Machines, Co lumbia Disc Machines, Reeords and sup plies. We carry the largest and most complete stock: of Edison and Victor new process records In the city. We make a specialty of low prices on high grade watches, and it will pay you to get our prices before buying else where. Watch and clock repairing carefully attended to and positively guaranteed. Special attention given to out of town trade. Send for prices and catalogues. Santa Fe Watch Co. Phone 138. 509 East 4th St. Tele. 530 KflCZYJISKI FOR- FEED J. Fourth and Jackson. STEAMSHIP LINES. Your Summer Outing Unit health, mt, plea.ro re and Oiofort on tha h.uuiomA. lux ui ions Stesl Steamship MANITOU CTIBST.CI.S.SS OUT.) Exclusively Tafll for Passenger Semlci Sailings Each Week. Between Chics ro. Frankfort. Charlevoix, Ptkey, Harbor Sprlars, Bsiy View. Mackiaac Island, etc., oonnact IDS with all Steamship 1 ini fnr fiMnrlntin thj i n m naUv. EiTiaa n&rtiAnjANabonS th. wtwi. trim. ud rwMrv.tion. eu rinrslt by SSgillB inrf' Railroad aaent or d4rsina JOS. BfcUl.ZSfcIM, . SvV Inttm Uaaisals Cl, CaUCa.. WITHOUT S W HIS TRABf Ms DISPLAY OF JEWELS. American Women Made Greatest . Showing of Gems.. ,. . London.Augr. S Most striking; In West minster abbey during the coronation ceremonies was the marvelous display of jewels that certainly surpassed any thing previously seen at a court func tion in England. The combination of these with the magnificent robes and the beauty of many of the wearers made a memorable sight. As beautiful as any coronet there was a pearl and diamond tiara worn by Lady London derry, whose dress was heavily em broidered and covered with pearls and diamonds. She also wore a diamond stomacher with bracelets and earrings to match. The robe Itself was embroidered In silver and gold, worked in the pattern of the family arms and coronet and was fashioned after the style In the days of George III. with big red velvet sleeves. The Duchess of Portland was superb In her great coronet of diamonds in the center of which was the famous Port land stone which flashed and sparkled In a thousand colors In the dim light. The duchess was be object of general attention. Her diamond necklace and magnificent ropes of pearls were un rivaled even by those worn by the Duchess of Westminster, whose jewels are old family heirlooms and have been regarded as without equal. Lady Chesterfield's coronet - was one of the largest worn in the Abbey, no re striction seemingly having been made regarding its sixe. She had it' espe cially made to suit her, and it was in striking contrast to many others worn by peeresses, who seemed to have made it a point to wear the tiniest possible coronets, just large enough to encircle the knot of hair worn on top of their heads, a la Josephine. It was perhaps after all the Amer icans who made the bravest showing, and on this occasion, as on many others, they played a very prominent part in the day's ceremonies and contributed by their beauty and magnificence of their robes and jewels to what was truly a gorgeous spectacle. Tall and graceful, with her small face overweighted with masses of dark hair, the Duchess of Marlborough, formerly Miss Consuelo Vanderbilt of New York, was a center of attraction. On her neck was a high collar of pearls with diamonds and rubies, and. on her head a beautiful coronet. Around her waist was a belt made entirely of brilliants. The duchess came in a state coach with the duke and two pages. Lady Dufferin. (who was Miss Davies of New York) who was accompanied by her husband. was another American who did honor by her magnificence to the great occasion. Her robe was of the Georgian period, trimmed with miniver and gold thread worked In the pattern of the family badge. She wore a dia mond coronet, a diamond necklace and a loosely-hanging diamond chain fell over tne laces of her dress, the front of which was a blaze of jewels, with a oiamona revere looped up with three enormous bows of diamonds. Her ear rings were of diamonds. The countess of Oxford fwhr wan 'M'tav Louise Corbin of New York) was one of the few Americans who was accompanied by her child, little Lady Dorothy Walpole, wno was one 01 me most animates, ana in terested spectators of the day. Lady Ox ford wore fewer jewels than many present, but her necklace of rubies, pearls and dia monds and diamond brooches were beau- tilui. Her dress was trimmed with old family point lace of a very rare pattern. The dowager countess Cora of Strafford (who was Mrs. Colgate of New York) wore a high diamond coronet with ropes of diamonds and pearls, draped like an aiguillette over the left shoulder. ' The dowajjer duchess of Mantihf ster"s on ly jewels were a diamond necklace and a diamond tiara. Lady Ceerhurst (former ly Miss Bonynge of San Francisco), as a peet's daughter-in-law, wore no robea, merely a dress of old lace with a diamond tiara and some marvelous black pearls around her neck. Lady Gray Egorton (who was Miss May Cuyler. an American, wore a coronet of diamonds and a dress of white tulle on wmcn were embroidered, golden lilies. Her necklace was of rubies and dia monds. A fragile figure almost bowed down by the weight of velvet robes was the countess of Essex (Miss Adele Grant of New York). Among the diplomatic ladies none looked handsomer than Madame de Domiiigues, the American wife of the Argentine minister, whose costume wets of white crepe de chine, embroidered with wistaria and pale pink roses, and was made in the princess style. On her head was a diadem of diamonds and pearls, and her necklae was of pearls and diamonds. She also wore the reg ulation court feathers and veil. Mrs. Joseph H. Choate, wife of the American ambassador, wore a dress of brussels lace, with embroideries of green and flowers, while on her head she wore not only a diamond tiara, but two beau tiful diamond wings, holding up her long tulle veil. Around her neck was a high collar of diamonds and a dia mond necklace. Mrs. Adair (who was Miss Cornelia Wadsworth of Geneseo. N. Y.) who went to the abbey at the king's invita tion, sat in King Edward's gallery. Her dress was of grey satin and her splen did tiara was of pearls and diamonds. Lady Naylor-Leyland (Miss Chamber lain of Cleveland) was another of the king's guests. She was dressed in a costume of white satin embroidered with silver lilies and with an enormous diamond tiara, a diamond necklace and a diamond collar. A slender golden cord was tied loose ly around her waist and diamond chains caught up at Intervals the laces of her vest. The Countess of Craven, (daughter of Bradley Martin of New York) wore a white satin underskirt, covered with tulle and lace. The short sleeves of her bodice were finished with lace ruffles edged with gold thread. Lady MoKesworth (a daughter of Gen. Frost of St. Louis) wore a tiara of dia monds. She was one of the very few who wore turquoises, her turquoise col lar being particularly beautiful. From the king's box a bevy of inter esting women had a view of the cere monies, among them Mrs. Arthur Paget, (daughter of the late Paran Stevens of New York) in a white dress embroider ed with bunches of eraries worked in pearls and diamonds. On her head was a magnificent tiara of emeralds set in brilliants and around her neck was a high collar of emeralds and diamonds, with a pendent to match. Her dress ws fastened with brooches of emeralds and diamonds. Mrs. Ronalds (who was Miss Carter of Boston) was a guest in the queen's gallery. Her gown was of satin embroidered with large bunches of silver cnernes. She wore the regulation white court feathers and veil and new train. Her ornaments were rubles diamonds. Mrs. Cavendish Bentinck (who was Miss Livingston of New York) was ia the king's gallery. She was attired in a dress embroidered all over' with mother of pearl. Look Pleasant, Pleas a. Photographer C. C. Harlan of Eaton. O-. can do so now, though for veara he couldn't, because h suffered untold agonv from the worst form of indigestion. All physicians and medtctnes failed to helo htm till he tried Electric Bitters, which worked such wonders for htm that he de clares they are a godsend to sufferers from dyspepsia and stomach troubles Unrival ed for diseases of the stomach, liver and kidneys, they build up and give new life to the whole system. Try them. Onlv 50c. Guaranteed by Arnold Drug Co., 821 N. Kin"Q avenue. INDIAN TOWNSITES. Bev. Pather Cosgrove is Making an Investigation of Them. Chicago Aug. 8. The Rev. Father Congrove, of Ripon, spent yesterday under the guidance of Thomas Clithero of this city, says a Portage, Wis dis patch to the Tribune.comparing ancient maps and documents with the histori cal Indian townsites near Port Hooe. in this county, which Mr. Clithero has been for years investigating. Father Cosgrove, on his return to Ripon, will report to Bishop Messmer of Green Bay that the long looked for Mascon tens, the largest and most celebrated city to Indian history and the site of the mission of St. James, has been dis covered near Governor's Bend, on the Fox river. The city is reported in 1675 to have had 20.000 inhabitants. It was heard from as early as 1615, was visited by Nicollet in 1634 and by Radisson and Grosollier in 165. The mission was founded by Allouez in 1669. It is min utely described by Dablon in 1670, by Marquette on his voyage of discovery with Joiiet in 1673. Every descriptive sentence in the an cient documents referred to. has now been verified, and several other fort and village sites have been discovered inci dentally in the course of the investiga tion. HAVE A GRIEVANCE. Argentine Carmen Ask Santa Fe For .Wage Adjustment. . A number of the Argentine car men of the Santa Fe are in Topeka today, with Wm. Denius, of Argentine, chair man, and John Slegmund, of Topeka. secretary, of the car men's grievance committee of the system, in conference with the Santa Fe officials in reference to difficulties that have arisen at Ar gentine. R. J. Treffry, car shop foreman, is also here with the grievance committee. The men want time and a half for Sunday work, and there is also a dispute as to whether the men shall furnish the tools or the company shall furnish them. The trouble will probably be peacefully ad justed. UNDER $5,000 BONDS. Corporal Bichard T. O'Brien Held For Perjury. Pittsfleld, Mass., Aug. 9. At a contin ued hearing today before U. S. Commis sioner Wood, Corporal Richard T. O'Brien, of the 26th regiment, U. S. in fantry, charged with perjury before the senate committee on the Philippines. was aeia ror the u. s. Brand Jury and bonds were placed at $5,000. In default of bail the defendant was committed to jail. It is expected the prisoner will be transferred from Massachusetts to the District of Columbia before the Bit ting of the grand jury. CHURCH NOTES. Second Church of Christ, Scientist, Stormont building, 107 West Sixth ave nue. Services at 11 a. m.,subject,"Soul." Sunday school at 12 m. Wednesday ev ening meet at 8 o'clock. Reading room at same number, open to the public ev ery afternoon except Sunday. First Presbyterian Church. Preaching by the Rev. J. W. Countermine, of Sioux City, Iowa, 11 a, m., "Anxiety Wrongly Directed," S p. m. "The Gospel Invitation"- Sunday School 9:45 a. m.; Senior and Intermediate C. EL meeting 6:45 p. m.; Prayer meeting Thursday evening. Rev. Mr. Williamson, of Mulberry, Mo., will preach In the First United Presby terian church, corner of Eighth and To peka Ave., on Sabbath, both morning and evening. Rev. Mr. Williamson is in the city with a view of locating here. Morn, ing services at 11 a. m. ; evening services at 8 p. in. Reformed Presbyterian, corner 10th and Clay, E. McLean Coleman. 10 a m. Sun day school; 11 a. m. sermon. Salvation not by a "Legal Righteousness" but Righteousness the Object of a Divine Or dination; 7 p. m. Christian Endeavor; 8 p. m. sermon. "Wise unto Salvation by the Word of God." 8 p. m. Thursday even ing prayer meeting, led by pastor, sub ject "Repentance Unto All. First Christian church, Topeka ave., between 6th and 7th streets, Charles A. Finch .minister; Bible School 9:45 a. m. ; 3ermop by the pastor 11 a. m., subject "The Last Message of the Baptist"; Juniors 3 p. m.; C. E. Societies 6:46 p. m. p. m. Mount Olive M. E. Church. 1182 Buchan an street, Martin Hooks. The Topeka District Conference is closing its work which has proved to be very helpful to all who attended. Preaching tonight by Rev. F. W. Fudgham and Sunday all day, 11 a. m.; 3 p. m.; 8 p. m. (Additional churches on Page Nine.) DEATHS AND FUNERALS. John Flintham, an old and well known resident of Topeka, died at his home 235 Klein avenue, at 3:45 Friday, at the age of 81 years. Funeral services will be held at the residence Sunday at 4 p. m., Rev. W. J. Hatfield officiating. Mr. Flintham leaves a wife and two chil dren, Mr. G. H. Flintham and Mrs. H Nece. Champaign, I1L, papers please copy. Mrs. Morris Hayslip died last night at the corner of Belmont and Oakland avenues. She was 92 years old. having been born in 1811 and was one ot tha old citizens of Topeka. The body will be taken to Abilene Sunday for burial beside her husband. ' Third Mysterious Death. Chicago, Aug. 9. Another mysterious death, which the police think may have a connection with the supposed murder of Minnie Mitchell, was brought to light early today by the finding of the dead . body of an unidentified man in the woods at Ninety-fourth street and Win chester avenue. The man evidently had shot himself in the mouth. The police are working on the theory that the body is that of Wm. Bartholin, the fiance of Minnie Mitchell, who disappeared with the young woman. Mrs, Bartholin, who disappeared shortly before her son, has not as yet been found. Shot Both ot Them. -Colfax, la. Aug. 9. At Seeversville. a mining camp near here. Mrs. Gertie Pon decker, colored, finding Miss Bell in com pany with her husband, opened fire. The first shot struck Pondecker in thehoul der, causing a serious wound, and the sec end hit Miss Bell in the aide. She will die. Indicted For Lareeny. Boston, Aug. 9. The Suffolk county grand jury returned an indictment to day against Henry F. Coe for the lar ceny of over $100,000 from the Bowker Fertilizer company, of which he was formerly treasurer. Excursion to Wathena, - Sunday, August 10, account of the Chautauqua. Rate of $1.25 for the round trip. Leave Topeka 7:45 a. m., returning at 8:0ft p. m. Special attrac tions. Beautiful grove. Se Rock Island agents. THE TRIDENT WINS. Fast Yacht Ahead ia the Race For Seawhanka Cup. Beaconsfield, Quebec, Aug. 9. The third of the series of the yacht races for the Seawanhka cup was run today under fine conditions. The course was to windward and return, each leg two miles, sailed three times over. Tecumseh got away first, going over the line at 1:12:25. Trident at 1:13 :3u. Trident crept up quickly, however, and rounded the first leg, in the lead at 1:45:15. Teoum seh rounded at 1:46:30. Trident. 2.101:30. seh rounded at 1:46:30. Trident won the first round, crossing the line at 1:59:30; Te oumseh, 2:01:30. Second round, first buoy Trident, 224:50; Tecumseh, 2:24:50. Second round, home buoy Trident, 2:39 :45; Tecumseh, 2:42:55. Trident wins. WENT OFF WITHOUT HITCH Iforo Splendor But Less Emotion Than at Victoria's Coronation. London, Eng., Ang. 9. If there was any one impression that re mained stronger than another after watching the pageant outside West minster Abbey on the occasion of the coronation, it was that there was more splendor, more organization and less really heartfult emotion among the crowd than was the case during the last reign. Spontaneous applause and natural feeling were rather crushed out of sight by the strict attention to every detail which dominated . the whole arrangements. The sky grew darker when the pro cession began to form up again outside the abbey after the ceremony, and one splendid figure after another came out from the service and the gloom of wait ing was only relieved by the arrival of the little son of the Prince of Wales, who eagerly saluted at the window of his carriage to the huge delight of the crowd while all his grandfather's troops presented arms as the stately little fel low drove through their lines of scar let. Once more the crowd yelled with de light to see their favorite, Lord Roberts, appear. He got on his horse, smiling, just as Lord Kitchener, with his face as impassivle as the bows of an iron clad cleft his way through the brilliant crowd, mounted his horse and faced the cheering stands without paying the slightest attention to the applause. When the procession at last began to move the mounted men of all parts of India made a wonderful sight as they swept by, followed almost Immediately by the eiht celebrated cream-colored Han overians for the king had come out of the abbey with the crown on Ms head and his crowned queen beside him looking tired Dut happy ana Dowmg to tne crowas wno sang "God Save the King" till their majes ties were out of sight. Everything had gone off without a hitch and the one most relieved must have been the king himself. LUCKY COAL HAULERS. Delivery Prices Raised 10 Cents Per Ton by Kr. Wessen. A. F. Wessen. the coal dealer an nounced today that he will raise the pay of the teamsters who deliver coal from 30 cents per ton for short hauls and 40 for long to 40 and 50 cents. He says they did not receive enough pay. It is probable that other coal dealers will follow suit. JUDGE HORTON IS BETTER. His Condition is Reported as Kuch Improved. The reports received in Topeka today from Judge A. H. Horton, who is ser iously ill in Wisconsin, are more en couraging than for a week past. Judge Horton is now able to be about a little each day, and is being benefited by the Wisconsin climate. Up to today the reports have not been encouraging, but it is now believed that Judge Horton is in better condition than when he left Kansas. LOCAL MENTION. The Elks' special train for Salt Lake City left at 1:30 this afternoon. The Santa Fe reported today that the bridge at Ls Animas canyon, Colorado, has been rebuilt and that trains are now passing over it. Train No. 2 was annulled today, and the other trains from Colorado have not yet recovered their proper running time. Scott & Scott, real estate dealers, have in the past week made sales of a ranch of 10,000 acres, also several anailer tracts which brings their sales up to 12,000 acres. The Foster Cemetery association will meet with Mrs.- Anna Koger on next Tuesday afternoon. J. E. Brown has been ill at his borne west of Topeka during the past. week. It is not known how soon he will be out. David Campbell, the negro who shot S. Willis in the head during a fight in North Topeka last month, was bound over to the district court today for as sault with intent to kilL '. Archie Grant, a small negro boy who was brought before Judge Fagan of the probate court this morning: as an in corrigible, was turned over to Rev.Chas. M. Sheldon, who thinks he can secure the boy a home. Grant lived with bis aged grandfather, who- was unable to manage him. B. P. Scott, assistant state labor com missioner, has sold his home on West street to M. C. Plank. The deal was made through W. J. Rickenbacher. A marriage license was issued today by Judge Fagan to John L. Evans and Ida E. Long, both of Colorado Springs. The applicants did not say whether it was an elopement or an effort to escape the conventional wedding reception. ABNORMAL DEVELOPMENT. From Answers. Recently a Paris psychologist an nounced that he had conclusively prov ed that malformation of the brain pro duces intellectual brilliancy. The theory Is that deformity, disease or accident causes the abnormal development of some part of the brain, and the result is genius. In support of this several cases are mentioned. It is pointed out that Milton wrote his "Paradise Lost" while he was blind, and it is said that the blindness confined his mind to a certain scope in a manner that made it possible for him to evolve the great epic. Cases of a somewhat different nature are shown in the elegant writings of Thomas de Quincy and Samuel Taylor Coleridge, both of whom bad brains in which the excessive use of opium had made havoc De Quincy describes his horrible experience with opium taken in the form of laudanum in his "Confes sions of an English Opium Eater." By ron's club foot is seriously advanced as the cause of his lyric power, and the point is made that Sir Walter Scott's most brilliant work was dictated from a sick bed. Mozart and Wagner both had deformed brains, said to have been due to disease and bumps while they were children. Lawn mowers at reduced prices. D H. Forbes. RELIGIOUS THOUGHT. Gems Gleaned From the Teachings of All Denominations. - Procrastination Is the thief of souls.- Rev. N. H. Lee, Methodist. Denver. OURSELVES RATHER THAN OUR GIFTS. The hope and faith of the Christian go forth clad In the robes of sympathy. There is no other dress for the gospjl vir tues. Without sympathy every gra.se is stark and unsightly. With It the plainest face is resplendent, the harshest voice is tender and sweet. The world is dyi lg for self abandoning love. It needs ourselves rather than our gifts Rev. Joseph Wil son Cochran, Presbyterian, Philadelphia. CHRIST AND THE GOLDEN RULE. Many of Christ's sayings were not new In form, but they were radiant with new meaning. He could not create a new man, but he revealed In man a new manhood, a new humanity. He did not claim orig inality for the Golden Rule. "Whatsoever ye would that men should do to you, do ye even so to them, for this is the law and the prophets." But to these words he gave reality; he coined them anew in the mint of his life. Rev. Percy Stickney Grant, Episcopalian, New York. THE PHILOSOPHY OF GOD. God's philosophy of life is very simple. He made the body out of dust. He breathed the soul in from himself. To know the dust is science. To know God is religion. To know the dust Is life tem poral. To know God Is life eternal. I con fess I do not know how Christ Is both hu man and divine; I do not know how tha two natures blend in one; I do not know how the two wills are wedded together; I cannot fathom the infinite; I cannot rise to its height. What better would my life be if I could? But I know Jesus Christ, for when his righteousness had settled up on my soul his sunlight awakened me to a new day, a new life. Rev. Dr. Gardner F. Eldrldge, Methodist, New Haven. THE NOBLEST ARISTOCRACY. To belong to the church of the car penter of Nazareth is to be of the no blest aristocracy the earth can have. Life is of far higher meaning than just making a living. We common men need not be just earning and eating. We may be living In the truth and walking amid the inspirations that came into that life of common labor there in Nazareth. That is one thing the fellowship of the church of Christ should mean that we partake together here in the greatest things God has. Rev. Pearse Pinch, Congregationalist, Chicago. THUNDERBOLTS OF OMNIPOTENCE. You cannot expect to weigh the thunder bolts of omnipotence In an apothecary's balances. The Late Rev. T. De Witt Tal mage. FUNDAMENTAL LAW OF BEING. Vicarious sacrifice is not only a great truth of theology, but it is a fundamental law of being. Rev. A. B. Kinsolving, Episcopal, Brooklyn. THE NEEDS OF ACTION. What we need is action. The glory of the Lord depends upon those who will take hold and move forward. Rev. A. C. Ward, Baptist, Atlanta. TRUSTING FELLOW MEN. No man can find the true God anywhere among the principles that actuate men who distress their fellows. Rev. W. D. Downey, Methodist, Philadelphia. NOT MERTLY BLIND ASSENT. To believe Is not a blind assent of the mind to an unintelligible truth, but a most rational and manly intellectual func tion. R.v. Father Michael, Catholic, Pittsburg. THE MISSION OF SORROW. Unless one has known sorrow one can never know joy, and unless one has seen the shadow one will never know the light. Rev. Dr. Eaton, Baptist. Cleveland, O. SECRET OF GREATNESS. To give oneself to a cause, to be ready to sacrifice to that cause self and every thing connected with self, is the secret of greatness. Rev. Dr. Alsop, Episcopal, Brooklyn. THE FUNCTION OF RELIGION. The function of religion is to enrich and deepen life, to make it more mellow and more beautiful, more full of satisfaction and inspiration. Rev. F. H. Hinckley, Unitarian, Philadelphia. FOUNDED IN REASON. Every truth at the foundation of Chris tian faith is reasonable. Not all can be discovered by reason, but when once dis covered they are compatible. Rev. S. C. Leavell. Methodist, Chicago. CHRISTIAN LIFE NOT AUSTERE. Christian life Is not narrow and austere, holding the threat of hell over our harm less enjoyments. It shuts out only that which Is wrong or doubtful. Rev. Pearse Pinch, Congregationalist, Chicago. A DISHONOR TO THE CHURCH. Some in the church, by their unholy and Inconsistent lives, .are a dishonor to the church and unfit for use. God cannot use them. The Christian ia one who is made clean and set apart for the use of the Master. Kev, Dr. aaeroy, rreanj terian, Atlanta, Ga. AIM OF CHRISTIAN EFFORTS. No man can win a worthy prize without a tremendous effort. The prize is the reward or victory. Moral naeness to Christ nfi-rht to be the aim of all Chris tian .efforts. To dream of the glory and felicity or neaven is our privilege, jciev. is. vosourgn, naptist, j-enver. SPIRITUALIZING THE MIND. When the mind is spiritualized, the kingdom of God wilt stand revealed, and we shall all become partakers of the di vine nature, discovering that in the king dom of God all are soda By the incarna tion of the Christ elements and purposes is man made perfect. Rev. F. E. Mason, Spiritualist, Broomyn. OPERATION OF DIVINE GRACE. The operation of divine grace Is excep tional. There are penalties affixed to the violation of all laws. This is true of the laws of nature, of health and of God. But by the mystery of the cross, even the con demned, "is forgiven and the guilty goes free. Rev. JJr. wuson, juotnoaist. u an bury, Conn. THE MISSION OF SUFFERING Suffering comes to unveil character, to disclose the real motives and purpose of one's inner self. It brings about a dem onstration of the powers of God under conditions most adverse and distressing as seen In the Indestructible Integrity of those who trust him. Rev. Dr. Landrum, Baptist, Atlanta. Ga. THE WIDER GOAL. He alone lives wisely, with ever widen ing hope and courage and strength, who sees beyond the moment to the wider goal toward which he moves and in the light of which every step he takes wins a wider and nobler meaning. That na tion alone is great whose policy is born of wide and noble dreams. Rev. W. H. Pulsford, Episcopalian, Chicago. BREAKING A FRIENDLY STONE. An old custom was for friends to write their names on stones and break them, each taking a part that would match the other and always vouch the Identity, of him who presented It. Who now offers to break a friendly stone with us? It Is the Christ himself. That will be the happ'est day in heaven when we. can match the white stone Jesus gives us and be called his personal friend. Rev. Dr. Alonzo Monk. Methodist. Atlanta. CLEARING AWAY MISCONCEPTION. Our intellectual tread will be the firmer for clearing away orte misconception. The reason craves for certainty and all con vincing proofs of Immortality. It Is not enough tht we guess and hope. We want to prove Immortality from the viewpoint of science. It seems not unreasonable that if God makes his earthly child to live In this physical realm he may desfre to have him continue to live In another life. Many things strengthen the hope. God dwells In eternity, not in that brief moment of time named seventy years. Rev. Dr. Hulls, CongregationaBst. Brooklyn. Concert at Garfield pars: by Marshall's band tomorrow night. Best and Health to Mother and Child MRS. WINSLOW'S SOUTHING ST KIP baa been used for ever FIFTY YEARS BY MILLIONS OF MOTHERS for their CHILDREN WHILE TEETHING, wits) PERFECT SUCCESS. It SOOTHES tb CHILD. SOFTENS the GUMS, ALLAYS all PAIN. CURES WIND COLIC asd la the best remedy for DIARriHOSi. SoM by druggists in every part ot th world. B aura to ask Cor "Mrs. WtnsloWe Sooth ing Syrup" and take ua ether kiod. Twaav ty-ave cents a boUls, IHmMIMMHJIIIIIMt MUHIIIIM 111 T m mi TOME A Comfort Our Service the Best! 722 Van Buren Street. i Telephone 369 t IHIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIimtlMIIMIHI III I llllll III STUPEBAKIEE BUGGDES Recommended and used by the U. S. Government. KNOWN THE Come and see us. We carry other lines of up-to-date work. Seery & Mmtou BEST PERSONALLY CONDUCTED TOURIST EXCURSIONS LEAVE TOP Eli A Wednesdays and Fridays VIA. Scenic- Line tow I r !l" V LATEST IMPROVED TOURIST CARS PAST E. W. Thompson, A. Q. 1 1 .Ml 1 r( MO fONEY TILL. CURED, aa was btamjmes. I VJ 1 1 I I V WasaW tiEEsaar'ttMiC a JDSsacs trcstiss (. RMsta as Msaascs sf kt r f I i -V ? - rMfa .a Dtttaia sf WasMa. W a, flnauass cafes II II V 1 'r 1 ssuseaa.asgi(lttstsitwi s tarsao larirsasMw it.fcsllw. U UUs-lV' Dif . THORNTON A. MINOR. Oak M K.iTcuVs.r and Convenience.! ONCE USED -ALWAYS APPRECIATED. WORLD OVER. TO i VIA '.EAVE TOPEKA Wednesdays VIA Southern Route TRAIN) P. VT. A., Topeka, Kans.