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Kmltlntliouf htfuUy)-rm frtW
mU ba ,0 ,,op W,B Bbb VxaI
, the Aocior left for him.
"J smith (anxlwjly)-Why, Isn't be
...tthnh m! nnt ho - .11.1
" tbr banister tlx time this morn
broken the ball lamp, two vmet, a
"rht.rand looklnf-ilaaa. and I don't
fed as If 1 could arnnd much more.
(niH and Inemak
i. !ephant wear mora ereaiM to hla
jpaen thitn any other animal. They seem
MaortoiaKiu "' iop
u- ot wry fashionable, but ia up to. data
.tint- cure of himself. 8om' tuMn.
wist or rnntn.o tH
L or tiodoiw, and Ibis la the nature of
rj.,.tin. irninfieciea, mo creases In
and " tne Pm- u,,t" ornetlme
ttibrlba prompt "of 8t. Jacobs Oil, tha
Krtlon or rulWug In its application and tha
EiiauHt! ot the oil will smooth out
UIH"" H ,u .., ... ,h. ..-.I-
. Mtaral hP. her" lt ,wl,L remain, re
r i ..,.,.tliiinil. cured. Prommn In
flail Insures prompt cure, and when tha
Ktin is cured. It Is cured for good.
u tt'imlow'sHoothini Srrnp forrhlldrca
Itki'mt "'tn the minis, rwlures lntUmm-
!') twin, cures jriud colic, fflc-.a bottle.
A GOSPEL MESSAGE.
WORLD'S DEBT TO OBEECK
twr A- O. South west i'rn has mloptnl new
li-iiiniiiins for section honves. 1 liene stnic-
Einsrenn k-tti buiU.
r ' . ... t". .
Teit-BomaB 1:14. -I Am DaMor Both to
tha Oraaka astd ta tha Barfaarlaas."
' At this time, when that behemoth at abom
inations, Mohammedanism, after bavins;
ffotved Itself on the carcasses of a hundred
thousand Armenians, is trvlmr to nut it nan
j npon one ot the fairest ot all nations, that of
preaco mia sermon ot sym
pathy and protest; for erery intelligent parJ
son on this side of the sea, as well aa tha
otQT side, ilka Paul who wrote tha text, is
debtor to the Greeks. The present crisis is
emphasized by the guns of the allied powers
of Europe, ready to be unllmbered againut
the Hellenes, and I am asked to speak out.
Paul, with a master intellect of the aicea, sat
in brilliant Corinth, the great Acro-t'orlnthu.
fortress frowning from the height of 1.6MS
feet, and In the house of Gaius, where be was
a truest, a big pile of money near him, which
be was taking to Jerusalem for the poor. In
this Letter to the Romans, which Chrysos
tom admired so much that be had lt read to
him twice a week. Paul
the npotle, am bankrupt I owe what f
i-aunut pay, uui 1 win
with slate roof and
!... tii'i k niece. The slate roof is found
t preventative of Are from sparks.
Ciinrr4 stimulate llrer, kidneys nnd
prsfness Cannot ba Cured
'.! titiliratinns. as they cannot reach the
of the ear. There is only one
iitoiun-ileafnemi, and that Is by contitu
Tilrrm,l' lh'afness is oaiiKeil by an in
doonilltl'in of the mucous lining of the
"whun Tiilie. When this tulw nets in
'ivnuliHe a rumbling sound or impcr-
' 1 ul...i. It ia Mill Irwlv fl,iM.wl
Lftiewixlhc result, and unless the intlaiu-
niirnwl condition, hearing will be il-
ki-rd tor ever. Mne cases nut or ten are
Lwlby rslurrh. which is nothing hut an in
Cnlinniiitlcm of the mucous snrfnecs.
Ip Will ICIve 1IC nuimivil inniHin ti.riiuy
of maflieH.x u'llllM'U o rainrrii) nun i'Hn
be lanii by Hall' t-'uturrh Cure, rieud for
K. .1. Tn r.Nr.v Co., Toledo, O.
JinVsiiiil) I'ills are the best. ,
nrs Mlion or costive, eat a Cacret,
jyisllisrtic: cure ituaianteeu; ux k:
ifflicleil itl,,o'eeyeuseI)r. lnscTlinmn
,E.wler. UriiKgisits sell at ISc.Der Uot tie.
rrStipiHtl treeanil permanently cureu. .o
attrrnr! 111. lvC "I iin,ni.innn uhpai
ivil(rToKSR.r reesirii uoiiienua ireai
.vndto I)r. Kline. Ull Arch St., Phlla.. J'a.
Vitus' liinre. One ImiKIo Dr. reiincr's
aciuiT. Urriilur, rrcuouiu, . .
Vn try s luc. Ikz of Carreti. the finest
irind miwi" rftrii'wior cvwr ronue.
'Pure fur t niiHimiption hits nnpfiial as
nil nuilicine. K. M. AliliulT, USI K-ueca
,l:uffalu. N. V.. May", 1WM..
Kansas Muthoillst Confiirl-tice bus
lj la luvor of tho udmliSlon ot Tomeu.
No.lo.llnc for FIHy Cents.
krsUUll cured. Why not ct No-To-Bnr
Ltrnr rvinovo your desire lor toliiiccn?
money, niiikes health nlid liiHtihood.
.uaruuiet'il. U ccuis.. and il.W, at uiJ
Dank of KuKliind
was openend 202
In) IlKick.n ..wing to scrofula trouble.
tretl hi jj'iyiicians and sent to a
ilwithoii rii K cutedi We resorted to
i fur-iii n. il'u. md in a weekweoould
ihansv. U. . ..ntlnued giving her this
inland ;i uj ber eyes are perfectly
terois not a blemish on her skin, and.
the picture of health." B. C. Ai.hr.s,
Ml lst Street, Now York, N. Y.
h)jijldriitclst!i.Pricc f 1, sis f r
MV DSIIe ftr" Prompt, elllclent nnd
M I 1119 easy iu elfecU Uiceul.
DOUGLAS S3 Sllripi?
8T IN THE WOBLO Z
Lt!.T Ui' b' m,ri alsas, has
f"i til nniM t tan ' ti
!n,bT 1 000 000 "rs u th.
"dofetenr vsri.hr i.i...
ler in 1 1--. -i... . W
"id i. i,.i ;;b;;v-"'l:.
quailed, Unapproached. .
PARQ nr n.. ..
100 Ran .i, -
brani s or by mail
'Infftoa,- ot 'l-ufayette, of any of the great
Utasmaa'ot - emancipators or eonquerora
who adorn yoar parka or All the niche of
hoar Bead ea 1ms, you are debtors to the
Oreeka. Tbey covered the Acropolis, they
glorified tha tsmples, they adorned the cem
eteries with statues, some in cedar, some in
Ivory, aome in silver, some in goht, some in
rise diminutive and some 'in sire colossal.
Tbanka to Phidias, who worked In stone; to
Clearubua, who worked in bronre; to Von
tas, who worked in gold, and to,all ancient
ehisela ot commemoration! Do you not
realise that for many of the woudera of
sculpture we are debtors to the Greeks?
Yea! For the eeittoce of medicine, that
great art ot healing, we must ttio.uk the
Greeks. There is the immortal Greek doctor,
Uippoo rates, who first opened the door for
dlaease to get out and health to come in.
Ha first set forth the importance ot cleanli
ness and aleep, making the patient before
treatment to be washed and take sluruber on
the bide ot a sacrificed beast He llrst dis
covered the Importance of thorough proguosis
and diagnosis. He formulated the famous
oath of Hippocrates which is taken by phy
sicians of our day. lie emancipated medi
cine from superstition, empirl-ism and priest
craft, lie was the father of ail tho Inllrma
ries, hospitals and medical colleges of the last
23 centuries. Aucient medicament and sur
gery had before that been auatomioal and
and physiological assault and battery.
For obr glorious science of medicine and
aurgery, more sublime than astronomy, for
we have mora to do with disease than the
TIN H nnM
centugeas I can. It is an obllnatlon for I Kre; niore autlfui than botany, for bloom
what Greek literature and Greek:
auiu Him prowrsa uave oone lor me. 1
will pay all I can in instalments of evangel
ism. 1 am insolvent to the Greeks."
While we must leuve to statesmanship and
diplomacy the settlement of the Intricate
questlous which now involve all Europe, and
Indirectly all nations, lt Is time for all
churches, all schools, all uiilvomliiea Bu
arts, all literntures to sound out in the most
euiiuiatio way the declaration, "I am debtor
to the Cireeks.''
In the first place we owe to their languag
uur iww leiuamenL All ot it was written in
Greek, except the Book of Jla'thew, and
mm wriuon in i no Arutnean language wit
soon put into Greek by our Savior's brother,
Jnmcs. To the Greek lungunge we owo the
best sermon ever preached, the best letters
ever written, the best visions ever kindled.
All the parables In Greek, All the miracles
iu Greek. The sermon on the mount ia
ureeic. 'ine story of lMhlnhom and Ool
gottut and Ullvet and Jordun banks nnd
Gnillenn beaches and Paulino embarkation
nnd Pentecostal tongues and seven trumpets
that souuded over Patnios, have come to
the world in liquid, symmetric, picturesque,
philosophic, unrivaled (ireck, lustead of the
giblieri.-h language in which many of the
nations or the eurth nt that time jubbere.t
Who can forget it, nnd who can exaggerate
Its thrilling Importance, that Christ nnd
neaven were introduced to us in the Iangti
age oi ine tireots.' the language iu which
Homer had sung and Sophocles dramatized
and Pluto dinloKued nnd (Socrates discours
ed and I.ycurgus legislated and Dcmosthnue
luunucreii nis oration on "The Crown?
Everlasting thanks to God thnt the waters
of llfo were not hauiltm to the world in the
nnwasneu cup ot corrupt Inngtingus from
wnicu nations hnl been drinking, but in the
oiPitn, orignt. cclilun-llpped, emerald-bundled
chalice of the HolleiieM. Learned Curtius
wrotu u whole votutno about the Greek verb.
l'hllolo,;ists century nftcr century have been
ui'-.uuriiiK mo symmetry of thut latiguago,
Imlen with elegy and philippic, drumii a:ul
cniiii-ily, Odyssey and lilail; but the urnnd-
est thing that Greek language ever uccom
pIMicit was to give to the world the benedic
tion, tu comfort, the irrui ntion. tlie .!.
tlou of th? gospel of the Hop of God, Tor that
' Wi inn .IkIiIj i. l,n '.....1...
... 'j j , w u inn .iiiTDKn!
And, whllo shciiklng of our philological
obliir.'ition, let mo call your attention t6 tlie
fact thr.t iiiiuiy of tho Intcllec'tuiil and moral
and tliuologlcal leaders of the ages got mticii
of their discipline und effectiveness frott
Greek lite. aluro. Ills popular to scolf it
the dead languages, but 50 per cent of the
worM's Intellectuality would huve beeu tukm
oft If.tbrotigh learned Institutions our youtg
iuqu unit uui, uuunr uo.upetent proiessMS,
been drilled in Greek masterpieces. Heslra.y
or victory,' or "The ileeollectlons of
Bocrates," or "The Art of Words," by Cornx,
or Xcnophon'g Anubusis.
From the Greeks the world lenrned how to
make blatory. Had there heeu no Herodo
tus and Thucydidns there would have been
no Jlacuuiay or Uuncroft. Had there been
no Sophocles Iu tragedy there would huve
been no Shakespeare. Had there been no
Homer there would huve beeu no Milton.
The modern wite, who are now or have been
out on the divine mission of ranking the
world laugh ut tho right time, can bo traced
back to Aristophanes, the Athenian, and
many of tho jocosities that nr now taken as
new had their suggestions U.'MO years ago iu
the 64 comedies of that master of murrlment.
Grecian mythology has been the richest
mint) from which orators and essayists buvo
drawn their iluntnitloiis ami painters tint
themes for their canvas; and, although now
mi exhausted mine, Grecian mythology bus
done a work that nothing olse couid buvo
accomplished: lloreos. representing the
north wind; Sisyphus, rolling the stono up
hill, only to have the sumo thing to do over
aguln; Tantalus, with fruits abovo him that
he could not reach: A rchilles, with his ar
rows: Icarus, with his waxen wings. Hying
too near the sun; tho Centaurs. ' half man
and half bcust; Orpheus, with his lyre, Atlas,
with the world on hU back, all the.se and
more have helped literature, from the Kra.lu
nte's speech on commencement duv to ltufus
Choate's eulogium ou Daniel Webster lit
Dartmouth. Tragedy nnd comedy were
born In the festivals of Dlouysius at Athena
J ho lyric and elogiao and eplo poetry ot
Greece MO years before Christ has its echoes
in the Tenuysons, Longfellows and Itryunts
of l.bOO and 1,!H)0 years after Christ, There
is not an effective pulpit or editorial chnlr or
prolessor's room or cultured parlor or in
telligent farmhouse today in America or
Europe that could not appropriately employ
Paul's ejaculation and say. "I am debtor to
Furthermore, nil the civilized world, like
Taul, is Indebted to tho Greek for nrchtfe.
tore. Tho world before the time of the
Greeks had built monoliths, obelisks,
cromlechs, pphluxs and pyramids, but they
were mostly monumental to the dead whom
they failed to memoruli.e. but Greek archi
tecture did most for the living. Although
the Parthenon of the Acropolis of Athens is
only a wreck of the storms und earthquakes
and bombardments of many centuries, and,
although Lord Elgin took from one sldo of
thnt building, at an expense of $250,000, two
shiploads of sculpture, one shipload going
down in the Mediterranean and the other
shipload now to be found In the Uritish
Museum, tho Parthenon, though In compara
tive ruius, has been an Inspiration to all
architects for centuries past, and will be an
inspiration all the time from now on until
tho world itself is a temple of ruius. Oh,
thnt Parthenon ! Oue never gets over having
once seen It. But what must it have beeu
wbeu It stood as its architects, Ikltnos and
Kallikrates,bullt It out of Fentelicuu marble,
white as Mont Diana at noonday, and us
overwhelming. Height above height. Over
topping the august and majevtio pile, nnd '
ruing from Its roof, was a statue of Pallas
Promachusln hronzn, so 'nil and flusbinir
that sailors fnr out at sea beheld the plume
of her helmet
Hut there Is another art in my mind the
most fascinating, elevating and Inspiring of
all arts, and the nearest to the divine lor
which all the world owes a debt te the Hel
lenes and will never be paid. I mean sculp
ture. At least 650 years before Christ the
Greeks perpetuated the human face und
form in terra ootta aud marble. What a
blessing to the human family that men and
women, mightily useful, who could lire ouly
within a ceutury may bo perpetuated for live
or six or ton centuries. How I wish that
some sculptor, contemporaneous with Christ,
could have put bis matchless form in mar
ble! 'Ilut for every grand nnd exquisite
statue of' Martin Lutlior, of John Knox, of
William Pcnn, ot Thomas Chalmers, ot We:l-
of health in the cheek ot wile aud child is
worth more than all the roses of the garden
for this grandest of all sciences, the sci
ence of healing, every pillow of recovered
invalid, every ward of American aud Euro
pean hosvital may well cry out, "Thnnk God
for old doctor Hippocrates! I, like Paul, am
indented to the Greeks."
Furthermore, all the world is obligated to
Hellas more than it can ever ny for Its
heroics In the cause of liberty and right.
I'oited Europe to-dny had not better think
thut the Greeks will not light. There may
be fallings bock und vacillations and tem
porary defeat, but if Greece is right all
Europe cannot put her down. The other
Nations, before they open the port-holes of
their men-of-war aguiust thnt small kingdom
bad better read ot the battle of .Marathon,
where 10,000 Athenians, led on by Milt Indus,
triumphed over 100,0011 of their enemies.
Also at Thermopylae, ;tO0 Greeks, along
n road only jhio enough for a wheel
track between a mountain and a marsh,
died rather than surrender. Had there
been no Thermopylae, there might huvu
been no Bunker Hill. The echo of Athen
ian aud Spartan heroics was heard at
the gates of Luck now, and Sevastopol,
and liHunockburn, aud Lexington, und Get
tysburg. English Magna Charta, nnd Decla
ration of American independence, and tho
song of llobert liiirns, entitled, " Man's u
Man for a' That," were only the long-con-tinned
reverberation of what was snid and
doue '20 centuries before In that little King
dom that the Powers of Europe are now im
posing upon. Greece having again mid again
shown that ten men in the right are stronger
than u hundred men in tho wrong.tho heroics
of J.eonidus and Aristides und Thfinlstoclcg
will not cease their mission until the Inst
man on earth is as free as God ma le him.
There is not on either side of the Atlantic to
duy a republic that cannot truthfully employ
the words of the text aud say, "I am duidor
to tho Greeks.".
Hut now comes the practical question, how
can we pay that debt, or a purt of It? For
we cannot pay moro than P per cent of that
dobt iu which Paul acknowledged himself a
bankrupt, lly braving Almlirhtv ( ioil tllHt
Ho will help Greece iu its prescn: war with
Mohammedanism and the concerted empires
A t X' .... l... . 1 . .
ui cuiuiie. i know uer (iiieen. a imriii
Christian woman, h-r face the tlr :i'.' of till
beneflcenco nnd loveliness, hor lifn nn it.
ample of noble wifehood and motherhood.
God help those palaces in those days of awful
exigenoyl . Our American senate did well the
other day, when, iu the Capitol building
which owes to Greece Its columnar iinnriw.
si voness, they passed a henrty resolution of
sympathy for that nation, Would that all
who have potent words that can bo heard in
Europe would utter them now, when they
"Weeks and Days." or the euloirium bw hi.-l-tr 0 mgen needed! Let us repeat to them
oniues oi tne slain In war, or Pindar's 'Ode 1 "r.ngiiBn wnac iney centuries ago declared
to tha world In Greek: "lilessed are thoso
"J are persecuted for righteousness suke,
for heirs la the kingdom of heaven."
Another way of partly paying our debt to
the Greeks is by higher appreciation of the
learning nnd self-sacrillce of the men who in
our own land stand for all that the ancient
Greeks stood. The scholars, the nroheolo
glsts, the artists, the literati most of them
live up three or four flights of stairs nnd bv
small windows that do not ha in the full sun
light. As fur as you can afford it. buv their
sculpture, read their books, purchase their
pictures, encourage their pen, their pencil,
their chisel, their engraver's knife, their
architect's compass The world calls them
hookworms." or "Dr. Drv-as-Iiust." but if
there had boon no bookworms or dry doctors
of law and science nnd theology, their would
liave oeen no Apocalyptic nuuel. Thev are
the Greeks of our country and time', and
your obligation to the,n is Infinite.
Queen Victoria li.i.i nivi'it s pimii.v
ll'!'lS Of tl. lls;i'SsillU III' Ntl'l'lillg vir-
fill's llt:it IIO nil:' I'Vi'l' Iter In
swirvi' i nun Hit' ii.iiIi niiiHMvi il liv lu-r
lUiI.'.'ntt'lil . illlil lltT ciilisrieiici'. Whci
lie; tirsl lieciimi' iitccii. n.iuevi'i', tl;c
world hail yet to li-arn h.iw U-:i'i :.i.:i'il
th(i,voiinj; jiirl ru'.i'r mnM lie.
rinl Mi'MumiT.e, lnr iirliiic ;iiiui.iiT,
H im Id to liavc ili'dnivil that h. would
iMlii'r have ii'ii kin its tn niMii'iL'i' Him
On line occasion ho anlvi-.l :il Wind
sor Into on Saturday nijiln. and lnfoi ni-'.tl-lii
youthful tfoverclirn that lie had
iimnght for her insu'ctloii sumo ji.ipi'ivi
of- lmporlatici'. "Hut," said lie, " us
llicy niUKt lie gum' into nt ii'iijrtli. I vvi'.l
uot trottlilo your Majesty with tlii'in to
nfctUt, but will ii'ipicst your alicntloii
totlii'ii) to-iimrrnw inoi-itlnij.""
To-morrow iiioruhigV" rcplipd the
Q.ici'ii. "To-morrow n Sunday, un
"Hut liusinoA of stalo. tdeaso vtmr
"Mnst bp atk'ilili-d to. I know," re-
pled Hip Queen, "nnd as. of course,
you could not get down earlier to-nlgli'.
I jtvlll. If these impciM are of unt il vl .
iiMiortnnce, nttend to them lifter
hue from church to-morrow." '
in the momltiK the royal party wont
tochurcli, ii nil tho noble statesman was
Utt absent. Much to Ills Kuriirise. the
sirniiu wiis on the dtitli of the Sab-
'How did your lordship liku Hip ser
m in 7" nsked the Queen.
Very niueli, your Majesty," hp re
I r": r.rf c-ncca! from you." said
the Queen, "that last nljrht 1 sent tin
flrgyiunn Hie text from which to
preach. I hope we ohnll nil be the bet
ter for hlfl words."
itds presumable that (hey wore bet
tek for the day passed, and no word
wis hoard of the paper. At night,
wlen her Majesty was about to with
draw, sho said: "To-morrow morning,
mj lord, nt nny hour you please, we
w2l go Into those papers nf 7 o'clock,
If jou like."
lut tlie papers had sndAenJy grown
lei presslns, for tha Prime Minister
fontl that 0 o'clock would bo quite
ccly enough to attend to tbeni. I
' l "
' The Old rirftioU Kiddler.
What has become of the oldVlrginla
fiddler, whose service uaed to lie in ln-
cewant demand at this season of tho
year, and who was known and gneted
by all the young people for miles
Of old. there could lie no Christinas
In the country without him. He was as
Indispensable as the cblldrcuV.atock
itiK. the eggnogfr bowl, the roasted
Bhoat, the mince pic or tlietdnnVd tur
key. He was the Important function
ary at every dunce, and culled out the
figures Iu an unchangeable voice,
which grew fiercer and fiercer as he
warmed tin to his work. Has our ol;
friend disappeared? Is his fiddle crick
ed und his bow unstrung? .Has he been
unable to withstand the invasion of his
territory by the piano nnd the . piano
agent? We fear so. We hear of him
very seldom now; wlierea In the times
a gone, at Christina, his name was on
every tongue, and his bow was a scep
ter wielded over many willing subjects.
Happily for him that he found suitable
eulogists before his typo was extinc t.
I tieorge W. Itagby, that great hu
moristaiidplayerupoii the heart strings
of men. In numerous sketches, and the
founder of this paper, In his delightful,
realistic reminiscences, have both do-
scrincii ami Immortalized the old Vir
ginia tiddler. And well they did: fut
ile is becoming as rare as the buffalo
upon the Western prairies. Hut well
he served h's day and generation be
fore he laid down "de fiddle and de
bow."- itlchiiiond Dispatch.
m i i -v
And Consider the All-Important Fact,
IV till l ik.
The yak, or wild ov of T !ft. h.:-s
Milllclent spirit to turn and attack
hunter. If lt had more perseverance ii
would prove a dangerous enemy. Col
l'rjevalskl. In his account of his travel;
In the Tibetan mountains, narrate; an
adventure which illustrates r.io ya !;'.:
I wan reluming to camp when 1 saw
wci-ai urn .vans gra.nig on a tit tic p:,.
tea ii. 1 lircd on them, and one fell and
slipped down the snowy slope. Stun I
by hi fall, he lay motionless afilio
bottom 'f the ravine. I ran to him.
soon as he Mi w inc. s into hundred feet
it way. he rose and tried in Mi",;. 1 lit'.. I.
but the ball did no! t . ii - j i liiuu
lieu ue ttiruoii aim iiisIumI at
had only I wo carl ridges; 1 fired
ft distance of seventy feel, ali i
II distance of llfly lee!. Ho s,,,i..
when lie wastiuiie iwAr me. holding hi.
That in addressing' Mrs. Pinkhara you are con
fiding your private ills to a woman-a woman
whoso experience ja tn-atin womau'a
ttiseascs in greater than that of uuy lir
lntf physleiun male or feuiule.
ion can talk freely to a woman
when it is revolting t- rel.Uo your
private troubles to a man -besides,
uinun does not undcrstaa J simply
because he is a man.
Many women suffer in silence and
drift along froin'bad to worse, know
injf full well that they uu'ht tohave
iiiimediute assistance, but a natural
modesty impels them to shrink from
exposing themselves to the questions
aud probably examinations of even
their family physician. It Nun neces
sary. Without money or price you
can consult u wo. turn, whose
knowledge from actual e.viieri-
')(. ence is greater than any local
Jllt.l.iU(l..l hill.' llll'IOl-
lowiug inritu'.ioii is f;-'civ ulTcrvd;
accept it in the satne spirit:
MKS. riXKIUM'S STANDIM! INVITATION.
Women Miffering from uny form of female weakness are invite, 1 ' prornpt'v
communiente witli Mrs. I'inkhatu at. l.vnn. Mass. All letters nr.' received,
opeuod, read and answered by women only. A woman can freely tail,- if lu-r
private illness to u, woman: thus has been estuhlMicd the ctcru.il ciali-ii-n-.v be
tween Mrs. I'iuUhaiii ntid the women of Atncriea which ba , never Ih-.-ii tiroi.-ru.
oiaoi ine va.-i voiumo ot cxpcrienci' w nu-li mic ii:is tmiraw from, i!
thau possible that she has gained the very knouioiiyv that will li
case, sslu' asks nothing in return except oi:r piod-v. ii
relieved thousands. Surely uny woman, rich or poor, is
uot take advantage of this generous ollVr of iibsb tuuee.
Medicine Co., Lyuu, Muss.
, and I:
i ; more
r .i lvicc has
-ll if si.. il.ics
li. i'i;u. uuiii
head d iwn and ta-sliiug his side
1 was near enough to m'c hi.,
eyes and the blood which ran f:-:
nosirils. If he had had a li::Io
decision and energy I :hinihl h:iv
1 is, I coi' I n. it act ;'w ,'y. :"i I
lie weapon Iu;! my r:..pt.v -t:a.
We stood looking a: each oil!
s V. ,11
ently he raised lii. he.id nnd
lashing his sides. I'.vidciilly
getling over his auger. I liirev, !r,y: e',:'
nn the ground, :iu 1 without Liking m,.
,vos from him. crawl'd Itickwr.rd s-uue
sixty feel. TIhmi I jumped up and
walked away as fast as possible. 1 did
not breathe freely until sihiic LVii feet
iay between us.
folio volume Is 18 by 1
atiaf actory . U
For the Whiskers,
Mustache, and Eyebrows.
In one preparation. Easy to
apply at homo. Colors
nincK. I :io Liontlenien si
It. r. lUt.i. Cr , fr.-o-l, tr. N'Mtim, N. II.
'Ha'" "IIIHIII II
nnd health making
arc included in the
making of IIIUICS
Roothccr. The prctia-
ration of this great tem
perance drink is an event
of importance in a million
well regulated homes.
is full of good health.
ing, satisfying. Put
some up to-day and
have it ready to put
down whenever you're
Made ouly by The
Charles K. Hires Co.,
Philadelphia, A pack
age makes 5 gallons.
Sold every wht.'C.
Walter Baker & Co. Ltd.,
Established in 1780, el Dorc hester, Mass.
Has tlie well known Yellow Label on the fro;:
).ul;,i-e, and tlie lr.ulc-iii.it U, ".,i I Idle CIkv
on tho hack.
NONE OTHER GENUINE.
Walter Baker & Co. Ltd., Dorrhester, M.tss.
ABS0LUT2L-Y CTTRRRNTFRn rr arcwortipiii. cutnu n kii iua-
OUJUUUlubi UUftnAnitiEii; tf. vnrr rnp or rrlpe.hut nan r:l immralrnlts. tn
pUyj hooHftff.. li. KTr.RMNfl KKHKIIY CO.. fhlrnto. Unlrnl. n..or,'n York. sit.
Don't You Hate to Say
"I DON'T KNOW!"
liv ittir nv, (1 nit n inlniilr iiml I'll ti ll on
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tn titrt ui iiroitiiii.
Ilmv mil in f f ivill liiitlUnii Hifimrt' H in .li-ii Nru m It, huh! ? I It.O'Ht.
hnl iIihi I. O. -. H. itutit I ir f 'rue s,,,,-, ot fii It 11. XX r I tf
hnl urt I In- I-'. I t ,'nf Tlii llrl I uui i In -ol tin- n uiiiimi urUliiruirv, Vw I I IC
lll'll H'n IIUfMI III ,N'H' rli Wlilll 1 1 Ml I- in H III II I I Hill Ixrilf 1 . .Vi. J.. J
Tlii't- uir ii I e irn v Mimiilr ol '-r tiiiiiil. id Uiun lii'.r. I U Uily
THE NEW STANDARD AMERICAN ENCYf'LOPLDlA
lilrliiill-i The I'liuillr Dciilor Tin I l it ' i ' -i 1 1 limiM-M il r. I (Ml I'lt l-i s
SIX GREAT REFERENCE
WORKS IH ONE.
-If '"''f ',i"rt' t t;;:r' 'vr ,.ivi-v.'-,1 -' v ; ., w,. .-.i n, u,,i i 4 i-.
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Mt UK Mil.t'lllC: s In. iii-t ihl.'k. f. Ii..-I.i's wi,.-. It '. i?i.-ln-'.iiir.
JIIK ONLY UNCVrLOPKUIA STUlCTLV "UP TO DATE."
Tri-uli omWIIKI Ionic. . KMillO more ll.nn hii ulln-r i-iiru'liii'il.i ruvrrina ciii- .-ultra
Ill-lit ill milium I. mm m-iImc IIioiihIii unit riiili-ii M
MAtlVH'I.NTI.Y II. 1. 1 N I It A li.lt VM1U ( 1.1: '....li l.M 1 l:A VI Sli.l.
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NliMI Ml tiiTIIK KNCVCI.'ll'r.lil I'CHI.1 -IIISil I'll.. I .! I'll Ii A. iiiip, N. n V-tK i'IIv, .111. 1 .
fiiiim-i 1 1 liiuu vol Tin: m:y t imiauii ticnii t i:.m i i.iii'I.iiia, n, .1 ,11,
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i-lir. iirilir Ilallllai. It .. )ir 'lr I 11- Imir-M ,1- i -i uluii'tli'. III" III nhlv ..iy It ll lm
j ami I'm- lull ahwi J.vi yet m ui'li l--r n . "iu . W i riiim-il t null - Hurt mii-, In. li
l iarili'iil.ii ly - l.-ii.i n t nn. I ic-i- . l.;i :i !.. . nn I w ,i; 1 1-- ,i I I,, i w,. iM:,,. mi- li.-i il .Ikt .mh f-'
Him Ixh.fcs 1 iiurniiuiili luir. a in 'it, HiH I iiiti-r n m !,. I.--..' . .i-:.-i mir nl ir i-i-h'ch i isi,- .n ..-i i , , ;i
(iri'Miil. Ymi iiim-.j IIh .irk. itml will -.i -. f ill .11 M w ril li.ir a' ,'Ih i-. I ( ui.l a- r.-j r-.--u i - I .1111 ..-l mn l.M
iirimi i'Iiiti ivu nujH niul 111 .ui-) w.ll In-,r in 1 i) n-l l.-.t . ii.M'h i-'Mi. i;,.ii,Imi.I 1 il .ln.-h
ry m'M iiri' -iit.i li.' I Iran-i-'iir-a'l'ili rliar ii'iinu 1 1 1a.1l l I lie im. i-lin.-i . lail 1 1 11 -h
iililliti-!. utl! Im- 1.1.1 lv ri'i 4'l M-it .lint i-lu-i'l-lilil i 1 r.lil l.il- t" -.hi. w ii I M :ii II ii:, 1 1(1
'i I 11 ill 'li r ui iilil. tl . Vi' III. . Ii'i-I fli.l' im lull ' hi I- lluiilv 1iiii--i 1 - Inn
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ii'' nrr iii-
tiri-t-niitiiii'M-i' Dial ih
H ill Iiui.I,'. nil un
tH W.ir H'l'l MMMlk f:iV
"IT Win uriT riTrn net"
LViSAa 1 1
JT, to ABLE AN BEAT ivV -S
WALL COATING. u
SMOKE YOUR MEAT WITH
RMHSf UIWIO EX7RACTbfSM0K
liKUiAi. C. KRIUSER i BRO. WILTON. Pfl.
Y N V 13 07
WlflfS kHfUi' ill ITTi
nest Louiih Bynia Tanim
in time pmd hr druiniitt.
Hhi)pi'it t t r"ilit intlt'hs oi1iit iMifhTrtl. Satnl iw i-ct'ci a.-iuiip t-.r pi. Art' mi U--h ii ill ii
I 'nn 1 1'n 1 1 n 1 1 11 m. 11 j 1 iv i li :i'u 11 rn 1 . mm j i. r : in m n m ju:iiiiir in
Write To-day. THE ENCYJLOPEOU PUULISril VG
150 Fifth Avenue, New York.
THE STANDARD PAITJTfop STRUCTURAL PURPOSES.
I'omplili't. "MiKin'iinii fur Kiterbr PocoraMcm," Sample Conl and ripurrlrtive JW I-Nt fr.- 'iy d.II.
A.bt.lu, Uouflim. Iliiil.llnu IVI1. S1. n1n I'u. kliiii, KflllrrCnvcr!i;. Mrr-I'rool' IVlui. tie.
A.br.iua .Ntm-t cniliii-iiiii( and Kl. rlrirul iu.ululli u .llut.'riuU. "
11. w. jon?;o l:anufactlt.i:;j- co.,
C7 Maiden Lnno, New York.
CHICAGO: :Mk3 Itaudulpli St. I'IIII.AM.U'III t: irui 172 Nr..th 4(li XI. POKTON: T? TO l url St,
'Brevity is the Soul
II. no ntvnl cr tin rnr of fa'.arrh ami t ?!.
rusfit. Uy ninil ifI.ih.',
V. II. SMITH il- fOH Propc, Eufl.lo. S. V.
V A ('. TO If I h H
i.iniiiiRi-,uitrio wnitr. t rK'i n 'isUlldlui:iiA Ii,
1'iiif 'ttMr ltiHt t lllf n'. Al((l'f. H
i 0..M Mi:i;- M ITLIL-I CO.i Troy, N. V,
: -j '
', ' ' '
I Hi ,