The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 1, 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, May 1, 1895
Page 6
Start Free Trial

THE? and f« fefcatt find, Or ftftrf It *<•- -.», mm Me HS i 8. SAtAtt stands head ahd shoulders above the other Old *estahieht atlthofs Irt vivid deScrlp- tivehess of Christ. Other pfotohets* give art outline of ouf Saviour's features. Sdtne of them present, as it were, the side fade of dhrtst;others a bust of Christ; but isalah gives US the full - length portrait of Christ. Other Scripture Writers excel in some things. Eze- klel more weird, David more pathetic, Solomon' more epigrammatic, Habakkuk more sublime; but when yoU want to see Christ coming out from the gates of prophecy In all his grandeur and glory, you involuntarily turn to Isaiah. So that If the prophecies in regard to Christ might be called the "Oratorio of the Messiah," the writing of Isaiah is the "Hallelujah Chorus," 'where all the batons wave and all the trumpets come in. Isaiah was not a man picked up out of inslgniflcanse by inspiration. He was known and honored. Josephus and Philo, and Slrach extolled him in their writing*. What Paul was among the apostles, Isaiah was among the prophets. My text finds him standing on a mountain of inspiration, looking out Into the future, beholding Christ advancing and anxious that all men "might know him; his voice rings down the ages: "Seek ye the Lord while he may be found." "Oh," says some one, ''that was for olden times." No, my hearer. If you have traveled In other lands you have taken a circular letter of credit from some banking- hoUse : 'In New York, and in St. Petersburg or Venice, or Rome, or Melbourns^' drs d«£ cutta* you presented that 'letter SOT got financial help Immediately. And t4 want you to understand that the tejc$ instead of being appropriate fpf fQfle, age, or for one land, is a circular 'letter" for all ages and for all lands, and wherever It Is presented for 'help, the help'comes: "Seek ye the Lord while he may be found." I come today with no halrspun theories of religion, with no nice distinctions, with no elaborate disquisition; but with an urgent call to personal religion. The gospel of Christ Is a powerful medicine: it either kills or cures. There are those who say, "I would like to become a Christian. I have been waiting a good while for the right kind of influences to come;" and still you are waiting. You arc niser in worldly things than you are in religious things. If you want to get to Albany, you go to the Grand Central depot, or to the steamboat wharf, and, having got your ticket, you do not sit down on the wharf or sit in the depot; you get aboard the boat or train. And yet there are men who say they are waiting to get to heaven- waiting, waiting, but not with intelligent waiting, or they would get on board the line of Christian Influences that would bear them into the kingdom of God. Now you know very well that to seek a thing is to search for it with earnest endeavor. If you want to see a certain man In this city, and : there is a matter of $10,000 connected with your seeing him. and you can not at first find him, you do not give up the search. You look in the directory, but can not find the name; you go in circles where you think, perhaps, he may mingle, and, having found the part of where Jje lives, but perhaps not knowing the street, you go -through street after $ street, and from block to block, and you keep on searching for weeks ana months. You say: "It is a matter of $10,000 whether I see him or not." Oh, that men were as persistent in seeking for Christ! Had you one half that persistence you would long ago have found him who is the joy of the forgiven spirit. We may pay our debts, we may attend church, we may relieve the poor, we may be public benefactors, and yet all our life disobey the text, never seek God, never gain heaven. Oh, that the spirit of God would help me, while I try to show you, in car^y- Ing out the Idea of my text, first, how to seek the Lord, and In the next place, when to seek him. I remark, in the first place, you are to seek the Lord through earnest and be\, Sieving prayer. God is not an autocrat or a despot seated on a throne, with his arms resting on brazen lions, and a ( , sentinel pacing up and down at the foot of the throne, God is a father seated In a bower, waiting for his chll- • , dren to come and climb on his knee, ,'', and get h}s'kiss and his benediction. Prayer Is the cyp with which we go to the "fountain of livjng water," and dip up refreshment for our thirsty soul. ' Grace does not come to the heart as we set a cask at the corner of the house to catch the rain In the shower. It is a pulley fastened to the throne of God, , - which we pull, bringing the blessing. J, ' I do not care so much what posture ,., s yo\} take In prayer, nor how large an -• ''amount of voice you use. You might „' g$$ down on your face before- God, jf < ; yp,U'did pot pray right inwardly, there be no response. You might cry Hie top of your voice, and unless had a believing spirit within, your woyld not go further up than the ; qf'% pjowiboy tp bis oxen. Prayer be believing, earnest, loving. r,-y< ,*<"*$ 4F£ Jn, yPV.r house some summer y M#y, »p,<J a slower C0 m,es up, and a'bird, &'.* „«...! ~«-^ ( d.aris ( into the window, and ftboyt the room, you seise }t, 'ru,ffled, You "4t» f fluttering J»ear£. Ypu B ay, „§!« 'filial, 1 , £°9»' thing!" N,pw, a g&pj 1 fOfjpaujt of the Ptorp) pf this w *'* - rsmeroy, : 4 |., * g a *»e*j faftie&S ikm ftfialt Jteljj u«! t5fi, fegfd, thfbiHtfri fat* t>i my &a&lt oxer Mt«*,estot-;. !M«^! rt - &M MatafrtJy- a IB&ftcff ftilst fciRffldrifed AM liia tfie '!»&••» ieeuted $6* Iftelr flg&feutofs—the ftfolftise lltfeWltj' Mftitetf: "While tftey &«« yet ftin&klftg t.*ltt he&f." MftVe JroU 'evef "tMed Wife ixrwefr of itfafref ? dod Sftjtei "Me Is tovJnf. ftfid f&ttHfuV&hd jnttieftt." Bo you believe that? Tfott afrg told that Christ cattle 16 save sinners. Uo you believe that? 1rou are told thdt all you have to do to get the pardon of the gospel is to ask for it. too you believe that? then com<3 to him and say: "Oh, Lord! I know thoti canst not He. Thou hast told fti6 to cOttie for frardon, and 1 coilld get It. 1 come, Lord. Keep thy promise, and liberate tny captive soul.'' Oh, that yoU ftitght have an altar In the paHof, In the kltchoh, In the stor*. in the barn, for Christ will be willing to cohie again to the fnanger to hear prayer. He would come to your place of business, as he confronted Matthew, the ta* commissioner, If a measure should come before congress that you thought would i-uln the nation, how you Would send In petitions and remon- strances! And yet there has been enough sin In your heart to ruin it forever, and you have never remonstrated or petitioned against it. if your physical health failed, and you had the means, you would go and spend the summer In Germany, and the winter in Italy, and you would think It a very- cheap outlay If you had to go all round the eartli to get back your physical health. Have you made any effort, any expenditure, any exertion for your Immortal and spiritual health? Oh, that you might now begin to seek after God with earnest prayer. Some of you have been working for years and years for the support of your families. Have you given one half day to the working out of your salvation with fear and trembling? You came here with an earnest purpose, I take it, as I have come hither with an earnest purpose, and we meet face to face, and I tell you, first of all, If you want to find the Lord, you must pray, and pray, and pray. I remark again, you must seek the Lord through Bible study. The Bible is the newest book In the world. Oh, you Bay, "it was made hundreds of jfca'rs ago, and the learned men of fClng James translated It hundreds of X^ars ago." I confute that Idea by telling you It Is not five minutes old, when God, by his blessed spirit, retranslates it into the heart. If you will, In the seeking of the way of life through scripture study, implore God's light to fall upon the page, you will find that these promises are not one second old, and that they drop straight from the throne of God into your heart. * * « Oh, my friends! if you merely want to study the laws of language, do not go to the Bible. It was not made for that. Take "Howe's Elements of Criticism"— it will be better than the Bible for that. If you want to study metaphysics, better than the Bible will be the writings of "William Hamilton. But if you want to know how to have sin pardoned, and at last to gain the blessedness of heaven, search the scriptures, "for in them ye have eternal life." When people~are anxious about their souls, there are those who recommend good books. That is all right. But I want to tell you that the Bible is the best book under such circumstances. Baxter wrote "A Call to the Unconverted," but the Bible is the best call to the unconverted. Philip Doddridge wrote "The Rise and Progress of Religion in the Soul," but the Bible is the best rise and progress. John Angell James wrote "Advice to the Anxious Inquirer," but the Bible is the best advice to the anxious inquirer. Oh, the Bible is the very book you need, anxious and inquiring soul! A dying soldier said to his mate: "Comrade, give me a drop!" The comrade shook up the canteen, and said: "There i§n't a drop of water in the canteen." "Oh," said the dying soldier, "that's not what I want; feel in my knapsack for my Bible," and his comrade found the Bible, and read him a few of the gracious promises, and the dying soldier said: "Ah, that's what I want. There isn't anything like the Bible for a dying soldier, is there, my comrade?" Oh, blessed book while we live! Blessed book when we die! Sin is an awful disease. I hear people say with a toss of the head and with a trivial manner: "Oh, yes, I'm a sinner." Sin is an awful disease. It is leprosy, It is dropsy. It is consumption. It Is all moral disorders in one. Now you know there Is a crisis In a disease. Perhaps you have had some Illustration of it in your family. Some- Limes the physician has called, and he lias looked at the patient and said: "That case was simple enough; but the crisis has passed, If you had called me yesterday, or this morning, I could have cured the patient. It is too late now; the crisis has passed," Just so it is in the spiritual treatment of the soul- there is a crisis. There are some here who can reynenv ber instances in life when, }f they had bought a certain property, they would have 'become very rich, A few acres that would have cost them almost noth' ing were offered them. They refused them. After a. large village or city sprung up on those acres of ground, and they see .what a mistake they made n not buying the property. There was an opportunity of getting It, It never came back again. And so It Is In regard to a man's spiritual and eternal fortune. There is a chance; if you let that , perhaps it never comes back. Certainly, that one never comes back. A gentleman told me that at the battle of Gettysburg he stpod upon a height looking off upon the conflicting armies. He said it'was the most ex* cltjng moment of his life; now one arniy seeming to triumph, and now the other, awhile the host wheeled In such a way that he knew'that'in five minutes the whole question would be decided, said the emotion was almost, un : bearable, There is Just sucj> a titne to-day, with you. Th,a forces of Ueh* on ope side, the forces 9f death #n tho other side, and }n a few moments tho, }y b.§ settJeo, for eternity, is a tlpae which jnevey lw» set jfpv- Jeaying pqrt, J,f yp,u; are o ' find fellg(6« IS ft mAh' & lo*t pffcfeittrttofe? Ati. no! tfo ev^r became a. tJnHstisft bj> accident, ffte embAffftesftteflt* art aft the time increasing. ¥he host* ftf* darkness are recruiting, aftct the longer you post-" pone this matter tre deeper the path will become. 1 ask IhoSe men who ard before me new whether In the ten or fifteen years they have passed In the postponement of 5 these matters, they have come any Hetifef God at hedven? 1 Would not be afraid to challenge this whote audience, so far as they may not have found the peace of the gospel, in regard to the matter. Your hearts, you are willing frankly to tell me, are becoming harder and harder, and that If you come to Christ it will be more of an undertaking now than it ever would have been before. The throne of judgment will soon be set; and. if you have anything to do toward your eterhal salvation, you had better do it how, for the redemption of your soul Is preclotis, ahd it Ceaseth forever. ' Oh, if men could only catch one glimpse of Christ, I know they would love htm! Your heart .leaps at the sight of a glorious sunrise or sunset. Can you be without ertiotloh as the sun of righteousness behind Calvary, and hind Joseph's sepulchre? He is a blessed Savior. Every nation has Its type of beauty. There Is German beauty, ahd Swiss beauty, and Italian beauty, and; but I care not in What land a' man first looks at Christ he prq- nounces him "chief among ten, thousand, and the One altogether lovely." The, diamond districts of Brazil are carefully guarded, and a man does not get In there except by a pass from the government; but the love of Christ Is a diamond district we may all enter, and pick up treasures for eternity. "Today, if ye will hear his voice, harden not your hearts." Take the hint of the text that I have no time to dwell upon—the hint that there is a time when he cannot be found There was a man In this city, 80 years of age, who said to a clergyman who came in: "Do you think that a man SO years of age can get pardoned?" "Oh, yes," said the clergyman. The old man said: "I can't; when I was 20 years of age—I am now 80 years old—the spirit of God came to my soul, and I felt the Importance of attending to these things, but I put it off. I rejected God,' and since then I have had no feeling." "Well," said the minister, "wouldn't you like to have me" pray with you?" "Yes," replied the old man, "but it will do no good. You can pray with me If you like to." The minister knelt down and prayed, and commended the man's soul to God. It seemed to have no effect upon him. After awhile the last hour of the man's life came, and through his delirium a spark of intelligence seemed to flash, and with his last breath he said: "I shall never be forgiven!" "O, seek the Lord" while he. may be found." WHEN NIAGARA RAN DRY. In March, 1848, the Wonderful Torrent Actually Censed to Flow. Congressman Dan Lockwood of Buffalo says that within .his recollection the great waterfall of Niagara was suspended, and that many people passed over its rocky places dry shod. He says that the miracle was wrought in 1848, during the month of March. To be exact, says the Boston Transcript, it was on the morning of March 28, 18-18, and for several hours the wonderful torrent did cease to flow and the river ran dry.' The preceding winter had been a severe one, and the ice which had formed in Lake Erie was of phenomenal thickness. T.hen came on March 27 a sudden exceedingly warm spell of weather, which, melted the snows, and then a warm rain poured down in torrents during the entire day of March 28, The ice was loosened and a strong east wind drove it far out in the lake during the night. But at sunrise on the 29th the wind came from the west, and, as the sailors say, it was "bowing great guns.'.' This terrific gale drove the Immense mass of ice into the mouth of the Niagara river, where it was gorged and piled up from shore to shore, hermetically sealing the river from damming the waters back into the lake. Thus it happened that Niagara ran dry, its falls- became bleak, barren rocks, and its mighty thunders were put to sleep, Within four or five hours tiny streams of' water began to trickle through the gorge. The tremendous power back of those streams accelerated their flowing, and in a stiort time the ice dam gave way, and there never was such a wild, roaring, mad flood in Niagara before or since, and thus the cataract became itself again. NOT WANTED IN THE ARMY. Mow the Government Prevent* Had Characters from Knllstiiiff. About four years ago the war department began the practice of a system of personal records of soldiers with the purpose of providing an absolute means of identification, says a Washington correspondent of the New York Commercial Advertiser. The medical officers by the use of figure cards took careful note of every indelible or permanent mark on the persons of recruits, and •these were filed away in the office of the surgeon general. Last August congress passed an act to prohibit the reenlistment of men whose army service had not been honest and faithful, and immediately the data which had been been previously accumulated became of grea.t yalue Jn preventing enlistments of bad characters. At the beginning of the present calendar year some statistics were gathered to show the workings of the system, and It was found that in the first three months, of every thousand men enlisted from civil life, thirty-pne were identified through the outlipe figure card of records as convicts, deserters or otherwise undesirable characters. The officials of the war department are now thoroughly satis- fled as to the merits of tho system, and as for 'the privates, they willingly pay tjje prjpe of'submijting- to the examination and recprd, in consideration of being saye<J from ultimate association B,Qtor}pu,s scoundrels, tufrifftg th6 tafalfe*. t'nidft ScfuAte rcaa almost the ot'lier night as 1 staled to cross it. Neat the foUntaiil was a lone man on the bench, afid seeing that he was making feady to tackle me I walked straight up, sat ddfrh beside hifri, and said; - , Mister, if you will do me A fdvor Heaven will surely bless you. 1 want a quarter to get a bowl of sottp and a bed/' "Broke, eh?" he queried' "Dead broke and among strangers," "Well, what in Old Harry did you £ome to New York for? How did you expect to get along here? 1 ' '•I expected to get work at my ';radei" • >' "Htttfph! Setves you 'right! Why don't you go out West?" "What Can 1 do in the West?" "Well, you ought to go out and work for some farmer for your board. You ought to be ashamed of yourself hanging around nere and beating your way! Where did you git them dothes?" "I earned them," "Yes, when you'had a dollar or two you-flung it out for duds! I s'pose you smoke, drink, and chew?" "Very moderately." "That's the way with the whole crowd of you! If you got a little money away she goes in luxuries, and you sport around as if you owned the sarth. It's mighty curus that some people don't have more sense." "I think I can strike a job in the morning." "Yes, you sort of fellers arc allus thinking, and that's about all you do." "My health hasn't been very good for the last year." "Your health! Same old guy. Got heart, disease, I s'pose. Breaking stone,for about thirty days in some jail would help your health amazingly." "Won't you please help me?" "No, sir! In the first place I. need the few dollars I have managed by hard work and strict economy to lay by, and in the next I don't believe in encouraging old bums to hang around. If you had a quarter you'd go'n git drunk." "I—I—" "Don't lie to me! • You've drank more whisky than would float a steamboat, and I've no sympathy for such men. Yon have gone at it and made yourself what you are, and now you must take the consequences." "If you don't help me I don't know what I," 1 said as I rose up to go. "Do! Do! Why go out to that policeman and tell him you're no good on earth and that you want to be sent to the Island for the winter to earn your board! Move on now. I don't want your company!"—Em Quad in N. Y. World. ifuH«W. the English aet'- Wd acts, to buy ' An Office Boy Saves the Editor. The paper had said something he didn't like and he was going to see the editor about it and thump the stuffing out of him, so he said. At the foot of the stairs leading to the den he found a small boy, who blocked his way. Is the editor in?" he inquired roughly." "Yes, sir," replied the boy, polite, "Can I see him?" "I s'poseso, sir." "Well, I want to. Do I go up this way?" "Air you Mr. Johnson?" inquired the boy with evident personal interest. "Yes, Iain." "The same that the paper give it to in the neck?" "Yes. What's that to you?" "Nothing much, Mr. Johnson, but I'm your friend." "No, you don't say?" said the visitor sarcastically surveying him. "Well, let me KO on nij stairs, won't you?" '•Cert, Mr. Johnson, but before you go into tho editor's room you look in the corner by the door and git a dray pin settin' there. I put it where you could git it easy. You see the editor is lookin' fer you and he's cot a big boss pistol in his drawer and a hatchet layin' on his desk, and when I see them preparations I jist thought it was a shame fer the editor to go fer a man in his old paper and use a hatchet on him besides without givin' him some show. I nin't nobody but an oliice boy, but I know what justice is as well as if I was president of the United States, Go right up, but go easy. The dray pin is in the leftrhand corner." And the man didn't go up.—Detroit Free Press. Restored by Music. In the Philadelphia Hospital's Insane Department successful results have followed tho treatment of diseased minds by a mild application of the causes of insanity, An instructor of music several months ago became insane, und when taken to the hospital was dull and morbid. The treatment-was tried on him, and he was daily taken to the piano. His hands were placed upon tljo l;eys only to wander oyer them blindly and without the slightest indication of skill, He would often turn a-wny his head, ivnd when forced to Ipok upon the in- .strumeut that had once been his companion and, pride, it was wit|i disgust. Perseverance, however prevailed vin- 49V kindly tuition, and a few days agp his ,eyps_ hecaine JHjecl \vilh their old f)re, s Jiis flngers \vftndwe4 aimlessly pyer the keyboard, but, as vlipugh, realizing t}»cvt ho had fpund a. ,lon.g-!ast ffie^d, began ylayiiig with 'all ilje, ppntj-jjp passion, of a £pul that n8t t>jeen iibe^ted iron} soji^e bJe thvaM9Jn.. Jtyr jieveraj myj, ' WftH f Ml Wlf§. • •*••• *W6ai taakes iron think the? aFS go fhadijr ifi Idvg?" "He has b§6n -thrM wee'ke tiflng to teaca her' to t»lay whist." Medical fSfcaffilner—Have there frfeett any symptoms of insanity in your family f Aisplifiant tdf insurance—Yes, sir—or—that is, tay sister once" refused a man worth half a million. Bulkets—Don't yoti think your sister will be" awfully sortfy to marry and leave a nice little boy like you? The Pet—Yes. She said she'd 'a' got married a dofcen times over if it hand't been fot 1 me. At the Theater.—"t)o you observe that tenor who sings so admirably? He is as deaf as a post," If be is deaf, pray how does he know when he has done singing?" "The conductor gives him a sign/' .—— ' — A Strnteelit' '•You had better not ask pop for my hand just now." said Birdie McGinnls to i'ete Amsterdam, "Why not? 1 ' "Hels in an awful rage. He has just had to pay one of my millinery bills." "Now's the time to ask him, He will want to shove you off on somebody else." The income tax of England has changed eighteen times since 1842, varying from M In the pound to Kid. fhfe mockery to the _,_«.-,— heatS it, bf edtjrSS, Vat W« Btemnoft aoSs _-- t-eSfeofid to the- cull. He "8&6s taronga tt» Kdnons" nod gutters afterwatds for the aaioutu di vittftais ae pimftkea of. Ho*" Stomach Bitters niters nls condition i ot tiomtjr to eat plentifully, uigest nnd assimilate tnorougmy.Ma.awB, tism, tonstiptttion ana uiiiousness are querea bj Uti» ^uHd-tameu intJUiuuie^ According to tho city directory jfiif Issued. Baltthiote has a fjojpulatioft «J| 6ir.tiW t ftti increase during the yeaf ol sr.eir. _ Short t}0urn«?« On n Ijohfe Is the chaf-octeHstiC title ot & illustrated bdtfk containing o*-6f hundred pages of charmingly written descriptions of summer resorts ifl tb* country north ahd west of Chicago. Th« reading inattef is new, the i Uustr&tidnS are hew, and the information therein will be new to almost everyone. A copy ot "Short Journeys on ft Lirfjg ttoftd" Will -be sent free to anyone wno will ehcldse ten cents (to pay postage) t<5 Qeorge H.Heafford, General Pnssen&ef Agent Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Hallway, Chicago, 111. Fifteen of the forty-five pensioners of tlit war of 1812 are over 100 years old. HAL1VS CATAHRH CURE Is a Hlqud and IS taken internally, ahd actn directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Send for testimonials, free. Sold by Druggists, 75c^ P, J. CHENEY & CO., Proprs., Toledo, O. Huxley's tables show that tho human body is" made up of thirteen different elements, of which five are gases and eight solids. Look Hund's Pills cure all liver ills, biliousness, headaohe. 25o. Your First .Duty is to Yourself. Your Bodily Condition Calls for tiie Help to be Fount! in a Good Spring Medicine The best Preparation for.this Purpose is Hood's Sarsaparilla Spring is the season for cleansing 1 and renewing the blood. During- the winter it has crept sluggishly through the veins, gathering impurities from indoor air, from fatty substances in the food, and from many other sources. The great blood purifying medicine especially prepared to do .this work is Hood's Sarsaparilla. It will give to the blood purity, richness and vitality and these will, bring health and vigor, strong nerves, a good appetite, refreshing sleep, and powers of endurance. Cleanse your blood by taking Hood's Sarsaparilla, a renovating preparation especially prepared to make pure blood, then you may enjoy the season of flowers and birds and out-door pleasures, for you will be healthy, strong and well. "I cannot spcuk too highly of Hood's Sarsaparilla, as it has worked wonders in my case. I nm 74 years of age and have been afflicted with salt rheum on my hands for a great mauy years. I tried many things to cure them, but failed. My hands would crack open and bleed profusely, and tho pain was terrible to boar. Since taking Hood's Sarsaparilla the flesh has healed and the skin is as smooth as any farmer's. .1 recommend Hood's Sarsaparilla as n.reliable medicine and always speak in its favor."— LLOYD B. CUASE, Swansea, Mass. Hood's Sarsaparilla Is the Only True Blood Purifier Prominently in the public eye to-day. Be sure to get Hood's and only Hood's. =£*$£*5'**'54"J* | Very Latest Styles, Bywy/mroN | S Elegant Patterns for 10 Cents Each, When the Coupon Below is Sent- $ K The Retail Price of these Patterns is 25, 30, and 35 Cents Each. V 6395 6374 5392 Pattern ffl"4—out in four sizes, viz.: 1,2. -I, and (i years—price 25 cents. Pattern <«[>?-cut i» K!X sixes, viz.: as. ;ii, ;til. ss. 40, and 42 In. Dust measure-price 30 cents. Pattern 6.l9a-cut in flvo sixes, viz.: 33,34, 36, 38, and 40 in. bust measure—price 30 cents, r v * LT> X •COUPON.- ••»• ^-^ «*« • • -^^ A V • Any one or all of the above patterns will be sent for |Q Cents Each when this coupon is enclosed with the order; otherwise tho roiulnv price will be charged, Also send 1 cent additional for each pattern ordered to cover postage etc. Give number of inches waist measure for skirts and number of inches bust measure for waists, Address COUPON LOCK BOX PATTERN CO/APANY, NEW YORK, N. Y. :=t££'5*5=s3-§=£=:^j r^i-s^s^f^ £ HAVE-YOU FIVE-OR MORE COWS ? If so a Baby " Cream Separator ^ill earn its cost for you every year. Why continue an Inferior system another year at so great a loss ? Dairying is now the only prqntable feature of Agriculture. Properly conducted it always pays well, and must pay you. You need a Separator; and you need the BEST,—the "naby." AH styles and capacities. Prices, S75, upward. Bond for now J805 Catalogue, THE DE UVAL SEPARATOR CO., Branch Offices: EWIN, |U, General Office;; 74 CORTLANDT ST., NEW YORK. Met a Wheel fop your Wa Any plze you want, SO to lid inobt* li J 8 h. Tlrej 1 to 8 Jn- ches v i a o — (It any many 9 sea- non to have vet of low vlicels to (it. your wago f o r h » ul 1 n g eralUjfoUder, u>an. uro, liogg, &o. NO, resetting of «!mi>»vt> Wfff. Co.. f, p. po« 93, Qulnoy lit, SlioilM JSEA1) I (lie pamphlet 1 rei'.eutly puli- Jlshud by tliu PiMtongor Department of the UllnPli Central Xallroad, entitled •'Noiitliern «(ti»e, tnv lh»5.» » contklu* pvw go L EWIS' 98 % LYE NffNW A9P nWWP (PAWST8W Tho strqnoMt and purest 1*79 made, Upline other Lye, it being a flue powder aud Lwltli removable H in the cont , o wo alwajrv ready for use. 5V11] muke the 6e»( perfume in 3Q minutes without ou aste pipe* PENNA, mi M'PO CO, Gen, Agents,. J?Mla w Pa, Do Not Wait Until tho hot Dimmer to hayo yov»r liOL,t,ER$ renewed, NQW is the Tim©! before the i»» If this they will b<? weU

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