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The Pickens sentinel-journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1903-1906, October 12, 1904, Image 7

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067659/1904-10-12/ed-1/seq-7/

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1 Tho Iti^v, Ili?. llolmrt Bruco 11 nil's Tnlk
on tlio Wordu Addressed to Nicoilonnil
I | ?Tlio l'erson Tlmt tlio Vrrltlpn oi Our
\ | x ^ , . ^^cclous Vnllli CluMor About.
I Hiiooklyn, N. Y.?Sunday morning the
Rev. Dr. lloberl Hruoe llull, pastor of
Greenwood liaptist Church, preached on
"Comforting Certainties." Tlio text was
from John iiirll: "We speak that wo do
know." Dr. Hull said in the course of his
These words were addressed to Nicode?nus.
He was an earnest, honest, yet timid
inquirer after truth. lie had come to
.Trans ntwlnr MVfli1 ?< .1?1 ? A- ...
official of the Jewish Sanhedrim. he <1 i<1
not dare to he Been talking with the Nnzarenc
Teacher. Yet he in convinced in his
own mind that Jesus is a prophet and
that, too, a pronhet sent of God. This
much ho confesses to the Christ. Then liepins
the wonderfully instructive interview
from which the text is taken. This interview
is evidently onlv an outline, but tlie
outline is marvelously suggestive. Nicoddinus
was a good man. He was a religious
man. He conformed to all the religious
forms and ceremonies of his nation. 11i-c
outward deportment was blameless and
his standing in the community was honorable.
Hut lie was not a spiritual mm. lie
i was not what we would call to-day a converted
111.! II . 'I'll llfm .1 ncnu
solemn double "Amen, anion, 1 say unto
Nieodomua could not understand what
Jesus meant by being born again. He was
unable to see what that new spiritual life
was of which he himself was lacking. Then
it is that the third double amen of Je>us
introduces the words of the text: "Vetilv, j
verily, I pay unto thee, we speak that we
do know and testify that we have seen." 1
Tn this utterance Jesus uses the word
"we," not simply as the plural of majesty,
but connecting Himself with all Mis disciples,
so that it is perfectly proper and
riffhfc for n? tn-rlnv in ucn Il?e 1.. ...wl
pny: "We speak tliat we ?lo know." Chris- ,
tians are competent witnesses to the certainties
of religion. While in a sense it
may bo .-..ii<l tliat "the ttihlu and tiio I> l>'o
alone is the religion of J'rotostants," yet in
tlie fuller sense our religion is a life.
* Christ i< Christianity. His life in Himself
ind in J lis disciples is the spirit and the
power of true religion. We have something
more than opinion; something better than
creeds; we liave as one of the eternal verities
Jesus Christ as the manifestation of
God. It Ins boon well said that "Ciirist
pitlier deceived mankind by conscious
fr/llld" or 1 I?? IMS lliinunlf .Inln.lnJ .1..
reived, or lie was divine. There is no getting
out of this trilcmma. It is inexoral)le."
He stood before the men who knew
Jlim best and said: "lie that haili seen
liatli Been I tie Father." and attain declared
to them: "J nnd My Father are 'me.'' This
was tremendous assumption and awful
blaspheniy if it was not the truth. That
it i.s the truth the course of time and the
course of Christianity both abundantly declare.
The verities of our precious faith cluster
about a person. This person was God,
manifest in the flesh, and for all the centuries
since Uethlehem the noblest, wise-t
nnd holiest have bowed before Him, reverently
exclaiming, "My Lord and my God!"
It matters not from what point we view
Him, .lesus stands before the wor'd is
more than man. it i.s said of a safe and
perfect nreh that it must meet two require
mi-ill*, us ieei inusc not m11p and its middle
must not bend. Jesus Christ m the arch
connecting Itutnanity and divinity. Tho
.weig'rt of the centuries of Christianity rest
on that arch and th.'.v rest there safely, for
"Jesus i.s Cod; there never was a time
when lie was not;
Boundless, eternal, merciful, the word,
the Sire begot;
Backward our thought* through ajit'"
stretch, onward through realms of
For there are two eternities and both
alike are Ilis."
Another of the certainties is that the
Christian life is a divine life. This was a
new thought to Nicodemug. Tt is a new
thought to many to-day. It was not a
figure of speech, but a plain statement of
fact, when Jesus insisted that it was neee.-sarv
to be born again in order Wo ent< r
heaven. Those of Nieodemus' time would
have said it was necessary lo reform, t >
ileal honestly, to behave kindly, i>> live uprightly.
?So many say to-day, and if by all
this thev mean uprightness in its perfect
r i 1.1 ? i ?
jui in iiii .v are rigut. jwt no man lias ever
lived who ..as been thus upright "All
have sinned and come .short of the glory of
God." The history of mankind shows that
>ve must. not seek nolincf.s in order to God,
hut God in order to holiness. Christ mu :t
come into the sold of man with His divine
life, and then, and not til! then, are we in
harmony with tlie divine holiness.
When that life conies in then them is
manifested the "expulsive power of a new
affection," hotter still, th<; expulsive power
of a new life. Nothing 1ck.h than lile can
?:cconnt for the change in men. Nothing
>ut life can exert the power which the centuries
of Christianity have manifested. In
physios we atlinn confidently that, everv o"
feet must have an adequate cause. This
also is true in the realm of spirituality, if
y>< rseeutors are changed into preachers, if
those once thoroughly depraved have been
ii . ...
js of linve been transj'oniutl into tinparalleled
martyrs for t .? truth. it < >mn;"?
people I'r.ve been i tsliior.ed into tlio < .
wlniii) tin" world was not wort I:'.*? wo
what cause or what power in a-loon r fo;
noli ma;velous ahtinn-. Wo know
th?ge ctnrrtcij. It is folly t > say wo do not
know the power.
Twice i icli day our city washed iiy i
?ni'/'ity ebb nnd tl'?w of tint that swoon in
And out, despite all the winds that blow.
Y?ur child recognizes the fact, but he :s
; .;/..:!cd t iliink thai the i s 'ont moon.
.*erene ? 'iid the clouds. is t't emse <;
tlico r. .->;!fss flood :. The oh-ltl i : p'''
i! when your phiio;ionher explain.?
to j "7*7 tf'. tt tlie moon does litis by ntlra
t. in of n:\ivil.iiio)i, and yon ask him to o
. ' tin t > yon this attraction of gravitation,
ii.'i: i . ' >o, is i i:'/'od. Yet li know* the
over. U-iow-t it well ho can measure
*11.1 li e it. N>, lui), Willi ("irislinnity, an 1
Hv |i'i\vrr. We can recognize its force ami
1 it, but its f *': '> is tlv j'crot of life.
Lik" iill force. in it.i ongin it ii a mystery. '
rcilny- ii -ays:
"Wc have but faith wc cannot know.
For l;iio\vl<v!;ctvis c i thi.ige ho .see."
This is not quite Line. Ktriwiedge is oi
Uiingo we feel, as well as of tilings \\n see.
Mai y things we know that we eannot ece.
Wc never saw a pain, hut we should call
hint a fool who should say we never felt or
.new a pain. \\ e ):now the power of the
"'hrist life in I he believer, because we h ivc
'. -it it, and sometimes when this Christ li'e.
in us lias its perfect freedom we are able
rto say with Paul: "I can do all things in
'Jluist who strengtheneth l.ie."
certainly .concerning (lie power f\.
\h< Christ life <a:i lie attained i>y a.I w''0 i
nil fuiiill the condition-. '1 here must oo [
4 fclUMTlirl'*!' f n i 'livi- 1 n??il . /A!?.I
You cannot have t!iv Midbrain wltl'oi u tha
win. You ran not have the power of Christ
without the Christ 11 i w sell. The anoatl"
says: "f'hript is in yon the hope of glory," !
and it ;i? certainly true that Christ must j
bo in u? tlic power for glory. Thus thai
centre of our certitude is v luist Himself.
We know Him. We know His power. L
? lias been cxerciscd upon us and in us. Like
the once blind beggar, we exclaim: '"One
thing 1 know, whereas, 1 was blind, now I
tec." There was no note of uncertainty
about this; there should be no note of ud>
fccrtaintv about our uttcranccs concerning
tur faith or conccrninjj our own yoaitioa.
But in this age of uoubt many Christians
, are so frightened out of sanity that they
are afraid to say even of the deepest experiences
of the soul, "I know." Not so
Paul, facing fleath: "I know whom I have
believed." Not so John, the beloved dis?:..u
?n'. i ii..i ? i.
, njjiv, iivxiaiuig, u t* ivnuw null Wt' llllVl'
passed from death unto lift. We know
that when He shall appear we shall he like
TTitn." It is not modesty, hut laek of faith
which prompts Christians to say, "! hope
I am a Christian." When we have life we
know it and should not he ashamed to say
so. If we have not the life then by all the
importance of eternity make sure of obtaining
it. It is possible to have a living
experience of .Tcsus Christ. To have such
an experience that we may say: "I live,
vet not I. but Christ, liv^th in me" llelief
may be glorified into this exper.ence if
we yielft ourselves completely and unreservedly
to Him who is able to "keep that
which we hive committed to lliin against
that day."
The effect of this certainly is in every
way most precious and helpful. Consider
for a moment what this certitude means in
the presence of the awful calamity which
Insf. enmnjoi' tonf o
around thn globe. True, indeed. is the
Scrioture declaration "if in this life only
wo have hope in Christ we are of all men
most. miserable." If death were the end of
all then we might well believe that cruelty
sat in the throne of the universe. Hut,
staggered as all Are by the unutterable sorrow,
yet God rules and overrules, and
though we cannot sec it now, yet in eternity
we shall know that the carelessness?
or worse?of man has he? overruled to
eternal good. Because we know that God
is love, and because we know Jesus s'ill
lives and is the same to-day as when He
shed tears at the grave of Lazarus, we dare
to go into bereaved homes and speak of
the reunion at the right. iia> d of the throne
of God. I went over to the pier where lav
hundreds of the unclaimed bod'es, and t
would not have dared to do it, but that 1
might comfort sr.me heu.tbroken one with
the assurance that God cared, God loved
anu in eterniry i-oa won in mai<c mm unspeakable
sadness n source of perpetual j
joy. Can I explain it? No! But t could
rot preach. T could not liold up my head
as a Christian if T did not believe; yea. if I
did not know, that somehow, some time, I
tlte curse shall be ehamzcd into a blessine; j
This in the nrivilejre of Christian* to ?a*
even now: "We know that all th'nc work
together for eood to them that love Clod."
Wliv i? it that all do not know these
thincr#? Pavi.lv because of their condition.
There are to-day tliosc who ''having eyes
see not. and having earn hear not." The
influence of trnini'ij: is not easily overcome.
Trained only to consider n?: real rhat wnieh
can be analyzed by scientific implements,
men refuse to admit the re:ditv of thinus
which they cannot weipli in their scales or
measure by their rules. Tliev are honest.
So is the blind man honest who savs color
does not exist. So is the deaf man
honest whose soul cannot be moved by the
ennrori; or rwcci - oiinc!'-'. il is 11<?r, n question
of honest v. but of fai t. r?od is. even
thoneh the unbelieving eye may .sweep the
heavens with tiie telcseope and assert 1
cannot sf>e Ood. Hut tru>,tin<? hearts will
s-iy with ever increasing certitude: '"I
know whom 1 believe." This civos rs comfort
in sucb a time as this. It is the only
thine which can give comfort. So, brethren,
let lis place ourselves in the bawls of
a lovinz f?od. Let lis lean on (he divine
riower. Let ns trest the divine wisdom.
T.ot us assure ourselves of Imp divine liomo
in those mansions whieh divine love 'ins
prenared for uh, and lot ua be eor.fidi ut
"Tr'nl work# for ends
Too l? ifli for Miinf to fraer?
Tliat oft in dark n'tiro TIe sc>>'Is
Some ('inhas-;y of prace."
in iv <'oKjn<-tlc.
T.ove i3 I lie proatest heautifior. The vca?nn
is oasy ;o soo. l.ove itself is lio.oit ii'ul,
i?.iid if wo give iinseVisli low a lodirment
>vi 11t it; il is constantly ??;:crtiiipj a molding
influence upon ih.
'.ovc alwnvH appeals at its host. When
it \m womncc il al' av.-? chooses t!io most
li'M-omintf attiro mid the most captivating
a-'oiv.ment. So lo'o, wlion it p'ts po; ses>
hi o? ,i liiini.iii liodv. proceeds to mold
I ho far o of that hodv into the most atlva>-livo
form, for lovo alwavs seeks to
< ir-en in ; no most aviiaorive gam.
T!>at is the explanation of the transformation
that takes place in a woman who is
;i mother. She may ho plain otherwise,
but when she bend over her babe in an
eestasv of mother-V '< she becomes beautiful.
\nd in proportion as we eive nlaee to
up o'.fish lovi1 do '.vf become attractive.
" 'hero is no masseur like love to work
mii-.'.< in .1 homely lac. pays the Christian
Ivifleavor World. Then; is no facial
snt'i ialist who can begin to do as much to
make ,t plain yonn^ man or woman attractive,
to overcome deformity or hide
bVmishei es the magician love can do.
To hat is to heeome hatefu'. To love as
Christ loved is to Income lovely. Ii is not
a eheao rocir.e, for s?i h love costs in proportion
to it.s depth and intensity. Hut
any one that is willing to pay the j>rice
may be beautiful.
JSonMfllt UlllMtllC.
"TtT;>v.*, () ! I! . <> ocran! TirraV
forth, ye element# and Irv iny wov!:!"
Siii*!) wan <!i" boastful jn?crjpti in r>*?i t pen
tiio lir^t K>''!> > ?!?# iight' "i-c !> ..!' hv ?! iorrontri'!
Wins', aire y. i! -; < h i "'.Mr v was
accented, mid ??:?* fearful night the esa
swallowed uj) t!i" lowir <m I i'< hi'i!d<T.
Tlir nest one mo J a similar . .u\ (;u>
?tnt-tnro n;i 1 it's Imi'.iii Vtrdya'.'d, n
jcrshin r t'liclh'. :.
The third w ci oolr.! ',#y Siii.^aton, * . ho
lnii t it a!! i s'-m<. .* ; r. a rare * i its
' -i: t'onnda'.io.i, sc? <!>.;' th? li'zhthv.ise I
ociH't;.!'- -? it a u t t, I'M .{?m th'.> j
1'j'o.i this lioo i: > vmntin^ irvri;)lions
wore li'.icrd. 'jut <> 11: )ir-o
were chiRclcd tlio "K.. * ?t tho !
J.ord Ki'd (hi* hor'-c, . .r ? ! in vain t
that l'i i!d it," and < i if o koy.s?ono, a'lovt:
the 'mt'*!"!, i.' 'hr> c. '.ui.ition,
l)co!" Tha! triut'nv fcti'l stands, a
!.!". < r-i'.iiii!) ' Ivac.s; ;i it t; ft M*n:< tossed
!li' v. - v i! i ' ! for f-tc;v? ' *.' : '
not >>'( t !. tnsit any vain^oriotia, |
ovcr coiilUlont spirit, lie muse be rarcfuj
. -i to hi-! !< nidation. b'M'diiiR lirinly ar.il 1
(!co'y i"mi l' ' i"'... Christ tlo.iiis, j (1 !
roK-inr 11 tru.it iiurti lily upon 'lit'
wlio alo"-* i < ? rtu!' >; r.ie to reach a < <.r!'
1 res-:;?.? \\ el. -.;?ris
Cholera Infantum.
This disease has lost iUs terrors
slnoo Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
Diarrhoea Remedy canto Into general
line. The uniform success which at
tends the use of this remedy in all
cares of bowel complaints in children
has made it a favorite wherever its i
value has become known. For salo by
Pickens Drug Store, Harle's Drug
Store, T N. Hunter, Liberty. tf
\ south Carolina Ullicn Given in Clitirqe of
Georqe Woshinqtnn Murray.
George Washington Murray, the col
ored former representative of a South
Carolina district in congress, has been
appointed by President Roosevelt
fourth-elass por.tmaster at linger, a vlI
Inge in Herkeley county, South Carolina.
Large Amounts Still Paid by Western I
States In Bounties.
* Th'o wolf is nroro dreadod of humanity
than any other animal. No I
doubt wo of to-day Inherit that dread i
from ancestors who had occasion to
fear t.ho long-fanged quadruped, for i
there aro few portions of the world
today where tho wolf is really dan- j
gerous to mankind. 1
Dangerous to man's pockot? to his j
herds and flecks, ho is still to-day iu l
many portions of the country. A <
ranch in Montana or New Mexico
may pay many hundred's of dollars i
a year for gray wolf scalps. Such a ;
Kealp is cheap at $12 or $15 to tho i
rancher, for tho gray robber wculd I
certainly liave destroyed many times i
that value In calves or colts from" <
tho range. Yet in spile of all the i
warfare made upon them, end all live
prices put upon tlicir heads, these <
dreaded, mysterious, ghostlike, terror i
hicnlrlnfy MI A.. ?.H!1 V.-.1 ? *'
vkiuiuiuo oun iiiiiq iueir i i
own. Outcasts for agen( hat'ed, per- <
secuted, they still endure, ?ach for
himself, and without a friend oa | ]
earth, even among his own kind.
Last year tho State of Minnesota ' i
paid over ?G,000 a month in the host |
of the wolf season. One day of tho
month < f last March the State An- ]
ditor paid $G,158.[?U in wolf bounties. [ i
Tho total for the; few months preceding
was $30,518.SO. On t is basis tlfo
current year will foot up nearly as
much a-? tho two years preceding, (
which appears to indlcato that Broth- ;
v?r Wolf is holding hits own, even as
a matter "of commerce. In many ,
par Us of the Western cattlo range
the gray wolves arc increasing rather
than decreasing.?Field and Streum.
Clilnu'ft Mccllrnl School.
Tlio Dowr.tfor Himirpsx ,,v r'hhm imc
sivi'ii a sum of inoiioy for the rslablislnncnt
of an institution for tenehlnjs' '
medicine, * l?o n:fui:u:otuvnt to bo confided
to I lit? missionaries.
11o\t'h Till*?
We offer ()nrt Hundred Dollars Reward for
any oaso of Catarrh that win not bo cured by
Jlall'd Catatrli Cure.
F. J. Chunky .V Co., Toledo, ().
Wo, tho undersigned, have kno'vn F.-T. ;
Cheney for tli'.i ln.it I6 yearn, uml bollove him .
]:?rfc?tly honornhle in all business transactions
and financially able to carry out any
obli^alfon? made by their llrm. /
West .V. Tuuax, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo
, O.
Wai.din.i, Kin nan ,fc Makyin, Wholesale i
Drutftfists, Toledo, (). ;
IIall's Catarrh (Juro 1.* taken in tornally, noting
directly upon tlio blood and mueoussurffc'os
of the system. Testimonials sent froo.
Price, 76c. porbottlo. Sold by all Dru^l-sts.
'i'ak': Hall's Family Pills for constipation.
II lb J if hi I ?e*ort*.
A Cliicujo railway ticket scilper
must serve eighteen months in the :
House of Correction for fraudulently '
representing Liinsclf to be a clergy- 1
man to obtain half-rate ticket*.
Arncrican Tourist Calls Attention to
a Railway Gang at Prayer. (
I have often remarked ttia fervor
of tho ML.hitmmedans, <?uysi Jen mo
Hart in th-5 Argonaut. Their strict
attention to their religious rites is
unique among denominations, so far
a;; my observation g*oos, for when the
hour cf prayer conies, whether they ,
find themselves in public or not, th >y ;
go through ttioir devotions. I ad- j
mire a man who has tlio courage < f
his convictions, religious as w< 11 as
political, and the unaffected devotion
of the Mohammedans has always impressed
ni^>. (
On the outskirts of Cairo one day
wo saw a row of workmen on the
railway lining up just as the muez- j
Ain's call to prayers rang out from
an udjacent masque.
"Look," cried I. "There is another
instance of Moslems' d votion to tTfeir
religious rites."
"How so?" I was asked. "What do
you mean? What are they standing
iu a n'iw for?"
"To pray," 1 repiivd, sententiously. i
"Don't you see they are facing toward |
Now they were all standing in a i
row. An 1 spoke?as if at a given j
signal?they all went down.
"See!" I cried. "Thc-y aiv proslr.it- j
in# themselves. In a moment you will
sen them bogin to bow toward the sa- !
crcd city and gr> through all the elab- i
t>rate forms of Mohammttfnn prayer.
Ah, is it not interesting to see a
group of ordinary workmen interrupt j
their toil in the middle of the day !
and turn to their religion?"
We wera all much Impressed. I was ;
j>?rticularly so.
But as we gazed on tliein, with reflex
religious intore.it. tho row of men
arvvFO. With a unanimous grunt they
r?se, hearing on fh*ir shoulders a
Ions steel bi am, which they proceeded
to walk away with down the railway
An awkward silence followed. I Im- j
agined I heard a faint, snickering, but
I affected not to observe it. There arc
moments wlion It is jus: p.< well not U i
ho too observing.
^ . (
Willie?1 mot our new minister on ]
my way to Sunday vicliool, mamma,
and ho fisked ine if 1 ever played ,
marbles on Sunday."
Mother?H'm! And what did you i
say to that?
Willie?I aaid: "Get thoe behind mo,
Satan!" and walked ritfht off and left
him.?London Tit-Hits.
To cure, or moi
Have Entirely Adopted Occidental
Education Method*.
In nn artlclo In tho Far East, Mrau.
LTchlda, wife of tho Japanese Consul
Qencral in New York, tells of tho
Japanese women as they wero and
ire. She says:
"In our mothers' generation the
;lrls wore taught simply to become
good wives to their husbands and
;ood mothers to their children; there"
fore they were educated to be modest,
obedient and capable of controlling
themselves. They are taught
also how to keep house, how to cew,
tiow to read and write, how to arrango
flowers, how to make and servo
tea, and very often they also studied
music and literature, but they received
no school education such ns ihey
reeelvo now
"Girls of the present time ill! receive
a modern school education. Japanese
ladles In 1001 are nut content*
0(1 merely to stay at home and take
sare of their children. They attend
lectures, meetings and entertain*
ments. They publish women's magazines
and di.scusH their rights and duties.
"I think there is no girl now In
Japan who cannot write her own
name, for the parents aro compelled
by law to send tlveir girls as well
as their boya to nrhoo! when they
reach the ago of six. In tho primary
school girls recelvo the name
education an boys, witk thr> additional
study cf sewing^ After th'<*y graduato
from the primary school many
girls attend the high school.
"A fact that might interest American
readers i? that *he women in
Japan never get atom. \vh<*n thv v
r,row old, although they take hardly
any exercise.
"Young men and women whllv thr;aro
in school or college take much
uuldoor exercise, but as soon a.; tlr v
leave school they give it up. Tenni:
is a popular gamo among young latlies."
"What," n-sked the female suffrage
vlvocate with the Kquarc chin, "had
jerome of our manly men?"
"Some of them." replied the meek
md lowly citizen, "have married
.vomanly women and art now engaged
ii raising childish ehl!rt ? '??
"Young man." said Mr. Dust in
?tax. "1 had to work for my nion^y."
' \\>AJ. father." was tho chilly ro>iy.
"e?oug1i people in our sot. are
browing that up to mo without your
diking about it."?Washington Star.
FITS permanently cured. No ni^omorvon*.
joss nftc." llr:*t day's U30 of Dr. Kline'.-" Great
s'(>rvr-l!?>^torer,-t'itiiftl bottleHinl tr<Mitt?e ft? >
jr. It. II. K MSk. Ltd., 031 A roll St., Phibi., l\i.
The United States lends all countries ad
k consumer ot" cofTee.
ris Vs Curo cannot bo too highly spokoa of
(inaeoufjh cure.?J. \V. O'JJnir.s, a'j'JTuir l
Avenue, N., -Minneapolis, MImi., .I.m.C,l'JOO,
Tho average cost of labor in the production
of < olTi'c is 4 7 cents a pound.
Dyeing is a.-i easy its washing when I';;
S AM S 1' ADEV.KS8 J)YEK at'O used.
The Czar employs 30,000 .servants.
At 4104)
CRIC.HTON's /fl /'/?
tonemon v
Shorthand Dapt., V.. O. Crlohton. nookkoejilns
'cpt., I). I!. fthumakcr. Cutaloyue fr?s.
3. C. Crlchtou, l'rop., KUrr niiig., Atlanta. Go.
Jgf ^fake - Down
bm&Zjfp Don't spend from ff5(
Wn J? much less money yo
tyJvk. Down Repeating She
outlast the highest
1^71 besides being as sa
Jl j\ j/ dealer can show you o
fl-ftlSm t FKESt ?jr'
ney refunded by your m
1 letter follows, is anc
| position who owes hei
T 4? T?? 1-v. 4 ? *
! JL/ycUa J^inkham's
"Duh M?s. Pinkham: ? i sufl
weakness and. bearing-down pain:!,
tito was fitful, and I would lie u\
i until I seemed more weary in the n
reading one of your advertisements
1 li3. Pinltham's Vcfcctablo Cdmpoi
' ean dosevibo the good it did me.
! besides building up my gonvral he
out of my body, and made mo fee
Mrs. Pinkham's medicines aro cert
Mus. M. E. IIuohson, 347 East Ohic
Mrs. Pinkham Tells How Ordina
Apparently trifling incidents ::i
displacements of this womb, A blip on
btauding at a couuter, running a sew
ordinary tasks may result iu displRcerm
Thv? first indioation of such troub
Don't let the corditioa become ehrou
that you can overcome it by exorcise o
More than a million women have
Pinkham's Voiretnblo t'omnomni
If tho slightest trouble apne
write to Mrs. Pinkitain, at Jv.vjui
timely words from her avvII shov
advice costs you nothing, but it m
Mrs. Lelah
st., Ki
M&mSMSk "Dkau ji
godsend to w
V ^^{jk you could clo
Ccv^ /^5% of tlxcir (I r:\'s/A
8*1/ " I SIllV T.'-t
tfj&l 7^ womb trouble,
0$'K'Z~~Ck I ache, but a f>i
i ^
| * I V? Compound '
health to woiiuiu w!io t
J tho worst forms of fejnale com pi iir.1
I back, fiillin.'f an?l displacement of the \
R.U tiOiibles of the uterus nr womb. 1
uterus in the early sta^o of dcvelopmc
ous humors. It : uiulues )-?.>??1 itv,
entire female system. Its reeord of i
should be relied Ujinn with confidence.
I FORFEIT if wo anivt fthr;
I ?q Jtbovo tostlmonlali, wlilc'a wilt i"<>
\vrltii:Lr r. liicfro. I.niil:-v iil'<'. Ky.,<>|n>n t)\e \v!i<>
vi-ivr. MiKl'Mtli1 oh n < titer uny tinip < u:i;?'K fn
I ilk 1 U
Omfrffinc i
i;^v w* vn i jj
) to $200 for a Kun, when for so
u can buy a Winchester Take>tjjun,
which will outshoot and
-priced double-barreled gun,
fe, reliable and handy. Your
ne. They are sold everywhere.
iO-P.\J4 flhislr.iled Catalogue.
erchant, so why not trv it
>f Chicago, whose f
>ther woman in high
* health to the use of
Vegetable Compound*
iercd for several years with general
caused by womb trouble. My appovake
for hours, and could not sleep,
lomirig than when I retin I. After
I decided to try the meri : . f Lrytiia
ami, and I am so glad 1 did. Koono
1 took three bottles faithfully, and
.aUU ~ 1 \ At 1 :
aim, it uu ui?uusu uiiu |iui?von
1 as spry und active as a young girl,
ainly all they are claimed to be." ?
> JSt., Chicago, 111.
ry Tasks Produce Displacements.
woman's daily life frequently produco
the htairn, lifting during menstruation,
ing machine, or attending to the most
cnt, and a train of seriousevila is started.
1c should ho the signal for quick action,
ic through neglect or a mistaken idea
r leaving it alone. i
regained health by the ur.c of Lydia E.
sirs which you do not understand
i, Mass., for li<?r advlcr, and a low
r yon the ri^ht thing- to do. This
ay mean life or happiness or both.
i Stowell, 177 Wellington
ingston, OntM writes:
r<s. Pjnkitam: ? You are indeed a
omen, and ii lluy all kr.cw whafe
f <l,nvn
uu 111, UH >*V?UIM IJK Itv ill,*.'-*.
ng out miserable lives in agony,
i for years with 1 earing-doAvn pains,.
nervonsnef\v.nd excruciating lieadw
bottles < f I-ydin, K. Pinkham*?
Compound made life look
nd promising to me. I am light: and
, and I do not know what sickness
i 1 now enjoy the best of health."
-ydia I], Pinkliam'K Y?"-re?sildo
trail always he relied npon to restores
iixis buffer. It in a povereirn euro for
?that boarinp-down 1 oc;in;-, weak
vomb, inflammation of the ovaries, and
t dissolves and expels tnmors fr<.in thd
nit, ami chocks any tendency to enncern>'rvoiis
prostration, and tones vp tlitt
Mini i tin* ii-v < lw? \? rlil rinif
ith pr?dn<*<> tJ\? original l*tt?rs an i ; ^unturcs COl
?to conulni'nosH.
u ii. I'luUlmsn Mtxlicitio Co., T-ynii,
j Malsby & Co,
41 Souili! orsytlj Si., Allauia.Oa.
/*V- |SS?
u'VTT'" v - J " . ^ I y tr*i - ;
t'orfsiblrt nnd K>fnflonary
Engines, Boilers,
Saw Mills
Complete H'lf cayrird in otock for
IMME/>/.4 TP! i'iipinent.
Bui M A<-b1t?e. y. l.owost I'lJcjsr.ad lint Terra*
Write us f?>r catalogue, pi 5cc.\
rtc.. before buviuv
IU/ lu V../ U LtSZi Bfii Vo^ LI is ali
"I!sv!ne HV?n Tonr w.mderfTal "0*r.??":t?" for
thr?a i.uu. tl. And n*lu* omlr-iy himii * noiuaab.
e.larr.i ?II 1 tljr<v"t'i 1.". I tiiink H Vunl o : rkise U
doe -circ . fur th*' r ,onc? fni fc i altltrj.
1 li?V9 taken numerous U-.t ?<> !>?? I*--.! rri.i?<t!tt
i".t *vUhi>m J Und t,fc <t fn n iv.ievt/
x* v? li> t 'l?y all tii* oihetk i Liie likoo.
trooid In t?; ttr."
| Jtiuts llcuuuj, 14.1 M?ro#r SI., Jttsif City. ? J?
>c ciowois
CAN Of CAT.'U^.TtC **?0*^
riemri l'? r-f > ,')<?Hood,
7 'lor: ?\V?vV ?>i ?,r Orij" I.e. I.'e.W Nnvor
r.-.H III ?.. U ?. t ?: Hie, i ,'..a in-iind U 0 0.
V?UA7r. .U?J to ouv lu? ?ioy bi *. a.
Sier.:::^ K?niv!y Co., Chicago or N.Y. ($*
jgS j{ ^ (JUntS V/HiRc Al l USf TwiS. Ugog
:? Price 50c.

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