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, * * '' '' '' i ?? t * , "the pulpit. |: < JSN ELOQUENT SUNDAY SERMON BY ; THE REV. DR. C. GEORCE CURRIS. ) ' Subject: Growth. Brooklyn, N. Y.?The Rev. C. George i , Currie, D. D? preached in Holy Trinity Church Simdav morn ins to the con- | gregations of Holy Trinity and St. j Aim's. Dr. Currie's subject was "Growth,if and he selected for his text II. Corinthians. v:4: "Not for that we would be unclothed, but clothed upon.'' He said: These words of the epistle express , the important principle that wherever there is vitality life not only adds to itself continually, but at the same time never throws away, never entirely loses the essential elements that it has once , succeeded in acquiring. That is to say. that all the time- that life is putting on raiment, as it were, or being "clothed upon"?say. in the flowers, or bush or insect or man, for that part?all that time it keeps the essentials of whatso- ] ever it has invested itself with. And ] it is never perfectly unclothed of its . fundamental gains: "not unclothed but , clothed upon." These principles hold good in relation to life of every kind and under all conditions. It is one of the great keys of nature that have been furnished to us, and its universality springs from the fact that the universe is fundamentally similar ] in all its parts. I mean to say that the universe is constituted in such a manner that the different plans of being, , the physical, the intellectual, the moral, j the spiritual, all correspond to one an- 1 other. So that whatsoever is true in on? is true in all of them. Mankind. f in fact, has an instinct to that effect. ( Our ordinary words that we use in ( talking, for instance, for physical things are mostly the same as those used for intellectual or spiritual things. The word, "right" means straight, and ' "straight" is constantly used by us in . a moral sense; the word "wrong" means twisted or corrupt, and "corrupt" often means dishonest. The things that are seen are, that is to say, | divinely created pictures of the things , that are not seen: and it is a great satisfaction that we can have a trustworthy picture of spiritual things that , p;-. * we can see. Our blessed Lord talked , in parables, not because parables are , simple, but because the truths ex- ( pressed by parables (as the loaf of . bread or the raiment or the water from ! the well, or the sparrow having his , food prepared for him, or the lily get- 1 ting its raimeut without worrying . about it) are not merely physical ( truths?you must not fall into that 1 blunder?they are truths that reach*all : the way up inrougn all the plans to the eternal kingdom. Our Lord talked in that way because He saw the whole 1 of the plan, from the top to the bottom, and He talked in no other way : to the people at large: "without a par- ' able spake He not unto them." The j plans, intellectual, moral and spiritual. , 1 are represented in the physical, and all j r ^ of them are fundamentally alike. That is why He talked in parables. I Now coine back to the general prin- ' ciple before us, "not unclothed, but ( clothed upon," and let us see to it that ; we have the physical and material idea distinctly in our heads. Here, for in- , stance, is the stump.of a tree with the , different rings of wood of . which it is ' composed. Year by year the tree has ] put on new growth, which you can see in the successive rings. -But all the ' time that it has been putting on the ] new rings it has never completely let ; go of the old ones, and the first ring of ' ail is_ rigor in me ceuire au iuc umt. Let me gi'oe the little folk a simple il- . lustration, that they may take it away ' with them. Children, yon turn an ap- \ pie on its side. Cut it down in the cen- , tre through and through. Then you have two halves, have, you not? Well, ( cut off from either half a slice, very thin, the thinner you cut it the better. Then hold the. slice up ,to the light. Now, what do you see? You s?e in the centre, distinctly, the dark outline of . the original blossom that was on the apple tree in the springtime. Now, take some examples of this , principle. There is the Blhle, for in- , stance. It is a living book. I mean by . that it was not flung down from the sky, like a meteorite, so as to laud like ! Joseph Smith's Bible somewhere in a j . valley all made up aud ready. It did not come that way; but it grc-w in the j | world like an oak or pine tree; and. ac-: j cording to what the Saviour says about j the Holy Ghost continually teaching in j I the word in successive ages, the Bible. | ] which is God's truth or the word of ; God, is, in a manner, still growing. Do you know that? It is coming out in parts. It is life from beginning to end. J It unfolds, not a single period of man's \ history only, but successive stages in 1 the growth of-the human mind. There- 1 ? fore it contains, like a tree, successive ] rings, as it were, greatly contrasted j ore with another, widely differing one . from another. In one ring, so to speak, . it is "an eye for an eye and a tooth for a tooth." Literally, exact justice. In 1 another ring it is, "If a man strike thee ] on the one cheek turn to him the other also." In the one ring, vengeance; in ( /vfLov r>rv vonoron r-o Tho "Rihlp fiR I * IJUr ViUtl, ii\/ ? V1?5?V?IUVV. AMV . I said, thus unfolds to us successive ] ages in th? spiritual growth of man. \ Some of its stages, or rings, such as i I polygamy, we have left behind us long ! * ago; seme we have not yet reached, j J The Sermon on the Mount especially ] stretchf* out and away to the future! ? perfection of the race, when a nation ' J like Russia will be an impossibility., 1 At the present time, you know, all na- j tior.s take brute animals for their rep-! resentative coat of arms, because they j all have the brute in them. The time i will come when the bear and the hon ! i * and tije bird of prey shall all be ground ' < out of humanity, and the work be ful- j ] filled when he that is struck 011 one j t cheek will turn the other also, and the j c race will become, as it never has be-' < come. Christian. And yet whatsoever i j has been true remains true forever. ; While the Bible gives us the story i t ' of the Gospel, it continues to ret am ! ] the law in the Book of Deuteronomy. t Calvary does not blot out Sinai. They , i are related to one another. You must r know the law before you can know the r Gospel. You often hear of people bo- 1 ing extremely willing to forgive. What t is their forgiveness worth? It is not i worth anything, because they have, t never suffered from the indignant; s wrath of a iust and noble a user. Xo. i ( forgiveness is not worth anything ex- r cept where the anger restrained is the I J ring inside of it. Another thing, (led continues to clothe mankind, as He did it the tirst. He clothes the human race with ideas. Where do you think the ideas come from? Did man produce them? They come from outside, my friends. Or. rather, from the Hod. who is within us. and inspires the whole. He clothes the human race with ideas. You open the wardrobe, as it were, and there, hanging up. so to speak, are Genesis and Judges and Jeremiah and Isaiah and the (Jospels, the successive garments for man's successive mental purpose?the child's clothing, the boy's clothing, the young man's clothing, the matured clothing, the perfect ness of the fulness of stature, as in the Beatitudes, here and there, in JEpistles. in the Apocalypse, but above all in the deep mystical sense of the Bible all through?the true mystics, that we do not get from hearsay, that we know by intuition, but which, of course, to the mass of men are absolutely unknown and invisible. So far as the Bible is concerned the principle is true, "not unclothed, but clothed upon?'' You cannot make anything grow that has not roots. It is curious, but \ou cannot. Whatsoever it is sooner or later it will wither. In order to grow it lias got to grow out of something. Ideas ire precisely like plants. As I told >ou, ill thA nlnnts of the universe are aiike: growing flings are all alike, whether ideas or anything else. It is of absolute necessity that they shall have roots. Thus, for example, love, joy, peace, gentleness, goodness, truth are ideas. Nobody can complain of them, but of what conceivable use would it be to stand 011 a pillar and call out to mankind, "Be loving, be joyous, be peaceful, be gentle and good and true." if you had nothing more to say to them than that? What conceivable purchase would those principles have in the world without the spiritual reasons out of which they grow and on which they depend, namely, the facts of living religion^ The blunder of planting ideas without roots is as old as the hills. Every scholar, every student of history, 4s up 10 his knees, up to his chin, in withered sects, withered religions, withered kinks and notions of this and that sort, every one of which had a good side to it, but all of which have died for want of roots or continuous p'ower?evolution. I do not like that word, but we will use it now. Now, as opposed to both of these people. those who give the world no new truth and those who give the world nothing but new truth. The Christian church at large represeuts the laiest truths, as well as the lirst truths, and the first as well as the last. There is no fault to find with these new doctrines. Of course not. On the contrary. For instance, the dynamic power?that capital and most useful thing, Hio /Ivnomfp nnu-pr r?f tile forces Of nature?a prayerful desire for the healing of the sick. All right. The power >f altruism, sacrificed for the healing of the sins of societj\ All right. My stood friends, they are plucked straight from the branches of the tree of the gospel. There is no fault to find with these. On the contrary, it is for the sake of their production that we insist that they be taken in connection with the tree that has grown them? lesus Christ and His sacrifice from which they sprang. Every institution springs f?om some root or other. There is the font at the door of the church. Well, it represents baptism, and somebody says it is a good thing to have i conventional symbol of purity or improvement. But do you suppose it would be there at all if it were only a conventional symbol of purity or improvement? Why, my friend, that font reaches down and down through nil the strata of history; through the darkness of the Middle Ages, down to the first Christian centuries; down to Jewish rites; down to the ancient pagan and prophetic mysteries; all of which had their thought, or what answers to it, under the direction of Him who lighted, not merely Jews and Christians, but "every man that Cometh into the world." This baptism is a reality in the unicerse forever, because it lives by its roots. I might prove the same thing, if I h$d time, with regard to the cross Dr the altar, wliiqb goes down through the centuries, back to time -and space before the foundation of the world, rheso, wfth other Christian doctrines? illustrate the Divine method, which is continual progress without any loss, tn other words, as the apostle says, 'not unclothed, but clothed upon." The principle is equally true of ourselves rnd our whole existence, for apparently there is never a real break in the urocress of humanity. The Christian s never ripe, he is always ripcnipg. blven in the moment of death he is still Trowing. Obscurely, but just as steadily as when he was a babe. When passing by death through the blessed Tate like the new-born infant he is being "clothed upon" with new senses, new power and understanding, new ?rays of looking at things, so that having died, as we call it. he stretches out the arms and'limbs of his being and is 'clothed upon" like a tree# in springrime. Life is worth living. Aye. indeed, it is. Don't you ever imagine tor a minute that it is not. Life is ivorth living to a degree you have no conception of because the glory tha: is coming upon us. that is to be put upon is, may be measured, by the highest j standard the world has ever seen, the sacrifice of the Lord .Jesus Christ. Nothing is ever lost: it would be conrary to the laws of nature to suppose >ucli a thing, but it is glorified to a derree that passes understanding to con eive: "Not unclothed, but clothed lpon." The Cross. Was it not Tyndall who said he vouId go in.sane in ail hour if he were lot assured of the existence cf a wise, >ver-ruling Power in the universe? low immeasurably more steadying is be assurance of the Christian that the cross of Christ reveals the mind of iod! Life is inexplicable, if only >owpr mlrs. One of England's cljapels is an arcluectural blnr when ?lie first enters it. But a verger soon tells the visitor to ake his stand on a blood-red cross that s in the centre, and looking down this irm of the cross he sees a beautiful lictnre. and down that still another lit of harmony. The four arms point o wonderful representations of events n the life of the Son of Man. Only roin that cross may the pictures be :?en in their true perspective. Only a "'hristo-centrie faith can see life as a >Ian and solve its enigmas.?Pacific Baptist. I Lodgepole Pine. The lodgepole pine derives its name I from the fact that the Indians used J! the slim trunks of its saplir.s as sup- j < ports for their wagons. It. is found ] in merchantable quantities on tl:e < eastern spurs of the Rocky Mountains, throughout southern Montana, Wyoming. Colorado, and also in Utah and j Nevada. 1 n f TT,ror?r>C? * *? 7 C TY1 o V i r C* ! I 1 lit: UUl L'OU VI 1 W| l i J MAHAAIAA.-) ,1 special study of the species thrcurh- : out these regions, says the Scientific American, because it will grow en soils tl> thin and poor for other trees, and thrives particularly on wist are called "burns," where everything j has been cleared off by fire. The wood 1 is more resinous 'than the eastern \ but less so than the yellow pines of the south: it is of little value, being ; full of small hard knots, for building purposes, but is used extensively for railroad ties and mine props. NO WONDER. Gray?Terrible storm we had last j evening, wasn't it? Thundered loud , enough to wake the dead. - Smith?So? I didn't near it. Gray?Didn't hear it! Why, man, j where were ycu? Smith?At home. An old schoolmate of my wife that she hadn't seen for years spent the evening at our | house.?Chicago News. I BEST BY TEST "I have tried all hinds of waterproof clothing and have never found anything j. at any price to compare with your Fish i Brand for protection from all kinds of ! weather." I (The name ar.d addreaa of the writer of tjia nuaolicitrd letter may be bad upon application) i Highest Award World's Fair, 1904. 1 A. J. TOWER CO. The Sign of the Fish Boston. U.S.A. TOWER CANADIAN CO.. LIMITED f ' * " | Toronto, Canada Uaktrt of Warrant*! Wot Weather Clothing 861 w. l. Douglas *3= & *3= SHOES ft" W. L. Douglas $4.00 Cilt Edge Lino cannot be equalled at any price* | ' II July 8.187&, ' W. L. DOUGLAS MAKES AMD SELLS i MORE MEM'S $3. ED SHOES THAM j AMY OTHER MAMUFACTURER. ] ^ 1 n nnn REWARD to anyone who can $ I UjUUU disprove this statement 1 W. L. Douglas $3.50 shoes have by their ex- f i cedent style, easy fitting, and sopertor wearing qualities, achieved the largest rale of any $3.50 I ; suoe in the world. They are Just as good as i : those that cost you $5.00 to $7.00 ?the only i difference is the price. If I could take you into I ! my factory at Brockton, Mass., the largest in ? I the world under one roof making men's fir.i j ' shoes, and show you the care with which every j ] i pair of Douglas shoes is made, you would realize J why W. L. Don a las $3.50 shoes are the best ( I shoes produced in the world. I :i 1 could show you the difference between the ; shoes made la my factory and these of ether < J makes, you would understand why Douglas ) $3.50 shoes co;t more to make, why they hold 1 ; their shape, fit bettor, wear longer, and are of I : greater intrinsic value than any other $3.5"1 j I i v?oe on the market to-day. 1 IK L Doufffas Strong Made Shoea fee 1 Men, S2.BO, S2JJO. Boys' School el t Dross Shoes,S2.50, $2, S1.76.$1.BG CAUTION.?Insist upon having"W.L.Do-.ig : I i Iris shoes. Take no substitute. None genui:;o j ] Vilo nam a onH nriee Rf .mined Oil bottom. . l WANTED. A shoe dealer in every town where : I W. L. Douglas Shoes are not sold. Pull line ol I r ample# sent free for inspection upon request I fast Color Eyeiets used; they will not wear brassy. ! | "W-ite for Illustrated Catalog of Fall Style# W. L. DOUGLAS, Urockton, Mass. I f ! 1 f JEEBBpasaiEE^Sj o CURtS WHcRc ALL ELSE FAILS. ES Best vough Syrup. Tastes Good. Use Ri 1 In time. Sold br drusrgists. |*| S Never Touched Him. j The following story is told "on" a ( I Kansas City couple, whose marriage i was announced recently: The young < ! man persuaded the girl to marry him j while they were in another town on ^ L an excursion trip. They came home, i and for two weeks told no one their I | secret. One night they were playing ! bridge whist with the girl's parents. c j They had decided to spring their sur- | r i prise that night, and the young man | i was trying all through the game to got j < up nerve to do so. Finally tie 1 screwed his courage up. In the mid- 1 die of a hand he turned to the girl's i father and said: t j "I've something to tell you. Grace N i and i were married three weeks ago." i | A look of anger spread over the faj ther's face. Glaring across the board j at the girl's motner, ne saui: ^ "Hang it, Hattte! What marie yori ^ j lead that ace? You've lost 11s another I trick."?Kansas City Times 1 , To cure, or mon Judgj Forsaith's Little Joke. A pickpocket was before Judge Permit h in the municipal court the other day, charged with larceny from the person. The judge leaned over to the officer in charge of the case and said: "I guess I'll fine him $23." "But he h2s only $15. your henor," replied the officer. "Well then, turn him loose in the crowd and he'll soon get the $10," raid the judge in snoh a matter-of-fact way that at first the officer was taken n.?Boston Herald. KTTSr?**rma^**-?t-i\-^u?-o?l. Xofit-eornerv(v:<?. r.<?o?a'trtr Ir*1" dav'? o'T??-. xlino'< Ona! N'tvo lie? tow. S'itrlil bott leant! treatt"=(?fr?<i Or.lt. K. Kt,tv. Ltd..031 Arch.St.. I>Mla..Pa. Tee invt n-ilitics ?f tlie Elates comprise 44.1 officers and 47 M men. arr<=. 'Vin^iov'< SovhiarSvrurv 'o?-rwj<lrA\ '.eeth'ntr.^ofteath;* "UW.*Pduces inlnrnm**lion. allays pain.ciiro'wi"!! '-o'm. '!~.\abV:t!i Tim salarv of the C o vernor-(.i en era 1 of Car.ada is $."50,000 a year. Tiso's Gnrecannot bs too Mtrhlv??vVc<n > i pacough cure.?T. \V. O'Pnxny, 32*2 Thirl Avenne. X.. Minneapolis. Oinn., .Tin. 1".)J>. Dresden is one of the few cities possessing a municipal nevispaper. For Monqnito l>ltc? And the poisonous stirj of ?.!! insects Sloan's Liniment is the great antiseptic Japanese trade with Australia is increasing rapidly both ways. Hfrfd Up the Congressman. Representative Littlefield tells of a "bad quarter of an hour" he recently experienced in New York. He was on his way home from Washington, accompanied by his wife. They stopped over in New York for a few hours, and, having completed their shopping. ' aev stepped into a restaurant for o light lunch before going to their train When they had finished, and the wait er had presented a check for sixty cents, Mr. Littlefield felt tor his? pocketbook. It was gone, and not a cent did either of them have. He tried to telephone to friends whose places of business were in that section of the city, but it was a public holiday and none of them were in. He told the cashier his situation, explained who he was and how he came to be there without money. The cashier was glad to see him, etc. But that made no difference?he would not charge any more on that account; the lunches were sixty cents, and hurry up, please. Mr. Littlefield offered to leave his watch as surety, but the cashier had no use for it and wanted the change. Finally, leaving Mrs. Littlefield as security during his temporary absence, he went out and found a pawnbroker and spouted his valuable gold watch for $10 and cleared up the difficulty. Fortunately the railroad tickets were safe and they got home without further adventure. Later on, Mr. Littlefield received his pocketbook and its contents intact, it having been found by a New Jersey man in the car, and returned to the address found with it.?Lewison (Me.) Journal. uog Caddie for Newport Belle. Canine caddies are the latest innovation in Newport. They are introduced by Miss May Van Alen. ^ Banishing the small boy who formerly carried her golf sticks, she has installed a Scotch collie as caddie. "When dressed for the game the dog wears i ught leather harness, corresponding in color to his mistress' costume, ro the straps across his back are at- J :ached a bag large enough to contain j six or eight clubs, and from his neck. Is suspended a pouch for the balls, j ft's only natural a Scotch dog should j de filled with the spirit of the game. \ rhe collie follows at Miss Alen's j leels, ready to provide a putter, j driver or lifter, as needed. He has ; ilso been trained to retrieve. At j :imes he shows an intelligence which : s a reproach to his prececessor, and j Miss Van Alen avers he is a fine com- I Danion. His sense of duty is of the ' ceenest. So is his loyalty, for it is I iverred gravely he waves his tail in ! )ride whenever his owner makes a jarticularly good stroke.?New York j Press. i* it Kisiit r Is it right for you to iose $4.20 that a leaier may make .50 cents more by seeing Attpl-BBn frnl'nns of VPJldV'-for-lTSP liaint. &t '1.50 per gallon, than our agent will make >y selling you eight gallons or L. & M.. and is gallons of linseed oil, which raake foureen gallons of a better paint, at $1.20 per gallon? Is it right? Siold everywhere and by Longman & ilartinez, New York. Paint .Makers for j'iftv Years. Coal costs most in south Africa; least in L"h:na. DISFIGURED BY ECZEMA Vonrfcrfnl Change in ;> Nicht?In ? Month Face Was Clear a* F.rer? Another Care hy Cuticara. "1 had eczema on the face for five nonths, during which time i was in tire are ot physicians. My lace was so <b? igured i coil .el not go out, and it was going coin bad to worse. A inend recomnicnucu. Jutieuia. 'lire lust n.gat alter 1 wastre.. ay iace witu Luticura coap and used L.iicur.t Uniiinent and ileso.vctit 1 cnuugui voudeiiuiiy. l'rom that day i was ab.c to o o'U, and in a nioncu tiie treatment iiai. emoveQ ad scans auu scaos, an 1 my lacv vas as cit. r as ever, (tiigne-ij 1. .k SOik. 117 Stagg Street, Brooklyn, -V Y." THS COMICAL CONFLAGRATION*. i-entle Jaae, when burned to death, ' durmurei with her latest breath-: j 'Wen, c5 ;s the greatest joke! j :::/ j;..ir.s must end in smoke." i -- - .. t, ey refunded by your m j Tumors Conqi j _Wit Unqualified Success c Vegetable Compoun and Miss Adams. One of the greatest triumphs of Lydit E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound is the conquering of woman's drcac enemy. Tumor. So-called " wandering pains" maj come from its early stages, or the pres ! ence of danger may be made manifesl by excessive menstruation accompanied by unusual pain extending from th< ovaries down the groin and thighs. If you have mysterious pains, if there j are indications of inflammation uleera I tion or displacement, don't wait foi I time to confirm your fears and gc ' J~1?* T-?ncnJto 1 nnprfj uirougu t?ic iiunuioun..ivr.? r tion; secure Lydia E. Finkham's Vege table Compound right away and begir its use and write Mrs. Pinkham o: Lynn. Mass., for advice. 'Read these strong letters from grate ful women who have been cured: Dear Mrs. Pinkham:? (First Letter.) "In looking over your book I see that youi medicine cures Tumor of the Uterus. I hav< J been to a doctor and he tells me I have a tu ' mor. I will be mose than grateful if yot j can helD me, as I do so dread an operation.' ; ?Fannie D. Fox, 7 Chestnut St.,Bradford,Pa Dear Mrs. Pinkham:? (Second Letter.) " I take the liberty to congratulate you 01 the success I have had with your wonderfu medicine. j " Eighteen months ago my moothlie ! stopped. Shortly after I felt so badlyl sub mi tied to a thorough examination by a phy ; sician, and was told that I liad a tumor 61 the uterus and would have to undergo ai S operation. ' " I soon after read one of your advertise raents and decided to give Lydia E. Pink ! ham's Vegetable Compound a trial. Aftej taking five bottles as directed, the tumor i? entirely gone. I have again been examinee Lydia E Pinkharn's Vegetable Com^oui _ ___ DATE | ^EM^^HAT-Puf fWhen you buy of Shoes for your i Write the J in the lining, Clover B I SHOT STAND EVERY TEST Get the ^ DICTIONARY tfwi Thmt le FREE Y< with every pelr m. of Webeter'e ^ from else 11 up ^ Sfertiyrtate CAftQEST i ^ 1W 1 ag -ffi <53- *3 Last year alone, more than tw i|ktf CHILLS and I ffl OXII This should convince you that it ? TONIC. If you have any M;*lai are not cureci your drujrjrfst will ular and Tasteless Forms. For sale hv all Drucjrists. Pr PiTTOK-WORSHAM DRUG CO. I <*W jNtff Sljg, % -ffi -ffl. -2 Malsby & Co. 41 South Forsyth St., Atlanta, 6a. Portable and Stationary engines, boilers, Saw Mills AND ALL KINDS OF MACHINERY Complete line Carried in stock for IMMEDIA TE DELI YER Y. Best Machinery, Lowest Prices and Beat Terme Write us for catalogue, prices, etc.. before buying. Ntrrni its all sewing ma[NLLPLLJ, (CHINES. Standard Gooda SHUTTLES, j D?li',f.r"? BL^uSbi? DrPAlP^ ) MFG. CO.. 913 Locost KLrAIRO. st< L6UI6. MO. W H 9 9 ffflHj |9 ff. I erchant, so why not try ? v . -V--. ' ,..? .v . "3 " ->V^ ?2ra/ | bout Operations sf Lydia EL. PinKham's d in Cases of Mrs. Fox t! by the physician and he says I bare no signs j | of a tumor now. If, has also brought my i | monthlies around once more; and I am i entii-elv well. I shall never be witnout a oov tie of Lydia Pmkham's Vegetable Compound 7 in tho bouse.'1?Fannie D. Fox, Bradford, Pa. i Another Case of tfuraor Cnred v l by LyAia E. Pinkham*B Yeg6ta, ble Compound. Dear Mrs. Pinkham:? ; " About three years ago I bad intense pain . in my stomach, "with cramps and raging . headaches. Ifee doctor prescribed for me, ' but finding that I did not get any better he } examined rae and, to my surprise, declared > ^ * I had a tumor in the uterus. /-. ? "I felt sure that it meantmy death warrant, i! and was very disheartened. I spent hundreds f of dollars in doctoring, but the tumor kept growing, till the doctor said that nothing but an operation would save me. Fortunately I corresponded wifh my aunt in the JfewEngand States, who advised me to trv Lycha E. ^ ? Pinkhain's Vegetable Compound befhre sab- *'j? r mitting to an (deration, and I at once started '} 3 taking a regular treatment, finding to my - great relief that my general health begap to i improve, and after three months I noticed ' that the tumor had reduced in size. I kept on taking the Compound, and in ten months ? it had entirely disappeared without an oper- ffl ation, and using no medicine but Lvdia E. . Pmkham's Vegetable Compound, and words ? fail to express hew grateful I am for the good ~\i it has done me.n?Miss Luella Adams, Colon_ nade Hotel, Seattle, Wash. Such unquestionable testimony ,1 i proves the value of Lydia E. Pinkham's 1 Vegetable Compound, and should give confidence and hope to every sick * woman. ; _ M Mrs. Pinkham invites all ailing 5 women to write to her at Lynn, Mass., L for advice. id s a Woman's Remedy for Woman's IDs. r-jfenarta fio. M | r'|(? SHot kxclusivists t.t.cui3. u. ?. a. Sjttf m jm* I -? -ffl -H 'o million people were cured of \ \3 "EVER bv usinc >mc: ? i is the BEST CHILL ANB FEVER ial Trouble give it a trial. If yen ,A. refund your nfoney. Made in reg- Wvi Ice 50 cents. Manufactured by 3?l!as, Teas, and Memphis, Tenn. g m mm ! ______a Scientific Treafr KlttJU&hUMBJ^aEL-jiW men t for Whiskey, 1 UUCtW SfrlAVA 235 Capitol Ave., ATLANTA, OA. their sex, used as^Tdoache i*:^SvcTons^sacccssfal. Thoroughly cleanses, hills disease reran. 6tops discharge#, heals inflammation and local soreness, cures leucorrhcea and nasal catarrh. Paxtine is in powder form to be dissolved in pare water, and is bar more cleansing, healing, germicidal and economical than liquid antiseptic? for all TOILET AND WOMEN'S SPECIAL USES For sale at druggists, 60 cents a box. Trial Box an*. Book of Instructions Free. thc r. Paxton Company Boston, Mass. H^Ttenipsofl's Eye Water (At38-'05) it? Price 50c.