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THE YALE EXPOSITOR F1UDAY, MAR. it, 1000.
TV0 OPEN LETTERS
tflPORTANT TO MARRIED WOMEN
Mrs. Mary Dlznmlclc of "Waahlnsrton tells
How Lydla E. plnkh&m's VegetaVbl
Compound M&da Her WelL
It is with great pleasure vre publish
the following letters, as they convinc
ingly prove the claim we have bo many
times made in our columns that Mrs.
Pinkham, of Lynn, Mass., Is fully quali
fied to prive helpful advice to sick women.
Head Mrs. Dim niick'a letters.
Her first letter :
Dear Mrs. Pinkham
I have tieen a nulTerer for the past efcbt
years with a trouble which first originated
from painful prricxls the pains were excruci
ating, withinlanmiation and ulceration of the
female organs. The doctor says I must have
an operation or I cannot live. I do not want
to submit to an operation if I can possibly
avoid it. Please help me." Airs. Mary
Dimmick, Washington, D. C
Her second letter :
Dear Mrs. Finkham:
You will remember my condition when I
last wrote you, and that the doctor said I
must have an operation or I could not live.
I received your kind letter and followed your
advice very carefully and am now entirely
well As my case w as so serious it seems a
miracle that I am cured. I know that I owe
not only my health but my life to Lydia E.
llnkhams Vegetable Compound and to your
advice. I can walk miles without an ache or
a pain, and I wish every suffering woman
would read this letter ami realize what you
can do for them." Mrs. Mary Iimmiek,5Jtt
and East Capitol Streets, Washington, D. C.
ITow easy it was for Mrs. Dimmick to
write to 1W rs. Pinkham at Lynn, Mass.,
and how little it cost her a two-cent
Btamp. Yet how valuable was the replyj
As M rs. Dimmick saj's it saved her life.
Mrs. Pinkham has on file thousands
of just such letters as the above, and
offers ailintr women helpful advice'.
Task Beyond Artist's Powers.
An artist who found it difficult to
pet pictures of Arabs in Morocco
writes: "I once tried to sketch some
Arabs in Algiers; they constantly
evaded me and at last an old Moor
with whom wo were on the friendly
terms, produced by constant bargain
ing for embroidered rags spoUe to
me on the matter like a father, for
my good. 'It is not, he said, 'that
any harm will ensue to those whose
picture you make; It Is you yourself
will suffer inconvenience in the. next
world. Allah will say to you: "Fol
lowing your own will and pleasure,
you have made these figures. I now
command you give them souls." And
where, my friend, will you be then?'"
Parsee Christening Ceremony.
A grandchild of Sir Dunshan Petit,
who lives in Bombay, India, recently
was invested with the Sudrah Kustl,
which Is the Parsee form of christen
ing. This ceremony is one of the
most Interesting rites of the Orient,
and consists of placing upon the child
the sudrah, a shirt believed to pro
tect the body from harm, and the ty
ing on of the kusti, a thread girdle,
which is supposed to keep the soul
On the Shelf -
of every home in the Uuited State there
should be found a bottle of Shiloh' Con
sumption Cure, the LungTonic, (or Coughs,
Colds and all irritations of the throat, lungs
and air passages. It is easy to take, gives
instant relief and cures permanently.
Generation after Generation
have pronounced Shiloh to be the safest,
surest, quicker! and best family cure for
Colo's and Coughs. Nothing has ever been
found to take its place in the home. Try
Shiloh and be cured, or say you were not
nd gt your money back. Isn't this fair ?
Mrs. E. James, of Hibbing, Minn., says:
' Tliere u no cure like Shiloh for CmigKi. Coll.
Croup, Sore Throat, ItoaraenrM, BmnchMtl of
V1ni)mCoiBh. My oWeit ton Wat abnnat
rhnkea. The ooctnrt ronkl vkA irliere him. Me
hw1 two hottlrs of SMIoh mad KM completely
cuted. It hki dj rxjua.1." jot
V I 1
Are You in Trouble?
DOK ANY ONE OWK Tor MONKlf
IK) NOT WOKKY ANY MORE.
IMCT IN WOIIMV FOR YOC.
I0 YOt! WANT TO HE1.I. TOCB nOrK.
MORTOAIi F VOIR lAltM t KENKW
YOCR I F.AiKt UTART IN BftNE.
OR MAKE A Will-? ..
IS THERE ANY M'tUECT OH WIIIC II
YOU NEEO I.EOAl AHVICK
Wa ar rrrr'l t rounwl row rn nf
anatter In which ou mar r'qulra the rv-
le of a lvr. ,
CMt nut thle alTrtl(irT.nt an "cl'J
ONK tXH.I.AR ftimli'T orrtor or ch er aiv
rt the beat lecal advice from New York tor
It ma tne ' thon1 tlmen orr.
New York Stata Legal Advice Ass'n,
r. O. IJOX.988 NfcW YORK CITY,
GOLDEN TEXT. Keep the door of my
Lesson I. How to Live In a World
of Temptation to Profanity. Vs. 33
37. Temptation from familiarity with
hearing profane swearing, bo common
as to cause no shock.
Temptation to Irreverent use of
God's name and religious things.
Temptation to perjury, nnd to false
ways of pacifying the conscience.
Temptation to strengthen one's as
sertions hy the careless, unmeaning
oaths which deaden the conscience,
and helie truthfulness. "Men might
be misled hy untrue statements, back
ed up by the nimble or solemn-sounding
oath; and yet be guiltless of per
jury." 33. "Said by them of old time." The
early law of the nation with an old
traditional Interpretation. "Thou shalt
not forswear thyself," etc. Practically
ono application oj the third command
ment (Ex. 20:7), expressed In other
words In Lev. 19:12; Num. 30:2; Dent.
23:21. This commandment was lim
ited by the 'Scribes to false swearing.
They Interpreted it to apply only to
oaths which contained the name of
God; other oaths were not binding.
They were exceedingly particular
about using the sacred name of Jeho
vah, refusing to pronounce It even
In the sacred books. Compare Matt.
23:10-22. "But shalt perform unto
the Lord thine oaths." The religious
oaths, the oath-bound promises of a
sacrifice or a vow must be kept, im
plying that a laxity and carelessness
as to oath-bound promises to men,
would not make them guilty of per
jury. So Bishop Carpenter.
34. "But I say unto you." Stating
the true principle and interpretation
of the law, its real heart. "Swear not
at all." Jesus is speaking of common
life and Intercourse with men, not of
public courts of law. Therefore this
command does not forbid what are
called "judicial oaths," that is. a sol
emn affirmation, as In the presence of
God. This is not "swearing." and
does not take the name of God In
vain. The breaking of such affirma
tion Is punishable by law as perjury.
"Neither by heaven," for, that being
"God's throne"' Is really swearing by
3.". "So of "the earth." and "Jeru-
1 Kalem;" and "thy head" (v. SC), for
that, too, Is made by God, since you
cannot by your will change the color
of your hair.
37. "Let your communication be,
Yea, yea." So live, so leep your word,
show such a character, that your
simple statement, especially If repeat
ed, will be more readily believed, than
that of a swearer when confirmed by
an oath." "Whatsoever Is more than
these cometh of evil." Has its source
in the evil In the heart and In the
world. It Increases both lying and
Lesson II. How to Treat Those
Who Injure Us. Vs. 38-41. .IS. "An
eye for an eye." A principal for pun
ishment of offenses coming before the
civil court, and founded in justice,
much more so than any modern sys
tem of fines, which favors the rich.
Tbis rule was recognized In the legis
lation of the Greek Solon, and In the
laws of the Roman Twelve Tables.
The Pharisees applied the rule to pri
vate wrongs, to individual action
against others, for private revenge,
with no unbiased Judge, with the re
sult of untold evils, blood revenge,
and of almost endless feuds and quar
rels. Most of the difficulty In this
command comes through confounding
civic with private duties.
39. "But I say unto you. That ye
resist not evil," or the evil-door, him
who has wronged you. Retaliation and
revenge are forbidden. The spirit
with which the Christian is to meet
evil men nnd the evil deeds they do
to him, is one of love and peace;
seeking the good of the lnjurer. There
Is only one way to overcome evil and
that la with t'ood (Rom. 12:21).
Wo can see the application best in
the instances Jesutt furnishes in the
following verses. "Smite thee on thy
right cheek, turn to him the other
also," not literally, for that would be
like the Rabbi's Interpretation, but
net In that spirit; exactly as Christ
did to the man In the trial who struck
him with a rod. He did not turn the
other cheek, but expostulated in n
dignified manner, and did not resist
hy force, or ask for revenge (John
40. "If any man will," will to. pro
poses to, "buo thee at the law," has
some quarrel with you or thinks you
have wronged him, and wants to go
to law about it, and would "take away
thy coat." the undergarment or tunic,
implying violence, for he would first
have to take away the "cloke" or large
and more costly outer garment. On
your part avoid litigation, settle the
quarrel even If you have to yield more
than is Just. "Agree with thine ad
versary quickly" (Matt. 5:2."). Listen
to Paul's advice to the Corinthian
Christians (I. Cor. r,:l-8). It Is far
better to suffer much loss than to
do one wrong thing In gaining what
Feems your rlgh's.
Modern Applications are found
In arbitration among nations, and In
the settlement of labor dispute.
41. "Compel thee to go." The Greek
word (aggareusH) throws the whole
Injunction Into a rlcture which 13 en
tirely lest to th English reader. "A
ffille." mIMon 1,000 paces 4,834 fect
lips. Fsa. 141:3.
9-10 of our mile. "Go with him
twain," two. Do more than is requir
ed. Lesson III. On the Generous, Giv
ing Spirit. V. 42. "Give to hlin that
asketh thee." Give always to hlra
that asks, not always what he asks,
but what Is wisest and best; as God
answers our prayers. "The giving of
which our Lord speaks is not that
which will injure a man, but that
which will make him better, happier,
richer." Tait. A stingy Christian s
a contradiction in terms. "And from
him that would borrow." (Seo Deut.
15:7-11.) Here the same principle ap
plies. Delight to help by lending.
What Is the use of having things If
we do not use them In helping others;
our Looks, our homes, our treasures.
Iesson IV. Gaining the Victory
over Enemies by Ixve. Vs. 43-47. 43.
"Thou shalt love thy neighbor." A
precept found In Lev. 19:18, with the
addition, "as -thyself." This was good
The Jewish teachers misinterpret
ed this In two ways: (1) by limiting It
to those of their own raco and relig
ion; and (2) by the addition "and
hate thine enemy," which Is not in
the Old Testament. On the contrary,
they were told (Ex. 23:4), "If thou
meet thine enemy's ox or ass going
astray, thou shalt surely bring It back
to him again," and (Prov. 23:21), "If
thino enemy bo hungry, give him
bread to eat."
4 1. "But I say unto you. Love your
enemies." According to President
Hopkins, in Law of Love and Love as
Law, there are three elements in love.
(1) Desire for, awakened by a per
ception of worth as distinguished from
worthiness. (2) Attraction toward,
delight in. the object of love. (3) A
rational choice to do him good and
peek his welfare, so strong that wo
are willing to make sacrifices for him.
"Bless." Invoke blessings upon, and
spe,ak well of, In return for curses.
Conquer bad words and feelings by
Examples. David's treatment of
Saul (I. Sam. 24: 4-7): Joseph and his
brethren (Gen. 43: 5-15); Moses (Num.
12:1, 13); Stephen (Acts 7:C0); Paul
(2 Tim. 4:16).
"Do Good." So in Prov. 23:21, 22;
Rom. 12:20. The only possible way
of overcoming evil Is by good. To
hate our enemies Is to have two bad
people Instead of one, with no power
to help that one to become rood. "And
pray for them." Seek the highest in
fluences for their good. "Which des
piteful'y use you." A forcible word,
meaning "to vex out of spite, with
the solo object of inflicting ' harm."
The best commentary on these match
less counsels Is the bright example of
him who gave them. See Luke 23:34;
i Pet. 2:21-24; and cf. Rom. 12:20,
21; 1 Cor. 4:12; 1 Pet. 3:9.
Two Reasons. First. V. 43. "That
ye may be the children of your Father
which Is in heaven." Not only by crea
tion, In his Image, but spiritually, born
Into his likeness, with his character,
heirs of his home, partakers of hl3
joy. "Sun to rise on the evil and on
the good," etc. God thus expresses
his love to all men, and attracts them
to himself: and most of all In sending
his Son to save the lost.
Second. That you may show the
world that you are the children of
God. and glorify your Heavenly
4G. "It ye love them which love
you. what reward have ye?" What
meritorious thing have you done?
What that marks you as a disciple
of Jesus?" "Do not even the publi
cans the same?" Tie men that are
notorious sinners, the meanest sin
ners who are despised and outcasts.
If you do nothing more than these,
what has Jesus done for you, that you
can ask others to accept him?
47. "If ye salute your brethren
only," an act which 'lemanda no
piety, no goodness, no nobility. But
to treat your enemies courteously re
quires real piety and sincere love.
"What do ye more than others?" Dis
ciples ought to do more than others,
because they have received more;
they know better their duty; they
have professed more; they are able
to do more; they are under deeper olv
ligations. "Do rot even the publ!
cann," R. V., "the Gentiles," the hea
then. Tho chief reward of love is spirit
ual more love, higher character, bet
Lesson V. The Sum and G?nl of
the Sermon on tho Mount. V. 48.
"Be ye therefore perfect," or as R. V..
"Ye therefore Bhall be perfect: "If
you live up to the precepts of this
chapter. This is a command and n
promise, a goal and an ideal. Perfect
(Gk. telelol), complete In every nart,
embracing the whole man. "In )rlcf,
one may he an Imperfect, but one can
not be a partial Christian. He may
obey Christ Imperfectly, but he can
rot obey In part and disobey In part
(Matt. C:24: comp. Eph. 4:13; Col. 1;
28; 4:12)." Conder. "Even as
your Father which Is in heaven li per
fect." With every element of good
ness which. shines In him, with all the
fulness of which our natures are cap
nbl without flaw or Imperfection In
spirit or In action. The lamp, though
Infinitely smaller than the sun. shines
with perfect light. Every color, every
power of the sunbeam may shine In
the cand? ray.
MERE MATTER OF EVOLUTION.
Successive Steps From Kitchen Table
to Hall Mirror.
Mrs. Comptoa looked at her patient
but bewildered husband with an ex
pression of good-natured superiority.
"Dear me, George," she said, cheerful
ly, "I don't see tho use of my trying
to explain to you, but I'm perfectly
willing to do It, of course.
"I did Intend, as you say, to buy a
kitchen table, and I came home with
a hall mirror. But It was an abso
lutely natural change;
"First I looked at kitchen tables.
Then the clerk called my attention to
the kitchen rabinets. with drawers
and everything. Then I said how much
they looked like bureaus, except that
they had no glass. Then he showed
mo one with a plas3, and then he said
he had such a pretty bureau, if 1
cared to look at It.
"So I looked at that, and it was
pretty, but the glass was rather small.
So then he showed me a dressing case
with a nice glass mirror, and I Bald
what nice glass It was. And then ho
said, 'If you want to see a fine piece
of glass, let me show you one of our
new hall mirrors.'
"And of course, George, you can un
derstand that when I saw that beau
tiful mirror I had to have it; and
you know you don't like mo to run
up bills in new places, and I hadn't
enough to buy a kitchen table, too,
so now isn't it clear?" Youth's Com
panion. Chinese Eyes Are Straight.
Chinese eyes are straight in the
skull, according to E. Lemalre in La
Nature. They appear oblique, . but
they are not really 6o. Von Slebold.
Abeldsdorff and Schlegel, the great
authorities, all agree that the eye3 of
the Chinese are straight. The reason
the eye appears oblique Is that the
upper eyelid and the general direc
tions of the eyebrow are oblique; the
upper eyelid at the side of the nose
froms a special fold which covers en
tirely the angle where the lachrymal
gland is found. In addition the lids
are generally very thin and the eye
And This In Boston?
"Why don't you advertise 'pants
and vests'?" I asked a dealer in a
downtown place the other day. "I
should suppose It would be quite as
well to call them trousers and waist
coats." He looked at me for a mo
ment and said: "I advertise pant?
and vests because if I advertised as
you suggest half and probably more
of those who come in here to trade
would cot know what I meant." Bos
ton Evening Record.
Had Learned the Words.
It was a lecture on health, delivered
before a roomful of working girls.
The word oxygen had been used. Im
mediately ono of the girls rattled out
glibly: "I know oxygen, hydrogen,
nitrogen." "Weil, what do you know
about them?" asked the nurse. "Oh,
I dunno nothin about 'em, but we
learnt 'em at school." was the answer.
To Be Guarded Against.
As a bit of iron near the mariner's
compass will deflect the needle and
possibly cause the loss of the ship,
just so doec some hidden element of
self-interest or some latent passion
commonly make shipwreck of human
A PERFECT HAND.
How Its Appearance Became Familiar
to the Public.
The story of how probably the
most perfect feminine hand in Ameri
ca became known to the people is
As the story goes the possessor of
the hand was with some friends infa
photographer's one day and while
talking, held up a piece of candy.
The pose of the hand with Its per
fect contour and faultless shape at
tracted the attention of tho artist who
proposed to photograph it. The re
sult was a beautiful picture kept in
the famjly until one day, utter read
ing a letter from someone inquiring
as to who wrote the Postum and
Grape-Nuts advertisements, Mr. Post
said to his wife, "We receive bo
many inquiries of this kind, that It Is
evident some people are curious
to know, suppose we let the advertls
tislng department have that picture
of your hand to print and name it "A
Helping Hand." (Mrs. Post has as
sisted him in preparation of some of
the most famous advertisements).
There was a natural shrinking
from the publicity, but with an agree
ment that no name would accompany
the picture Its use was granted.
The case was presented in the light
of extending a welcoming hand to the
friends of Postum and Grape-Nuts,
so the picture appeared on the back
covers of many of the January and
February magazines - and became
known to millions of people.
Many artists have commented upon
it as probably the most perfect hand
in the world.
The advertising dept. of the Post
um Co. did not seem able to resist the
temptation to enlist the curiosity of
the public, by refraining from giving
the name of tho owner when the pic
ture appeared but stated that the
name would be given later in one of
the newspaper announcements, thus
seeking to induce the readers to look
for and read the forthcoming adver
tisements to learn the name of the
This combination of art and com
merce and the multitude of inquiries
furnlshesan excellent illustration of
the Interest tho public takes in the
personal and family life of large
manufacturers whose tames become
household words through extensive
and continuous announcements lo
newspapers and periodicals.
bieep and rvivmory.
Seven hours of sleep la the mini
mum amount required by the average
person, according to Prof. Weygand of
the University of Wurzburg. He as
certained experimentally that reduc
tion of the usual period of sleep by
three hours diminishes the power of
the memory by onehalf. Fasting, he
found, had a much less injurious effect.
Itich, Juicy Radishes Free.
Everybody loves juicy, tender radishes.
Baba-r knows thin, hence he offers to send
you absolutely free sufficient radish need
to keep you in tender radishes nil, sum
mer long and his great
EAXZEU'S BAK0AIN SEED BOOK.
with its wonderful Fiirprines and great
bargains in seeds at bargain prices.
The enormous crops on our seed farms
the past Hcnson compel us to issue tli.s
TUIS NOTICE TO-DAT.
and receive the radi.hcn and the wonder
ful Bargain Book tree.
Remit 4c nnd we add a package of Cos
mos the niot fashionable, serviceable,
beautiful annual flower.
John A. Salzer Seed Co., Lock Drawer
W.,La Croese, Wis.
Production of "Kamala.'
"Karaala" Is the vernacular name
of the red dye produced from the
glands of the mature fruit of a tree
named mallotus Phiilipinensls. The
tree is also called the "monkey-fac
tree," because monkeys paint their
faces red by rubbing them with the
Btati or Onto, Citt or Tolkuo, r
lACMt (Jf.rSTV. (
Thank .1. i.hv.sky timUr rMh tliat he ! n'oi
rurtniT of iIim tlrm of K. .1 HNrv A: Co.. !'iln3
Iiiln'-" Iti thr Ity 'f Ti:ilii. f'tuinty Hint Stij
fc.rt-crtlil . mid HiHt kmM iirm III pay ih: m.'ii cf
(INK 111 XIMJK.H P'll.l.AKS f ir mrh n". nfry
ritit 'mi;kii l lnil t-Himot be i iui'dt y (be ueof
Hall's C aiai.i;ii Cilk.
FKANE J. CHKNF.V.
fvrurn t'i before ttf ni miuw-rliicil la my pre
nce. this titli day of lH't-euiVr. A. I). 1 "".
i' , A. W. OLK.VSOX,
Tfall'a Catarrh Cur 1 tnVrn Intrrrially and acta
dln-ri'y ,ii I tin li.ixid Hiitl inncmo ui lce of tha
ytciu. fci-iid for ittin .lnl. fn-e.
K .1. ( II i; X I: V di CO., Toledo, (X
Sold ur all DniKplKti-. "c.
Taka llatl'a Kumlly l'lUn furctt.tipatlm.
The moment a man tries to walk a
line, the temptation to wobble grows
Many Children are Sickly.
Mother Gray's S.woet Powders forChildrcn,
used by Mother Gray, u mirao In Children's
Home, New York, cure Fcverishness, Head
ache, Stomach Troubles, Teething Dis
orders, HrcakupColils and Destroy Worms.
At all Druggists 'JT. Su in pie mailed Pit EE.
Address Allen S. Olmsted, Lo Roy, X. Y.
The value of a Mronj? man' power
dof.fiij on hi patience with the
rsn the fa Mors
Rofl Cro lliill llltie. I.nrre 2-o. T!cUa', 5
cents. 'J'be ltuss Conipunv. South li-nd, Ind.
Th trnnb!e with muoli nrear-lilriK 1
that it Is rt t t f huk truITlt s when the
people iiocd potatoes.
Ir. 'V!nslw'i Soothing Srrop,
For rMwirrn fpth'.nir, Hofti-n tli t-uiT;, reili'.re fr
BniTiitii)u,liHj pu'n.t'Uri.'it wlal colli;, ifcic bottin.
TCarh wom.in fi-N fiir s'io tin the
Torre f cliariftrr which a man is
compelled to Ailmire.
TO CITHK A COI.I IX ONK DAT
Tske LAX ATI VK I'.KnMO i'Hnluc T'uiilru. lrn(
Klxt n-fund money If It iia tJ euro. li. W.
t. KOVK'B alualurc Is uu lh h Lhjx. Z'c.
Whfn n nan has had a quarrel with
hi wife he triow to look upon hlrruelf
im riitltlftl to sympathy.
Ah?clablc IV eparatiouTor As -similating
the Feed and Regula
ting (l.e S Lomaclis and Bowe Is of
TOT "NARC OTIC .
t arx Smd -
A perfect Itomcdy for Constipa
tion , Sour Stomach.Diarrhoca
Worms .Convulsions ,Fcvcnsl
ness nnd Lo s s o F SlXEP.
Facsimile Signature of
lliunu mtii i J vji
has no tauAL roR"rrrrt;flf:
I a v-
1 mssm 1
Kil I J L. 1 I1U IKI l Ml Ei fl II l fl likl
PUTNAM FADELESS. DYES
Co'or mora o "! brighter and fatter rolon than an other dr. One 10c pnekao) cnlor all fiber. The r? In cold wafr tetter than any other rtye. You Cm tfva
toy farmanl arilhout raping apart Writa for fre booklet -How to Dye. bleach ani Mil Color. MONffOC DffUO CO., Unlonvlllm, Mlouri.
HAD FIKST DISCIPLINED ARMY.
Egyptian King Credited With Much
Disciplined armies are to be traced
In the records of all the great nations
of antiquity through Rome. Greece,
Persia, Arsyiia and Egypt. The
Egyptian Pharaoh, Rampses II. about
1400 R. C, Is credited wiih the pos
session of the first disciplined army.
Early In life his military experiences
with the Arabians taught him the
necessity of having troops drilled in
the art of war.
lie established a warrior class,
which became the nucleus of an army
numbering over 100,000 men, Includ
ing Infantry, cavalry and war chari
ots. With this army he is said to have
made great conquests In Asia from
the Canges to the Caspian, and it
6eems certain that at any rate it was
he who gave Egypt its rarliest mili
tary organization and established the
first regularly disciplined army known
to history. Chicaro American.
Science has found a new way in
which the earth was made, but the
method of owning it remains unchanged.
THE EXTERNAL USI OF
Is the short, sure, easy curs iot
First Know Others.
Understand what the other fellow
Is trying to do, and then you may
understand your own work.
DE LAVAL SEPARATORS
) trfi T'l'oed br th Biatfir Crwmtry Co., of
lioooin. Nt , wub in ttroD dcritg lb ut
ft. or iriz im Tb IWtnt Com inn la
lr(cat most anoceafol creasnary
concern In tns world. It luooeas tud
frronio Lax bao Bathing .liort of marreloca.
Hrfura tli aJoiidon of tba firm nrar'."f ytrn
tho Ktrir Cmifi7 uml fruni (HU to 4XO
!E LAVAL h'-toiy apr'. r. Tbflr Mtwii
enrv who Ijw Biarbinr pro?d tb Dki LAVAL
tn tw lha aiool prhBlaM of all erram seiiare'nra.
VVb r Ib-lr iKirvua d"ti,n:i araraiora fur bona
uwOitj- war irivfn lb brnrfit bf ill la rrTii-a.
Tbft H'rir (.'uairarr rralivd that tia aurrrM
iI3.1l opnn l'i ati-rMi of Ha rialrona In
of iLla tba I LAVAL u .L.mca I y tl rm aa
lha only arjit"r wbli li wor.M l rn aKot tba
ilwlmj mull Tint I be DE LAVAL baa ttmrn
up lo their aiperution w kiUioiiI aajnn. If tl.ia
I ihn kiud of rspenrii joo would profit by, rita
ua loJaj for nw oulufoa aoJ full puUtnlara.
THE ce uvTUlEPARnca CO.
UNBOiM Canal t'a.
We Give Free Tickets to California,
THE PROMISED LAND.
Wr'fp ua 'UMlA Y for partli-nlum anil nroprnf our
!!liiMtrutt-i Mhvur.ltii It Milk' HllalNMiM'AUr Oli 1 A.
w-Mrli uT.I l.f.-nt AHo.rTM.Y l-'KKK. il.im
The Cahfornin, 413 So. 8;nng t-, Lo Angela. Cat.
PATEfJTS for PliOFIV
nitt fully protect an (mention. Hor.'t."let ami
ik fuli-ndar r'KHH. U:i.'l"'kt rctereni-ra,
'"niiiliiMlrnilim ontlilf ntlnl. Katab'tahrd ltfi1.
Manon Fitnirirlr l.wniifa, 'WaaniTif ton, X). C.
The Kind You Have
Tot Infants and Children.
t 1 1 y.i a i a i av-.a mm an m i-q m t a j r a
Tms eorraupj aoManr, new rona err.
IS GUARANTEED TO CURE
GRIP, CAD COLD, HEAD C.! AI.D NEUHALGIA.
1 won't aHl Antl-Orlptnat to a o!a,r who won't fiaaraal
It. Call frTour l RV It At K. IP IT l)0'Tn;i(R,
DAZED WITH PAIN.
The Sufferings of a Citizen of Olynv
I S.Gorhara, of 51C East 4th St.,
Oiympla, Wash., says: "Six years ago
I got wet and took cold, and was soon
fiat in bid, suffering
tortures with my
back. Every move
ment caused an agon
izing pain, and the
persistency of it ex
hausted me, so that
wv daxoi! and stupid, va
'f;;sl the advice of a friend
V V7iJr7'v 1 tiegan using uoan s
Vrtyjfci Kidney Pills, and
.--..ea. iJtjJ EfJOn noticcd a change
for the better. The kidney secretions
had been disordered and Irregular,
and contained a heavy sediment, but
In a week's time the urine was dear
and natural again and th passages
regular. Gradually the aching and
soreness left my back and then the
lameness. I used six boxes to make
suro of a cure, and the trouble has
Sold by all dealers. 10 cents a
box. Foster-MP"'n To. PMrTalo. N V.
It penetrates to the seat
of torture, and relief
Price, 25c. tind 50c.
, If you are willing to
work we can give
you a chance; you
will not get rich, but
you can earn a fair
income (man or
with references to
H. S. HOWLAND,
1 iUadison Avenue,
New York City.
C Ca C O. C CO. C C Ca Ca
W. L. Douglas
VV. L. Douglas $4.00 Cilt Edge Lino
cannot be equalled atony price.
JULY 6. ,$76
W. L. DOUGLAS MAXES t. SELLS AfOI?
MrM'S $3. till SHHFS THAN ANY OTHLR
MANUFACTURER .V THE WORLD.
C1 ft fiOn KtWAKD to anyone who can
OIUjUUU dispiove thia atatrinent.
It I coul.l Uke you into mv three large factorief
at Hrnckton. Mass., an J show jnu the inilnita
core wttli which everv pnlrnf ahoea la made, you
would rc:ie why VV. L. Dougta $3.50 ahoea
cost more to make, why they hold thelr'share,
fit better, wear longer, and are of greater
Intrinsic value than any other (3.50 hoe.
. Ls Oouffm Strona Madrn Sho9 tor
Man. S2.6D, S'J.UO. Boy' School t
Drm Shorn, $2. BO, SH.St.76, St. BO
CAUTION. liiMHt. ii,,. ,ii having v.l.l.iig.
l:it eh' ?. Xke no xnlsi itiit". Non gniniina)
without Li, nam) anil i ! stamtirxl ou bottom.
Fnat Color Euelvtt ukcJ : thn$ mill not wtar brastu.
Write for llhitrntl rutwlo.
W. L. lMt:il.A.H. ltrockton. Mum.
A Fine Farm
Yours for theworking
All your life you have planned to
go West and get a farm. Had you
done o ten year ago, you would be
well off to-day, mainly by increase
in land value.
Such chance will not lJt alway.
Write to me (nr inlorntalinaj atxMrt
Axy oppnrtunilH-a in iKe Nulhwmrt
( V4oni7atina At-, A. T. t S. F. Ky.,
tt atniotl witii i
aora rrra. mt j
Thompson's Eye Water
W. N. U. DETROIT. No. 101906.
fricis r "'V
rTK f 'cT
ill t'" jL$wti?S
I IM J wow ld I rv51
hw l-lt - i