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Newnan herald & advertiser. (Newnan, Ga.) 1909-1915, June 25, 1909, Image 5

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fiirM and Advertiser, “Tnv Hetaid and Advertiser” office is upstair* over the New nan Banking C j. ’Photic b. A. Most Valuable Agent. T!:p glycerine employed in Dr. Pierce's medicines greatly enhances the medicinal properties which it extracts from native medicinal routs and holds in solution much 1 otter than alcohol would. It also {>■ ssosses medicinal properties of its own, being a valuable demulcent, nutritive, antiseptic and antiferment. It adds greatly to the (ilicacy of the lilack Cherry- bark, Blood root. Golden Seal root. Stone root and Queen’s root, contained In "Golden Medical Discovery” In subduing chronic, or lingering coughs, bronchial, throat and lung directions, for all of which these agents are recommended by stand ard medical authorities. In all cases where there is a wasting away of flesh, loss of appetite, with weak stoniaCTr. as In the early stages of con- summibn, there can be no doubt that gly cerine/acts us a valuable nutritive and aids the Uplden Seal root. Stone root, Queefds root and Black Cherrybark in promoting digestion arid building up the flesh anVfstrencth. controlling the cough and bringing about a healthy condition of the while system. Of course, it must not be einfected to work miracles. It will not curebfcinsumption except In its earlier stages. It, will cur- vary yuvrre. It Caine With the Reunion After Both Had Suffered. nute. hang-; arm larFTTgT •(Til. ei C'JUgLij. bf\’ncliiiil is. arid i.'hronic sore with hoaiseness. Irfacutc couglis liang-on coughs, or those of longstanding, even when accompanied by bleeding fr< in lungs, that it lias performed Us most marvelous cures. Prof. Finley Ellingwood, M. I)., of Den nett Med. College, Chicago, says of gly cerine: "In dyspepsia itserve« an excellent purpose. Holding a lixed quantity of the peroxiue of hydrogen in solution, it is one of the best manufactured products of the present time in its action upon enfeebled, disordered stom achs, especially if there is ulceration or ca tarrhal gastritis (catarrhal inflammation of stomach), it is a most efficient preparation. Glycerine will relieve many cases of pyrosis (heartburn) and excessive gastric (stomach) acidity.” . , , "Golden Medical Discovery” enriches and purifies the blood curing blotches, pimples, eruptions, scrofulous swellings and old sores, or ulcers. ^ Send to Dr. R. V. Pierce, of Buffalo, N. Y.. for free booklet telling all about, the native medicinal roots composing this wonderful medicine. There no alcohol in it. D P A L D I N G S B A S E B A L L OODS. G New Shipment in. lust Write or call for Spalding’s 1909 Catalog, MURRAY'S BOOK S T OR E Atlanta and West Point RAILROAD COMPANY arrival and departure OFTRAINS AT NEWNAN, GA. Subject to change and typographical errors. 35. i :45 i No. IS t):03 a. No. 33’ ..10:40 a. No. M.'.'.W..'.Y. 3:35]). No. 20 «:40 p. No. 34 5:32 ]). N«i. -42 «,:45 a. No. 144 No. 38 N< 40. 9:33 a. in. .12:28 p. in. . 5 :12 ]). m. 7 :1« ]>. in. 0:23 ]». in. 10 :4o ]*. m. • Sunday only. 'Daily except Sun day. All other trains daily. Odd numbers, southbound; even num ber.‘, northbound. CREME ELCAYA A TOILET CREAM FOR THE COMPLEXION Preserving It against the harsh effects of wind and dust. “Always ready.” FR1CE 50 CENTS By MARIE SYLVESTRE. [Copyright, 1009, by Associated Literary Press.] Katherine 1 teuton was a not utt- unusual product of a workaday great city, yet was she an exception to Iter sisters. In years site was twenty-two when Dwight Sanlxtrn first knew her. and, added to physical attractiveness, was an indefinable something that re minded you of Dresden china or dain ty. delicate silks—something alien to a strident. Jostling world of dollars and duns. Miss Denton was a stenographer In the law office where young Sanborn worked after graduation from the law school and where he subsequently earned a Junior partnership. In the first days of apprenticeship to the law he remembered more of Drowning than of Blaekstone and quoted the philosopher Kant to the neglect of the legal Kent. It was similarity In tastes that first brought the young people closer than stenographer and employer. Sanborn was dictating a petition to be filed lit an action for breach of promise, and his levity evidenced his distaste of the task. Flippantly he quoted from Mrs. Browning’s immortal sonnet, which the incautious defendant had incorpo rated In a letter destined to be an ex hibit In the case: "I love thee with a love 1 seemed to lose With my lost saints. 1 love thee with the breath. Smiles"— The rest escaped him. ‘•Smiles!” he repeated, in nn effort to remember, when Miss Denton inter rupted: "Smiles, tears of ail my fife, and If God choose 1 filial but love thee better after death." The repetition was impersonal, of course, and the young lawyer let es cape him the repressed tenseness of the tones whi h told of sympathy with the heart that gave the sentiment of the world and tfinre than that for a man who could Inspire it.. Sanborn laughed, thanked her for completing the quotation and finished outlining the petition. Afterward lie remembered, and a day or two later a daintily bound volume of the Por tuguese sonnets reached Miss Denton's desk with Sanborn's card. That was the beginning. Love came quickly to both of them, and scarcely a year elapsed until Kath erine Denton was Katherine Sanborn. Courtship days were dreams of accom plishment and development of higher ideals they believed they wanted to realize. But. while the woman loved and lived tied dreamed, the man deteriorat ed to the typically masculine. He be came brilliant in manipulation of the lav's intricacies and was made a reg ularly retained counsel to a number of immense and important corpora tions Tlis days at the office were filled with the law. and the evenings at heme felt the dominating influence of ambition’s passion. Instead of the dreams of sweetheart days everything was subordinated to the quest for legal success. And to Katherine came the thought that even in his profession ideals had been de throned and new gods sot tip for adora tion and devotion, for Sanborn was at ills best when piloting a corporation craft through mazes that baffled the intent of the statutes. “I’m losing tiie man I married.” she cried to herself in the solitude of neg lected wifehood. “He’s slipping, slip ping. and I cannot prevent it, cannot hold him.” With disillusionment came unrest, with unrest rebellion. To the woman it seemed that ail that life held worth while was being taken from tier. She was envied as tho wife of a brilliant man. one destined to acquire great wehlth. but these were not desirable to her. “Sometimes—I’m not quite happy." she told him faiteringly one nlclit when he remarked her apparent Ill ness. "Nonsense, little girl! We're getting ak>rg famously.’’ lie told tier. “Y< u are." she answered dully. "Well. It’s for us both.” was his re ply. but it did not satisfy. For three years she endured it. and betause (here were only tlie two of them life grew lonelier and lonelier until itt a moment of desperate aber ration she fled Itis house and left a note bidding him not to seek her. At first she was in doubt where to j turn. Site had a little money and for i sure she could secure a position as stenographer and that a few weeks would enable her to regain her old time cleverness in the calling. Then rhe reflected that Sanborn would nnt- I ttrally seek tier in the field of her former employment. She thought of nursing, and It seemed j a haven. To forget onfi’s own griefs | in comforting others in distress ap | pealed to her. A fortnight after her • flight she was a student nurse in a 1 private sanitarium under the direction m .. „ . i....... -..-I,,, l.nil . "here .'t you ather'.ne. go this time aright. But search was unavailing.' Then came the breakdown, complete, miserable, and the physician lire-,. ,, ,, , r _ scribed the sanitarium where his wife >* done ’ ™ trie " d! °' ,ly * htt “ f ” r ’ was learning the rudiments of nurs-1 ther, and the road will have to end ! 1 he ing. Sanborn was put in a room in a j shadows begin to lengthen, the evening ixirt of the building where only the so6n will close, and it’s ho! for the Inn graduate nurses were usually allowed; consequently it was some days before Katherine knew the roof that sheltered her housed Dwight. The physician installed her in a room adjoining Sanborn's and ex plained enough of tiie situation to the nurse in charge to secure her as ally in what he hoped to accomplish. “llang your medicines! 1 want Katli erine. Do you hear? (Sot her!” site heard one morning in commanding tones. She started, listened again to his voice in deliritim, then peeked can tiously through a half opened door. He was hardly recognizable, this sal low faced patient with sunken cheeks and bulging eyes. With a qtti k little cry of pity and l ive she ran to him. "Dwight, Dwight," site s> is Katherine! litre, dear! know me?" "(So away! You're not Slie left me. ,1’vc lost her. and I waul her. God, I want her!" And tears came to ills eyes, as they did to iters. The wise ||ld doctor permitted tier to assist in tIn? nursing, but tie re were times when she was rigidly excluded. The exclusion hurt her. but tiie doctor was inexorable, and obedience is the first requirement In a resort of the kind, so she had to obey. It was the morning of tiie 1st of June. Katherine was in the room ad joining her husband when she heat'd him call; "Oh. Katherine!" And there was a naturalness in the tones that Indicat ed returned reason. Rhe dropped the book she had to rush to him. and in tiis eyes were remembrance and < lent' understanding. "Katherine, It was you, then. I—1 thought 1 dreamed it.” “I'm sorry, Dwight, sorrier than I can tel! you. It was all wrong, my going away. 1—1 want, forgiveness," site whispered. “Forgiveness? You? Rather I should ask it. it has been hard. It seemed cruel, but perhaps it was for our good, sweetheart. The hoy you used to love is coming, bo lt—coming back—coming back, sweetheart.” For a moment ho lay silent, his eyes closed. Then he started. "The birds, dearest, tiie birds?" he asked. "It’s the first day of .Tune.” site whis pered. “June. Katherine. June for us for al- j ways." lie murmured sleepily as ho lift The Sexton’s Inn. Walt Whitman in Washington Humid: Only a little longer, and the journey of the Sexton, an inn where we'll all repose. The inn has no bridal chamber, no suites for the famed or great; the guests, when they go to slumber, are all of the same estate; the chambers are small and narrow, the couches are hard and cold, and the grinning, lieslt- less landlord is not to be bribed with gold. A sheet for the proud and haugh ty, a sheet for the beggar guest; a sheet for the blooming maiden — a sheet for us all, and rest. No bells at the dawn of morning, no rap at the chamber door; but silence is there, and slumber forever and ever more. Then ho! for the Inn of the Sexton, the inn where we all must sleep, when our hands are done with their toiling and our eyes have cessed to weep ! There’s a prominent Judge living in the rural districts of Virginia, where bath-tubs are not to he found in every home, who was the proud possessor ol such a luxury, which he permitted no one else to use. One day he found that some one had been using his tub, and, reaching the conclusion that it could he none other than Mary, his housemaid, he summoned her to appear before him and charged her with having trans gressed his unwritten law. Mary con fessed her fault, and the Judge, after enjoining her to sin no more in this manner, as freely forgave her. Observ ing that the maid seemed somewhat hurt at the “calling down’’ which he had thus given her, the Judge, by way of softening his rebuke, said ; “It is not that 1 object to your using my tub, Mary, hut 1 hate to think that you would do anything behind my back that you wouldn’t do before my face.” “Defend me from the man who ‘chooses a wife’ instead of falling in love with a woman,” says Winifred Black. “1 wouldn’t thank any man to choose me because he thought 1 would be convenient to have around the house. I’d rather marry a man who loves me in spite of the way l dress and in spite of the things I did, and take my chances of having a few years of half way happiness with him, than to mar ry one of these good bargain sort of persons who are trying to ‘do the | ed the hand that lav in ids to Ids lips ; thing sensibly.’ ‘Sensibly!’ There is and kissed 1t. And like n tired eVLl j no sense in love, never was, and never ho slipped into sleep, sweet sleep, with | vv j]] [ 1e . that’s why it. makes the world an awakening to happiness and love. j round.” "My friends,” said a temperance lec turer, lowering his voice to an impres sive whisper, “if ail the saloons were at the bottom of the sea, what would be the result?” And the answer came: “Lots of peo ple would get drowned.” An exchange remarks that, a man can start out any dH.v. and inside of ari hour and thirty minutes he can engage a wo man to work for him ior life at noth ing a week, while it will take two weeks of solid search to get one to work at fair wages ami hoard. The Doctor and the Dog. A family that live lu a detached I house out In the suburbs telephoned J for their doctor. The cull was urgent. ; It was lute in the evening. When the doctor arrived at the gate the family dug was there ahead of him. The dog did not like the look*of a man with n triangle shaped hunch of whiskers and black satchel. The doctor started to brush by the dog and go in. But the dog soon showed him that he wasn't joking. "Maybe they'll hear the dog and coil him off." thought the doctor, and he waited. But they didn't There was just one thing for the doc- 3 te do, and that was to go to tiie nearest telephone and cal. up the fam ily. But he learned that it was no easy Job to find a telephone. It was then pretty late, and lie bad to go half a dozen blocks back toward town lie- fore be found n place where he could got a phone. “Dog!" repeated the man at the other ; end. “We haven't any dog. You must have stopped at the place next door They have a dog. Now, hurry l.nrlt here."—New York Press. Clubs for men have added much to tone comforts at home. Tutt’sPills stimulate the TORPID LIVER, strengthen the digestive organs, regulate the bowels, and are un- equuled as an ANTI-BEL10US MEDICINE, In mularial districts their virtues ore widely recognized, as they pos sess peculiar properties In freeing the system from that poison. Ele gantly sugar coated. Take No Substitute. For sale, by Holt & Cates Co. New Advertise me nis 1 of a kindly old physician who hnd I known and loved the girl since her earliest days In New York. Wisdom ! had come to him with years, and lie knew that a few months of the se elusion she sought would bring clearer vision. At the first shock Sanborn was nigh to insanity. That his Katherine was discontented he had not believed. Yet in her note he saw what they had missed because of his money madness. Right—she was a million times right, he told himself bitterly, and could be Give us a trial order on job 1 finfl her a s ain they would begin to- printing gether at the start and, please God, PARKER’S HAIR BALSAM Clears and bPout*r.r.e the hnlr. Promotes a Invariant growth. 17Tver Fails to Beatore Gray K.-’.ir to its Youthful Color. Cu:» f-"a:p Uifputi-; <s. hi/.r !;• I'.G 4. T he modern, progressive farmer no longer drives to market without first telephoning and learning the prevailing prices. The Telephone saves these unnecessary trips—saves wear and tear on stock and equipment. By connecting with the Bell Sys tem the farmer can talk from his home to distant points. Under the Bell plan service can he secured at low cost. For information and booklet write to nearest Bell telephone manager or to Farmers’ Line Department SOUTHERN BELL TELEPHONE AND TELEGRAPH CO. SOUTH PHYOH STREET, ATLANTA. GA. First and Finest on the Line Lavadura “It Softens the Water four hands won't gut red, rough and cracked —and you'll need only half as much soap Same when you put Lavadura in the dishwater everything ^ .s sweeter, cleaner, brighter—and it actually benefit! vour hands. I.nvadura can be used in hot or cold water with the same wonderfully helpful results. Perfectly harmless. A Sc package will show you how much it can accomplish for you. Aik for it at Grocer, and Draggilti. In Sc and IOc Packagn. You can't really enjoy a bath in hard water. Soften it with Lavadura and see how much better you feel Removes perspiration odors, cures dandruff and preserves the hair. LAVADURA CHEMICAL CO. Worn Women 1 Women, worn and tired from overwork, neofl a tonic. That feeling of weakness or helplessness will not leave you of itself. You should take Wine of I | Cardui, that effectual remedy for the ailments and weaknesses of women. Thousands of women have tried Cardui and write enthusiastically of tho great I | benefit it has been to them. Try it—don’t experiment -use this reliable, oft-tried medicine. me URDU The Woman’s Tonic i» I Mrs. Bena Hare, of Pierce, Fla., tried Cardui and nftftrwwTj l wrote: “I was a sufferer from all sorts of female trouble, bad I pain in my side and legs, could not sleep, had shortness of Groatsi. “I suffered for years, until my husband insisted cm my tryiu^j Cardui. The first bottle gave me relief and now l am almost sreiL Try Cardui ’Twill help you. AT ALL DRUG STORES wkMwrvya FIFE LIFE HEALTH H. C. FISHER & SONS INSURANCE OLDEST, STRONGEST AND MOST RELIABLE COMPANIES ACCIDENT LIABILITY TORNADO WHEN IN' NISEI) OF LUMBER AND PLANING MILL STUFF Of all kinds—Brackets, Mouldings, Columns, etc.—you will find it to \ our interest to give us a call. HOUSE BILLS A SPECIALTY Vulcanite Roofing R. D.Cole ManufacturingCo 49-54 E. Broad St., NMYNAN, GA. : ’Phone 14.