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personally interviewed at their homes say Doan's Kidney Pills cured them. Thousands took advantage of this following free offer directly it was made. Friends heard of their cure; thus came the great fame of Doan’s. They realized what they promised. By their direct action on kidney structure, backache, back, hip, and loin pain is removed. The condi tions causing sleeplessness, heart pal I A pitation, headache, and nervousness passes away; swelling of the limbs and dropsy signs vanish. They cor rect urine with brick dust sediment, high colored, excessive, pain in pass ing, dribbling, and frequency. These pills dissolve and remove calculi and gravel. They are free to readers ol this paper for a few days. Cut out coupon, fill address plainly, and mail Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y. a You Get this Free byr ^Cutting out this. FOSTER-MILBURN CO.. Buffalo. N. Y. Please send me by mall, with out charge, trial box Doan’s Kid ney Pills. Nuu~.... . Post-office.a..eaaaaaaaaaaaiaseeean < Name this paper. When coupon space is not sufficient to accommodate address, write it plain on separate slip. The Mnn and Ilia Theory. Once upon a time a theorist believed that l be had a plan for making large profits in a rhort time on a small investment. He took a few friends and tneir money into his con fidence and explained his theory to them. Their joint fortunes went into a pool that was to pay 400 per cent, profit in three months. One day there came a report that startled the stockholders. 'Their theory of profits had gone to smash, carrying their money .with it, and hurling‘them all into bank ruptcy. Moral—Theories are likely to explode, With terrible consequences.—N. Y. Herald. Betting is a fool's argument; but, unfor tunately, tiiere are others.—Puck. A Clever Pie*.—"I fear." she said, "that you do not understand me, and I couldn’t possibly marry a man who doesn’t. Every woman longs to be understood.” "I as sure you," lie replied-, promptly, "that if you will say ’Yes,' there will be no misun derstanding on my part.”—Chicago Post. Impertinent Qnery. He—Yes I’ll admit that De Jones is a handsome fellow, but he’s awfully con ceited. She—Well, wouldn’t you be conceited if you were handsome?—Chicago Daily News. A man occasionally takes a day off to celebrate the anniversary of his birth, but when a woman celebrates hers she usually takes a year off.—Chicago Daily News. J \ THIS IS A TYPE of the bright, up-to-date girl who is not afraid of sun, wind or weather, but relies on Cuticura Soap assisted by Cuticura Ointment to preserve, purify and beautify her skin, scalp, hair and hands, and to protect her from irritations of the skin, heat rash, sunburn, bites and stings of insects, lameness and soreness incidental to outdoor sports. jgp^Much that all should know about the skin, scalp, and hair is told ia the circular with Cuticuka Soap. PP HEARTBURN ^^P Rtf' Bloated feeling after eating, Coated VK tongue. Bad breath. Dizziness, Poor appetite and constipation, quickly re- j^B moved by using BS I Prickly Ash Bitters I No other remedy does so much to put the digestive organs, ^B liver and bowels in good condition. People who have used it say ^B they can eat heartily without inconvenience, where, before they j^E tried it the most healthful food seemed to get them out of fix. ^B Sold at Drug Stores. PRICE, $1.00. I ^_____ Tl DR. MOFFETTS MtM Cures Cholera-Infantum, EHnBBpHpBH) ■ Diarrhoea,Dysentery, and _ ■ 1a s the Bowel Troubles of ■ ■ Children of Any Ago. a tun i NoPOWDiw)*MAidt£e Bo well, Stratfthcn, Costs Only 25 cats si Dro&ists, “fgfjjg Or mail 86 cents to C. J. MOFFETT. M. D., 8T. LOUIS, MO. Office of D. H. Habdt, Secretary of State, Adbtu. Te*., Not. 21.1900. I hare found Dr. Moffett’s TEETHINA a splendid remedy and aid for mjr teething children. When mjr eldest hog wae a teething child, every eucceeding day warned ue that we would inevitably lose him. 1 happened upon TEETHINA, and began at onoe administering it to him, and his improvement wae marked in 24 hours, and from that day on be recuperated. I have constantly kept it and used it since with my children, and have taken great nleasure in sounding its praises to all mothers of yoaag children. 1 found it invaluable even after the teething period wes passed. MBS. D. II. HABDT. fliiivra^ 1 FOR MAN OR. BEAST I • The Standard Liniment for the Stable and for the Household. The beat I O remedy possible for Rheumatism, Lameness, Sprn.Ins. and Bruises. S GOD’S WARNING CALL. One of the Prophets of Old Voices a Message for To-day. Sermon by the “Highway and By way** Treacher Emphasising the Cer tainty of Meeting God, and the Keed of Preparation. (Copyright, 1902, by A. N. Kellogg News paper Co.) Chicago, 1902. Text.—“Prepare to meet thy God.”— Amos 1:12. A Message for To-Day.—These words are addressed to Israel by the prophet Amos, after the nation has persistently refused to hear and heed the message which God has sent unto them. The days of grace are past and judgment has fallen. No longer does God stand pleading that Israel will repent and turn from its sin, but the thunder-tones of His wrath send forth the message: “Prepare to meet thy God.” In these five short, simple words flashes the keen, two-edged sword of God’s Spirit, and, falling, pierces “even to the dividing asunder of soul and spirit.” God has patiently borne with His people. He has sought by every circumstance of life to arouse them to a sense of their obligation to Him. He sent scarcity of food and famine, “yet have ye not re turned unto Me,” saith the Lord. He sent drought, and then let rain fall on one city and not on another, upon one piece of ground, and not upon another section lying adjacent thereto, so that two or three cities were compelled to go unto one city to drink water, “yet have ye not re turned unto Me,” saith the Lord. He sent the mildew and the blasting upon the growing grain; and the devouring worms ruined the gar dens and vineyards and flg and olive trees, “yet have ye not returned unto Me.” saith the Lord. The pestilence of disease had swept over their land, and in conflict with the rations about the young men had been slain with the sword, and the scandals and evils growing up out of the military camps had shocked the whole nation, “yet have ye not returned unto Me,” saith the Lord. The iniquity of some in the nation was so great that God had to de stroy them as He overthrew Sodom and Gomorrah, and those who es caped the fire of God’s wrath were as brands plucked out of the burn ing, “yet have ye not returned unto Me.” saith the Lord. “Therefore (because all this is true) thus will I do unto thee, 0 Israel: and because I will do this unto thee, prepare to meet thy God, 0, Israel.” “For, lo, He that formeth the moun tains, and createth the wind, and de clareth unto man what is His thought, that maketh the morning darkness, and treadeth upon the high places of the earth, the Lord, the God of Hosts, is His name.” This is the message which God sent to His self-willed and self-seek ing children by the hand of His prophet Amos. We read it. We readily see the iniquity and sins of the children of Israel. We marvel at their indifference to the solemn warning and pleading of God. We see them rejecting the message of God’s prophets and doubting the truth of their words. While the ter rible judgments of God’s wrath are hanging over them they refuse to be lieve anything but that they will con tinue to eat, drink and be merry and yield to every desire in the days to come, as they have in the past. We see the certain judgments of God fall upon them after they have persist ently and willfully refused to hear God’s last call. We see the awful scourge of war sweep over the land, we see the wives and children, the young men and maidens wearing the yoke of their conquerors and going into captivity, all coming to pass just ns God said it would. We see all this. We know that when God speaks it shall surely come to pass, notwith standing the ease and luxury of our homes, and the influence of our friends, and the prominence of our position in society, and our business and profes sional success, and the size of our bank account; notwithstanding our vigor of health, and our fullness of joy as we delight ourselves in the attractions and luxuries of the world. We know uiai iiwi/iiiiig iiuic yj i ui v, mat nothing which our friends have or are, that not even the loved ones in Heaven who are awaiting our coming can change one jot or tittle of God’s word and prevent His judgment falling upon us if we refuse to hear and heed. And knowing this, let us stop in the mad rush of life and reason together out of God’s Word, so that we shall not be caught as a thief in the night when our Lord comes and exacts a linal account ing with us. Face to Face with Eternity.—Do you realize that you are face to face with eternity, that but a breath is between you and death? Not a day goes by but some experience in our own lives, some item of news, brings this fact to our attention, and God would drive it home to our hearts if we would only let Him. There is no period in the life upon earth when the soul can say that it is not face to face with eternity. As well might the tiny molecule, which has to be searched out with the microscope to be seen, boast itself of its size while the great earth supports its teeming millions of people and the stars and planets of the universe roll in space, as for you, oh, man, to boast yourself of life and what it holds for you, for what is it in comparison to eternity? In France two or three weeks ago there went speeding over the highway the $12,000 auto of the rich American and his fair wife. How much life had for them. Rich and in fluential, and full of plans. A new auto building, more powerful and mag nificent than the one in which they were riding. A palatial residence in San Francisco, upon which alterations and improvements were to be made amounting to $5,000,000, and the con tracts for the work only awaiting the return of the young couple to be signed and the work begun. How full and real and certain seemed life as they glided with the swiftness of the wind across the country to the gay scenes of Paris. How dim and unlikely f seemed death and the threshold of 'eternity. The peasants stopping in ■ ■ their work and leaning on their hoei gazed after them and envied them their lot, and thought of the years which yet seemed before them and of all the luxury and travel and pleasure that would be counted off to them in the days of the years as they rolled around one by one. And lo, while they are gazing the rushing auto swerves to one side, and with the suddenness of the lightning flash the crash comes, death’s silence settles down upon the fair young pair as they lie amidst the wreckage, and their souls are in eter nity. The honored statesman of Michigan resting from the arduous and faithful labors in congress at his beautiful summer home in Massachusetts, and while he rests outlining in his mind the work of the coming congress. To day he is out tramping across the fields. The golf stick swings above his head and the ball goes leaping through the air and across the sod. The tinge of gray in his haiV does not mark any apparent lessening of the vigorous strength of his splendid manhood. Years seem still before him, years of service to- his country, his state, his family. But while life seems to be so full and vigorous, and the promise of years to come so certain, the sudden griping of death at the heait and eter nity bursts upon the vision of the soul. Face to face with eternity. Our text rings Out the message. Every word and every syllable and every letter flash their light of eternal truth to the soul and w^uld make it realize the necessity of preparing in this life for the life to come. “Prepare to meet thy God.” Four Important Points.—There are four essential points to our text. As Mr. Moody used to put it: 1. There is one God. 2. We are accountable to Him. 3. We must meet Him. 4. We need preparation to meet Him. Let us turn our thoughts to the first point. There is one God. One God, the Creator. One God, the Ruler of the universe. One God, the lover of men’s souls and the hater of sin. One God, the Saviour of men. One God who is all this. And because He is the one and only God, “Thou shalt have no other gods before Me.” Is this a message for to-day? We carry it to the heathen lands, where the hideous little gods have their place in every home and receive the worship and adoration of its in mates. We know it is a message for those darkened lands, but ours is a Christian land, with no shrines in our homes and no ugly images before which we fall down and worship. And because of this are there no strange gods that are claiming our worship and our service? Hew about the god of pleasure, the god of gold, the god of social supremacy, the god of self will and self-indulgence, the god of pride and worldly ambition, the god of religious forms and ceremonies. Read the last half of the fifth chapter of Amos if you want to see how zealous in outward religious activity the chil dren of Israel were. They had their feast days, their burnt offerings and meat offerings, and peace offerings as in days of yore, when they ascended as a sweet smelling savor to the Lord from consecrated hearts. But God says: “I hate. I despise your feast days, and I will not smell your solemn assemblies.” They had their fine church music, but God says: “Take thou away from Me the noise of thy songs; for I will not hear the melody of thy viols.” Why was this? Because there was no longer one God before them, but “Moloch and Chiun, your images, the star of your god, which ye made to yourselves.” Gods of their own making and which were being served in the form of their many re ligious activities. There is a god in every heart, there is a god in every home, there is a god in every church in the land. If it is not the one God of Spiritual power and presence, it is a god of human making, and abhorrent to the one God of Heaven. The second point before us is that we are accountable to Him. Cain was accountable to God for the killing of his brother Abel. It is significant that Scripture gives no record of the par ents calling their son to account for his awful sin, but tells of the wicked youth being brought face to face with his God, the one to whom he was first accountable and from whose search ing gaze he could not escape. The all important question was not what would father or mother say or do. but what does God think about it, what will He do? The all-important ques tion to you, my friend, is not your standing in the community, not what your friends or relatives say or think about you, but what is my standing before God, whom I am to meet some day face to face? David with the crimes of murder and adultery black ening his soul was accountable to God. He realized it alter ne naa niaaen nis sin for months and tried to account to his family and his nation for his sin by making the widow of the man he had cruelly slain in battle his wife. When David got into the presence of the Lord, upon his face, he cries: “Against Thee, Thee only, have I sinned, and done this evil in Thy sight.” God is the final auditor of all accounts. We cannot escape His scearching eye or the record of Heaven. Fine speeches before the throne of God will not pre vail. We may plead: “Lord, Lord, have we not prophesied in Thy name ? and in Thy name have cast out devils? and in Thy name done many wonderful works?” But the Lord will look deep er than the mere outward profession of the life and will say to many a soul: “Depart from me, ye that work in iquity.” Are you more concerned about the opinion of those about you than you are as to what God thinks of you? Remember that your final accounting is to be with Him. Are you eye servers and men pleasers? Re member that the eye of God runs to and fro through the whole earth and sees your every action and fathoms every hidden thought, and that it is to Him that the final account is to be rendered. And you will meet Him face to face some day. This is our third point. Adam and Eve sought to. avoid God after they had violated His command. Sin made them shrink from His holy presence. But they had to meet Him. And so does every soul. By thought lessness or Willful choice we can shut God out of our lives here in this life, but when the soul is ushered into eter nity by the hand of death it comes face to face with its Creator. God’s Word gives us two remarkable pictures of souls coming into the presence of God. I One is in the vision of Jsaiah and the other is found in the twenty-second chapter of Matthew in the parable of the marriage supper. One portrays a soul coming, during the earthly life, into the presence of God, the other of one who has come after the earthly life into the marriage supper of the iamb, without the wedding gar ment of preparation. Isaiah, this side the grave, realizes the righteousness of God and his own sinful condition, and cries out: “Woe is me! f^r I am a man of unclean lips, and 1 dwell in. the midst of a people of unclean lips; for mine eyes have seen the King, the Lord of hosts." And when the soul comes to God with that cry, lie does for it what the live coal from off God’s altar did for Isaiah. He cleanses from all sin. But the man without the wedding garment on, having refused to hear God’s voice in this life and prepare to meet Him, stands speechless in His presence. Isaiah was able to utter a cry for mercy, but the man without the wedding garment, having sinned away the day of grace, is face to face with judgment. There was a time when his tongue could frame reasons and excuses with great glibness for not yielding him self to the Lord. Most likely he was the chap who was always running down the followers of Jesus Christ and showing how much better he was than were they. He was always look ing for the failures of others and some how or other had an idea he would he able to convince the Lord Almighty that he had as good or abetter right to a place in Heaven than some of His weak followers. Ah, but how changed it all is when he gets into the pres ence of God! His erstwhile glib and convincing tongue is palsied and still. No sound can be forced from his lips, until, hound hand and foot, and cast into outer darkness, his teeth gnash together and the sound of despairing weeping breaks from his darkened and lost soul. • Face to face with God means some thing. And because of its solemn and eternal import, we come to our fourth point. We need preparation to meet Him. “Prepare to meet thy God.” There is escape even yet for the way ward children of Israel, and follow ing this solemn call of God to them as voiced by our text there comes in the fifth chapter the tender pleading: seen tne imra. ana ye snnu live. last chance of preparation before judgment falls and they come face to face with God. In the recent coro nation of King Edward you could not help but be struck by the importance attaching to every one in attendance being in proper dress. Every detail of the dress of every rank and every per sonage there was weighed with the ut most care, and failure to provide the garment designated wmuld have ex cluded from the brilliant crowning scene in Westminster Abbey. Even in unconventional America great importance is unconsciously at tached to appropriateness in dress. The laborer in silk nat and patent leather shoes would attract instant attention and become the mark for the irreverent street urchin. The bank president with overalls on as he sat at his desk during banking hours would be adjudged insane and sent to the asylum. The lady with the party dress who would don her finery to go to the store to do her marketing would set all the gossiping tongues of the neighborhood to wagging. We do not realize how conventional we really are until some Irregularity in dress forces it upon the attention. To have on the proper garment is really very essential. It is absolutely essen tial that the soul should be clothed upon with the proper garment in prep aration for meeting God. The man who had not on the wedding garment was cast out from the feast. So will you he cast out from the pres ence of God1 if you have not on the garment of His righteousness fur nished in Christ Jesus. All our own garments (or righteousness, as Isaiah calls them) are as filthy rags. A re pentant heart must strip the soul of self. David cries: “A broken and a contrite heart, oh God, Thou wilt not despise.” Here is the first step in preparation for meeting God. Con sciousness of sin and a repentant heart. John the Baptist came bearing that message. Christ began nis min istry with that cry upon His lips. That is the message of the Gospel to day. Repent, for “the blood of Jesus Christ cleanseth from all sin.” And as we hear that message and believe it we become stripped of our own right eousness and become clothed in the spotless garment of Christ’s righteous ness. Then we are ready to meet our God. Daily Preparation.—Tn connection with this text is a beautiful thought for the followers of Jesus Christ. That of fellowship day by day with Him, which makes the heart glad at the thought of meeting God, the lov ing Father. To the unprepared soul the words of our text come with dread and terrible sound. To the soul rest ing sweeny in UIC oavjuui a ucau.'jnp blood and saving power, the words sound as Heaven-sent music, stirring to more Christ-iikeness day by day. Dr. F. B. Meyer says: “Each morning, when we stand ready for the duties of thttday, we hear the voice: ‘Prepare to meet Me.’ Each Lord’s Day we wake with this same summons in our heart, and prepare ourselves to meet our God. Each illness, each fluttering of the canvas of our mortality, each premonition of our end, takes up the same appeal: ‘Prepare to meet God.’ And as we hear the words we have no dread, no fear. Clothed in Christ’s per fect righteousness, arrayed in His beauty, we know that we are accepted; that the love wherewith the Father loves the Son is waiting to greet us. “But there should be a preparedness of heart. We should not rush heed lessly into His presence. We should stimulate our hearts by thoughts like those suggested in the following verse. Stop and remember how great God is: He formed the mountains. How subtle His* power: He made the viewless wind, and the Spirit, of wnich it is the emblem. How omniscient His knowl edge: He can declare unto man His in most thought. How absolute His au thority: The brightest morning will darken, or the darkest night brighten, as He bids. How vast the circuit of His providence, who steps from Alpine peak to peak. Let me not rush into His presence. He is my Father. But He is the Lord, the God of Hosts. I must order my thoughts, and prepare to I meet Him.” HE REMOVED THE BODY. The Stave Villain Don a Little Bit of Orivinal Work at a Crit ical Moment, — Many scene* “not down on the bills” are enacted on the stage of the theater and some of them are ludicrous in the extreme. One night in a sensational drama Mr. Spar ling, an English actor of considerable note, had to be ahot at the end of the first act and to die with much promptness “down stage.” He was on a platform about twice the size of an ordinary billiard table, and, being a youth of many inches, died b-o far forward that the curtain could not be lowered with out leaving his legs exposed to view. “Pull your legs in!” hissed the hideously inartistic stage manager from the wings. But the dead man was far too conscientious and realistic to play so vile a trick upon Dra matic Art—with both its capitals—and so laid placid and stiff. (As Mr. Sparlingafter ward explained to the stage manager: “Dead i men don’t pull in their legs.”) The curtain might have been up now had 1 it not been for the presence of mind of the “heavy man,” who had previously done the ' deed, for he walked across the stage in a couple of strides—in spite of having already , made good his final escape from justice— | and. contemplating the body for a moment with arms folded- and one leg forward, after the fashion of the cardboard brigands of old, exclaimed: “Ha, ha! heisdead! But now 1 to remove the body higher up, that su-sipioion may not rest on me!” Whereupon he lugged i the murdered mariner up the stage a couple of yards—at the same time looking up to see that the curtain would clear the corpse’* ! feet—and- once more lied from the scene of the tragedy^_ Good Opener*. “George certainly has very st rong hands,” said his mother-in-law grudgingly, as she watched him unscrew tne top from a can j of preserves which nad stubbornly with- - stood his young wife’s efforts. “Hasn’t lie, though?” cried hi* young - bride, admiringly. “Now 1 know what he meant when he spoke in his sleep last night about having such a beautiful pair of open ers.”—Gentleman’s Magazine. Father (11:50 p. m.l—“Who was here to night?” Daughter—“William.” Father— “Did you turn out the gas when he left?” Daughter—“No, sir. He turned it out when he first came.”—Philadelphia In quirer. It Care* While Von Walk. 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No fee until successful Correspondence solicited. Edgar T. Clad die, Attomey-at-Eaw. Washington. D. CL ANAKESIS lief and POSITIVE LI CERES PILES. ?^ArT^lSSS1se.?« une building. New York. A. N. K.-P 1933 WHEN WRITING TO ADVERTISERS please state that you mot the Advertlae* meat la thla paper.