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r XS'a*' Get your Glasses at wholesale.
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Send SI.OO for 2 bottles express prepaid.
THE JOHNSON’S CHILL AND FEVER TONIC CO.
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let, “Wide Awake Facts About Sleep,”
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Ideal Safety Cribs
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FOSTER BROS* MFG. CO.,
50 Broad 1450 N 16
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Utica, | | ill St. Louis
n.y. I) L TTdI Mo ’
> Baby can’t get out
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THE WAY TO MAKE MONEY.
I bought a lot and erected a $5,000 house and
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Write Dr. H. H. Green’s Sons,
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pondering over the manner in which he should greet this stranger. Deveaux
was beginning to feel irritated at the delay. Was it possible that such a boy
should treat him with disdain—Julian Deveaux, the idol of society; the fa
mous actor, artist and author? John came slowly down the aisle, talking to
one of his congregation. Deveaux arose in such an attitude as to leave no al
ternative but for him to stop and hold out a hand of welcome. The two men
were left alone. They looked into each other’s eyes as if endeavoring to
measure the inward strength of each.
“Well, is it friends or foes we are to be? I come to you in all sincerity
to beg your pardon for my rudeness at our first meeting. I was startled out
of my meditations and greatly annoyed at what I first thought to be some
one simply prying upon me, for what object I had no idea. I quickly learned
my mistake. You refused to listen to my apologies then. Will you accept
All the ■while John Marsden was looking steadily at him, wishing he
could read his inmost soul. But he could only interpret the thought from the
words. He still held Deveaux’s hand without speaking. Something seemed
to wed the hands together. It gave him an uneasy feeling. Yet the hands
remained clasped. Deveaux’s personal magnetism was gaining ground. He
realized it. He had conquered. It w T as not the first time he had so con
quered, or so smiled. He possessed a wonderful amount of magnetism, which
he had cultivated till it bordered on the realm of hypnotism.
Still John did not reply. He was in deep thought. Finally in his pleas
ant, though grave, way, he said: “You may not realize what a perfect
stranger you are to me. I do not even know your name.”
“You shall not continue to live in such blissful ignorance,” replied the
other. “I confess you have thrown a little damper over my pardonable
conceit, for I thought Julian Deveaux was known to every reading New
The manner in which John Marsden portrayed his surprise startled De
veaux. Both men suddenly arrested their steps and looked keenly at each
other. John Marsden said huskily, so intense was his emotion: “Julian
Deveaux, you are not the same man to me since I know your name. What
pleasure could such a man of the world find in the acquaintance of a servant
of 'God, whose work is among the poor and wretched? Our roads lead in
opposite directions. Goodby. ”
Julian Deveaux caught the hand that was held out to him and clung to it.
as if truly in want of help and sympathy, and said with tears in his voice:
“ So, John Marsden, Julian Deveaux is too great a sinner for you to stoop to
redeem. You did not mean it today when you said, ‘God so loved the world,
that He gave His only begotten Son, that whosoever believeth on Him should
not perish, but have everlasting life.’ ”
“Forgive me for having so harshly misjudged you,” replied John.
With measured words, Deveaux said: “John Marsden, if you will try to
forget my name and the reputation it bears, forget all save that I am simply
a man who earnestly desires your friendship, your confidence and oyur asso
ciation, here’s my hand with all my heart.”
The two men clasped hands, sealing the compact. They then exchanged
addresses and parted.
(Continued next week.)
Nuggets From Our Exchanges.
The Religious Forum was fortunate in the possession of an extensive
list of exchanges, among which may be found representative religious papers
from every section of the country. It is the hope of The Golden Age to retain
this full list and even to increase it, if possible. Our exchange editor will
review every publication received in the office, and share with our readers
some of the most pertinent features covered by our contemporary.
The following notes are culled from recent exchanges, and will be found
to be of general interest:
The Ram’s Horn” (Chicago) is one of the most artistic publications
of its class now issued, and the frontispiece in color of a recent number,
is both an object-lesson and a work of art. A student is pictured, sitting
beside a formidable pile of books, but with dreamy eyes turned upward, and
before him rises a vision of the earth, in spherical form, on which appears
dimly the names of Buddha, Mohammed and Zoroaster, while full in the
foreground in brilliant letters that cast the dim words in shadow is the name
“Jesus Christ!” Thus the purpose of the publication is indicated and
although its contents are diversified, its real object is indicated in its motto:
“Have Faith in God.”
The absolute inability of the Socratic philosophy to satisfy the cravings
of the human soul is evidenced in the potent fact that in about a century
after his death the minds of men swung under the influence of Epicurus
crystalized into a system of teaching in which chance governed the world,
and beyond the grave there was no hope of life.—The “Baptist Record”
Something higher than “higher education” must be invoked if young
men and women are to be equipped with the character that will compel
success. Now that a college career is practically within the reach of all it
must not be thought that a college education in itself will enhance the
probability of success in a chosen career. Indeed, it may lessen the chances
distinctly unless with intellectual development there be a moral enlightenment
commensurate. A trained mind as a companion to a wicked heart only
multiplies the possibilities of which that Tvicked heart is capable—The Ram’s
The Golden Age for March 1, 1906.
UJei your feet dwell in a,
pair of these andyouwill
have more pleasure moments
CRAbbOCK-HRRYCO? SHOES |
made from all good leath-j
ers inaway thatsYights 1
“The Best Ever.”
Riceboro, Ga., March 9, 1905.
Mr. J. T. Shuptrine, Savannah, Ga.
Dear Sir: —I was greatly annoyed last year
with a severe attack of eczema on my leg, and
after using sevcal other remedies with no bene
fit, I tried TETTERINE; two boxes having-made a
complete cure I think it the best remedy I have
ever found for skin diseases.
Yours truly. Bennie Deal.
Tetterire also cures Tetter, Ringworm, Dan
druff and all forms of skin diseases. 50c per box.
J. T. SHUPTRINE, Mfr., Savannah, Ga.
13,000 Graduates in positions. 787 calls from
business men last year for bookkeepers and
stenographers. Enter now. Catalog free.
Address A. C. Briscoe, Prest., or L. W
Arnold, Vice-Prest., Atlanta, Ga.
tToviTtrtide mark adds 25% to value o f
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WITH SOOTHING PENETRATING OILS.
Cancer,Tumor,Catarrh, Piles, Fistula. Ulcers,
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Write for illustrated book. Sent free. Address
DR. R. E. WOODARD
503 Main St. Tittle Kock. Ark*