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The people's recorder. (Columbia, S.C.) 1893-1925, September 11, 1909, Image 7

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025797/1909-09-11/ed-1/seq-7/

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MUNYON'S EMTNENT DOCTORS AT j
YOUK SERVICE FRISK.
Not a Penny to Pay For tho Fullest
Medical Examination..
If you are in doubt as to the cause
of your disease mail us a. postal re
questing a medical examination blank,
which you will All out and return to
us. Our doctors will carefully diag
nose your case, and if you can !>.
cured you will be told so; if you can
not be curer! you will bo told so. You
aro not obligated to us In any way, for
?his advice is absolutely free; you aro j
at liberty to take our t:dvlce or not. os
you see flt. Send to-day for a medi
cal examination blank, fill out and
return to us as promptly as possible,
and our eminent doctors will diagnose
your case thoroughly absolutely free.
Munyon's, 53d and Jefferson Sts.,
Philadelphia, Pa.
Mosquito Army Invades Texas, j
A mospito jvs( of destructive na
ture is causing untold suffering and
a great amount ot' damage to cattle,
horses and crops, the latter because
ol' enforced neglect by growers, in
the coast counties of Texas. A mos
quito of unusual size and with a long
bill, said lo be a now species in this
section, is making life miserable for
man and beast, and il is feared that
the loss ol' cattle directly an^1 indi
rectly due to the pest will ht great if i
thc scourge continues many days. Cat
tle seeking relief from thc swarms of
mosquitos, which rise from thc
swamps and marshes in clouds, go
miles to reach water, and stand up to
their shoulders, occasionally dipping
in the heads to freeze the stinging
insects. Into thc gulf and many oth
er bodies of salt water along the coast
callie, horses and other animals seek
relief, and refus:? lo come out for
food. Mair??of tlv.'in will die of thirst
if not soon relieved.
In the rice field, which arc located
. near the coast in nine counties, work
has b(.?n abandoned because the men
were driven from the fields. Wear
ing Ulick gloves and with their heads
and necks incased in ch>ths saturat
ed with strong lotions, their bodies
were neverl hek'ss easy prey for the
mosquitos. Railroads extending along
the coast are suffering for patronage
simply because the vast army of
bloodthirsty insects drive the passen
gers to distraction. The Gulf and
Interstate Railroad, which extends
along the coast shore, is operating
empty trains. Passengers are com
pelled almost to smother to /loath io
get away from the pest while riding
on this road and oil other lines near
the coast. Reports from Southwest
j Texas say that many cattle have died
as a result of.the plague. So. 37-'09.
There's Plenty of Ice.
London gets glacier ice from Nor
way, much of it having to be Humed
and skidded for twenty miles, and a
New York man, having secured a
concession from the Chilean govern
ment, is planning to mine an "io*
mountain" winch si ands in an inlet
into the Straits of Magellan, and soil
thc output in Argentine cities. We
are not so very far from such natural
liases of supply, and some day, when
the iceman gels loo independent, a
promoter may perhaps see hir. chance
lo do a stroke of business in a new
line.-From the Boslon Transcript.
SENSE AROUT FOOD
Facts About Food Worth Knowing.
It is a serious question sometimes
to know just what to eat when a per
son's stomach ls out of order, and
most foods cause trouble.
Grape-Nuts food can be taken ot
any time 'with the certainty that it
will digest. Actual experiencc^of peo
ple is valuable to any one Interested
In foods.
A Terre liante woman writes: "I
had suffered with indigestion for
about four years, ever since a? attack
of typhoid fever, and at times could
cat nothing but the very lightest food
and then suffer such agony with my
stomach I would wish I never had to
cat anything.
"I was urged to try Grape-Nuts,
and since using ll I do not have to
starve myself any more, but I can eat
it at any time and feel nourished and
satisfied ; dyspepsia is a thing of the
past, and I nm now strong and well.
"My husband also had an exper
ience with Grape-Nuts. He was very
weak and sickly in the spring. Could
not attend to Pis work. He was put
under the doctor's care; but medicine
did not seem to do him any good un
til he began to leave off ordinary food
and use Grape-Nuts. It was positive
ly surprising to sep the change in
him. He grew better right off, and
naturally be bas none but words of
praise for Ornpe-Nuts.
''Our hoy thinks he cannot eat a
meal without Grape-Nuts, and he
learns so fast at school that his teach
er and other scholars comment on it.
I am satisfied that it ls because of the
great nourishing elementr, in Grape
Nuts."
"There's a Reason."
It contains tho phosphate of potash
from wheat and barley, which com
bines with albumen to make the gray
matter to daily refil! the brain and
nerve centres.
It is a pity that people do not know
what to feed their children. Thereare
many mothers who give their young
. sters almost any kind of food, and
when they become sick begin to pour
the medicine down them. The real
way is to stick to proper food and bo
healthy and get along without medi
cine and expense.
Ever read thc above letter? A new
one appears from time to time. They
are genuine, true, and full of haman
interest.
The ;
Sunday == School
INTERNATIONAL LRfiSON COM
MENTS FOR SEPTEMBER 12.
Subject: Close of Paul's Third Mis
sionary Journey, Acts 21:1-17
Golden Text: Acts 21:14-Com
mit Verses 1?, 14-Commentary.
TIMK.-A. D. 5S.
PLACER.-Tyre, Caesarea.
EXPOSITION.-I. Seven Days nt
Tyre, fl. When Paul reached a eitv
he at once looked up the disciples, in
lt. He longed to impart to them
some spiritual gift (Rom. 1:11), and
to he comforted in them (Rom. 1:12,
R. V.). Anv one who was a disciple
of his Lord Jesus was. because of that
fact, an object of Paul's tender affec
tion and Interest. Do all Christians
to-day in their travels keep a sharp i
lookout for the disciples of Christ in |
the cities they visit, and hunt them
up. with eager love and desire to help
them? A seven days' stay seems to
have been quite the customary thing
with Paul (ch. 20:0, 7: 2S:14). Paul
did set foot in Jerusalem. Was the
Spirit, then, mistaken? (v. 4). Not in
the least. These men spoke "through
the Spirit," i. e., it was what the
Spirit said to them that led them to
speak to Paul. Put they were not
wise interpreters of the Holy Spirit's
teaching. Doubtless what the Holy
Spirit testified to them WES what He
testified in every city, viz., that honds
and afflictions awaited Paul (ch. 20:
23: cf. vs. 10-12). ?They could not
entlure the thought, and so they put
their own construction on the Spirit's
teaching, and nut it into their own
words and said "he should not set
foot In Jerusalem" (R. V.l. There
are those to-day who would hove us
believe that this ls the kind of inspir
ation we have in the Blblp-that the
Snirit gives "the concent," hut apos
tles and pronhets put this Spirlt-giv
.n "concept" into their own words.
We see from this passa re how unre
liable a revelation the Bible would be
If this were the mode of its inspira
tion. It is not (1 Cor. 2:13,. R. V..
Am. App.). When the Snirit teaches
UB. we need to be careful to give out
precisely what the Spirit elves us. and
not our Inferences from it. or we also
"through the Snirit." will teach error.
Paul had won the heart of every man.
woman and child in the church of
Tyre. We are ant to lose sight of the
exceeding lovableness of this man
Paul. He was so much el-o ihat wns
great that we lose sight nf h's gentle
Winsomeness (cf. ch. 20:37. 3S). One
can almost see that company of men,
women and children pron ned shout
Paul, all kneeling and all prayine.
It was no emnty prayer. That united
prayer doubtless got what lt sought.
It brought down from God biasing
for Pnul and blessing for the church
of Tyre. It always means much when
a company of true disciples kneel to
gether in believing, simple and defi
nite prayer. This was a modpl leave
taking (cf. ch. 20:36). The sitth.
verse gives us n suggestive sentence.
Our earthly guides and helpers are
separated from \\B, but there are two
heavenly KU ides who always abide
with us (Matt. 28:20; Jno. 14:16.
17). Happy is the man whoBe trust
is In them.and not in man.
II. Many Days in Caesareu, 7-14.
These verses give us a glimpse of sev
eral very gifted persons in the early
church: Philip, his four daughters,
all prophetesses, and Agabus. The
church had made Philip a deacon
(Acts 6:1-6). God had made Philip
an evangelist. God only can make a
true evangelist (Eph. 4:11). Phillp
had come to Caesarea in his tours
from city to city, some years before
(ch. 8:26, 39, 40). He seems to
have made it, from that time, a base
of operations. He was greatly blessed
in his domestic life. He not only had
four daughters-which would of it
self be a blessing (Ps. 127:3-5; 128:
3)-but these daughters were all
spiritually gifted. Some might think
that these children, being women,
ought to keep silence in the church,
but God evidently thought otherwise.
He made them prophets (cf. 2:17)-.
Paul in the very epistle in which he,
under the Inspiration of the Spirit,
forbids women Bpeaking under cer
tain circumstances in the assembly
(1 Cor. 14:34), also gives directions
how women shall prophesy (1 Cor.
11:5). Agabus not only spake
"through the Spirit," but he took
pains to give the very words of the
Spirit, and so he got things exactly
right. When a man can truly say,
"Thus saith the Holy Ghost," we may
depend upon the literal accuracy of j
his words. But many in our day pre- j
sumptuously dare to say it when it is
not true, and their prophecies come
to naught. We do well to he slow
in accepting any man's claim to be
the mouthpiece of the Holy Spirit.
The history of the church tells of
hosts of pretenders of that sort. One
single failure in their prophecies is
enough to discredit their claims, for
the Holy Spirit never errs. Agabus
did not tell Paul not to go to Jerusa
lem, but simply forewarned him of
what awaited him there. Paul's
friends, however, sought with ear
nest importunities to dissuade him
from going where God was leading
him. It was the Spirit .who was lead
ing Paul to Jerusalem. Paul had
plainly declared that fact (ch. 20:
22). Yet these foolish friends would
dissuade Paul from going, us there
was suffering on the way. Many
think that the path where suffering
lies cannot be the right path, but not
so the Lord (Matt. 16:24; 2 Tim. 2:
12; 3:12). Paul's last journey to
Jerusalem was much like his Mas
ter's. The same clear vision of afflic
tion awaiting him, the same dissua
sion on the part of friends.
AROMATIC BATHS.
If we cannot copy the ohl-tlmo
women with their aromatic bath ,
I there ar? many things walch can 1)3
used in tho water to soften it and
make It more refreshing. Among
those is a lemon cut in slices an 1
[?laced in the bath ten minutes be
fore using. A little borax will also
soften the water, or a bag about five
ir.eVs square filled with half bran
and half oatmeal. .
THE PULPIT.
BRILLIANT SUNDAY SERMON BY
DR. ROBERT J. KENT.
Theme: Home Train
Brooklyn, N. Y.-lt -was baptismal
Sunday at the Lewis Avenue Congre
gational Church, and after baptizing
six children, the Rev. Ur. Robert J.
Kent, the pastor, preached a sermon
un "Home Training," taking for Ida
text, Deuteronomy t>:7: "And thou
shalt teach them diligently unto thy
children, and shalt talk ot' them
when thou Eiltest In thy house, and
when thou walltest by the way, and
when thou liest flown, and when thou
risest up." Dr. Kent said:
The sacrament which yon havo
witnessed thia morning is either full
of beauty and vital significance, or
it is utterly devoid of all mean lug
and power; a mere empty form.
Which it ls depends upon the spirit
of intelligent, sincere consecration
that is present In, or absent from the
hearts of these parents. Tito falling
of a few tlroi s of water on a baby's
head, while thu minister utters a
sacred formula may have no value
whatever. We do not believe that
there is any magical influence in the
rite of baptism. Everything depends
upon the understanding, by those
who consecrate their children, of the
meaning of the baptismal vows, and
upon their resolve to keep tho3e vows
faithfully. What are the sacred
promises made by the parents?
They solemnly pledge themselves
to do all in their power to bring up
their children in Christian nurture.
They*promise to teach their children?
ns soon as they shall be able to un
derstand, the meaning of this act of
consecration. Little children ask
curious questions about sacred
things. It is the parent's duty and
privilege to explain why they bring
their children to church, and set
them apart iu this formal way. They
should tell them of the Heavenly
Father's love, of the nobility of the
Christian life, of their earnest prayer
and wish that they may have their
part in bringing in the kingdom of
God, and that the sacred promise
they made in church they must strive
to keep. Children can thus bc made
to soe that father and mother are
tinder a holy obligation to lead them
into the knowledge of their Lord and
Saviour. Parents promise, too. that
they will instruct their children in
ike Scriptures, teaching them tho
great eternal principles of life. They
promtse to pray with them and for
them. Many a child has never
heard its father s or its mother's
voice in prayer; one of the most
precious memories of childhood is
thus lost. And finally they promise
to set. an example ol' piety and godli
ness before their children. In a word
the whole personality ls pledged to
the Christian training of the child.
* Thesa baptismal obligations can
not be satisfactorily met by --sending
the boy or girl to Sunday school for
an hour Sunday afternoon during the
yeai-3 of childhood. Christian nurture
is a_ matter of years, requiring the
high esr wls"d"bni and a cTirist-Ifke pa
tience. The cally training In the
home ft necessary. Right here ls
where the finger of emphasia*neerta
to be placed in our time. Never in
the history of the world was so much
thought given to the welfare of the
child, and yet something ls evident
ly lacking. There is a large and In
creasing literature devoted to the in
terests of childhood, books and mag
azines are discussing all sorts o?
questions pertaining ta the physical,
menial and moral education of our
boys and girl?. There are societies
for preventing cruelty to them. One
of the reforms earnestly urged to-day
is adequate legislation tc prevent
the cupidity of employer or parent
from sending children to work at too
early an age. The juvenile delin
quent has engaged the attentions of
wise and philanthropic men. The
children's courts have como info be
ing, and growing out of them is the
Big Brother movement. The public
school has been developed to a high
point of efficiency; nn army of trained
educators, many of them gifted spec
ialists, are devoting their best time
and thought to the education of tho
young; thc kindergarten is being es
tablished everywhere. The health
of the children is carefully guarded;
: everything ls hoing done to save them
I from the devastation of epidemics.
There is a growing demand for more
playgrounds for them; we have all
kinds of organizations arnon;* the
children themselves. Then there -is
the Sunday school, with Its multi
plying methods, and its host of
teachers and its vast literature,
i Surely the thoughtful world Is
aroused to. the value ot the child.
And yet, no careful and candid ob
server can say that there is not
something wrong. Something is
missing. There is a lack of rever
ence, of obedience, of respect for law.
The home is not doing ita part, and
nothing can atone for neglectv of
home training. A very thoughtful
book, recently published. In discuss
ing the question of juvanlle delin
quency has found the cause of the
trouble mainly In the la"k of home
training, and the most promising
remedy suggested ls the provision of
homes with their wholesome influ
ences. Whatever tends t'> undermine
the homo is therefore to be deplored;
and there are many such tendencies.
The frequent change of residence in
the great city is one; the prevalence
of divor?a li r.::*i*?ter: and the con
stant pressure o? business and social
interests i1- the'worst. There is lit
tle time left in many a home for the
cultivation of companionship be
tween parent and child. Parental
j privileges and duties ni supreme Im
portance are neglected.
_ n
But when these duties aro faith
fully and lovingly -performed, they
result In unspeakable blessing to the
child, to the State, to the church.
No more valuable work is being
done to-day than the quiet, unob
served training of children in the
principles of Christian living within
the home.
That training is tho finest thing
we eau give our children. It is the
richest fruit of our love.
We all look forward to the time
when they shall leave onr home and
face the duties and temptations of
active life. _ . .. .
The Statue of Liberty.
Tlie statue is of copper sheets,
about one-tenth of an inch in thick
ness. Tlie total weiffht is about 440,
000 pounds, of which about 17(5,000
aro copper and 204.000 iron, and cost
a million francs ($200,000). The
height of the statue itself from thc
heel to the top of the head is 110
feet, and from the base to thc top
of thc torch is lf>0 feet. In regard to
tho preservation of the work,, per
haps the words of Rf. bartholdi him
self are in order: "Since all the
clements of its construction are ev
erywhere visibln on Hie inside, in nil
their details, it will easily bc kept in
goad condition."_
No Hop3.
"Did she refuse him?"
"Practically; she said she would
nol marry him till he arrived aL years
of discretion."- - From the Brooklyn
Life._
VALUE PAINTED OM.
Well painted ls value added wheth
er thc house be built for one thousand
dollars or ton thousand. Well painted
means higher selling value, and high
er occupying value - for there's an
additional pleasure In living in thc
house that is well dressed.
National Lead Company assist in
making the right use of the right
paint by sending free upon request to |
all who ask for lt, their "House-own
ers' Painting Outfit No. 4 9." This
outfit includes a book of color schemes
for either exterior or Interior paint- j
lng,?a book of specifications and an
instrument for detecting adulteration
In paint materials. Address National
Lead, Company, 1 902 Trinity Build
ing, New York City, and the outfit
will be promptly sent to you.
P.vut a woman willi a hammer ami
you Ml muk" ?old.-I'tissmn.
DABY~lT0RRI3LY BURNED
Dy Roiling Grease-.Skin All Came
Ofl* One Side of Face and Head
Thought Her Disfigured For Lifo
-Cscd Cuticurn: No Scar Left.
"My baby was sitting beside the fender '
nnd wc wein preparing ide breakfast when !
tin" frying'fian full ?if boiling grease was up- j
set and it went all tiver one side of her face j
mid head. Some one wiped thc scald with a 1
towel, pulling thc entire skin off. We took !
her to a doctor. Ile tended her a week ?
and Cttv?\ me ?orne stuff to put on. But it !
nil fes II-, ed and I thought the baby waa j
disfigured for life. 1 used ahout three ?
boxes of Cut icu ra Ointment and it was
wonderful how it healed. In about five
weeks it was belter and there wasn't a
mark to tell where the scald had been.
Her skin is just like velvet. Mrs. Hare,
1 Henrv St., South Shields, Durham, Eng
1 land, March 22, IC IS."
Potter Dru? & (.diem. Corp., Kole Prop?,
of .Cuticurn llomedics. Ponton Mass.
To lead a virtuous life is pleasant.
Mr?. Winslow's Soothing Syrup for Children
teething, softens thc gums, reduces indar.,.na
* ion, al wye pain, eure? wind colic. *25c. a bottle. |
Win your way by yielding to the!
: ?hie.-l?'cp?.
(Constipation causes and aggravates many"
?lerio?a diseases, lt is thoroughly cure?! by
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets. The favorite
family laxative._
. um telly and wisdom come upon
its with vears.-German.
Il H. G Ko.*** ??*?. ..? Allawa. Ga., ar?
ih? <<rt y-M-''"'-H7<I! liro"?? Hpeclaltata In the
tr rid. * lUSr UUTHI offer lo advertise
ment I? nv n? r>i|* paper.
Wisdom in Hie mind is better than
money in the hand.-('ingalese.
Rc. sh rm Rn tx. twlmntnble exterminator.
Rough on Hen Lice. A'est Powder, 35c.
Rrmgb ou lie lbut??*. Powder or Liq'd.35c
Kou?h on Fl*-ii.H. Powder or Liquid, 25c.
Rou h ou l?<vM;h"H, l'ow'd. 15e.,Liq*<ll 88o,
Rough on il ?rh i?nd Anti, Powdor, *<J5c.
Rough on Skeeter*, nirreoable in ase, 2?>c.
ls. S. Well?. '-*rt?rm?* .h>r*j>v City, N. J.
Thc Hint That Failed.
Wife-A trw, you know, gets new
(lollies every spring-hal, parasol,
even thing!
Husband-Yes, darling, and makes
them all itself.-Flicuendo Blaetter.
In Rn ir nv *r children cat unripe fruit
wit rvmltinir paint*. Moi ho H should have
Puinkillur (Po:ry Davis) on hand.
The tyrant is dead, but not tyran
ny.-German.
For COLDS and GRIP.
Hick's Oarirr>i:rx ls the best remedy
relieves the achine ?nd feverishness-cures
tnt- Cold and restores HUI mal conditions. li's
lUiUltl- effects Immediately. 10c. 25c and
i? c.. ni fir tic stores.
inWWV D P/KKKS r MlilH COUO:tKi>VIBWS')'
JL N?w V inc. ?iwry Un,'i 1 i ? i vu* >u. Cite with
iMicK-tc ?i'T.?? r. ?pc. ti' tuli'n -i tveltv. .s-ii i lJ?oor
Scauipa.rrbe Royut Hi -?-- Ol ? v<> .H?itlmor?i.Jl<1
"Cascareis ?re certainly fine. I gave a friend
one when the doctor wan treating him for cancer
ot the stomach. Thc next morning he passed
four pieces of a tape worm, lie then got a box
? oct in three days hr passed a tape-worm 45 feat
Ian?, lt was Mr. Matt H reek, of Millersburg,
Dauphin Co.. Pa. I am quite a worker for Casca
reis. I use them myself and find them beneficial
for moat any disease caused by impure blood." I
Chas. E. Condon, lewiston. Pa., (Miffliu Co.)
Pleasent. Palatable. Potent. Taste Good.
Do Good. Never Sicken. Weaken or Gripe.
IOc. 2i?. 53o. Never sold in bulk. TheRenu
ine tablee scr inned C C C. Guaranteed to
cure or yow ui'.aey o*ok. {CU
This Trade-in a rh
Eliminates AU
Uncertainty
in thc purchase of
paint matenuls.
lt is an absolute
guarantee J! pur
ity and quality.
For your own
protection, see
that it is on thc side of
every keg ol white lead
you buy.
HATIORkl IEID COMPANY
1802 Trinity Building, Ne? Yark
PUTNAM
Ooior more goods Orienter and faster colors than ?ny
?aa dye any g-arnaeat without ripping apart. Write
Honored by Women
When a woman spe-iks ol her
silent secret suffering she
trusts you. Millions have bc?
stowed this mark of cooli
dence on Dr. It. V. Pierce,
of Buffalo, N. Y. Every
where there ere women who
bear witness to thc wonder
working, curing-power of Dr.
Pierce's Favorito Prescription
-which saves thc suffering sex
front fain, and successful! /
grapples with woman's weah?
UUS8Cb and st:.'jbor;i Hit*
IT MAKC5 WEAK WOttEN STUOKQ
IT HAKCS 5iC[C V/OAIL'N WO LL.
No woman's appeal wai ever misdirected or ber con
fidence misplaced when she wrote for nd vier, to
?y) thc WORLD'S DISPENSARY M KIMO AL. ASSOCIATION, Dr.
R. V. Pierce, President, Buffalo, N. Y.
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pclfcts i.itlttcc mild natural bowel movement once a dry.
Are you one of the many women who suffer from
some of those ilments which are caused by female
trouble " Ir\ JU are, you want to get well, don't you ?
You wish to get rid of the pain and thc misery so you
may enjoy good health and bc happy.
Thousands of other ladies, suffering as you
suffer, feeling as you feel, have successfully used
that well-known medicine for women, Car dui. They
all sa}' Cardui is just what they needed to relieve
pain and bring back health. "Why not try Cardui
yourself?
Ttae Woman's fernie
GU 176
Prepared from pure vegetable ingredients, it cannot
possibly hurt you. On the other hand, it is almost
sure to help you, judging by its success of more than
half a century.
Note this letter from Miss Boyd Richardson,
Danish, N. C. She writes: "I was sick in bcd and
could not stand on my feet more than
just a little while at a time. After
taking three doses of Cardui, I began
to mend. After I had used it for a
week I was walking about. I believe
it is a wonderful medicine."
Don't wait-try Cardui and get
well.
Interesting Facts
The only effective and reliable
remedy known for Gout, Dyspep
sia, Jaundice, Kidney and Blad
der troubles, Constipation, Head
ache, Biliousness and all disor
der of the bpwels is
DR.D.JAYNE'S
SANATIVE PILLS
For several g?n?rations they have
been a household necessity for reliev
ing and curing complaints of this kind.
They are safe and sure in every in
stance. As a laxative, purgative and
cathartic they arc unexcelled.
Sold by druggists evcrytchere In
25c and I Oe boxa
CHLDHOOD'S EUGBfAL. BANISHED
When in*?li.vi r.*..i i ?atnrUII, jroM n-tnrm
.li.Ill,. t..V wi.nt lt limul, Irouulsl
ilntlnlMr.lng f??i?r oil. Um t**t,*artlt
alni u t'il-.t ralliai tlc ii. y.iui rliUdrta
vlvWIjr.li?>..i.. rally ualui|i|.lnrfi anil
a raallra i ..ii ..I i.i..t< . > H ,I n.i.tl ,imr,
PALATAL, A CREAM OF CASTOR Oil
'.?i ?, ? null.. I ? ?!.?? i-i.i..! : it kl:?* niolh?r'.
HIV?', t'liil.ir.ii11.1. tum aiHiuli. ile.
ll.l-IICl.ta. r fall">.
MU fin A? DRUO CO., COIUMPIA, S. C.
* I aitllLlNA At.HXTI
Restores Cray Hair to Natural Color
RIMOVIt OANDXUrr AMD SCURF
Invigorate? and preven?s the hair from fulling off
For Sal* by OrtiHglata, or Sam Clraot by
XANTHINE CO., Richmond, Virginia
.rica tl Par Botlla; tampia Soul* jae Sand far Circula'-.
ITCH CURED B*Ki?t???r
DR. DAVID'S SANATIVE WASH ls g-usrsn
toed tocirv any case of Itch In half hour If
uhi'd ncu'oriltux io di rot aluns. Snow thin io per
sons liavlni: Itch. Ifyoui dmr h KH Bera lours Of
Maturo Ha vid'* Manat? ve Wash will curt) Ulm
s?to:i<*e. I'rlee fOo. a Mutilo, ll cannot l>r> malled.
Delivered nt y<ur nearest r.xitross office irs?
upon recot?n of '-iTits.
Owtm cte Minot- Iii us Co., UlcUtuond, Vs,
CUREl
Sive*
Qa lok
g*w J Folltr?.
R?UOve? ntl Bweltln? in 8 toa?
?ayo ; ?Serta S permanent curs
l:i t.-, to 6o ilara. Tunllrrsincul
jtveo free. Nothtojtc?t\ t>r fairst
Write Dr. H. H. Of oen'a Sons, .
Ssselsl-sts. B?s D Atlanta. *?
SHAFTING, PULLEYS, BELTS
LOMBARD IRON WGRKii. AUGUSTA. GA.
PINK EYE
DISTTHPE?l
CA17RRHAL FEVE.T
Ar 0 /LL NOSE
Af\3 1 iii CAT DISEASES
Cures tho sick uud not H RS H pievim'tive for other?. Liquid
given on tho tongue. Safo for lirootl li aren nu.l uti othor^. Beat
kidney remedy; 50 cent? and M a Lottie: t'A and till the dozen.
Sold hy all druggists nnd horn - goous huiisoK, ur som, i mpress
pa d, by tho manufacturer?.
SPOHN MEDICAL CO., Chemists, GOSHEN. 'XDIAVA
TH C Oil THAT PE ; I CTR ATT S
SOUTH EASTERN DENTAL COLLEGE
First Session Opens October 5, 1909
Kow I u'.lding; N-w Fr,t:ij ment: centrally loenlpdjftron? Fitouliy und uniple WniTE
clinic. Writer for iitirnetiv.? aiiliOUUCdinent. Add rom
IHt CT.ARKNC? I- STU KS Keirlfttro?. 4"i7 A nat <-11 l?-itMln-?. A>l. c.i
A SCKCOL M'ITH A
PlPUlAT?r?. FOR
DOING il uu GttADE
WORK.
One of the nest niuli>p'd prhroN hi tho South. THE LAIfftEPT. THE MEST
faculty. MOPE i.llAPUATr.!* IN li-MT.ONS it.on hil otlur -il.....-, II. il-..
KEEPING, S!IOTtTHA> H. 'i ELKO H A 111 Y and ENGLISH. Write for lui .
Addro.sH KING'S BUSINESS COLLEGE, K? I ?'li. ii, rs . .,??>
tV H'S alto Itavh houkkttVWV. A'li'l'diUful, J?rj??iin?/.ij,, fie., ty Af'lit. ft?'ri fi.,- I- , ,
>i rorurest
KooK
:< i n loirue.
. . \. V.
..vitar.
FADELESS
YES
?thar dyo. Ons 10a. package colora ail fiber?. Thor dye In cola water bettor than anv other dye too
for freo booklot-How to Uje, oleaon and Mtx Colors. MONltOE DlllU CO., Quincy, illinois.

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