The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on August 8, 1894 · Page 2
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 8, 1894
Page 2
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ALOOftA* • iOWi, WftfltaTOAItY Ati& •'<, < HERE, what did I tell you? I was sure, just as svtre ns I could be, thdt he deceived met Here, read it; I have brought you the letter. I found it this morning on his mantel piece." It was a mellow afternoon in the middle of January, with a pale and somewhat Sickly sun, when Mine. Bertha Duros- sy entered thus like a bomb the little midsummer salon of her friend, Mme. la Comtesse Lucie Bernier. And as the latter, all amazed, received and began to g-lance over the terrible letter unveiling the infamous treason of M. le Comte Gaston Duros- sy, Bertha had thrown herself into an easy chair and, the tension of her nerves suddenly relaxed, had begun to cry, to cry furiously those burning, passionate tears that seem to eat into the soul, like acid into copper. "Well," exclaimed slie, when her friend had finished the letter, "what did I tell you? What have you got to say now? It is clear enough, is it not, that rendezvous? And you will no longer continue to drag me about on boat trips and journeys and ono thing and another to divert my mind and to persuade me that I was wrong to be jealous? As far as that goes, however, instinct never leads me astray. To dec-jive me so! Think of it—after three years, of marriage and with a woman shaped like this one, always painted and larded to the eyes, and who may have as many children, for all he knows, as the sands of the ocean!" "But, dearest, dearest," Lucie Bernier protested, "calm yourself, reflect a little." "I shall revenge myself! Retaliate ~turn the tables, you know " "Bertha, Bertha; do you realize what you are saying?" "Perfectly, and 1 am also perfectly decided. What you say now, Lucie, will alter nothing " And Mme. Bernier talked on and on, softly and soothingly, seeking to put to r>leep her friend's despair. But Bartha, thrown back in her easy chair, seemed to hear nothing. Her great dark eyes openad wide, staring, without a quiver of the lids, with a hypnotic fixity she gazed before her vaguely and apparently worlds away. The sound of the horn of a tram car just then passing- the house suddenly made her start. She sprung to her feet. "Where are you going, Bertha, Bertha, dearest?" cried Lucie, startled in her turn. "Where am I going? To avenge myself." "You are mad! You have lost your senses, Bertha! Sit down, I beseech you!" Mme. Durossy was already before the mirror rebuttoning her .jacket. "My eyes are all red," said sins, "my cheeks shining-. A moment in your ilressiug room, Lucie, dearest, and the ioan of a little powder. Also, if you will be so generous, call your maid to bring- me a pair of gloves and a fresh handkerchief, please. I have forgotten or lost mine, I know not which. I was so agitated, you see, on quitting the house." "But you are calmer, more reason- TCA BEAT) IT." ftble, now, my dearest." Mme. Bernier began again. With quick, feverish movements Uertha was rummaging among the crystal flag-ons, the ivory brushes swan's-down puffs and fragrant pow-> ders. But when she had retwisted and coiled up her reV.lliously curly locks, repinnecl bet hat and re- knotted her boa, she turned, still without a word, to the door, There she stopped. "Decided — to — betray — Gaston!" eaid she, with perfect simplicity and firmest conviction. "Your brain has turned, Bertha! Bow? Where? With whom?" "I do not know. I am going to take the first passing tram car; one often. I have heard, l^as adventures they&. The very first gentleman who *T-briefly, wh,en Gaston returns to din ner, the thing- will be done—-I fee avenged!" ' • Her tone was stern, resolute; ftraly disengaged herself jJernier's ai-m$, who still sought $9 detain Jjey, a^d went out <p4ck,iy.' f he. fcUe ppi-ce Cohere eloped pissing 1 precisely at that 'moment, spring to the platform and vanish inside the vehicle. ##.*##*# An hour later the Countess Lucid was Still in her boudoir dreamily reflecting upon tho serious negligence of mothers of families, who did hot arm their daughters against tnd shocks they were liable to experienca along the matrimonial road in com' ing across letters arranging rendezvous with their recreant husbands. The door, all at once, flew back with a bang-* "You!" cried Mme. Bcfnier, with a surprise wherein was mingled an equal portion of fear and joy. "Yes, I—to bore you again, my darling." It was Bertha who had returned. But with how changed a countenance! There was on her features now a tranquil cairn, not to say an unmistakable se renitji a satisfaction arising from—what? Mme. BertMer felt hor heart suddenly contract. "You have refle cted? You have given it up—your mad idea?" she cried earnestly, running forward to meet her friend. "You saw me, I think, dearest," said Bertha, "mount into that tram car. Once in I looked about me. I saw nothing, nothing- whatever that in the least promised an adventure. At the moment when, very much put out, I was going to seat myself in the corner, behold, I saw a gentleman, a very good-looking gentleman, as you may guess. He was seated immediately against the ontranc-3. I had a Little lost my balance as I entered the ar, being unaccustomed to these vehicles, so that I had actually passed without seeing them—the two persons seated just by the door. Which was why, I repeat, I had not seen him, though truly ho was very agreeable to look at. Still young, with a lieavy moustache, black redingote and light trousers, evidently an officer of the Legion of Honor, or some artist of the Quarter, I supposed, and I retraced my steps, without troubling myself about the thunderous glances cast at me by the mother of the two young girls, and took my seat beside him—my gentleman, you know. He was my vengeance; I felt it—I had decided upon that." "Well," said Lucie, breathlessly; and then—go on, Bertha!" "I am, of course, but I must tell you frankly that he appeared to pay no attention to me whatever, though when we arrived at the station of the Courcelles boulevard he passed my sous for mo to the conductor; and he had—my gentleman, I mean, not the conductor—a very white and aristocratic hand, slender, muscular and adorned with, a big seal ring of peculiar workmanship. I coughed, I drew on and offi my gloves—your gloves, rather; coughed again and sought to reg ard him fixedly there just behind the ear with all my will, having heard it said that one can so influence people •" "My dear Bertha," said Mine, Bernier, dryly and somewhat sav castically, "these are charming talents of yours hitherto unsus pected by the world." "Pooh, what does that matter? I was enraged, I tell you, and he was growing inpertinent, that gentleman who would not err. Or was it, I asked myself, that in spite of his air of a regular heart-breaker, lie was absurdly timid? In that case then, my faith! strong measures—though heaven knows I have a horror of manifestations—must be tried; in a word, the pedal extremities! "Already we were Hearing St. Augustine; no time was to be lost. I moved my foot beside his own. I touched it; he did not stir. I pressed it; nothing whatever. I crushed it; not the slightest sign! But I—I was all red and so disturbed, and it seemed to me that I was going to burst out crying there, ba fore everyone. "Then I reasoned with myself, and told myself that it was doubtless through an extreme reserve, an exquisite delicacy, that he preserved his air of paying no attention to me, of not perceiving, in fact, my little advances; but when I got out at the Madeleine it was very certain that he would follow me then! "Reassured by this happy thought and secure of my vengeance, I continued my discreet little pawings till lo! suddenly in front of the Rue de Seze, he motioned the conductor, who stopped the vehicle, and my gentleman, always without looking at we, but slowly, lingeringly, as if with regret, my gentleman, I repeat, got up and out of the car, "The rage that I f elf. My dearest, do not speak of it. At the same moment the conductor, who had signaled the driver to go on again, said to the cook sitting- beside me, whorn he seemed tp know, and designating the gentleman just reaching the sidewalk and disappearing- in tlte crowd: *» 'A shame, is it not? Such a hand' some roan!' ' "As this voiced in words my own opinion, I felt nsyiselJ becoming positively purple. But why had the conductor said this? Had he, by chance, taken notice of——• The voice of the cook interrupted ray guilty self-communings. " 'Eh?' said she; 'a shame because he's a handsome man?' " 'Nn, pai'bleaui' responded the conductor, with an imbecile grin; 'he's an ex-commandant, you knovy, Mpn, le Col. kadablette, a, regular videi'i a.nd has a wooden leg, the left log,, all of WQQ.4, though it does no't, as, you see, Sftpw ,yeyy inuch.' *'A wooden, leg! The loft leg 1 ! left leg 1 — ft TOS mime-—the o»p ha4 been, njaking iny " -*•'-- fax half an Dearest, the never. "NAttHOW ESCAPES," tH6 SUfeJfeCt Of dft. MAGE'S the text ttelfift tAkoa ffrota **, "1 Ain fegtftirtd With th« Skin of My T*«th"—Don't Coftfonnd Chrlg- *Unltt. ilttt e , July 29.—ftev. Dr. Talmage has selected as the subject for his sermon for to-day, through the press: "Narrow Escapes," the text being taken from Jbb ip: x* t "I am escaped With the skin bf my teeth." Job had it hard. What With boils, and bereavements, and bankruptcy, and a fool of a wife, he wished he Was dead; and 1 do not blame him. His flesh was gone, and his bones were dry. Sis teeth wasted away until nothing but the enamel seemed left He cries out, "I am escaped with the skin of my teeth." There has been some difference of opinion about this passage. St. Jerome and Schultens, and Drs. Good, and Poole, and Barnes have all tried their forceps on Job's teeth. You deny my interpretation, and say, "What did Job know about the enamel of the teeth?" He knew everything about it. Dental surgery is almost as old as the earth. The mummies of Eypt, thousands of years old, are found to-day,with gold filling in their teeth. Ovid, and Horace, and Solomon, and Moses wrote about these important factors of the body. To other provoking complaints, Job, I think, has added an exasperating toothache, and, putting his hand against the inflamed face, he says, "I am escaped with the skin of my teeth." A very narrow escape, you say, for Job's bodv and soul; but there are thousands of men who make just as narrow escape for their souL There was a time when the partition between them and ruin was no thicker than a tooth's enamel; but, as Job finally escaped, so have they. Thank God! Thank God! . Paul expresses the same idea by a different figure when he says that some people are "saved as by fire." A vessel at sea is in flames. You go to the stern of the vessel.' The boats have shoved ofl. The flames advance; you can endure the heat no longer on your face. You slide down on the side of the vessel, and hold on with your fingers, until the forked tongue of the fire begins to lick the back of your hand, and you feel that you must fall, when one 'of the life-boats comes back, and the passengers say they think they have room for one more. The boat swings under you—you drop into it—-you are saved. So some men are pursued by temptation until they are partially consumed, but after all get of£—"saved as by fire." But I like the figure of - Job a little better than that of Paul, because the pulpit has not worn it out; and I want to show you, if God will help, that some men make narrow escape for their souls, and are saved ' as ' 'with the skin of their teeth." It is as easy for some people to look to the Cross as for you to look to this pulpit. Mild, gentle, tractable, loving, you expect them to become Christians. You go over to the store and say, "Grandon joined the church yesterday." Your business comrades say, "That is just what might have been expected; he always was of that turn of mind." In youth, this person whom I describe was always good. He never laughed when it was improper to laugh. At 7, he could sit an hour in church, perfectly quiet, looking neither to the right hand nor to the left, but straight into the eyes of the minister, as though he understood the whole discussion about the eternal de- creea He never upset things, nor lost them, Ho floated into the kingdom of God so gradually that it is uncertain just when the matter was decided. Here is another one. who started in life with an uncontrollable spirit. He kept the nursery in an uproar. His mother found him walking on the edge of the house roof to see if he could balance himself. There was »'o horse he dare not ride*—no tree he could not climb. His boyhood was a long series of predicaments; his manhood was reckless; his midiife very wayward. But now he is converted, and you 4-0 over to the store and say, "Arkwright joined the church yesterday." Your friends say, "It is not possible! You must be joking!" You say, "No; I tell you the truth. He joined the church." Then they reply, "There is hope for any of us if old Arkwright has become a Christian!" In other words, we all admit that it is more difficult for some wen to. &!?- sept the Gospel than for others. I may be addressing some who have put loose from churches, and Bibles, &nd Sundays, and who have at present no intention pf becoming Christians, themselves, but just to see what is go> ing on; and yet you n?a.y find yoyrsglf escaping before you hear the en4, ,§6. "with the skin of your teeth." J do not expect to Waste this hour. I h,a.v§ geen beats go off f?om Oape M&y py Long %a»eh, and drop their nets, and §lter ft while pome aghoj-e, pulling- JB the nets without' haying caugjjt a BingJe fijlj. , Jt was npt a gppd flay, or they badl npt !&e r}gh,t fcjn<J of a Put we ftp §ueJi egpupsion, 4ay. Tb* water ii lull e* Wind JS i» Gospel '»et is §tfS n g- 0, tfcou, didst Help §?5J»9a and An4tw to to o^st the consistent living and dying in faith of the Gospel. W<Mld y<Jtt like tb live the same quiet life, and die the same peaceful death? t received a letter, sent me by one ifrho has rejected the Christian religion, tt says: "1 am old enough to know thai the joys and pleasures of life are evanescent, and tb realize the fact that it mast be comfortable in old age tb believe in something relative tb thd future, and tb have a faith in stints system that proposes tb save. 1 am free tb confess that I would be hap" pie* if 1 could exercise the simple and beatttifltl faith that is possessed by many whom 1 know. 1 am nbt will* ihgly oiit of the church or but bf the faith. My state of uncertainty is one of unrest. Sometimes 1 doiibt my immortality, and look upon the death' bed as the closing scene, after whidh there is nothing. What shall 1 do that 1 have not done?" Ah! sceptJcism is a dai'k and doleful land. Let me say that this Bible is either true or false. If it be false, we are as well off as you; if it be true, then which of Us is safer? Let me also ask whether your trouble has : not been that you Confounded Christianity with tlie inconsistent character of some who profess it. You are a lawyer. In your profession there are mean men and dishonest men. .Is that anything against the law? You are a doctor. There are unskilled and contemptible men in your profession. Is that anything against medicine? You arena merchant. There are thieves and defrauders in your business. Is that anything against merchandise? Behold, then, the unfairness of charging upon Christianity the wickedness of its disciples. We admit some of the charges against those who profess religion. Some of the most gigantic swindles of the present day have been carried on by members of the church. There are men in the churches who would not be ti-usted for five dollars without good collateral security. They leave their business dishonesties in the vestibule of the church as they go/ in and sit at the communion. Having concluded the sacrament, they get up, wipe the wine from their lips, go out, and take up their sins whore they left off. To serve the devil is their regular .work; to serve God a sort of play spell. With a Sunday sponge they expect to wipe off from their business slate all the past week's inconsistencies. Ypu.-have no more rigkt to take such a "man's life as a specimen of religion than' you have to take the twisted irons and split timbers that lie on' the beach at Coney island as a specimen of an American ship. It is time that we drew a line, between' 'religion and the frailties of those who 'profess it To-day I invite you back into the good old-fashioned religion of your fathers— to the God whom they worshiped, 'to the Bible ;they 'read, to the promises- on which they leaned, to the cross on which they hung then- eternal 'expectations. You have not be'en liappy a day since you "swung off; you will not be liappy a minute until you swing -back. • •'.» Again: There may be 'some of you who, in the attempt after a Christian life, will have to run against powerful passions and appetites. Perhaps it is a disposition to anger that you have to contend against; and perhaps, while in a very serious mood, you hear of something that makes you feel that you must swear or die. I' know of a Christian man who yyas' once so -exas? perated that he said to a mean customer, "I can not swear at you myself, for I am a member of the church: but if you will go downstairs my partner in business will swear at you." All your good resolutions heretofore have been torn to tatters by explosions of temper. Now there i.s no harm in getting mad if you only get mad at sin. You hoed to bridle and saddle these hot- breathed passions, and with them ride down injustice and wrong. There are a thousand things in the wbrld that we ought to be mad at. There is no harm in getting red hot if you only bring to the forge that which needs hammering. A man who has no power of righteous indignation is an imbecile, But be sure it is a righteous indignation, and not a petulancy that blurs, and unravels, and depletes the soul. There is a large class of pei-sons in midlife who have sti'Jl in them appe^ tites that were aroused in early manhood, at e, time when they prided themselves on being a "little fast," "high livers," "free and easy,'-' "hail fellows well met." They are now paying in compound interest for troubles they collected twenty years ag-Q, Some of you are trying toes- cape, and you will— yet very narrowly, *'as with the skin 'of 'yew teeth." God and your own soul only know what the struggle js, Omnipotent grace U&s pulled ,Qut many a soul that was. deeper In the mire tb»n you ftpe. They line the beach of heayen— the njulti' tijde whom God has rescued from the thrall of $uioi4&i habits, Jf ypu this flay tum yo«r bftcfe PR J>fte wro,Bg-. start anew, Q'od will help ypu. the weakness of human 'help! will pywp&tk&e foy a wfcile &nji- then turu you vft, II yo.» §sk for tnejr par* don they vf\l\ g}ye. it, ftnfl §ay will try you •&£«!&; J?uj;, the nqwei 1 of Id get la & stroke, tttitil ^ith bfie fl&al feffttt, in which the i&uft&les JIM dtetehded, fifcd the veins stand out, fttid the blood starts, the 8W&*thy hftbii falls «fid«f the knee of the victor— -escAped at laAt as with tt.e skin of fafc teeth. the fihig fiinms, tfound fifom Gdttefibttrg to H&f ttieh, was sailing on, when the man oft the lookout aatt somethlngf that he jWonbuneed a vessel bottom ftp. Thete Was something on it that looked like a sea gull, but Wasaftefwafd be a Waving handkerchief, tti the small boat the nsfew pushed out to the Wjeek, and fotlttd that it Was a capsized vessel, and that three men had been digging 1 theft- Way out through the bottom of the ship. \Vhen the vessel capsteed they had no means bi escape. 1'he captain took his peiiknife and dug away through the planks until his knife broke. Then all bid nail was fou-ad, with which they attempted tb scrape their way out of the darkness, each one working until his hand was Wellnigh paralyzed, and ho sank back faint and sick. After long and tddiotts work, the light broke through the bottom of the ship A handkerchief was hoisted* Help came. They were taken on board the vessel and saved. Did ever men come so near a watery grave without dropping .into it? How narrowly they escaped — escaped only "with the skin of their teeth." Try this God, ye who have had the bloodhounds after you, and who. have thought that God had forgotten you. Try him, and see if he will not help. Try him, and see if he will not pardon, Try him, and see if he will ..not save. The tlowers of spring- have no bloom so sweet as the flowering of Christ's affections. The sun hath no warmth compared with 'the glow of his heart. The waters have no refreshment like the fountain that will slako the thirst of thy soul At the fflomemt the reindeer stands with his lip and nostril thrust into the cool mountain torrent) the huriter may be coming through the thicket. \Vith- out crackling- a stick- under his foot, he comes close by the stag, aims his gun, draws the trigger, and the poor thing rears in its death agony and falls backward, its antlers> crashing on the rocks; but the panting heart that. drinks from the water brooks of God's promise shall never be fatally wounded, and shall never die. This world is a poor portion for your- soul, oh business man 1 An eastern 'king had graven upon his tomb two fingers, representing as sounding upon each other with a snap, and under them the motto, "All is not worth thiat. " Apicius Ccelius hanged himself becau'se his steward informed hi.rn that he had only eighty thousand pounds sterling left. All of this world's-riches make but a small inheritance for a sbul. Robespierre attempted to win the applause of the world: but when he was dying. a, -woman came, rushing through' the .crowd crying' to him: ' 'Murderer /of '.my : kindred, descend 'to hell, covered with the curses of every mother in France!" Many who have expected the plaudits of the world have -died under its. Anathema Maranatha. ' " Oh, find your peace in God. Make one strong- pull for heaven. No halfway work Will do it. There sometimes comes a time on ship- board when everything must be E aerified to sav x e the passengers. The cargo is nothing, the rigging nothing. The captain puts the trumpet to his lip and -shouts, "Cut away the mast!" Some of you have been tossed and driven, and you have, in your effort to keep the. world, well nigh lost your soul. Until you have decided this matter, let everything else go. Overboard with all those otlier anxieties -and burdens! You^ will • have to drop the sails of your pi-id*, and cut away- the mast! With one earnest cry for help, put your cause into the hand of him who helped Paul out of the breakers of Melita, and who, above the shrill blast of the wrathiest tempest that ever, blackened the sky or shook the ocean, can hear the faintest imploration for mercy. I shall conclude, that some of you, who have considered your case hopeless, will take heart again, ,and that with a bloodn'ed earnestness, such as you have never experience^ before, you will start for the good land of the Gospel — at last to look back, saying, "What a great risk I van! Almost lost, but saved! Just got through, and no more! Escaped by the skin of my teeth." Mot Available if! g ttot Itfoking Will. JftifftM/' falft fnottief. "Tf there's ftsvlhiag thfi mAtfci* f-eft'd bette* fo to th4t yo'tilsgtftttfc dflctdf. She ctifgd fnfi of rheumatism aft*? I'd it-led elevfcn other doctors. A*rd— " "I'vebeM to S66 her., mother/' ifttgr- posed ftif-Ata, huswit. "that s that's th« tfottbtft. She e&ys she 6a« nevef toe &n?- thffig to me bat a distant relative." M. Arid t-f, Will clean Stilts, Woolen Goods. Ribbon*, CflrtdlnS MM Catf ets. t;heqo«)cd f<5f eit&mng hoitsiS, kin- IngmothR ami r6nOTatlnirKreftS8 Spots. PMco 15o, 2 cukes for 25o. For Silo of ery whore. AddreM H. A H. ( Del MolnM, Iowa. The weather is undoubtedly seasonable, but the seasonioe: is a little high. Is tftkeil interitally t It Is necessary to meet good luck hali t Bad Itick Will chase you. fbiigit !s the oldest, tin'l best. It wilt-bt-ealc un tt Cold qulofe isr than ttni'tbihg: else. ItW^lwkysi-eliable. Try It, cannot step on a man's toes without htifting his feelings. Kati's clovcf Itoot t-cft, , Thoprpaf. Bioodpui-l/ler,i?tv<?sfreshhi!!istiHrtctcaf'«««< to the Complexion and curbs Conatlimtion. 25u.,50c.,>l. Almost all resolutions have mental reservations to them, •" • :: "A Oup of Parks' Ten at night moves the bowels in the morning." What a true gentleman is, he was in the beginning. _ / _ ____ i nfftgtc torn !»atT«." Wftrratitcd to cui-o or ; hioney refunded. A«k Vouf IrUKglstforlt. Pi-lco 16 teats. . ™ Whenever you sp^alc evil o f another you are sure to hurt yourself. Impure Blood Manifests itself In ho<j leather In htves, pimples, boils and other eruptions 'which disflgure the face and causo great' annoyance. The euro Is Mood' JL JL<fe*/t**b Sarsa- paritla C ures '*%'% found in Hood's Sarsa- pavllla, which makes tho blood pure nnd removes all such disfigurations. It also gives strength, creates an appetite and invigorates the whole system. Get Hood's. Hood's Pills are prompt and efficient. WE WILL MfllL POSTPAID a fine Panel Picture, entitled "MEDITATION " in exchange for 18 Lurge Lion Heads, cut from Lion Coffee •wrappers, nnd a 2-cent stamp to pay postage. Wrlto for list of our other fluo premiums, Including books, a knife, game, cto • WOOLSON SPICE Co.. 450 Huron St., TOLEDO, OHIO. | TbeBest faterpti Coat 7 • la the WORLD! Tho FISH J5UAND SLICKEIUs warranted waterproof, nnd will keep youdi-y In tho hardest Btorm.viTne new 1'OMMEL SL1CIUSK is a perfect vldlnB coat, and covers tho entire saddle. Bewareof imitations. Don't buy a coat if tho " risk Brand" is not on it. Illnstra-t ted Catalogue fi-nn. A. J. TQWEH, Boston, Maaa. J i\ Davis' Cream Separator Churn, power hot water and feed cooker combined, Agents wanted. Send for circular. All sizes Hand Cream Separators. Davis & Rankin B. & M. Co. Chicago, THRESHERS joxiw S/DATIS' sows, Engines, Horn towers, Sett-V ITeederB, Etc. ' X l>uvcui»oi-t.' (BOWS, Catalogue Tfrea. of M>° U, S. )m\ e not used my Face Ble»o(i, on account of .price, which i» $? per bottle, and In order that .*{* may glv« 16 « f«'r »rlt|. I will pcml a Sample Bottle, ;»fely packed, all charges prepaid, on rcrelpt pE J5c. FACE BLEACH rcnlcvia and cures ataolutely »!! frcrklw, pimples, i.iolh, bluckliwtB, Killoir. nan, acne, eo,enm, nrlnU(%orrpugline«o{ skin, ami beautifies Uic completion. Addreul WELL MACHINERY Illustrated catalogue showing ATJGE98. BOOK PRILLS, * Schiller, of Allentown, Is the father of twenty leyenteeR of whom aye living-, A Uttle girl was punished lor wrong, whe,p. she §&$; "Qh, commandment* do break easy!" , You C&B always tell the novice in lore- making- when he asks for " pne kiss," As tbouh suck a existed 1 §s,l$ejj me to marry yo» »ot rea4 your answer- m ray J>Q«n City Engine & iron Works, WJ/'SWfcKft»9»W/*W'm » *«JWK i 'WlB^Werl9'lf»te.M«*iUW8r4|l(}B«pW9»»l»«»iraii ' .; JJuy from totpry tod MT? <Jt»]ir>iH«,U»* » »"$*''> M> Prfi jw wrp^l&W! ** wS^LWiS." l fiP/?f» '' M^j««7tt«tT W on.1.Md 9tafm«i»XW£»ZS!it <•> '., CDCC Wf 'JWIVW W» »«m IPrWJ'H* «%BIU » Wf°3*f* fntt «to^«>i tHUarohb ud QUWPM* 5 tf'^JL'jMtyi OXFORD HFIi CO' 843 Wrtifli&i, OH^ABPHU, pteto. who gontemplftte wpuUi 4o well to/harden mugqies in ftfjYS.n.ffB by running sewing; machine, gy IrliMiMFlIp seventy t4»W>& eeyeBi yea, timsst ea, tiw*Bb< this be the ten more $ysJpat<Utitift ejpr§ hojp this last tiflje tbaja when VQU your g$ 9 a. y^ung- wajfelng 4p>yn , grapple, mte Uie reeks Patents, Trade-Marks, Examination and Advice as to Patentability of Invention. Send for " Inventors' Ouide, or How to Get ..latent." JATBHJK O'PABBBW,, WABHJNCKTON, ». 0.

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