The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on December 26, 1894 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 26, 1894
Page 7
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Uftm BIS MOOfEit AL80NA tuWA, )<=- MANY 6t tit* tlUt te iitniieft tftrrion ft* the |, bee. S3, 1894.—Dr. Tailing his scries of "Round |tSermons," through the • to-day for • his subject, Worshippers," the texb 3: "There came wise men It tb Jerusalem," i men were the Parsees or fire Worshippers, and 1 'descendants in India last ? Ijeathenism )s njorg liiaa any of tho other false < and has more alleviations, ill 5tt these "Hound the World" ft ave« already shown you the prms of heathenism, to-day 1 : the least offensive. 'Op'het of the Parsees was of Persia. lie was poet, Idpher and reformer, as well as Tdnist. His disciples thrived lit |tt Persia, but under Mohammedan jgtttiott they retreated to India ' ! met them, and in addition to saw of them at their head- i's in Bombay, India, I had two fjbf association with one of the Sllearned and genial of their ij&n ship board from Bombay to ftBiblc of the Parsees, or fire Dippers as they are inaccurately if/is the Zend-Avesta, a collection Ijfctrangest books that ever came Sy hands. There were originally volumes, but Alexander pat, in a drunken fit set fire to Ice which contained some of land they went into ashes and fulness. But there are more of acred volumes left than most have patience to read. ^Sare many things in the religion IParsees that suggest Christian- id some of its .doctrines are in cpwith our own religion. Zoroas- ""ftb lived 1,400 years before ||\vas a good man, suffered perse- tfor his faith, and was assassin- while worshiping at an altar. He juiced the theory "lie is best who are of heartl" and that there TO great spirits in the world, the good spirit, and Ahriman |;bad spirit, and that all right are under the infiu- jff Orinuzd, and all who do wrong under Ahriman; that the Parsee fbe born on tho ground floor of fvbuse, and must be buried from fbund floor; that the dying man lave prayers said over him*and a I;,.-juice given him to drink; that Sod at their decease go into eter- light, and the bad into eternal 'less; that having passed out of light the soul lingers near the *]three days in a paradisaic state, Fiiig more than all the nations on IjpUt together could enjoy or in a temoniac state suffering more than Ijie. nations put together eoulcl Sly suffer, but at the end of three ^departing for its final Destiny; it there will be a j«surrection |<e:body. They are more careful •nany .other people about their ons, and they wash and wash yash. They pay great attention liysical health and it is a rare i see a bick Parsee. They do ijtbke tobacco for they 'consider i£ -misuse of fire. At the close nbrtal life the -soul appears feje Bridge Chinvat where jgel presides, and .questions the pjout the thoughts, and words, geds ot its earthly state. Noth- fifoVever, is wore intense in tho " ." ' ' than the theory that tho [body is impure. A .devil is sup- take possession of the dead ill who touch it .are unclean grice the straagxs style of obse- JtBut here I must -give three or and answers from one Kfarsee catechisma: i is the most foritormtte man in rjd? Je who jsthe most innocent, ifVho is the most innocent man in Jo who milks in the path of Uod jus that'of'the'devil,' IjYWeh is the path of God, and pjmt of the devil? lyirtuo is the path .of 'God, and pjt of the devil, IWhafc 1 constitutes virtue, and ^Jood thoughts, good words, and |geds constitute virtue, and evil s, evil woi-ds,. und evil deeds te vice. hat constitute good thoughts, jvords, «nd good do vis, and evil h'j$, evU words, un4 eyil deeds'? Jjjpnosty ttlwrity, and trnthful- pgnstitiuto tho former; undidis- yty, want of ohurily, und falsehood Vto tho luttur. $ now tho buttur to show you I'arseos, I toll you of two things gjfitUto u shovb tlwo in Uombay, WUH uu ttftoruouu of oou- T ,_ for Mttlabuv Hill, on , ^ WOttUUv isittsstss hftva tlu»lr ».er"od, Uouios, tttid Uto i»arso(W ' nuplo vt the dtnid, As tho vvutwV etts** thu lUe hli,v, uud u I l»ttf6W» W»8 lu uutl with SHH, bwu aw »til4 Hut tlw U* the ew Mem .«»»toft . >vli0thor tnei* Mm ft-s-er^ISj wlillii tn6 flindods and Buddhists treat theffl as cattle; although the cattle, aftd sheep, and swine are better off thaii inost of the womea of India. ' This Pafsee on the roadside on our way to Malabar Hill was the only one of that religion I had ever seen engaged ifl worship. Who knows but that beyond the light of the sun on Which he gazds he may catch a glimpse of the <3od who is light, and "in whom there is no darkness at all?" We passed up through gates into the gordefc that surrounds the place where the Parsees dispose of their dead. This garden Was given by Jamshidji Jijibhai, and is beautiful with flowers of all hue, and foliage of all styles of vein, and notch and stature. There is on all sides great opulence of fern and cypress. The , garden is 100 feet above the level of the sea, Not fnr from the entrance is a building where the moiliners oi the funeral procession go in to pray. A light is here kept burning year in and year out. We assend the garden by some eight stone steps. The body of a deceased aged woman was being Carried in toward the chief "Tower of Silence.*' There are five of these towers. Several of these have not been used for a long while. Four persons, whose business it is' to do this carry in the corpse. They are followed by two men with long beards. The Tower of Silence, to which they come cost $1SO,000, and it is twenty-five feet high, and 270 feet around, and without a roof. Tho four carriers of the dead and the two bearded men come to the door of the tower enter and leave the dead. There are three rows of places for the dead; the outer row- for the men; tho middle row for women; tho inside row for the children. The lifeless bodies are left exposed as far down as the waist. As soon as tlie employes retire from the Tower of Silence, the vultures, now one, now two, now many, swoop upon the lifeless form. These vultures fill the air with their discordant voices. We saw them in long rows ' on the top of the whitewashed wall of the Tower of Silence. In a few minutes they have taken tho last particle of flesh from the bodies. There had evidently been other opportunities for them that day, and some flew away as though surfeited. They sometimes carry away with them parts of a body, and it is no unusual thing for the gentlemen in their country seats to have dropped into their dooryards a bone from the Tower of Silence. In the center of this tower is a well, into which the bones are thrown after they are bleached. The hot sun, and the rainy season, and charcoal do their work of disintegration and disinfec- tion, and then there are sluices that carry into the sea what remains of the dead. The wealthy people of of Malabar Hill have made strenuous efforts to have these strange towers z-emoved as a nuisance, but they remain, and will no doubt for ages remain. Starting homeward we soon were in the heart of the city, and saw a building all aflash with lights and resounding with merry voices. It was a Parsee wedding, in a building erected especially for the marriage ceremony. We came to the door and proposed to go in, but at first were not permitted. They sa'w' we were not Parsees, and that we were not even natives. So vei'y politely they halted us on the doorsteps. This temple of nuptials was chiefly occupied by Women, their ears, and necks, and hands aflame with jewels, or imitations of jewels. By pan tomine gesture, as we had ao use of- their vocabulary, we told them we were strangers and were curious to see by what process Parsees were married. Gradually we worked our way inside the door. The building 'and the surroundings were illumined 'by hundreds of candles in glasses and lanterns, in unique and grotesque holdings. Conversation ran high, and laughter ;4 bubbled over and all was gay. " Then there was a sound of an advancing band of music, but the instruments for the most part were strange to our ears, and eyes. Louder and louder were the outside voices, and the wind and stringed instruments until the procession halted at the door of the temple and. the bridegroom mounted the steps, Then the music ceased, and all the voices were stilL The mother of the bridegroom, with a •platter loaded with aromaties and articles of food, confronted her son and began to address him. Then .she took from the platter a bottle of perfume and sprinkled his face with the redolence. All the while speaking in a droning tone, she took from the platter a handful of rice, throwing some of it on his head, spilling some of it oa his shoulder, pouring some of it on his hands. She took from the platter a cocoanut and waved it about his head. She lifted a garland of flowers and threw it over his neck, and a bouquet of flowers and put if in his hand. Her part of the ceremony completed, the band resumed its music, and, through another. door the 'bridegroom was conducted into tho center of the building. The bride was in the room, but there was nothing to designate her. "Where is the bride?" I said, "where is the lu-ide?" Alter ft while she was made oyldeut. The bride and grooin wove seated on chairs opposite each othex 1 . A white curtain was dropped between U«»u HO thut they could not see ea-h ottm\ Then tho attendants put their anus under this curtain, took a long of Uuim and wound it- around the uftho bride and the groom, in ttiftt they were to be 1 bound to- i' fw lifts, Then some silk strings wound around the couple, now tUJs owe, »ud MOW around that, tfmum threw » handful of »• jce tUe ovw'fcain 90 the bea^ o| the »»d tho bride responded by of rice across the PW Ww >ft$ of thu gvwyi. topped. an.d. bride, l the ' f"ae«d the co-aple. fietefi the priest was placed a platter of rice, tie tegaii to address the yoftuf afid wWMfiflt We could not heftf a wofd f but we «a* defstood just a& well as II We had heard, fever and aftofi he punctuated his ceremony By a hatfilful of ride, which he picked tip" from the platter and fltihg Bow toward the groom attd now toward the bride. We wanted to hear the conclusion^ but were told that the ceremony Would go on for a long while! indeed, that it would hot conclude until 2 o'clock in the morning 1 , and this Was only between 7 and 8 o'clock in the eVetiifig. There would bd a recess after awhile in the ceremony,but it would be taken up again in earnest at half past twelve. We enjoyed what we had seen, but felt incap. citttted for sis more hours wedding ceremony. Silently wishing the couple a happy life in each "other's companionship, we pressed our way through the throng of congratulatory Parsees. All of them seem bright and appreciative of the occasion. The streets outside joyously sympathized with the transactions inside. But, what an afternoon 6f contrast in Bombay we experienced! From tho Temple of Silence to the Temple of Hilarity! From the vultures to the dovesl From mourning to laughter! From gathering shadclows to gleaming lights! From obsequies to weddings! But how much of all our lives Is made up of such opposites. I have carried in the same pocket, and read from in the same hour, liturgy of the dead and the ceremony of espousels. And so the tears meet the smile, and the dove meets the vulture. Thus I have set before you tho best of all tho religions of the heathen world, and I have done so in order that you might come to higher appreciation of the glorious religion which has put its bencdictiou over us and over Christendom. Compare tho absurdities and mum merles of heathen marriage with the plain, ''I will," of Christain 'marriage, the hands joined in pledge "till death do you part." Compare the doctrine that the dead may not bo touched, with as sacred, and tender and loving a kiss as is-ever. given, the last kiss of lips that-never again will speak to us. Compare the narrow Bridge Chinvat over which the departing Parsee soul must tremblingly cross, to the wide open gate of heaven through which the departing Christian soul may triumphantly enter. Compare the twenty-one books of tho Zend Avesta of the Parsee which even the scholars of the earth despair of understanding, with our Bible, so much of it as is necessaly for our salvation in language so plain that "a wayfaring mail, though a fool need not err therein." Compare the "Tower of Silence" with its vultures of Bombay with the "Greenwood of Brooklyn" with its sculptured angels of resurrection. And bow yourselves in thanksgiving and prayer as you realize that it at the • battles of Marathon and Salamis, Persia had triumphed over Greece, instead of Greece triumphing over Persia, Parseeism, which was the national re ligion of Persia, might have covered the earth, and you and 1 instead of sitting in the noonday light of our glorious Christianity might have been -groping in the depressing shadows of Parseeism, a religion which is as inferior to that which is our inspiration in life, and our hope in death, as Zoraster of Persia was inferior to our radiant and superhuman Christ, to whom be honor and glory and dominion and victory and song, world with- tout end. Amen ITEMS OF INTEREST. The clam is commonly taken for an example of all that is unprogressive but he is by no means a stationary •creature, Every man bred at the seaside knows how a clam left upon the sand will uttei-ly disappear by sinking himself below the surface; but the clam also has a forward movement, and will travel thirty feet in tho course of a week. The ' large muscle of the •clam, which helps to make him indigestible, is his single leg, and by the aid of this he makes his progress. Mullet fishing by night in the Chesa peake is exciting sport. A small boat is used and a jight is placed in the stern. When a school of the fish is sighted near the shore the boat is rapidly rowed toward them until they are driven ashore. Once : they 'feel -• the land beneath them they begin to leap toward the light, 'I hen the boat is depressed on the shoreward side, so as to bring the other side high above tho water. The consequence is that many of the fish leap into the boat and are thus taken. A British officer, who apparently .knows, gays that it "would be as reasonable to pit brave men armed with pitchforks against brave men armed with $& to pit, mun for man, the Chinese in their present condition Against the Japanese. Of all native and colonial troops," says he, H l would, next to yU-oorkiw, prejcr a regiment of Japanese., They are brave, temperate, pfttient awd energetic, and at this moment the Chinese, whatever might be done with them, ave aoo years behind the times." "It may almost be claimed," says Prof. Warrep P. kaird, of the University of Pennsylvania, "th»t FhUadeJ- phia is at once the most curious, the most typical and th,o m )st instructive of American cities—curious because of the strange meiUey of its ropre pretentious buildings ami their singularly eccentric indivuluuijsui! typ calof Aineri- can practice in its broade&t aspect, be- t'auhe of thp, «b,st?ni,-e of reatramt ftpd defiance of prpmlfat t>)iQwn. by the « a'ority of it,s arcliilectys; and iH'i'i'Uhe of |t& contrast, for no other Amey van city has po wide a, tick], ot aychi,Ui.-j,uval erroy to pffer in cpjjtrast tui it> wuiUaoJ' rpyl njeri,};." Pelerine > •! lu W t« »<T ctf" THE MAHOQAMV, fipieu re's, like ft fats atid arlisH are born, not manilf.tctured. f 8 the avet-atfe Budget « f a plncft 6f fealt" means a whdlS bucketftil. Sfj'ced and p ckled peaches afe flow essential tit fashionable dinners. it is Southern tea tition that Colored cooks are" best to nrepar^ oysters. Gastronomic scholars hold the wing to bd the best pact of the turkey. , Since colonial days the chafing dish has never been so popular a3 how. Closed baked, homo made bread) in the English way, finds favor here. It would be a good law alJowlag only hermits and sailors to eat an ions. Genuine manufacture of codfish balls is one of the tost culinary at>ts. In the matter of combeef and cab* bajjc, enough is equivalent to a feast. Cabbage and cauliflower should not be cooked when company is expected. Fe\v can recite "The Raven" hack* ward; fewer can properly make Welsh rarebit. The lady wns maHtng some remarks about the kind of clothes some other ladles at church had on. "The finest garment a woman can w«ar," sail her husband, "is the mantle of charity," "Yes." she snapped, "and it's about tho only one soino husbands Want their -wives to wear.'' _ _ Dreaming Versus Hustling. The poet sat dreaming over his work. "What are you doing]" asked his wife, "Building castles in Spnm, my love," ho replied, with pensive softness. Her eyes flashed. "Well," she said, "you'd bettor be building a cottage somewhere out in the suburbs.' A Welcome Unlicr ot 'OB. Tho beginning of tho new year will )mvo » welcome usher in tho shape ot u fresh Alumnae, descriptive of tho origin, nature and uses of tho national tonic and alterative, Hosteller's Stomach Bitters. Combined with tho descriptive matter will bo found calendar and astronomical calculations absolutely reliable Tor correctness, statistics, Illustrations, versos carefully selected, and other mental food highly profitable and entertaining. On this pamphlet, published and printed annually by Tho Hoatottor Company of Plttsburg, 00 hands are employed in tho mechanical department alone. Kloven months are devoted to Its. preparation. It is procurable tree, of druggists and country dealers everywhere, and • is printed in English, Gorman, French, Spanish, Welsh, Norwegian, Holland Swedish and Bohemian. Not Taking Any Chances. Mother (to her son, who is about to visit a wealthy uncle)— Now, Johnny, if your uncle asks you to stay for dinner, you must refuse at Hrst. It's polite, you know. Johnny (quickly) — But he might not ask me a second time. How's This I Wo offer $100 reward for any case of catarrh that can not be cured by Hall's catarrh cure. F. J. Cheney & Co., proprietors, Toledo, Ohio. We the undersigned, have known F. J. Cheney for tlio last fifteen years, and believe him perloctly honorable in all business transactions and financially able to carry out any obligations made by their firm. West & Truax, wholesale drughlsts, Toledo, Ohio. Walding, Klnman & Marvin, wholesale druggists, Toledo, Ohio. Hall's Catarrh cure is taken, . internally, acting directly upon the blood and uin- cuous surfaces of the system. Price, 75 cents per bottle. Bold by all druggists. Testimonials free, Hall's family pills, 25 cents. The devil likes to see the man join the church who expects to do all the work with his mouth. _ Butter mat Choes" Maklni; Machinery, Chicago contains the largest manufactory in the world for the production of butter and cheese making machinery. The firm is known as the Davis & Ranldu Building- and Manufacturing Company, at 240 to 354 Lake street. In the several departments of its fac- •tory, are >turned out everything required in the production of butter and cheese. The farmer can find here, at insignificant cost, useful devices for converting his milk into marketable form, and the community that wishes to establish a creamery largo enough to take care of its entire product is ac- cotmncdated with equal facility. The sure way to miss success is to miss the opportunity. To California In a Tourist Sloopor. The BurUugt >n Route's Personally Conducted Excursions to the Pacific Coast are just tho thing for people of moderate means. Cheap—respectable— comfortable —expeditious. From Chicago every Wednesday evenjug; from Omaha every Thursday morning. Through to Ban Fraucisco und l.os Angolea without change. Experienced Excursion . Managers and uniformed Pullman porters in charge. Second olniis tickets accepted. Cars are carpeted aud upholstered and bave spring scats and backs, mattresses, blankets, curtains, pillows, towels, etc, Only $0 00 from Chicago and $5.00 from Omaha for a double berth, wide enough and big enough for two. Toe route is over the "Sceniu J4ne of the World,!' through 1 -Oliver, bait kako City and Sacramento. Ali the wonderful coootis and peaks of the Kocky Mountains are passed- during the day. If you are going west, you should arrange to join one of tbeso excursions. YQUf«ndo so at Burlington, Fall-field, Ottufflwa, Alula, Osceola, Afton ot'Omaba. Write for information and illustrated ex- eurjslon fofder. J. F«ANCJS, Oen'J Pass'r Agent, Burlington Route, Omaha, Neb. Scientists predict that in a century there will be no disease not curable. Great Rock Island Route Playing Carte, It you send 15 cents in stamps or coin to JNO. SEPASTAJN, Gen'} Pass. Agent, 0., B. I. & P. By. OWvago, you will receive postpaid the Bltcl--est pijck of playing curds you ever handled, Beautiful eteol engraved WUlst Bules uwo'm- pans tnpw free, Ope-thh-d of the females ot Fj-anpe over f4 years Qf age are lam laborers. '•A?d The Pe j5fl cents a year. Now Iowa, For The oldest native! flag in the vrorW is that ot Penisark, which h-is been in use Sfnoe the yea?- No Substitutes fof Royal SakingPowdet 1 . The« is shown by all tests, efficial, sfeientific, a«d prae«« iietil, stfongef, j5Ufef, and better in every way than ail other Baking Powders. Its superiority is privately acknowledged by other mafiufae- turers, and well known by all dealers, If some grocers try to sell another baking- powder in place of the " Royal, H it is because of the greater profit This of itself is good evidence of the superiority of the " Royal." To give greater profit the other must be a lower cost powder» and to cost less it must be made with cheaper and inferior materials, and thus, though selling for the same, give less value to the consumer. LOOK with suspicion upon every attempt to palm off upon you any baking powder in place of the "Royal." There is no substitute for the "Royal.". f« '7*1 Beot Culture In Nebraska. If you want to know all about it, the price of suitnblo land, tho cost of production and the -oflt there is in it, write to P. S. Eustis, General Passenger Agent, C. B. & Q. E. B., Chicago, The product ot the wax tree of the Andes cannot be distinguished from beeswax. The Modern Mother Has found that her little ones are improved more by tho pleasant laxative, Syrup of Figs, wbeu in need of the laxative offeot of a gentle remedy than by any ot.hor,and that it is ,more acceptable to them. Children enjoy it and it benefits them. Tlu true remedy. Syrup ot Figs, is manufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co. cnly. The religion ot some people makes you wonder if they wore baptized in ice waver. Cet Up a Club. To any 'person sending us six new subscribers to tho Twico-a-Woolc News we will send a copy free one year. The News, Des Moinos, Iowa. Over 1,000 varieties of po'.ital cards have been issued in the world in U5 years. Plso's Cure for Consumption relieves the mos'. obstinate coughs.— REV. D. Bucii- MUBLLun, Lexington, Mo., Feb. 24, '04. A humming bird a little larger thau a house fly is common in tho East Indies. II the Haby u ly-ut^iug Teeth. no sure and use that old and well-tried remedy, Hits. TH'ntBtov'a Sraur for Children Teething* The important thing is not how long wo are going to live, but how, Coa'i Cougli Ilalnnin Is tho oldest and best. It will break ui> a Tola quicker tliuii any tUluijelso, '.'.i Is always reliable. Try It. Tho devil is generally close by when tho preacher trades horses. "Hanson's niaglo <:orn natr*." Warranted to euro or uiunoy refunded. Auk youi irusBist tor It. I'rlco 15 uuutM. The man who does not look ahead soon has to fall behind. "A. Cup of Parks' Ten at night moves the bowels in the morning." The Mint Registry says that there were 19,570 silver dollars coined in 180-1. They are now worth $1,000 each. The test of civilization is the estimate of woman. The religion that costs nothing is worth just that much. la Our Great Grandfather's Time, big bulky pills were in general use. Like the "blunderbuss" of that decade they were big and clumsy, but ineffective. In this century of enlightenment, we have Dr. Pjerce's Pleasant Pellets, which cure all liver, stomach in id bowel derangements in the most effective way. Assist Nature a little now and then, with a gentle, cleansing laxative, thereby removing offending matter from the stomach and bowels, toning.up and invigorating the liver andl quickening its tardy action, and you thereby remove the cause of a inuHiliule of distressing diseases, such as headaches, indigestion, or dyspepsia, biliousness, pimples, blotches, eruptions, boils, constipation, piles, fistulas and maladies too numerous to mention. If people would pay more attention to propejrly regulating the action of their bow<?ls, they would have . less fre» quent occasion to call for their doctor's services to subdue attacks of dangerous diseases, That, of all known agents to accomplish this purpose, Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets are uuequaled, is proven by the fact tU^t once used, they are always in favor, Their secondary effect is to keep the bowels open and regular, not to further constipate, as is the case with other pills. Hence, • their great popularity, with sufferers from habitua.1 constipation, piles and Indigestion. A free sample of the " Pellets," (4 to 7 doses) on trial, is mailed to any address, postpaid, on receipt of name and address on postal card, Address, WORD'S DISPENSARY c&i, ASSOCIATION, Buffalo, $r, y, DOUBLE QUANTITY AT OLD PRICE, PAIN-KILLER MB EKTSKKAL FIVE O'CLOCK TEA. Tho fashionable chirography of period is vertical. Souvenir cups and saucers haven crowded out tho spoons. Tho stock collar has come to Tho variety of them is Infinite. Somo of the winter hats must the drum-major feelings of onyy". f.?,'|p There is a rago akin to hydrot>hobik|j for "old lace" of every kind and sor'tr Very wide black bordered "" ' only represents a grief that is -.-. e ^.., ? , Gold band bracelets, of an alrap8jt|| forgotten period, are in fashion again*/ Tortoise shell cigarette cases an<l match boxes arc a new extravagance.! Good, well-fitting- gloves' wiiratonb , for ovon a gown that has seen its r be'si ' day. '{ \' Dull blue note paper and envelopes, is the affectation among {society \vx>i men. , ,•] Bonnets aro tho daintiest and pret-' tiest mortal woman ever put on her head. • ..' Youths who wear key chain with- dress suit can bo guaranteed to "tallr shop." English girls uso artificial moana make them taller than nature, creocl. Evidently tho prejudice green as a popular color has away. > Ornamental handkerchiefs are tiny kind that merely stick out of pocket. Women have adopted the crook handle for thoir attenuated 4 umbrellas. Women with hour-glass figures of—. ten suffer as much as did the early.' Christians. , '',, Bells of tho kind that dangle the neck of Swiss goats are a decoration. Blondes are not in fashion. It the girl with "chestnut brown" who roigns, '''^ WALL STREET 7^ Speculation suoc-eflsfully Handled, Send for Pros>-':" neutusand tull Information FIIICB. Increase your • > Income!, In vest munis pinned. Address '"if* Morton, Ward A Co., 2 <fe 4 Wall St., New York. < <V I>euv«i'> ,«.AC« K ., FRUIT TRACTS;^ In Montiote county, Colo,, with pej'|'i>*Tj,7*','"« Uttl wider for Irrleiittoii at MWi .... ,r'« i. Ralli'ond faio lieo to purcbnsonk^' '&). IKV. CO.. t*%S Cooper Uiag.^/j^ $ ^* & ^K ^i tf* ^& ^^ ^^ 4^ lfl> tf* £5 ^frC 9 P'3>«n«J>"'P«P"'P'3>'4>»P»I> «PK SgWoMlfl you Invent SHO or more if It jggaliown that you can niuke W too on oaoh 18-40; ^^Invested I Addrena, for uai tlcularo, Nlltloilnl ^^Nl><-culiitlli|j; liivevtuioiit Compuny ££:ilt» Ueurboru Street, Clilcugo ~" WALTER BAKER &G| TUo Largest Manufaoturpf a qt,\ PURE, HIGH CRAPE. I COCOAS ANO CHOCOLATE® Dn thl» Contipent, h»TOMcely8^i^| HIGHEST AWABOStf ftom th« gre»« > . V. and EXPOSITIONS Tholr dellclouj SOI.P Unlike the Dutch J'rocow, QRooena WAITER BAKER & CO. DORCHESTER, ;;WINE OP CARDUJ; d? 1 I

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