Newspaper Page Text
A LOOK AHEAD.
, Wel l. Charley, has your wedding
. been set?”
'Yes, old chap. I had my fiance
tee to be married on her birthday.”
(■That does have a little romantic
Ivor ,f wasn’t the idea, I
hTiiat L you see.
thinking that one present would
fewer for both anniversaries.”—Now
A Convict Makes Silver Dollars.
L ,, on vict employed in the boiler room,
f-eeded in perfeoting a die for making
t uniting dollars without detection, outside and was dis
them through muoh accomplices,
r officials were about as who surprised
[this discovery as the person receives
substitute artiole in place of the genuino
Letter's stomach Bitters, the only sure
fro Id for indigestion, Don’t dyspepsia, fail to try constipation it. Our
’ biliousness. is the neek of tho
Ivate Plo Stamp over
■People jeDsely who live on tick seem to be im
tickled about it.
A T SHAKESPEARE’S HOME.
Lj «« Stratferd-on-Aran.”
am finishing a tour of Europe; the best
liEK I’ve had over here is a box of Tettorine
Ibrought [„ from home.’’—0. of H. Chicago. McConnell, Ill.
r Economical Drug skin Co., troubles. 60}.
fctterine Ex cures itching Shuptrine, Savannah, a
la., by mail from J. T.
if your druggist don’t keep i t.
Ut If you can t back up your assertions, the
best thing is to back down.
Lr Tyner's Dvspepsia Remedy Cures Irregu
Heart A ction. At Druggists, 5 0 cents.
You can’t make the father of twins be
eve that a man cannot serve two masters.
rs. J. II. Haskins, Chicago of Chicago,
Ill., President Arcade
Club, Addresses Comforting Regarding
Words to W omen
“Dear Mbs. Pinkham: — Mothers
ieed not dread childbearing- after they
:now the value of Lydia E. Pink
lam’s Vegetable Compound.
Yhile I loved children I dreaded the
irdeal, for it left me weak and sick
m I r
MBS. J. H. HASKINS.
for months after, and at the time I
thought death was a welcome relief;
before my last child was born a
pood neighbor advised Compound, LydiaE.Pink- and
I used that, together with your Pills
and Sanative Wash for four months
the child’s birth; — it brought
me wonderful relief. I hardly had an
ache or pain, and when the child was
ten days old I left my bed strong in
health. Every spring andfallT nowtake
abottle of Lydia E.Pinkham’s Veg
etable Compound and find it keeps
me in continual excellent health.”—
Mrs. J. H. Haskins, 3248 Indiana Ave.,
nial Chicago, genuine. Ill. — $5000 forfeit if above testimo
Care and careful counsel is
what the expectant and would-be
mother needs, and this counsel
she can secuue without cost by
writing; to Mrs. Pinkham at
One day an old friend said:
“Are you troubled with dys
pepsia?” I said: “Yes, and I
don’t ever expect to be
cured.” He told me to go
across the street and get a
box of RipansTabules. After
using Ripans Tabules for
three weeks I was satisfied I
had at last found the right
medicine, the only one forme.
At druggists. enough tor
The Flve-Cent The packet faintly Is boFile, M an cents,
a a year.
v Its quality influences
the selling price.
m Profitable fruit
I growing insured only
' when enough actual
is in the fertilizer.
Neither quantity possible nor
good quality Potash.
Write forour free books
QJPJ giving: details.
german kali works,
fJxP) 93 Nassau St., New York City.
sewing. Agents make 05.00 w«>kly Yew a yorx; htoVaTIC
DD/>nCV UpSOr'CS YqmcU NEW DISCOVERT; «orrt
relief ui cnr«
cases- Book of teetinionia s and 10 da.ya ti-cfi!SO’U
Free. Dr. H. R. auxin's SO»B, BciB. At.anU Ga.
The Eminent Divine’* Sunday
Subject: Temptation* For the Young—The
Aiialltnti of Virtue and Honesty Are
Numerous— Need For Ulvlne l’rotectton
—God’s Orac* Brlugeth Salvation.
tration Washington, from the barnyard D. C.—A familiar illus
is employed in
this discourse by Dr. Talmage to show
the comfort and protection that heaven af
fords to all trusting souls. The text is
Matthew xxiii, 37, “Even as a hen gather
eth her chickens under her wings, aud ye
Jerusalem was in sight as Christ came
to the crest of Mount Olivet, a height of
700 feet. The splendors of the religious
capital of the whole earth irradiated the
is landscape. There is the temple. Yonder
the king’s palace. Spread out before
His eyes are the pomp, wealth, the wick
edness and the coming destruction of Je
rusalem, thought and He hursts into tears at the
of the obduracy of a place that
He would gladly have saved and apostro
phizes, how saying, "O Jerusalem, Jerusalem,
children often together, would even I have as a hen gathered gathereth thy
her chickens under her wings, and ye
Why did Christ select hen and chickens
as a simile? Next to the appositeness of
the comparison, I think it was to help all
public teachers in the matter of illustra
tion to get down off their stilts and use
comparisons that all can understand. The
fowl. plainest bird on earth is the barnyard red
Its only adornments the are the
comb in its head-dress and wattles un
der the throat. It has no grandeur of
genealogy. All we know is that its ances
tors came from India, some of them from
a height of 4000 feet on the side* of the
Himalayas. like eagle’s It has no pretension has lustre of nest of
the eyrie. It no
plumage like the goldfinch. Possessing
anatomy that allows flight, yet about the
last thing it wants to do is much to fly, and in
retreat uses foot almost as as wing.
Musicians have written out in musical
scale the song of lark and robin redbreast
and nightingale, yet the hen of my text
hath nothing that could be taken for_ a
song, but only cluck and cackle. Yet
Christ in the text uttered while looking
upon doomed Jerusalem declares that what
He had wished for that city was like what
the hen does for her chickens.
Christ was thus simple in His teach
ings, and yet how hard it is for (is who
are Sunday-school instructors and editors
and preachers and reformers and those
who would gain the ears of audiences to
attain that heavenly and divine art of sim
plicity! We have to run a course of lit
erary disorders as children a course of school phy
sical disorders. We come out of
and college loaded down with Greek my
thologies and out of the theological learned semin
ary weighed down with what the
fathers said, and we fly with wings of
eagles and flamingoes and albatrosses, and
it takes a good while before we can come
down to Christ’s similitudes, the candle
under the bushel, the salt that has lost its
savor, the net thrown into the sea, the
spittle on the eyes of the blind man and
the hen and chickens.
I am in warm sympathy with the unpre
tentious old fashioned hen because, like
most of us, she has to scratch for a living.
She knows at the start the lesson which
most people of good sense are slow to
learn—that the gaining of a livelihood im
plies work, and that successes do not lie
on the surface, hut are to be upturned by
positive and continuous effort. The rea
son that society and the church and the
world are so full of failures, so full of loaf
ers, so full of deadbeats is because the people lesson
are not wise enough to take
which any hen would teach them that if
they would find for themselves and for
those dependent upon them anything worth Solo
having thev must scratch for it.
mon said, “Go to the ant, thou sluggard. sluggard. In
I say, Go to the hen, thou
the Old Testament God compares Himself
to an eagle stirring up her nest, and in
the New Testament the Holy Spirit Christ is
compared to a descending dove, but
in a sermon that began with cutting cr sar
casm for hypocrites and ends with the
paroxysm of pathos in the text compares
Himself to a hen.
One day in the country we saw sudden
consternation in the behavior of old Dom
inick. Why the hen should he so dis
turbed we could not understand. We
looked about to see if a neighbor looked s dog
were invading the farm. We up to
see if a storm cloud were havering. that could We
could see nothing on the ground nothing the
terrorize, and we could see in
air to ruffle the feathers of the hen, which but
the loud, wild, affrighted cluck
brought all her brood at full run under
her feathers made us look again around
and above us, when we saw that high up
and far away there was a rapacious bird
wheeling round and round and down and
down, and not seeing us as we stood in
the shadow, it came nearer and lower un
til we saw’ its beak was curved from base
to tip and it had two flames of fire for
eyes, and it was a hawk. But all the
chickens were under old Dominick s wings,
and either the bird of prey caught a
glimpse of us or not able to find the brood
huddled under wing, darted back into the
C! Scfchrist calls Why, with what great is earnestness the matter. to
all the voung. sunlight, and there be
It is bright can no
danger. Health is theirs. A good home
is theirs. Plenty of food is theirs._ Pros
pect of long life is theirs. But Chnst con
tinues to call, calls with more emphasis
and urges haste and says not a second
ought to b« lost. Oh, do tell us what is
the matter. Ah, now I see; there are
hawks of temptation in the air, there aie
vultures wheeling for their prey, there
are beaks of of death allurement ready ready to plunge, to clutch. there
are claws peril. Now I understand
Now I see the the only safety.
the urgency. Now I see take
Would that Christ might this day
our sons and daughters into His shelter
“as a hen gal hereth her chickens under
^The* fact is that shelter the most unless of while them they will
never mind the matter of
are chickens. It is a simple of those in
exorable statistics that most who
do not come to Christ in youth never for come the
at all. What chance is there
young without divine protection? the gamb- I here
are the grogshops, there are
ling hells, there are the infidelities and
immoralities of spiritualism, there are the
bad books, there are the impurities, and there
are the business rascalities, so wonder numer
ous are these assailants that it is a
that honestv and virtue are not lost arts.
The birds of prey, diurnal and nocturnal,
of the natural world are ever on the alert.
Thev are assassins of the sky; they have the
varieties of taste. The eagle prefers vulture
flesh of the living animals; the
prefers the carcass; the falcon kills with
one stroke, while other styles of beak
give prolongation of torture. And so the
temptations of this life are various.
Fathers, mothers, older brothers and
sisters and Sabbath-school teachers, be
quick and earnest and prayerful under and im
portunate and get the chickens wing
Mav the Sabbath schools of America and
Great Britain within the next three months
sweep all their scholars into the kingdom.
Whom they have now under charge is un
certain. Concerning that scrawny, puny
child that lav in the cradle many years
ago the father dead, many remarked,
chUdf^And if the Lord would take
the the mother really thought
BU But what a good became thing that work God
reA that child, for it re
e( j jn Christian literature and one of
p U0Q£ nf Ta most illustrious servants Joilll
My hearers, if we secure the present and
everlasting welfare of our children, roost
other things belonging to us are of but lit
tle comparative importance. Alexander
the Great allowed his soldiers to take
their families with them to war, and he
accounted for the bravery of hia men by
the fact that many of them were born in
camp and were used to warlike scenes from
the start. Would God that all the chil
dren of our day might be born into the
army of the Lord!
all need the protecting , wing. If
But we when entered
you had known you ahead upon
manhood or womanhood what was under
of you, would vou have dared to
take life? How much you have been
through! With most life has been a disap
pointment. They tell me so. They have
not attained that which they the expected physical to
attain. They have not had
and mental vigor thev expected or they
have met with rebuff* which they did
not anticipate. Y'ou are not at forty or of
fifty or sixty or seventy or eighty years be. 1
age where you thought you would
do not know any one except myself to
whom life has been a happy surprise. I
never expected anything, and so when
anything came in the shape oi human fa
vor or comfortable position or widening
field of work it was to me a surprise. I
was told in the theological seminary by
some of my fellow students that I never
would get anybody to hear me that preach when un- I
less I changed my style, did so hear
found that some happy people surprise. come Hut to most
me it was a
people, according to their own statement,
nave found life a disappointment. In
deed, we all need shelter from its tem
The wings of my text suggest warmth,
and that is what most folks want. The
fact is that this is a cold world whether
vou take it literally or figuratively. We
kave a big fireplace called the sun, and keep it
has a very hot fire, and the stokers
the coals well stirred up, but much of the
year we cannot get near enough tc this
fireplace to get warmed. This world s
extremities are cold all the time. Forget
not that it is colder at the South Pole
than at the North Pole, and that the
Arctic is not so destructive as the Antar
tic. Once in awhile the Arctic will let
explorers come back, but the Antartic
hardly ever. When at the South Pole a
ship sails in, the door of ice is almost
sure to be shut against its return. So life
to many millions of people at the south
and many millions of people at the north
is a prolonged shiver.
But when I say that this is a cold
world I chiefly mean figuratively. If you
want to know what is the meaning of the
ordinary term of receiving the “cold
shoulder,” get out of money and try to
borrow. The conversation may have been
almost tropical for luxuriance of thought
and speech, but suggest your necessities
and see the thermometer drop to fifty till de
grees below zero, and in that which a
moment before had been a warm room.
Take what is an unpopular position friends on
some public question and see your
fly as chaff before a windmill. As far as
myself is concerned, I have no word of
complaint, but I look off day by day and
see communities freezing out men and
\qomen of whom the world is not worthy.
Now it takes after one and now after an
other. It becomes popular to depreciate about
and defame and execrate and lie
some people. This is the best world I
ever got into, but it is the meanest world
that some people ever got into. The worst
thing that ever happened to them was
their cradle, and the best thing that will
ever happen to them will be their grave.
Thus at sundown, lovingly, safely, So, com- if
pletely, the hen broods her young.
we are the Lord’s, the evening of our life
will come. The heats of the day will have
passed. There will be shadows, and we
cannot see as far. The work of life will be
about ended. The hawks of temptation
that hovered in the sky will have gone to
the woods and folded their wings. Sweet
silences will come. The air will be redo
lent with the breath of w-hole arbors of
promises sweeter than jasmine little or even- chill,
ing piimrose. The air may be a
but Christ will call us, and we will know
the voice and heed the call, and we wil.
come under the wings for the night, the
strong wings, the soft wings, the warm
wings, and without fear and in full sense
of safety, and then we will rest from sun
down to sunrise, “as a hen gathereth her
chickens under her wing.”
My text has its strongest the application
for people who were born in country,
wherever vou may now live, and that is
the majority of you. You cannot hear
my text without having all the rustic
scenes of the old farmhouse come back to
you. Good old days they were. You
knew nothing much of the world, for you
had not seen the world. By law of asso
ciation you cannot recall the brooding
hen and her chickens without seeing also
the barn and the haymow and the wagon
shed and the house and the room where
you played and the fireside with the big
back-log before which you sat and the
neighbors and the burial and the wedding
and the deep snowbanks, and hear the vil
lage bell that called you to worship and
seeing the horses which, after old pulling clapboara- you
to church, stood around the
ed meeting house, and those who sat at
either end of the church pew and, indeed,
all the scenes of your first fourteen years,
and you think of what you were then and
of what you are now and all these thoughts
are aroused by the sight of the old hen
coop. Some of you had better go back
and start again. In thought and return the to
that place and hear the cluck see
outspread feathers and come under the
wing and make the Lord your portion
and shelter and warmth, preparing for
everything that may come, and so
being classed among those described by
the closing words of my text, ‘as a hen
gathereth her chickens under her wings,
and ye would not.” Ah, that throws the
responsibility upon us. “Ye would not.
Alas, for the “would note. If the wan
dering broods of the farm heed not their
mother’s call and risk the hawk and dare
the freshet and expose themselves to the
frost and storm, surely their calamities
are not the mother’s fault. “Ye would
not!” God would, but how many would
When a good man asked a young woman
who had abandoned her home and who
was deploring her wretchedness why she
did not return, the reply was: I dare
not go home. My father is so provoked
he would not receive me home. then,
said the Christian man, “1 will test this.
And so he wrote to the father, and the re
ply came back, and in a letter marked out
side “Immediate” and inside saying, “Let
her come at once; all is forgiven bo
God’s invitation for you is marked Im
mediate” on the outside, and inside it is
written, “He will abundantly pardon.
Oh. ye wanderers from God and happiness
and home and heaven, come under the
sheltering wing. A vessel in the Bristol
Channel was nearing the rocks called the
Steep Holmes. Under the tempest the
vessel was unmanageable, would and change the only be
hope was that the tide
fore she struck the rocks and went down,
and so the captain stood on the deck,
watch in hand. Captain and crew and
passengers were pallid with terror, fak
ing another look at his watch and another
look at the sea. he shouted: “Thank God,
we are saved! The tide has turned! One
minute more aud we would have struck
the rocks!” Some of you have been a long
while drifting in the tempest of sin and
sorrow and have been making for the
breakers. Thank God, the tide has turned.
]):, you not feel the lift of the billow?
The grace of God that bringeth salvation
has appeared to your soul, and, in the
words of Boaz Ruth, I commend you to
“the Lord God of Israel, under whose
wings thou hast come to trust,”
I 'opyritfht, 1902, L. Klopscb.1
BELGIAN HARES IN AMERICA.
A Warning From the Department of
Agriculture With Regard to Them.
Any one who reads the advertise
mentB in agricultural and poultry pa
pers will see not a few notices insert
od by importers and breeders of Bel
gian hares which in the past three or
four years have been introduced into
the country in considerable numbers.
The Belgian hare is an unusually large
specimen of his kind and is highly
valued both for meat and fur. Some
American breeders are becoming
known as hare fanciers, taking par
ticular pains to breed only from the
finest specimens and priding them
selves on the superiority of their
The Interest in the Belgian hare
that has developed within the past
four years is observed in most parts
of the country, but especially In Cali
fornia, Colorado and other Western
states. Our department of Agricul
ture has thought it necessary to call
the attention of breeders to the fact
that the introduction of these animals
in large numbers is accompanied by a
certain element of danger which
should not be overlooked.
The department says that some of
the hares are sure to escape. The
State Board of Horticulture of Cali
fornia estimates that several thousand
of the animals are already at large in
that state. If they increase as rapidly
when at large as they do in captivity,
they will undoubtedly become a source
The department Intimates that It
may become necessary to adopt strin
gent measures to keep the animals un
der control. They breed as rapidly as
rabbits. Everybody knows what a
terrible infliction rabbits have become
in Australia and New Zealand, where
all efforts to exterminate them have
thus far been Ineffectual, though mil
lions of them are killed every year,
their skins being shipped to England.
The Department of Agriculture also
says that the question of the accli
matization of the Belgian hare In Porto
Rico has excited much more interest
and expresses the opinion that the in
troduction of the animal into the is
land would be dangerous.
Hare meat is not so much in favor
in this country as in Europe, where it
is greatly relished. Those of our peo
ple who are interested in the breeding
of hares for meat are largely persons
of foreign origin, who were accustom
ed in their native land to see the hare
used very generally as food, The
animals are an enemy of fruit trees,
being likely, in winter, to feed upon
fhe buds of these trees. They are al
so very fond of cabbages, lettuce and
some other vegetables, fatten them
selves in oat fields, and in fact, are a
great nuisance if not kept under ex
cellent control. Our farmers certainly
do not care to invite such an infliction
as that which Australia has suffered
through the introduction of rabbits.
THE YOUNG MAN’S DILEMMA.
There was a young man named Ig
Who lived In an attic quite spacious.
When he tore his apparel
He’d sit in a barrel
Until he could mend 'em—My gra
First Lady—Dear me, I never say
Mrs. Potts look so pale.
Second Lady—Nor I; she’s probably
been out In the wet without au um
•loo Reward. SIOO.
The readers of this paper will be pleased to
learn that there is at least one dreaded dis
ease that science has been able to cure in all
its stages, and that is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh
Core ia the only positive cure now known to
the medical fraternity. Catarrh being a con
stitutional disease, requires a constitutional
treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken inter
nally, acting directly upon the blood and mu
cous surfaces of the system, thereby destroy
ing the foundation of the disease, and giving
the patient strength by building up the con
stitution work. The and proprietors assisting have nature much in doing faith its in
its curative powers that they offer One Hun
dred Dollars for any case that it fails to cure.
Bend for list of testimonials. Address
F J. Chibey A Co., Toledo, O.
Sold by Druggists, 76c.
Hall’s Family Pills are the best.
Conscience is a good deal like an alarm
clock. We get so used to it that we don't
See advertisement of EK-M Catarrh Cure lu
another column—the best remedy made.
Love letters are eagerly scanned by the
Best For the Bowels.
No matter what alls you, headache to a can
cer, you will never get well until your bowel*
are put right. Cascabets help nature, oure
you without a gripe or pain, produce easy
natural movements, cost you just 10 cents to
start getting your health back. Cascabets
Candy Cathartic, the genuine, put up In metal
boxes, every tablet has C. C. C. stamped on
It. Beware of Imitations.
don't Consistency is the only about. jewel that women
seem to care much
Earliest Russian Millet.
Will you be short of hay? If so, plant a
plenty of tills prodigally prolific millet. 6 to
8 tons of rich hay per acre. Price, 60 lbs.,
$1.00; 100 lbs., $3.00; low freights. John A.
Salcer Seed Co., La Crosse, Wls. A
Some people play the piano as though
they were doing it for exercise.
Putnam Fadeless Dyes do not stain the
hands or spot the kettle. Sold by all drug
More people have died from colds than
were ever killed in battle.
FITS permanently cured. No fits or nervous
ness after first day’s use of Dr. Kiine’3 Great
Nervoliestorer.#2 trial bottle and treatisefree
Dr. B. H. Kline, Ltd.. 931 Arch St., P hila., Pa.
The trouble with a friend in need is that
he is always that way.
I do not believe Pino's Cure for Consump
tion has an equal for coughs and colds—J ohn
F. Boyee, Trinity Springs, Ind., Feb. 15,1900.
A little change in the pocket is better
than a decided change in the weather.
FOLLOWING A GOOD EXAMPLE. ”
“This is my son Frederick, Mr.
Stevens," said MrB. Saunders intro
ducing her five year old son.
“Well. Frederick,” said the visitor,
“do you always obey your mama like
a good boy?"
“Yes, sir,” replied Frederick
promptly, “and so does papa.”—Stray
CURES RHEUMATISM AND CATARRH.
To Prove It—Msillelne Fr«tI
Botanic Blood Balm (B. B. B.) kills tho
poison in tho Wood which onuses rheuma
tism (bono pains, swollen Joints, sore mus
cles, aches and pains) and catarrh (bad
breath, deafness, hawking, spitting, ringing
in the ears), thus making a permanent cure
after all else falls. Thousands cured. Many
suffered from 80 to 40 years, yet B. B. B.
cured them. Druggists |1 per largo bot
tle. To provo it cures, sample of B. B. B.
sent free by writing Blood Balm Co., 12
Mitchell St., Atlanta, Ga. Describe troublo
and tree medical advice given, B. B. B.
sent at onoo prepaid.
No woman thinks another woman 'a baby
quite up to the mark.
No Equals. J /- /
Royal : *
Worcester I â€“
and Bon Ton
JHl that is Smart.
Healthful and up to date.
Ask dealer to order for
you. Accept no other. 7
Royal Worcester Corset Co., Worcester, Man. \ r
ljALI“ C a ■ eco’sSuperior Fodder Plants
About lOmileaaheadof Dwarf Eu*exRapein fJ C->
fcxbushinesa, in vigor and nourishing quality. It
make* it possible to irrow * wine and sheep 'A—3
and cattle all over America at lc. alb. It is
*SrmarTelauBly prolific. Salzer's catalog tells.
II . Giant Produces Incarnate luxuriant crop three Clover feet tall I fm Mg
L_ a IBP
'i Ea wttlUn six weeks after seeding and lota \Vj7\
and lots of pasturage all summer long ,zZjt
Zmt besides. Will do well anywhere, l’rlce
[\ dirt cheap. vH
W Grass, Clovers and ^ J
E3S lr Our catalogue la brimful of thoroughly tested farm seeds
*-iff such as Thousand Headed Kale; Teosinte, producing so tons of FRIEND
green fodder per acre; l*ea Oat^ Kprltr., with itaso bushels of grain
Safier’s Crass mixture a
Yielding • tons of magnificent hay and an endless amount of pasturage on any farm In America.
Bromum Inmrmist S tone ef May per Mere
The rr«*t itawi of the century, growing whcrerci soil la found. Our great catalogue, worth $100 to
any wido awake American gardener or farmer, ia mailed to yon with many farm aeed aamolea, upon
receipt of but 10 cents postage. Catalog alone 6 cents for postage.
JOHN A. SALZER SEED COMPANY. La Crosse, Wis.
mm NOTE PE AN "Z^ae/cEs™
THERE IS B!C RErEREMCES
MONEY W/T CA
- BOOK â€“ BIBLE MOOSE' ATLANTA
Malsby 41 S. Forsyth â€“ St. Company, Atlanta, G
Engines and Boilers
Meant Water Heaters, Steam Pomps an>'
Manufacturers and Dealers In
Corn Mills, Feed Mills,Cotton GlnMnchlo
ery and Grain Separators.
SOLID and 1NSKKTKD Saws. Saw Teeth an.)
I ca ke, Knight’s Patent Hogs, Btrdsall Saw
Mil) and Knglne Repair., Governors,Grate
Kars and a full line of Mill Supplies. Brice
and quality of goods guaranteed. Catalogue
free by mentioning this patter.
EE-M Catarrh Componnd
Cures Catarrh, Asthma, Bronchi
tis and Colds.
A MILD, PLEASANT SMOKE,
We give an iron-clad guarantee that it*
proper use will cure CAX’AICKH or your
inonev refunded. For tobacco opera we make
KE-IVf Medicated Cigars and Smoking
Tobacco, carrying same medical properties
the compound. Sam plea Free. One box,
month’s treatment, one dollar, postpaid.
Your druggist, or
EE-M Atlanta, Qa.
LaGrippe, Colds, etc.
back If It falls. 15ft25c.AH Drugstores
DID YOU EVER
Consider the Insult offered the Intelligence is made that of
thinking people when the claim
any one remedy wfll cure ail dl*e*i«8R No,
well, think of It and »enu for our book ipedal telling dla
all ■ boot 2ft Special KemedU# for
eased condition*, and our Family Medicine
O»»«•*. A poataJ card will aeeure the book
find a sample of I)r. Johnson’* “After Dinner
Pill.” « Agents wanted. The noi
Co., Austell Building. Atlanta, Ga.
Cold Medal at Buffalo Kxpoaftloa.
weak afflicted eyee, with use Thompson’s Eys Water
“One of my daughters had a
terrible case or asthma, We tried
almost everything, but without re
lief. We then tried Ayer’s one-half Cherry
Pectoral, and three and
bottles cured her.” — Emma Jane
Entsminger, Langsville. O.
Ayer’s Cherry Pectoral
And it cures bronchitis,
hoarseness, weak lungs,
whooping - cough, croup, night
coughs, and hard colds.
Thrs* slits: He., 80c.. $1. All drnKUts.
Consult yonr doctor. If he «I* take It,
than do as he says. If he tells you not
to taka It, then don’t take It. He knows.
Leave it Mm ,
f >^o\d by StoresN
n . and the best
\ shoe dealer*
U \\ CAUTION!
\\ The genuine
mL 11 Dougina’
I!* |1 II price name and
II bottom /}
.■I J°BatS Tl
mm® 11 M + MADE.
■ 1 Notict increase of sales tn table below :
Business More Than Doubled In Tour Years.
THE REASONS I and sells
\V\ L. Dougin, makes more men s
$3.00 and $3.60 shoes t hau any other two man
ufacturers In tho world. placed
W. h. Douglas $3.00 and $ 3.60 shoes
side by fi le with $6.00 and $C.(>0 shoes of
other makes, are found to be Just as good.
They will outwear two pairs of ordinary
$3.00 and $3.60 shoes.
Made of the best leathers, including Patent
Corona Kid, Corona Colt, and National Kangaroo. tl.il.
F,*t C.I.r By. 1,1* «»A Alw,y. BUefc Hook,
W. L. Douglas $4.00 “Gilt Edge Line
cannot be equalled at any price. CaUloxfree.
Shoe, hy until SSNc. oxtrit. llms.
_W. J,. ISougla.. Brockton,
E. J. Vawter’s Carnations are the Best
/vHOlCE From the famous “Vawter
out artificial heat, .ent postpaid, Plant* for on receipt USoj S
of price. 6 Tarnation Vlolctafor26ct8
Prince of U alea Oanna
i'll,lb. for 25c; 3 Talla Lily Bulba for*5c
Order* filled In rotation. Order now. Address
Pvk* Flooai. Co., (Inc.], ockas 1'abx, Cauvoosia.
* 4* 8
Mention this Paper hi writing to adnertism'x
25 —' _|
Best Cough Syrup. 'Pastes Good.
in time. Sold bv druggists.