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- hensive. That f n, °rning early as he had returned ^ from the palace, * Egyptians had j 1 watched him fur-. Hvely, and he had i overheard remarks j as he passed which ; led him to believe : that they out or BONDAGE A STORY OF THE HEBREW PEOPLE'S STRUGGLE FOR FREEDOM B, the "Highway and Byway" Preacher " op> UtfUl, 5, -y W S. Srripture 13:17-22. .Authority:—Exodus 12:37 L/pSJ, P I were i planning some : surprise upon the j ! It vyas but nat- j ural that the Egyptians'in their grief,! for there was no house where there ! s not at least one dead, should | chaige the calamity which had iailen J upon them to Moses and his people. In j fact, it was known generally tnat ; Moses had warned the king that unless i he would let the Hebrews go the hand : of their God would be heavy upor the ! land of Egypt, and so in that awful j midnight hour, when death claimed the ! firstborn in 1 Hebrews. w •ery household and the j ild terror were wailing over J their dead, the cry went up where: "It i Jiving in every -1 the vengeance of Moses' 1 God! Except, the Hebrew people go . we be all dead men!" j I watched Moses' arrival at the palace, j and upon his departure after his inter view with Pharaoh they had followed him at a distance, and as they talked excitedly among themselves he caught ! the words: "Goshen," and "Settle with brews." With a superstitious fear they had j He- j I Light was just beginning to Dreali in j the east as he returned, hut not a soul i •was stirring about in Goshen. The ^ doors to the rude huts of the people ; were still shut as Moses had directed, and the blood marks on trie top and i sides stood out in the dim light in bold j Moses as he passed along to the place appointed where he was to meet j the elders of Israel ere the start was j made ras deeply moved by the sight, j of the blood, and he could not help but draw the sharp contrast there w ( as be- j tween Egypt and Goshen. | j In the former place every home had j its dead and its great grief. In Gdshcn | every home was sheltered under the blood and there was life and great ex pectation there, In Egypt the people feared before the great and powerful God of the He brews who had made as nothing before Him all the gods of the Egyptians. In Goshen the people bowed in reverence and faith before the God who had come down to deliver them from (heir bondage. I In Egypt Pharaoh and his people vue suffering the last and terrible j Judgment of God for refusal to hear ! and obey His voice. In Goshen Moses j und his people were rejoicing in the j blessing of God which was to be the ; reward of patient endurance until the ; Fullness of God's time lmd come. I i There is the blood, the i sign of God's mercy, the evlde His faithfulness in keeping His word ! given unto Abraham, Isaac and "It is wonderful, marvelous!" Moses! exclaimed. î of î ] turning to Aaron, j arc who had been walking silently by his side, for he too had been to the palace, he said: "How could we have ever has ^ "But we have waited a long time for the fulfillment of God's promises, and the way has been long and trying," re plied his brother. cob." And then, doubted God?" for be "Yea," was the response, "but it is «11 plain to me now. was the discipline for our people. How they have been led step by step to put more and more confidence in God. And how patient nas He been with Pharaoh in trying to win his consent to let our people go to worship in the wilder ness. Surely, God's way was best." "But we are not out of Egypt yet, and I fear the Egyptians are plotting some mischief. Thou knowest their looks as we passed by on our way from the palace, and their words?" Moses nodded assent, while the trou bled look again tures. of art as How necessary cord who ten cast to the verspread nis tca "We have the permission, nay more, the command, of Pharaoh, that wo part with our little ones and our flocks and herds and all that we have," he said, after a silence, ''and our people are all ready for the journey, let us hasten that no time lost. coming, even now, ' and he quickened his steps, "Who are those coming yonder?" Aaron exclaimed, suddenly, pointing towards a company of men in the dis tance bearing some burden between them. oe Come, other ney. r.ow be See, the elders are waiting our ites piles etc., one touch dlrec- up, served lest even se- night thee aoh they silver their upon every people re thing. and .saw ing proval, Moses turned-his eyes in the tion Aaron indicated, and his quick glance took In the situation. ''Ah, these are the faithful men of the tribe of Ephraim, who have already been to the tomb of Joseph and cured the c-offin containing his that they may carry them." hones, it back with "Joseph's bones," repeated Aaron, thoughtfully. "I had forgotten them, but now I recall Joseph's charge con cerning them." "Yes," replied Moses, more cheerful ly, "and is not this another sign that we shall now go out in peace, even as Joseph prophesied we should?" "Yes," admitted Aaron somewhat luctantly, "but we may still have to reckon with the Egyptians. I feel cer tain that they are about to follow and may seek to detain us." "Well, we shall have to wait and see, but of this I am confident, that God is able to lead us out even as he has thus far prepared the way." The sun had not yet risen when the hosts of the children of Israel were gathered by families and tribes and di visions, ready to begin the journey. By prearranged signal, the note of the horn had sounded throughout Goshen. us going not towns and as the expected note rroke on the air, the doors everywhere fle j and the people poured forth, rearing their bundles in which were placed all j their scant possessions, and driving 1 be fore them their herds and flocks. The ; children care free and happy and ex pectant, trotted on by the side of their parents, and their cheery voices min ! gled with the glad songs of the birds which flitted through the air. How little the people realized the full Portent of that movement Yes, they knew they were going to a land prom- ised the patriarchs, Abraham, Isaac and Jacob, whose children they were. j They understood that the God of Abra- That ham was different than the gods of as Egypt and the nations about. They in a vague, uncertain wty grasped the thought of God's presence with them, had j and in reverent awe they had slain the fur-. lamb and plated its blood above and had i on either side of the doer, knowing j that this sacrifice in some wty made a ; difference between : Egyptif open them and the and gave them protection were i from the angei of death as he passed some : through the land, the j from now on they were to begin a new ! life, and were to become a nation. But nat- j as for entering into the larger thought grief,! and plan of God for them and for the ! world, they could not, even as the lit- | tie child is unable to understand or J realize the hopes and plans and pur- In j poses which the parents in loving wis- tnat ; dom and forethought cherish for him i But that people gathered there was : a type, a 8gure , 0 f that larger deilver- the ! anee which God was to j through the Christ the ! They know tnat accomplish lamb slain gave shelter under its blood to the the j children ol Israel, and the Lamb of J God "slain from the foundation ot the -1 world," was to give shelter to a vorld 1 in bondage to sin. And Israel led, out go . of bondage, after redemption under the j blood, was but an example of what God I is doing for needy souls to-day as He j gives them salvation through the blood of Jesus Christ and leads them out and away from the old land of sin to the promised land of Ills privilege and ! blessing, had j Again the blast of the horn is heard, j and slowly that vast assemblage of I people begins to move forward under in j the direction of the leaders. The prep i arations and the excitement have so engaged the attention of the people ; that they have not observed in the dis tance the approach of a large strag i gling group of people. They came for j ward in a great, irregular line, aopar ently unguided by any leader, but each moved by the impulse to go in a oom to j nion direction, j and had Thus they proceeded cached a point not tar dis j tant from the stretching line of the Hebrews when the eyes of Moses and j the other leaders fell upon them | j n g them to stop suddenly. j mands which were being gi | away on their lips. They trembled with apprehension. The people, noting the actions and looks of their leaders, turned their eyes in the same direc tion, and at the sight of the advancing multitudes, singly and in pairs and in groups, they turned as though to flee, crying at the same time: , caus The com died to In "The Egyptians are upon us." But as they saw their little ones clinging about them, and the flocks and I herds in their midst, and cumbered as they were with their baggage, they j huddled together like a great flock of ! frightened helpless sheep, j Moses stepped forward quickly fo j wards the advancing lines of Dgyp ; tians 1 ; "What brings the the has way next ble only to d demanded: you thither? 'i he I Lord has commanded that we go into i wilderness to serve Him, and i Pharaoh has given his consent, ! the Why î then this demonstration against us?" "We be not come to hinder yon and ] your people," was the cry, "But rather j arc we come that we may urge your going, for if thou remain longer in the land, Egypt will contain none but the dead, for this night a terrible has happened in Egypt and there is house where the dead are not. • hing no Haste, then, and get you out from this land, for we fear thy God, that His wrath be stayed against us." Moses breathed easier at the hearing of these words, and the fear left the people as quickly as It had come, "What are these things which thou art bearing in thy hands?" again demanded, as he noted that each Egyptian was carrying some article or other, and that tney were not as the first frightened glances had made it appear. Moses lapons, ber, ful and For answer the people with one ac cord rushed forward and east their burdens at the feet of the Israelites, who looked on in speechless ment. amaze There was the glitter and glis ten of gold and silver, and as it was cast upon the ground tfte metals gave out their cheery ring. There was choice raiment wilhout limit, which was in striking contrast to the homely, coarse garments which the Hebrews wore. celier nent died precious J yards nish And there were other articles which greater comfort and ease on the jour ney. wild bring In speechless amazement the Israel ites and their leaders looked upon Ihe piles of precious jewels and raiment, etc., grow higher and higher, but one made any move or attempted to touch aught which the Egyptians had brought. Again the Egyptians spoke up, eagerly, insistently: "Take these! Take all! served Pharoah long in this land, and lest thy God should exact more of even our very lives, as He did last night with the first-born of Egyptian household, we have brought thee thy wages, even that, which Phar aoh has withheld from the. Hasten! Tarry not!" And as the Egyptians thus spoke, they stooped and taking the gold and silver and raiment and other gifts in their hands again they thrust, them upon the Hebrew people, until almost every man In that great company of people had Ills treasure, his article of jewelry, bis raiment, or other choice thing. Thus laden that people marched forth, and the Egyptians as they looked on and .saw that the bones of Joseph were be ing carried out also, shouted their proval, saying: tral haven crease to I. to sissippi lege eessful had ence. no Thou hast US, every Go! the denly If borhood ap "Now do we know that thou going to leave the land, else would you not take Joseph's bones with you." art The has basket on ever Towns Without Sewers. Only half a dozen of India's 1.508 towns and cities of more than 5,000 inhabitants have sewerage systems. the ►VWWVWWV" all be The ex their min birds full they Isaac of in the the and a open MISSISSIPPI MATTERS No Law Covering the Case. J. S. Daniels was arrested a: Vickf- ,1UP £ upon the charge of having sold adulterated buttur. In court the de fendant, when questioned, admitted that he had bought tub butter at 17) cents or 20 cents, and had put tt through the "swelling process," or worked It salt and water, until he swelled bis p ninds, or cut short the real butter, ami hud sold it to customers He did this, as he said, to get his profit out of the business. It was found upon inveg titration that there is no city ordinance which will prevent what All Judge Dickson could d der Dani n. ; J as si was to or- hieh s to pay his license, vhich he did. vas *7.50, the Of Interest to Pensioners new But the lit- or was , . I who is State Auditor T. M. Hei 'ommissioner, has for* ry, tnat also pension warded each of the chancery clerks of the State a supply of blank applications for new p< sioners ha loners. Only the new peti- te apply this year. Those the rolls do not have to make new applications, but the county boards of pension examiners are required to carefully r now ise the list of old pension- nd strike therefrom all deceased ers pensioners, or those who have moved from the county since the last distribu tion. It is not thought the new list will be a largo one possibly exceed 500 for the entire State. the vill not The of the list ,271 pensioners of all mpnscs classes. Applicants for a should apply to their chaucery clerk for an application blank. out the He Sunday School Convention. rn, chairman of the com mittee of arrangements of the State Sunday School Association, which meets at Kosciusko on June 2(5, requests that all delegates send their names to him at Kosciusko as soon as possible, in order that arrangements for their entertain nt may be made. The association meetings are and it is gates will be enrolled at Kosciusko. J. P. lire of lways largely attended, sxpected that fully 400 dele so Summer Normals. The faculty for the summer to be held in the Industrial Institute and College at Columbus lias been se lected by the department of education, and the term Preparations have uls for the Stark ville, sued urging the teachers of the State to attend the events. rmal ■ill begi Ji e 26. been c< pie ted maH at Oxford, Clinton and (I a circular has been is New Y. and M. V. Branch. The Yazoo and Mississippi Valley road is making good headway with the construction of its new line from Sardis to Phillip, a disti miles, and which will form another link In the net Je of about sixty k of lines traversing the The new splendid agricul tural country, which is rich in lumber delta section of the State, line will ope up resources. Good Headway Being- Made. Good headway is being: made on the new branch of the Southern Rail between Itta Bena and Belzoni, ami the contractors state that they will havo it completed in time to handle this season's cotton northern division the Souther mutely connect Jackson and Memphis. Kust Wait for an Appropriation. Although the supreme court of the United States has nnled that Mississippi must pay all the accrued costs in the Mississippi-Louisiana pute, aggregating between $30,ixx) and *35,000, and formal notice to this effect has been issued, there is no possible way of collecting the next legislature meets, ble to levy execution on the State, and only the legislature has the authority to provide for the payment. : _ This is tbs TOp. if the line with which Railway expects to ulti for a the rate boundary dis costs until the It is impossi State Fair. The management of the Mississippi State Fair and Exposition to be held at Jackson ■a going along plains for the annual show with their ïxt Novum* d to a success ber, and they look fortv ful and very interesting and more extensive than any that have preceded it. exhibition, Judge Houston Dead. Judge W. T. Houston, former chan celier of the Meridian district, promi nent lawyer and distinguished citizen, died at Meridian, iged 59 yea I To Clotho Convicts. J he fèonitontiarv board of control figures that between 40,000 and 50,000 yards ' nish the i State's J ..'in east doors ivqHired to fill y Hothing for the we •ts tili« VI Mississippi Central Opened Trains on the tral are now ni haven and Hattiesburg. To Increase Supreme Bench. The State Bar Association has inau gurated a movement to secure an in crease of the supreme bench from three to five members. I. I. and C. Has Successful Session. The delivery of the diplomas and cer tificates of proficiency in industrial arts to more than sixty students at the Mis sissippi Industrial Institute and Col lege brought to a close the most eessful session this famous school has had in its twenty-one years of exist ence. If less does the new Mississippi (Jeu ning between Brook and cago S Croat trial Ld., sue Earl Dobbins Dies Suddenly. Earl Dobbins, known far and wide the fat boy of Hattiesburg, died sud denly at the home of his parents, oi congestion, caused remotely by fatty degeneration. Although he was only If years old lie weighed in the neigh borhood of 330 pounds. i which Speaking and Picnic. The Hinds County Cotton Association has arranged for a bi# speaking and basket dinner to be held at Raymond on July 4. One of the largest crowds ever seen in Raymond is expected. CHILD'S AWFUL SKIN HUMOR. Icreamtd with Pain—Suffering Xt&r* ly Broke Parent's Heat t—Speed- ily Cured by Cuticura. sold at/'iuf.lnT i "I wish to info Reiuedie veil Cuticura twelve u A* have put a > . _ noticed de- «pot, and treated f,' . 17) under'the e treatment the disea It Ä. 1 ", ZfJ' During the duv i form Mu- ar did , of think of his ni >' heart, faiS b red it » for about five years», bat in to get larger l e of doctors. n *ut him I nder their spread to h r d'f- :er tie U grew. Jgh and «Mild be ould c it «. At nigh cd, and bnd!\ ? d itclm When I mi fieri "™>y breaks mild be heard it h» down stairs. T1 of my «on sery. I had no ambi* nor could I ! full Of made n. tion to work, to cat, n One doctor told me that was incurable, ami gave it up f< ; job. One evening 1 eaw* ; J the paper about the wonderful Cutic 'cuted to give it a trial. I tell that Cuticura Ointment is or- hieh "cp. ly bad le m ; you ci Hi its . I weight in Kohl, and when l had used the is first box of Ointment there for* improvement, and by the timr I hail the second set of Cuticura 1 and Resolvent, my child a is now twelve years old, is ns fine and smooth as silk. St ein man, 7 Sumner N. Y., April 16. 1905." a cr< of : . Ointment, Hi. He .d hi* skin Michael Wei peti- to ODD BITS OF INFORMATION. The Hawallans are the world's best swimmers. A frog cannot breathe with Us mouth open Japanese children are taught to | wrjte with both hands. An elephant will carry 5,000 pounds with ease. Quakers are very healthy; their av erage longevity being G1 The English school of water-color ; painting Is the best in the world The turbot lays 12,000,000 eggs a year—11,999,800 more than the best ; hen. list not The load of all at A certain jail In Mexlci coiTRists of an oak tree with chain arid staple at- j taehment. Dried currants, fed regularly to horses, give them phenomenal strength and endurance. At Quito, the only city directly on ; the equator, the sun rises and sets al ways at the same hour-six The Russians have the best teeth an excellence which they impute tto 1 the regular chewing of sunflower seed. In Spain a physician gits five a visit from a working cents a visit from a Is supposed to tend the poor for noth Ing. se ?ents tan and 20 aristocrat. He DOES YOUR BACK ACHE? is Cure the Kidneys and the Pain Will Never Return. ay to cure on aching Cure the cause, the kidneys. ! Thousands Only one back. 4 tell of cures made by Doan's Kidney Pills. John C. Coleman, a j prominent merchant ' of Swainsboro, Ga., ; says: "For several j years my kidneys were affected, and ! my back ached day ! and night. d lam» i I was languid, nervous _ morning. Doan's Kidney Pills helped 1 me right away, and the great relief that followed has been Sold by.all dealers. the permanent." _ , CO cents a box. Foster-MIlburn Co., Buffalo. N. Y. GOTHAM GRIST. In New York city there Is one police man to each 459 persons. New York's cemeteries, with their 8,155 acres of land, are sufficient for the burial of the city's dead, at the present death rate, for 150 years. Since Peter Minuit, In 1626, bought Manhattan Island from the Indians for $24 In merchandise, there bas been a dally average of 39 persons arriv ing in the territory now known as New York city. / If the sewers of New York city were placed end to end In a straight line they would reach from here to Pike's Peak, 1,710 miles, and the paved streets of the city would make a road along one side of them all the way. If the wind that blew over York city In one week recently should continue its way, at its average ve locity, it would make the circuit of the earth and be back there the last week in August, for It moved at the rate of nine miles an hour. New Will Bad Effect of Athletics. "This man," explained the hospital doctor, "is the victim of athletics." "Ah, overtrained, I suppose." "No, he never trained a bit. The fellow who hit him had, though."— Philadelphia Ledger. A11 Booklet dealer's Innovation in Oregon. Some palefaces recently from the British east have been putting up fly screen doors to their houses The next thing n the , 'taid' ; will bp having flics we know lav.- North Berd H bor. 1 has bishop A Harmless Laxative. If you must take a laxative, take a harm (night less one. Lax-Fos does not does not irritate, irritation the harm. Brice 60 cents. gripe, themore ; In j» what does j 0 f _ I Har* match Still Spiteful. Her—Yes, she married him to spite , another girl. ! Hlm-Riii .ii. ala , 1 ,. ( F° r Him-But why did she divorce him? ! turn! So he could marry the other girl, j Lord and thus spite her some more."—Chi- h'ew cago Daily News "'gh S J 'of send FITS, St. Vitua Dance and all Nervous Dibeases permanently cured by Dr. Kline's Croat Nerve Restorer. Send for Free $2.00 , trial bottle and treatise. Dr. R. II. Kline, de Ld., 931 and 933 Arch St., Philadelphia, Pa' much - -—— to ha ready "De Hard tn Shut Up. "Putting a parrot in a strong cage," remarked the Observer of Events and Things, "doesn't shut the bird up alto gether."—Yonkers Statesman. Every Foa gripe back Dignity is a convenient thing with which to compliment dessrving dull ness—Puck. It example finest linent. Y( I I I Hi r 9 I « leoau«« of thoao ugly, grizzly, grav hair«. Uao LA CREOLE" HAIR RESTORER. Prloe. SI.OO. retail. fOLDSMOBILE] jjjJ ft m 8 Xu. p « O. ;Tj F5i LJL ; ' t ■ 1 # :> * W- if n ! rasi n, igo'rierbcno J; V r; It took jo yiars toU- able to c -\ d 'U> 1 .1 n nies that mo r. • ere < tn opm/fil as tamlard inepiniity, Make your boy's food tasty—Mother—for it has to do soin? big things. It has to make flesh, blood, bone and muscle and supply boundless Energy. Remember, the boy of today is the man of tomoi row. . Don't injure him physically and mentally with 'iÉSyff indigestible meats, pastries, rich puddings, etc., that act as a drain on his nervous Old kdlil.'S u IV known ;U1 over the « til' d m lli<> rnialilii's lot that niakf un anti iilv dm - able, satisfactory am) rcono I'M Old energy. But feed him plenty of M \\C voiy !» • 51 ® W Write ,y> I % prope'.il it towns not now fy m OLDS MOTOR WORKS, NfcTMDUKï •11 there !» !n wheat-anti he'll be you r heart's Joy You won't have to coa •oil sugar It Just what he Egg-Q-See keeps the blood cool and is the ideal summer food. Give him ong, 1 eat It either, Mother, tor thy, h id k at hi! l.ANSING, MICHIGAN. him IcavInV THE DAISY FLY KILLER m! It ' of SC til pul e country sell» EG« Every grocr his supply, mail a package oi EC. f »■SEE—the vhr.it cere.".!. Kncky M. v. Ultimi«; a tf you u< 10 err 0-S£E tuid of ri back to nati of the book, 1 J; FREE "-back to nature" book •.'ll! If E L'..ru I Our .17 page book, "-back to nati Inc menus for 7 days and recipes fur j eedlngly simple and - -. « — .Tgorou* health Is sure t Published to sell at :s cent» a c be mailed FREE I I turify a.. 6C#' • : tn inrlud 'iSl tl < I M th id BOfcljB,*.*. Hi lb t >k Will Ion edit! :.'U, AUuicsa PATENTS MILO U.HTKV KNH\ <'«■ n I f Vi l EGG-O-SEE CEREAL COMPANY Quincy, IIHnoia j H No. 10 First Street , PENSIONS • I III it »(I on ; al tto 1 »Mi SOLID COMFORT To be truly comfortable—look to footwear. If your feet are clothed in Shoes that « d, along the natural lines of the aring Shoes that are e place and too loose in CAN y your not built as nature in ten foot; if too tight at another H Insist that yo 20 He knowcomfort? Dealer give you Iho Glen Mary ! Shoe <0^ ! X A Shoe that will fit. Truly a Shoe t r ; '..'i of of by a j ' Ga., ; j and ! day ! For Women Retail $2.50 If your deale "Glen Mary" give us his name and we will see that you does not carry the Shoe —write to us; supplied. CARRUTHERS-JONES SHOE CO. MEMPHIS was Manufacture _ 1 the I SICK HEADACHE CARTELS Positively cored by these Little Pills. They also relievo Dis- j tress from Dyspepsia, In- 1 digestion and Too Hearty j Eating. A perfect rem edy for Dizziness, Nausea, I Drowsiness. Bad Taste I lu tba Mouth, Coated | Tongue. Pain In the Ride, i Torpid LIVER. They i regulate the Dowels. Purely Vegetable. ipimi flVE s. SHALL PILL SMALL DOSE. SMALL PRICE. CARTERS Genuine Must Bear •ittle Fac-Simtlu Signature Ife. Hi—I REFUSE SUBSTITUTES. muieDeam BORAX! Will Cleanse EveryArficle in your Küchen or Dining Room And Make It Bright A11 dftalers. F pi« Rora* A Rorax Soap. | « fn color» Booklet dealer's name. Pacific Coast Borax Co., Chicago' j r Pi nd Lloyd George, now a British cabinet, i mber of the | meeting In Wales, and Ids chairman , 'taid' "I haff to'Introd ; member cf Carnarv as addressing a to the you borough*. He 1 has come here to reply to what the : bishop of St. Asaph said the other I (night about Welsh disestablishment ! ; In my opinion, Rontlemen, the bishop j j 0 f gt. Asaph is one of the biggest | I Har* in creation; but he buss his j match in Lloyd George." , — . ! Dainty Muslin Underwear | ( F° r women and children's clothing is tea ! turn! in the Meet catalogue issued bv j Lord & Taylor, Broadway and 20th St , 1 h'ew York City. This old established j "'gh grade bouse makes a special feature , 'of white goods and would be pleased to É send their catalogue free to any reader. ™ , , , de elephant an de mule figures much in politics Is dat one alius wants to ha on parade an' de other Is alius I ready to kick."—Washington Star. "De reason," said Uncle Eben, "why ! You Don't Have to Wait. Every dose makes you feel better. Lax- i Foa keeps your whole inside right. Not one i gripe in a full bottle. Sold on the money j back plan everywhere. Price 60 cents, j It is sometimes easier to set a good ; example than to follow one. »Mi in • O''% f The Pridev Î n V 7^. ^ [A. name - W Of Course It Is. Then Don't Risk It's Life by Trying to Get jilong Without Dr. McGee's Baby Elixir I by Dis- j In- 1 j rem I I | Ride, i They i because it costs 50c a bottle (you can buy a smaller size for 25c). Makes lean babies fat and sick babies well. Jl sure cure for alt stomach and bowel complaints that baby flesh is heir to. Insures health and freedom from fret - ting and sleeplessness during the teething period. Good winter and summer all the time. Pleasant to take. At your druggist's. Heap a bottlo in the house. Be sure you get the genuine. Mayfield Medicine Manufacturing Co. ST. LOUIS, MO. (Not Incorporated.) _ *WfHCHE 5 TEk _ _ ^ ^ Jt 1*- *» CARTRIDGES | j For Rifles, Revolvers and Pistols. Winchester cartridges in all calibers from .22 to .50, shoot where you aim when the trigger pulled. They are always accurate, reliable and uniform. Shoot Them and You'll Shoot Well. Always Buy Winchester Make. | • M ' c • V ■rt. i: ■ jfv •U..V.L W y \ : I M V X Vfaf / ! ■Jm j | j m Î41Y V iW | 1 j , , __ .. É WOODS FEVER PILLS L •/fli 1 FOR HALF A CENTURY WOOD'S FEVER PILLS 1 MA vr. BEEN RECOGNIZED SI , SURE CUBE! tor ell BILIOUS ana MALARIAL DISEASES. rnxor mask 'ÄrtÄ' DR. WM. WOOD &. SONS. Cairo îlt I ! ACENTS FOB THE BEST PAINT ON EARTH WANTED TRUE TAGG PAINT! READERS or THIS PAPER PEKIIUNU TO HUT ANYTH 150 ADVERTISED IS ITS COLUMNS SHOULD ISHIST UPON 11AVINO WHAT THEY ASK FOR, REFUSING ALL SUBSTITUTES OR IMITATIONS. i i j j "the Paint That Wont Come Off Address TRIJE-TA6G PAINT CO., Makers Memphis, tenn. ; DEFIANCE STARCH for starch tag. finest linent. A. N. K.—F (1900—25) 2131.