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Change of Name.
There is a family named Fennen living in the north of England whose original name was Purvis. Two hun dred years ago Frank Purvis turned pirate and was killed fighting on his ship. The family then decided to re linquish the name of Purvis and take that of Fennen and ever since the eldest son of the family on attaining his majority signs a pledg that he will not resume the name of Purvis. . The pledge has been handed down from father to son and bears some fifty signatures. News of the Day. A Kansas jury has given a verdict for $400 damages to a man whose neighbor called him "a Kansas jack ass." The other man has appealed the case on the ground that it is not slanderous to the average man to call him after a iackasa who has the ad vantage of a Kansas training. The San Francisco Chronicle says: "The Legislature of Hawaii, running riot in the full flush of youth, supply ing us with scandal after scandal Money, of course, is the source of the evil and time and prison bars the remedy. When the Territory becomes older we -may expect much of it, as it was caught young." I'lso'sCurelsthe best medicine we ever used for all affections of throat and lungs. Wk. O. Ekdslet, Vanpurejn, Ind., Feb. 10, l'JOO. Electric railways kill 100 persons a month. The News and Courier. A landmark of the Palmetto State is the Charleston News and Courier. Through the years of war and pea e, through periods of prosperity and adversity, the News and Cou. rier has stood for the welfare of its State a d section and has won for itself a place in the hearts and homes of its readers that could be filled by no other publication. ouanma (i I was given up to die with quick consumption. I then began to use Ayer's Cherry Pectoral. I improved at once, and am now in perfect health." Chas. E. Hart man, Gibbstown, N. Y. It's too risky, playing with your cough. The first thing you know it will be down deep in your lungs and the play will be over. Be gin early with Ayer's Cherry Pectoral and stop the cough. Three sizes: 25c, enough for an ordinary cold; SOc, just right for bronchitis, hoarse ness, hard colds, etc.; 51. most economical xor chronic cases and to keep on hand. J. C. AVER CO., Lowell, Mass. to?ot?oieooi?o6oooieonoo5o . o St o 3t o o M ft i niiniiTn rnnrc 5 uiiml Iflriiarpclinn 7 ately. 10. 85 and 50c. at Drugstore, Si IVEHY W HIS OWN DOCTOR. By J. Hamilton Ayers, A. M., M.D. This is a most Valuable Book for the Household, teaching as it Coos the easily-dioiingulshed Symptoms of (iiJierentDiEeases, the Cause, and Means ot Pre venting t-uch Diseases, aud the Simplest Koni(dies which willal-leviat-e or cure. 098 Paps, rorusely Illustrated. ihe Book is written in plain jvery-day English, and is tree rrom the tecUnicat terms which rendpr most Doctor Books o valueless to the generality of readers This Book ib in tended to be ot rservice in tUe 1 sitnily, i nd is so worded us to oe readily understood by all ONLY GO cts. POSTPAID. Postage Stamps Taken. Iot only does this Boole con tain wo much Information Rela tive o Disease, Out very proper ly gives a Complete Analysis of everything pertaining to Court ship, Marriage and the Produc tion and Hearing of Healthy Families,to3ether with Valuable Keclpos and Prescriptions, Ex planations of Botanical Practice, Correct me of Ordinary Herbs.&c Complete Index. t!OK vvu' HOUSE, l.i4 I. id St.. N. V. f!ity CAUSE WKAVERVILL.B, N. C. lilgnt niile3 from Ashevil e. We want you to uuve oar catalog. Address, MARVIN A. YOST. E A BtAUTIFUL r SOUVENIR OF - I nuiv Riior: rni i cr.c l.uui. uunu WULLLUC and a Picture of the Green Hill Hous- vncre ins urst Conference of m. U. Church was held in 1785. th aaresg IVEY ALLKN. Sec.. LU'SBlJR(i. N. P EDICAL COLLEGE OF VIRGINIA. Established 1838. JnedVhSrmivofned,c,ne dentistry So. 32. I0$81!t,H -j. of nine months at Piedmont High School, Jne of i"h t Carol n. Abie FXiT5to-i7 Pchols in Xorth Healthful CUmatrsi1111 Scenery. ml 1 13- fc AND KFFP.CT. 1B11E COLLEGE . FEE M A SERMON- FOR SUNDAY AN ELOQUENT DISCOURSE ENTITLED "THE JOY OF CHRISTIAN SERVICE. tfav TtT. fteorsre D. Adams Tells of the Spiritual Uplifting Which Abides With Those Who Walk Constantly With God-Pleasure in Christian SaHeiing. New York CrTT.-WhenRev.Dr. Geo. D Adams, the new pastor of xmr tist Church, Lee avenue and Keap street preached his first sermon as pastor of tne church, Reelected for his te?t 21 and 2 "f refore let us .1.0 mg th so flrreat we arc uoiuooatu - . . . cloud of witnesses, lay aside every weight and the sin which is aamirea uy mau let us run with patience the race that is in Jesus, the au- thor and perfecter of our faith: who, tor ... kaf wnc hpforp Him. endured tne cross, despised the shame and hath sat j ' i. A ;v,f hH nf the throne of uun ii cv v.- t 1J XT T n-rA CQlH a ocnnl nhoorwi' cnn Id easiIV leu that many Christians have lost the joy ot iu ri,v.;;o. coririo whih thev once had. It takes no scholar, nor, indeed, a critic, ot Christian life or human living to see that many, who one day rejoiced with un- t,H ,ott" in the service of Jesus Christ, are to-day indifferent. Indeed, we roi,-0 flnrl cnmn rimes, when to come to the house of God is a burden, and we drag ,.ronr Vi-Nr it vp notant soul into me Cb WCCH.JT HJWVAJ v " presence of the Almighty and try to wor ship Him in the "beauty of holiness. We GtA amiin nnr? noraiTl. if We should IOllOW fiia inMinafinn nf nnr hearts and minds stav at home. But those are new experiences comparatively. Once we could give up any pleasure for an hour i 1 J 1 i. loan in HIS nrMPncp and feel that He was hearing us; wnrn i-nn u n 11 w h I 1.1 1 iiavc Mvvu a ' to enjov the touch of kindred spirits; to have enjoyed the song and the prayer and the service, out of God's heart, would have 1-ipttpr tn us than riches and more precious than fine gold. But that is gone We find ourselves sometimes coming be osiiBP we think we oucrht: dome this or that service because it is customary; enter-i'tio- l'ntn this fnrm or that because it is a habit to do so, and in the saner i-ioments of our conscience we come sometimes to sav: "Whv is this so?" Has God changed? Has the nnwer of the old eosDel to alle viate human life of its brudens and suffer ings gone? Is there less of power and effi cacy in the saving grace of Jesus Christ now than once? After all, is God's service really and truly at bottom nothing but a arudarerv: Ur, has something taken piace with us? Have we left behind something we once had and nave we passed oeyonu that moment of exultant spirit when in the presence of Jesus our heart bounded with .1 f C 'ii i i v ' tne joy 01 a new iaitn ana tne experience of salvation? Well, we are perfectly sure God has not chanced. We are perfectly sure Jesus is "the same, yesterday, to-day and forever. We have not a doubt that the old gospel will save men to-day, and when we come to think of it after all is not the matter of being saved a subject of just as much joy in the twentieth century as in the first century? Has there been any change in the attitude of the gospel? We are bound to confess there has been none, and if that is true, then the trouble is with us. Somewhere we have lost some thins:, and I am looking into faces this morning that know better than I do, in their experience, that that something ia the priceless treasure of Christian hope. Now, to get that back. When I was a bov I wept when first I saw the wrinkles cominff on mv mother's face. I wanted her to remain always young, and there are thousands of Christian hearts, some repre sented here, doubtless, that have wept at the loss of their Christian experience it is dead, joy is gone. Oh, what would we give to get it back! 1 am persuaded that we would give a great deal to get it back, but am more thoroughly persuaded that the way to get it baok is to eret into the atti tude of life that makes it constant. The best thing is not to cet back the Christian experience of years ago. but to get into the attitude of life that makes that experience perennial. I am going, therefore, to discuss the sources ot joy. The thing that most lies behind that experience and the first thing mar, comronts the Christian in the mat ter is duty. We do not like that word duty. We associate with he word duty. aevince, and are surprised when we find that it is in itself a term of freedom. When I say to you, "I want you to do your duty." you sav. "Don't talk to me about duty; I don't like that word." That is largely because the word has com; to you to mean a matter of bondage, when in re ality it ought to mean a matter of freedom. Why it was duty behind the text: "Let us, therefore, seeing we are compassed about with so great a cloud of witnesses lav aside every Aveierht and the sin which is admired bv many (or so delight in some special sin 01 tne age. 1 suppose) and let us run with patience the race that is set before us. looking unto Jesus, the author and perfect er of our faith, who, for the joy that was set peiore Jtiim, endured the cross, de spised the shame, and hat) sat down at the right hand 01 the throne ot (jod. That is duty. In the light with which Jesus de spised the cross we ought not to stop and reason aoout duty. 1 want vou to notici that duty is an ethical term, not a legal. There is a kind of doctrine abroad to-day which is called the ethical religious idea. I ao not mean that at all. Duty is ethical, not legal. Dufy resides in the recesses of a man s character, not in the external leg islation concerning him. I am a moral being, therefore I ought. A dog or a horse can never be called upon because of oughtness they are not moral beings. They are within the restrictions of a master and that is legal. There is something in man that 13 an oughtness. "I ought, therefore must. .Because 1 am a moral being ought, therefore dutv is ethical. IVTanv man fulfills the law and breaks every pos sible moral duty. The saloonkeeper is keeping the letter of the law, but he is doaig an immoral thing. It is not a matter 01 legality or politics, but of moral ousht- ness. Until that moral nnorhrn I am in pondage, but when I obey the . - . C" Aij v w , y v4. moral srai ouehtness i am frsu T through a great sewing machine works in 1-lvidere, 111., and saw the machine called the automatic screw. The ordinary ma chine knows more than a lot of men. Mn can t do a thing as you tell them to. ' You set a man on a job of work and he will change the way of doing it just as sure as he Jives that is, if he is an American. If he is a Chinaman or a Russian he won't. I hat is why corporations hire that kind of man, because he will do no more nor less than he is told. But you tell an American to do a thing precisely in a certain way; he won t do it; you can't hire him to do it. Uo a machine will. You sav that is re stricted. No, it is not. It will take the pig iron and turn it out perfect screws as small as a piece in your watch, and do it all clay long. That is liberty. The iron was restricted in the Dirt iron, it ia at lib erty in the screw shape because it is doing its intended work, and man is at libertv omy when he is doing his God-intended service. Morally speaking, duty is ethical, then. I do my duty before God, not be cause 1 must, but because I ought. I am less a man and less free when 1 refuse to do a thing 1 was made to do. The chief end of man, says the catechism, is to wor ship God and enjoy Him. Exactly. So tnat duty is a part 01 joy in service. Selfishness is incompatible with service, The servant is not the servant when think ing more of the wage than the business xou cannot serve and be selfish. The sin of this age is selfishness, mv frienrlR ! am thankful that I live in the age of elec tricity, wireless telegraphy and automo biles, but let me tell you, the sin of he age is pure, unadulterated selfishness. Ten thousand people to-day in this irreafc -tv f are Beeki?32 absolute! v ttirli. ii:L plere. and when lf dethrones God and enthrones itself the ia of all sin ia ihS me thine 8W 11, u """;rr t TO a reminded as i voriirf i H j 3 mountains u "'u un' mit on mountains, nave """en You thP Western plains to see a mn. xou would S su?prlsed to see what they call a. Jill mi " there Why, an Irishman with a wheelbarrorcould build a bigger mountain wneeiwuuw fhnse mountains). in a aav , . , i.D" r " - t i i thnea mnuniaini auu icuiciu- Adirondack, we -n" horning to climb a mountain, he vaiier mng of light and as we looked back w one of the foothills in the Uo hpnnfcjtui verdure vaney Xoback thebeauties of the sunlight, Then weltered a xoS w. we could not see more wiau t"" away:- Where was the beauty gone? Our attention became riveted upon our efforts to climb out of the fog. Presently we emerged from it and were on the mountain ton. Mv. what a scene ! There lay the valley at our feet, like an extensive worm; towns, rivers and. railways the great Val ley of the Mohawk. True, it was nearly 150 miles away, put we were iwug ii-. That was like the unrisnan espmcuce. When you came to the seat that day you the foothill. You forgot all be cause Jesus was everything and you saw the little landscape. You thought Ine Christian life is beautitui. 1 am iuu 01 joy." And a few weeks passed and you said, "But to live as a Cshirtian'is not so easy: I do not see the joy. The little val ley, where is it? What a tremendous thing it is to be climbing up to God." And the cloud settles and you get to be selfish. T.. it .mil -raranvprer flTld climbed UD- UUl ii J yjl j;nov..- ward you have come to the mountain peak. Experience, and you feel that all your powers ana love ougat io ue scmeu u one effort to climb still further and fur ther in the vision of the Eternal. I won der if some of us are not still in the cloud, because we have lost the joy of service. Suffering is only incident to service. I am perfectly aware, when I ask you to en ter with greater zeal in the service of God that I am asking you to suffer. You will not be killed, or asked to move out of the United States or persecuted because you are a Christian, but you will have to suf fer, and when you suffer you will begin to enjoy. Jo man laugns so heartily as tne man who weeps most bitterly. No laugh ter rines so in heaven as that which comes through the tears down here. By suffering I mean you will be asked to endure the cross. Jesus endured the cross. JNow. right here let me say that suffering is not service. Some one says: "See here, do you mean to say that when I suffer for Jesus Christ that is not service?" That is exact iy what I mean to say. God has no pleas ure in srour pain, but if your service for Him demands it. and vou bear it heroic ally, He has pleasure in the attitude of your life. Jesus Christ endured the cross. Why ? Because it was incident to the work of saving this race. Somebody will call me heretic, but I am not. I believe, and you believe, that Jesus Christ came to this world to save this race. I believe and you believe that without Christ there is no sal vation. The key note of all my ministry shall ever be that Jesus is the divine Son of God. If He is not divine let us ston our preaching, sell our property and be infi dels. If Jesus is a mere man let us all quit business. I may be an old fogy, but as long as this toncue preaches the crosnel Jesus Christ will be the divine Christ in my message. Do I mean that Jesus came to His cross by accident? Not at all. He saw the cross standing at the end of His mission, and for the joy that was set be fore Him endured and came to save this race, and that meant the bearing of a cross ana ne Dore it. uut the real mission was the savine of the race, not the bearing of the cross. His mission was to save men. "God so loved the world that He crave Hi only begotten Son that whosover believeth in Jtlim might not perish, but have ever lasting lite." When the cross stood in the way ot the perfection of salvation. .Teaim endured it divineiy, heroically and unflinch ingly died upon it to save us. Suffering is mciuem to service, ana when 1 call you to serve God you will have your cross. The men you work with will sav von arp ton much of a crank and a fanatic. It will hurt and pain and go deep, and you will flinch. Sometimes you will try to apologize for being a crank and fanatic, and you will taank God there is something you can en- dure. It is part of service nrtrT'bphi'mT th uffering comes a iov. deen and when you are true. Yes. VOli will hnvp shame to bear. too. Two or th rPP Vfinn or ladies where I have been holding meetings lately and baptizing some have said. "I do not nice to think ot getting up before all those people and being baptized." I won der if we are going into the joy of fulfilling Uod s command. If we are we have got to endure some of that shame He endured. Let me tell you if you had administered baptism and you saw as a minister sees in the face of the believer buried out of sight and raised to resurrection of newness of 11 7on saw wnat ne sees ju$t once you woiiid drop your quibbling now. Shame on us if we cannot bear in the twentieth cen tury light of Christian truth all that fol lowing Jesus demands of us. A writer in tne British Weekly in ah article entitled Beating to Windward," says sailing against the wind by steam power was op posing one force to another, and was sim ply a matter of victory for the stronger force, but to sail to windward in a sailing vessel was a matter of skill for here forces that oppose are not opposed but used." Brethren, we must "beat to wind ward." Christian living that meet with no opposition is not Christian living at all. If you are beating to windward for Jesus this world will oppose you. It is a matter of skill, then, to take the opposing forces of suffering and sin and use them to advance your life in the kingdom of heaven. When I begin to sacrifice I begin to enjoy. Be loved, if you would have the joy of Chris tian service you must have the heart of Christian sacrifice. The Last Sabbath. When that last Sabbath comes the Sab bath of all creation the heart, wearied with its tumultuous beatings, shall have rest; the soul, fevered with its anxieties, shall enjoy peace. The sun of the Sabbath will never set or hide its splendors in a cloud. The flowers that grow in its light will never fade. Our earthly Sabbaths are but dim reflections of the heavenly Sab bath, cast down upon the earth, dimmed by the transit of their rays from so great a height and so distant a Avorld. The fair est landscapes, or combinations of scenery upon earth, are but the outskirts of the paradise of God, fore-earnests and intima tions of that which lies beyond them, and the happiest Sabbath-heart whose very pulse is a Sabbath bell, hears but a very in adequate echo of the chimes and harmo nies of that Sabbath, that rest, where we "rest not day and night," in which the song is never new, and yet ever sung. Cummmg. What We Can Give. One of the bravest things in the world is to give to others out of one's deepest pov erty, whatever that may be cheer out of sorrow, hope out of disappointment, help out of weariness, courage out of defeat, the precious mite out of the slender store It is a Drave thing to do this, andyet not of ten an unrewarded thing. We do not know that the recording angel keeps any special account of such heroic benevolences but surely they do not escape the lovine cognizance of God. Wellspring. True Courage. The world and the church need to-dav men of true courage, men who dare to have fc"c v:uuictge 01 men- conviction; men who are not afraid to do what is right; men who will stand up for the right'. We have too many cowards in the ehurch, and thev are a reproach to Christianity. The -world despises a cowardly Christian and God has ii.j - ! cnve HOUSEHOLD MEAT OR VEGETABLE OMELET. Make a plain omelet with three eggs, three tablespoonfuls of milk, a little salt and pepper; turn it into an omelet pan hot and 'buttered; when it is nearly cooked sprinkle over the top finely chopped cooked meat, chicken, ham or remnants of white fish, and mix with a little white sauce, or peas, cooked, may be used; when heated through fold in half; turn out on a hot.platter, spread over a little butter and serve hot. THE BACK YARD. ' Be it ever cio little, it can help keap the children happy and healthy. . Though it may have no other appar atus for play, provide a sandpile, Sand is cheap and the youngsters will build forts and dig and delve for hours in this clean dirt. ' If there is room, get a tent. The chil dren will revel in it. Even though it may disturb the serenity of life a bit, let them play circus, dig tunnels, build dog kennels and bird houses. And, above all things, provide by some ingenious contrivance, a subter ranean cavern, from "hich they can emerge as ravenous beasts or wild In dians, or any other personification dear to the small boy's heart. You can thereby go about your woi undisturbed indoors, easy in mind be cause they are out of harm's way and engaged in healthy play. Philadelphia Telegraph. - FURNITURE COVE11S. It's decided economy to cover one's furniture in the summer. Besides, it's so much cooler and restful that this feature alone is a paying one. Belgium linens are the best materials to select. They are heavy and wear tvell. All slip covers should be calendered on the under side to prevent the goods from rubbing the fine damask or other materials of the furniture it protects. Slip covers should be made full to allow for shrinkage. They need not look baggy if cut properly, but with the correct allowance made there will be none of that puckered, drawn look so often seen after laundering. The binding should be shrunk before putting on. Worsted binding is the kind usually employed, and this shrinks more than the linen. Consequently, if It is put on without being shrunk, the first trip to the washtub brings back a puckered, unsightly slip cover. The stuff should be laid on the furni ture and cut then and there, following the outline of the furniture, and pinned together while still in place on the arti cle to be covered. Two sewings are necessary for a good job, one for the material and one to put the braid on. Some d this all at the one sewing. But it is a case where haste makes waste. The two sewings make the cover doubly strong. Pittsburg Dispatch. Ginrer Cakes One cup of molasses, one cup of sugar, one egg, one cup of shortening, one cup of coffee, one table spoon of ginger, a pinch of salt, two teaspoons of soda, flour to roll. Strawberry Shortcake To two eup fuls of pastry add four level teaspoon fuls of baking powder and half a tea spoon of salt; rub into this -with the tips of the fingers four level teaspoon fuls of butter; then add one egg beaten and one cup of milk; spread the dough in a greased pan and bate In a quick oven fifteen minutes ; split apart with.? hot knife; spread each part with but ter, crush berries and add plenty of sugar to tem, put the layers together, cover the top with whipped cream. and whole berries; then decorate with whipped cream, using pastry bag and tube. Cream Pie Line a dish with good paste, and fill with fine ripe, firm ber ries. Sprinkle with sugar to sweeten, and put on a top cover of the paste. I but do not press the edges down, j .Wben doae, lift the top crust carefully. and gently pour in the following mix ture: Whip the whites of two eggs .till light, and stir them into one cupful of cream heated to boiling; add two table spoonfuls of granulated sugar, half a teaspoonful of cbrn starch wet in a little cold milk, and boil all together for three minutes. Let the mixture get perfectly cold before pouring it in the pie, which should also be cold. Chocolate Cookies Take a scant cup of butter, a heaping cup of light brown sugar, two eggs, a teaspoon of cinna mon, half a teaspoon of cloves, a cup of almonds, cut fine without blanching, a cup of currants, cleaned and dried,' two ounces of unsweetened, chocolate dissolved in half a cup of milk, and flour enough to roll; before adding the flour, put into a heaping teaspoon of baking powder. Mix in tlie order given; roll out about one-eighth of an inch thick; cut with any preferred cake cutter and bake in a moderate oven. Make a rather thick syrup of half a cup each of granulated sugar and "watei boiled together, and brush the cakes with this syrup as "soon as they are taken from the oveu. , . , FITS permanently oured.No fits or nervous, cess after first day's use of Dr. Kline's Great Nemtorer.tyrialbottleandtreatisefree Dr. B.H. Kline, Ltd., 931 Aroh St., Phila.,Pa Thermometers used by physicists show a change of a millionth of a degree. ladles Can Wear Shoes On size smaller after using Allen's Foot Ease, a powder. It makes tight or new shoes easy. Curds swollen, hot, sweating, achine feet, ingrowing nails, corns and bunions At all druggists and shoe stores, 25c. Don't ac cept any substitute. Trial package Feek by mail. Address, Allen S. Olmsted, LeRoy, N.Y. The art of glyptics, engraving on precious stones, is being revived in France. Mrs.Wimslow'8 Soothing3yrup for ahlldrea teething,softenthe gums, reduces infiamma tion,allayspain,cures wind colic. 25c. abottle Italy has 95,701 acres of orange and lemon groves containing 16,739,907 trees. The Raleigli IHornlng: Cost. Among the youne and vicrornnn (nua nt .the South none are superior to the Raleltrh juurutug iruat. juk.iqk "e iuu press service of the famous Lallan Bureau, the same as used by the New York Sun, the Tost has special facilities for giviDg all the news ali the time. Its staff of correspondents would be difficult to match. The editorial depart ment is conducted on able and progressive lines. wer rills That's what you need; some thing to cure your biliousness. and regulate your bowels. You need Ayer's Pills. Vegetable; eenuv laxative. j. 0.400. v ijownll Masa. Want your moustache or beard 1 A mm . 9 a oeauurui crown or rich black? Use BUCKINGHAM'S DYE Fim CT.OP PRgUBiaW OK K. P. HALL CO., If ASBPA. N. H. m 1 wi,bMn,,,8lni?.a8c,iTet8 ,or Infomnia, with which I have been afflicted for oyer twenty years ai. lan "a?' tbat Cascarets have given me more relief than any other remedy i have ever tried. I shall certainly recommend them to my friends as being all they are represented." Thos. Gillard, Elgin, 111. Best For The bowels Pleasant. Palatable, Potent. Taste Good, Do Good, ilevie' bLcH?n' .eaken or Gripe, 10c, 25c, SOc. Never sold in bulk. The gennine tablet stamped C C C. uuaraateed to cure or your money back. Sterling Remedy Co., Chicago or N.Y. 597 ANNUAL SALE, TEEi BULLION BOXES Srvsl Endowed Colleges end Correlated Schools wn!8 "l?n and women, boys and girls not tonrtn Save Time ami Money For particulars, address, stating ago and sex of stedent. Chancellor WM, W, SMITH, A.M., LUD Col le3e Park, Lynchburg, Va. M'ln t U A If li C H. kntfe.No plasW.No acids. j$ No sloughing oili Writa anfi Ptato case fully and ret my opinion nd price for a euro. Dr. Scott Mason.Box 10, Dry Bridge. Va. m M 1 1 T 1 JS CANDY CATHARTIC gf Littleton Female College : : . . One of the most prosperous schools In the South, with a high standard of scholarship, located at a very popular Summer Resort, and with a large patronage from five states, extending from New Jersey to Florida an Institution that is doing a great work. We will take a limited number of pupils, including Board and Full Literary Tuition for $52.00 per term on conditions made known on application to REV. J. H. RHODES, A. fl., Pres., Littleton. N. CLARE MONT COLLEGE, fi RSV. Director Doc (Oxford. talQgue. fJTELLIGENCE, FIDELITY, Enthusiasm, Courtesy, Are controlling principles wita e acuity a na cadets ot taa If ISHBUBNK niIiITA SCHOOL, VVayaesboco, Virginia, and have made for it a reputation t&roughoufc the South. Write for catalogue. JAM lis A. FISHBURKE. A. B Principal Factory Loaded Smokeless Powder Shells. It's not sentiment it's not the price thai makes the most intelligent and successful shots shoot Winchester Factory Loaded Shotgun Shells. It's the results they give. It's their entire reliability, evenness of pattern and uniform shooting. Winchester "Leader" shells, load ed with smokeless powder, are the best loaded shells on the market. Winchester "Repeater" shells loaded with smokeless powder are cheap in price but not in quality. Try either of these brands and you will be well pleased. Be sure to get W inchester Factory Loaded shells. 1 B 1 BPwWi IB THE SHELLS THE JUST THE BOOK "VOU WANT- CONDENSED ENCYCLOPEDIA trate upon about OTerj robjoei mador th iu. It contains &S0 paces, profcawly illrtrata. ad will be eemt, postpaid, tor 60c ia stamps, postal aote or eUrer. Waen reading yea 4ouW 55S AN ENGVGIOPEDIA 53 will elear ap f or you. It hat Pletoiadex. ee that tt may be P"(Rlf$ (fo sa referred to easily. TWebeo 1. a rica mlae of valuable B"Jf$ f5 O ft - taformatioa. preseated t totexeatinc aaner. and is " w tt v n well worth to any eae tfases she small sum of FIFTY CENTS whloh wa ask tor it. Astadyof this book wia proreof incalculable benefit to those whose edaeatloa has been aetfecteeV walle the to1 will atea ba feasd of jrreat alu to thos who oaaaot readily eonuaaad the knowledge thsf etwird. BOOK PyDLlOHIHG HOUSC. 134 Leonard St. M. TW Millions of U. M.C. Shot Shells mf d Sch .ycar- They Se made in the largest cartridj! factory in the world. Gge ThcUKIOMUEmUOCmRIDSECO Catalog sent upon request. RipansTabulesariv : the best dyspepsia jmedicine ever made. A hundred millions of them have been sold in the United States in; a single ; . yearl Every illness arising from a disordered stomach Ja ; relieved or cured by their use. So common is it that diseases originate from the stomach it may be safely as serted there , Is no condition of ill health that will not be benefited or ' cured by the occasional use of Ripans Tabules. Physicians know them and speak highly of them. All druggists sell them. The five-cent package is enoughyfor an ordinary occasion, and ! the Family Bottle, sixty cents, contains . a household supply for a year. One generally gives relief within twenty minutes. So. 32. -SAWMILLS Our Latest Im proved Circu lar Saw Milla. with Here's Unirersal Losr Beams, Rectilin- I.AV Qtmiilf .fioAita Oaf Wn.Vo .n4 4-U TT iSoook-Kine Variable Feed Works are miex- ceiled ior accuracy, simplicity, dubajjil-I ITT AND EASE OT OPEBATIOK. Write for full i descriptive circulars. Manufactured by the! bajum ixcujn wuKi9,winsion-aiem,.N.G, CURED Gives Quick Relief. Removes all swelling 111 8 to 30 days ; effects a permanent cure in 30 to 6a days. Trial treatment given free. Nothingcan be fairer Write Dr. ft. H. Green's Sons. Specialists. Box B. Atlanta. Ga SANGER GORED WITHOUT CUTTING, A New Vegetable Rentedv. Cure Guaranteed inTverv Case Trontarf. NATIONAL CANCER MEDICINE COMPANY, Austell Building,. Atlanta, GK KEEPS the Blood Coof, the Brain Clear, the Liver Active Used by American Physicians for nearly 60 years. SOo. and $1. At Jruggists or by malL. THE TARRANT CO., SI Jay St.. New York.. Beat Cough Syrup. Tastes Good. Dso IHFKIX WNIHk fill KICK 1 All C Hair ia time, ooia dt aruenrots. nf0 hickory; n. a A noted health resort. Pare mountain air and water Pleasant home life, under tefining influence Twelve courses of st ody. Kates most reasonable. of Conservatory. J. EL JNorman klus. Eosr.. and LieipsiQer.) Writ for A. J. BOLIN, A. M., Preside ut. CHAMPIONS SHOOT. to rerer w eonstantlfi 1 our bnl or UtfivBTDAAi K Hnwi FnflE. 1