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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (June 17, 1892)
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4 LIFE BLEMISH.
Or. Talmago on tho Folly of Ho
momborlug Past Sins.
flow Fretful Chrlitlim Coiitlnimtly Vex
God by AnkliiR l'nnlon fur That
Milled Ho l'romlara to He
member No More.
The enormous audience which
throiiRcil tho tabernacle at Brooklyn
last Sabbath morning had fresh ovl
denco of Dr. Tnltnnge's originality.
Tho value of n retentive memory every
ono knew by experience and hud heard
extolled from their schooldays up, but
they learned from Dr. Talmago's ser
mon that tho art of forgetting is worth
cultivating, and that thero is the high
est possible example for its exercise.
Ills text was Hob, vlli. 12: "Their sins
and their iniquities will I remember no
The national flower of tho Egyptians
is the heliotrope, of the Assyrians is the
water Illy, of tho Hindoos is tho mari
gold, of the Chlueso is the chrysanthe
mum. We have- no national flower, but
thero is hardly any flower moro sug
gestive to many of us than tho "forget-me-nots."
We all llko to bo remem
bered, and ono of our misfortunes is
that thero are so many things wo can
Mnemonics, or tho nrt of assisting
memory, Is an Important art. It was
first suggested by Simouldrs of Cos 500
years before Christ Persons who had
but little power to recall events, or to
put facts and names and dates in proper
processions have, through this art, had
their memory reinforced to an almost
incredible extent A good memory is
an invaluable possession. Ity nil means
cultivate it I had an aged friend who,
detained nil night at n miserable depot
in waiting for u rail train fast In tho
anow banks, entertained a group of
Borne ten or llfteen clergymen, likewise
detained on their way home from a.
meeting of presbytery, by, first, with a
plceo of chalk, drawing out on the
black and sooty walls of the depot, the
character of Walter Scott's "Marmion,"
and, then, reciting from memory the
wholo of that poem of borne
eighty pages of fine print My
old friend through great ago
Tost his memory, nnd when 1
asked him If tho story of the railroad
depot was true, ho said: "I do not re
member now, but it was just llko me."
"Let mo sco," said ho to mo. "have I
ever seen you before?" "Yes," I Bald,
"you were my guest last night and I
was with you an hour ago." What an
awful contrast in that man between tho
greatest memory I ever know and no
memory at all.
Hut right along with this art of recol
lection, which I cannot too highly
eulogize, is ono qulto as important nnd
yet I never heard It applauded. I moan
the art of forgetting. There is a
splendid fnculty in that direction that
wo all need to cultivate. Wo might,
through that process, bo ton times hap
pier and more useful than wo now are.
Wo have been told that forgotf ulncss in
a weakness and ought to be avoided by
all possible means. So far from a
weakness, my text ascribes it to
God. It is tho very top of om
nipotence that Ood is able to obliterate
a part of His own memory. If we
repent of sin and rightly seek tho Di
vine forgiveness tho record of tho mis
behavior is not only crossed off tho
books, but Ood actually lets it pass out
of memory. "Their sins and their in
iquities will I remember no more." To
remember no moro is to forget, nnd you
cannot mako anything else out of it
God's power of forgetting is so great
that if two men appeal to him, and the
ono man, after a life all right, gets the
sins of his heart pardoned, and tho
other man, after a life of abomination,
gets pinioned, God remembers no moro
against ono than against tho other.
Theentlro past of both tho moralist,
with his imperfections, and tho profli
gate, with his debaucheries, is as much
obliterated in the one caso as in tho
other.. Forgotten, forever and forever.
"Their sins and their iniquities will I
remember no more."
This sublime attribute of forgetful
ncss on the part of God you and I need,
in our finite way, to imitate. You will
do well to cast out of your recollection
all wrongs done you. During tho
course of one's life he is sure to bo mis
represented, to be lied about, to be in
jured. There are those who keep theso
things fresh by frequent rehearsal. If
things havo appeared in print, thoy
keep them in their scrap book, for they
cut these precious paragraphs out of
the newspapers or books and at lelsuro
times look them over, or they havo
them tied up in bandies, or thrust in
pigeon holes, and they frequently re
galo themselves and their frlonds.by Jn
inspection of these flings, theso sar
casms', these falsehoods, theso cruelties.
I have known gentlemen who car
ried them in their pocket books, so
that they could easily got at theso irri
tations, und they pat their right hand
in tho inside of tho eoat pockot over
their heart and say: "Look hero! Let
mo show you something." Scientists
catch wasps and hornets and poisonous
insects and transfix them in ounoslty
bureaus for study, and that is well.
But thoso of whom I speak catch tho
wasps and the hornets and poisonous
Insects and play with them and put
thorn on themselves and on their friends
and 6eo how far tho noxious things can
jump and show how deep tbej can stiug.
Have no such scrap book. Keep noth
ing in your possession that is disagree
able. Tear up the falsehoods and tke
alandeiv mid the bypercrlttclsras. Imi
tate tho .Lord in my text uad forgot,
actually forget, sublimely forget
Thero is o happiness for yuu in any
other plan or procedure.
Another practical thought Whan
our faults are repented of let them go
outof mind If God forgets them, wo
bare a right to forget them. Having
once repented of our infelicities ami
misdemeanors, thero is no need of our
repenting of them again. Suppose I
owe you a large sum of money, and you
are persuaded I am incapacitated to
pay, and you give mo acquittal from
that obligation, You say: "I cancel
thnt debt All Is right' now. Start
again." And,,tho next day I como in
nnd say: "ou know about that big
debt I owed you. I have come in to get
you to let me off. I feci so bad nbout it
I cannot rest Do let me off." You will
reply with a little Impatience: "I did
letyouolT. Don't bother yourself nnd
bother me with any moro of that dis
cussion." Tho following day I come in
nnd say: "My dear tlr, about that
debt I can never get over tho fact
that I owed you that money. It is
something that weighs on my mind like
a millstone. Do forgive mo that debt"
This timo you clearly loo.o your pa
tience nnd say: "You nro a nuis
ance. What do you mean by this
reiteration of that alTalr? I am al
most sorry I forgave you that debt Do
you doubt my veracity, or do you not
understand the plain language in which
I told you that debt was cancelled?"
Well, my friends, there are many
Christians guilty of worse folly than
that Whllo It is right that they repont
of new sins nnd recent sins, what is the
use of bothering yourself and insulting
God by asking him to forgive sins that
long ago were forgiven? God has for
gotten them. Why do you not forget
them? No; you drag tho load on with
you, and 305 times n year, if you pray
every day, you ask God to recall occur
rence which ho ltas not only forgiven
but forgotten. Quit this folly. I do
not nsk you less to renll.e the turpitude
of sin, but I ask you to a higher faith
In tho promise of God and tho full
deliverance of His mercy. Ho docs not
glvo a receipt for part payment, or so
much received on account, but receipt
In full, God having for Christ's sako
decreed, "your sins nnd your iniquities
will I remember no more."
Not only forget your pardoned trans
gressions, but allow others to forget
them. Tho chief stock on hand of
many people is to recount in prayer
meetings nnd pulpits what big scoun
drels they onco were. They not only
will not forget their forgiven deficits,
but they seem to bo determined that
tho church nnd tho world shall not for
get them. If you want to declaro that
you have been tho chief of sinners and
extol tho grace that could save such a,
wretch as you wero, do so, but do not
go into particulars. Do not tell how
many times you got drunk, or to what
bad plnccs you went, or how many free
rides you had in the prison van beforo
you were converted. Lump It, brother;
give it to us In bulk. If you have any
scars got in honorablo warfare, show
them; but if, you havo scars got in
ignoblo warfare, do not display
them. I know you will quote
tho lllblo reference to tho horrible pit
from which you wero digged. Yes, bo
thankful for that rescue, but do not
make displays of tho mud of thnt hor
rible pit, or splash it over other people.
Sometimes I have felt in Christian meet
ings dlscomilttcdand unfit for Christian
service because I had done none of those
things which seemed to bo necessary for
Christian usefulness, for I never sworo
a word, or over got drunk, or went to
compromising places, or was guilty of
assault nnd battery, or ever uttered a
slanderous word, or ever did anyone a
hurt, although I knew ray heart was
sinful enough, and I said to myself:
"Thero is no use of my trying to do any
good for I never wont through those- de
praved experiences," but afterward I
saw consolation in tho thought that no
ono gained any ordination by tho laying
on of the hands of dissoluteness and
infamy. And though an ordinary moral
life, ending in n Christinn life, may
not bo as dramatic n story to tell
about, let us bo grateful to God rather
than worry about it, if wo havo never
plunged into outward abomination. It
may bo appropriate in a meeting of re
formed drunkards or reformed de
bauchees to quote from thoso not re
formed how desperate and how nasty
you onco wero, but do not drive a scav
enger's cart into assemblages of people,
tho most of whom havo always been de
cent and respectable. Hut I have been
sometimes in great cvangelistio meet
ings where people went into particulars
about tho sins that they once committed
so much that I felt llko putting my
hand on my pocket book or calling for
tho police lest those reformed men
might fall from grace and go at their
old business of thof I or drunkenness or
cutthroatry. If your sins have been
forgiven and your life purified forget
the waywardness of the past and allow
others to forget it
Hut what I most want in the lino of
this text to impress upon my hearers
and readers is that we havo a sin-forgetting
God Supposo thnt on the last
day called tho last day because the
sun will never again riso upon our
earth, the earth ltsolf being flung, into
fiery demolition supposing that on
that last day a group of infernal spirits
should somehow got near enough tho
guto of heaven nnd challenge our en
trance and say: "How canst Thou, tho
just Lord, let thoso souls into the realm
of supernal glndncss? Why they said a
great many things they never ought to
nave said and did a great many things
they ought never to have done. Sin
ners aro they; sinners all." And sup
pose God should deign to answer,
Ho might say: "Yes, but did not
my only Son die for their ran
som? Old He not pay the price? Not
one drop of blood was retained in his
arteries, not one nerve of his that was
not wrung in the torture. Ho took in
his own body and oul all the suffering
that tboRo sinners deserve. They
pleaded that sacrifice. They took tho
lull pardon that I promised to all who.
through my son, earnestly applied for
it, and it passed out of my mind that
that they wero offesders. I forgot all
about it Their sins and their in
iquities do I remember no more.'" A
sin-forgetting God I That is far beyond
and far above n Bin-pardoning God.
How often we hear it ald: "I can for
give, but I cannot forgot" That is
equal to saying: "I verbally admit
it is all right, but I will keep
the old grudge good." Human for
giveness is often a flimsy affair. It
does not go deep down. It does not
reach fiir up. It does not fix things up.
The contestants may shako hands or,
passing each other on tho highway,
they may epeak the "Good morning,"
or tho "Good night," but tho old cor
diality never returns. Tho relations
always remain strained. There if some
thing in tho demeanor ever after that
seems to say: "I would not do you
harm; indeed, I wish yon well, but that
unfortunate nffalr can never pass out
of my mind. Thero may no hard words
pass between them, but until 'death
breaks in tho same coolness remains.
Hut God lets our pardoned offcnss go
Into oblivion. Ho never throws them
up to us again. Ho feels ns kindly to
ward us as though wo had been spotless
and positively angelic all nlong.
Many years ago n family, consisting
of tho husband nnd wlfo nnd a llttlo
girl of two years, lived far out in a
cabin on a western prairie. Tho hus
band took n fow cattlo to market Ho
fore he started his little child asked
him to buy for her n doll, and ho prom
ised. Ho could, after the snle of tho
cattle, purchase household necessities
and certainly would not forget tho doll
ho had promised. In tho village to
which ho went ho sold tho cattlo and
obtained tho groceries for his household
and tho doll for his llttlo darling. Ho
started homo along the dismal road at
nightfall. As ho went along on horse
back a thunderstorm broke, nnd in
the most lonely part of the
road and in tho heaviest fpart of
tho storm, he heard n child cry- Rob
bora had been known to do some bad
work along that road, and it was known
that this herdsman had money with
him, tho price of tho cattlo sold. Tho
herdsman first thought it was a stratc
gem to havo him halt and bo despoiled
of his treasures, but tho child's cry bc
enmo more keen nnd rending, and so ho
dismounted nnd felt around in the dark
ness, nnd all in vain until ho thought of
n hollow that ho remembered near the
road whero tho child might be, and for
that ho started, and suro enough found
a llttlo ono fagged out nnd drenched of
tho storm nnd almost dead. Ho wrappud
it up us well as ho could and mounted
his horso and resumed his journey home.
Coming in sight of his cabin he saw it
all lighted up and supposed his wlfa
had kindled nil theso lights so as to
guide her husband through tho dark
ness. Jlutno. Tho nouso was lull or,
excitement and tho neighbors were gath
ered and stood around tho wife" of tho
house, who was Insensible as from
some grcnt calamity. On inquiry tho
returned husband found that the little
child of that cabin was gone. She had
wandered out to meet her father and
get tho present he had promised, nnd
tho child was lost Then tho father
unrolled from the blanket tho child ho
had found In tho fields, nnd lot it was
his own child, and tho lost ono of tho
prnirlo home, and tho cabin quaked
with tho shout over tho lost ono found.
How suggestive of tho fact that onco
we wero lost in tho open fields, or
among the mountain crags, God's wan
dcrlngchlldrcn, nnd Ho found us, dying
in the tempest, und wrapped us in the
mantle of His lovo and fetched us home,
gladness and congratulation bidding us
welcome. Tho fact is that tho world
docs not know God, or they would all
flock to Him. ' J.
Through their own blindness, or tho
fault of some rough preaching thnt has
got abroad in tho centuries, many men
and women havo an Idea that God is a
tyrant, an oppressor, an autocrat, a
Nana Sahib, an Omnipotent, Herod
Antipas. It Ls u libel against tho Al
mighty; it is a slander against tho
heavens; it is a defamation of ih infi
nites. I counted in my Bible 304 times
tho word "nicrcy," single, or com
pounded with other words. I counted
in my Ulblo 473 times tho word "love,"
slnglo or compounded with other words.
Then, I got tired counting.
So I set open tho wido gate of my toxt,
inviting you nil to como into tho mercy
and pardon of God; yea, still, further,
into tho ruins of tho place where 'once
was kept tho knowlcdgo of your ini
quities. Tho place has been torn down
and tho records destroyed and you will
find the ruins more dilapidated and
broken nnd prostrate than tho ruins of
Melroso or Kcnilworth, for from theso
last ruins you can pick np fragments of
a sculptured stone, or you cun see the
curve of some broken arch, but after
your repentance and your forgiveness
you can not And in all tho memory of
God a fragment of all your pardoned
sins so largo as a nccdlo's point
"Their sins and their iniquities will Ire
member no more." And nono of that
will Burpriso you if you will climb to
tho top of a bluff back of Jerusalem (it
took usonly five or ten minutes to climb
it), and seo what went on when the
plateau of limestone was shaken by a
paroxysm that set the rocks, which had
been upright, aslant, and on the trem
bling crnsspicccs of tho split lumber
hung tho quivering form of Him whose
life was thrust out by metallic points
of cruelty that sickened tho noonday
Bun till it fainted and fell back, on tho
black lounge of the Judcan midnight
' Six different kinds of sounds- were
heard on that night which were inter
jected into tho daylight of Christ's as
sasslnntlon: tho neighing of tho war
horses, for some of tho soldiers wero in
the saddle, was ono Bound; the bang of
tho hummers was a second sound; tho
jeer of raulignnnts was a third sound)
tho weeping of friends nnd coadjutors
was a fourth sound; the splash of
blood on the rocks was n fifth
sound; tho groan of tho expiring Lord
was a sixth sound And thoy all
commingled into one sadness. Over a
place in Russia where wolves wero pur
suing a load of travelers, and to save-'
them a servant sprang from the sled
into tho mouths of the wild beasts, and
was devoured, and thereby the other
lives wero saved, aro inscribed the
words, "Greater love hath no man than
thlB, that a man lay down bis life for
his friend." Many a surgeon in our own
time has in tracheotomy with
his own lips drawn from tho
windpipe of a diphtheritic patient
that which cured tho patient and
slow the surgeon, and all have honored
the self-sacrifice. Hut all other scenes
of sacrifice pale before this most illus
trious martyr of all time and all eter
nity. After that agonizing spectacle in
behalf of our fallen race nothing about
the sin-forgetting God is too stupend
ous for any faith, and I accept tho
promise, nnd will you not all accept it?
"Their sins and their iniquities wlU I
remember po more."
RETAIN YO0R SENSES!
Could You If You Woro Oonflnod
in nn Aoylum?
Botn Iutcreatlns; rnctt from nl'romlnent
Kclrntlllo Mnn Mho IIus Iln.l a Moit
Wo sometime M30 in tho papers n thrill
ing nocouut of whoro a perfectly snno pot
sou has been confined In an asylum. Tlilnk
of it, reader I How long would you retain
your senses it you wero confined with a
number of lunatics, night and ilny, nnd j ct
think of tho physicians in ch.irgo of tlicso
patients who nro compcllod, day by day nnd
year by year, to llvo nmong tliem. What
wonderful opportunities they have for
studying characteristics and viiKsrlcs;
what a wondorfut chnnco for learning tho
miseries of II fo and how best to ovcrcomo
Wo are brought to theso reflections by a
conversation lately hud with Dr. J. C.
Bprny, of 103 BUtto Street, Chtoago. For
noarly ten years Doctor Spray was In
ehargo of tho Jcfforson, now Dunning, In
stitute, at Dunning, III. Tills tremendous
institution contained about twclvo hundred
patients n tho Insane Department, nnd fif
teen hundred In tho infirmary. Among this
largo number of persons thero woro a vast
number of physical ailments. Dr. Spray,
peaking about it, said:
"I traced tho groat onuso for most of the
mental nud indeed physical disorders very
carefully, and whllo sonio authorities make
an csttmato that soventy-flva per cent, of
tho peoplo in tho United States nro afflicted
with aotuo form of kidney disease, I do not
think that tho rnto is so high, taking all
ages into consideration. Uoforo mlildlo llfo
it is less than sevcnty-tlvo per cent but
after mlddlo lire it ls,l should think, fully
"This Is somothlng terrlblo, Doctor. Few
peoplo can certainly bo aun.ro that bo largo
a porcoutago exists I"
Tho Doctor thought a moment nnd then
said : "It is n fact not generally recognized
th&t wlicro a person has diseased kidneys
,end tho organs fall to perform their func
tions of rcmoviug tho waste and tho Im
purities from tho system, it soon produces
melancholia As a result our nsylums are
filled to ovorfloYlng, whllo If tho peoplo
would strllco nt tho root of tho matter and
soo that their kidneys wero In good order,
thero would bo fewer patients In tho asy
lums. I havo noticed that n luro portion
of nil paresis cases had kldnoy difficulties."
"What havo you found, Doctor, to bo tho
standard and most rcliablo romedy In such
Dr Bprny spoko with grcnt confidence
Ho Buld: "Having so many cases to treat,
I tried varloits remedies, nud after along
and cxhiiustlvo trial, finally decided that
Warner's Bafo Curo was tho best, most ef
fective nud mostrellablorcmody. 1 found
It specially rcliablo In ensos of incipient
Qrlght's dlscnso. It Is certain to stop It,
and even In tho advanced conditions it al
lays tho disease, nnd to my surpriso at first,
cured many cases, lioforo structural
changes set In, it Is cortalu to euro, if prop
"Has your experlenco whllo nt tho asylum,
Doctor, been confirmed in your goncrol
practice slnco leaving 111"
"Yes. I havo occasion to use tho Safe
Curo almost dally. Whcnovcr I find traces
of albumen in tho urine of a patient, I pro
scribe tho Bafo Cure, and in nearly evory
Instunco whero I notice indications of nerv
ous troubles, I annlyzo tho urine, and almost
Invariably find thnt it la caused by some uf
foctlon of tho kldnoys. I now havo a pa
tient to whom I inn giving tho Bafo Curo,
and find that It ls having the desired effect
Sonio timo ago a gentleman camo to me,
'who had boon cxntnluod for llfo insurance,
and traces of albumen were found I ad
vised tho uso of tho Bafo Curo, and ho
passed tho examination without dlffloulty
after having used it."
"I understand, then, Dootor, that you at
tribute a largo porccntagc of the Ills of llfo
to Bomo dlscnso of tho kidneys, and that you
havo found tho remedy of whleli you speak
tho most ciTcatlvo in such ensea."
"Yes. I havo no hesitation in saying that
Warner's Bafo Cure has my unquallllod en
dorsement I uso it constantly, and would
not do so unless I thought it possessed curs
Tho high standing, wido experience and
great success of Dr. Spray mako his words
exceedingly Impressive. Their sincerity
cannot bo questioned, and their truthful
ness Is absolute. Imprested with this fact,
and realizing tho importance of tho samo, I
have transcribed his words in full aud give
That Settled It.
Mrs. Dnrley I really must have a
new gown, Frank.
Mr. Darley What? Why, you got a
new one only two weeks ago.
Mrs. Darley Yes, I know, but tho
cook has taken a fancy to that one. N.
Wo offer Ono Hundred Dollars Reward
for any case of Catarrh tluit can not bo
cured by Hall's Catarrh Curo.
K. J. Ciikxcy & Co., Trops , Tolodo, O.
Wo tho undersigned, havo known V. J.
Clicnoy for tho last V years, nud bdlove
fclui perfectly honorable in nil buvlnosa
transactions and nnanclnlly' nblo to carry
out any obligations mndo by their Arm.
West & Truux, Wholcinlo Urngk'iHtB, To
ledo,. O.. WuUllntr, Klnnan As Marvin,
Wholesale Drupglsts, Toledo, Ohio.
llall's Catarrh Curo ls tnkou internally,
acting directly upon tho blood nnd mucous
surfaces of tho system. Prlco 75o. per bot
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Tnr. llomnn aupur, In his day, was prob
ably tho biggest boro la tho world. Tica
yuno. Tho Only One Ever Printed Cau Toa Find
Thero Is a 8 inch display odvertlsemeat
In this paper, this week, which has no two
words alike except ouo word. Tho samo is
truo of each now one nppearlnfr each week,
from Tho Dr. Hartcr Medicine Co. This
houso places a "Crescent" on ovcrythlntr
they malto and publish. Look for it, send
tbem tho namo of the word nnd thoy will
return you book, beautiful lithographs or
WAjmn a stand up collar for tho neck
of tho woods.
Tnv tho "A. B. O. Bohemian Bottled Beer"
mado by tho American Browing Co. of Ht
Louis. Pure, golden, sparkling, nourishing.
"Tnis la my death blow." remarked tua
wbalc, as ho camo up for the last timo,
Beats the world tho Impecunious tramp.
Texas Hit Hugs.
Tbb nam's Horn is published at Indian
spoils, Indiana, at 11.60 per year.
Am apology ls a poultioo that doesn't al
A CODHTsa-iaatiaMT W try goods
A lgrjr of Anguish.
Tho rhcumntlo taint transmitted from
parent to child Is indeed n legacy of an
guish. Moi cover, trilling causes, buoIi bs
sitting in a draught, tho uegloct to speedily
chnnco damp clothing; rcudllv develop It
V hctlior rheumatism bo hereditary or con
tracted by exposure, Hostatter's Hlomnrh
Hitters Is tho surest depurent for oxpelllnR
tho virus from tho blood nnd for preventing
tho later rucrnnr-linicnta of the dlscnso.
I.iiunlly potent is It In arresting innlnrlous,
bilious nud kidney trouble and constipation.
Ir you want to enjoy tho sunshine, don't
find fault with your shadow. Ham's Horn.
A Chltil Knjojre
Tho plrasnnt finvor,pontlonotlonnnd sooth
ing rlToet. of Hvrup of Klg, when In need of
n laxative, nnd If tho father or mother bo
costive nr bilious, tho most gratifying ro
stilts follow Its uso; so thnt it Is tho best
family romedy known und evory family
should havo a bottle.
Tun flvo o'clock toa ls
ninUes tho buttarily of
tho grub thnt
Ir vou nro troubled with mnlnrla tnke
Heeohniu's Pills. A posltlvo kticclllo, noth
ing liUolU V cents u box.
A n.Aix ense of inlstlt a young girl In
hysterics. Lowell Courlor.
No srrctrio for local skin troubles equals
Glenn's Hulphur Hnnp.
Hill's Hair and Whisker Dye, CO cents.
"Oct off tho earth I" na tho cyclonosald
to tho bin n.
Thoy all Testify
To the EMeser
Tho old time timet
I remedy trom UieUeorgta
awamns an.t Heidi baa
sons forth to I lie antlDodc.
'aitonlihln tho skeptical and
confounding tho theories oC
'tlicso who decend solely on tho
nhTf Iclan'a akllL There U no blood
' t&lut which Itdoesnot Immediately
eradicate. Foliona outwardly absorbed or tho
result of vile dlx-iurs from within all yield to this
potent bat simple remedy. It U an unequ&led
orlilns from impure blood or weakened Vitality.
ecudloratreatUa. Examlnotho proof.
Books on M Blood and BUn Slsoaeca " mailed fra
Jtruggltta Sell Ii,
SWIFT SPECIFIC CO.,
Drawer a, Atlanta, Oa.
Judor J. B. Hiu,, ofthc Superior
Court. Walker county, Georcia.
thinks enough of German Syrup to
send us voluntarily a strong letter
endorsing it. When men of rank
and education thus use nud recom
mend an article, what they eay is
worth the attention of the public.
It is above suspicion. ' ' I have used
your German Syrup," he says, "for
my Coughs and Colds on the Throat
and Iyuutrs. I can recommend it for
them as a first-class medicine."
Take no substitute.
' 98 LYE
POWUKftED AND PERFUMED
The itrotwtit and purnt Lye
tnnae. Unlluootlicrl.yr.U being
a lino powder nud packed Inn can
with removablo lid. the contents
are always ready for use. Will
malce tho tut perfumed Hard
Soap In a) minutes vilhout boll'
ing. It Is the belt for cleansing
vraMo pipes, disinfecting sinks,
closets, wntihlng bottles, paints,
trees, ete. PEHfiA. SALT ri'Pi CO.
Oeii. AU., rfills., raw
rsiss ruts rmamj m iwnu
YON HEALY. .
e IConrM Street, c&leaco.
HaII rrt thlir ntnlr lrrt4
Cfttilofutof l!nil IiutruiufDU. llm
luriui ana jtquiiiueuii, twi nn ii
liutMturai. encnkigf trr ulitle
nquiiin vj iMnm vr . ib,v. -
umiftini iMirnciwu lor Anuitur tunai.
EureitM tea prnni lujort twiim, or
lairs and a Sclattal Uit l ttu4 M wit
Av i yJAVfcjysy tjM
L0VELL pimp CYCLES
or taolsa and Oonts. Isatyloa
mvin Pnoumatlo cushion and Soli Tiraa.
Tubing , Adjuitable
Bead e easts la
loams sf Mast,
JOHN P. LOVELL AWMlCO.,MfrSH, 117 Wuhlngtes St., BOSTON. MASS-
THE POT INSULTED THE KETTLE BECAUSE
THE COOK HAD NOT USED
GOOD COOKING DEMANDS CLEANLINESS.
SAPOLIO SHOULD be used in every KITCHEN.
- .ilului.f. ai
apj botthriiBrifts O JFqJL
T TuetAiUonfmjiCosta eSVe
W 5of t Wooleij "Ofr
5 WalCh Out I Collar.
MeeeMBSmBfjaeWaMaMaJweMasBS ftMaf NaT
4 1 TOWER. MTR. COS TOM, MAS. CtUtef
U. S. STANDARDwJ'u.
Beat aad Cbeameet tan Market.
Live AGENTS Wanted la iblsUoaaty.
050000 i THOMPSON, liiyhwt), 0. f.
'jiameTt. and Paint irblea I
Uielnn.ct,lnnrathn Iron, anil burn oflr.
1eM.Durftbie.ani1 tho comumer wa for Mtin I
'm. iMtinff Mtin ninia lu nil IB i,iimu.v
or SIMM paCKAftQ wiin Birry punmKw.
TAKE A STAND
At onco in that most important
department of tbe houso Til
KITCHEN and pnrchaae the best,
consequently tho cheapest, in fact,
tho Bcmo of Cooking Stores t th
VMt iUt ftitltta katp thtm. 11 jn
Iom not, writ dlriet to nuttetami.
EXCELSIOR MANUFACTURING CO.
T. LOUII, MO.
Takes hold in this order :
Driving everything beforo It that ought W
boout. You know ivhctfier you
need it or not
Bold by every druggist, and aasaafsetured br
& ONLY TRim
(Utonler, biillil atrengthTrensir
ppouie, rrsior neaita ana'
jtixlUlMtlon, thai tlFSf faeP
iDKauaoiiuei y eraaicaien..
Minn nriRinenea, oraia)
bonea. ntrfti. mtiaa
i sofTerlnir from complatnts ta-.
cullarto their or.uilnflt Und
cirn, receivonsw lores.
mmhmmmm m V3IU. ain-l'iiy CUU JkVtUfHar
auaouiuuinon ciivoaa, ucutiuca voattpaoxjoam
KoM everywhere. All senulno goots bear
Send nsUceut stamp i
I. HARTER MEMCINI CO., ft Lsafc, MW
NATIONAL RUSINEt COLLBOI.I
S.W, Cor.au atocsak
r aaa tan r ataa t m t
' . '
Steel Droa For inn. Steel
Ball Bearlnf i to all running sarts,
man qrads in irerr rareonan
taaa for er 100-jaats lllastrstea ata
Kites, Betolrers, Haertlag Woods, ete.
ki evaew, BU117 eeasaeatiaA,
sarataa ran raeaa im umitn
ui Boom Visa.
tyeiOHC SMAMSaMlneKdUabled. as fatter la.
rtVlWlUII create, at jwnewerleaee. Laws free
A. W. aaOBSSItS a aoia, WaaaWetoy, C. Steiliaatl,
earaiata this araa mn aaa tat v.as
A. N. K.-D.
Watrrae t Avsmsxas rtmum
that yea.aaw aba JUTsrtlifael ta tbfcv.
Hcemaaasiitavea an peopiag
who bava weak lanes tr Atts-
SBme.abouldute (Mao's Oars (or H
ContanpUoQ. it barf ar4H
thoaaaaas. It has aot Injmr-
SBedone. It la not baa to take, B
H it Is tbo bast oougb arms.
J golo avarrwhera). sea. J
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