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The Chesterfield advertiser. [volume] (Chesterfield C.H., S.C.) 1884-1978, September 01, 1904, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067951/1904-09-01/ed-1/seq-7/

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an el6auent discourse entitled.
tfc? # *. Robert A. UM??ddfn DtcUm
That the Four Source* of'Rnrceu Are
fllood. Will ot the Fl*?b, Wilt of Ran
ana uoa.
Brooklyn, N. Y.?The Riv. Robert A.
MocFadden, of Danvers, Mam., preached
Sunday in the Lafayette Avenue 1'rcsbyterian
Church. In the morning his subjret
*o? "Who Arc the Sons of God?" He
My Aubject is "Who Are the Sons of
God? and my text John i: IS? "WKi.u
man ana Uod. At first tight they are
equal; but a second.tight reveals the war~
fare that ever goes on between heredity
and environment on the one hand and
faith in God on the other. This contrast
implies, though does not state, that * he
one true success is sgiritual success, -and
for this a secret power is to be furnished.
Power in life means all the way through
to the final, a victory over difficulties, and
difficulties cannot be ultimately overcome
except through this secret power.
Every life lived anil every work done has
somewhere its sufficient explanation. God
his "never yet permitted an accident in
His world. Every deed has its pedigree.
So much producing energy in tue cause
rfans so much energy in the effect. There
' is no such thing as luck. Every hfc has
j' its pedigree. Young' men lire lo apt to
" think chance plays the great part in life,
so they wait for their chance. They see
some one do easily the thing he undertakes,
and they leap to the belief that there
is some trick about it. If they only had
the trick they could do it, also. Such
young men need to be informed. The man
who succeeds to-day in business, scholarship
or politics succeeds because no knows
how, And he knows - how because he has
learned how. He who does not know how
is foreordained to failure. Thcro is no
mors important miestion the young man
can ask himself than how he can prepare
for life as sot to be a castaway; "not lost
' in the next world, but shipwrecked in
For the ratio between what a man is and
what he can do is a constant ratio. Every
mandril have all the power he earns, and
the Do\ter that he hu wilt
people like it or like him, but because it is
power, and na auch ran keep itself erect
without being propped up by a labor union
or held in ila place because it ia somebody'a
It follows, then, that the most important
thing a boy can do ia to get ready. It
ia inapiration to know that every ounce of
energy put irto work,in the car.y years ia
ao much diatinot guarantee of usefulness in
the aduit years. And next to getting
ready, the lather should tell his boy that
he must get ready for rough weather. Tha
boy must learn to handle the boat of hi*
own experience if he ia not to be driven
upon the shallows or into the breakers. Aa
he meets and masters the difficulties that
beset him getting out of the harbor of the
high school or the college, he is equipping
himself for the enemies that will assail
him on the high seas.
John, then, nerc points out the possible
ways of getting ready. He asserts that
permanent siicccm does not depend upon
blood, will of the flesh, or will of man,
but solely upon God. Lot me translate
this into the four F's: Family, force, furnishings,
John says first a man's success does not
depend upon his family. Dr. Lyman Abbott
has developed tin's thought rationally:
That no people are great or good sim^
ply because of their ancestry. "The greatuess
of America docs not depend primariHB
fy upon its Pilgrim history." No <>:u- would
for a moment dispute thi* with linn. Hut
1 desire to emphasize this from the domes
iri wUwtrwviw* A 1-!l *
uyi .John, does not depend upon his family.
Then it makes no difference what the
family, the Bible lays no stress upoft heredity.
He who says this does not know the
Bible. The Bible lays great stress upon
heredity. When it writes the life of a
rest man it l>egins with his parents. The
foundations of one generatiou are in all
respects laid in the antecedent generation.
In an important sense the boy begins to
lire when his father begins to live. The
child is the parent continued down into n
new generation. This is science, and it is
good science. But this is Scripture, and it
is good Scripture. Scripture emphasised
heredity long before science was born.
Hannah, the mother of Moses; Elisabeth,
Mary, Lois and Eunice are all magnificent
monuments. The Christian women who
would duplicate these glorious sons must
first duplicate their matchless mothers.
As believers in the Bible we have an in*
terest in heredity. It ia the Gospel expectation
that the children grow up hearing
the physical featurea of tneir porcnta, ao
in time they will come to embrace and exemplify.
the parents' faith. That's whst
Tim'otny did, in whom the great apoatle.
rejoiceu so much. Heredity is mighty, but
let us not think it is almighty. Heredity
gives us tendency, but it gives us nothing
else. The children of good parents
take in goodness more eM>iy than the children
of Dad parents. The children of educated
parenla acquire ideas moro easily
than those of ignorant parents. The father,
who for five and twenty years haa been
raying: "Two times two are four, I guess
I'll make it five," givea to his baby child
the tendency to make the aaine multiplication,
but-the child must make the choice
before it becomes to him a ain. How I
wish that that great sermon of Henry
Its I fi t -
vtsru oeeccucr on "Mercdity influence"
could be printed m a supplement to our
courses in cthici. That sermon make*
men tremble at what th<y may bequeath
- to their children. Dut after all, the grace
of Ood ia stronger than the am of man.
What a man ia he chooses to be. Weakness,
tendency arc handed down, but the
choice ia made by tbo Individual himself.
Your apiritua' success, young inan, docs
not dctteatd upon your ancestry, yon.* heredity,
your fathers habits, or your family.
John aaya no tuan ia aafe aim ply because
of his family.
But it doea not depend upon yonr rrraonal
force, which ia a frto translation for
the New Testament word "flesh." It
etands fbr the animal man, not neccsaariiy
the bad auimal man. It ncans a st-o ig,
vigorous force in the man himself. Now.
John aaya this strong, vigorous force will
txmpr give a man hie spiritual ou;>rcriaqy.
Illustrate, rather than debate, the
^^Mmoidtion. Noeh must have had a strong
Z/S^Ttd vigorous will, but it did not insure
fecw ?>< > against drunkenness, t'amapn had a
inkhty will, but it waa no match for tho
lark eyes of Delllnh. David, whet a arlorioge
career in overcoming obetaclcs! what
vigor! What power! But in tho prccccce
or his guilty lovo be waa w:ah and
WMke^ Tb? Rev. Atfthaf Dirjrieodalc.
in that greatest. American novel,
Hcarlet Letter," had a mighty wi.l, but lie
war lost in the presence of Descev 1'rynne.
That great iriahmnn, greater than nny
other, who ruled with a rod of iron; v;ho
took the miaerab'y misunderstood problem
of *how? rule and lifted it into a oan|
tral place in the world's thought;, who
I thrashed the London Timet: who wroujht
miracles in the House of Oor.itr.ons, and
who lifted William E. Cladatono into the
office of f'ririe Minister for tho fourth
time; that man, at the zenith of his powsr,
was discovered to have invaded another
man's home and was living in a hidden and
illicit way. The (topic of Great Britain
tore him frori hta throne, trampled his
narte in the dust, and within three months
ho was laid away in hit gravs with a broken
heart. As the traveler to-day welka by
\ * '
"?Auof b'2?d; or of the will of
tie tteih or of the will of man but of God."
Xierc are four aourcee of sucoeM ?et in
contraat?blood, will ol the*fle?h. will of
diatinct thing from faith. Faith in personal
attitude, peraonal relationship. Faith
ia such a peraonal yielding of ouroc'.vea to
another aa brings us into living contact
with that other and so makes us recipient
of what it lies in that other to confer. Tho
child becomes like his father by faith in
his father, because his faith is that inwurd
surrender that makes him susceptible to
every impression that goes forth from his
father. A child's faith toward his mother
is not faith that what his mother snys is
true; it is faith in his mother, the hiding of
himself in the one life that enwraps them
)>oth, so that ho lives in the sweep of her
inspiration and grows up toward manhood
by the appropriation of personal vigor, wisdom
ana sweetness hourly made over him.
And that is cast in the same mold as Gospel
faith, which is as a cord by which the
living Christ holds the believer to Himself.
Faith is not a condition wherein wo
hold to something or somebody, as that in
which we are held by something or somebody.
It is not holding a doctrine, but being
held by a person. "I know whom I
have believed." The iron filings stick to
the magnet, not because they try so hard
to stick, but because they arc mastered
by the magnet.
Faith, then, has for its very essence a
personal self-commitment, one ounce of
which is worth a whole ton of intellectual
affirmation. It ia this sense of being held
by Cod that makes s man safe and secure.
I do not know how the grace of Cod can
take a min like Saul of Tarsus and make
him Paul the Apostle; but no man will
ouestion hia knowledge when he says: "I
live, yet not I. but Christ liveth in me."
That in exactly what John 12. Gough cried
as he went tike a flaming torch blaz?ng the
way for a multitude of hopeless drunktrds.
The hope, and the only hope, for
us nil in in the grace of God. If 1 were to
strike a tuning fork 0:1 thin desk and hold
it to my ear not one in thia room could
hear the aound thereof, but I could hear
it and tune my violin. Strike it again and
instead of holding it to my ear, Mt it upon
this desk. Instantly the sound would
be heard everywhere. But what do you
hear? Not the tuning fork, for the tuning
fork makes no louder sound the second
time than it did the first. What do you
hear? You hear this hard wood desk,
which has no music in itself, but just as
soon as it comes in contact with n musical
instrument it itself becomes musical and
delights every one tli.it has music in liis
The individual life may be insignificant
alone by itaelf; it may come from a rood
family or a bad: it may have great force
01 little; it may have choice furnishing* or
not; but the safety and security of all will
depend upon the personal self surrender
to the Son of God, who alone hnt the power
to make them Sons of God, which are
born not of a family or of force 01- of furnishings,
but of faith.
Tower of an Ideal.
A beautiful statue once stood in (he
market place of an Italian city. It whs the
statue of a Greek slave girl. It represented
the slave as tidy, well dressed and handsome.
A ragged, unkeript, iorlorn street
child, coming across the statue in lie'r
play, stopped and gazed at it in admiration.
She was entranced a id captivated
by it. She ga::ed long ard admiringly.
Moved by a eiiduen mnulse, she went
home and washed her fact and combed her
hair. Another day skc stopped again before
tho sane statue And admired it, and
received new inspiration.. Next day her
tattered clot lira were wna'ied end mended.
Kf.ch time she looked ut the stntua r'13
f'tmd something in it* benntie; until a.ie
win a transformed chi.d.?Treasury of Heliglous
Wuniait; "A I'ooltleo Ccapcl.
It 10 tho preacher of positive l'uitli and
conviction who meat deeply impresses a
congregation and who I aa the g-cutest
Ltaying nov/cr among a people. Nebulosity
of belief and statement doto not comnu nd
him to tho public. A flri.i grip of lAi'lt
link.-j him i. tong and vigorous in preaching
and inf.ue iticl in and persuasive i.i
apiiit and activity. The riore clear ?.t lio
i? in hia view* of Dililc doctrine and wruttice,
tiro rioro ready are choice sue intelligent
coid; t> cr ept tiim a* their rciipious
guide, aid the greater thcii r->ml.ited
inf.uer.ee in the community in *.hi<U
i? v? centered. A larger enthusiaei 1 ia
quickened among it* adherents, and a
growing tocrcoco in the nunlxr of recruit j
fa auro to folk** hia faithful and kckIou*
ministry.?Tho Presbyterian.
Tha XMrst Kaatilt of LCurt.
' Every real n:u! torching cTort of selfl*B.?r?v<Ricut
ia of itarif u lc uto.? of prefound
hn ni ity. Fer v.e canr.ot iri'jic a
step without 1 earring ar.d feeling the wayware*ma,
ths wcaouc^, tlio vaoil.ation
of cur movement* cr without desiring to
bo set unjr. the Ihck that is higher than
ourjtlvua.? William Kw?rt G.adstono.
IL'xatt Oar U?m.
T7o red-tea Ufa to the pettlneaa of oitr
daily living; wo should exalt err .ivi ig to
the gigUidt i.r cf Lje.~Fhil.ipa LrooLa.
Tha help cf Ccd ii tho only hop# of
r f|,
'tuft u ' V i i yafRBn'^jfeSi^^* till
an untnarlted grave in the Mt. Joy Cemetery
of Dublin, he says: "No, Mr. Parnell,
a mighty will doe* not tnake every
great man ante." -What shall fathers te.l
their boys? That a weak will is the better
for ttrem? Nuy, verily. Great force is to
the bov what momentum is to the rifle
ball. A boy without will cannot live. He
needs every ounce he can acquire, but this
alone will not make him morally rafe or
spiritually strong. The hope of a man is
not in his family, not in his force, nor yet j
is it in his furnishings, which I use aa the
equivalent for the will of man. John days
neither the individual nor the wor'.d will
be saved by its furnishings. When Jonah
went to Nineveh, one of the reasons for
his going was that 130,000 people needed
Kfitr oaiiM nnf *??11 fKoin
hand from theirxleft." That same cry goes
up to-day. Only educate and train; that
is sufficient. Your section is not so whitewashed
with this system of ethical culture
as some others I know. But we never can
emphasize too often or too positively tho
axial tenet of Christ's creed that wliat a
man needs primarily is not accession of
brain, but n fresh heart: not illumination, I
but reconstruction, the establishment in
him by grace of something that is not in
him by nature. Illumination of the brain
is never clarification of the heart. There
was a man in our American life who was
born of the best family, with a personal
force that commanded men and captivated
women, whose furnishings could scarcely
be surpassed, and yet there has not walked
across the pages of American history a
blacker hearted vidian than Aaron Burr.
I am as far as possible from suying that
knowledge makes a man worse; rny only
contention is that it has not in itself the
power of making men better. Ideas, education
jdonc, can pe'tbet reconstruct the
life rior recreate the neart."
This is a thoughtful age; men are
brainy; all about us there is a passion for
new ideas; but our most urgent necessity
is not of idea but of power. What wo
need most of all is not schooling but baptism,
and that is to come through faith.
What is this faith that ia to give us iho
supreme victory and insure our safety? It
is at this distinct point that wc begin to
learn the real meaning and purposo of
faith. Every little while I am told by one
and another that he would like to have
faith in this particular matter in regard to
the Bible, or in regard to Clirist in the future
life as though if his mind could only
bo brought intellectually to consent to it,
the consummation would be reached and a
great result achieved. Being prepared to
assent to this or that particular statement
in regard to Christ, for example, ia a very
.... : C r ?. " W
" ; > > . \
The Manner of Receiving.
In her charming series'of sketches
that are appearing in The Delineator
under the title "The Joy of Living,"1
Lillio Hamilton French writoe on the
Manner of Receiving. Ingratitude la
a grlevcua fault to be met with every
day, and many phases of it are pointed
out by MIjb French's pen, which,
however, is tipped not with bitterness
but with n kindliness that takes away
the sting of correction. A very nice
illustration of selfishness Is contained
in the following paragraph:
"It is not an uncommon weakness,
this of being satisfied with ourselves
because somebody else has been kind
to us; because somebody else Las
sacrificed much to make our hour3
easier. We take for granted most
of the special ministrations of others,
as children In their cribs regard the
attendance of their nurses. Only a
few escape the snara. The more we
get the more we are apt to regard
that which Is given ns a mere matter
of course. T have ono horror In life,'
exclaimed a pretty yonng woman, to
whom people wore always sending
presents. 'I have one horror In life,
that of belifg ilka the rhinoceros In
tho park. Havo you over seen hlra
with his big mouth always open when
any one passes by, taking everything
that is thrown into It, even whole
loaves of bread, and not a wrinkle of
pkQsure on bis faoe, not a gleam In
his eye. as h.i closes his jaw over
your offering?nothing but a wide
opening cf the mouth again to be
ready for the next thing that may
FITSperusanentlyenred. No !H?or nervousnesa
after first day's use of Dr. Kline's Great
NerveBestorer,4) Atrial bottle and treatise free
Dr. 11.H.Ki.ikk, Ltd.. 981 ArchBt..lMilla., Pa.
The downier Duchess of Abereorn,
ninety-two, nas 150 descendants.
Plso'n Cure Is the beet medicine we everused
lor all affections of throat end lungs.?Wm.
O. Khdsi.ky. Vauburon, Ind., Feb. 10, l'JOO.
Smuggling by motor car has been dcvel
Oncd into ft line art in Switzerland.
Tom Cutter's Capture of a Sioux Chief
Who Waa to Exact Revenge.
Word was brought to Custer by a
scout tbat a famous Sioux, called by
the picturesque name of Raln-ln-theFace,
was at Standing Rock Agency,
some twenty miles away, boasting
that he had killed Dr. Honzlnger and
Mr. Ballran. Custer Immediately determined
upon bla capture. The agency
was filled with Indian* waiting for
the issue of rations, and though they
were on a peaceable errand, tbey were
always unruly, insubordinate, and on
the alert. Captain Yates and Captain
Tom Custer with 100 troopers were
detailed to make the arrest. The ari%/al
of 100 men at the agency instantly
excited the suspicion of the
Indians. To divert it from the real
objvet. Captain Yates ostentatiously
detached a lleutenaut with fifty men
to ride to some vil!ag?s ten miles
away in quest of certain Indians who
had some time before raided a settlement
and run off some stock, killing
the herders. With the remainder be
purposed to wait for the return of the
detachment. Meanwhile, It was learned
from a scout tbat Raln-in-tbe-Face
was In the butler'* store.
Tom Custer with Ave picked men
waa ordered to enter the store and
make the arrest The store was full
of Indians. The weather was very
cold, and the Indians kept their blankets
well around their faces. It was
Impossible to tell one from another.
At last one Indian dropped his blanket
and stepped to the counter. It was
Raln-ln-the-Face. Custer Identified
him immediately. Stepping behind
him he threw bis arms about him and
seised him hi an iron graRp. The Indian,
who had observed the movement
too late, attempted to cock his Winchester,
but Custer was too quick for
him. The five troopers sprang to the
side of their captain, disarmed Rainin-tho-Face,
and presented their guns
to the astonished and infuriated Indians.
Instantly the room was a scene
of wild excitement. The Indians
surged toward the troopers, and perhaps
would have made short work of
them had not Captain Yates at this
Juncture entered the room with a detail
of his men. Ralo-in-the-Faee, a
magnificent specimen of Indian manhood,
had ceased to struggle the moment
he was convinced that It was
unavailing. He was led outsido, securely
bound and mounted on a horse.
The troopers were assembled, and In
spite of threats and menaces by the
Indians, who did not wenturn In at
tack, tlmy started back to Fort Idncoln
with their prisoner.?From "War
With tho Sioux," lu Pearson's.
Mra. Pyke (in carrlago with hei
husband)? George, who wan that
woman who Juat passed us and who
gave you auch a peculiar look?
Mr. Pyke?That's Juat what sho
will ask about you next time I see
her. VTomcn are such curious creatures.
-Boston Transcript.
The glutton's heart beg'.ns to throb
With summer pleasure dear. .
He eateth corn upon the cob
And smiles from ear to car.
?? Philadelphia Press.
To cure, or m
W& \
j '' S*? '
i il fffirlr^*- '-"^rBI
iV ' ^y^BEgyjL%9flK*Q
B^r _ji??f^ "~'_
|^ jT % '
M iss Hapgood tells
of Fallopian and Ovarii
and escaped an awful <
Lydia K Pinkham's Ve
"Dear Mrs. Pinkham:?I Buffered
doctors called Salpingitis (inflammation o
ritis, which are most distressing and pai
surrounding parts, undermining the con
forces. If you hau seen me a year ago, tx
Pinkhain's Vegetable Compound, and
sallow complexion, and general emaciated
person with me as I am today, robust, h
wonder that I feel thankful to you ai
which restored me to new life and health
from an awful operation." ? Miss Irene
Windsor, Ont
Ovaritis or inflammation of the oraries o
ovaries may result from audden stopping of t
tion of the womb, and many other cauaes. T
with the ovaries, indicated by dull throbbii
by heat and shooting pains, should claim yoi
I cure itaeir, ana a Hospital operation, with all
i neglect.
"Dear Mrs. Pink ham: ? lean tru
my life, and I cannot express my rrati
* Before I wrote to you telling now
two years steady and spent lots of money
failed to do me any good. My menses di
I suffered r
y 1^ ^ound^me
441 will always recommend your won
these few lines may lead others who
remedies."?Mrs. T. C. Willadsen, R
Such unquestionable testimony proves
ham's Vegetable Compound over disc*
Wrtmpn gknnlH ' "?* *1
Mrs* Plnkliam at Lynn, Muss., about 1
''Heard ye quit yer Job at th' Cox>
tlnental Hotel, Bill."
"Yep. quit last week."
"Whut're ye doln' now?"
"Got a Job porterln' at that new
hotel for women only."
"Ho*"d'ye like tb' change?"
"Oh. I like It well enough when i
i'et It"?Kanf-aa City World.
"I stand squarely upon my record,"
said the political candidate. P|r
"Well," yelled the little man at the
rear end of tho hall, "you can hardly
be blamed for wantln' to keep the u
blamed thing from bobbin' up."?Chicago
Record-Herald. ^
She?Yea, I Just love dogs! ^
He?Then I'd like to be a dog. Q*
She?Never mind; you'll grow.? Vi
Harvard lampoon. ?h<
-- - E. O
Tlia W-iflrmc "Rnw" Hov Prsec i
1UV ?? mftllM JL*\JJ * ?/ * ?v?w ! _
Two born ran operate It (no other power needed)
and bale the rrop rltrht In the llflil at lea*
than coat of haiitlnsr to hi* pre** It does lota
of othar thlnfi and coats only S'tt. Write
u* at oner for circular No. T,.
E. E. LOWE CO., Atlanta, Georgia.
Atlanta College of Pharmacy.
Greater demand for our r-aduate* than we
ran Mlpply. Addrea#. Ifll. (IK?. P. I'AYNK,'
Dean, *A Whitehall Htreet. Atlanta. Ga.
Give the name of thla paper when
writing to advertisers?(At35-04)
U>?J e'^rniH Thompson's Eyt Wiitr fe
ml H m IB ml
loney refunded by your mere
- - - h<3w
she was cured
in Inflammation?
operation by using
getable Compound*
M * ? *
lor iour years wuu what tlio
f the fallopian tubes) and ovauful
ailments, affecting all the <
stitution, and sapping the life
jfore I began taking Lydia E.
. had noticed the sunken eyes, 1
. condition, and compared that
earty and well, you would not (
ad your wonderful medicine,
i in five months, and saved me I
i ILlpuood, 1022 Sandwich St, ]
r fallopian tubes which adjoin the "
he monthly flow, from iDilammahe
slightest indication ef trouble J
ig pain in the aide, accompanied ?
itr Instant attention. It will not *
its terrors, may easily result from ,
ly lay that you have saved
Itude to vou in words.
I felt, I had doctored for over
' in medicine besides, but it all
d not appear in that time, and
auch pain. I would daily nave
ells, headache, backache and
tvn pain, and was so weak that
i for me to do my work.
1 your medicine and treatment
, and after taking three bottles
1. Pink hum's Vegetable Com- |i
rnses appeared, my womb troue,
and I have been regular ever
?. I tised fourteen bottles of
iia E. Pink ham's Vegetable
npound and Blood Purifier
ther, and am now restored to <
feet health. Ilad it not been for
, I would have been in my grave,
tderful remedies, and hope that
sutler as I did to try your ?
R. No. 1, Manning, Iowa,
the power of Lydia E. Pinksen
of women.
tiey are privileged to coniiult |
Uheir 1 lines*, entirely free. |
$20.00 TO $40.
Iielnjf Mi'ln selling "500 1j >
Oft b.iok of ti gal and bu*lriers t~n
Compendium of plain and crni
A Calculator and Farmer's IIook<
JMM-A A . Ho a. <
monW of CIHTRRNB. Tlnibe-,
ono volume. Over 472 pajre?.
I It U a complete bu?.ne?y ? ii
an I girla ran aell a. well n<
feX33B^-^V One agent ln the country ? <1
PBKS week. Ag.nl. have oanvaaae BpH
Belling price SI j0 I.lberal
lafactlon cuarantcod (or inon :
Ctir ulare tier. Ifl
$1,000 TO 910,000 A YEAR *
ASSETS $420,000,000. c
It. F. ShEDDHN. Manager, | |?
^lMl*%uillVAri 3 CKKHTOH '
irthand Dapt., K. O. Orlchloa. RooUMplaf
I). E. Hhomtktr. CtUlaiuf frrr.
. Ortehton, Prop., Kim Bldg.. AiUdU, G*.
lb kit ilau ! ik< mM ! hmiA
Y10I VACATION DATS " ?" ??> Dili,
Pure Air, Routine* FUhlno, L O
Oo!IitH?UI?!'7t)w Art*a! I ROUNOTRil
Mackinac, Georgian Bar, Thf Cone h t ho
Boo, Huronia Beach, He Aua Tuesday's A f
Barques. Hundreds of irland and
Com Bcaoils. The airof Mich- V",n*
Igan la a known Specific foe Hay * ''
Feeer, Aithma and Kindred di?- , , '
ordara. Let ua talk the matin Hotels on the w:
oeor with you, our agent will Blatlon.
gladlr call. Write lot Booklet TkS Oa'y IIm hat
and Information. sear I ha fair Orouad
D. O. EDWARDS, Pkaaenocr Tral
I'"" "^|?| up IIIIIIW
ff? guarantee a quick
and lasting cure In all
catet of HPEOIVIO
mnnrfflnt 1)r"* Leatherman A Bentley
III|IU( lalll ftrw tj,? only specialists la
Ltlantu who treat their cases themselves.
Vrife " D"1 eannot rail and describe
it iiic your troubles and receive by reurn
mull, free of charge, our diagnosis
Ion Free. Everything confidential.
)rs. Leatherman & Bentley,
Cor. Marietta and Foraytb Sta.,
Hour*: 8 a. m. to 10 p. m.
Sunday: 10 to 1.
/Halsby & Co.
41 Sooth Forsjtb St., Atlanta, Ga.
Portable and Stationary
Engines, Boilers,
Saw Mills
Complete line enrried in stock for
1M if EIH A 'I E lUipmenL
Bast If actitr.sry. I.owrst Prices sod llssl Terms
Write us for catalogue, prices,
etc.. before biivln'*
I aw iiiiii*
lru uven
"I And no food that 1 wo old not be
vUhont tlioui. I mi troiihlod a grvnt deal * It a
orpld llv?r anil )i?a?laclit<, Kow linrn Ukiuf
?aacarata Candy Cathartic I fad vary much l?cttar
1 ahull crrtumly recommend tlirm to my frienda
i% the bent niftlklnf 1 have ctct aeon."
Lone Deduct, Oaboro 11111 No. 2. Fall Hirer, Matt*
The Dowels ^
Plwrint. PiUtablr. Pnfnl T??l. Or>o< Pn flood.
Keeer Mil ken, Weaken or <!rlj>e. He. Tr. Hi . Kerr*
ioM In liulk Th. genuine tablet .tamped CCO,
Qaaruntecd to curt nr your mum y tuck.
Sterling Remedy Co., Chicago or n.V. tot
washington wilkes co.. oa.
Conducted by lb# Sistara o! il. Joaapn.
^/l Home School
With nil the modern Convenlono a Atbojw
jiitrli. i ractica! K.luratlon la tno aim of t >U v
irietltutoi. "i erini for the Yaar, i Ot>. rod
L.UlogUo ^d"^other superior.
V r 11111 tr College. I.oill** Ky.itffen lilt' wjtole
car. htuilrnliirail oiilvrtny l!n>i Catalog Ire*.
irons In Buelner*." It I* a oianplcte handint.
A complete 1.4-tral Advl?eA~u complete
iinentaj 1'et.manahlp; a coin;..?*<. laghtnlng
mer. )
>rsln, Lumber and Oott.n T.iMgp. niranur*l.iiTOtiT,
I.nga and ltlna of <ir"uin, etc., la
2S0 llluvtratfons. >
jcator; brought homo to every purchaner.
I'LAIN: ?00 ngentii wan to. I a: once. I Pi ye
men and women.
.1 4?> eople* In one day. Another 210 in one
1 ejl day and ?o!d a copy at every home,
scounl* to agent*. h, ml 25o for outfit; aut'
rt ANVILLE Military Institute,
Dant)ille. Virginia.
>g. Term*, etc , a-tdreaa during Summer.
Hri GURIS WhErtt All ElS( (AILS. EST
kad llmt ( ot.gh tSyrup. Tn*te* Aural.
CjJ In time. u?.I1 pv drnggl'tn. |?
MOI IMi The C H ItD run. K
w I through trains to Chicago lS
^narrn connecting there with u
nAlto roads for the famous
irsiona Wisconsin Resorts, also M
huraday'n for Ycliowstone Park, I
iop >i our Alaska, Colorado ami the [3
lion >i the West. "4
(esr Id* bix 1
it to union 4 Trains Eiery Week Oty *
<?? station L0* MUM 'p HAT?S 9
t. Write or call lot tnlormatloq I
Meneerr' C,n< 'nn"TDHHBBHHB7$S^^
Price 50c.

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