The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 31, 1894 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 31, 1894
Page 6
Start Free Trial

a&MNACU IJPMSS^ISS MOINEM! AL(K)J,A IOWA WEDNESDAY OCTOBER,3). 1894. GLASS A§ A Sfefc* SUBJtfct. "If We tifaid ftnljr See A Reflection «,* ««• ttCriHs this tfrofld Would ittdcfed be , tifcttt*—th6 Truths o* rfesns AfH toroVet Ihtefpsttnfr. Oct 28.—Rev. fir. ift£ge\ who has left India and is now *>h liis hottievvard joumej-j has sclectct' *Sks the subject of his sermon to-day throflgh the press: "The Looking <llass," his toxt being Exodus, 38 : viii: 44 And he rnf»,de the laver of brass, and the foot of it was of brass, of the looking glasses of the women as- seinbling," We often heal- about the gospel in Johh and the gospel in Luke, and the tt ", ' gospel in Matthew; but there is just as Stircly a gospel of Moses, and a gospel • of Jeremiah, and a gospel of David. In other words Christ is as certain to bo fouudin the Old Testament as in the Kcw. When the Israelites Were marching 1 through the wilderness, they carried their church with them. They called ii the tabernacle. It was a pitched tent: very costly, very beautiful. The fratne work was made of forty-eight boards of acacia wood set in sockets of silver. The curtains of the place were purple, and scarlet, and blue, and fine linen, and were hung with ir ost artistic loops. The candlestick of the tabernacle had shaft, and branch, and bowl of solid gold, and the figures of cherubim that stood there had wings of gold; and there were lamps of gold, und snuffers of gold; so that scepticism has sometimes asked: Whore did all that precious material come from? It is not my place to furnish the precious stones, it is only to tell that they were there. I \vish now more especially to speak of the laver that was built in the midst of that ancient tabernacle. It was a great basin from which the priests washed their hands and feet. The water came down from the basin in spouts and passed away after the cleansing. This laver or basin was made out of the looking glasses of the women who had frequented the tabernacle, and who had made these their contribution to the furniture. These looking glasses were not made of glass, font they were brazen. The brass was of a very superior quality, and polished until it reflected easily the features of those who looked into it. So that this laver of looking glasses spoken of in my text did double work; it not only furnished the water in which the priests washed themselves, but it also on its shining, polished surface,pointed out the spots of pollution on the face which, needed ablution. Now, my •Christian friends, as everything in that ancient tabernacle was suggestive of religious truth, and for the most you looked, yott 60 it is ia bf Christ. If you once Within its full precincts, you will find your whole character reflected; every feature of moral deformity, ferery spbt of moral taint. If I understand the word of God, its first announcement is that we are lost. 1 care not, my brother, how magnificently you may have been born, or what may have been your heritage or ancestry, you are lost by reason of sin. "Hut," you say. "what is the Use of all this— of showing a man's faults when he can't get rid of them?" None! "What Was the use of that burnished surface to this lavef of looking glasses spoken of in the text, if it only showed the spots on the countenance and the heed of washing, and there was nothing to wash with?'* Glory be to God, I find that this laver of looking glasses was filled with fresh Water every morning, part positively sj'mbolical of truth, I s.hall take that laver of looking- glasses spoken of in the text as all suggestive of the gospel, which first shows us our sins as in a mirror, and then washes them away by divine ablution. Oh, happy day, happy day, Whoa Jesus washed my sins away! I have to say that this is the only looking glass in which a man can see himself as he is There are some mirrors that flatter the features, and make you look better than you are. Then there nre other mirrors that distort your features, and make you look worse than you are; but I want to tell you rtliat this looking glass of the gospel /shows a man just as he is. When the priests entered the ancient tabernacle -one glance at the burnished side of this 3aver showed them their need of cleansing; so this gospel shows the soul its need of divine washing. "All have sinned, and come short of the glory of God." That is-one showing. "All we, like sheep, have gone astray?',' That is another showing, "From the crown of the head to the .*»le of the foot there is no liealth in us." That is another 'Showing. The world calls these, defects, imperfections, or eccentricities, •or erratic behavior, or "wild oats," or -"high living;" but the gospel calls them sin, transgression, filth—the abominable thing that God hates. It was just one glance at that mirror *hat made Paul cry out, "Oh, wretched anun that I am, who shall deliver me .from the <body pf this death?" and that made Pavid/cry giit, 'U'urge me w ith fcyssop, and 1 shall; be clean;" and that jnade Afartin Luther cry out, ' 'Oh, my fans, my sins!" J am not talking about T>ad habits. You and I do not need »ny Bibja to tell us that bad habits ere wrong, that blasphemy and evil speaking are wrong. Jhit I am talk- lag of a staf ui nature, the bource of all thoughts, as well as of all bad The apostle Paul caUb their in the firs>t chapter of Kojnans. e ft regiment of death encamp^1*}£ around every heart, holding it in a from which nothing but the Gpd can deljyer it. #>uW catch a"glimpse of your '?flaj«rai heart before Qod, you would e»f> w amazement anil alarjp. The 'thing 1 this gospel does is to oar pride and self-sufficiency. A feel his lo«,t and 'before 0o4, } IO I think th.e sp few conyer- and the priest no sooner looked on its burnished side and saw his need of cleansing, than he washed and Was clean—glorious type of the gospel of ray Lord Jesus, that first shows a man his sin, and then washes it all away! I Want you to notice that this laver in which the priest washed—the laver of looking glasses—was filled with li water every morning. The servants of the tabernacle brought the water in buckets and poured it into this laver. So it is with the gospel of Tcsus Christ; it has a fresh salvation every day. It is not a stagnant pool illcd with accumulated corruptions. It s living water, which is brought from ,he eternal rock to wash away the iins of yesterday—of one moment ago. 'Oh," says some one,"I wasa Christian •wcnty years ago!" That does not ncan anything to me. What are you now? We arc not talking, my broth- jr. about pardon ten years ago, but bout pardon now—a fresh salvation. Suppose a time of war should come, and I could show the government that I-had been loyal to it twelve years ago, would that excuse me from taking an oath of allegiance now? Suppose you ask me about my physical health, and I should say I was well fifteen years ago—that does not :;ay how 1 am now. The gospel of Jesus Christ comes and demands present allegiance, present fealty, present moral health; and yet how many Christians there are seeking to live entirely in past experience, who seem to have no experience of present mercy and pardon! When I was on the sea, and there came up a great storm, and officers and crew and passengers all thought we must go down, I began to think of my life insurance, and whether, if I w re taken away, my family would be cared for; and then I thought, is the premium paid up? and I said, yes. Then I felt comfortable. Yet there are men who, in religious matters, are looking back to past insurance. They have le"t t run out, and they have nothing for |hc present, no hope nor pardon- falling back- on the old insurance policy of ten, twenty, thirty years ag-o. If 1 want to find out how a friend feels toward me, do I go to the drawer and find some old yellow letters written to me ten or twelve years ago? No; I go to. the letter that was stamped day before yesterday'in the postofflce, and I find how he feels toward me. It is not,in regard to old communications we had with Jesus Christ, it is communications we have now. Are we not in sympathy with him this morning, and is he not in sympathy with us? Do not sp?nd so much of your time in hunting in the wardrobe for the old, worn out shoes of Christian profession. Come this morning and take the glittering robe of Christ's righteousness from the Savior's hand. You say you were plunged in the fountain of the Savior's mercy a quarter of a century ago. That is nothing to me; 1 tell you to wash now in this laver of looking glasses and have your soul made clean" When our civil war had passed the government of the United States made proclamation of pardon to the common soldiery in the confederate army, but not to the chief soldiers. The gospel of Christ does not act in that way. It says pardon for all, but especially for sav/ yourself. , cherubim, but with the tvirtgs of the this gospel J Holy Uhost^ and around its great rim step all the race may come and wash in the molten sea. 1 was reading the 6thet day of Alexander the Great, who, when he was very thirsty and standing at the head of his army, had brought to him a cup of water. He looked off upon his host and said, "t can not drink this, my men are all thirsty;" and he dashed it to the ground, lilessed be God! there is enough water for all the host—enough for captains and host. "Whosoever will may come and take of the Water of life freely"— a laver broad as the earth, high as the heavens, and deep as hell., An artist in his dreams saw such a splendid dream of the transfiguration of Christ that he awoke and seized his pencil, and said, "Let me paint this and die." Oh, I have seen the glories of Christ! 1 have beheld something of the beauty of that great sacrifice on Calvary, and 1 have sometimes felt I would be willing to give anything if I might just sketch before you the wonders of that sacrifice. I would like to do it while Hive, and I would like to do it when I die. "Let me paint this and die!" He comes along weary and. worn, his face wet with tears, his brow crimson with blood, and he lies down on Calvary for you. No. I mistake. Nothing was as comfortable as that. A stone on Calvary would have made a soft pillow for the dying head of Christ. Nothing so comfortable as that. He docs not lie down to die; he stands up to die; his spiked hands outspread as if to cm- brace a world. Oh, what a hard end for those, feet that had traveled all over Judca on ministries of msrcyl' What a hard end for those hands that had wiped away tears and bound up broken hearts! Very hard, oh dying Lamb of God! and yet there arc those who know it and who do not love thee. They say, "What is all that to me? What if he does weep, and groun. and die?, I don't want him." Lord Jesus Christ, they will not help thoe down from the cross! The soldiers will come and tear thee down from the cross, and put their arms around thee and lower thee into the tomb; but they will not lulp. They sec nothing to move them. Oh dying Christ! turn on them thine eyes of affection now, and see if they will not change their minds! Aft fntteftlAittt tittfttoH > WoVrtnii ftfe< *!*** a fcXthitt* fcU-jelc S«iJ, A good many wheelwomcii find it it* convenient to indulge ill their favorite exercise while wearing ordinary skirts but ttt the sniiie time decline to don the moonu'f rig. Among these is Mrs. M. C. Geldowsky, Who IIUB for years been A Model llloj-ole Habit. society reporter for u Boston paper. Mrs. Geldowsky set iiboitt getting up a costume which would meet all tlio requirements health, comfort ; and what sho regarded as modesty; She has'liml :a h andsoine suit made-up In green cloth, the skirt of walking longth slashed to the knee In four places, and bound with black sil.c braid. The flaps are securely hooked together and the fastenings concealed by a Him of satin rosettes, making a street, costume which would excite no suspicion of any peculiarity in its fashioning, though it's goring, through much experimenting, has'julpted the" skirt to this special use. Before mounting the wheel' the Haps, which are lliiert with rubber, are unhooked leaving rasy play i'or tlio legs. A regular tailor, habit bodice completes the suit, which is worn over'equestrian tights ami woven woolen corset, and with low shoes and buttoned gaiters of leather" or cloth, according to the season, airs. Gcldowsky's idea meets with general favor among women who ride the wheel, especially the older cnthulasts. FAGf ANO FANCY, A little over twelve percent of milk U solid matter Mrs. Margaret Piaster, ninety-three years old, of Schenactady, is a bicycle rider. There are S.40G railway surgeons employed by the railroads of the United States and Canadfe. Many Chinese books are made of wood, each page being cut from & Block, after the manner of an engraving, Corner lots on Fleet street, Pic adilly, and other desirable business locations in London are Worth 8100,000 a front foot. Ofnhyatekha is the most dlstingu* ished member of the Mohawk tribe. Ho lives in Toronto, and is a practicing physician. By order of the archbishop of Canterbury, British postmen are prohibited from delivering mails at his residence on Sunday. Many of the residents of Rome, Italy, have taken up bicycle ridimr and can be seen daily traversing the historic streets on their wheels. Several books of the second and third centuries have leaden leaves. One such, in the British museum, has six leaden leaves, with hinges and a clasp. Many early books had no title lagcs, but ia the center of tho first jage appeared a short paragraph setting forth tho character and contents of the work. An Italian exporter of essence of etnon says that ons of his largest American customers sells the essence 'or less than he pays for it. Turpen- iino is the adulterant. A Gorman text-book quotes the fol- owing warning- example of a mixed netaphor: "The modest violet of faith jlooms most brilliantly when the lammor strokes of fats have evoked rom it bright sparks on the anvil of he heart," Sronnr.lto jllnlnjr. tn Cleveland county, North Caroliflft* monazlto mining- is becoming a payifijj industry of the state. Recently a Mf. Gettys,reproseating tho Wisonbach in* candescent light company of Glouces* ter, N. J., purchased 10,500 poufadS, paying sis _cent per pound. Tha mineral is recovered from the surface in the beds of streams and washes t$ tho farmers or placer miners ih much the same manner as gold and has associated with it in certain localitias Some gold. ' Swelling in She Neck "Largo knots of scrofula nature cams on iny Vrlfo's neck fof four years. \Vhea sho had taken tvro bottles of ilood's Bar- saparllla, v.'b could BCO tho swelling was poing down, ttow tlio glands liaro ns- sumcd Ihclr natural ar.d sho ta Entirely Froo from this trouble. Onr children \vcro nCictcd with spells of malaria over;,- fall, but thto season, they havo been taking Hood's Sareaparilla and It has purified their blood, built them up, and they hare been froo from all Illness this winter." E. Jf. BLACKBUHN, Oregon, Missouri. Hood's 5 ;^ Cures • SHE IS POPULAR. Oil, my dear friends, i wish I could coax you to accept this gospel. If you could just take one look into this laver of looking glasses spoken of in the text, you would begin now spiritual ablution. The. love of Christ—I dare not,' toward the close of my sermon, begin to tell about it. The love of Christ! Do not talk to me about a mountain; it is higher than that. Do not talk to me about a sea; it is deeper than that. And that is all for you! Oh, can .you not love him? Come around this laver, old and young. It is so burnished you can see your sins; and so deep you can wash them all away. Oh, mourner, here bathe your bruised soul; and sick ot temples -in this j ot cry anj r more, I soul! Pardon for all thy sins, comfort for all .thy afflictions.' The black cloud that hung- thundering ov,er Sinai has floated above Calyary. und burst into tlie shower of a Savior's tears. the chief of sinners. I do not now think of a single passage that says a small sinner may be saved, but I do think of passages that say a great sinner may be saved. If there be sins only faintly hued, just a little tinged, so faintly colored that you can hardly see them, there is no special pardon promised in the Uible for those sins; but?if they be glaring, rod like crimson, then they shajl be as snow. Now, my brother, I do not state this to put a premium upon great iniquity. I merely say this to encourage that man, whoever he is, who feels he is so far gone from God there is no mercy for him. I want to tell him there it, a good chance. Why, Paul wa& a murderer; he assisted at the execution of Stephen; and yet Paul was saved. The dying thief did everything bad. The dying tnief was saved. Richard JJaxter swore dreadfully; but the grace of (}od met him and Richard Baxter was saved. It is «, vast lavor, Uo and tell everybody to come am* wash in it. Let them come up frpm the penitentiaries and wash away their crimes. Let tUem come up from tho almt houses and wash away (hen- poverty. Let them come* up from their graves ancl w&sh »\vay their death, Jf there l>e any one go wovn, out in sin that he c#n not, get ujj £o the layer, you will t a ko h.PW of hi$,h§ad. and put you,!' »WS around, him; &nd I wJU tftke hold P| his feiejj, and ive wttj plunge 1.4._ .•- , h j g glpj-j^us J^Jjeiidft, t£e yast Gpd'g if&wy Smull Shot. Life has no future to a man whose present is spent in retrospection. Brains are at a premium if they are inside a man whose heart is right. " ' The world is 'full, of praying Christians who never pay. Faith without works is dead. Sympathy is a rare commodity, especially when you emphasize its more practical side. The preacher whose religion is an every day experience can't help but be a soul winner. "Come unto me" is the master's invitation to anyone who will take up his cross and follow him. Casting all your cares on Christ means that you are not expected to bear one moment's worry. Some men hoard wealth for a rainy day and then never get a chance to hoist their gold plated umbrellas — Rams Horn. The Girl Mon.uroli ot lli<? Kcthcr- liinilN HUM IVo Love for Guriiui'iiy. It Is well-known that for political I'cnsous the Gorman cmpcroi' desires to, soo the liearotiml of I'riuco Albrceht of Prusstla, regent of Brunswick, and Wilhfhninn, the girl quoou of Holland. His wishes arc not likely to be gratitied, as her girlish majesty has uo strong regard for Germany or her people. Hor feoling ia this regard is but a reflex of that of Jior subjects, with whom she is very popular. Queen Wllhelmina was ,14 j,-wirs old on tho 31st of August, and the occasion was celebrated with • festivities throughout Holland. It is understood that hor mother, the Queen Regent Kmma, would gladly welcome Prince Carl of Denmark as nsuitor for her daughtci-'s hand. The ybriug fiiieon passes most of her- time at rhe royal castle of Loo, an ancient, looking residence from tlio .but thoroughly modernized as to '. Wilhelmiua leads a regular quiet life, a. good deal of her time being taken up iu stiidy. Unfounded FOLLIES AND FOIBLES. "What is Sluggins doing now?" "Ho lias opened a school o! vocul culture." "Not singin'?" "Naw; pugilism." Ji ggs—Weren't you surprised at the way things turned out? Jag-gs—No, I expected the unexpected would happen. Hayes—I wonder why Brown sold the watchdog he used to blow about (so much. Jackson—A tramp stole the chain the dog was tied to. Editor—Who wrote these verses? Poet, proudly—I did, sir. Editor- Well, it's fortunate for you that you are so much my physical superior. Judge—Colonel, I understand you are acquainted with warfare in all its forms? Colonel—No, judge, no; not in all its forms. I'm a bachelor. Young Tutter—Do you mind, Miss Clai-a, if I don't wear a dress suit after this when I call? Miss Pink- erly—Certainly not, Mr. Tutter, if you are coming on business. Mrs. McSwatt—That new girl the kitchen breaks an awful lot china. She worries mo nearly death. Mr. McSwatt—I don't mind it so much. When she's breaking china sho isn't sing-ing- "Sweot Maria." "I'am afraid this leg will have to come off." suid the doctor. "Ef that's the case," said Oklahoma Rubs, "you rnig-ht jist as well kill me off and be done with it. The' ain't no use fer" a man to go on liviu', merely for the fun of clyiu.' some timo with only one boot' Oli" Hood's Pills nro purely vegetable, and do &<rt Purge, pain or gripe. Sold by all druggists. WE WILL MfllL POSTFfllD a flno I'nncl Picture, entitled "MEDITATION " tn exchoago for 18 Largo Lion Heads, cut from Lion Coffee wrappers, nnd n 2-cont stump to pay iiostiiRo. Write for llrt of our other flno promlumo, Including books, a knife, game, eta WOOLSON SPICE Co., ' •160 Huron St., ToLEL'O. OHIO. •A- WORLD'S-FAIR I I-IIG-I-IEZ-ST "SUPERIOR NUTRITION -Tl-l£ LIFE. Has justly acquired the reputation of being The Salvator for ^ The- Aged. AN INCOMPARABLE ALIMENT for the GROWTH and PROTECTION of INFANTS and -O I-I I in of to The Result of Consecration. God has promised to reward richly even here on eurth those who 'give themselves entirely to him. Men talk of^the great truths of scripture but fail to test them. Some one once said to Mr. Moody,- "It is yet to be seen what God will do with a man utterly consecrated to him," Mr, Moody replied: "That shall be seen in me." He did absolutely consecrate himself to God—and with what results the world to-day knows in part; we will never know the text pf the results until eternity reveals them. God stands eager to bless others who will follow Moody's example.— Ram's Horn. is The Queen of Holland. stories regarding la-r health- have been • published..'The' truth is, tho young monarch Is an unusually nervous'child and for that reason llvt'.s as quietly as possible. When at Tho Haguo or Amsterdam sho imtl her inothor drive through tho streets dally. PERSONAL MENTION.' A BEAUTIFUL POEM. Tablet fop tl»o Tea fat, A chemical addition to the tea table the patent Tanocea, or tea toning tablet, a careful preparation O f gelatine and' alkaline salts, which, when added to an infusion of tea as directed, dissolves rapidly apd combines with and dissolves the tannin contained j n the tea, thus minimizing- largely, jf not entirely, t] lp changes of that dys- pepsja which is pne pf the worst effects of over indulgence i n t e » drinkjng. This is brought out in 'Condon, properly, fpr th,e us» qf the greatest tea cpuatry in tUo world. First J4t#R|Fy Worfe, Tojstpl laid tb^ foundation cf MS UtQrary rep^t»tio^' by writing- ne,.ws liters, fwm. Bofcfsfcppol d,ur]ng Unt the Editor Did not Print it Just Then. '' Sho paused iu tho doorway of our "den" llko'n bu'd on u porch, umloeideel whothor to spread its wings and flutter down or remain whore it; was, Sho was vory pretty, with soft, eyes find clour, hoallhy complexion;' hor brown hair \v»" full of tiny curls which seomod to touoii hor oars and nook'vory lovingly- Hor dross was tlio cook'st sliado of groon, and tho broad hat was decked with jjrnssos whloh might have boon culled from tlio Holds thouisolvos "May I oomo in?" sho nskod shyly, iu n voice- low aiul musical. Jjucillo looks up and smllos a wol> coino, and offers tho chair wo keep only for tho man .who comes in with a $20 ad, or a club of fifty now subscribers, writes Olata in tho Baltimore Tolo.- gram. Our visitor sotits herself daintily and gra.cofull,v, and at once' proceeds to Stale hor cause for culling upon tho editor. "J have, such a beautiful poem," sho snys. "Oh, no, not ono I wrote myself, but sueh an oxqulsito bit of poetry which 1 found In an old magazine tlm't belonged to mnmum. It is so lovelv J thought you would bo glad to reproduce it, so I made a copy and brought it to you. Would you Jlko to seo jtv" Unn' manner was so modest and cUtmniug, her Intention so earnest to do. us a, great favor, that ,wo were prepared to please her in anything. "ye.s, I would llko to see. it," ^ ed TJiereupon u b|t of scouted, paper is utefl from u dark bfown curd case, with blushing eUwkk and ora- to eagerly answer- thousand per annum is tho marriage dower of the young women of the Vanclerbilt family, William J. Scanlan, the actor wno has been confined in the Bloomingdale asylum since 1893, has been pronounced incurably insane. The royalties on his songs were assigned to Mrs. Scanlan several years ago. The Confederate veterans of Nashville propose to erect a monument in that city to General Nathan Bedford Forrest, the Confederate cavalry commander. It is proposed to unveil the monument during the Nashville Centennial exposition in 1808. The will of tl:o late Edmund Yates contained a clause in which he expressed the dosiro that his jugular vein should be opened immediately after the physician had pronounced him dead, in order to prevent the nos- sibility of his being- buried alive. Harvard college a year ag-o, as a measure of economy, dropped flr. Huntingdon, assistant in the laboratory and lecture room. His uncle, Professor P. Cooke, for over forty years in the faculty, seems to have noted the fact, for in bis'will,- which gave the college are versionary interest in his $500,000 estate, there i? a codicil cutting off the reversionary interest, And the codicil is dated October 30, 1893, just after Professor Cooke's nephew, whom he treated as a, son was dismissed. It is being told of Eugenie that on a, late visit to Paris she went "incog." to a fashionable palmist to have he? fortune vead. As part of the uecro* maneer's art is not to see his fair penitents, she had to put her hand through a slit in a screen. After quite a cursory examination, the fortune teller said: • "Madame, your hand is so extraordinary that one of two things must be the truth; cither my skill must be at fault for once, ^nd I see impossible events, or you must be tfie JSmprofes Eugenie, for no other b,and could tell of such strange vicissitudes." A superior nutritive in continued Fevers, And a reliable remedial agent in all gastric and enteric diseases; often in instances of consultation over patients whose digestive organs were reduced to such a low and sensitive condition that the IMPERIAL GRANUM was the only nourishment the stomach •would tolerate when LIFE seemed depending on its retention ;— , And as a FOOD it would be difficult to' conceive of anything more palatable. ! Sold byDRUGQJSTS. Shipping Depot, ' JOHN CARLE & SONS, New York. \ Rev. John Reid, Jr.,.ofi Gi-ectt Falls, Mont, , rccoin- [ mended Ely's Cream Balm tome. I can emphasize Ills statement, "It it a positive ewe for catarrh if used as \ directed."— Rev.Franct* W. Poole, Pastor Central Pres.'\ Chui eh, Helena, Montana. ELY'S CREAM BALM golds, Bostores the Senses oLTsste 16 - * '" ls <lui< * y absorbed and «™» A particle is applied Into each nostril und is agreeable. Price 50 cents, ut ilriicKists or by maijt ELY BROTHERS. 50 Warren Street. New York. A Powerful Flesh Maker. A process that kills the taste of cod-liver oil has done good service—but the process that both kills the taste and effects partial digestion has done much more. stands alone in the field of fat-foods, It is easy of assimilation because part" ly digested before taken, Scott's Emulsion (hecks Con* sumption and all wasting diseases, DEE Ft Band, Iron Hoop OAK BASKIT, y ovi . norseu

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free