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Doctor Says Ordinary Nuialcd Iron Will
Make Nervous Rundown People 100 Per
Cent. Stronger in Two Weeks* Time
in Many Cases.
NEW YORK, X. Y. ? "One planet' Is enough to
tell which people have iron in their blood."
saiil I?r. E. Saner, a Boston physician who lias
studied widely both In this country and in great
European Medical institutions, In a recent dis
course. They are the ones that do and dare.
The others are in the weakling class. Sleepless
nights spent worrying over supposed ailments,
constant dosing with habit forming drugs and
narcotics for nervous weakness, stomaen. liver
or kidney disease and useless attempts to brace
up with strong coflVc or other stimulants are
what keep them sulferlnn and vainly longing to
bo strong- Their real trouble is lack of iron in
the blood. Without iro.i the blood has tio pow*
or to chance food into living tissue and there
fore. nothing you eat docs you any good yon
don t get the strength out of it. The moment
iron is supplied the multitude of dangerous
symptoms disappear. 1 have seen dozens of
nervous, rundown people who were ailing ail the
time, double and even triple their strength and
endurance and entirely get rid of every sign of
dyspepsia, liver and other troubles in from wn
to fourteen days" time simply by taking iron in
the proper form. And this, after they hail
in some c:i?es been doctoring for months with
out any benrflt.
If you arc not strong or well you owe t to
yourself to make the following test: See how
long you can work or far you can walk without
becoming tired. Next take two five-grain tab
lets of ordinary ntixati-d iron three times per
cla>* after meals f. >r two weeks. Tlien test your
strength again and see for yourself bow imicu
you have gained. There is nothing like good
old lion to putcolorin your cheeks and sound.
Healthy flesh on your bones. Hut you must takrt
iron In a form thai can be easily absorbed ai d
assitn luted likenuxated iron if you want It to
do you any good. otherwise it may prove worse
NOTK ? Nisxated Iron recommended above
?>y l)r I". Sauori is one of the newer organic
iron compounds. Cnlike the older i n o r ?
game iron products, it is easily assimilated,
does not injure the teeth, make them black, nor
upset the stomach; on the contrary it In a most
potent remedy in nearly all forms of Indiges
tion as well as for nervous run-down condi
tions. The manufacturers have such great con
fidence in nuxatcd iron, that they oiler to for
feit tmo.io to any charitable Institution If they
canuot take any man or woman under 60 who
lacks iron, and increase their strengtn 1>*> per
cent, or over in four weeks' time, provided they
have no serious organic trouble. They also of
fer to refund your money if it does not at least
double your strength and endurance in ten
days' time. It is dispensed by all good drug
Co Clje liing's presence
(From book of this name by Rev. C.
E. Paxson, St. Louis, Mo. Price 2.r>c.)
"And tliey continued steadfastly in
the apostles' doctrine and fellow
ship, and in breaking of bread, and
in prayers." ? Acts 2:42.
Of liis Son. "God is faithful, by
whom ye were called unto the fel
lowship of His Son Jesus Christ
our Lord." ? 1 Cor. 1:9.
Of tlio Spirit. "If there be therefore
any consolation in Christ, if any
comfort of love, if any fellowship
of the Spirit, if any bowels and
mercies. Fulfd ye my joy, that ye
be like-minded, having the same
love, being of one accord, of one
mind." ? Phil. 2:1, 2.
With the Father. "That which we
have seen and heard declare we
(into you, that ye also may have
fellowship with us: and truly our
fellowship is with the Father, and
with His Son Jesus Christ." ? 1
With One Another. "But if we walk
in the light, as He is in the light,
we have fellowship one with an
other, and the blood of Jesus Christ
His Son cleansetli us from all sin."
? 1 Jno. 1:7.
Of Giving. "Praying us with much
entreaty that we would receive the
gift, and take upon us the fellow
ship of the ministering to the
saints." ? 2 Cor. 8:4.
Of the Mystery. "And to make all
men see what is the fellowship of
the mystery, which from the begin
ning of the world hath been hid in
God, who created all things by Jesus
Christ." ? Eph. 3:9.
Of His Sufferings. "That I may know
him, and the power of his resur
rection, and the fellowship of his
sufferings, being made conformable
unto his death." ? Phil. 3:10.
The morning is the gate of day,
But ere you enter there
See that you set, to guard it well,
The Bentlnel of prayer.
So shall God's grace your steps at
But nothing else pass through
Save what can give the countersign;
The Father's will for you.
When you have reached the end of
Where night and sleep await.
Sot there the sentinel again
To liar the evening's gate.
So shall no fear disturb your rest,
No danger and no care,
For only peace and pardon pass
The watchful guard of prayer.
? Annie Johnson Flint.
Faison-Moore: At the home of a
cousin to the bride, in San Marcos,
Texas, on January 12, 1918, the Rev.
If. L. Paisley officiating, Lieutenant
George W. Faison, formerly of Shaw,
Miss., now stationed at Kelley Field,
and Miss Virginia Moore, of Lexing
Muller-Cable: At. the home of a
friend of the bride in San Marcos,
Texas, on November 29, 1917, by Rev.
II. L. Paisley, Lieutenant Alden B.
Muller, of Camp Bowie, and Miss Mil
dred A. Cable, of McAllen, Texas.
X icc-Danlcnc: At the parsonage of
t lie M. E. Church, South, in San Mar
cos, Texas, by the Rev. H. L. Paisley,
pastor of the First Presbyterian
church, on January 14, 1918, Mr.
Clifford Wilson Nice, of Denver, Col.,
and Mrs. Freada Marie Dardene, of
Palmer-Fulton: At the Presbyte
rian manse, Ellisville, Miss., Decem
ber 22, 1917, by Rev. K. B. Wither
spoon, J. D. Palmer and Miss Pearl
Fulton, of Moselle, Miss.
Parkcr-Benliam : At the residence
of the bride's parents, Ellisville,
Miss., January 26, 1918, by Rev. E.
B. Witlierspoon, Lieutenant Thomas
W. Benham, of Indiana, now at Camp
Shelby, and Miss Vera Parker, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Mulford Parker.
Tlioniason- Wat. son : At Oklahoma
City, Okla., January 23, 1918, Mr.
H. E. Thomason, of Merigold, Miss.,
and Miss Louise Watson, daughter of
Colonel and Mrs. A. P. Watson, of
this city, Rev. Charles C. Weaver of
Willett -Harris: At the home of the
bride, in San Marcos, Texas, on De
cember 30, 1917, Mr. Harry Willett,
of# Matador, Texas, and Miss Mary
Harris, the Rev. H. L. Paisley officiat
30 e a t ti s>
Mathews: After several weeks' ill
ness. Mrs. Dora Helena Brackenrklge,
in San Antonio, Texas, on Sunday
morning, January 20, 191S, aged sev
enty-six years. For many years she
had been a member of the First Pres
byterian church at San Marcos, in
which city she was buried. A son
and two daughters survive.
MISS CARRIE C. IM1IODKX.
While visiting her cousin, Rev. Wil
liam Ruff, Lexington, Va., January 7,
19 18. after a brief illness of pneu
monia. Miss Carrie C. Imboden, aged
seventy years. She lived with her
niece, Mrs. Virginia IV Lacy, Lynch
burg, Va., and was a member of the
Westminster Presbyterian church of
MRS. E. E. IXSLEK.
Friends in Hazlehurst have re
ceived information of the death of
Mrs. E. E. Inslee in Louisiana. She
was connected with a large family of
prominent and pious people near Ba
ton Rouge. Her maiden name was
Eugenia Sherburne. She was aunt
of Mrs. G. W. Suttell, mother of
Mrs. Motte Martin, missionary to Af
Mrs. Inslee read missionary stories
to the little girl who was destined
to become the efficient worker with
her enterprising husband on the banks
of the Congo.
At the age of six Eugenia Sher
burne was exceedingly ill. Friends
sent to the church for the minister
to coine and pray for the child. No
minister was there. The carpenter
who was building the church laid
down his hammer and saw and re
sponded to the call. He could pray
as well as work. The life of the
child was spared, and she lived more
than three-score years after that. The
carpenter became a minister and a
missionary to China some years be
fore the War Between the States. He
returned to Louisiana. Dr. H. F. Wil
In Four Continents : " "The pioneer
of our distinctly Foreign Missionary
work was Rev. E. B. Inslee. Prior
to the Civil War Mr. Inslee, a mem
ber of the Mississippi Presbytery, had
for ten years been an efficient mis
sionary at Ningpo, China. During
the time of the war lie supported
himself on the field. At the close of
the war he returned home and in
1S66 earnestly solicited our Southern
Presbyterian Church to send him to
China to lay the foundation of a new
mission. The request was not unheed
ed, and Mr. Inslee and his family
were sent to China in June, 1867.
Thus began our first Foreign Mission
ary work outside of America."
The subject of this sketch was the
wife of the first Foreign Missionary
of the Southern Presbyterian Church.
Their work was at Hangchow. The
reports of the Hangchow work in the
beginning days give an insight into
the trials and sorrows of our pioneer
missionaries. Three children -were
born to them while in China; twins
on a canal boat, far away from the
ordinary comforts of civilized life.
In the fall of 1870 Mr. Inslee re
turned to the United States with his
family. In the following spring, 1871,
he died in New Orleans. Ardent and
appreciative friends of the pioneer
missionary raised a handsome fund
to take care of his family. A part
of the "Inslee Fund" was set apart
for the purchase of a home.
Miss Eugenia Sherburne and Miss
Lorie Groome had been schoolmates
and devoted friends In Baton Roug^'
AIDS WEAK KIDNEYS
The symptoms of kidney and bladder
troubles are often very distressing and
leave the system in a run-down condi
tion. The kidneys seem to suffer most,
as almost every victim complains of
lame back and urinary troubles which
should not be neglected, as these danger
signals often lead to more dangerous
Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root which, so
many people say, soon heals and
strengthens the kidneys, is a splendid
kidney, liver and bladder medicine, and.
being an herbal compound, has a gen
tle healing effect on the kidneys, which
is almost immediately noticed in most
cases by those who use it.
A trial will convince anyone who may
be in need of it. Better get a bottle
from your nearest drug store, and start
treatment at once.
However, if you wish first to test this
great preparation send ten cents to Dr.
Kilmer & Co., liignhamton, N. Y., for a
sample bottle. When writing be sure
and mention the Richmond 1'resby
terian of the South.
.Miss Groome's father was a promi
nent man and elder in the Hazlehurst
Through the influence of the
Groome family Hazlehurst was se
lected as the place for the home of
the missionary's family. A modest
cottage, surrounded by oaks and
cedars, on a beautiful eminence, was
purchased and deeded to the heirs ol
Mr. and Mrs. E. B. lnslee. The name
of each and every child is recorded
in the deed.
In 1872 the family became resi
dents of Hazlehurst. Mrs. lnslee had
a strong voice and could sing anything
in the hymn-book. For years she was
a valuable assistant in the choir and
taught a class in the Sunday-school.
She was a laborious student of the
Sunday-school lessons and regular at
tendant of all the services of the
church, day and night. She read thou
sands of good books. Friends in many
parts of the land knew her tastes ami
supplied her with rare and costly
For the past six years she has been
an invalid. She was buried at Rose
land, La. Her early life was lull of
activities, incidents, adventures and
trying experiences. Her later years
were quiet, meditative, serene and
full of faith.
S. C. Caldwell.
MR. GEORGE L EMMONS.
On January 12, 1918, the careei
of Mr. George L. Emmons, the Su
perintendent of the Laurel Industrial
School near Richmond was brought
to a sudden end by death from
apoplexy. His death came as a tre
mendous shock to his many friends,
who thought him to be in the ber-t
of health. The Church, the commu
nity and the State has suffered a
great loss in the death of Mr. Em
mons. From the very beginning of
the Presbyterian church at Laurel
Mr. Emmons was one of its warm
est supporters, being tireless in his
efforts to promote its interests. For
six months before his death he had
been a ruling elder, performing the
duties of that office with earnest zeal.
Mr. Eminons was looked upon by
every one as the father of the com
munity that radiated from the sta
tion at Laurel. He seemed to carry
them all, old and young, in his big
heart and always responded to the
numerous appeals that came to him
for counsel and for help of every
kind. Rut his influence has not been
confined to the Church and commu
nity at Laurel, but has spread all
over the State, and even into other
States. For thirty-three years his life
had been devoted to the uplift of
wayward boys, in seeking to make
men of them. So that the thousands
of boys who have passed under his
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