Newspaper Page Text
New York City.?Comfortable house I i
nr hrenfcfnst inckptR thnt are tast&ful I
and attractive at the same time are J
essential to a young girl's wardrobe, t
MISSES' HOUSE JACKET. t
as they are that of her mother and s
elder sister. This pretty May Manton (
design is simple and girlish and can i
be made snug or left loose as occasion v
demands. As shown the material is
pink French flannel with trimming of
narrow black wash ribbon, but Scotch
flannel, flannelette, cashmere and henrletta
cloth are equally suitable. t
The back is plain across tho shoul- t
ders and drawn down in rows of gath- e
ers at the waist line; but the fronts j
are gathered at the neck and fall in a
becoming folds which can be lield in ?
place by means of a ribbon passed v
around the waist, or allowed to hang j
free as preferred. Tiie sieeves are in v;
bishop style, with narrow pointed
cuffs and the neck is finished with a
wide round collar that is youthful in
effect and allows freedom to the j0
throat; but can be made with a stock ' '
to match the cuffs as shown in the ' ?
small sketch. The edge of the collar s
and lower edge of the jacket are seal- 0
loped and give a pretty outline, but i ?
the fronts are straight with ornamen- !1
tal buttons and buttonholes, i
^ To cut this jacket for a miss of four- i
teen years of age three yards of ma- j
terial twenty-seven inches wide, two j
and five-eight yards thirty-two inches j *
wide or two yards forty-four inches j.
wide will be required.
Woman's House Cont. ' r
No woman of taste allows herself to ,v
be without tasteful, easy, negligee gar- j s
A SIMPLE HOt
ments, that are becoming at the same t
+horr niinw nprfect freedom \
LAAAIC; v?v.j ?. ?
and relaxation. This simple house
coat Is specially designed by May Man- 5
ton to meet morning needs and is 1
carefully cut and shaped. . As shown f
in the large drawing, the material is f
eiderdown flannel in soft pink with f
bands of satin ribbon in the same t
shade, but the flannel can be found in f
various colors and the ribbon can be c
made to contrast with equally good ef- ?
feet, while French and Scotch flannel, c
flannelette, cotton velours and fleece- '<
lined albatross are all appropriate. The <
fronts are lodse and lap over in double- f
breasted fashion at the upper portion, ?
but are cut away below the waist in a *
novel and attractive manner. The *
back includes a centre seam that, with I
the underarm gores, gives a graceful *
fitted effect that is universally becom- t
lng. The sleeves are in bishop style,
with narrow pointed cuffs, and at the 13
neck is a turn-over collar that has t
pointed ends and is cut in a single *
point at the back.
To cut this coat for a woman of medium
size three and one-eight yards
of material twenty-seven inches wide,
two and a half yards thirty-two inches J
wide or one and three-quarter yards
- forty-four inches wide will be required.
Openwork Bronze Bnttonc.
Some handsome metal buttons ai'e
cut out in open work, and these are
used in pairs cn the front of boleros
or jackets. The pair of buttons are
linked with a chain of the same metal,
which swings across the soft blouse
fropt of lace, chiffon or mousseline de
soie openwork. Bronze buttons, connected
with a bronze chain, are among
* the handsomest yet seen of these openwork
buttons. Gun metal, gilt, silver,
cut steel and oxidized silver and brass
buttons are all used. The bronze are
? ? ?-i.i^Vi mnnuft n nnir
new. Tiie ciiaius >? un.u
of buttons are formed , of little beads.
These are preferred to link chains.
The FaAhion In Mourning Handkerchiefs
A new fashion in mourning handkerchiefs
has been introduced, and bids
fair to supersede the black border. The
" *?hnvfj hem- ? t
new cam one iiuuua<.n.u.w0
stitched borders of white, instead of 11
black. A band of black Is Introduced ! (
below the border and separated from J t
t by exactly its proper width. Th:s
;oes around tbe four sides of the
landkerchief. Of course, you can ob- ,
ain the binck-heimned or b'ack-borlered
handkerchiefs by giving tbe J
>roper orders, but if your purse is full
md you desire the novelty you can I
jet the handkerchief with "inlays" of J
Good Measure. !
The tailors are quite absolute in '
arrying out the ukase which fashion '
iromulgates regarding the length of i
lie skirt. The skirt must "look long"
ind yet "clear the ground." They are '
lot even to touch the pavement, still J
ess sweep it. Vet no sane woman de- !
:ires her regular walking skirt to look 1
ike a "rainy daisy" or outing skirt. 1
i.void if possible any "sporty" tenleney
in too great shortening of the |
ikirt. Sit down in it. as well as be
Itted standing up, before you decide
in the length of the hem. To have a
ikirt so cut that it will look sufli iently
long and yet clear the pavenent
is the best choice. Good meas- ,
ire is the tailor's rule. j
Metallic Ornaments in Milliner}'.
Jewelry in gun-metal coloring set i
ritb rhinestones adds its touch of i
iriliinncy to some of the most attrac
ive of the new models. Jet orna
nents have returned 10 notice, and
ewels of rhine crystals and cut-steel
re still the last touch of linish on ele- [
;ant hats and bonnets. Some new aeices
appear, but devices in designing
cwelry are limited to a few ideas
A Feature of the New Goirnf?.
Rather short sash ends with loops,
r a soft rosette finish at the waist j
ine, are one feature of the new dressy
;owns. Tliey are usually made of soft
ilk drawn in with a tasseled finish at
ne end, and attached either at one
ide of the front or directly in the
Costume For a Girl.
Bolero effects are always'becoming
o little girls and are in the height of
(resent styles. The very pretty cosume
shown is suited to many maerials
and combinations but, as illusrated,
is made of Napoleon blue henietta
cloth with trimming of black
elvet ribbon, chemisette and under;leeves
of soft blue taffeta dotted with j
>lack,- and is worn with a sash of
vider velvet ribbon.
The skirt is cut in three pieces, a
jored front and circular sides, and is
engtliened by a graduated circular
lounce seamed to the lower edge. The
oundation for the waist is a smoothly
ixted body lining. On it are arranged
he full chemisette and the bolero
ronts, the trimming being extended
m the b'ick to complete the effect. The
skirt having inverted pleats or gath>rs
at the back is joined to the waist
ind. with it. closes invisibly at the
rentre. The sleeves are double. Sn conorinity
with the latest styles, but
ire quite simple notwithstanding that
act. The full under portions, or puffs,
ire arranged over and joined to the
>lain lining while the upper sleeves
ire made separately and drawn over
To cut this costume for a girl of ten
rears of age six yards of material
wenty-one inches wide, five yards
wentv-seven inches wide, or three and
:hree-e!ght yards forty-four inches
vide will be required, -wilb oue and a
juarter yards twenty-one inches wide
'or chemisette and undersleercs.
DR. TALMAGE'S SERMON
iiiMDiY1? ni^nniiPQF RY THF NOTED
Subject: Salvation For the Morally Shipwrecked
? Yield J?ot to the Force of
Immoral Gravitation ? Helpfulness of
Kcli^Ion?Door of Jlercj* Swine# Wide.
Washington. D. C\?In this discourse
Dr. Talmaze depicts the struggle of a
man who desires liberation from the enthrallment
of evil and shows how he may
be set free; text, Proverbs xxiii, 35:
'"When shall I awake? I will seek it yet
With an insight into human nature
such as no other man ever had, Solomon
in these words is sketching the mental
process of a man who has stepped aside
from the path of rectitude and would like
to return. Wishing for something better,
lie says: "When shall I awake? When
shall I get over this horrible nightmare
di iniquity?" But seized upon by unpredicated
appetite and pushed down hill
by his passions he cries out: "I will seek
It yet again. 1 will try it once more."
About a mile from Princeton, N. J.,
there is a skating pond. One winter day,
iviien the ice was very thin, a farmer living
near by warned the young men of the
ilanger of skating at that time. They all
took the warning except one young man.
He. in the spirit of bravado, said, "Boys,
ane round more." He struck out on ins
skates, the ice broke and his lifeless body
was brought up. And in all matters of
temptation ana allurement it is not a
prolongation that is proposed, but only
just one more indulgence, just one more
sin. Then comes the fatality. Alas, for
the one round more! "I iviil seek it yet
Our libraries are adorned with elegant
literature addressed to young men. pointing
out to them all the dangers and perils
of life. Complete maps of the voyage of
life?the shoals, the rocks, the quicksands.
But sunpose a young man is already shipwrecked,
suppose he is already off the
track, suppose he has already gone astray,
how can he get back? That is a question
that remains unanswered, and amid all
the books of the libraries I find not one
word on that subject. To that class of
persons I this day address myself.
You compare what you are now with
what you were three or four year3 ago,
and are greatly disheartened. You are
ready with every passion of your soul to
listen to a discussion like this. Be of good
cheer! Your best days are yet to come.
I offer you the hand of welcome and resmip.
I out the silver trumpet of the gos
pel to mv lips and blow one long, Jouu
blast, saying, "Whosoever will, let him
come, and let him come now." The
church of God is ready to spread a banquet
upon your return, and all the hierarchs
of heaven fall into line of bannered
procession over your redemption.
Years ago, and while yet Albert Barnes
was living. I preached in his pulpit one
night to the young men of Philadelphia.
In the opening of my discourse I said, "0
Lord, give me one soul to-night!" At the
close of the service Mr. Barnes introduced
a young man, saying, "This is the
young man you prayed for." But I see
now it was a too limited prayer. I offer
no such prayer to-dav. It must take in a
wider sweep. "Lord, give us all these
souls to-day for happiness and heaven!"
So far as God may help me I propose to
show what are the obstacles to your return,
and then how you are to surmount
those obstacles. The first difficulty in the
way of your return is the force of mora!
gravitation. Just as there is a natural
law which brings down to earth anything
you throw into the air, so there is a corresponding
moral gravitation. I never
shall forget a nraver I heard a young man
make in the Young Men's Christian Association
of New York. With tremblinc
voice and streaming eyes he said: "C
God, Thou knowest how easy it is for me
to do wrong and how hard it is for me tc
i o-j ??t? TW man
GO rignt: uuu uci(j **??..
knows cot his own heart who has nevei
felt the power of moral gravitation.
In your boyhood you had good associates
and bad associates. Which most
impressed you? During the last few yean
you have heard pure anecdotes and im
pure anecdotes. Which the easiest stucli
to your memory?. You have had good hab
its and bad habits. To which did yous
soul more easily yie'd? But that mora
gravitation may be resisted. Just as vol
may pick up anything from the earth anc
hold it in your hand toward heaven, just
so, by the power of God's grace, a faller
soul may be lifted toward peace, toward
pardon, toward salvation. The force oi
moral gravitation is in- every one of us
but also power in God's grace to overcome
The next thing in the way of your re
turn is the power of evil habit. I know
there are those who say it is very easy foi
them to give up evil habits. I cannot be
lieve them. Here is a man given to intox
ication, who knows it is disgracing hi:
family, destroying his property and ruin
ing him body, mind and soul. If thai
?~ on inMliirpnt man and lovim
JUtiJJ, UV-liI3 <14* u.vv...h
his family, could easily give un that habit
would he not do so? The fact that h<
does not give it up proves that it is hare
to give it up. It is a very easy thing tc
sail down stream, the tide carrying yot
with great force, but suppose you turr
the bout up stream?is it so easv then tc
row it? As long as we yield to the evil in
clinations in our heart and to our bac
habits we are sailing down stream, but the
moment we try to turn we put our boat
in the rapids just above Niagara and trj
to row up stream.
A physician tells his patient that h<
must quit the use of tobacco, as it is de
stroying his health. The man renlies, "]
can sto:> that habit easy enough." H<
quits the use of the weed. He goes
around not knowing what to do with him
self. lie cannot add up a column oi
figures: he cannot sleep niehts. It seem;
as if the world had turned upside down
He feels his business is going to ruin
Where he was kind and obliging he if
scolding and fretful. The composure thai
characterized him has given way to a fret
ful restlessness, and he has become a com
plete fidget. What power is it that has
rolled a wave of woe over the earth anc
shaken a nortent in the heavens? He ha?
quit tobacco. After awhile he says: "J
am going to do as I please; the doctoi
does not understand mv case. I am coin?
back to my old habits." And he returns
Everything assumes its usual composure
His business seems to brighten. Th(
world becomes an attractive place to live
in. His children, seeintr the difference
hail the return of their father's genial dis
position. What wave of color lias dashec
blue into the sky and greenness into th<
mountain foliage a?d the glow of sapphire
into the sunset? What enchantment ha.<
lifted a world of beauty and joy on hii
bouI? He has resumed tobacco.
The fact is we all know in our own ex
perience that habit is a taskmaster. Ai
long as ve obey it. it does not chastise us
Eut let us resist it and we find that w<
are lashed with scorpion whips and bounc
with ship cab!e and thrown into th<
track of bone breaking Juggernauts.
In Paris there is a sculntured represen
tation of Bacchus, the god of revelry. H<
is riding 011 a panther at full leap. Oh
how suggestive! Let everv one who i<
speeding on bad ways understand he if
not riding a docile and well broken steed
but that he is riding a monster wild anc
bloodthirsty and going at a death leap.
I have also to say if a man wants tc
return from evil practices society repulsei
him. The prodigal, wishing to return
tries to take some professor of religior
by the hand. The professor of religior
looks at him, looks at the faded appare
and the marks of dissipation, and insteai
" ' nf tVio llflTld of
or giving linn n in... w? ?
fers him the tip end of the longer fingeri
rti the left hand, which is equal to etrik
ing a man in the face.
Oh, how few Christian people under
stand how much gospel there is in a good
honest handshaking! Sometimes wher
you have left the need of encouragemeni
and some Christian man has taken voi
heartily by the hand have you not fell
thrilling through every fiber of your body
mind and soul an encouragement that was
just what you needed?
The prodigal, wishing to get into goot
societj*, enters a prayer meeting. Som<
good man without much sense greets bin
dv saying: "Why are you here? You ar<
about the last person that I expected tc
see in a prayer meeting. Well, the dyinj
thief was saved, and there is hope foi
you." You do not know anything aboul
this, unless you have learned that whei
- ' I
a man tries to return from evil courses of
conduct he runs against repulsions innumerable.
We say of some man, "He lives a li<
block or two from the church, or half a -jy
mi.'c from the church."t In all our great
cities there are men who are 5000 miles '
from churcli?vast deserts of indifference ol
between thern and the house of God. S(
The fact is we must keep our respecta- 0|
bility though thousands perish. Christ
sat with publicans and sinners, but if
there come to the house of God a man m
with marks of dissipation upon him people jr
are almost sure to put up their hands in g(
horror, as much as to say, "Is it not f
shocking?" # rt
How these dainty, fastidious Christians
in all our churches are going to get into
heaven I do not know unless they have
an especial train of cars cushioned and upholstered.
each one a car to himself. They *e
cannot go with the great herd of publi- ei
cans and sinners. w
0 ye who curl your lip of scorn on the -,
fallen, I tell you plainly that if you had 11
been surrounded by the same influences T
instead of sitting to-day amid the cul- g,
tured and the refined and the Christian
you might have been a crouching wretch *
in stable or ditch covered with filth and tx
It is not because we are naturally any
better, but because the mercy of God has
protected us. Those that are brought up
in Christian parentage should not be so
hard on the fallen.
1 think also that men are often hindered
from returning by the fact that a
churches are anxious about their member- f<
ship, too anxious about their denominations,
and they rush out when they see a
man about to give up sin and return to *
God and ask him how he is going to be T
baptized, whether by sprinkling or immersion,
and what kind of a church he is
going to join.
I remember that in the Civil War I wag
at Antietam with other members of the
Christian commission to look after the
wounded. I went into the hospital after the
battle, and I said to a man, "Where
are you hurt?" He made no answer, but
held up his arm, swollen and splintered, he
I saw where he was hurt. The simple di
fact is when a man has a wounded soul
all he has to do is to hold it up before a
symnathetic Lord and get it healed. ri
"Young man, I will stand by you. The tl
mountains may depart and the hills be
removed, but 1 will never fail you." And g,
then, as the soul thinks the news is too
good to be true and cannot believe it and
looks up in God's face, God lifts His pe
i.ght hand and takes an affidavit, makes q,
an oath, saying. "As I live," saith the ai
Lord God, "I have no pleasure in the ^
death of the wicked." Blessed be God ai
for such gosriel as this! "Cut the slices Cl
thin," says the wife to the husband, "for
there will not be enough to go around for
all the children; cut the slices thin."
Blessed be God, there is a full loaf for I
every one that wants it. Bread and I
enough to spare! No thin slices on the
Lord's table! ^ fl?
Some one earn to a vrrecian general, 0j
"What was the proudest moment of your
life?" He thought a moment and said,
i "The proudest moment wa9 when I sent
word home to my parents that I had
gained the victory." And the gladdest
and most brilliant moment in your life ai
will be the moment when you can send
word to your parents that you have
conquered the evil habits by the grace of
God and become eternal victor. tj.
Oh, despise not parental anxiety! The q
time will come when you will have neither n(
father nor mother, and you will go Ba
around the place where they used to jj,
watch you and find them gone from the m
house and gone from the field and gone pj
; from the neighborhood. Cry as loud for ?B
! forgiveness as you may over the mound j]
in the churchyard, they cannot answer, p.
. Dead! Dead!
! God pity tfie young man who has brought
. disgrace on his father's name! God pity d
; the young man who has broken his mothl
er's heart! Better that he had never been
> born. Better if in the first hour of his
i life, instead of being laid aeainst the ct
t warm bosom of maternal tenderness, he b<
had been coffined and sepulchered. ct
There is no balm powerful enough to e?
. heal the heart of one who has brought ct
; parents to a sorrowful grave, and who Cj
! wanders about through the dismal ceme- ir
. tery rending the air and wringing the ft
; hands and crying: "Mother! Mother!"
. Oh, that to-day, bv all the memories of
the past and by aft the hopes of the fu- t(
I ture, you would yield your heart to God!
i May your father's God and your mother's
i God be your God forever! ?
i This hour the door of mercy swings lt
i wide open. Hesitate not a moment. In
I many a ease hesitation is the loss of all.
F At the corner of a street I saw a tragedy. 2!
, A youn^ man evidently doubted as to
which direction he had better take. His
hat was lifted high enough so you could m
see he had an intelligent forehead. He N
had a stout chest and a robust develop- L
ment. Splendid young man! Cultured
young man! Honored young man! Why
did he stop there while so many were a
going up and down? The fact is that
every young man has a good angel and a
bad angel contending for the mastery of
his spirit, and there were a good angel 11
and a bad angel struggling with that
young man's soul at the comer of the gj
street. "Come along with me," said the
| good angel; "I will take you home. I will p
i spread ray wings over your pillow. I will f(
, lovingly escort you all through life under q
> supernatural protection. I will bless
. every cup you drink out of, every couch
| you rest on, every doorway you enter. I will
consecrate your tear3 when you weep,
, your sweat when you toil, and at the last
I will hand over your grave into the hand
of the bright angel of a Christian resurrection.
I have been sent of the Lord to bo
your guardian spirit. Come with me."
said the good angel in a voice of unearthly
symphony. It was music like that whicn
drops from a lute of heaven when a seraph
breathes on it.
'"Oh, no." said the bad angel, "come
with me. I have something better to offer.
The wines I pour are from chalices
of bewitching carousal. The dance I lead
is over floors tessellated with unrestrained
; indulgence. There is no God to frown on
the temples of sin where I worship. The
skies are Italian. The paths I tread are
through meadows daisied and primrosed.
Come with me."
The young man hesitated at a time when
hesitation was ruin, and the bad angel
smote the good angel until it departed,
spreading wings through the starlight,
. uDward and awav until a door swune open
. in the sky, and forever the wings van!
ished. That was the turning point in that
! young man's history, for, the good angel
, flown, he hesitated no longer, but started
on a pathwav which is beautiful at the
1 opening, but blasted at the last. The bad
: angel led the way through gate after gate,
! ana at each gate the road became rougher
5 and the sky more lurid, and what was pe>
culiar. as the gate slammed shut it came
to with a jar that indicated it would never
open. Past each portal there were a
? grinding of locks and a shoving of bolts.
. and the scenery on each side of the road
s changed from gardens to deserts, and the
1 June air became a cutting December blast.
: and the bright wings of the bad angel
turned to sackcloth, and the fountains
that at the start had tossed with wine
i poured forth bubbling tears of foaming
, blood. And on the right side of the roaa
i there was a serpent, and the man said to
s the bad angel, "What is that serpent?"
. And the answer was. "That is the serpent
I of stinging remorse." On the left side of
the road "there was a lion, and the man
. a. u-J ?1 ikof K/vy,9" I
t flfii\cu tlic uau uugci, *?iauw to wi/cii/ iivu
3 The answer was, "That is the lion of all
, devouring despair." A vulture flew
i through the sky, and the man asked the
i bad angel. "What is that vulture?" The
1 answer was, "That is the vulture waiting
1 for the carcasses of the slain."
And then the man said to the bad an3
gel, "What does all this mean? I trusted
in what you said at the street corner; I
trusted it all. Why have you thus de.
ceived :r.>?" Then the last deception fell
( off the charmer and he said, "I was sent
i' from the pit to destroy your sou!. I
t watched my chauce for many a long year,
i When you hesitated that night at the
t street corner I gained my triumph. Now
?? Wo Vin * Vnti arp linrp?
j Come, now, let us fill the chalice and
drink to darkness and woe and death!
1 Hail, hail!"
i Oh, young man, will the good angel
i sent forth by Christ or the bad angel sent
? forth bv sin get the victory over your
> soul? "Their wings are' interlocked this
I m-.nent above you, contending for your
r soul, as above the Apennines eagle and
t condor fight in midsky. This hour dei
cides eternal destinies.
. , .
CheerfnlneM a Dnty.
There 3s a cheerfulness which, fven
hen things go seriously wrong, can
?ep from sinking into mere fret and
orry and bitterness. Some people
ilk of this as if it -were all a matter
' temperament. Of course, there are
ime to whom it comes easier than to
hers: it is so with every quality. But
part from that, cheerfulness is a duty
nd a duty which no one can weave
ito a settled part of his life without
jmething of a cross.?Brooke Her>rd,
Largest In the World.
Walter Baker & Co., Ltd., Dorehesr,
Mass., are the largest manufactur s
of cocoa and chocolate in the
orld. They received a gold medal
om the Paris Exposition of last year,
his year they have received three
)ld medals from the Pan-American
^position at Buffalo. Their goods are
le standard for purity and excellence.
Johnny?"Why, er?u'm?m "
Teacher ? "Come! Come! Suppose
great big boy were to strike a little
?llow, what would you call him?"
Johnny?"I don't dast to tell yer
ta'am."- Catholic Standard and
"Just see that angle worm wriggling
>wnrd that robin."
"He must be an obtuse angle worm."
Dyeing is as simple as washing when you
ie" Putnam Fadeless Dyes. Sold by all
The girl who refuses an offer of marage
is usually very much surprised when
ie young man takes her at her word.
rate of Ohio, City of Toledo, ?
Lucas County. j '
Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he is the
nior partner of the firm of F. J. Cheney A
a..doing business inthe City ofToledo,County
id State aforesaid, and that said firm will pay
ie sum of one hundred dollars for each
id every case of catarrh that cannot be
ired by the use of Hall's Catarrh Cure.
Frank J. Cheney.
Sworn to before me and subscribed in my
?( presence, this 6th day of December,
seal [ A. D., 1886. A. W. Gleason.
?. Notary Public.
Hall's Catarrh Cure ie taken internally, and
its directly on the blood and mucous surfaces
' the system. Send for testimonials, free.
F. J. Cheney <fc Co., Toledo, 0.
Sold by Druggists, 75c.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
The fortunes of war are those made- by
winter Tourist Hate*?Season 1001*1002.
The Southern Railway, the direct route to
ie winter resorts of Florida, Georgia, the
irolinas and the South and Southwest, anjunces
excursion tickets will be placed on
le October 15th to April 30th, with final
mit May 31, 1902. Perfect Dining and Pullan
Service on all through trains. For full
irticulars regarding rate, descriptive matter,
ill on or address New York Office, 271 and
85 Broadway, or Alex. S. Thweatt, Eastern
ass. Agent, 1185 Broadway.
The girl who cives away her kisses selom
has any stolen.
Best For the Bowel*.
No matter what ails yon, headache to a
mcer, you will never get well until your
jwels are put right, Cascabets help nature,
ire you without a gripe or pain, produce
? ? 1 ns\u? vnn in af 1(1
WV imvutttl iuurouioavn, wdv jvu jum. ?
ints to start getting your health back. Casuists
Candy Cathartic, the genuine, put up
i metal boxes, every tablet has C. C. C.
amped on it. Beware of imitations.
The study of music requires an ability
> read between the lines.
H. H. Green's Sons, of Atlanta, Ga., are
le only successful Dropsy Specialists in the
orld. See their liberal offer in advertisement
t another column of this paper.
The moon moves around the earth at
273 miles an hour.
FITSpermanenlly cured. No fits ornervousess
after first day's use of Dr. Kline's Great
erve Restorer. $2 trial bottle and treatise free
r. It. H. Kline, Ltd., 'J31 Arch St., Phila. Pa.
The man of letters may be either an
uthor or a postman.
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup for children
lething, soften the gums, reduces inflammaon.allays
pain, cures wind colic. 25ua uottld
The difference between a job and a portion
seems to depend on the salary.
iso's Cure is the best medicine we ever used
?r all affections of throat and lungs.?AVm.
. Endsley, Vanburen, Ind., Feb. 10,1900.
The lazy man ia never lacking in repose.
R tT 13 Re
r*t With many m
iW. irlaol Virvino 1o vottv
gAVtWCAX XlViUV. 1UAU LI V
one, and the meth
:>a which have comm
most eminent phy;
who are well infori
Syrup of Figs
out it; any way dis
freedom from any
In the proces
pleasant to the tas
1? combination are o
ficially on the s3'st
el fo det its t
|* Louisville. Ky.
row 3ALB BV ALL C
I ' - . ' -.'V' '
Mrs. Kate Berg, S<
iliary of Knights of F
90 " '
mercial Hotel, Minn
Five Years Suffering
E. Pinkham's Vegetal
" Dear Mrs. Pinkham : ? W1
seems to be concentrated in Lyd
Compound. I suffered for fiv
menstruation until I lost flesh and str
Only three bottles of your \
became regular, without any pains,
Some of my friends who have
and ovarian troubles all have the s
bless the day they first found it."?
$5000 FORFEIT IF THE ABOl
When womeD are troubled wit
menstruation, weakness, leucorrhoeo
womb, that bearing-down feeling, in1
bloating (or flatulence), general deb:
tration, or are beset with such sympb
excitability, irritability, nervousnes
gone" ana "want-to-be-left-alonen
they should remember there is one
Pinkham's Vegetable Compoun<
Refuse to buy any other medicine, f<
Mrs. Pinkham invites all sick
She has guided thousands to heal
Put up in Collapsible Tubes.
A Substitute for and Superior to Mustard or any
other plaster, and will not blister tbe most delicate
slcln. The pain allaying- and curative qua'ities of
this artl }e are wonderful. It will stop the t.otha.'he
at once, and relieve headache and sciatica.
We recommend it as the best and safest external
counter-irritant known, iilso as an external remedy
for pains in the chest and sto-nach a.'idoli rheumatic,
neuralirlc and gouty cjmplaints.
A trial will prove what we claim for it, and it will
be found to be invaluable in the household. MAny
people say "It Is the best of all y ?nr preparations."
.Price, 10 cents, ai ail uru^isw, ur uium uiumo,
or by sending this a-nount to us i i i os'.ixe s.ampi
we will send you a tube by mail.
No article should be accepted by the public unless
the same carries our label, as otherwise it is not
CHEESEBROUGH MANUFACTURING CO.,
17 St*te Street, New York City.
HANDSOME AMERICAN I.ADV, independently
rich, wants good, honest husbaud. A).
dress Mm. E., 87 .tlarket it., Chicago, 111.
Gold Medal at Buffalo Exposition.
LADY AGENTS WANTED for rro'esstoml
J work; exclusive territory; ire profits; business
permanent W. V.Oo., T.o<'K BoxH Dftwi'SMWi.
I'1 / A
TV. L. Douglas 84.00' "il ' fRppt-S
Gilt Edge Line Cannot Be 1 ;...'
Equaled At Any Price. 1 vr-'-S
For Mora Ttum a Quarter of a V
Centary the reputation of VT. L. wgBaipl^K
Douglas $3.oo and $3.50 shoes for TgB&?KsS&
stvle. comfort and wear has excolled
all other makes sold at these
prices. This cxccllcnt reputation mL >*
has been won by merit alone. AV. L.
Douglas shoes hare to (five better sat- *-J?
lsfaetlon than other $3.00 and $3.50
shoes because bis reputation for the best S3.CC
and $3.40 shoes must be maintained.
TV. L. Donclas 83.00 and 83.50 shoes
are made of the same hlch-jcrade leathers
used in 85.00 and 80.00 shoes and
tj are Jllfll as jjoou in every way*
iCT Sold by GU Douglu stores In American eltlct selling dlrec
I ereryvhere. Ontnloir O Frff.
r\i iw r
lillions of families Syrup of Fig
e. The combination is a simp!
od of manufacture by the Cali
that perfect purity and unifor
ended it to the favorable con
sicians and to the intelligent a]
ned in reference to medicinal aj
has truly a laxative effect and ;
iturbing the natural functions
unpleasant after effects.
s of manufacturing, figs are i
te, but the medicinally laxative
btained from plants known tc
y the ^er\\iir\er/Aanufa<
i- v?t ?
Sarv Frarxoisco.C&I. ^
' ' - - .- ' .' .
r , . 'J "
ecretary Ladies' Aux'ythias,
No. 58, Comeapolis,
Was Cured by Lydia
)le Compound. V .
hatever virtue there is in medicind
ia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
e years .with profuse and painful
ength.and life had no charms for me.
Vegetable Compound cured me, I
and hardly know when I-am sick.
used your Compound for uterine
ame good V/ord to say for ii, and
-Mrs. Kate Berg.
fE LETTER IS NOT GENUINE.
h irregular, suppressed or painful
,, displacement or ulceration of the
Bammation of the ovaries, backache,
ility, indigestion, and nervous prosoms
as dizziness, faintness, lassitude,
is, sleeplessness, melancholy, " allfeelings,
blues, and hopelessness,
tried and true remedy. Lydia E. .
i at once removes sucn troumes.
dt you need the best.
women to write her for advice. '
Itli. Address Lynn, Mass.
$900 TO $1500 A VEAk
We want Intelligent Men and Women a*
Traveling Representatives cr Local Manager*;
salary $900 to #1500 a year and all expense#,
according to experience and ability. We also
want local representatives salary $g to $lf a
week and commission, depending upon the time
devoted. Seud stamp for full particulars and
Sate position prefered. Address, Dept. B.
THE BELL COMPANY, Philadelphia, Pa. .
jl cured by'
Jta*ni OR.TAFT.'79 E.I3?3ST.H.YCITV_
ADVERTISING R jg? y[E4
$8.00 one of the *sf
buys best made l| A
ftflft Lb. Platform Scales ||
ever Sold. Well made. II
WILL LAST A LIFE TIME. FULL
Size Platform. Catalogue free.
JONES (HE PAYS THE FREIGHT).
BLNG11AMT0N, N'. T.
I'MADE* 'V .
ray A f becnpfaccd so high that tho
I m wearer receives more valuo for
bis money in t!:aW. L. Douglas
S;.;: //t 83-00 "ad fS-M 6hoos than ho can
/jfgifsK * get elsewhere. TV. L. Douglas
makes and sells moro 80.00 and
&V/3W J3J0 shoes than any other two
S^a///W'ilW manufacturers In tho world.
iffl W//B FAST COLOR EYELETS tTBED.
- iy Bjwa iUkYiag rv. i4, 1 irr wen agr 9
vita nune and prlca ct&optd V
on bottom. Shoes sent any- jj fl
where on reccipt of prica
1 and 25 cents additional for car*
rlafro. Take measurements of f &?% C*
foot aasLorrn: state stylo de- yw^Wl
slrod j?lzo ana width W
ATI ^ j|j
D (jENTLY. 4
' ^Oh ?
NENTLY 1 3
s has become the ; *3!
le and wholesome ?*
fornia Fig Syrup 5|
mity of product,
sideration of the &.
ppreciation of all ?c,
acts gently withand
lsed, as they are
principles of the &L
> act most bene- ^
rfcvired by ?>
ew YorK<MX ^
I 30* PER BOTrLt
v J?v vji