The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 13, 1895 · 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, March 13, 1895
Page 6
Start Free Trial

H M*it Bid feftt ewitsti* &M». IB W H A T risky would be the undertaking to tell just what was the manna Ihat fell to the Israelites in the wilderness; of what It was made ahd who made it. The manna was called niigels' food, but Svhy so called? Was It because It came fffim the place where angels live; or be- .cAUSe angels compounded It; or Lecause ^aHgete did eat it; or because It was good ! bhdugh for angels? On what crystal JJtattef was It carried to the door of lieaven, and then thrown out? How did It taste. We are told then; was in it • Bometblng like honey, but If the saccha- • rihe taste In it had been too strong, Kiany would not have- liked it, and so it may have had a commingling of flavors —this delicacy of the skies. It must have been nutritious, for a nation lived on It forty years. It must have been healthful, for it has been so insplrlngly Jipplauded, It must have been abundant, because It dismissed the necessity of a .sutler for a great army. 15ach person haU a ration of three quarts a day allowed tt, him, and so fifteen million pounds Wire necessary every week. Those W-sre the times of which my text speaks, .When "man did eat angels' food." It' the good Lord, who has helped me so ioften, will help me now, I will first tell you what Is angels' food, and then how . we may get some of It for ourselves. In «ur mortal state we must have for mastication; and- digestion, and assimilation, the products of the earth. Cor- I»oretty, as well as mentality, and spirituality, characterizes us. The style of diet has much to do with our well-being. ' ; Jjight and frothy food taken exclusively results in weak muscle and seml-lnvalid- Ism. The taking of too much animal food produces sensuality. Vegetarians L ;are cianks. Reasonable selection of the tarlnaceouB and the solid ordinarily produces physical stamina. But we have all occasionally been In -Jin ecstatic state where we forgot the necessity of earthly food. We were fed by joys, by anticipations, by discoveries, by companionahips that dwindled the dining hour Into insignificance, and ,made .the pleasures of the table stupid and unjnyHinir. There have been cases ^ where'from seemingly invisible sources \the human body has been maintained, as In the remarkable case of our invalid • ; and Christian neighbor, Mollle Fancher, known throughout the medical and Christian world for that she was seven 'Weeks without earthly food, fed and sustained on heavenly visions. Our be- Joved'Dr. Irenaeus Prime, editor and theologian, recorded the wonders con' -cernlng this girl. Prof. West, the great scientist, marveled over it, and Wlllard iParker, of world-wide fame in surgery, threw up his hands in amazement at it. .There are times In all our lives when the : soul asserts Itself, and says to the body, "Hush! Stand back! Stand down!" I am at a banquet where no chalices gleam, and no viands smoke, and no ;«ullnary Implements clatter. I am feed- Ing on that which no human hand has mixed, and no earthly oven has baked. X am eating "angels' lood." If you have never been in such an exalted state, I commiserate your leaden temperament, and I dismiss you .from this service as Incompetent to understand tho thrilling and glorious suggestiveness of my text •when it says: "Man did eat angels' food," Now, what do the aupernaturals live •on?. They experience none of the demands of corporeity, and have no hindrance: or environment In the shape of bone and muscle, and flesh, and hence that which may delectate our palate, or invigorate our poor, dying frames would :l>p of no use to them. But they have a 'food of their own. My text says so. There,may be other courses of food In the heavenly menu that I am not aware •of, but I know of five or six styles of .food'' always on celestial tables when , Cherubim, and seraphim, and archangel rga,ther for heavenly repast; the mystery ' of redemption; celestiallzed music; the ; heavenly picturesque; sublime and col- Joquy; eternal enterprises; saintly association; Divine companionship; celebra- tlvo jubilance. There is one subject that uxcltes the curiosity and inquisitjvenest; fit all those angels. St. Peter sayp. , fft the emerald palace" of heaven, let the cvtp-fceafers ahd servants of the Ifing reftiove this course from the bah- qnet, and bring oft another course <st angels' food, which IS Celestial Music. Ton and 1 have seen at some concert or oratorio a Whole assemblage to whdm the music was a feast. Never anything that they took ifl at the llfrs cf the mouth was so "delightful to their taste as that which they took in at the lips that absolutely.. I? their harp be hung up on the panels of amethyst, they take It flown, and with deft fingers pull from among the strings a caht!6le. f hey run In to their neighbors on the Samd golden Street, and tell the good hews. in •At 2 o'clock olio morning," said the buvglar to the New *6rk PURE B tote It Marlam has anything b 1 Iflfll1) » t «A8 In, a ffodd-Bhscfl «^olu1- goodhedlth. in a cotntortnblp 1 the httiftjin race is impute blood to . WICK Thorc,5ate abottt S400 disorders inci- tio LI let 1> W Il&Vll l ill: :jf \.wn. *** i*«* *.«»«« • •^.— 1 IS Bwfc *Ji* »»• ...- — -- — — - —- -— ....».• u of the ear. 1 have seen, and you have I man O r woman down In the world who ueen people actually Intoxicated With _ waa a u wrong, by the grace of (Jod is sweet sounds. Oratorios which are al- ^^e all right. (Luke 15:10.) "There ts ways too protracted for those of us Who , -j oy j n the presence of the angels of fiave not had our faculties cultivated Q 0 d over one sinner that repenteth." In that direction, were never long ' -why are they so happily agitated? enough for them; as at 11 o'clock at Because they know what a tremendous night the leader of the orchestra gave • thing It is to turn clear around from tho Ihe three taps of his baton to again wr ong, and take the right road. It is the banks of the Red Sea, she claps them ( . In triumph, ahd there Is a festal table empty, l)tit tho 'clothes Were turned spread, and the beat of the angels' food ' . . . is set on it. When Is It? It Is when a could sing on earth with humiliation close behind t ial-t the music, they were as fresh and alert as when three ho'urs before, ftt 8 o'clock, the curtain first lifted. Music to them is food for body, food for mind, and food for soul. From what I read In / toy Bible, I think celestlallzed music tween down ahd Up. •will make Up a large part of angels' food. Why do I say "celestlalized music?" Because though music may have been born In heaven, It had not all Its charms until It came to earth and took a baptism of tears, Since then it has had a pathos and a tenderness that it could not otherwise have possessed. It had to pass under the shadows, and over stormy seas, and weep at sepul- chres, and to be hummed as lullaby over the cradle of sick children, before It could mount to Its present altitudes of heavenly power. No organ on earth would be complete without the stop, "Tremolo," and the stop, "Vox Humana." And no music of heaven would be complete without the "Tremolo" of earthly sorrow comforted, and the "Vox Humana" of earthly sympathies glorl- fled. Just ta!;e up the New Testament and find it a note-book of celestlaltzed music. It says Jesus sang a hymn be- fpre he went to the Mount of Olives, and If he Bethlehem him, and sworn enemies close on both sides of him, and the torments of Golgotha just before him, do you not suppose he sings in heaven? Paul and Silas sang In midnight dungeon, and do you not suppose that now they sing on the Delectable summits? What do the harps, and trumpets, and choirs of Revelation suggest, If not music? What would the millions of good singers and players upon Instruments who took part In earthly worship 1 do in heaven without music? Why, the mansions ring with It. The great halls of eternity echo with it. The worship of unnumbered hosts is enwrapped with it. It will be the only art of earth that will have enough elasticity and strength to leap the grave and take possession of heaven. Sculpture will halt this side the grave, because it chiefly commemorates the forms of those who In heaven will be reconstructed, and what would we want of the sculptured Imitation, when we stand in the presence of the resurrected original? Painting will halt this side the grave, because the colors of earth would be too tame for heaven, and what use to have pictured on canvas the scenes which shall be described to us by those who were the participants? One of the disciples will tell us about the "Last Supper" better than Titian, with mighty touch, set it up in art gallery. The plainest saint by tongue will describe the Last Judgment better than Michael Angelo, with his pencil, put it upon the ceiling of the Vatican. Architecture will halt this side the grave, for what use would there be for architect's compass and design in that city which is already built and garnished until nothing can be added; all the Tullleries, and Windsor Castles, and St. Clouds of the earth piled up nob equaling its humblest residences; all the St. Pauls, and St. Peters, and St. Izaaks, and St. Sophias of the earth built Into one cathedral not equaling the Heavenly Temple. But music will p"ss right on, right up, and right in, and millions Ir heaven will acknowledge that, under God, she was the chief cause of our salvation. Oh, I would like to be present when all the great Christian singers and the great Christian players of all the ages shall congregate in heaven. Of course, they must, like all the rest of us, be cleansed and ransomed by the blood of the slain Lamb! Alas! that some of the great artists of sweet sound have been as distinguished for profligacy as for the way they warbled, or sang, or fingered tho key-board, or trod the organ pedal. Some who have been distinguished bassos, and sopranos, and prlma donnas on earth, I fear will never sing the of Moses and the Lamb, or put the lip of the trumpet with sounds of because they know the difference be- swine's trough with nothing hut husks, ahd a king's banquet with an- food. It la because they know the infinite, the everlasting difference t>e- And then, their festivity Is catching. If we hear the bells of a city ring, we say: "What is that for?" If we hear rolling out from an auditorium the sound of a full orchestra, we say, "What is .happening here?" And when the angels of God take on jubilance over a case of earthly repentance, your friends In heaven will say, "What new thing has happened? Why full diapason? Why the chime from the oldest towers of eternity?" The fact Is, my hearers, there ire people in heaven who would like to : iear from you. Your children there are wondering when father and mother will' come into the Kingdom, and with'more, glee than they ever danced In the.hall-, way at your coining home at eventide, they will dance the floor of the heavenly mansion at the tidings of father and mother saved. Beside that, the old folks want to hear from you. T.hey are Btandlng at the head of the celestial stairs waiting for the news that their •prayers have been answered, and that you are coming on to take from their tips a kiss better than that which now ihey throw you. Calling you by ..your slrst name, as they always did, they'are talking about you and saying: "There ••s our son," or, "There is our daughter down in that world of struggle, battling, suffering/sinning, weeping. Why can they not see that Christ is the only on who can help, and comfort, and save?" , " ' That is what they are' saying aliout you. And if you will this hour In one prayer of surrender that will hot take more than a second to make, decide , this, then, swifter than telegraphic dispatch the news would reach them,land angels of God who never fell would join your glorified, kindred in celebration, and tho caterers of heaven would ,fo their best, and salnts"and seraphs tide by side would take angels' food, I/lory be to God for such a possibility! Oh. that this moment there might be a »tish for heaven! •/'he Spirit and the bride say, Come, Rejoicing saints re-echo, Come; Who faints, who thirsts, who will, may come; Thy Savior bids thee come. A. Happy Keunlou. A remarkable romance In real life has just been rounded oft in Oregon. About twenty-nine years, 'ago, James Hard went to work for a farmer named Arnold, in Jackson county, Oregon, and a few months later married Arnold's stepdaughter. Soon after, trouble arose between the two men. Arnold took his daughter away from Hard, and when Hard went after her the two men quarrelled, and the result was Arnold was shot dead and Hard fled-the state. His wife secured a divorce and remarried. Her husband died a. few years ago. Three years ago, Hard returned to Jackson county, 'was recognized, arrested for the murder of Arnold and sent to the penitentiary for a long term. During his trial, his former wife visited him frequently, the old - love revived and she worked her hardest to palace for a barn? Why did he drop a • «ceptcr from his right hand to take a • .spear into his left side? Why quit the • -anthem of the worshiping heavens to hear the crooning of a weary mother's •voice? Was a straw better than a gar- laud? "Could it not have been done in some other way?' says angel tho first. "Was the human race worth such a ,'" sacrifice?," says angel the second. "How Mf could heaven get along without him for / thirty-three years?" sayn angel thp sinful man rise into our eternal com!" says angel the fourth, AnA talk about it, and guess about it, try to fathom it, and prophesy con- j •corning It. But the subject is too big, the masters who charmed us on earth will more mightily charm us in heaven. Great Music Hall of Eternity! May you au'l I be there some day to acclaim \vnen the "Hallelujah Chorus" Is wakened. As on earth there have been harmonies made up of other harmonies, a strain of music from this cantata, and a strain of music from that overture, and a bar from this, and a bar from that, but one great tune, or theme, into which all the others were poured as rivers into a sea, so It may be given to the mightiest soul In the heavenly world to gather something from all the they only nibble at It. They only UreaH off H piece of It. They only taste -ft. They ^ust dip into it. And then one wee} crjes; "Worthy is the Lamb that elaln!" And anothey says, "Un- chable! 1 ' And another says, "Past Vflndlpg out-'" And another says, "Alle- or which have been sung In all the ages, and roll them on In eternal symphony; but the one great theme, and tho one overmastering tone that shall carry all before It, and uplift all heaven from central throne to furthest gate oC pearl, and to highest capstone of thyst, will be, "Unto Him who washed us from our sins, in flis own blood, and made up Kings and priests unto Uod, and the 1/amb; to him be glory!" That will be manna enough for all heaven to feed on. That will be a ban- That will be an- nnil the betl hurt evidently occupiort. It stndd In tho roar corner farthest from tho door, with tho headboard flgainst thp renr Avflll, and thp side of the hod about n foot or so away from tho stdf Wall. At the foot of ttir bed, against thi> side wall, dlwnlt In the* mlddlp of thnt side of thp room and right opposite the floor, stood Ihp bureau; between It and tho footboard itselt there Wrtft n spnoe of perhaps n foot, liiiiyhe 11 tofit. uttd a Imif, enough for nnyltody If) pass througii comfortably. 1 'i stood now in front of Hie bureau. I had set my lamp flown on top oi il silid lind just opened the top drawer wwen MomijtiihiK prompted mo to look lip into the mirror. Jn that mirror 1 saw, dim, Init clear eumiph. the. reflection of n ghost in the. hull. "JMiei'o was a faint 1,gut. in the hall, just a little lujht. from a hunp standing on si tahle iioar the front end, and by thnt llgnt, 'when 1 turned to look, I saw the ghost. It was niov/ng from tho rear of the lioiian toward the ifruiit, along the hall, a htilc nearer to tho side J. was on than to Iho otner, find moving slowly, like n stage ghost. It was tall and spare and all la wnite, with something white over It. moved slowly .across the door and disappeared. After it had gone 1 stood there with my back to inc. bureau, staring at. the doorway. "A moment later It. reappeared, moving now townru the rear of ihe house ana th:H time nearer still to my side of tho hall. It was moving slowly, as before, bat instead of passing by it turned toward my doorway \yheii it came opposite to it anil came in over the sill and moved slowly across tho room straight toward me; nearer and nearer, and I coiiirtu't move until something told me—1 wondered why it hadn't come to me before—that tho ghost was a sleep-walker. It was a woman; this was. her room, and she was coming back where she belonged. "Of course 1 felt a little easier than, but I wanted to get away and 1 thought I should soon be able to, for 1: s.-pposed, of course, that she was making for the bed, and the idea that, she would'do anything but go to the front of the bed and get in t'xere, like any other human being, never entered .my head. While she was coming across the room I hud sort, of involuntarily backed into that, gap between the corner of tho bureau and the footboard of the bod. I stood there looking at her while she was st.ll coming straight < across toward the bureau, never doubting that she would turn in time and go to the front of the oecl, and she del turn and move in that direction, but when she g..t pretty lie." 1 to the other corner of the footboard from where I was she turned again and started toward the gnp that 1 was standing in, evidently with the intention of going around to the back of the bed, between it and the wall, and getting in on that side. That last three or four feet along the footboard she seemed to glide as smooth as ever, but quicker'n lightning, and I hi the ,way and too scared to move. She was awake the instant she touched me aud screaming like a mad womnn, and I was awake then, my friend, finally, and, clawing across that b-'i f o •> window there was at the head of it, I cleaned that window out, blinds and all, with one sweep of the jimmy and jumped." ttmjority arising from the impiire of joisonous condition of the blood* Thd best remedy for alt blood dis- ases is found ifl Hood's SarsapariUa, Its i-emai-kablo cures ai-c its loudest ifaise. It is Hot what we snj' but irbat Hood's SarsapariUa does that ejls the story, 'No remedy has ever bad so marked uccess, or won such enormous sales. Scrofula in its severest forms yields j its potent powers, blood poisohing and salt rheum and many other diseases are permanently cured by it. For a general Spring Medicine to remove hose impurities which have accumu- ated during the winter, or to overcome tmt Tired Feeling, nothing equals ; Electric on it Horse'n •"ears her efforts were successful and Hard was. released. Recently the two to exc jt o were reunited in marriage near their flrst home. Heroism of Modlc »1 MOM, Doctors are among the most se'U-sac- rinoing men in the world. They oftcm put themselves in danger while in attendance iipon those afflicted with infectious or contagious, diseases. One can always find a doctor who will take ai?y case, however dangerous It may bo to himself. Many a doctor risks his life in the practice of his profession. Many a one has fallen martyr to duty. Two years ago, when cholera threatened this city, scores upon scores of doctors and medical students hastened to offer their services in the hospitals. Let plague come upon any place, and there Is rarely over a lack of doctors to contend with it. If few of them were not desirous of attending the Chinese leper who recently died here, it was -because hln case was hopeless from the flrst, and because the disease might bo spread by any one who came in contact with him; yet this; leper was not left'Without medical care. The community honors tho medical profession, who risk their lives for the sake of the community. The Ppntlly Stroot-Cur Strap, A Plttsburger his physician not long ago complaining of a dull ache in his left arm, He had never had rheumatism, but thought his pain must come from that malady. After describing it, the doctor said; "You ride to and from your office in the cable car, don't you?" "Yes." "You seldom get a seat?" "True enough." "You have formed the habit of holding to the strap with your left hand?" "Since you mention it. I know that is so, though I had not thought of It." "That is the> eauso of the pain you feel. For an hour a day, more or less, your arm is held In an unnatural upraised position, and it has In Berlin the use of glow lamps attached to vehicles and the hors drawing them is now HO common as llo VC iutrk. Am adaptation WELL MACHINERY One-third more butter and uuallty th»n by other Jtnpw o eyet«««8. SAVES MONEY AN0 UAI0R 81*68 from Uo 1,000 COM e. *>»mrWet Mailed Free. Agents Wanted » AVIS & KAHK1N fwxj, ANp MFOT SPADIM BOOT," A»d then they all fill the,lr cups : of goia with the "new wine of the ktng- Unlike the beaHers of earth, for Immortals. with immortal th ( tb,o \vine pressed from the grapes heavenly Esheol, and they all memory of manger Now, In the emerald palace of heaven, ', }..t the cup-bearers and servants, of tho sepulchre and Olivette \ remove this coyrae from, the b<*«- begun to tell i>wn you. cure can only be effected by ceasing to support " , rapturous, Jnsptr- quet. and bring OH another pours? ol' gtrawge I»st» « m> Growth, A remarkable c^se of rapjd growth recently fcee^ lnvesUsateiJ fey t.h« A t>oy m.orn,J«gj* gives ha,ye-kn,own pepple who themaejyef pn-aeyer gei;t»ng the ma,|ls. ¥«» si^yey Sftw th^m oryj you pans, some s fee-t Jn 'diameter. Steel wopen'ji vatftte. nsnijist Mjo iip,er bottom ,Q|! tUe 'pan.. |t MS UeftW tf led |o make iws °* plwte ivoju }mt only tho c«s4 metal >vJU stand. thx> offoci ctf the at th£ae of five begajj to grow a, board biy^f of laygh- he he enoyf Jj to lift bass flf grain »re mQjjqt9«ou,e, and to, mj? man of thU'ty. At feet s>x, a«4 pan-yip^ jCjvp, oil the Haraa'a llliiulern, of tlio glow lamp for iho latter purpose is shown in the cut herewith. T lamp is inclosed in a silvered reflector, and is fed from a small battery of !ic- cumulators carried on tho vehicle. of I'lsU Gunitu. Ouo of the industries of Northwest- em Europe la tho manufacture of lish guano, made, from herrings. There are several factories in operation, ami thej' appear to give satisfactory results. The fish is -first boiled in salt water and afterwards thrown into press baskets made of narrow stool rods, so arranged that the oil squeezed out of the lish can make its escape between them. The oil is subsequently rethieil and exported, pviucipally to Franco. The fish residue, huvlug been properly dressed, is conveyed into steam drying apparatus, where, bol ig constantly stirred, it is dessic- catod for about seven hours, when It becomes so dry MS to crumble into dnsi 1» tup hands. The xlpylnp ftay that tliree rcai-s ago #6 iiSf At the age ot 11 months ho breftthed his last, (t victim to im- puro blood, On Aug. 4, 1881, Another Wf was born, wlio ftt the ago of two months bC- cnrtc afllicled t*{th tho sumo disease We believed th'c trouble was coustittttfonal, ftfttl not common Boro months I procured a bottle of Hood's Savsaparllla and commenced to g!V6 it regularly to both mother and baby, llft- provcment began at once. We have succeeded In eradicating tlio Scrofulous blood from tf)6 system, and to-day we are blessed with a nicei fat baby boy, 18 months old— the very Picture of Health, all life and full of mischief— tliatiks to Hood's Sarsapafilla. I am a minister In (lie Methodist Protestant Church, and it affords Ino much pleasure to recommend Hood's Saisapnrtlla to all as n safe, surd remedy. Fven my wifcj aftdr taking Jtood's, became liealtliy ami fleshy and has the bloom of girlhood agaiii." Rev. .1. M. PATE, Brookllno' Station, Missouri* 35 Gent patterns tor 10 Gents. These patterns retail In fashion bazaars and stores for twenty-five to forty cents otioh. but in order to liiort^se the demand ainone strangers wo offer them to tho lady readers of this paper for the remurUobly low price or only 1O Cents Each. Postnco one cent oxtra. The pnUerns ate all ot tho very latest Naw York stylos, and uro unoqiialed for style accuracy of lit, simplicity und economy. For twenty- four years those patterns hove been used the country over. Full descriptions and directions —as tho number of yards of material required, the nv.mber and names of tho different pieces in the pnttern. how to cutunu fit nndput the garment loKQtUer-are Bent with each pattern. .with » picture of the Ktirment to so by. These patterns are complete in every particular, ther* being a separate pattern for every sinirlo pieco of the dress. Your order will bo filled the same day It Is received. Order patterns by number and give size in inches. Every pattern guaranteed to be perfect. tfHEY ABB GH.OVS PITT1HO. To got B'et BU^T and BREAST measure, put the tape measure ALL of tho way around tho : body, over tho dress close under the arms. Price of each pattern, 10 cents, when ordered on coupon printed uolow. Postage one cent extra on BACH pattern. UHKSS SLEEVES. Pattern No. (WIE is cut in throe sizes, vl/..: 32, 38 and 40 inches bustmensuro. No. 1 is the butterfly sleeve hero shown in mousellno do sole over bright colored satin. This style of sleuvo is much In vogue for swell occasions a.nd.cun bo made with or without tho lower fitting portion as preferred. Stylish garniture of passementerie, Insertion or ribbon In bows or rosettes are sometimes displayed over he shirring that marks the center of puff with added attractiveness. Tho design is suitable for all materials, either to match'or correspond with the dross fabric. No. H is tho Biiffltm sleeve and is very becoming to alender women. It is also arranged over a fitted lining mid cunbe plaittttl or gathered at, tho upper edge us preferred. Extra fullness is added at the Inside seam, which throws dainty ripples and curves across the arm, adding to the Jii'tlstiu effect. As a novelty this style is much in favor with the fln-tle-sieclo women, und will inulio up attractively in silk, velvet or woolen fabrics to correspond or contrast with tho wuist. No. 3 is a very full Bigot slooro, tho popular .stylo that is becoming to nil and can be from any material. Tho retail price of put torn is 30 eon Is. MISSES' CosTUiiu. Pattern No. CS01 Is cut in four sizes, viz.: 0,#, 10. and -it years. Cherry colored cashmero and creamy polnt- lace, combined to make this charming dress, designed for party, dancing uohool or best wear, The fancy arrangement of'tho pretty waist Is jnade over a fitted body linintf that simulates a yoke at the upper portion, and is covered with lace. Handsome laco brelelles cross tho shouldars and fall on each side of front in jabot stylo. Tho closing is.invisible in center back. Full Em- piro pulls aro stylishly arranged over fitted, sleeve linings, a frill oflaoo -finishing them at the elbow. Tho full round skirl is trimmed with a single baud of insertion (to mutch lace) sewod on abovo tho deep hum. The upper odgo Is gathered und sowed to lower edge of wuist. The addition of aguimpo will maliu this pretty oos- tumo sultublc for general woar. Velvet, satin, fir silk can bo used in place of the lace with stylish effect, and the sleeve f rill ciin be omittod, al together if so preferred. Crupou, camels' huir, taffeta, Henrietta, or any soft woolen or mixud fabrics will make up stylishly by the mode. The retail price of pattern is ;.'5,conls. ^ For ladle-, gl 10 ilV&V JIIWXMIIO. For Mlvllt'l' patioim, jd»o WAIST meaumo only. For 3 r niis&ctf, uoytf, iriila or cmlaven. irlvu IBHMAN'r in,>'i^mn miu- Knn/i •• «,mi» u r.^.. «..*.i. «,.,,•<...,. -« I'ATIKUS No. No BVST IIKASIIUK. WAIST MUASUliE. lucliet. IHUC.VST MKASUKK. inches £ Nuiuc., rostofllce,, Z- County .• , State. j; Silver dimes wrapped In paper nnil cuclosod in envelope will coma cafcly l>y mull. t x-il AUflreM covi'oar I'A'nrjKitsf «<>., T.»VK vox 717 »«»• >'o»-u, N, •J'liojnas J', Simpson, Washington. U.O. No atty'a fun until 1'u.lont ou' tallied, Writetorliivcutor'sQuUlu. POTTS Patents, trade-Marks, Examination ami AUvjco BB to Patentability of [nveutiou. Seurt for " Inventors' Guide, or How to Get "" P. 9. W 'HlK!>-Mep, veins'], toy;, jirit lo rfllu!. $ij to820flail?". l»elo-8 ttirij for reply, Co.lawn 'nk W;rl's, l«s Molnes, Is. PER SQUARE: Iron Roofing iVe we gelling Galvanised I B ,— ..„ _...<ifln« from W/prm'n Fair | ig» at above price. Vie huve ou huna only Kquiu'osi j uloo all kiuua or Lumber aud Building Mutuiiul, CHICAGO HOUSg WRECKING 00, | 80^5 6, H415IIP ST. ffii* ««*» north JJuitm Slook Iwijs}, | Kund for iiiiiuy different .stylus ot Moil's Bojs 1 Clulh- Mou's InmiislUujjfe! ulto samples uf cloth. H.'l-'lir. Walnut Strrut, J)ps IHoliics, bryius oi nioirti auu», SAMPLES HAND OB POWER Vihe outev PJI- tan JQ! P pi. Umcte thawfeolo loSgOj ?°y.9 ??, tt'* % el « PJ&" a ytUer hiiftl *?mi

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