The Commoner from Lincoln, Nebraska on May 2, 1902 · Page 10
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The Commoner from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 10

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Lincoln, Nebraska
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Friday, May 2, 1902
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Page 10
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HHPS "?yfl r-Vfit, V n C) r&: The Commoner, Vol. a', No. 15; 8 '.YK P ECONOMY Saving Time and Losing Health. Tho man who ato his broakfast ovor night to savo timo in tho morning was not a whit raoro foolish than is tho man who eats his lunch at his desk whilo ho Mm, and almoat always euros, works Oo savo timo , or bocauso he's in noods perseverance to overcome nnr9rv .nXo won't bo hurried. If tions which have taken years to pi THE QUICK WAY TO BE CURED of stomach "troublo" is to begin at onco k iiu of Dr. Plorco's Golden Medical Discovery. This medicine euros forty-nine out of fifty people who try it faithfully and fairly. Thoro is only pno chance in fifty that it won't completely euro you. Thoro is no chanco in tho world that it will not bonoflt you. "Goldon Medical Discovery" alxoays helps, and almost always euros. .But it 3U UUI4U1- produco, g- i 1 1 - . The Home Department. And Hho provides thoju cos necessary lor or persistence, xuo mu uuunu ,. dfffo onF Try ?to work and oat at" tho didn't help him, the medicine even made 3rtimonaBhorofuBostoprovidotho him feel worse and ho stopped . its use needed jufcos fo digestion, without just at the critical time Despair drove which the "food which sfiould sustain life him back to it, nndo bought half JecomoB an injury lo the health it should -bottles . of F P Even the people who take timo to go curocT, It's a wise thing to buy enough lunch carry tho r businoss with thorn, modicmo at tho start to insure its por- as a ruKdaro satisfied to shovel into' sistent use. But whore there is one por- S ..nm'nS in inn minutes food which son who uses two or three bottles of requires twoor three hours for digestion. "Golden lS"! are hundreds wno wrno, "I folt bettor after the first few doses of tho med-icino, and continued to improve until I was completely curod." " I had boon sick for two years with indigestion and nervous debility, and had taken medicine from mv family doctor for a long timo without much bonoflt'writesMrs. W. H. Peebles, of Luck-now, S. Car. "Was induced by my husband to consult Dr. Pierce, by lot-tor. You advised mo to take 'Golden Medical Discovery' and 'Favorite Prescription,' which I did, and, to my groat surprise, after taking six bottles I was cured. My husband has not paid one cent in doctor's bills for Tho consoquonco is iridigostion, stomach mo. I took tho medicino nearly two 'trouble," loss of vital forco and gonoral years ago." Mobility, and the 'American people be- general debility. coming a nation .of 'Bpepttca. fa ft common natural resulfc of If it be true'Sft is)Hhat no man is dyspepsia or stomach "trouble" When stronger than his stomach, dyspepsia, the stomach and digestive and nutritive the national disease, is a national danger tracts are diseased, the food eaten is not Unchecked and uncured it menaces the assimilated, as a result the body loses strength of a nation which is mado up nutrition and this oss of nutrition is of units, a largo percentage of whom are fr & casting of flesh and loss dyspoptics and therefore weak. otstreMin. TurQj;ni n;,, Vortunatoly the dyspeptic does not Dr. Pierce's Qddenmi&iDaw- need to remain a dyspeptic. Dr. Pierce's ry cures diseases of the stomach and Golden Medical Discovery cures dyspep- otQor of digestion and nutrition. aia and othor forms of stomach troublo t enables the perfect digestion and as- porfoctlyand permanently. It enables' similation of food, so that the strength .the buildintr un of tho bodv in tho onlv restorod by the only means known to way possiblo.by tho assimilation of nutrition derived from perfectly digested food. "I was takon sick two years ago," writes Rev. W. H. Patterson, of White Gloud, Ala., "with what the doctors thought was gastric trouble, indigestion or nervous dyspopsia, also consumption Tho Dream of Home. Who has not felt how sadly sweet The dream of home, the dream of home, Steals o'er the heart too soon, too fleet, When far o'er sea or land we roam? Sunlight more soft may o'er us fall, To greener shores our barks may come; But far more bright, more dear than all, That dream of home, that dream of home. Ask the sailor youth when far His light bark hounds o'er ocean's foam, What charms him most when evening's star Smiles o'er the wave. To dream of home. Fond thoughts of absent friends and loves At that sweet hour around him come; . His heart's best joy, where'er he roves That dream of home, that dream of home. Thomas MQore. Bachelor Girls. nature by tho nutrition derived from food. Tho wholo body feels and shows tho change. Tho lost flesh is regained, tho lost strength recovered, and there is now vitality and vigor. Sick men or women are invited to consult Dr. Pierce, by letter, free, and so ' vwmhum f vwa- . . q . m m and inactive liver. I was in a dreadful ootain tne opinion or a specialist or long condition. Triod soveral different doc; oxpononce ana groat success in tne treat-tors,with but littlo result. Finally, about ment and cure of disease. This offer of a year ago, I wrote you, stating my f consultation by letter is specially condition. You ropliod, diagnosing my ureod uPn the attention of those suffor-case. and recommending Dr. Pierce's Jn from chronic forms of disease, and 'Favorite Goldon Medical Discocery, Prescription' and 'Pelleta I bought two bottles and it seemed to do very little good, if any, but I got two more of each, as at first, and after taking could soo but littlo improvement, so I stopped until about Christmas time. I had gotten who have failed to find a cure by the use of other means. All correspondence is hold as strictly private and sacredly confidential. Address Dr. R. V. Pierco, Buffalo, N.Y. Don't bo deceived into trading a sub-stanco for a shadow. Any substitute so feeble that I was almostpast traveling offered as "just as good" as "Golden about; had gotten down to one hundred Medical Discovery" is a shadow of that and fourteen pounds. I wroto again and medicine. There are cures behind every you advised mo to still continue; so I claim made for the "Discovery," which went and bought six bottles and got the, no "iusfc as good" medicino can show. 'Pellets' and began anew, following the best medical book prkr. directions. When I had takon about five Dr. Piorce's Common Sense Medical bottles 1 folt very much bettor and was Advisor, containing more than a thou-groatly improved, and weighed one hun- sand largo pages and over 700 illustra-dred and thirty-eight poundu. I will tions is sent free on receipt of stamps say that Dr, Piorcp's medicines are a to pay expenso of mailing only Send God-sondto poor suffering humanity, thirty-ono one-cent stamps for the oloth-and I advise any and all chronic sufferers bound volume, or only twenty-one to give them a fair trial and they will bo stamps for tho book in paper covers, MV.VAUAAWU Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y. Wo shall be glad when history repeats itself by, bringing to the front again the sentiments, manners and customs of Puritan days in this country, especially as far as women are concerned. When modesty and not audacity will be the charm of every woman, old or young, of our blessed land when we shall hear no more of sucli offensive appellations as "Bachelor Girl," "Girl of the Period," and the like. We confess that in a measure our young women are responsible for these expressions, for too many start out on a wrong principle. Because it may be necessary for her to do something for her support she drifts into a spirit of independence that amounts to defiance and recklessness. She apes the young men in all tho ways she dares, without laying asido all the charms of womanhood. Many don the Rough Rider or Fedora hat, military jackets, four-in-hand ties and very high boots for women, and sally forth on the streets to jostle against the crowd and make their way to the front, if they desire to go there, regardless of the spectacle they present or the uncouthness of their manners. We are old fashioned enough to think that many of the sports in which young women take part nowadays do not contribute to their modesty and refinement. The best physicians have agreed that violent exercise has in many cases produced hopeless invalid ism. Champion golf players are not considered the most healthful mothers. We have heard of their being confirmed invalids after a few years of. championship. We do not think that God intended that there should be bachelor men or women, but they were designed to live in wedlock after God's holy ordinance o matrimony. No one more honors the womea who are wage earners, or is more interested in their success, than my self, but I do not believe any woman ever made a great success In her efforts in any sphere by laying aside her womanly modesty, or by trying to imitate masculine manners or dress, or emphasizing her independence by establishing herself in bachelor quarters or ignoring the chaperonage of some woman older than herself. She may not be jifrald to do any necessary for her to pursue her tasks or duties alone; but there will never be any Lecessity for any young woman especially to disregard the proprieties and restraints that should always bo observed. A woman should have courage enough to be womanly under all circumstances, and to wish to draw around her every protection from tho rough and tumble that attends wage earners. No woman should be ambitious to be a bachelor, but should cultivate those charms of character which at tract the good and noble. No bachelor girl can ever command the respect and reverence that would belong to her as a devoted wife and mother. There are innumerable women in tho world who for one cause or another have never nor will never marry. Generally at the bottom of spinster-hood there is some tragic romance that has brought ' her to that state, but such women are generally mode3t. lovely characters, whose souls are. full of love and womanly instincts that would scorn being called "bachelor girls." Their lives are full of usefulness and activity for tho betterment' of the world. "They avoid being considered independent, but are so without mannish boasting of the fact. They dress with great care to avoid being considered indifferent to their appearance, and as a rule are the angels of the household to which they belong. While the bachelor girl in a few years will find that one by one her'ad- mirers have slipped away, and that she has grown old, inattractive' a"nd undesirable as a companion of refined people, in her old age she counts all her fancied" success as dearly bought, illy compensating her for the loss of domestic happiness. Mrs. John A. Logan, in Chicago American. Just a Hint. t Daughter, don't let mother do Do not let her slave and toil, While you sit a useless idler, Fearing your soft hands to soil. Don't you see the heavy burdens-Dally she is wont to bear Bring the lines upon her forehead, Sprinkle silver in her hair? Daughter, don't let mother .do it, .' Do not let her bake and broil; Through the long bright summer hours, CLare with her the heavy toll; See, her eye has lost its brightness, From her cheek the ruby glow, And the step that once was buoyant Now is feeble, weak and slow. Daughter, don't let mother do it, She has cared for you so long; Is it right the weak and feeble Should be toiling for the strong? Waken from your listless languor, Seek her side to cheer and bless, And your grief will be less bitter When thw sods above her press. Daughter, don't let mother do it' You will never, never know What was home without a mother Till that mother lieth low; Low beneath the budding daisies, Free from earthly care and pain; To the home so sad without her." -. Never to return again. St. Louis Post-Dispatch. Bringing up Children. There is a great difference in ths methods of bringhiK un bovs and elrla. in ear mo are two households. In one, uie uoys predominate; in Virt r4-Yv thing she desires to do, and it may be the girls are in the ascendant. In on )

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