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Headaohe for Forty Years.
For forty yearn I suffered from sick head
ache. A year ao 1 Iwgan tiling 4'elery King.
. no result was gratifying and surprising, my
beariurboa leaving at onre. Tliu neadarhea
used to return vvery seventh day, but thank
to Celery Klne, I have bad but one headache
In the last eleven month. 1 know that whit
cured tne v 111 hH pothers. Mm. John X. Van
Kauren, SiiuKertien, N. Y.
Celery Khia rurvi Constipation and all dls
etimw of the .NerveB, stomoi-b, I.lver and Kld
uevs. Bold by druggists. 2&c.und60c. a
C r brush should be used daily
)'ac ol the ordinary hair
..!, ! washes, or hair grow--
I! -."u da not find, after
months' trial, that
D ,:. Scott's
' Iff T
I will do all we claim for it send it
; hack and your money
J will be refunded. You
) ctn bay the number
! on; sire for
It Is Guaranteed to Cure
) jjrvom I load iche in five minutes!
( j.iio.ij .itau tin: lit five minute I
Ncurjl,;l t in live minutes I
DanJruif and uist-at.es of the scalp!
Prevents falling hair and baldness!
i flakes the hair long and glossy I
' Dry Good stores and Drnnlitt
. ' postpaid, on receipt
It Jhrboa " TUZ DOCTOH'S STORY" $mt frt on
rvjwT. ynv r-ii inrocimifrm rOMcWMMf iW. ivwfr
Vectnc Hrtf. 9 and J0. Elftric CortwtB, i),
" Hi 13. Ft, -Mr Firth RniskL u
i-ifrtf Katnrt, M. Eleetrle itater$, ett.
, Electric lnulta, OOefi.
atomic J'rti , $S.
I GEO. A SCOtt.
i M SDCniAl TV I'r.mu,
UOOD Vol SON perBMentW
curedln 16 to 35 days. You cantristed it
homo fi,rs.im r. ri,.n -....1 P
K, ,v HiKHTiumoruania
?eie.lf wsfsll eura. If you bars taken mar.
DftlDl. I llCOnn l'ALflieaa w: .
tn i thiindVrw SI.iSnSnWfilXf:
n.te" ? cure Wo solicit the t. m obV
oate cases and challenrro the w.irlil tor
case we cannot cure. Ting ul-esse hi Jiii
Jaffled the skill of the most emineut iS
clans. 000,060 capital BBS tmtuSStX
UonnlgaarantT. Absolute nroorssentssaSfni
;ppnci. Addreu COOK RKMKDV ra?
SO? Masonio Temple, BMgBuVftg
A BIG BARGAIN.
Unl this niif nnd return with ti fin mnnstv nr ,
iler or currency) and we win ord-r the lollowimr
ruiiui. v " 11 j 1 11 1 1 ,1 1 ion Hem. tri'paui :
NKW Yi'KK WKKKI.Y TUIIH XK 1 YKAtt.
TI1K (IKN n.EVVOMAN I Y K AK.
NATIONAL ILH HI UM KI) MAOA.INKI YR.
AMKKICAN IDl'l.TKY AiY(H ATKl VKA1I.
HAl'i'V lliil'Hi KA.MILY MAOAZIXK 1 YK.
VKKMO.NT F ABM JOURIf All 1 YKAIt.
Onr Price $1.00. Regolar Cost $4.00.
This cnniblnHllon tlllsa famllv need. We will
pubstinui' the ciilcagi) Inter-Ocean, Toledo
Weekly Blade, Kansas City Weekly Star, Denver
Weekly Times. Twleca week LOUtSTtllS Courier
Journnl.siii PraneHco Weattil Pes, or Mon
treal Weekly Qazetteln plaeeot N. Y. Trtbane if
desired bUI no oilier changes are allowed. Club
Ling list for a stamp.
O. H. JONES, Room 496,
lr. Mni.iwr Vermont I'srm Journal,
WILMINGTON, VSR MONT.
Specifics act directly upon the disease,
without exciting disorder in other parts
f the system. They Cure the Sick.
SA crura. ruins.
I- Feter., Congestions, Inflammations. .13
II Worms, Worm PeTer, Worm Colic,. . ,34
3- Terlhlng.Collc.Crylng. Wakefulness ,9S
4 Diarrhea, of Children or Adults 13
T Coughs, Colds, Bronchitis 23
ftWteuralgla, Toothache, Faoeacbe. 99
Headache, Slek Beadaehe, Yerugo.. .39
1 Dysaesela. Inillgeitlon.Wpak Stomach. 13
1 1-oaesressed or Painful Periods 39
13 Whites. Too Profuse Periods 39
13- Croup. Laryngitis. Hoarseness 39
14- ealt Rheum, Erysipelas. Eruptloas. . .39
15- Rheamatlim, Rheumstlo Pains M
IS Malaria, Chills, Few and Ague 39
19 Catarrh, Influsnsa, Cold In the Bead ,S9
JT-Kldner Diseases 3S
3H-lS'erous Debility 1.00
SO-Urlaary Weahnees, Wetting Bed... .39
Jl-Ortp. Hay rarer 39
Dr. Humpbreys Manual of sll Dlsessei at your
Drugflalf or Mailed Kree.
Hold by druggist, or sent on receipt of price.
Humphreys' Bed. Co., Cor. William a Joan Sis ,
Thou stupid blockhead, blundering la my
la not Hie grMt world wide enough, but
Must quit the dusky night when thou'rt
To dazzle at my lamp, and burn thy wlngi;
To bUnd thy oggl eyes with too much
And bang thy doltish head 'gainst every
thing? Thou meddling fool! thou'rt ever out of
No meeting's free from thy disturbing
No child too Hmid for thy scaring hum;
No lady's nerves too strung, nor hair too
For thee to tangle II with scratchy claws
There, In my Ink again!
And now, with pondering look and drab
Thou SOTa wV St rude lines
across sn un
And yet, poor thing
thou dost not mean
The light attracts thee,
and thou too
llow like we are
This dazzling room t
Why, that's the sunlit world and we poor
Do uang our heads 'gainst every wall
And wonder why they ache. Our blunder
Tramp rough-shod over nerves that twinge
We meddle dally with the mysteries,
To frighten timid souls with buzzing talk
ut laws or unknown things, and life, and
We burn our souls In many a garish lamp:
And many a page lies stulned with
thoughts more rude
Than bodies' legs could draw, and less In
And yet, from out the gloom of our first
The primal twilight of our Ignorance,
Twaa -shining of a light that called us In.
I'ardon, fellow-blundererl Mine's the
Impatient of the things I do myself.
The fashion onJy altered. Blunder!-! both !
The one with open book and bruised heart,
The other with his broken wings and feet.
There, I'll blow out the light; It troubles
And here's a bit of wool to dry thee on.
Heat thee a moment till thy dazed head
Then (there's the window open) go In
And may the gentle God, who made us
When next I blunder In His mighty fact.
Do so with me.
William J. Long, In Outlook.
C OME of the wealthiest cats in the
world live in Harlem," said the
theological student, who was talking
about experience! with cats. "I mean
exactly what I say. There are cats here
which have money in the bank, which
live In luxury on their inoomes. For
there are scores of rich msiden ladles
in Harlem who make cats their favorite
companions, and wher hy d. .. ?y
leave the felines legacies, and fat ones,
too. Guardians are appointed for the
animals, and thus they lead a life of
feline ease until the fires of the ninth
life are extinguished.
"When my friend Dalton's elderly
maiden aunt died, some time ago, she
left a legacy of $600 a year to her pet
Maltese cat, Madison Jenks, a name be
stowed on the animal in memory of a
lover who died many years ago, and di
rected in her will that Dalton should be
its guardian. As long as the cat lived
he was to provide it with every care and
dainty, and when it died the $600 a year
was to go to Dalton, to be used as he
To make sure that Madison
all the care and rut
luxuries she wished him to have, Dal
tmfs aunt specified in her will a lone
list of things to be purchased every
week, and directed that the bills should
he sent regularly to the executor other
estate to be audited. The executor was
also to visit the cat once a month to as
sure himself that Dalton was not neg
lectful. "Well, Dalton took the est to his
n Manhattan avenue and was
highly pleased to have direct charge of
Madison Jenks and the $600 a year, for
he calculated that an annual expendi
ture of $J0 would cover the cat'a re
quirements, thuB leaving $550 a year
for his own and his children's numerous
needs. But when he went to the execu
tor at the end of the first quarter to
draw his first Installment of the $600
Dalton found, to his amazement and
cliagrin, that under the provisions of
his aunt's will he had had to spend two
thirds of the money due, leaving only a
beggarly $50 for himself. He returned
! home chewing cloves and steeped in
"Mrs. Dalton wns equally amazed and
chagrined and Joined Dalton in his lam
entations. It seemed impossible to
: evade the heavy expenditures for Mad
ison Jenks. The executor, who taught
i in a Sunday school and was aconscien
I tious man, insisted that every specifl
j cation in Dalton's aunt's will which re
I lnted to Madison Jenks should be ful
filled to the letter.
" 'And so,' sighed Mrs. Dalton, gloom
! ily, 'we must continue to pay $400 out
I of the $600 every year until that impu-
dent cat dies.'
'"Until he dies!'
"Dalton kissed her. Then he danced.
He would have stood on his head, but
the children had assembled to take part
' in the family gloom and such an up-
sending of the parental anatomy he
deemed ruinous to parental authority,
" 'Funny it never occurred to me be
j fore,' he said.
" 'What never occurred to you be
fore?' asked Mrs. Dalton, astonished by
I his actions.
" 'That Madison Jenks had been look-
ing mighty feeble of late and is liable
to drop off almost any day,' returned
Dalton, scanning' the chandelier in s
"Mrs. Dalton scanned the carpet pat
tens. She was a good woman, and her.
miad and heart did not bend easily to
S suggestion of crime; bat $400 a year
I Fate of Madison Jenks
3 He Was a Pampered Cat, and IT
M Had a MOO Annuity.
?or a bloated, lazy, good-for-nothing eat
when the children needed
" 'Bough on rata wouldn't do, would
it?' she ventured, still eyeing the pat
terns. " 'No,' answered Dalton. That pes
tiferous lynx-eyed executor would in
sist on an autopsy, and have the courts
set aside the legacy on the grounds of
malfeasance in office, contributory neg
ligence, or some other of his legal quib
bles.' " 'Disappearance is also out of the
question, too, I suppose?' continued
Mrs. Dalton, managing to raise her eyes
from the piano legs,
" 'Quite,' returned Dalton with de
cision. 'Madison Jenks must meet with
a fatal accident. He sleeps In the hired
girl's room, doesn't he?'
"'Yes.' said Mrs. Dalton, wondering-
lv, 'hut what litis thot got to do with
Madison Jenks' ill-health or sudden de
mist'?' " 'Nothing much,' Dalton replied,
'only this is the hired girl's night off,
"'It is," returned Mra. Dalton, stili
" 'Very well,' continued Dnlton, 'let
her stay away all night.'
" 'She always does,' Mrs. Dalton an
swered, and would have questioned Dal
ton further, but he said the interview-
was at an end for the time being, so
she went about her household duties.
"It was half-past ten when Mrs. Dal
ton Sniffed the air vigorously nnd sus
piciously. Her hair was in curl-papers
and Dalton had nlrcady turned in.
" 'Don't you smell gas?' she inquired
" 'My dear,' retorted Dalton from his
pillow, 'your overactive imagination
will be your undoing.'
"Nevertheless, she visited the chil
dren's rooms, the parlor, the dining
room, and the library before she was
satisfied that it might have been a trick
of her imagination or lack of olfactory
"Early the next morning she wns
roused from a sound slumber by a loud
rap ut her chamber door. The hired girl
stood without, sobbing hysterically and
" 'it's about Madison Jenks,' she gur
gled, wildly. 'I didn't know I went out
lust night and left the gas on, indeed. I
didn't, Mrs. Dalton; indeed, and double
deed, I didn't.'
Mrs. Dalton followed the hired girl
to the hitter's room. The odor of es
caping gas which saluted her nostrils
nearly overpowered her, and she was
forced to gasp for breath. The hirer
girl rushed in and threw open the win
dow. Mrs. Dalton entered as aoon as
she deemed it safe. There on his Aiken
pallet lay Madison Jenks, stark and
stiff In the eternal sleep.
' " 'Never mind, Katie.' she said, kind
ly, to the distracted girl. 'Accidents
will happen. The escaped gas will not
be deducted from your wages, so don't
" 'But Madison Jenki what will Mr.
Dalton sobbed the hired girl.
" "Of course, I 'm ver; , very sorry that
Madison Jenks is dead, Katie,' said Dal
ton, when beseeched by Mrs. Dalton to
soothe the perturbed girl, 'for I loved
him, as did we all. Mr. Briefs, the ex
ecutor, will probably come home wflh
me to dinner, and then you must tell
him how it happened. Here's a dollar
to buy perfume for your room.'
"Dalton wore a black necktie and a
grave expression when he presented
himself at the office of the executor
that morning. 'You have called at a
most opportune moment,' began the ex
ecutor, as soon as Dnlton entered, 'for
I have important news for you. We
have discovered another will of your
mint, which subsequents the one pro
bated by seven months. In this one.
w hich I shall have recorded nt once, $900
a year is allowed for the maintenance
of your lamented aunt's cat, although
the provisions arc slightly different
from those incorporated into the pro
bated instrument. You are to have
charge of Madison Jenks until his de
mise, in which event, if you clearly
prove that death was due exclusively to
natural causes, the legacy is yours. But
should the cat's death be due to acci
dent or design, then the money goes to
the Societ" for Supplying Spyglasses to
Shipwrecked Sailors. Besides, it Is set
foi th that J must inspect thecutoneeev
ery two weeks Insteud of once a mouth,
as before Permit me to congratulate
you on tiiis addition to your income.'
"That afternoon a maa in a black
necktie was scouring the length and
breadth of Harlem with a basket on his
arms. For hours he rushed in and out
of those establishments which keep
small animals for sale and excitedly de
manded a Maltese cat a replica of
" 'The eat must be medium-sized, very
much bit ated and lazy,' explained Dal
ton to the youthful saleswoman who
approached him in the last animal shop
" 'I've got exactly what you want,'
said she, indicating a sleeping feline in
the show window. Dnlton examined it,
and a smile of ecstutic joy overspread
his countenance. It was Madison Jenks
all over again bloated, lazy and utter
ly worthies. The cat was a bargain,
said the saleswoman $3.08. Dalton
told her to keep the change and he
bolted for home.
" 'Whatever you do, Katie,' said he to
the hired girl, 'do not turn the gas on
Madison Jenks the second, and never
forget the name. You may forget, how
ever, that there ever was a Madison
Jenks the first, and be sure you mention
not the fact of his sudden taking off.'
" 'It was a narrow escape,' he told his
wife that night. 'I'm glad you said noth
ing shout that cat'a death to the chil
dren.' And the peace of mind of the
adult inmates thus restored, the Dalton
household settled down to its usual
repose and vocations. Madison Jenks'
successor took kindly to its new en
vironment, as well it might, for never
was a feline) so pampered or watched
with such aiixJoua care.
" The exefcutor will be up Ssturdsy,
said Dalton to Mrs. Dalton, oas
Wednesday evening, as he returned
from the office.
H 'Well, I hope Madison Jenks II. will
be on hand,' returned she. T haven't
seen him all afternoon, although I am
sure he is about the house.'
"But on Thursday the eat was atill
missing. Dalton nearly had a fit when
the delinquency wus reported to him at
night, and a prolonged search waa
made. It came to naught.
" 'The cat is somewhere about the
house, I know,' insisted Mrs. Dalton.
'There is no possible way by which be
could run off, and I'm sure he doesn't
want to, after the treatment he has
been getting. However, the children
and I will look again in the morning. I
expect he is hiding in the garret, for
there are lots of mice up there.'
"Friday night the Dalton atmosphere
was decidedly squally. Madison Jenks
was still invisible. Saturday morning
dawned and the storm of doubt and
consternation had not abated. Dalton
sat down to breakfast with n sinking
heart. Hut his faithful wife revived his
spirits. She brought out the basket.
Dalton took the hint.
" 'I'll try again,' muttered Dalton, be
tween his clenched teeth. A shout of
joy arrested him as he started away
with the basket on his arm.
'"Papa! Papa!' called one of the
children from the cellar. 'We've found
Madison Jenks hiding in a nest behind
"Dalton waited to hear no more. Be
kicked the basket into the street and
fled rejoicing to his office. He called
'round nt the executor's place after
business hours and escorted him home
to view the cat and take dinner. Din
ner came first, nnd then the executor
remarked courteously that, as a mere
matter of form, of course, he would like
to inspect Madison Jenks. Dalton told
one of the children to fetch the cat in.
" 'Why, we can't get him up from the
cellar, papa,' exclaimed one of the
youngsters. 'He's still hiding in the
nest he made.'
" 'Don't disturb the little ones,' plead
ed the executor, 'we can run down and
look ot him where he is, if you don't
"Preceded by the children Dalton and
the executor descended to the cellar.
One of the juveniles more adventure
some than the others scaled the coal
pile and made for Madison Jenks' nest.
" 'Pull him out, Oliver,' charged Dal
ton. There was a short scuffle, a tre
mendous spitting, yowling and claw
ing, but the victorious boy landed Mad
ison Jenks all right and held the cat up
to view by the scruff of the neck.
" 'Do you want these other ones, too?'
asked the boy.
" 'Do I want what T gasped Dalton
"'Madison Jenks' kittens I' shouted
the boy, as he threw the squirming cat
to the ground and scooped from the
nest in the coal a half-dozen mewing,
spluttering, blind little felines, the
progeny of the mis-identified Madison
Jenks. 'We were waiting to surprise
yo tn,' concluded the discover
" 'Well,' said Dalton that night, as
Mra. Dalton endeavored to subdue the
Inflammation of her eyes with rose
water, 'of course I hste to lose the mon
ey, but darn a cat, anyway!' "
"And the $000 a. year, what became
ot it?" asked the others.
"You'll have to ask the Society for
Supplying Spyglases to Shipwrecked
Sailors," returned the theological stu
dent, passing his cup for the third help
ing. N. Y. Sun.
WHERE CANDLES ARE HADE.
Twelve Hundred of Paraffla la a Da?
Turned Out la a Remote Cor
aer if Assam.
I'araffin wax candles and the extreme
northeastern frontier of the Indian em
pire appear on first reflection, to have
but little connection with each other,
says London Sketch. The Digboi oil
wells, however, situated in a remote
corner of Assam, turn out, with their
present small refinery and plant, 1,200
of these candles daily, and should, in
the course of a few years, be capable
of meeting any demand for oil and wax
that is likely to arise. Becent drilling
operations, indeed, afford conclusive
evidence that the territory may be
made to yield at least 500,000 gallons a
month of petroleum of excellent quali
ty. There are now four wells at Digboi,
which are represented in the illustra
tion at the moment of their annual In
spection by the chief commissioner of
Assam. The spectacle of four jets
spouting black oil to a height of 70 feet
supplies a striking picture of the re
sources of these wells. The oil falls
into a natural reservoir, one end of
which is artificially dammed up, and
the supply is considerably in excess of
the capacity of the existing refinery to
work off; a suitable refinery on a larger
scale is already in contemplation. The
enterprise has been pushed forward in
the face of great difficulties and at
great expense. Now that these difficul
ties have at last been successfully over
come, the prosperity of the Assam oil
wells Is assured, and the pioneers of the
undertaking have every likelihood of
reaping a rich harvest for their arduous
struggle against malaria and Jungle.
All Ther Waa tad.
One day an old farmer went into a
shoe repairer's shop with a pair of old
boots that wanted mending very badly.
On asking the man if they would
mend, the shoe repairer, after a long
"Oh, yes, sir, they will mend; sll that
wants doing to them is soiling snd heel
ing, and new uppers the laces seem
fairly good I" Spare Momenta
Take equal parts of grated cheese and
fine bread crumbs; pour on as much
boiling milk as this will absorb; add
two eggs p one pint of milk; stir orer
the fire until the cheese Is melted, aad
then bake and serve immediately..
THE SUNDAY SCHOOL
i Lessoai la the la teraatloaaJ Series fas
Jasssry 14, 1900 The Child
GOLDEN TEXT. And Jesus Increased
, In wisdom and stature, and In favor wilb
God and man. Luke X:5S.
THE LESSON TEXT.
; 41. Now His parents went to Jerusalem
every year at the feast of the passover
42. And when He was twelve years old.
they went' up to Jerusalem after the cus
tom of the feast.
, 43. And when they bad fulfilled the days,
as they returned, the child Jesus tarrlec
behind in Jerusalem; and Joseph and Hli
mother knew not of It.
44. But they, supposing Him to have beer
In the company, went a day's journey;
and they aousht Him among their kinsfolk
40. And when they found Him not, they
turned back again to Jerusalem, seeking
40. And It came to pass, that after three
days they found Him in tho temple, sitting
In the midst of the doctors, both bearing
them, and asklnaj them questions.
47. And all that heard Him were aston
ished at Hla understanding and answers.
18. And when they saw Him, they were
amased; and His mother said unto Him
Hon, why hast Thou thus dealt with us'
Behold, Thy father and I have sought thet
49. And He said unto them: How Is It
that ye sought Me? Wist ye not that 1
must be about My Father's business?
NOTES AND SUGGESTIONS.
The Circumcision. This lesson
shows us Jesus as a Jewish boy. Thut
we begin with circumcision, which
was administered on the eighth d;i
after birth, according to the law
given in Gen. 17:9-14. Often the
friends of a family gathered at tht
circumcision of a child, and a feast
was held (Luke 1:58, 59). Of course,
no such feast was possible when c
vhild was born away from home.
The Presentation. The presenta
tion in the temple was, in Jesus' case
a twofold ceremony. It had to dc
with the purification of His mothet
(Lev. 12) and with His own redemp
tion as His mother's firstborn (Ex.
13:2, 12, 13; Num. 18:15, 16). Redemp
tion required only the payment of the
money to a' priest, but the child was
gnjerally taken to the temple when
the parents were near enough to go.
Purification could be made at any
time after the days of separation, but
required the presence of the mothei
at the temple. The rabbinic traditions
lengthened the period of separation
prescribed in the law to 41 days after
the bin li of u boy and 81 after the
birth of a girl. Simeon and Anna,
Whose prophetic words gave Mary
food for thought, represented a con
siderable number of people who spent
their life in the temple sourts, attend
ing all the sacrifices and passing theit
time in prayer.
The Magi. The magi were repre
sentatives of a class somewhat wide
ly spreaa xnrougn tne east and were
successors to the learning of the
priests of Cbaldea. Their interest in
the king of the Jews probably came
from Jewish rather than heathen
.sources. Very many theories about
the star which guided them have been
published, the most probable being
thut of Kepler, who observed a con
junction of Jupiter and Saturn in con
nection witb which a brilliant tem
porary star, which may have been a
comet, appeared. This conjunction oc
curred also about two years before
the birth of Jesus.
The Return. The return to Nazar
eth was decided upon for the reason
that Jesus' parents could not feel se
cure in a village only six miles from
Jerusalem, where children of Jesus'
age would be few. Nazareth was an
obscure and out-of-the-way place, in
the hills which lie on the south side
of the plain of Esdraelon. It was
from this village that Jesus went, as
all boys went, at the age of 12 years
to his first passover. His remaining
behind to listen to and share In the
discussions of the rabbis shows His
interest in the theory as well at the
practice of religion; and His surprise
that His parents should have wasted
any time looking for Him anywhere
else indicates His growing conscious
ness of the divine nature within Him.
Infancy to Manhood. Generally
this period may be described as that
of Jesus' true and full human develop
mentphysical, intellectual and spir
itual of outward submission to man
and inward submission to God, with
the attendant results of "wisdom."
favor" and "grace." Necessary.
therefore, as this period was, if the
Christ was to be true man, it cannot
be said that it was lost, even so far as
His work as Saviour was concerned.
Special Studies When a Jewish
boy was three years old he waa given
the tasselled garment directed by the
law (Num. 15:38-41; Deut. 22:12). At
five he usually began to learn portions
of the law under his mother's direc
tion. These were passages written on
scrolls, such as the shema or creed of
Deut. 6:4, the Hallel psalms (Ps. 114,
118, 136.) When the boy was 13
years old he wore, for the first time,
the phylacteries, which the Jew al
ways put on at the recital of the daily
prayer. In the well-known and most
ancient "Maxims of the Fathers"
(Pirke Avoth) we read that at the age
of ten a boy was to commence the
study of the Mishna (a compilation of
traditional interpretations of the
law); at 18 he was to be instructed
In the Gemara (a vast collection of in
terpretations of the Mishna, the Biish
na and Gemara together making up
the Talmud). Canon Spence in Pulpit
God watches over every child with a
love far surpassing that of earthly
Every child should be so tauo-ht as
to realize that God is his heavenly Fa
ther. Every child should be "about his
Father's business," so that his whole
life may be devoted to Him.
There's no pleasure in Uvinf. if vou're
to be corked up f orerer, and only drib
ble your mind out by the sly, Ilka
leaky barreL Georga'Ellot ,
A book of over 400 pages with
nearly 300 beautiful illustrations
i troops in action and scenes in
the Philippine Inlands, published
The Hiuks Judd Publishing Company
of fcrun Franciso, the only pub
lishers in the United States who
sent representatives to Manila
esjieciully to compile a history
of the war. As many as 23
writers were engaged in the work
in Manila, many of whom were
with the troops of their various
engagements and tlicy were per
mitted to use official reoordfl to
verify their reHirb.
iVar s of Battlefields
made by an official map-maker
in the eSth Army Corral enables
the reader to follow oltKelv the
movements of troops.
Description of Philippine Islands
giving statistics and other infor
mation as to climatic conditions,
resources, etc., and an account of
the trip to Manila, taking the
reader to Honolulu and through
Japan and China, are interct-ting
features of the book.
The Pennsylvania Special Edition
contains a complete history of the
10th Ponnsylvauia Volunteer
lieg't in the Philippine campaign
and also the name, ptistofh'ce ad
tlress and occupation of every
memlier ot the regiment, togeth
er with lists of killed and wound
ed, deaths and disease, promo
tions, discharges, etc., and also
cuts of each company and officers
of the regiment. It is vouched
for as officially correct by a cer
tificate from the Colonel.
Advance Sale of 6000 Volumes
iu Manila shows the faith of sol
diers in tne publication. It is
sold by subscription only and
returning soldiers have been em
ployed almost exclusively thus
far and have found in this lucra
tive employment. A few more
agents wanted in the State. Ad
dress The Hicks-Judd Publish
ing Company, 21 First 8t., Sai
Harmless, Spdy ami Son
I had suffered for 10 yes
and at last have permanently cui
myself, am now well and strot
Send me four cents in stamns n
I will mail you
Two Weeks Treatmen
AH correspondence treated in c
MRS FANNIE FARNUM,
1410 Colfax Ave., South Bend, Ind.
- OF -es$-
rwi.. k m.i tt nn
wwijl wJ mail, - fw.vu a yCdf
Daily and Sundays, by mail, 8.00 a year
The Sunday S tin
Is the Greatest Sunday
Newspaper in the Wo rick
Price 5c. a copy. By mail (2 a year.
Address THE mW, Bisw Tork '.
ratttsaaiEtaiyWiliiiiaj. Lasts Klsfscs. issfMar!
THE Brightest, Best and Most
r-v a ii a . mm
Beautifully illustrated fam
ily Weekly in America Is Un
questionably The Chris tian
Herald, Edited by Rev.. T.
De Witt Talmage, D.D. ,It Is
Published 52. Times s tear,
and Aggregates 1,000 Large
Pages, Brimful of Pictures.
. a a. a 4--a. m . . 1
auDsenpuon trice $1.50 1 per
Annum, a little lc
i nree vents a copy.
The Christian Herald
966 Bible Hemaa, Naw Yaw
raCBALOU eased aw
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