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The Delmar news. (Delmar, Del.) 1904-19??, May 20, 1904, Image 4

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Miss Agnes Miller,"of Chicago, speaks
to young women about dangers of the
Menstrual Period — how to avoid pain and
suffering and remove the cause by using
Lydia E. Pinfeham's Vegetable Compound.
"To Young Women;— I suffered for six years with dysmenor
rhea (painful periods), so much so that I dreaded every month, as I
knew it meant three or four days of intense pain. The doctor said
this was due to an inflamed condition of the uterine appendages caused
by repeated and neglected colds.
"If youn^ girls only realized how dangerous it is to take cold at
critical time, much suffering would be spared them. Thank God
for Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, that was the only
medicine which helped me any. Within three weeks after I started to
take it, I noticed a marked improvement in my general health, and at
the time of my next monthly period the pain had diminished consider
ably. I kept up the treatment, and was cured a month later. I am like
another person since. I am in perfect health, my eyes are brighter, I have
added 12 pounds to my weight, my color is good, and I feel light and
happy." — Miss Agnes Miller, 26 Potomao Ave., Chicago, 111.
The monthly sickness reflects tlie condition of a woman's
Anything unusual at that time should have prompt
and proper attention. Fifty thousand letters from women prove
that Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound regulates men
struation and makes those periods painless.
"Dear Mr*. Pinkham: — Lydia E. Pink
lmm's Vegetable Compound has greatly bene
]ffl (ÜB fitted me. I will tell you how I suffered. My
trouble was painful menstruation. I felt as each
month went by that I was getting worse. I had
severe bearing-down pains in my back and abdo
" A friend advised me to try Mrs. Pinkham's
medicine. I did so and am now free from all
pain during my periods."— Jessie C. Lindbeck,
1201 6th Street* Rockford, III
\ Remember, every woman is cordially
' invited to write to Mrs. Pinkliam if there
is anything- about her symptoms she does
not understand. Mrs. Pinkham's address is
Lynn, Mass., her advice is free and cheerfully given to every ail
ing woman who asks for it. Her advice has restored to health
more than one hundred thousand women. Wliy don't you try
It, my sick sisters?
mm '" , ' 1 "*"**"'" °'
WMUUU Lydia K . pinkliam *«*»**.••« To.. Lynn, Mui.
Our money winning books,
written by men who know, tell
you all about
Tim v
needed by every
a field and a plow, and
to get the most
who desires
of them.
They ire free. Send postal cord«
01 RM \
New Yerk
A Large Trial Box and book of In
structions absolutely Free and Post
paid, enough to prove the value of
Paxtine Toilet Antiseptic
Paxtine is In po
form tu disso I v
uperiorto liquid
which Irritates
i W . 1 surfaces, and
Kl have no cieunsing prop
ra ertiei. The contents
H of every box makes
B more Antiseptic Solu
m tion — lasts longer —
goes further—has
the family_
does more good thsnony
antiseptic preparation
you can buy.
The formula of a noted Boston physician,
and u*ed with great success as a Vaginal
Wash, forLeucorrhcea, Pelvic Catarrh, Nasal
Catarrh, Sore Throat, Sore Eyes, Cuts,
and all soreness of mucus membrane.
In local treatment of female ills Paxtine is
invaluable. Used aa a Vaginal Wash
cnallongo the world to produce its equal ..
thoroughness. Itisarovolationin cleansing
and healing power; it kills oil germs which
cause inflammation and discharges.
.w keep Paxtino; price,BOc.
abox; if yours does not, send tou* for it. Don't
take a substitute — there is nothing like Paxtine.
Write for the Free Box or Paxtine to-dny.
PAXTON CO., 7 Pope Bldg., Boston, Hass.
A i I
i ft
D RDP S Y T ' l y? öo y EÄ Tr^
Ir. AO
. 1 . I'M
ItafllMed with
WlM«g wet,
Makes Artificial Thunder.
Prof. John Trowbridge of Harvard
University says that some recent
periments he has made in the Jeffer
son Physioal laboratory show thal
"the astounding noise of a lightning
discharge is largely due to the disso
elation of water vapor," through the
explosion of the hyrogen and oxygen
gases produced by such dissociation
In his mimic lightning experiment«
Prof. Trowbridge produced a torrent
of huge electric sparks. The noise ol
the discharge
operator had to stop his ears writh cot
ton and then w'rap
around them.
great that th«
heavy cloth
Natal Imports.
Imports of Natal during 1903
increase ovei
nearly 13 pei
valued at $76,370,00,
1902 of $8,725,000
// - tjm.
m etmu v
Made n black or yellow for oil kinds
of wet work. On »le everywhere.
Look for the Sifn of th* rbh.ond
TOWnR on the buttons.
I»u r oS!liu!t rf
know h
; h .T!
Bklyn. N. Y.
Best For
The Bowels
candy cathartic
t«nt. Tasto Oood,
r GnjM«, 10«), 28c. 50c. Nave
pod OOC.
Storliog Remedy
Chicago or N.Y. 594
A Oettsfn Oaro for F
> <
^ Cray, JV ;
Th*/ ]
< « 1 . 1 ™
. ft. s. gLMsrep, Y.
1 Brilliant Sunday Sermon By Rev. Do
Phillip R. Moiam.
We Require a Fresh Conviction of the Reality
ot Salvation.
Brooklyn, N. Y.—In Plymouth Church
the Rev. Philip 8 . Moxora, of Springfield,
Mass., preached Sunday morning. Hr.
Moxom's subject was "The Need bf a
rival." He took his text from Hnbakkuk
iii:2: "O Jehovah, revive Thy
! midst of the years; in the midst of the
years make it Known; in wrath remember
mercy." Dr. Moxpm said:
In times past, when the church wi
low state of religious vitality, the
spiritual of the members, distressed by the
absence of vigorous life and burdened by
the condition of the multitude who w
looked upon as lost, sought a revival of
religion. They sought by prayer, earnest
1 long continued, to deepen their own
experience of divine grace; they sought by
communion with others of like mind and
by mutual exhortation
seal in the service of God; they sought by
means of pungent and powerful preaching
to arouse sluggish Christians
careless sinners.
The "protracted meeting,"
called, was simply a continuous
meetings for preaching and pray«
hortation and confession. The preacher
wrought upon the consciences of
setting forth God's claims
their neglect of duty. He wrought up
the fears of men 1 by denunciat
imminent d&ngef and certain and terribli
punishment of/ impenitent sinners. He
wrought upon-4he hearts of men by vivid
resentations of the love of God and nor
rayals of the ygst self-sacrifice of the Bon
of God in making atonement for the sins
of mankind on the cross. Often, if not al
ways, much was made of the physical suf
ferings of Christ. Much was made also of
the material pains of perdition.
An important accompaniment of the
preacher'« work was the work of private
visitation and appeal, and the testimony
of religious experience. Men told, with
astonishing frankness, their sins, thei
doubts and fears, their repentance, their
self-surrender and their joy and peace in
the conscious experience of pArdon. They
talked of God's dealings with them with a
familiarity that would be allocking,
it not, on the whole, ao reverent, t
The result of these combined efforts of
•akening of a community ;
the meeting house was thronged with hear*
_ became alarmed on account of
their sins, backsliders were filled With
compunction and reclaimed lo their neg
lected fealty, the indifferent were aroused
d convicted and brought to a state of
trition. There w
k in I Ilf
increase their
and ex«
them and
cf the
w ere
1 1
conversions, and the testimony of the
verts increased the religious fervor of bé 1
lievers and produced conviction of sirt and
desire of salvation In other Unbelievers.
Considerable numbers were added to the
church, and for a time the whole commu
nity wai raised to a higher level of relig
life, and in many instances to a higher
Usually, after a time, thp revival WAS
followed by a gradual relapse into formal 1
ity of religious service, roldrtfess of relig
ious temper. and Indifference to the high
er claims of thé church. Fever was Fol
lowed by chill, until, after months or
years, a new demand arose I
of refreshing from the Lord.'
mittency of religic
istic feature of Pi
many generations—
200 y
numei >u -
for "a season
This inter
a character
•otestant church Hfé fot
i -tt period Covering quite
ars. rhm period, extending from
•enteenth to the nineteenth centur
ies, was marked by great crises of religious
awakening. Notable among them were
those signalized by the mines of Edwards,
Wesley, Whitefield, Summeriield and,
later, Finney and Moody.
That "revivals of religion," ! ,n what tnnÿ
now be called the historié sense* did grertt
good cannot successfully 1 *» disputed: hot
can it be denied that they also did much
harm. On the whole, the good was i
of the harm. "Revivals'
._ * were in ac
cord with the religious ideas jprevalent at
the time, and were a natural product of
those ideas. During their hectic existence
many individual bien and w
transformed from lives of wickedness
vanity to lives of virtue and unselfish
ice to their fellow
Reverence for
deepened and faith in God
stimulated and nourished.
The evils
... . t* incident It) the tttietnlieil
theology thAt held supreme place in the
Churches and largely supplanted l_. .
Phcity of the gospel of Christ: These evils
ver y. fcreat, and the effect of them
itUl remains, though in diminishing de
gree. Among them may be noted a false,
hr at least, mistaken and inadequate, mo
tive for Christian propaganda, a mischiev
separation between religion and mor
unnatural and feverish piety that,
hand, became a morbid senti*
?- r * on 1 degenerated
into a formalism not less real because ofted
UwaanotHluahstiO 1,
.Wrong ideas of God and Christ and sift
and salvation and riglUëoUsnesa and the
înnu i r * 4 Ve f e ro ° ted . 80 , (le ep that they
S** *- aestroyed only by a criticism so
urastic that it has seemed to tear up fun
damental truth of the spiritual life. A
kind of orthodoxy was established that
perpetuated, if it did not create, opposition
n ?i ur £ " n< * providence, science
fSîaS 14 !}'»»-® I U 8 ,n 1?, Jjwjtad the in;
n Ui - • ^ l ,rf) dficed
, Wtittciftlity of life which stimulated self
aeceptlon and hypocrisy, and gave great
opportunity and scope to the bigot. Much
TniES»" ? f , t0 ' da fr ? r • J i B ratb *
fJL un( 'i3criminately called irréligion, is
Bimpiy reaction, though often unconscious,
A? J ή yesterda)'; Pn
«tasAs'»Ü P .. n an attempt is being
Ua* re 8 tore rv t ,e . rev . ,v ®l methods of
iasc century. Organizations have been
formed the more efficiently to prosecute of
tins attempt. In the nature of the case,
the attempt will fail. It will fail because
î., 1 1 ; 8 '!?« V'* 1 " iwevnilina ideas of i it,
religion—Of God and Irian And then* itlütuAl
tVL of ! ïü, ? , " ïl t *f veld P n '® n t and of
destmj. Ihe principle of evolution lias er
overthrown, not the truths, but the struct
Ja*' and the elaborate theory of f
made'neceseanwi'npw H n f W blol 5 ,Jr h " a
theology is already C diffused°^n' Tlie* atmojT
phere of the common thought
whid.e ,rk° n t .te mpt , n0 ' r
Contained m wdoome it it ii
snL nfX - V « of real 1 i
!nd om .h«£I ?t r y because.it indicates ;
and feeling that all
.„5 luJ a t ' le c . hurch and *°c>ety to- ; b
M|e^a.?yTerv 8 ietTo™th;tw/.r i : !
'X'on »"' 1 " f n ïr ue of religion. |
1 «v ne can justly criticise the present
confess?!!» rec . 0 8 u . , , 7 ' ln8 aQ d
ïwïïa ffîJSL
of gratitude And hope; Charity was never !
So abundant and wise. The morals of the
average business man were never better. *
Laws were never more humane and just.
Politics were never less corrupt. The ben
S? C «n t th nterpr iT 8 of the Chruitian church ,
in all the world were never so intelligent
at l d ef S cie ? t - Whatever '
abatements we must make, because of cer
tain obvious and perplexing facts, these
propositions are. in the main, true. i
On the other hand there is an absorbing
F ev . oti ? n , to the pursuit of riches. The f
te'i^o r,C .«Ä ! d ,, .'pÄio f a V of !
mere materiality. This widely affect« com- |
merci&l and industrial enterprise. Many
corporations strive, by attempted monop* 1 p
seneme* lor îuithei consollastmn,—
turn paper securities into money. M ui.y <;1
inemeb, in e^e^L if not in intention,
ping thejr legitimate purpol^of'protfebthvi
laboring men from oppression and Hccuring
for them a just share of the products of !a
Sff and
in excess of what many industries can bear,
d limiting the opportunities of the un
skilled for entering the ranks of skilled nr
tisane. Fraud, bribery, extortion, and even
re become startlingly
full of unrest and c
t it.

is not
blackmail have beco
Society is :
_ discontent
Iterated estimate put
innteria! possessions. Side by side
in the pursuit of
i«, on the part of many who
Jiavo «cbieye«| of inherited fortunes, in- '
because of the
with er
-I I ,'HUoll ,,
wealth tl
I pence, This
n'ing degrees, in every
from the most to the
also, apparently,
'erence for what is sa
cred, an indifference to tradition that
amounts sometimes to contempt for long
established principles, and a growth of
prejudice and selfish jiasMon mant
tested in frequent eruptions of furious ot
cynical lawlessness. Religion confounded
with dogma or ritual, is held by many in
little esteem, and the church is neglected
by thousands who once gavent their sup
port and by thousands mohj^riwr
natural course of life, should be among its
supporters. In the churches there is a
lack of spiritual fervor and a decline of
faith in God.
I think that I have not mis-stated ths
o.Uinfc.ot -Ulssi
on'lTic'coritTkryr y'iTira
of all the good in the
country, I am forced to
the conviction that there is great need now
of a revival of true religion. . What does
tiiis mean? What is the religion a revival
of which we need? It is a great and
trolling sense of God, ns the Creator, Sov*
ereign, Father and Saviour of the soul.
The nineteenth century was distinguished
by the emergencies of a new and deeper
of the worth of man. This dramatic*
ally began in the upheaval of'the French
Revolution. It was manifested in the
growing demand for popular liberty, i
of the workingman, in the extension
political suffrage, in the development of
popular education, in the rapid growth of
the Sunday school, in the spread of the
missionary' spirit, in a new care for chil*
dren, in prison reform, in the breaking
down of religions exclusiveness and the
tyranny of dogma, and in many other
ways. The twentieth century calls for a
fresh awakening of the sense of God as the
d law and goal of human exist*
ence. both individual and social.
We need a reperception of the reality of
God in the world. Avowed atheism, the
; practical
have not
They have a
widened idea of law in the universe, but it
is vague and impersonal. They need to re
alize afresh the integrity of the divine gov
ernment. There is a divine government of
the world—a government that; makes for
good and against evil, that is the founds*
tion and source of all just human law, that
is the ground of individual and social re
sponsibility and that rewards righteous«
ness and punishes wickcdnëss.
This sense of God ns a sovereign must
he vitalized by the sense of God ns the In*
finite Person. If I seem to limit the dl*
vine Being by using terms that
eriy applicable only to finite being
man modes of thought, it is to be said
that the term personality does not neces
sarily imply any limitation. We must think
of God under forms of our own rational
and moral being, and our very nature de
mands the answer of a divine person to
the persistent and illimitable needs of the
human personi
For a time many have lost the personal
God in impersonal law and impersonal
forcé. The divine immanence "is grasped
in a way that excludes the complementary
idea of transcendence. There cannot be
real transcendence without personality.
The being who thinks and wills and loves,
evtn irt finite limits* is greater than an im*
personal Universe. Man is greater than
Odd* if God be only law. But he craves a
deity whom lie can revere and trust and
loVe With ull.the force of personal being.
As the mind needs and demands the fun
damental conception of unity in order to s
rational interpretation of the world; as
tile conscience needs and demands the
sensb of universal and inviolable law,
the heart needs and demands the
sciousness of a perfect and- responsive
goodness—the Almighty Father—manifest
ing and exercising compassion, love and
providence and revealing Himself i
munion with His child. These expressions
must have vivid meaning as expressions of
. The rule of God is in and
. AS well as in and over the material
id. and this rule is the manifestation
the Holy Spirit,
d a renewed
crensing luxury
is reproduced, i
stratum of society,
least wealthy. Th
increase of irn
I ho
actuaLiioiulition«. -Wi
hfiftffl ffi'liif mood;
high appreciation
present life of

positive denial of God, L
atheism is common. Many
God "in nil their thoughts ? 1
« h<
of Goa
of the reality
of revelation as a past and present commu
nication of the divine will to man* A
historic God is remdte And ineffecnjwL^l
must be Contemporary.
He must still speak; not in wayir rtf the
phany and miracle, but in ways that
authentic and authoritative, to
. This does not invalidate historic
revelation, but it clears it of
fusion. .Jesus represents and embodies
both. He knew the historic revelation as
it WAS expressed itt the life and htmtur«
of tlie Hebrew people. And in some mead*
ure formed His thought on its disclo
of the divine nature and will. But He
knew also its defects and limitations, and
He knew God immediately, as man may
legitimately and naturally know Hun, be*
jlle is God's child. So there is need
of Jesus
munion with God.
Finally, we need a new «ense of the re
ality of the soul. Once men ignored the
body, Bave as they indulged or abused it.
We'have come to appreciate its importanco
and to cAre for it in countless ways, but it
1, alles too lorgfe tat our view, tt is Dot -
end, but an instrument. The soul is in
organism, but is not it nor a mere afflu*
ence from it. The soul is the
aonality is the crowning fact. It means
knowledge, power, character, immortality,
If man is only a cunning organism he
needs and asks no immortality. But, be*
cause he is a person— a spirituel being,
with power to think and vnll a*»d 4ove,
With memory And forecAst, with unmeas*
ured capacity for joy and sorrow, with a
sense for truth and righteousness And God
—in his best moments he requires immor*
tality that he may have scope adequate to
his consciousness of power, actual or at
tainable; and he takes bis hunger for it as
God's assurance that the promise of pres
Pn t experience Will have fulfillment .in the
future. In his baser momenta, having cx
hausted his body by labor or by dissipa*
tion he longs only for rest from weariness
of nerves or the tyranny of appetite. Then
immortality has no charm, and belief in it
pinks into a doubt and often into a denial.
it, j« not science, but subjection to sensa*
tion till It rules us ( that breeds the doubt
of ImindrtAlity. When we live on |hv high
er planes of out being We feel the real sig
nificance of life, and catch glimpses of its
f ar stretching horizon,
The reality of tied aa sovereign and
fat ] !er . tlie reality of revelation as a pa.t
tuent if life, and the reality of the aoul aa
th« imperishable person — these, freshly
Seen And felt As the greet and permanent
elements of human experience, will new
nreat e the august and commanding sensa
b f duty, dissolve and dissipciA-U./mater«
ipwf of*prayed aid w?raL'p m",,ut new
energy into all our moral enterprise. Tt is
our shallowness, or utter want, of spiritual
__ .I
Pearls as Birthday PfOfiôhts. !
-riw, foohlnn of nreRentin"- a nrarl to
The fashion or presenting a [fan to i
mark th0 occasion of each birthday •
anniversary ic a pretty idea in addi
tion to being a sensible investment.
Frftm Ph tlHhnnd thP three damrhter«^ !
childhood the three daughter. |
of the king and queen have each birth ,
day received a single beautiful pearl ,
f rora their parents. This Idea has j
"y numbers of aoolety
mothers well endowed with this |
world's goods. There are many peo
p le from royalty downward who pos
«*» «mm*. M«,, Of »ear.»
Queen Alexandra, for instance, who
Inherited from the late Queen Anne
some of the most beautiful pear
»kau«! Pe» r l s ' n aalatence. The new
Duchess of Norfolk lias -ateo^tty her
marriage become the possessor of
VEry ,OVOly Btr, " 6S ° f Penrl3 '
Want New Grain Road.
The Manitoba grain growers' con
vention, held at Winn 1] eg recently,
passed a resolution recommending
the immediate construct f on of a rall
>*y to Hudson Bay
commerce to anfl from the Canadian
a highway of
f wfsh to wrlto and yet, I have
No inspiration caught;
Which proves, at least, the wish Is
The father to the thought! '
—New Orleans Times-Democrat.
Miss Cutting—That dog of yours
seems to be remarkably Intelligent
Shortlelgh— Y
could not begin to tell you- all
he knows.
Miss Cutting—No, of course not.—
New Yorker.
Indeed! I—
"When you declare that you'd blow
out your brains if she wouldn't
have you what did she say?"
"She said Tmposlble.' Dy kuow,
I'm not exactly
by the word."
what she meant
She—But if you say you can't beat
did you propose!
the girl, why
He—Well, her people have always
, and It's the only
been good to
way I could return their hospitality.—
"Thomas, spell weather," said the
Thomas. You've given
spell of weather we've had this year
may sit down,
the worst
'What a polite little boy yc
exclaimed Miss Anne Teek, "and dr,
you always take off your hat like that
when you speak to ladles?"
"No'm," replied the polite little boy,
"only old ladles."—Philadelphia Press.
The Uncle—Well, here's the money
been bothering
for. Now
remember the old sayting that "A
fool and his money are easily part
The Nephew—I don't know about
had to coax you for mofo
that. V
than a week for this.
She was city bred, and had the usual
fear of
"Why," she asked, when the danger
was past, "did you take me across
this lot?"
The small country boy chuckled.
"I thought It would be fun." he said,
"to see you try to climb a tree." Then
ifier another chuckle: "And
Was."—Philadelphia Ledger.
Husband—When I
bills I am tired of life. Bo you think
the time will ever come when we
shalPbe out of dèbt?
Wlfo (cheerfully)—Why not, dar
ling? You know that you are carry
exceptionally large life in
surance.—Harper's "Weekly.
all these
Landlord (half an hour later)—
Geo ^' send « ■'«I«" 1 ««' tolhat
house to divide each of those closetB
into two.—New York Weekly.
/ f IT * . ,
First Old Lady (in street ear) —
There " S " °' l0V f ,l
See that young man hanging to that
strap near the door, and that pretty
girl in the corner?
second Old Lady-Yes.
First Old Lady—When she came
tn hn itimned as if he was shot by a
*, . . . . f Bow He
^ 3Tt R ^ ra ^bt from Cupids .
impen aI1 the way uPi t, 00 , and gave
seat.—New York Weekly.
x, «i _
pomf TO THIS
ITpperiloor—I suppose you
Mr nrAer the lani
have heard 1
tor has promulgated .
Mr*. Ftrstetory-About dolt*? Ye*,
Wonder why.
Mrs. Upperfloor He says some oi
the dolls the neighbors' children
leave bore took
dren that they are apt to give the
hotel a bad name.— Boston Tran
"John." said the hargln-huntln?
half of the matrimonial trust
sat at the breakfast table, "I wish
have twenty-five
you would let
dollars this morning."
"My dear," replied the meek and
lowly husband, "I wish you would
break yourself of the habit you have
of dreaming that I married an
havln'g a de
cided flirtation with the girl who has
charge of our telephone wire?
Truthful Clerk (with «cold chills run
ning up and down his spine, and with |
visions of instant dismissal)—Y
slr; but please, sir
Employer—Well, keep It up. She
more attention to our calls
will gh
if you do.
Lady—This house would suit me,
but there are not enough closets.
Landlord—The number can easily
be doubled.
Lady—Very well, then, I'll sign the
rauch like chil
having his face
The small boy
bathed by a sister, who pefhaps show
•e enthusiasm in the mat
ed rather
altogether necessary, tor
ter than
the victim wiggled in her grasp.
go," be said gaspingly,
when he had shaken off the folds of
the bit of Turkish toweling used for
't »ee why you
a face cloth,
wash my face, gny way; f ueyer
In Society.
A woman in society is obliged to keep
late hours. She must attend receptions
and balls. She seldom allows herself a
quiet evening
is taken up ir
tertaiuing in her
Her system becomes completely
at home. Her whole time
keeping engagements
I uda
a consequence.
herself in a condition known
If every society woman could know the
value of Peruna at such a time, if they
could realize the invigorating,
ing effect that Peruna would
much misery could be avoided.
Letters from society women all
United State« testify to the fact that L*e
down, depleted
ilied ea
Tbis I
.1 l:-'< O' «'U

have, bow
is the tonic for
nervous system.
tore l^ulldlni^». ^We furnish all m»t
ore ron s, re d^re wlïl sond*
rial entertnjr
■ ■ da
B 1
to dll
1 u
Beautiful, Everlasting;
Fronts^ Wegivi* you style of an elegant New York m
Modern Sto
Chicatro sto
SOUTHERN FOUNDRY CO., Owensboro, Kentucky
The number of passengers caried
by all the surface and elevated rail
ways in New York for the year end
ing with February,
of only 37 »ooo.
FIT.Hnermane'itly mirflvt. No fltsornarvom
after first day's use of Dr. Kline's Great
NerveRefltorer.tatrlal bottleand treatlsefr««
Dr.lt. H. Kltnk, Ltd., 981 Aroh 8 t.. Phila.,Pa
Any young
love ought to have money in the savings
s 670 , 000 , 000 , aft increase
over the previous
who has never been i
Mrs. Winilow's SoothingByrup forehildron
toothing, soften the gums.réduoesinflamma
tion allay s paln,onre«wlnd colic. 2 flc. abottle
that is
i sail
Whrn a young .......
his best girl practice
true love.
Tiso's Cureoannot be too highlyspokeu o'
.— J. W. O'Bbikn, 822 Third
Avenue, N., Minneapolis, Minn., Jan. 6,1900
who succeeds in
well of him as he
a cough
A successful
making others
thinks of himself.
Dry Not In llig J ree».
The famous oak trees about the Uni
versity of California
them, suffering from dry rot. The de
cayed matter is to be removed and tlie
cavities formed thereby
infected with coal tar and filled with
?, many of
> to be dis
We offer Ono Hundred Dollars Reward for
of Catarrh that cannot be cured by
Hall's Catarrh Cure.
F. J. Chunky A Co.. Toledo, O.
We, ihe undersigned, have known F. J.
Cheney for the last 15 j
perfectly honorable in'all business transac
tions and financially ublo to carry out any
obligations mnde by tlioir firm.
West A Trtjax, Wholesale Druggists, To
lodo, O,
Waldino, Kixnan A • Mahvin, Wholesale
Druggist«, Toledo, O.
's Catarrh Cure is
. nnd believe him
taken internally,act
ing directly upon the blood nnd mucous sur
of the system. Teetimonlals
Trice, 75c. pc
Take Hall'
r bottle. Sold by all Druggists,
s Family Pills for consttpalion.
The Island of Cypress in the Medi
terranean.- will soon have a railroad
from coast to coast. The amount of
8,000,000 francs lias been appropriated
fffr its construction. Engineers with
their stnffs bave already arrived
the ground.
You Us*
Ind of a He*
If there is any price
fer so liberal that y
drop cabinet
BInger, Wheeler & Wilson. Standard,
low. any of
would think of
high grade,
upright Minnesota,
New Home Sewing Machine,
cut out and return this notice, and yon
will receive by return ma'il, postpaid,
free of cost, the handsomest sewing
machine catalogue ever published. II:
will name you prices
Singer, Wheeler & Wilson, White.
Standard and New Home sewing ma
chines that will
the Minnesota,
•prise you: we will
make ;
tion, a sewing macblue offer that will
astonish you.
If you can make qny use of
lng machine at any price, if any kind
of an offer would Interest you. don't
fall to write us at once (be sure to cut
out nnd return tbis special notice) and
get our latest book, our .latest offers.
new and most surprising proposi
tion. Address
and attractive propos! •
. Roebuck & Co.. Chicago.
If all w
who look back
salt pillars the streets would be full
of statues.
The demand of tlje dock manageri
alog the great lakes that the Long
shoremen's Association accept
reduction of 15 per cent, was flatly
refused by the union men.
Tired, Nervous, Aching, Trem
bling, Sleepless, Bloodless
Pe-ru-na Renovates, Regulates,
A Pretty Hew York Woman's
Recovery the Talk of Her
Numerous Friends.
Mrs. J. E. Finn, 83 East High street«
Buffalo, N. Y., writes:
Peruna Medicine Co., Columbus, Ohio.
Gentlemen:—"A few years ago
I had to give up social life en
tirely, as my health was com
pletely broker\ down. The doctor
advised a complete rest for a
year. As this was out of the
question for a time, 1 began to
look for some other means of re
storing my health.
•*I had often heal'd of Peruna
as an excellent tonic , so I bought
a. bottle to see what it would do
for me, and it certainly took hold
of my system and. rejuvenated
me, and in less than two months
T was in perfect health, and now
when I feel worn out or tired a
dose or two of Peruna is all that
I needy—Mrs. J. E. Finn.
Mrs. J. W. Reynolds, Elkton, Ohio,
"I owe my health amf life to Peruna.
We rarely call in a physician; in fact, it
has been years since I have taken any
other medicine than yours. I am afraid
drugs, and although I have been sick
many times I have taken only you.- medi
cines. They are wonderful, indeed. We
have a very large house nnd entertain •
great deal and 1 do alL my own work,
thanks to Peruna/*—Mrs. W. Reynolds.
Freo Treatment for Women.
Any woman wishing to be placed on th*
list of Dr. Hartman's patients for free
home treatment and advice should infme
diately send name and symptoms, duration
of disease aud treatment' already tried.
Directions for the first month's treatment
will be promptly . _
No freo medicine will be supplied by the
doctor, but all necessary directions will be
Read what the above ladies have to say
for these
iled free of charge.
of Peruna
Address Dr. Hartman," President of
The Hartman Banitarium, Columbus,
ilomors Use
Every child born into the
world with an inherited or
early developed tendency to
torturing, disfiguring humgrs
of the Skin and Scalp, becomes
an object of the most tender
solicitude, not only because of
its suffering, but because of the
dreadful fear that the disfigu
ration is to be lifelong and mar
its future happiness and pros
perity. Hence it becomes the
duty of mothers of such afflict-,
ed children to acquaint them
selves with the best, the.
purest, and most effective
treatment available, viz. : the
CUTICURÀ Treatment,
sisting of warm baths with
CUTICURA Soap, and gentle
anointings with. CUTlCty.RA
Ointment, the great Skin Cure*....
Cures made rn childhood arp
speedy, permanent and eco
Cutlcnra Soap
'law boal*4
• Aga."
n n u
fnr „MT- Wrti* to
ruction«, rm-3 '
Will« Building, Bis Ind, Avo,, Wathingtou. o,

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