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The Columbus commercial. (Columbus, Miss.) 1893-1922, December 08, 1895, Image 3

Image and text provided by Mississippi Department of Archives and History

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87065028/1895-12-08/ed-1/seq-3/

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A FATHER'S DESPAIR.
A Bad Afillotlon of a Four Years
Old Chili
from tit Cttiunf Journal, Atlanta, TVxm.
Tuetday moniinff, Autrnat 13th, the editor
of the Journal, in company "with O. V. Tay
lor, the atableman of Liudcn, Texas, drove
culteven miles northwest of Linden to the
residence e Mr. John Miller. We were re
ceived and well entertained by Mr. and Mrs.
Miller. Their son, BufardJ. Miller, at about
four years old. became paw and weak and
nothing seemed to do him w yood. He
oontinued in this condition until lie was
boot twelve years old, at times eaUuR too
much for one or two meals and then eatiDg
but littio for weeks afterward. At twelve
years of sire his foul and logs bfpan to swell,
and develo)ed into what his physicians said
was a bad vaso cf dropsy.
Mr. Miller had two g-rl physicians to
treat him : first Dr. A. J. Oliver, of Linden,
and then Dr. J. I1. M ills, of Almira, Texas.
They both, after making a trial, Rave up the
case. They could not beueitt the patient.
Mr. Miller then tried a number of patent
medicines, without any good reetilt. He had
spent much money aud his son Buford ap
peared to have no blood, no appetite, and
was so woak that he could not walk a hun
dred yards without stopping to rest. Mr.
Miller had given up in despair when one day
a neighbor, Kev. H. Q. Ki hals, who lives
near Lin-", advised him to try Pink Pills.
Mr. Miller said he had no hope, and did
not want to make the trial, but his neighbor
insisted. The next question was where
could be get the pills. He went to Jefferson
and found that J. F. Crow, a druggist, had
them. Mr. Crow was an old neighbor and
friend and persuaded him to give the pills
thorough trial, promising that if he would
take three boxes and liufrrd received no
benefit from them he would charge nothing.
Mr. Miller took three boxes of Fink l'ills
home with him, and says before Buford had
taken one box there was a wonderful im
provement. This was about eighteen
months ago. To-day Buford Miller is a
stout, hearty young man about nineteen
years old.
We met several of hit schoolmates at
Linden who state there has been a wonder
ful clianire in Buford Miller. Ue is well
known by the people of Linden.
His mother, Mrs. Miller, wm also afflicted
with drnpay about seven years, suffering
much in tiie spring of the year. After see
ing that Pink Pills were benefiting her son
she concluded to try them for herself . This
was about a year ago, and sho remarked
that if it had not been for l ink l'ills she did
not know what would have lierome of hor.
Sho had no symptoms of dropsy the past
spring, Mho said too much can not be said
in praiso of Pink Pills.
Mr. Miller referred us to J. F. Stoveall,
the druggist in Linden, Eb. Frarxier, mer
chant, and many others who ore well ac
quainted with his familvand know the facts.
Dr. Willinms' Pink Pills for Pale People
are not a patent medicine in the sense that
name implies. They wore first compounded
as a prescription and used as such in general
practico by an eminent physician. Bo great
was their efficacy that it was deemed wis
to place them within the reach of all. They
are now munnfi'-tured by the Dr. Williams'
Medicino Conviany, Schenectady, N.Y., and
are sold in boxes (never in loose form by
the dozen or hundred, and the public aro
cautioned against numerous imitations sold
in this shnpei at 50 rents a box or six boxes
for t.'.5C, nd may be had of nil druggists or
direct by mail from Dr. Williams' Medicine
Company.
'Liujis." he said, severely, to the new
woman, "did yon mail that letter I gave
J'ou this morning!" And tiien she put her
land in the inside pocket of her overcoat,
started, got red in the face and almost
wished that sue nan never oeen emanci
pated. Washington tttar.
"I BroiN life without a cent in my
pocket," said the purse-proud man to an
acquaintance. diuVtevuu have a pocket,"
replied the latter, meekly.
'' i-aute WUurosea.'
There aro knaves now and then met with
who represent certain local bitters and pois
onous stimuli as identical withorpoHsessiug
properi ics aiiin to tnose 01 uuateuer a Btoni
ach Bitters. These scumoa onlv succeed in
foisting their trashy compounds upon peo
ple unacquainted with the genuine article,
which is us much their npposile as dav is to
night Ask and tako no substitute fur tlie
grand remedy for malaria, d sepsia, con-
uifnuvu, iiiuuui.Liaiu uiiu siuuey irouuie.
"What can I do to prove the sincerity of
my love!" said young Mr. bpittlus to his
Boston sweetheart. "Promise me that you
will learn to like Browning." rplied'tho
Intellectual crouture. Pittsburgh Lhronkle-
l e:egrapu.
ARionT to M iKt It. "She makes a lot
of Ulk." "Well, she is from Boston, the
crauie or the language." Detroit Tnbuna,
When Travetlnir
Whether on pleasure bent, or business, take
on every trip a bottle of 8ynip of Pigs, as it
ai ts most pleasantly and "effectively on the
kidneys, liver aud bowels, preventing fe-
unuiw ui aiiu uiiier uiniis cu Mi a
ness. Kor sale in 50 cents und $1 bottles by
all loading druggists.
Gjucie's first experience in eating a
peach "I've eaten it, cloth tnd all,
mamma. Now, what shall I do with the
Dor-ei"
From Now I'ntll Spring
Overcoats and winter wraps will be in fash
ion. They can bo discarded, temporarily,
while traveling in the steam heated trains
of the Chicago, Milwaukee & Nt Paul Kail
way. For solid comfort, for speed and for
safety, no other line can compare with this
great railway of tue W est.
Bobbt "Papa, Jack Mason said his father
gave him 50 cents, and-" Puia "Weill"
Bohby "I'd like to say the same of you."
Harper t Jiazar.
I KKi.iKvt Piso's Cure for Consumption
saved my boy's life last summer. Mns.
Auje Dot'OUias. LeHoy, Mich., Oct. 20, VI.
Tub oniuions of the misanthropii-al rest
Bpon this very positive basis, that they
adopt the bod laitii of a few as evidence of
the worlhlessness oi all. bovoe.
Ir you want to be cured of a cough use
lime s Money or lloiviiound aud iar.
Pike's Toothache Drops Cure in ono minute.
"It is an old saving that a secret can lie
, . i It -i A 1
Kt-pb uy uimi uieu 11 tvu ui me m jc urau,
but a woman coucealt what alie docs not
know."
Sort Krs Cared.
Jackson's Indian Eye Salve never fail to
do this; 2jC at all drug stores.
Thkbk are such thine as adorable faults
a.'id insupportable virtues FUegende Blat
ter.
Ball's Catarrh Csrs
Is t Constitutional Cure. Price 75c.
Bsi.r interest is always at the rate of 100
peroeut Young Men's Era.
Prnpt.it who live in glass houses should
uve glass lives. i oung Men t tra.
Wombs paint their cheeks and men paint
ue town. Ah'iutun uiooe.
THR A MHO-TOR CO. torn bl the wrWt
llntlralll busiDnw, braa It hju reciueMl ute CfM i4
Wlaa towv to I ti wn.t It ww. It H s,aiif h'n' 0
SI . Siim. ft.s suppUM lu cl nd r- u;i
4 si yuur 3onr . It en snd fl.wt. lunis-Hi a
i . T tpur artlclo lor UM wmr) uian
s : -X " wit. It mUM 1-uiiiPifig ai4
1 : lioarwd. steel, ua.'nMl "'r-
. ""tomi.tftlwi Wimlmlin. Tm;i
V Slid FIB h! K,4 Tawir. Hteel B'112 tiw
Kr.iiH- 1-I Fwl ruuer. u,rt 1M
1; Orl;ilnn. (m .piTi!-tlfn It will n.ms otm
i t Uik srtlcim UiM u will furmii until
Isrmarr KM 13 titA umisi prinn. El lo bum
Tfk. umI PuBiin ul kniu nmikI for clsii
Hauj ; Uls, kKSwa ssS ruum iirU. lluis
TALM AGE'S SERMON.
A Notable Discourse) Giving
vice to Youcg Women."
Ad-
Timely Saggesttons to ths tvx (jeaerallr
AdTSnt of tba "NfW Wnnm" De
plored Let th Toant Wom
en (let Close to Uod.
Eev. T. T)eYitt Talmage took for the
subject of a recent sermon to his Wash
ington congregation: "A Word to Wom
en," basing it on the following letten
lately received:
Cmi'lKSATI, O. Rkvehssd Sir: 1 ou deliv
ered s discourse In answer to a letter from six
young men of Fayette. O.. requesting jou to
prcsca a sermon on "Advice to Young Men."
Are we justified In axklng you to preach a ser
mon on "Advice to Young WomeuV letter
signed by six young women.)
Christ, who took Uis text from a
flock of birds flying overhead, saying:
"Behold the fowls of the air," and
from the flowers in the valley, saying:
"Consider the liliet of the field," and
from the clucking of a barnyard fowl.
saying: "As a hen gathereth her
chickens under her wing, and from a
crystal of salt picked up by the road
tide, saying: "Salt is good," will
grant us a blessing if, instead of
taking a text from the Bible,
I take for my text this letter
from Cincinnati, which it only one of
many letters which I have received
from young women In New York, New
Orleans, San Francisco, London, Edin
burgh and from the ends of the earth,
all implying that having some mouths
ago preached the sermon on "Advice
to Young Men." I could not, with
out neglect of duty, refuse to preach a
termon on "Advice to Young Women."
It is the more important that the
pulpit be heard on this subject at this
time when we are having such an Il
limitable discussion about what is
called the "New Woman," as though
some new creature of God had arrived
on earth, or were about to arrive. One
theory is that she will be an athlete,
and boxing-glove and foot-ball and
pugilistic encounter will character
ize her. Another theory is that
she will superintend ballot-boxes,
sit in congressional hall, and
through improved politics bring the
millennium by the evil she will extir
pate and the good she will install. An
other theory is that she will adopt
masculine attire and make sacred a
vulgarianism positively horrific. An
other theory is that she will be so
esthetic that broom handle and rolling-pin
and coal scuttle will be picto
riulized with tints from soft skies or
suggestions of Rembrandt and Ra
phael. Hut I must be specific This letter
before me wants advice to young
women
Advice the first: Get your soul right
with Uod and you will be in the best
attitude for everything that comes.
New ways of voyaging by sea, new
ways of threshing the harvests, new
ways of printing books, and the patent
office is enough to exchant a man who
has mechanical Ingenuity and knows
a good deal of levers and wheels,
4 v tUjr Jtm. MytklMe me it wnrd
to be done; invention after invention,
invention on top of invention. Hut in
the matter of getting right with Uod
there has not been an invention for
six thousand years. It's on the same
line of repentance that David exer
cised about his sins, and the same old
style of prayer that the publican used
when he emphasized it by an inward
stroke of both hands, and the same
faitii in Christ that Paul suggested
to the jailer the night the pen
itentiary broke down. Aye, that
is the reason I have more confidence in
it It has been tried by more millions
than I dare to state lest I come far
short of the brilliant facts. All who
through Christ earnestly tried to get
right with God, are right and always
will be right. That gives the young
women who gets that position superi
ority over all rivalries, all jeal
ousies, all misfortunes, all health
failings, all social disasters, and
all the combined troubles of eighty
years if she shall live to be an
octogenarian. If the world fails to
appreciate her, she says: "God loves
me, the angels in Heaven are in sym
pathy with me, and I can afford to be
patient until the day when the impe
rial chariot shall wheel to my door to
take me up to my coronation." If
health goes, ihe says, "I can en
dure the present distress, for I
am on the way to a climate
the first breath of which will
make me proof against even the
slightest discomfort" If she be jostled
with perturbations of social life the
can say: "Well, when I begin my life
among the thrones of Heaven and the
kings and queens unto Uod shall be
my associates, it will not make much
difference who on earth forgot me
when the invitations to that reception
were made out" All right with Uod
you are all right with everything.
Martin Luther, writing a letter of
condolence to one of his friends who
has lost his daughter, began by say
ing: "This is a hard world for girls.
It is for those who are dependent upon
their own wits and the whims of the
world, and the preferences of human
favor, but those who take the Lternal
Uod for their portion not later than
fifteen years of age, and' that is ten
years later than it ought to be, will
find that while Martin Luther's letter
of condolence was true in regard to
many, if not most, with respect to
those who have the wisdom, and
nromotitude, and the earnestness to
get right with Uod, I declare that this
is a good world for girls.
Advice the second: Make it a matter
of religion to take care of your phys
ical health. I do not wonder that the
Greeks deified health and called lly
geia a goddess. I rejoice that there
have been so many modes of maintain
ing and restoring young womsaly
health invented in our time. They
may have been known a long time
back, but they have been popularized
in our day lawn tennis, croquet and
golf and the bicycle. It always seemed
tirange and inscrutable that our hu
man race should be ao alow of loco
motion, when creature of lest impor
tance have powers of velocity, wing of
bird or foot of antelope, leaving us far
behind, tnd while it seems so important
that we be in mary places in a short
while, we were weighed down with in
capacities, and most men if they run
a mile are exhausted or dead from ex
haustion. It was left until the last
decade of the nineteenth ceutury to
give the speed which we see whirl
ing through all our cities and aloog
the country roads, and with that
speed comes health. The women o
the next decade will be healthier than
at any time since the world was cre
ated, while the invalidism which has
sooften characterized womanhood will
pass over to manhood, which by its
posture on the wheel, is coming to
curved spine and cramped chest and
a deformity for which another fifty
years will not have power to
make rescue. Young man, sit up
straight when you ride. Darwin says
the human race is descended from the
monkey, but the bicycle will turn a
hundred thousand men of the present
generation in physical condition, from
man to monkey. For good woman
hood, I thank Uod that this mode of
recreation has been invented. Use it
wisely, modestly, Christianly. No
good woman needs to be told what at
tire is proper and what behavior is
right If anything be doubtful, reject
it A hoydenLsb, boisterous, mascu
line woman is the detestation of til,
and every revolution of the wheel she
rides is toward depreciation and down
fall. Take care of your health, 0
woman; of your nerves, in not read
ing the trash which makes up ninety-
nine. out of one hundred mvols, or by
eating too many cornucopias of con
fectionery. Take care of your eyes by
not readiug at hours whbn you ought
to he sleeping. Take care of your ears
by stopping them against the tides of
gossip that surge through every neigh
borhood.
Health! Only those know its value
who have lost it The earth Is gir
dled with pain, and a vast proportion
of it is the price paid for early reck
lessness. I close this though with the
salutation from Macbeth:
Now good digestion wait on appetite
And health on both.
Advice the third: Appreciate your
mother while you have her. It is the
almost universal testimony of young
women who have lost mothers, that
they did not realize what she was to
them until after her exit from this
life. Indeed, mother is in the appreci
ation of many a young lady a
hindrance. The maternal inspec
tion is often considered an obstacle.
Mother has many notions about
that which is proper and that which is
improper. It is astounding how much
more many girls know at eighteen
than their mothers nt forty-five. With
what an elaborate argument, perhaps
spiced with some temper, the young
ling tries to reverse the opinion of the
oldling. The sru-inkle of gray on the
maternal foreheiid is rather an indica
tion to the recent graduate of
the female seminary that the cir
cumstances of to-iVy or to-night are
not fully appreciated. What a wise
boarding school tha would be if the
mothers were the f pupils and the
daughters the teachers. How well the
teens would cliaperone the fifties.
Then mothers do riot amount to much
anyhow. They are in the way, and
are always asking questions about
postage marks of letters, and asking:
"Who is that Mary D.?"and "where
did you form that acquaintance,
Flora?' and where did you get
that ring, Myra?" For mothers
have such unprecedented means of
knowing everything they say "it was
a bird in the air" that told them.
Alas! for that bird in the air. Will
not some one lift his gun and shoot it?
It would take whole libraries to hold
the wisdom which the daughter knows
mora than her mother. "Why can
not I have this?" "Why can
not I do that?" And the question
in many a group has been, al
though not plainly stated: "What
shall we do with the mothers, any
how? They are n far behind the
times." Permit me to suggest that if
the mother had given more time to
looking after herself and less time to
looking after you, she would have
been as fully up-to-date as you,
in music, in syle of gait, in
esthetic taste, and in all torts
of information. I expect that
while you were studying botany, and
chemistry, and embroidery, and the
new opera, the was ttudying house
hold economies. Hat one day from
overwork, or sitting up of nights with
a neighbor's sick child, or a
blast of the east wind, on which
pneumonias are horsed, mother is
sick. Yet the family think she
will soon be well, for she has been
sick so often, and always has got well,
and the physician comes three times a
day, and there is a consultation of the
doctors, and the news is gradually
broken that recovery is impossible,
given in the words "while there is life
there Is hope." And the white pillow
over which are strewn the locks a
little tinted with snow, becomes the
point around which all the family
gather, some standing, some kneeling,
and the pulse beats the last throb, and
the bosom trembles with the last
breath, and the question is asked in a
whisper by all the group: "Is she
gone?" And all is over.
Now come the regrets. Now the
daughter reviews her former criticism
of maternal supervision. For the first
time she realizes what it is to have a
mother, and what it is to lose a
mother. Tell me, men and women.
young and old, did any of ua appreci
ate how much mother was to us until
the was gone? Young woman, you
will probably never have a more dis
interested friend than your mother.
When she says anything is unsafe or
Imprudent, you had better believe
it is unsafe or imprudent When she
declares is is something yon ought to
do, I think you had better do it Sho
has seen more of the world than you
have. Do you think she would have
any mercenary or contemptible motive
in what she advises you? She would
give her life for you if it were called
for. Do you know of any one else who
would do more than that for you? Do
you know of any one who would do at
much? Again and again she has al
ready endangered that life during six
weeks of diphtheria or scarlet fever,
and she never once brought tip the
question of whether she bad better
stay, breathing day and night the con
tagion. The graveyards aro full of
mothers who died taking care of their
children. Better appreciate your
mother before your appreciation
of her will be no kindness to
lier, and the post-mortem regrets
will be more and more of an agony
as the years pass on. Big headstones
of polished Aberdeen, and the best
epitaphs which the family put to
gether could compose, and a garland
of whitest roses from the conserva
tory are often the attempt to atone
for the thanks we ought to have ut
tered In living ears and the kind
words that would have done more
good than all the call a lilies ever pi'.ed
up on the silent mounds of the ceme
teries. Advice the fourth: Allow no time
to pass without brightening one't life.
Within five minutes' walk of you there
is some one in a tragedy compared
with which Shakspeare's King Lear or
Victor Hugo's. Jean Valjeau has no
power. Go out and brighten some
body's life with a cheering word, or
smile, or a flower. Take a good
brwik and read a chapter to that blind
man. Go tip that dark alley and make
that invalid woman laugh with some
good story. Go to that house from
which that child has been taken by
death and tell the father and mother
what an escape the child has had from
the winter of earth in the spring
time of Heaven. For God's sake, make
some one happy for ten minutes if for
no longer a time. A young woman
bound on such a mission, what might
she not accomplish. Oh, there are
thousands of these manufacturers i.f
sunshine. They are "King's Daugh
ters" whether inside or outside
that delightful organization. They
do more good before they are
twenty years of age than selfish
women who live ninety, and
they are so happy just because they
make others happy. Compare such a
young woman who feels she has such
a mission with one who Uvea a ronnd
of vanities, card case in hand calling
on people for whom she does not
care, except for some social ad
vantage, aud insufferably bored when
the call is returned, and trying to
look young after they are old, and liv
ing a life of insincerity and hollow
ness and dramatization and sham.
Young woman! live to make others
happy and you will be happy. Live
for yourself and you will be misera
ble. There never has been an excep
tion to the rule; there never will be
an exception.
Advice the fifth: Plan out your life
on a big scale, whether you are a
farmer's daughter, or a shepherdess
among the hills, or the flattered pet of
a drawing room filled with statuary,
and pictures, and bric-a-brac
Stop where you are and make a
plan for your lifetime.- You can
not be satisfied with a life of
frirotffy7"and giggle, and indirection.
Trust the world, and it will cheat you
if it does not destroy you. The Re
doubtable was the name of an enemy's
ship that Lord Nelson spared twice
from demolition, but that same ship
afterward sent the ball that killed
him, and the world on which you
smile may aim at you its dead
liest weapon. He a God's woman.
This moment make as mighty a
change as did a college student of En
gland. He had neglected his studies,
rioting at night with dissipated com
panions and sleeping in the class room
when he ought to have been listening.
A fellow student came into hit
room one morning before the
young man I am speaking of
bad arisen from his pillow, and said
to him- "Paley, you area fooll You
are wasting your opportunities Dd
not Biirow away your life." Paley
said: '"I was so struck with what hi)
said that I lay in bed nntil I had
formed my plan for life. I ordered
my fire to be always laid
over night. I arose at five and
read steadily all day. Allotted td
each portion of the day its proper
branch of study, and become the senior
wrangler." What an hour that was
when a resolution definitely placed
changed a young man from a reckless
and time-wasting student to a conse
crated man who stopped not until all
time and all eternity shall be debtor
to his pen and influence.
Young women! draw out, and decide
what you will be, and do, Uod help
ing. Write it out in a plain hand, not
like the letters which Josephine re
ceived from Napoleon in Italy, the
writingso scrawling and scattered that
it was sometimes taken as a map of
tht seat of war. Put the plan on t'.ia
wl of your room, or write it in thij
opining of a blank book, or put it
where you will be compelled often tu
see it A thousand questions of your
coming life you can not settle now,
but there is one question you can settlq
independent of man, woman, angel
and devil, and that is that you will be
a God's woman now, henceforth and
forever. ClasD hands with the
Almighty. Pythagoras represented
life by the letter Y, because it easily
divides into two ways. Look out for
opportunities of cheering, inspiring,
rescuing and saving all the people you
can. Make a league with the Eterni
ties. I seek your present and everlast.
ing safety. David Brewster said that
a comet belonging to our system called
Lexell't comet is lost, as it ought to
have appeared thirteen times and has
not appeared at all. Alas! it is not on
ly tii lost comets, but the lost stars,
nn.Vinhat were considered fixed start.
ume of the most brilliant and steady
souls have disappeared.
One wbo bss known in storms to sail
1 have on board;
Above the roaring cf the gale,
I Seer my Lord.
He holds me when the billows smile;
I shall not tall;
If short 'tin sharp. If Ioum 'lis light;
He tempers ad.
PMXTRisit is nothing bi:t the skin of trutl
set uu aud stuffed. H. W. Beecher.
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report
M PSl-J3f SI?
"low has proposed, and asks me to give
him rw answer In a letter." "Khali you do
lit" "No; I will be more liberal and give
him sis answer in two letters." Harper'a
Baxar.
Turn Is the handmaid of iusttre: free
dom is its child; peace its companion; safe
ty walks tn Its steps; victory follows in it
tra'n. Bydney bmlth.
"Oxi views these things," said Br'er Fox,
"According as his light is.
I do not doubt those prapes are tweet,
Hut I fear appeudicitis."
Chicago Record.
Bit or Miss. Thoy say when Cupid tints
his dart
At man he never mines.
Yet when he hilt a miss's heart
lit then lie makes the Mrs.
LAnu "And now vou must see papa."
Reirinnld "1 have seen him or, rather, h
has seen me. He told me yesterday that I
either had to declare myself or stay out of
tue nouse." inuiauapoiis iriDune.
Is proverbs daugers often lurk
Their meaning rather hazv;
"The happy man sinps at his work,
But drives the others crazy.
Atlanta Constitution.
Pfm.io tentiment powerfully restraint
men from doing wronfr; but, when they
have done wronir, sets itseif at powerfully
tgaiust them. Beechcr.
Tna proprietor of a Louisville bone fac
tory announces that jicrsons leaving their
bones with him can have them ground at
short notice.
WHi.Tr.vER dlffereneo may appear in the
fortunes of mankind, there is, nevertheless,
a certain compensation of good and evil
which makes them equal. Rochefoucauld.
At the National Hollery. Fair American
(heforo a celebrated picture of a sainti
Will, I reckon I would have had my hair
crimped before I hud uiy picture painted.
Judy.
TutcHER "Tommv. how is the world
divided I" Tommy "Paw says it is divided
between the corporatiuus and the puli
Uciaus." Indianapolis Journal.
ii was uurinK n ut-nv; bh'i hi, iuii h mo
I1......1 ,li.i ......... 1,A lit.ln lMi ...i.l
kiiuuui uit-i nnaj ,119 iiiiio b.uva
earnestly! "I wish Uod wouldn't grumble
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Yoo choose the old doctor before the youngr one. WhjT
Because job don't want to entnist your life In Inexperienced
hands. True, the youngr doctor may be experienced. But
the old doctor must be. You take no chances with Dr. Maybe,
when Dr. Mustbe is tn reach. Same with medicines as with
medicine makers the long-tried remedy has your confidence.
You prefer experience to experiment when you are concerned.
The new remedy may be good but let somebody else prove
It. The old remedy must be good judged on Its record of
cures. Just one more reason for choosing: AVER'S Sarsa
parilla In preference to any other. It has been the standard
household sarsaparllla for half a century. Its record Inspires
confidence SO years of cures. If others may be good,
Ayer's Sarsaparllla must be. You take no chances when you
take AYEU'S Sarsaparllla.
C)
c
W W W W V W W V
Picked Up
1
Moral:
a SANTA CLAU5
SOAP.
THE N. K
FAIRBANK
ouncMi's LiniLieiT
cz Jl w. 5 Headache, Toothache,
LlllQiSgYlQtaSin PAINS generally.
O. W. GTTNTER, Ct.nrroimij.t. ava., says! "I Bavt found nCJCAJTS LDnxiJIT
to be the best remedy for pains rnraily 1 ever saw."
FOR COLIC IN HORSES and MULES It Is a " DEAD SHOT."
wtRiMiKi:rinTKiJiaro.,rr,wirin, t w Annvn.i.E, Timt.
STEEL, WEB PICKET FENCE.
AIM OABLCO POULTRY,
W, Tnilnufiir-tur oompiet Mrs of frmoofcb
nvreMnud. If you wuiunr u.ity w Hn
DE ICALD FENCE CO., Ii
Jcsr laws are no restraint upon the free,
dom of the good, for a good man desire
nothing which a jutt law will iuterfera
with. Fro ude.
"A PRrrtEXT man," says a witty French
man, "is like a piu. IliMhead prevents hint
from going too fur."
KIRS. ADAMS' LETTER.
IiTbslt, Cbstteog a Co., Ga., Oct. 4, ISti
iwo tneainnea
have done me so
much ;:ood I can
not find words t
express n,r grati
tude for them. I
waa down urith a
complication of
troubles, catarrh
of the bowels and
filling of the
womb, i or seven
weeks I could not
sit up. Two bot
tlet of McElree'a
Wine of Cardtii and one package of
Thedford'e Black-Draught cured me.
I have recommended the Wine of
Cardui Treatment to a number of suf
fering women, and not one hat failed
to find relief by its use. If I can do
anything to help bring this good med
icine to the attention of sufferers, I
will be glad. Mas. E. C. Adams.
nO VOI I WANT VVORK!
aVW I VWii A assist ini!.
JI5 to $20 WEEKLY. IWWiXZ
U. CilAt. UltOlA. tin M. becoul auat M. Unit, Ho,
ftDl!?!S "' WHISKY " "red. B.. wilt
t" T"i .'. ..m -.a ;wu' . .'.. n -
i i tlHLS wHctif; AlL fcLSfc fsltii. I 1
t i Best Cuuxb. byrup. 'IVltia (..!. Vm t 1
f J In time. Hlo tir (lniorliHi. I I
a' ' : w 9fK yyvrY"' FVTW" '-m
L nr E'-----n.------- J
A. N. K, P
1579
WnEN WUIT1XO tO ADVERTISER PLZVktB
Mat tkai M aaw tk AtTartlMmwl la tkls
tJUsT J 1
ana v uswe.
they're satisfied
In Church
Sold
Everywhere.
MADE ONXV BY
COMPANY, Chicago.
the OLD reliable,
tested REMEDY
CABLED FIELD AND MOO FENCE.
C AftOEN NO RABBIT MNCIV
Wfe, Fnrln ud p-narnt r artids to b M
you jbuy. C A i A ... H J i.- r-
3I1M HIH IK'I'
XJ HI ,
r
rt
r I

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