The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 3, 1894 · Page 9
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, October 3, 1894
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v'l IQWA § WIPIfMDAY, OOTOBIB SOCIAL tJlCMS, ( t3ft. tALMAQE DEfioUf*iidES WICKED DANCES. fhej- Afc', Me Snys, the Atehneg of and Boclat knln. and Destruction follow In Their %Vnke—A Most Kettmrk- fcble Sermon. Sept 30,. 1894—Rev. Dr, who is still absent on his round-the-tvorld-.tour, has selected as the subject of to-day's Sermon, through the press: "The Quick Feet," the text chosea being Matthew 14: vif "When Herod's birthday was kept, thedaugh- ter of Herodias danced before them, and pleased Herod." It is the Anniversary of Herod's birthday; Me palajce is lighted. .The highways leading .ithereto are all ablaze with the pomp bf invited guests. Lords, captains, merchant princes, the mighty men of the land are coming to mingle in the festivities. ^The table is spread with all tho luxuries that royal purveyors can gather. The guests, white robed and anointed and perfumed, dome in and sit at the table. Music! The jests evoke roars of laughter. Kiddles are propounded. Repartee is indulged. Toasts are drank. The brain is befogged. The wit rolls on into uproar and blasphemy. They are not satisfied yet. Turn'on. more light. Pour out more wine. ' Music! Sound all the trumpets. Clear the floor for a dance. Bring in Salome, the beautiful and accomplished princess. The door opens, and in bounds the dancer. The lords are enchanted. Stand back and make room for the brillcant gyrations. These men never saw such "poetry of motion." Their souls whirl in the reel and bound with the bounding feet Herod forgets crown and throne and everything but the fascinations of Salome. All the magnificence of his realm is as nothing compared with the splendor that whirls on tiptoe before him. His body sways from side to side, corresponding with tho motions of the enchantress. His soul is thrilled with the pulsations of the feet and bewitched with the taking postures and attitudes more and more amazing. After a while he bits in enchanted silence looking at the flashing, leap- ,ing, bounding beauty, and as the dance closes and the tinkling cymbnls cense to clap and the thunders of applause that shook the palace beg-in to abate, the enchanted monarch swears to the princely 'performer: "Whatsoever thou shalt ask of me I will give- it thee, to'the half of my kingdom." Now, .there was in the prison at that time a minister of the gospel by the name of John the Baptist, and he had been making a great deal of trouble by preaching some very plain sermons. He had denounced the sins of the king and brought clown upon him the wrath of the females of the royal household. At the instigation of her mother, Salome takes advantage of the extravagant promise of the king- and sp.ys, "Bring me the head of John the Baptist on a dinner plate." Hark to the pound of feet outside the door and the clatter of swords. The executioners are returning from their awful errand. Open the door. They enter, and they present the platter to Salome. What is on this platter? A new glass of wine to continue the uproarious merriment? No. Something redder and costlier—the ghastly, bleeding head, bf .John the Baptist, the death glare still in the eye,, the locks dabbled with the gore, the features still distressed with the last agony. This woman, who had whirled so gracefully in the dance, bends over the awful burden without a shudder. She gloats over the blood, and with as much indifference as a waiting- maid rnig-ht take .a tray of empty glassware out of the room after an entertainment, Salome carries the dissevered head of John the Baptist, while all the banqueters shout with laughter and think it a good joke that, in so easy and quick a way they have got rid of an earnest and outspoken minister of the Gospel.' ' Well, there is no harm in a birthday festival. All the kings from Pharaoh's time had celebrated such occasions, and why not Herod? No harm in, kindling the lights No harm in spreading the banquet No harm in arousing music. But from the riot and wassail that closed the scene of. that day every pure natxire revolts. I am not at this time to discuss the old question is dancing right or -wrong? but I am to discuss the question, does dancing take too much place and occupy too much time in modern society? and jn my remarks I - hope to carry with me the earnest conviction of all thoughtful perspns, and. I believe I You wjll all admit, whatever you think of that style of amusement and exercise, that from many circles it has crowded out all 'intelligent conversation. You will also admit' that jt has mqde the condition of those who do not dance, either because they do pot know how, or because they have not the health to endure it, or because through conscientious scruples they decline the exercise, very uncomfortable. Ypu will also admit, all qf ypu, that it has passed in many cases from an amusement to a Dissipation, and you are easily able to understand the bewilderment of the educated Chinaman who, standing in the brilliant circle where there was dancing go^ng pp four or five bcmrg, an4 the guests seemed exhausted, turned to the proprietor of the house and said, "Why clpn't you allpvv your servants to do this for ypu?" YPU are also willing .to admit what* ever be your idea in, regard t.o the amusement J am speaking of, and be your idea of the old- square'fiance and of many 1 am \)g natural temperament taid re« ligious "theory tJppbsed to the position takea by all thfcse wha afe hoSHfied at pliyfulttes^ofa th« J»&tf* of thi young, and' who think 'that all questions are decided—questions of decency and morals—by the position of the feet, whitman the othe> hand, I can see nothing but ruin, temporal and eternal, for those 'who go into the dissipations of social life, dissipations which, have already despoiled thousands of young men and women of all that is noble in character and useful itt life. • ti\ficining is th6 graceful motffan of the body adjusted by art to the sound aad measures of musical instrument or of the human voice. All nations have danced. The ancients thought that Castor and Pollux taught the art to the Lacedemonians. But whoever started it, all .climes-have adopted it. In ancient ' times i they Wl 'the festal dance, the military dance, ?the mediatorial dance, -the bacchanalian- dance, and queens and lords swayed to and fro in the gardens, and the rough backwoodsman with this exercise awakened the echo of the forest. There is something 1 in the sound''of lively music to evoke tho movement of the hand and foot, whether cultured or uncultured. Passing, down the street we unconsciously keep ste'p to the sound of the brass band, while the Christian in church with his foot beats time while his soul rises upon some great harmony. While this is so in civilized lands, the red men of the forest have their scalp dances, their green corn dances, their war dances. In ancient times the exercise was so utterly and completely depraved that Unchurch anathematized it. The ofd Christian fathers expressed themselves most vehemently ngainso it St Chrv sostom says: "The feet were not given for dancing, but to walk modestly, not to leap impudently like camels." One of tho dogmas of the ancient church reads: A dance is the devil's possession, and he that enter- eth into a dance entereth into his possession.^ As many paces as a man makes in dancinjr, FO many paces does he make to hell." nElsewhere the old dofi-mas declared this: "Tho woman that sino-eth in the dance is the princess of the devil, nnd those that answer are her clerks, and the beholders are his friends, and the music is his bellows, and the fiddlers are the ministers of the devil. For ns when hogs are strayed, if the hogsherd call one all assemble together, so when the devil calleth one woman to sing in the dance, or to play on some musical instruments, presently nil the dancers gather tog-ether" This indiscriminate and universal denunciation of the exercise came from the fact, that it was utterly and completely depraved. But we are not to discuss tho customs of the olden times, but customs now. We are not to take the evidence of the ancient fathers, but our own conscience, enlightened by the word of God, is to be the .standard. Oh, bring no harsh criticism upon the young-. I would not drive out from their soul the hilarities of life. I do not believe that the inhabitants of ancient Wales, when they stepped to the sound of the rustic harp, went down to ruin. I believe God intended the young people to.laugh and romp and play. Ido not believe God would have put exr uberance in the soul and exuberancn in the body if he had not intended they should in some wise exercise it and demonstrate it. If a mother join hands with her children and cross the floor to the sound'of music, I see no harm. If a gr rou p of friends cross .-and re-cross the room 'to tho sound of piano well' played, I see no harm. If a company, all of whom are known to host and hostess os reputable, cross and recross £be room to the sound of musical instrument, I see no harm. I tried for a long while to see harm in it I could not see any harm in it I never shall see any harm in that. Our men need to be kept young-, younpr for many years longer than they are kept young. Never since my boyhood days have I had more sympathy with the innocent hilarities of life than I have now. What thouerh we have felt heavy burdens! What though we have had to endure hard knocks! Is that any reason why we "should stand in the way of those who, unstung of life's misfortunes, are full of., exhilarntion and glee? God bless the young! They will have to wait many a long-year before they hear me say anything that would depress their ardor or clip their wings or make them believe that life is hard and cold arid repulsive. It is not I tell them, judging from my own experience, that they will be treated a great deal better than they deserve, - We have no right.to grudge the innocent hilarities to the young. As we go on. ju years let us remember that we had our gleeful times; let us be able to say, "We had our good Umes. let others have their good times." Let us willingly, resign pur place to those who are comirig attains. I will cheerfully give them everything—my house, my books, my position in society, my heritage. .After twenty, forty, fifty years we have been drinking out of the cup of this life, do not let us begrudge the .passing of it that otners may take a drink But while all this js..so ( ..w,e con have no sympathy with sinful indulgences, and I am going to speak in regard to some pf them, though Iishould tread on the }png train, \pf ; 6p{n<si popular vanities. / the sea— thousands and tens : of thd i- ;'6ands of the bodies"and souls annually consumed in the eonfiagralicM of 'ribbons. •• '• Social dissipation is the abettor of pride, it is tbe instigator of jealousy, it is the sacrificial "altar of health, it is the defller of the soul, it is thtvavenue of lust and it is" the curse of every town on both sides of the sen. Social dissipation. It may be hanV to draw the line and say that this is right on tho one sideband that it is wrong on the other side. It is not* necessary that we do that, for God has put ft throne in every man's soul, and 1 ftp. petit to that throne to-dayi When a man does wrong he knows he does wrong, and when he does right lie knows he'does right r and to that throne which Almighty God lifted in the heart of every man and woman I appeal. Aff to the- ; physical ruin wrought by the dissipations of social life there c&n be ho doubt What may we expect of people who work all day and diincjall night? After a while they Will be thrown on society nervous, exhausted imbeciles. These people-who indulge in the suppers and the midnight revels and then go homo in the cold unwrapped of limbs, will after a while bo found to have .been written down in God's eternal records as suicides, as much suicides as if they had taken their life with a pistol, or a knife, or strychnine. How many people have stopped from tho ball room into the graveyard! Consumptions and swift neuralgias are close on their track. Amid many of tho glittering scenes of social life, diseases stand right and left and balance and chain. The breath of the sepulchre floats up through the perfume and the froth of death's lips bubbles up ia the champagne. I am told that in some of the cities there are parents who have actually given up housekeeping and gone to board- Ing .that they may give thoir time inimitably to social dissipations. I have known family after family blasted in that way in one of tho other cities where I preached. Father and mother turning their back upon all quiet culture and all amenities of home 1'eading forth thoir entire family in the wrong direction. Annihilated, worte than annihilated—for there are some things worse than annihilation. I give you the history of more than one family when I say they went on in the dissipations of social life until the father dropped into a lower style of dissipation, and after awhile the son was tossed out into society a non- enity, and after awhile the daughter eloped with a French dancing-master, and after awhile tho mother, getting on further and further in years, tries to hide the wrinkles but fails in the attempt, trying all the arts of the belle, an old flirt, a poor miserable butterfly without any wings. Oh, how many of you have floated far away from God through social dis- ipations, and it is time you turned. For I remember that there were two vessels on the sea, and in a storm. It was very, very dark, and the two vessels were going straight for each other, and the captains knew it 'notj But after awhile the man on the lookout saw the approaching ship and shouted, '"Hard a-larboard!" and from the other vessel the cry went up, ^'Hard a-larboard!" and they turned just enough to glance by and passed in safety to their harbors. Some of you are in the sto>-in of temptation and you are driving on and 'coming toward fearful collisions unless you change your course. Hard a-larboard! Turn ye, turn ye, for "why 1 will yo die, oh, house of Israel?" dff According to statistics the tdtal cost of the Uojaors of fill kinds consumed in thi? country la about $16 *per erittita a year. The rainfall of Oklahoma has Ifl. creased 6inc6 the settlers turned up ttte old buiJalo grass and put In fresh crops. The tusks 0f tho J.argest Siberian mammoth ev$r dug ,'up weighed 860 pounds. Jemima, a favorite name among 1 the Hebrews, means' a dOve. Tho damask rose came from Damascus to South Europe in 1643. Glycerine neither freezies rid* orates. ' ', There .attefe wet savings banks in New York now than there were twenty years ago. i The city of Potsdam, Germany, has been photographed from a distance of three miles. The Catholic total abstinence- union of the United States has 57,350 members. The original copy of the. Declaration of Independence has faded so that it is now scarcely more than a blank. A Passaic river naturalist and taxidermist makes his living by raising owls and stuffing them for the market. The Wettest place in. the world Is Cherrapingi in Assam, where tho average rainfall for 'fifteen years has been 403 inches. In 1801 it was 005. Philadelphia has tho flnost oity clock in the world. The face, which is ton yards.in diameter, can bo soon from every part of the city. The minute hand is four yards long and' tho hour hand a little over half that length. A Milanese pianist named Gravagni has won a bot by playing for twenty- five consecutive hours without a rest. He began at 11 at night and played until midnight on the following day, under the supervision of a jury of eight musicians, his selections ranging from Wagner to comic opora. INCIDENTS OF THE DAY. A leading hotel of San Francisco which operates its. own electrical supply plant places candles in all its rooms wrapped in slips of paper bearing those words: "Use this candle in case the electric lights do not work and you need temporary light." The pallbearers who bore tho remains of Miss Huber to her grave at Louisville wore eight young girls dressed from head to foot in white. The young ladios wore white caps, gloves.dresses and shoes, the emblems of purity. Naturally they attracted a good deal of attention, it being so unusual for females to act in the capacity of pallbearers. Millions for Defence Against the im-cmcls of that subtle, lurking foo to human health, malaria, hod been expended uselessly when Hosteller's Stomach' Bitters appeared upon tho scene and demonstrated its power as a preventive and curative of tho dreaded scourge. When the "gold fever" raged in mo in California, malaria was contemporaneous with it at the "diggings " and wrought dreadful havoo among tho miners T.hon and subsequently on the Isthmus of Panama, and wherever in the tropics malarial disease is most virulent, tho Bitters became tho recognized safeguard. For the effects of exposure and fatigue, miasma-poisoned air nnd water, sea sickness and all disorders of tho fctomach, liver and bowels, tho Bitters affords prompt relief. Invalids of all sorts will nnd it fully adequate to their needs Highes! of all ifi L&Wftin Too Muah information. Interested Custoinor— "Why, how vert curious! I must have some ol those things. , What do you call themt" is due to the presence of "ft small' ceedingly active Worm on the Which—" . I don't -want them at all !" THE NAMES OF CITIES. the proeeeeiQRBl rp^ps in 9l eyll mi P» which, I ftcj- What are the dissipations ,of social life to-day, and what are the dissipations of the ball room? la some cities and in some places reaching- all the yenr round, in other places only in the summer time and at the watering places. There' a ro dissipations pf social life that are cutting a very wide swath with the sickle of- death, t and hundreds and thousands are g'oing- down under tjiese influences, and, my. subject in application is as wide »s Oljristen.fjom, ait t «to fwe p* The word Minneapolis is' a compound of an Indian word meaning- curling- water and a Greek word meaning city. . . b Pittsburg- was originally called Fort Du Quesnc, then became Fort Pitt, in honor of the f^'oat British premier, Chicag-o was named from .the Chica- po' river, which in turn took its name from an Indian word meaning- place of the wild leek or polecat plant. St. Louis was namod from ; Louis IX., of 1'Yanoo. Tho name was originally g-iven to his depot and trading- station by Pierre Laclode Ligucst. Detroit took its name from tho river, which was culled by -the French De Troit, the narrows. The eottlomont was orig-mally called Fort Pontohar* train. Albany is named from tho second title of the duke of York, afterward James If. Tho title is Scottish, froin tho Celtic word Albyn, a native name for .Scotland, _ Now York was nainnd from thp first title of tho duke of York, afterward James II,, who took the cjty from tho Dutch in 1G64. The Dutch called it New Amsterdam. Boston was originally nuinod Tre* moot, or Trimountuin, from being- built on throe hills— Beacon, Kopp and Fort hills. In l<i:w the court of Charlostori ordered the name- changed to Boston. ' Cincinnati was orig-inally called Lo- santiville, Tho • present name was given by Qonoral ' St. Clair as a reminder,of the Cincinnati society, an association of the officers of the revolutionary war. General Francis Nash of the revolutionary army p-|, Vd a n . vmo tp N(lsh , villc, Tonn. It was first culled Nash- borough, which was objected to on. account of being hard, to spoil. Nash- ton was suggested, but Nashville finally accepted in 1784. Baton llouge, La., was named from the fa,ct that for many years after the town was established a gigantic cypress, the bark of wh,ich was rod, grew on tUo bite. Tho n am , 0 mew rod stick, and, was bestowed by tha French settlers. . "' - < * An elovate'd railway with novel features is planned for Vienna. The cars are to be suspended instead o£ running upon ordinary rails. iy co SB of by Hall's How's This! We offer $100 reward for an catarrh that can not bo cured catarrh cure. F. J. Cheney & Co., proprietors, Toledo, We the undersigned,, have known F J Cheney for the last fifteen years, and believe him perfectly honorable iu oil business transactions and financially able to carry out any obligations mode by their llrin. West & Truax, wholesale drughists, Toledo, Ohio. , . ' Walding, Kinman & Marvin, wholesale druggists, Toledo, Ohio. ' • •Hall's Catarrh cure is taken internally, acting directly upon the blood and mu- cuous surfaces or the, system, Price, 75 cents per bottle. Sold by all druggists. Testimonials free. . * b , Hill's family pills, 25 pents. but ex- inside, Placating the Public. Coroner—See here, boys, it won't do to find nobody guilty. The people nregettlng tired of it, and when a boiler busts up like tills one somebody has got to smart for it. Does anybody know when the boiler was built? Foreman of the Jury—About eighty years ago. "Good! Blame the explosion on the fellers that built the boiler." Another Point of View. Sho gazed thoughtfully Into tho mirror's depths. "The idea." she soliloquized, "of his say- Ing timt anyone could see that I never used powder. I wonder it my complexion is really so countrlflod ns all that?" , Home-Seekers' Excursion. Tho Chicago Groat Western railway will run three hoiue-SBokers' excursions, namely, on Sept. llth. Sept. 25th and Oct. Oth, 1804. Tickets will be sold from all stations io points ia the north, south and west at one first-class limited faro, plus ?2 for the round trip. Apply to Chicago Great Western railway ticket agents, who will toka pleasure in se- uiring sleeping car accommodations ana furnish all necessary information, or address, F. H. Lord, G. P.: & T. A , Chicago, Most good people think too much about going to heaven to hvo so that heaven would cotue to them. Home-Seekers' Excursion. . ,, The Wabash railroad will sell excursion tickets September llth and 25th aud October Oth to points south, west and north at one faro for the round trip, plus two dollars. Good returning twenty days from date ol'siilo. 1< or further information call on or address Hurace Seely. Commercial Agont, 220 Fourth street. Des Moines, Ia. The American District Telegraph company of Chicago is going to try girls as messengers. That Joyful Feeling With tho exhilarating souse of renewed health aud strength and internal cleanliness, which follows tho use of Syrup of Figs, is unknown to tho few who have not progressed beyond the old time medicines and the cheap substitutes sometimes offered but never accepted by the well informed. The best advertising will not create a demand for that which is not wanted. Go to Texas If you ore looking for a homo or a place for a good investment, and take advantage of the cheap excursion on tl;o Wabash railroad on September llth and 25th and October Oth, For further information nnd full particulars call on or address Horace Seely, Commercial Agent, 230 Fourth street, Des Moines, la. Nutmeg Hickory is : tho strongest wood gro wn ia the United States. H. and H. Will clean SllkB, VVoolon Goods, lllbbons, Curtains nnd Carpets. Unequivlod for cleaning house, klll- liiKiuotliB and renovating grouse spots. Prlco 15o, I cakub for 26c. For mile every where. Address U. & 11., Dos Molnes, Iowa. A Maine farmer has received an order for 25,000 barrels of cider. It the liaby IB cutting Teeth. He euro and tino that old and wtjl-trlod remedy, Mns. Wixsi.ow's .SOOTHING SYPUP for Children Toothing- A million matches are evpry twelve minutes. used in Europe Tbe road to fortune is paved with printer's ink. i- Shekels and sense are csssful advertising, necessary in suc- chewist makes wine, out of 4i Hanson's fllaglc corn warrantud to BIII-O or.money rufuu'ded. Ask your arugglsti lor It. I'rluulSuviitu. ..••:'• There are 3,000 women arclutects in the United States. • • Coe'a Cough IJalsum : ' Is tho oldest »nd best. Hi \vlll brunk imnCqiaoulclf. er than uuytUIng elae. -.I la tilTyuys rellablu. 'fry it. A Freuch potatoes, Karl's Clover Root Ten. The groat Wood purlllor, plvos fre.hnoss and ciearnefiB to the Complexion and euros Constipation. S5c, 6<k-, 41. Nobody ever made life any brighter for another by growling and grumhliog. ".; "A. Cup of Parks' Ten at'nightmQves the bowels m the morning." Get something people want, advertise wisely and it is sure to pay, , The golden calf men worship comes a cow that gives niilk. Four-tenths of the operating expenses of on electric light plant are for coal. American corset factories investment of $T,000,OQO, Only one matt ia 803 is ovef si* In height. Speaking of bereavement, JoHcs lit* firms that no 'death over affected hini 60 sadly as that of his wife's first hti&» baad. ' • According to the repott oi the ish income tax officials thefe are 71 Englishmen with aa annual Income of$2CO,000. Make your dwelling tasteful and attractive, both within and withont; the associations of tho home of otlr early days have a strong 1 influonc* on the future life. A New York man, while fishing on* Cobb's island, just off the coast of Northampton county, Virginia, i*. short time ag-o, claims that he caught twelve fish in two minutes. Deorfoot, the appropriately named! Seneca Indian, who was celebrated as a champion runner many years ago, ia still living with his tribe on the reservation near Irving, N. Y. Of all tho declarations of lovo the most admirable was that Which a gen.* tleman made to a young lady, wh6 ( asked him to show her tho picture of' the one ho loved, when he iintnedi-' ately presented her with a mirror. TAKE STEPS iu time, if you arc a sufferer from that scourge i oflmmanity known as ; consumption, and you can be cured. There ia the evidence of hundreds of living witnesses to the fact that, im all its early* stages, consump-* 1 tiou is a curable disease. Not every case, but a large percentage of cases, and we believe, fully oS per cent, are cured by Dr. Picrce's Golden Medical Discovery, even after the disease has progressed so far as to induce repeated bleed- mg-s from the lungs, seveie lingering cough with copious expectoration (including tubercular matter), great loss of flesh and extreme emaciation and weakness. Do you doubt that hundreds of such cas is < reported to us as cured by " Golden Med- ' ical Discovery " were genuine eases of that dread nnd fatal disease ? You need not take pur word for it, They have, in nearly every instance, been so pronounced by the best and most experienced home physicians who have no interest whatever in misrepresenting- them, and who weie often strongly prejudiced and advised against a trial of "Golden Medical Discovery," but who have been forced to confess that it surpasses, in curative power over this. fatal malady, all other medicines -with which they are acquainted, Nably cod- liver oil and its filthy " emulbious " and mixtures, had been tried in nearly all these cases and had either utterly failed to benefit, or had only seemed to benefit a little for a short time. Extract of malt, whiskey, and various preparations of the hypo- phosphites had also been faithfully tiicd in vain. The photographs of a large number of those cured of consumption, bionchitis, lingering coughs, asthma, chronic nasal catarrh and kindred maladies, have been skillfully reproduced in a book of 160 pages which will be mailed to you, on receipt of address and six cents ia stamps, You can then write to those who- have been cured and profit by their experience. Address for Book, WORLD'S DISPENSARY MEDICAL ASSOCIATION, Buffalo, N. Y, JCducatlomi '*•& And tlio j Capital City tioliool of Rliortlinnd, Y, Ml 0. A, UldK., Dos Molnos. J.o. The loading bpnools o« business In tho West, lloai-d very i ousomiulo. for catalogue to^lohim^McCiiiiioy, Shorthand for BooUkeoplUB, Shot Umnd Of Tologroiihy, nnd got position Jou-u, JJuhlnous CqUogp, Dos Molnos. 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Sum emu Ooiirt iviirt yHU lion, 11. J, Jtrpiior. " Springfield, Bo'iotimyien ^*^^^ Pt Band, Iron Hoop 4 P»8lset Ton Can Water Vom- Horeoa With, uv MQIO TUW Any Other Kinds, but Win . cUne and secure you»u t}m for our free booklet. "How to MEN •ffinte*

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