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Ceredo advance. [volume] (Ceredo, W. Va.) 1885-1939, August 12, 1903, Image 7

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iCopjrighl. ipoj. by J. M. Edtoa.)
Chicago. Surdnv. August 9. :»C
Text:—“Every man that etrlveth for the
rrinsttry Is temperate In ailthlngs."—1. Cor.
ATURE apparently
loses control of
her forces at
times, and the
rainfall becomes a
cloudburst, or the
day* of glaring
sunshine and ex- i
cessive heat
lengthen into the
blighting drought. I
The flooded val
levg and the 1
washed-out grain fields, or the parched
ground and withering crops, tell the
sad story of excess and destruction,
and one realizes that the needful re
^ freshing rain and life-giving sunshine
may become messengers of ill when
given with unrestrained hand. It is
so with all good things in life. That
which is necessary and beneficent
within reasonable hounds becomer a
positive evil when it leaps those
bounds and runs riot In the limitless
field of excess. Man is In constant
danger of converting good into evil
by reason of excess. Where the de
sires and appetites are allowed to con- '
trol the life this is readily apparent. !
One excess follows another; desire ,
leads an eager race in one direction
to-day. and to-morrow it is something :
else that consumes the time and at- !
tention. It is said that no good thing !
has ever come Into the world but that ,
It has been put to base and unwhole- i
some use by some. The people of the '
world, as distinguished from the pio
fessing Christian, are not expected to
be governed by the same high stand
ards which should control the latter.
The man in whose life Christ is not
the supreme hope and ruling motive
must look within himself for the con- 1
trol and conduct of his life, and to the
degree that he permits his desires and
appetitesto rule, to that degree will good
become evil. And yet he is not sub- ■
Ject to the same condemnation as the
Christian, who might go to the same
oegree or excess, for. as we have said,
there 1r a higher and holier motive
ruling in the latter life. Our text
gives us the ideal as well as the prac- ]
tical picture of the Christian. He j
should be ttmpcrate in ull things,
because striving for victory and a
crown. The race is not run until
death is swallowed up in victory; the
crown is not won until the presence of
Jesus is gained, from Whose hands the
reward of service is obtained.
PAUL tal es his illustration of the at
titude and life of the Christian
from the Roman arena, or the Greek
stadium. The contestant must, by
weeks of plain diet, temperate habits
' and careful training, prepare for the
conflict or the race. If he would
Strive for ihe master/ he must he
temperate In all tliingR. And he does
all this, Paul goes on to say, to win a
perishable chaplet of fig or laurel
leaves. P.ut the Christian trains and
strives that he may win a crown that
is incorruptible. Many ran over th**
Greek course, but only one could win
the prize. Mot so with the Christian
who runs! For Paul Rays: “I therefore
so run, not as uncertainly; so fight I.
not as one that beatelh the air.” He
knew there was a crown for him. for
at the end of his course, he exclaimed,
as the celestial city began to break
upon his vision: "I have fought a good
fight. I h&ve kept the faith, hence
forth there is laid up for me a crown
of right*oneness, which the Lord, the
righteous Judge, shall give me a* that
day.” And then, us he realizes how
all Christians may "so run as to ob
tsin.” he adds: “And not to me onl3\ j
but unto all tliern that love His ap- 1
pearing. **
THR Christian life Is a battlefield;
It Is a confli't constantly, within
a no without. It Is not a pleasure park
laid out with flowery beds of ease on I
w hich vo rest In idle content. It Is rot |
a safe rrfreat in which to hide while
the soul sings and sleeps Itself into
everlastln,. bliss! It Is a battlefield!
It means conflict! It m«ans self-denial,
trial and danger! It means earnest
endeavor, and persistency! And the
ore who toes not find the Christian ;
life such an experience has misled the
right road and Is not traveling In the
3iro<tit>.i of the Heavenly goal. He
may have a name to live, but he Is
lead. He may be Identified with the I
treat army of the cross of Jesus
Christ which is marching through the
?or.f!ict of life, enduring the persecu
tions, and trials, and dangers ever to
}e met with, but If he Is not sharlrg
n the conflict. In the persecutions, tt-e
Tlals and the dancers he is not a true
toldier. and his false position will h? *
•cvealed In the light of eternity And
f the Christian life Is such amnward
ini outward conflict with rf»e world, j
ho flesh and the devil, then even- j
Christian who w-ould strive for the !
nastery must l*c temperate In all
rHB summertime always em
phasizes one thing—the lapse of
Christian zeal and endeavor. The
Christian of the summer time is a dif
erent person from the Christian of
he fall and winter time. The latter
iclris hltnseif to Ms Christian duty,
ind among his home associates and
Wends he walks In Christian livery. |
ie is known as a Christian, and he |
icu as one should. But with the com- •
!ng of the summer time comes the
letting down of the bars, and In the
fields of U e world's pleasures the
Christian roams in careless abandon.
The summer time is considered a peri
od of careless ease and license. The
vacation period is welcomed as a time
in which all religious restraint may be
properly thrown off, and rest and rec
reation become synonyms for unre
strained indulgence in every whim
and desire. The conscience may be
uneasy, but a nervous laugh and the
words: “Oh. it Is my vacation, and I
can do as I please, now.” puts the
conscience to sleep, while the Chris
tian continues on his free and easy
wav. I know Christians who do things
in the summer time, and when away
on their vacations, which they would
ne\er think of doing during other
timrs of the year, and who try to make
themselves believe they are all right
because summer time and vacation
bring peculiar licence. 1 know Chris
tians who are thoughtful of the Lord’s
day and deplore Its desecration at all
times except when oil their vacations.
DO NOT misunderstand me. 1 am
not •defending (he Pharisaical
Sabhath. In which the letter Is ob
served and the spirit forgotten. Sun
day observance at home or away from
home Is not constituted by so many
Attendances upon church, the Sunday
school class taught, and so many chap
ters In the Hible read. Man was not
made for the Sabbath, but the Sabbath
was made for man. In which he might,
by whatever he did. draw nearer to
God and re3t in Him. One may do
nothing worse on the Sabbath day
than seek physical rest and ease, and
yet. by that attitude, c^secrate the day
and dishonor God. unless in that seek
ing of the physical need there were
purpose and desire to prefit and en
rich the spiritual life. Jesus’ Sabbath
days were Ailed with activity, but It
was to the blessing of man ar.d the
glorifying of God. It is not so much
what you do on the Lord’s day, but
the motive which lies back of the con
duct which determines whether you.
ns a Curistian, have desecrated the
day or not. lint not only Sunday, but
the other days of the week, are marred
by t*he summer-time excess. Let us
see wherein this excess lies Let us see
if the Christian life and coniiict are to
be laid aside during the summer and
vacation time. I>»t us see if it is need
ful that they should be. to have a jol
ly, good ar.d refreshing time. "Every
man that etriveth for the mastery is
temperate in all things.’’ Temperate
in ail Hungs, whether it is while the
languor of Rummer beat is felt and
the voice of fair Nature is calling
away to change and rest, or while the
\igorous air of fall and winter is urging
to fresh activities.
THR summer-time exefcR
I Christian finds expression in his
life in two directions: In the neglect
of the accustomed devotions and activi
ties of the Christian life, and in the
indulgence in pleasures anil associa
tions which are demoralizing and
questionable. Many a promising Chris
tian life is wrecked upon the rocks of
summer-time exres*. It begins with
the passive attitude of neglect and
ends with the active participation in
the questionable ar.d hurtful. It be
gins with the excessive indulgence in
summer-time pleasures of a wholesome
sort, to the inter crowding out of the
Lord and intercourse with Him, and
prepares the feet later to tread in the
by-paths of sin. Why is it that it
takes weeks and months after the
summer is passed to bring tlie church
back to a spiritual condition where it
is ready to do effective work? Why
ia it that the summer time |g not ron
tri'nulive to the Christian work of the
fall, but is destructive of it? Why i°
it eo commonly charged, and Justly
so, that the Christian tal.es a vaca
tion. but the devil never? Ia the-'
not one answer to nil these questions?
Is is not because of the summer-time
excess? Th« Christian o ight to enjoy
the summer time! He needs and in en
titled to his vacation! D *j his enjoy
ment of the suruiv.er should be of such
a temperate character that as the gold
en days of summer unfold into the
hazy days of autumn he will be In bet
ter spiritual condition than ever be
fore, and more fitted for the new and
larper demands which the Lord Is al
ways mailing of His followers.
CCMMER-TIME attractions and dls
J tractions arc multiplying so rapidly
In these days, ar.d the vacation period
has taken such universal and promi
nent place in the lives of the people
of this nation, that it is not surpris
ing that their influence should he felt
in the life of the church and in the
life of the Christian It is becoming
moro and more apparent—in the
churches of the cities, more particu
larly—that a new distracting ten
dency must be dealt with. The sum
mer season and fh« vacation period
are being so emphasized that religion*
obligations are lost sight of. Every
thlng is sacrificed that the summer
plans may be carried out. Excess ;
marks every step of the way, from the i
time In the late winter or early spiing
when plans and thoughts for the sum- j
mer are allowed to monopolize the at- |
tention, down through the actual days '
of the summer indulgences. And j
somehow the Christian is coming to1
believe that the summer time and va- !
cation to be real and benefit!a] must :
be entirely separated from religious
thought and activity.
OW many Christians are careful tc
put their Bibles ia their grips
when starting off on their vacations?
You can help aoewe • this question b>
telling what you yourself have doue.
The bodily needs and comforta are
assiduously looked after when the
trunk is being packed, and everything
which possibly may be needed for the
better enjoyment of the trip are taken
along. Why should the needs of the
soul be neglected? Why should the
physical be considered to the utter
forgetfulness of the spiritual? ••Ota.”
you say. "I ant not going off to read
my Bible. I can do that at home.”
■ To be sure you can and ought, but yon
may not read your Bible In the heart
i of Nature when at home. You may
not bo so situated as to have God's
W ord mingle in sweet harmony with
! the voice and expression of Nature as
i >ou «re when away on your vacation.
You may lose fresh visions of God and
new glimpses of the birds, and trees
and flowers, if you shut the Lord out
j of your vacation, and set off to have
a good time at all hazards. It is un
safe and unwise to go away on the
vacation without the conscious pres
cnee of Jesus accompany you. We
sing: “Anywhere with Jesus I can
safely go,” and have iu mind the place
I of trial and danger and distress, but
into the pleasures of life and upon
, the vacations we somehow feel that
we can walk safely alone. But the
Christian needs the Lord with him
upon his vacation ns at no other time,
| for it is then that myriad temptations
l come, when the conventionalities aud
restraints of home are severed.
<I EVERY man that strlveth for the
L mastery is temperate In all things.”
What would you think of the athlete
who Indulged in his every whim until the
day of the rare and then, suddenly real
izing that he must get himself Into con
i ditlon. would agonize and fret in the
effort? Could he expect to win? Could
I he hope to make creditable showing?
, What can the Christian expect in the fall
If the summer has shattered his spiritual
hralth by Its excesses? He cannot hope
1 to be in condition for the work his Lord
would have him do. At the last moment
' h i cannot agonize in prayer and cram
God’s Word Into his soul so ns to be
j equipped for service. Christians too lit
tle realize that the reason for many a
failure and defeat dates away bark to
the Indulgence and neglect of days gone
by. The summer-time excess hears fruit
| in a fall and winter barren of spiritual rc
: suits.
The Divine admonitions: “He instant
In season and out of season.” “Pray
without ce*aslng.” “Do good umo all
men.” are in force as much during the
summer!Ime as during the other seasons
of the year Your prayers during the
summer will determine how murfa bless
ing you and your church are to have In
the fall. Your faithfulness to religious
i obligations In the summer will determine
how well pi .-pared you are for the work
of the fall. But It must not be supposed
that this intensity of Christian life and
service. this ceaseless prayer, this con
stant attitude of helpfulness to those
about are In conflict with the keenest en
joyment of the summer time, or Is a
handicap to the most rrfreshing and
j restful vacation. To he instant In sea
son and out of season dor r not mean that
you may not leave the present work in
har.d and seek new scenes ar.d surround
i ings. To pray without ceasing does not
mean that you must go around with a
prayer rug in your hands ar.d your eyes
rolling Into Heaven. These are not so
much admemifions to outward expres
sion as to inward attitude. Ar.d if the
Inward state of the soul is or.r e»f prayer
and eager yearning for service, there
will bp the constant and refreshing ex
pression In the life of that tempera!''en
joyment of all things which Paul urge*
In our text
ONE oihrr thing which Is often In
cluded In the Christian's summer
time excess. That Is the extrav
agance which Is encouraged and
allowed during the vacation timp.
Many a debt Is contracted In
the summer which brings w-orry
and trouble all the rest of the y ear. The
derlre and ambition have been u> go to
a certain piece, to enjoy certain things,
ar.d when the funds arc rot adequate to
co\ e rt he expense p. the tempt at ion comes
to run into debt, and the pricking con
science is quieted with the assertion that
change and rest must he had. and one is
justified In extravagance whpn the
health demands It Speaking gene rally,
1* can be asserted safely that one never
>i-"V rest arc! change ep i <yr
'/owed capital. A* surely a* you do, you
saddle yourself with a burden which may
ride you Irtc. dle^r'"'"’ srd trouble which
will morn than offset the benefit yon
gained by the expenditure. The body
cannot be genuinely refreshed while the
Innpr conscience Is condemrlrg you.
One of the alarming tendencies of our
day Is the reckless extravagance of peo
ple generally. The Christian Is becom
ing me*re and more careless of observing
the Divine command: "Owe r.o man
anything, but to love one another.”
It Is not possible to he n Christian on
Sunday and plunge Into the world and its
Indulgences during the other days of
the week. It Is not possible to do good
and effective work nine* months of the
year If the other three months are spent
In careless neglect of Hod’s claims upon
you. The Christian. If Christian he he,
Is striving for the mastery, whether dur
ing summer heat or winter's cold, and
there Is no period of the year in which he
may slacken his vigil or eease to fight.
He must he temperate In all things if he
would win. He may not yield hiinr.elf
to unrestricted Indulgence in rest and
pleasure during the enmmer time, any
more than during the winter time..
"Every man that striveth for the mastr ry
Is temperate In all things.”
The Divine Presence.
I find that HI* sweet pre*ence eateth
out the bitterness of sorrow aud suf
fering.—Samuel Rutherford.
ni» TlarteH W*oa.
"A )oi.ig friend of tuiue.” said Senator
J"v.Mi>a \V. llult), “niarnnl, not long ago.
a woman c* 30 yeai*. Si e ricu and
vg y ; re »*« handsome and poor.
“ l • e day alter treir weodirg I met tho
br-de and bridegroom on a I'uTlm.m tram,
traveling "e»X. I’t.e bridegroom went into
t -niching compartment with me. and we
If .t«d ut». lie fiuked gloomily. He waa
ai.eni a long while.
" ‘Well, Jack,* *iid 1, **o thi* ia your
honeymoon. e.i?’
“He smiled grimly. ‘lXm't call it my hoiv
eymoon,^ he -aid. 'It** the haivest uioou
with me.’ ’*- N. Y. Tribute.
Didn't Like ta ttaaat.
"How are you gettit g or with your music,
my dear?” inquired a lady of her r,ece
“Well, of course,” replied the niece, dif
fidently. “it wouldn’t l*e proper for me to
r.mpliiuent tu\*ell. but aomc of the t:e gh
bora have told me they have *taid awake
it n:ghi for hours, listening to my play ing.’’
—Stiay Stone*.
She Didn't Core.
Maple hill, la., Aug. 10th.—"I felt a«
1 uu.t* I i.11 e whether I 1*veil or died.
1 \va* *o miserable i.U the nnic.”
In t ie*e ivotd* dot* Mi** Nellie K.rfoot,
tni* puce, desei ibe hei condition. Kverv
" oitun who i*. or bo* been, nek and suT
eruig will understand and appreciate just
:sow 41Bailout tell, and inert meuovloubt
uany t ousand* of *nuuar case*.
It is truly an awful tiling tvmen a woman
^et* to low that si.e can *ay “I dor.'t care
waft ‘er I live or die.”
Hut Mi*s Itarioot tell* a different story to
day, and i.er Words should guide .very *uf
< t ing won.au to the path of health ami hap
I u*ei! Dodd** Kidney 1’illa, and I am
'tired. 1 feel like a new person, nnd I would
J.v to every woman suffering as I did. give
Jod.d » Kidmy l‘tl!« a trial, and you will
sot be dt-appotn'ed. They urc worthy of
he higheat p:ai»c.’’
Ivepl it Secret.
W.fe—Think 1 can’t keep a secret, do
Husband Yes, I uo.
“Well, I've worn nn old l.nt trimmer! over
or the p.i-t two month*. and I haven't told
i soul ye:. there ’* V Y. WetUf,
Cot Wb.tt \nu AaU Kor.
\\ ten you tec an article well-advcrtisid in
:ie newspaper*, you may be sure it’s a good
irticle, for advertising only pay* if the goods
.re honest and posi-c** merit. The people
vho make « specialty of one advertised ar
iele like C 'aacaret*. < 'nndy f'athsrtic, forrx
imple, ttak“heir whole business existence
>n it* doing what they say it will. They
nu*t "make good,” as the saying is. Kinil
r« of this paper are urged to be sure that
hrv get what they «>k for. when they a*k
w an advertised article, for it’* the good
ing that is imitated and counterfeited,
'on t accept substitute*! Insist on getting
he genuine!
In file I'atull).
She And re you a descendant of the old
i'umil) of the \ »n IChbris?
lie No, not exactly; but mj brother ia.
The House That Jack llullt
'*5*}1*, t***-it*'< appreciation when one* lead*
1 .» down I out .lack Itmli and tlic
n<l'J making possibilities in Phe district
omiguous tucieto. Send two-ccnt .-tamp
or copy of tins paiiipalet and other Kaly
publp.iuon* equally as attractive and intei
1,1 11 It Addle.-* “KATV,” Suite A JSt
L-JU.r, Alt).
"Some people^" »aid Uncls Kiwi;, “ 'm;:g
iri * i.i \ s «li ;it dn mil duty in life w u
•<> I ' h - ip * (<> lei.l clover an' w.ntsiou
.ie lm k to c o: e. —\\ ashington Star.
Mntn the Conuti
ind works off the cold. Laxative lvromo
Vinnine Tablet*. Price 25 cent*
I •• best lapital to begin life on i- a
I> 11 a I wile mj r. wi .nun >u\*. P..ilai'd>
p. ia I’tcs*.
I'o not beiicx •• Pi*o s t arc for ( oriHimp
.i.n ha* an c<|iiai ti i coug ► and cold*.- .1.
.*! >cr, I »ir.it \ >ps ings, ind.. lib. 1,.. it**)!
t t.lc-s a man ha* *co.e<! ..« lm t one fail*
. he- i* him.>le to appre. ite lucuu.—
• ago lf.i,.y News.
I nee solid througii trains daily Chicago
• ( ai.io: nia. t on ago, l nion Pacific dc
NotIN i-*tsi n Line.
A I -‘g • < *ted is letter than a volurna
uuM’ii iii> lead Alueaulay.
Opium nml I.lquor llnblta Cared.
Book irci- 11. M Woolley. M L) , AMunta.Ua.
■ t • ii’Me frets cull for its largest faith.
—Idiai / Horn.
— •
< arpet* mu be i‘doled uu the floor with
I'wlCiS!:. l adeiess i>)vs.
Cincinnati, Aug. 8,
CATTLE—Common .$2 75 © 4 00
Heavy steers . 5 00 © 5 25
CALVES—Extra .... © 6 75
HOGS—Ch. packers . 5 50 © 5 60
Mixed packers .... 5 45 tv 5 55
SHEEP—Extra . 3 10 © 3 25
LAMPS—Extra . 6 ir» © 6 25
FI'OUR—Spring pat. 4 35 © 4 7«
WHEAT—No. 2 red. © 77%
No. 3 winter. © 78
CORN—No. 2 mixed. © 53%
OATS—No. 2 mixed. © 34
RYE—No. 2 . © 57
HAY—Ch. timothy.. ©17 50
PORK—Clear family. ©15 50
LARD—Steam . © 7 50
DUTTER- Ch. dairy. © 12
Choice creamery .. © 20%
APPLES—Fancy _2 Oft © 3 00
POTATOES—Per bbl 1 75 © 2 00
TOPACCO—NOW ... 3 50 © 9 00
Old .. G 50 ©13 00
FLOUR—Winter pat. 3 75“© 3 90~~
WHBAT—No. 2 red. 78%© 79%
No. 3 spring. 77 © 81
CORN—No. 2 mixed. © 52
OATH- No. 2 mixed. 35 © 37%
RYE—No. 2 . © 52
PORK—Mess .13 20 ©13 25
LARD—Steam . 7 85 © 7 87%
New York.
FLOUR-Win. st'rts. 3 35 © 3 85
WHEAT—No. 2 red. © 84%
CORN—No. 2 mixed. 59%© 59%
OATS—No. 2 mixed. © 38
RYE-Western . © 58%
PORK—Family .17 00 ©17 50
LARD—Steam . © 8 00
WHEAT—No. 2 red. 79%© 80
COHN—No. 2 mixed. 56 © 56%
OATS—No. 2 mixed. © 41%
CATTLE—Steer* ... 5 00 ©b 5 25
HOGS—Western .... © 6 75
WHEAT—No. 2 red. © 79
CORN—No. 3 mixed. © 55
OAT8- No. 2 mixed. © 35
PORK—Mess . ©14 50
LARD—Steam . © 7 76
WHEAT—No. 2 red. © 76%
CORN—No. 2 mixed. © 61%
OATS—No. 2 mixed., .r. © 31%
Recommends Pe-ru-na
For Dyspepsia and Stomach Trouble.
J F\-Senotor U. C. Butler.
If.you do not derive prompt and satis
factory resuIlH from tin1 use of I’cruna,
write at once to Dr. Hartman, giviti# a
full statement of your ease ami he will
be pleased to (five you his valuable ad
vise gratis.
Address I)r. Hartman, President of
The Hartman Sunitarium, Columbus,
Catarrh of the Stomach b General?
Called Dyspepsia—Something to
Produce Artificial Digestion
b Generally Taken.
Hence. Pepsin. Pancreatin and a Hod
of Other Digestive Remedies
Has Been Invented.
These Remedies Do Not Reach the Scat
of the Difficulty, Which b
Really Catarrh.
EX. lT. S. Senator M. C. Butler from
South Carolina, woa Senator from
that state for two terms. In a ra*
cent letter to The Peruua Medicine Co.,
from Washington, D. C., says:
" I can recommend Parana tor dya»
peps la and stomach trouble. I have
been using your medicine tor a shift
period and I feel very much relieved.
It Is Indeed a >\ ondei ful medicine bc~
sides a good tonic.”—M. C. Butter,
The only rationnl way tocure dv^pep
sin is to remove the catarrh, l^crana
cures catarrh. Pernna does notproduco
art itieial .1 igest ion. It cures catarrh and
leaves the stomach to per form digestion
in a natural way. Thin is vastly hotter
and safer than resorting to artificial
met hods.
Pernna 1ms cured more east's of dys
pepsia than all other remedies corn*
hined. simply because it enroll catarrh
wherever located* If catarrh is located
in the head, Perunacures it. If catarrh
has fastened itself in the throat or
bronchial tubes, Pernna cures it. When
catarrh becomes settled ill the stomuch.
Peruna cures it, ns well in this location
ns in any ot her.
Peruna is not simply a remedy for
dyspepsia. Peruna is u eatarrli remedy.
Peruna cures dyspepsia because it In
generally dependent upon catarrh.
\l he Unly Treatment That CureeCONSUMPTJOII
combined treatment that does
What ONE medl' ine CAN NOT DO. The
complete obliteration of that dread Con
sumption iTuboroulosiaj Is now possible
through the use ot The Dr Hiocum's Com
bi nation Hystem of Medication, which will
Positively Cure this Dread Disease.
It Is the Moat Moderr and the very Oreat
est Method or Alimentation Ever Presented
to Sufferers from this dlseise. It prevents
and Cures Consumption of the Throat,
Donga,Hromach. Liver,Hpleen and Kidneys.
A ■ I ( ntarrhai Condlt ions of these Organs
disaiyw nr Promptly and Permanently udder
the Dealing Influen. o of These Wonderful
The Dr Kloeum method of treatment con
sists of J> our Specific Reined ies as illustrate'!
rtss A*&srw!nw«* ss
■ IrII 1 U UO., H, WubiD|Uin, 1>. C.
- T? Provo All Our Readers tha Wonda**.
, 1 p«-op«rt»eSof this Great Rystcm of Medi
cinal Treatment a Full, Free Course, non
slating of the Four Free Large Packages, il
lustrated above, will be gladly sent to every
o“ .£2." Hltnply send your NamtC
a0,o.°,w'.T.?.'‘<1 Kxl,rp“ Address to DR. tT
A. BLOCt M, 1H Pine Rtreat, New York,
and the Complete Fra* Treatment will 3
Once bo sent yon.
“I have proscribed the Complete Treat
!TJ!nt «r? . •by.m* n*m" and sold by all
druggists In hundreds of thousands of very
serious cases, with unexampled succeed
eatisfaetory results.”—DR Hl/C?
IN GREAT VARIETY for sale *1
the lowest prices by I
A.N. Kellogg Newspaper Co.
335 West Fifth Strsst,Cincinnati.
_A. W. K.-l 1982
wnry werme to a»yi«ti>iu
»l«ns star* that yets saw the Advert I—
■sat la Shis paper.

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