The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 29, 1894 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 29, 1894
Page 7
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J*T K '» 1'. t IOWA, FftOM tHS. and turpentine mixed make a good floor polish. Leather trunks were used in Rome &s early as the* time of Caesar. A, certain forest plant in Japan grows to be about six feet high ia three Weeks. There are now about 5,300 Indiana in -the state of New York. Ot these abdut 2,700 are Senecas. A burglar in New York wasdetected through his hat falling from his head and striking a passing policeman. Blackberries and mushrooms, while growing, are not private property in England, and people who take them can not be prosecuted for theft. Of the mineral spangolite only two specimens are known to exist. .' One was taken from Cornwall, England, and the other is near Tombstone, Ariz, OHe Fare Excursions South via C.& K.I.R.IS. Round trip tickets will be sold from all stations on the Chicago & Eastern Illinois R. R. on Sept. 4th, Oct .3d, Nov. Oth aud Dec. 4th, 1894, at one fare, to points in Kentucky, Tennessee. Louisiana, Mississippi, 'Alabama, Georgia, North Carolina, South Caro : Una and Florida. Tickets good to return for twenty days from date of sale. Stop over allowed on going 1 or returning journey. For further particulars apply to any C. &. E. I. R. R. agent or Chicago city ticket office, 230 Clark street, or to Charles L. Stone, XJ. P. & T. A., 355 Dearborn street, Chicago, 111, (, A Summer Prediction. Weather Prophet—I hit it again. Inever 18 il. Ordinary Man—Huh ! The thermometer lias dropped twenty degrees, and it is rain nig pitchforks. You predicted fair and •warmer. Weather Prophet—I predicted fair and •warmer with increasing humidity. I may have been a trifle off on the fair and warmer, but you can't deny the humidity, sir- no, sir. SUBJECT bP Bfi. -TALMAGE'S LAtESt SERMON* Is fro Rest tot the Weary In Wurt'd— "Arise, *e, and Depart, tot this is Jjot You* Ke&t."--*e*t froitt Mlcafa Hi X« *' When some men lose their tempers it •would be well if they never fouua them again. , You never hear a couple .of lovers com' plain of mosquitoes on the front porch. A man.-who goes out to meet trouble will have a short walk. KNOWLEDGE Brings comfort and improvement and tends to personal enjoyment when rightly used. The many, who live better thau^pthers and enjoy life more, with less expenditure, by more promptly adapting the world's best products to the needs of physical being, will attest the value to health of the pure liquid laxative principles, embraced in the remedy, Syrup of Figs. Its excellence is due to its presenting in the form most acceptable and pleasant to the taste, the refreshing and truly beneficial properties of a perfect laxative ; effectually cleansing the system, dispelling colds, headaches and fevers and permanently curing constipation. It has given satisfaction to millions and met with the approval of the medical profession, because it acts on the Kidneys, Liver and Bowels without weakening them and it is perfectly free from every objectionable substance. Syrup of Figs is for sale by all druggists in 50c and $1 bottles, but it is manufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co. only, whose name is printed on every package, also the name, Syrup of Figs, and being well informed, you will not accept any substitute if offered. WE WILL jjlflll. POSTPfllD ft flno I'ariol Picture, entitled "MEDITATION " In excliungo for 18 Large Lion Heads, cut from Lion Coffee \n-appern, and u 2-cent stump to pay posture. Wrlto for list of our other flno premiums, inoluU* Ing books, akulfo, Kiime, otu WOOLSON SPICE Co., •150 Huron St., TOLEDO, OHIO. Comumptives una people who have weak lunus or Asthma, should use 1'iso'sCure fa; Consumption. It 1ms cared thouiuiidn, Ithua notlnlur. ed one. It Is not bad to tttko. Ida tbe best cough syrup. Bold even-where CE 50 CENTS. ALL DRUGGISTS MY||||WIFE ° WHO'" HOW vou ' I Out n< «w$ Irtw'fw mcilH 'or lirKTrS i' l !flS»°A l l'W l 2 6»!"JM>» ««.'li« Ww&lj F»K _ „ ,}f. Y., Aug. 20.—Rev. Dr. Talmage, who is now in Australia on his globe-girdling tour, has selected as the subject of his sefmoti for to-day, through the press, the words, "Everlasting Life,'', the tefct being from Micah 2; x: "Af'ise ve and depart^ for this is Hot your rest." This'was the drum-beat of a prophet who Wanted to arouse his people from their oppressed and sinful condition; but it may just as properly be uttered notir as then. Bells, by long exposure and much ringing, lose their clearness of tone; but,,this rousing bell of the gospel strikes in as clear a tone as when it first rang on the air. As far as 1 can see, your great want and mine is rest. From the time we enter life a great many vexations aud annoyances take after us. We may have our holidays, and our seasons of recreation and quiet, but where is the man come to mid-life who has fouud entire rest? The fact is that God did not make this world to rest in. A ship might as well go d'own off Cape Hatteras to find smooth wafer as a man in this world to find quiet From the way that God has strewn the thorns, and hung the clouds, and sharpened the tusks; from the colds that distress us, and the heats that smite us, and the pleurisies that stab us, and the fevers that consume us, I know that he did not make this world as a place to loiter in. God does everything successfully; and this world would be a very different world if it were intended for us to lounge in. It does right well for a few hours. Indeed, it is magnj,*' ficent! Nothing but finite wisdom and goodness could have mixed this beverage of water, or hung up these brackets of stars, or trained these voices of rill, and bird, and ocean—so * that God has but to lift his hand, and the whole world breaks forth into orchestra. But, after all, it is only the splendors of a king's, highway, over, which we are to march on to eternal conquests. You and I have seen men who tried to rest here. They builded themselves great storea They gathered around them the patronage of merchant princes. The voice of their bid shook the money markets They had stock in the most successful railr^nds, -and in "safety deposits" great rolls of government^ securities. They had emblazoned carriages, higti-mi-ttled steeds,-footmen, plate that confounded lords' and senators who sat at their table, tapestry oh which floated tho richest designs of foreign looms, splendor of canvas on the wall, exquisiteness of music rising among pedestals of bronze, and dropping, soft'as light, on snow of sculpture. Here let them rest Put back the embroidered curtain, and shako up the pillow of down. Turn out the _ lights! It is 11 o'clock at night. Let slumber drop upon the eyelids, and the air float through the half-opened lattice drowsy with midsummer perfume. Stand back, all care, anxiety, and trouble! But no! they will not stand back. They rattle the lattice. They look under the canopy. With rough touch they startle his pulses. They cry out at 13 o'clock at night, "Awake, man! How can you sleep when things are so uncertain? What about those stocks? Hark to the tap of that fire bell; it is your district! How if you should die soon? Awake, man! Think of it! Who will get your property when you are gone? What will they do with it? Wake up! Riches sometimes take wings. How if you should get poor? Wake up!" Rising on one elbow, the man of fortune looks out into the darkness of the rppm, and wipes the .dampness from his forehead, and says, "Alas! For all this scene of wealth and magnificence—no rest" • I passed down a street of a city with a merchant He knew all the finest houses on the street, Ho said, "There is something the matter in all these houses. In that, one it is conjugal infelicity. In that one, a dissipated son. In that, a dissolute father. In that, an idiot child. In that, the prospect' of bankruptcy." This world's wealth can give no permanent satisfaction. 'This is'not your rest You and 1 have seen men try ^u another direction. A man says, "lf'1 could only rise to such and such a place of renown; if I could gain that oflice; if I could only get the stand and have my sentiments mot with one good round of hand-clapping applause; if I could only write a book that would live, or make a speech that would thrill, or do an action that would resound!" Thq tide turns in his favor, His name is on ten thousand lips. He is bowed to and sought af tor, and advanced. Men ddnk bis health at great dinners. 'At his fiery words the multitudes huzza! From galleries of beauty they throw garlands. From house tops, as he passes ia long procession, they shake out the national standards. Here let him rest. It is 11 o'clock at uight On pillow stuffed with a nation's praise let him lio down. Hush! all disturbaut voices. In his dream let there be hoisted a throue, and across it march a coronation. Hush! Hush! "Wake up!" says a rough voice. "Political eentimeijtj is Changing. How if you should }os,e this place of honor? WftUe up! The morning papers are to be full of denunciation. Uarken to tlie execrations pf those who once caressed you. By to-morrow night there will be multitudes sueer-^g at thp words wUibh laM nhjlit you expected would be universally admired, JJOAV tragedy? tip, man! oft %f this pll- low!" fhi tftafi, ftfth hlfi head yet hot fr&nl hft lafct oratitfri, staffs up suddenly, lobks v dttt upofi the flight, but &&i nothi&g except the :flowefl that uie bn his Stand, Or the scroll from,which he read his (Speech, .far thi bookji frotn which he quoted his an** thofritks, ftnd g'oes to hlsdesVtofltiisli his neglected Correspondence, of td pen all indigftant line to spme reporter* of eketch the plaid' for a piib* lie defense again** the assaults of the people, Happy-whence got his first lawyer's brief; exultant wheii he triumphed over his first political rival; yet, sitting on the V-jry top of all this world offers of praise, he exclaims, "No restl .nb rest!" > Now, for what have 1 I said all this? Just to prepare you for tho text: "Arise ye, and depart; .'or this is not your rest" I am going to make you a grand offer. Some of you remember that when gold was discovered in California large companies were made up and started off to get their fortune. To-day I want to make up a party for the Land of Gold. I hold ia my hand a deed from the proprietor of the estate, in which he offers to all who will join the company 10,000 shares of infinite value in a city whose streets are gold, whose hai-ps are gold, whose crowns are gold. You have read of the Crusaders—how that many thousands of them went off to conquer the holy Sepulchre. I ask you to join a grander crusade—not for the purpose of conquering the sepulchre of a dead Christ, but for the purpose of reaching the throne of a living Jesus, When an army is to be made up, the recruiting officer examines the volunteers; he tests their eyesight; he sounds their lungs; he.measures their stature; they must be just right, or they are rejcctad. But there shall be no partiality in making up this army of Christ. Whatever y^our moral or physical stature, whatever your dissipations, whatever your crimes, whatever your weaknesses, I have a commission from the Lord Almighty to make up this regiment of redeemed souls, and I cry, "Arise ye, and depart; for this is not your rest." Many of you have lately joined this company, and my desire is thatyournay all join it Why not? You know in your own hearts'experienca that what I have said about this world is true—that it is no place to rest in. There are hundreds here weary—oh, how weary— weary with sin; weary with trouble; weary with bereavement Some of you have, been pierced through and through. You carry the scars of a •thousand conflicts, in which you have bled at every pore; and you sigh, "Oh, that I had the wings of a dove, that I might fly away and be at rest!" You have taken the cup of this world's pleasures and drunk it to the dregs, and still the thirst claws at your tongue and the fever strikes to your brain. You have chased Pleasure through every valley, by every stream, am"l every brightness and under every shadow, but just at the moment when you were all ready to put your hand upon the rosy, laugbing sylph of tho wood, she turned upon you with the glare of a fiend and the eye of a satyr, her locks adders and her breath the chill damp of a grawi. Out of .Tcsus Christ no rest No voice to silence the storm. No light to kindle the darkness. No dry dock to ronair the split bulwark. Oh ye whoso locks are wet with the dews of the night of grief; ye whose hearts are heavy, because those well- known footsteps sound no more at the doorway, yonder is your rest! There is David triumphant; but once he bemoaned Absalom. There is Abraham enthroned; but onco he wept for Sarah. There is Paul exultant: but ho once sat with his feet in the stocks. There is Payson radiant with immortal health; but on earth he was alwavs sick. No toil, no tears, no partings, no strife,- no agonizing cough, tonight. No storra to ruille the crystal sea. No alarm to strike from the cathedral towers. No dirge throbbing from seraphic harps. No tremor in the everlasting song; but rest—perfect rest—unending rest. Into that rest how many of our loved ones have gone! The little children have been gathered up into the bosom 'of Christ 'One of them vyent out of the aims of a widowed mother, following its father who died a few weeks before. In its last moment it seemed to see the departed father, for it said, looking upward with brightened countenance, "Papa, take me up." Others put down tho work of midlife, feeling they could hardly be spared from tho oflice, or stpre, or shop, for a day, but are to bo spared from it forever. Your mother went. Having lived a life of Christian con-, sistency here, ever busy with kindness for her children, her heart full of that meek and quiet spirit that is in the sight of Ood of great price, suddenly her countenance was transfigured, and the gate was opened, and she took her place amid that great cloud of witnesses that hover about the throne. Glorious consolation! They are not dead. You can not make me believe they are dead. They have only moved on. With more love than that which they greeted us on earth, they watch us from their high place and their high place, and their voices cheer us in our struggle for the sky. JIail, spirits blessed, now that ye have passed the Hood and won the crown! With weary feet we press up the shining way, until in everlasting retmion wo shall meet again. Oh! won't it be grand when, our conflicts done and pur partings over, we shall clasp hands, and cry out. "This is heaven!" fltet* J*fclilnHorlfe Man Mftdfc ttoKsl itt Stone Without Metnt Aid*. Could early ma.i without tools of Ifon, drill holes in stbne'r This question has been frequently suggested by the discovery, in the deposits of the later stone age, of axes and other implements of stono, with holes bored in them for tlie reception of handles'. An article in the "Stein der Wolsen" Vlen- nn, No. 9, is designed to show that, although motnl nxcs probably furnished the iden, the task wrts quite feasible. The wi-Hcr supllos' a cut, which we reproduce here, a vtute drilling apparatus, with horn drills, aided by wntcr nnd sharp-cutting snnd, which hns been successfully employed for drilling stones. » "The perforated stone fixes," says the writer, "were often ornamented by lines graved, or In relief, nud would nppcnr to have been In ns general use ns walking sticks in a later nge; but they could hardly have been designed for actual use In war. The hole was for the uiost part behind the center, the cutting edge Is never very sharp, and the back portion was used as a hammer. Two-etlgx-d axes arc very rare. "From the unfinished specimens which have been handed own to us, and tho Innumerable drills which have been found, it Is concluded that the drilling was performed by means of a hollow cylinder of horn, wood or bone, used with wet sand, which was introduced under the revolving pipe. In some cases a more compact drill may have been used, but metal was at least unnecessary. In any case, tlie bow and string for working tlie drill would have been of Incalculable advantage. "Tlie accompanying cut gives an Illustration of an apparatus constructed by Count Gundaker Wurmbrhncl, which he might have used In drilling ex-heads In tlie neolithic pile-dwellings of the Eastern Alps. A stand (a a) consist of two vertical posts of stag- horn imbedded in a wooden foot, and connected at top by a horizontal beam. Through a vertical hole in the beam passes a revolving wooden shaft (bb) In a cleft under the end of Avhlch is attached a ;clrcular drill made of the tine of a stag-horn, which Is bound in place by a string. Near tho lower end of the tine is a groove, which receives the bow-string by means of which the shaft Is maintained in rapid, alternating revolution. The stone to be drilled is, of course, hold firmly In place by wooden pegs. Tlie drilling ngent Is simply wet quartz sand, wliiok, during the operation, Is supplied unceasingly between the drill and the surface operated on. With this apparatus, Count Wurmbrand, following F. Keller's method, has repeatedly drilled through hard stones, such as serpentine. He found tlie results of his experiments, including even his accidents, precisely Apparatus fur DrlllliiK Stone AXON. such as were experienced In tho neoli- thic, age; as Is proved by the numerous finished, unfinished and broken remains. "But' what over was gained by the facility with which a shaft could be fixed in a drilled stone ax-head, was lost in strength and durability. The labor involved was by no means a light one, and of the prehistoric remains which have come down to us, by far tbe greater number are broken at tho drilled portion. Occasionally tho broken fragment of an ax Is found to be drilled afresh, from which it is easily Inferred that tho drilling entailed 1 li.'.ss labor than the dressing into shape of u fresh stone.—Literary Digest.. MILLIONS IN JEWELS. TJint In AVJint tlie Crown Cullculion of ItiiNNiii .IM AVortli. The Russian crown and other state- jewels are valued'at the enormous sum of $11,000,000, taking United States money at a basis of calculation; the arovvni StKelt' is reckoned as being worth at least $0,000,000. It is adorned with hundreds of diamonds, individual specimens of which are valued at all the way from a few dollars up to enormous sparklers worth thousands of dollars. . Besides the diamonds, which make this costly headdress look as if It had been buried in a shower of falling stars, there are fifty four pearls each without a flaw, set around tho rim, a ruby of extraordinary size and brilliancy being used as a centerpiece. The crown ; was mude by Pauzsio the old-time Genoese- court jeweler, and was first used by Catherine (he Great. it QDDS AND ENDS, Louisiana, raises Japanese bamboo. Minnesota has a dairy schpol for w.oraon, • Edward is# Saxon. »a%e an,a m, e an4 TUc KeutucUy KJna of Woimm. Mrs. E. W. IMePherson, wife of our town miirshul, was passing tho skirt of u wood ii few days ago urnl was confronted by u rattlesnake immediately in her pathway. His sunkeshlp instinctively gave the usual siguul warn- IIIB with his rattles, colled himself up iind elevated his head preparatory to battle. The brave little woman, in- eicad of screaming like a wild cat nnd fainting away, as many women do when they see a mouse on the floor, seized tho first weapon, she could lay her hands on and opened the buttle and. soon dispatched the brine. She then deliberately took out her pocket knife ana ns dexterously as a, skilled hunter would skin a deer, took off lUs Jihlo aud brought it Jionic with Jiev und stuffed Jt wUb bran, aud now tms it on, ex&liy. TtboVtfL r ° SWt!Wl ' 0t '^ l ° Jg tt^ : " waa fly?: 0 ™ ni , AtTfltMT 20, Highest 6f all ifl Leaving Powet.^-Latest U. S. Gov't fcepwt Powder PURE YOU MAY HAVE PORQOTTEN. Japanese aim to have all their debts paid on New Year's day. There is in all Japan an average of two earthquake shocks daily. 'Australian Bushmen are the least intelligent of the human race. Foot ball was a crime in England during the reign of Henry Vlli- Vaccination has been made a religious ceremony in Geneva and Holland. There are more muscles in the tail of a rat than there are in the human hand. When the north wind blows in South America, it brings an epidemic of crime. On an average, the lungs contain about 280 cubic inches, or nearly five quarts of air. Ea^h Malagasy noble has a dye color'of his own, which nobody else is allowed to wear. More public money is spent for brass bands than for schools in the Argentine provinces. Sixteen million children were found to be enrolled in tho schools of this country in Juno of this year. Tho heart ordinarily beats aboxtt seventy times a minute, and throws about two ounces of blood at each contraction. •• . ( MORALS AND MANNERS. Captain Cox of the steamer Thomas Richards was reported to Collector Shaw by tho revenue marine officers at Baltimore for not having- the name of his vessel in full on both bows. Tho word Thomas was abbreviated. The statute requires that the full name shall appear. Tho penalty for the offense is $10. Evan Adams of Mount Pleasant, N. J., who died tho other day, had 187 housekeepers during the ten years previous to his death. They generally left after two or three days. Ho was finally blacklisted by the employment agencies of Philadelphia, and did business with the agencies of New York. The climax came with the 187th woman, who drove him up a tree with an ax. The question of Sunday traction is still troubling the people of Toronto, though they voted against Sunday street ears last year. Recently an omnibus line has been running on Sunday. On the first Sunday, when the mayor heard of it, he went to the office of the company to stop the desecration, but as he hired a cab to take him to the office the people Avho believe KI no Sunday travel are grieved at him. I'rof. Andrew Jackson Do Voe, The great meteorologist whose weather forecasts, published in the Ladies' Birthday Almanac, have -attracted so much attention, was born in llidgefield, N. J., May 30, 1845. At a very eai-ly age he commenced to foretell storms simply by intuition. Since then, by deep study, Prof. De Voe has probably acquired as much information of storms as any man in the world. For years his forecasts, prepared a year in advance, have appeared regularly in the Ladies' Birthday Almanac, published by the Chattanooga Medicine Co, of Chattanooga, Teun. It is said that no groat storm has recently appeared without being very accurately predicted by De Yoe, and his name has become a household word in thousands of homes whence this almanac circulates. The heavy snow of February of this year and the severe freezing weather in March, that killed thousands of dollars' worth' of fruit and vegetables, especially in the south, were foretold by Prof. DeVoe and are mentioned as examples of the accuracy of his work. It is announced that the Chattanooga Medicine Co. have just closed a eon^ tract with Prof, peYoe for the exclusive control of his predictions for the next ten years. What a delightful place this world would be if it were full of peoplo who would agree with us. To Our Jieiulcrj. The Prickly Ash Bitters Company, of St. • Louis, Mo., nave jvist published a thirty- two page book entitled "Usui'ui, ISI?O«XIA- TION." Everyone should have it. It is written in plain language, omitting medical terms us much as possible. You will find iherein a great many useful things you should know. Send your address to the company and receive ft copy of "Usu- vvi> IMKOBMATIOU." In twHanguage of the effusive young woman, this summer is just Xliree Jigmo Seofcej'ts' To ^11 parts of the West and Nwtwest via the Obto»gp,^Milwaukee & at, Paul Raila a a rates. Rpufld, trip, &4i »m irSWi Couldn't Guess. College Chum—Who is that pfetty"*frt over there? V Junior—The one in the blue dress? "Goodness, no! She has a nose like a pairot." "The one m black?" - > • "that peaked thing! Of course not," "Oh 1 you mean the one with red fidwefl in her hat," - - • "No, I don't. I mean the one talking td her." "Eh? You don't call her pretty, do you! She's my sister." Prediction On a Sure Thins* "What will the outcome of the strike be?" asked a reporter. ' "I don't kno.w yet," replied the ex-eni* ploye. "But whatever it is, it will aniouttb to a heap more than the income." Why She Wanted a Husband. Little Dot—Oh, I'd give anything if 1 •was old enough to have a husband. Mamma—Mercy, child! Why? Little Dot—I'm so tired of being petted* There are some very good.'people who love to tell bad news. As soon as people begin to think they begin to disagree. A SURGEON'S KNIFE gives you a feeling of horn* and dread. There IB no longer necessity for Itu use in many diseases formerly re- gardcd as incurable without cutting. The Triumph of Conservative Surgery is well Illustrated by tho fact that' RIIPTIIRF or ureach.iB now radi. nur i unu ea jj v oure a without the kntfoand without pain. Clumsy, chafing trusses can bo thrown away I They never euro but often induce Inliam- mation, strangulation and death. TUMORS Ovarian, Fibroid (Uterine) lUinuno and many others, are now removed without the perils of cutting operations. > Pll F TIIMflRQ however largo. riLC lumuno, Fi8tula a «^ other diseases of tho lower bowel, are permanently cured without pain or resort to tho knlfu. CTflNF in thn. Bladder, no matter NJIVMIL. ij OW inrgo, is crushed, pulverized, washed out and perfectly removed without cutting. STRICTURE °f Urinary Passage fe v> i mu i UIIL. a | ao removed without cutting in hundreds of onset). For pamphlet, references and all particulars, send 10 cents (In stamps) to World's Dispensary Medical Association, B83 Main St., Buffalo, N. Y. The new passenger station of the Chicago Great Western railway at Kansas City, which the above cut represents, is not only the most complete station in Kansas City, but the most centrally located, being at Second and Wyandotte streets, but a few blocks from the business center and adjacent to cable aud electric lines. Passengers traveling to Kansas City and to the southwest are now assured of splendid depot accommodations by the Maple Loaf. P. fl. LOUD, General Passenger and Ticket Agent, Chicago, I1L E&H P N WANTED to soil Jjimly Nun uiy stout' • »••"•• our owu trrowlng; wo pixy salaiy or c'Om- mlsalou. AclilrosH with rofuroneos, U G. XHtAUU & L'O., I'roprs. Union Kurterlea, ICnluiuiuoo, Alien. Patents, Trade-Marks. Examination and Advfco as to Patentability of Invention. Honil for " Inventors' Utiide, or Hoiv to CM i^eut." PATRICK OTABJJBLL, WASHIHCHMT, D. 0. WELL' MAGHINERY Illustrated catalogue showing WELL ATJGBKS. BOOK-DRILLS. EYDKATJLIO AND JETTING MAOHINEBY. etc. Sr.NT ITiiEii. Have been tested and . City .Kugiue & Iron Worts, SuceunsOi'3 to J'ecli Mfg. Co., o,. « , Sioux City, Iowa. 1217 Union Ave,, KtuiBati City, Mo. W. L.DOUCLAS $3 5. CORDOVAN, FRENCH&ENAMEUEDCAUv' *2,*J *? BOYS'SCHOQlSHUES, ,SENO FOR CATALOGUE-* WL-POUOLAS, BROCKTON, MASS. You can Bttve money by wearing the* W, It, Douglas 83.OQ Shoo, Because, w« »n» the largest »>8nwfaottnw« ot this grade of allow In the wwM, aud vutwuita) Hieis Talua by stamping toe name wxf pripa oa tho the nildaiynwi's ptoflts. Ouv shoes equal wstow work »» style, easy flttlBs w»4 wowing V«Uth5. we have them Bold everywhere at lower prices ft» ^w^^s^feA!^^ Does Your Couittu Need a People's Partu Paper? ARE YQg THIN KINQQF STARTING ONE? ' Writs to the Wissmw NK wer.M>p« Umoj; for uawplM of thelv I'oimllsf p«8««, ift r«»i}y-priuts tu? jplfttyUi. Thill tw, luwlaUsU through ft wntrfwt witU ttM) B.'JtTp.'Afl-' , am! vd'teJ liy Ito Sccrotavy, TUo N, K. I', 4. ivrslofl gives twice *s m,u«U FoiuUWi watte? wevfcly a» w iSpK',, vbtelued i'nuu. auy other Murce. lu ttiUUtlou, jjh^ •'•.. W^sxijuij K^ytr^^^ut VSIQH lvKiU9h,04 fcUuBlp '{tat XVAlfe' **• > c ^ *•"• T-l pftgrcg, ^u4 tyoAly ^'ttl$gv&ph ^Uvio H&rxtefi 4^ ouJy jegftUu 1 VoimU^ <Jdii* tB a^?>

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