The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 8, 1895 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, May 8, 1895
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Page 7
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K^iSfitly desewbesrumsmn, ft t&pofouS pot- 88'Wftlfcfl t#b&aS featlis aha lover, tiuOUs te- ftfittt, U(rtui> ague, ague utine, ituu ia tad tt fleJto'ij tjj>~i/ltt iormii tft loser. Jloft- »t6ttutt!U i>m«-u pi even is uliU cures tfifetfu coitipiumts. jimuuaiioss, icmgtipuTiou, ia, i/ei-tuus und Kiunoy Uuaoie, ttifeu- ueui'iUs.a Hiia imv^a-ua vitality ure fctfiB Wsuieuiuu uj lue gi-e * Iti Spite of her boasted independence,' IE - flifte cases out of ten the n&w wonadfl n^fcget alofag without the old man. SUNDAV'S bISCOURSE. Ilo toot \fkt^ ftfld Wnnhfed Bid Hands Before the ftloltltticlfe, Sating "i Am innocent of the fitood of This Jnst frewon," Matt St ! 24. , * : KNOWLEDGE Brings comfort and improvement aiid tends to personal enjoyment when rightly used. The many, who live better that! others and enjoy life more, with less expenditure, by more promptly adapting the world's best products to the needs of physical being, wilL attest the value to health of the puro liquid laxative principle* eujbraced in the remedy, Syrup of Figs. Its excellence is due to its presenting in the form most acceptable and pleasant to the taste, the refreshing and truly beneficial properties of a perfect laxative ; effectually cleansing the system, dispelling colds, headaches and fevers and permanently curing constipation. It has given satisfaction to millions and met with the approval of the medical profession, because it acts on the Kidneys, Liver and Bowel's without weakening them and it ia perfectly free from 'every'objectionable substance; ••••-• Syrup of Figs is for sale by all druggists in 50e ana $1 bottles, but it is manufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co. only, whose name is printed on every package, also the name, Syrup of Figs, and being well informed, you will not accept any substitute if oflered. Ely's "Creanf Cleanses the Nasal Passages, Allays Pain , and Inflammation, Restores the Senses of Taste and Smell. Heals the Sores.. Apply Balm Into oncli nostril. ELY BROS., 66 Warren St., N. Y. {fit tljt t f»ffi eeriee? araid (SolMc &f dhet, , CURES WHERE .ML ELSE FAILS. , I Best Cough Syrup. Tastes Good. Use I In time. Bold by druggists. THE SILVER QUESTION, Do You Want to Understand the Science ov Money? It Is Plainly Told in COIN'S FINANCIAL SERIES • SEN* POSTPAID. • No, ] ot our serioH la BIMETALLISM AND MON- OMKTAWjiSM, by Archbishop Wulsh of Dublin, Ireland, s-eveniy-eight pages ..-An able docu- •'njeiit; So cents. / No. S, COIN'S HAND HOOK, by W. H.'Hnr- .yey, Deals with the elementary principles of money and statistics. Forty-six pages; 10 cents. JJo, 8. COIN'S FINANCIAL SCHOOL, by W, H/ purvey. Illustrated— 150 pages mid 04 illustrations.. It .simplifies the financial suujeut BO :an ordinary schoolboy can understand it. It is ; the textbook of the musses, absolutely reliable as to facts and figures, and the most interest• Ins and entertaining boolt oiKthe. .subject of *noney published. Price, best edition, paper, sowed, cover two colors, 50 cents. Popular edition, 35 cents. Cloth, *UX). .No. -J, A TALK or Two NATIONS, bv W. H. Jlurvev. A novel of 302 put.es. A love stprv tbut gives the hi»tory of demonetization and depicts the evil spirit and influences that have -worjced (he destruction of American prosperity. A fusoitiatiuspmd instructive book. It holds the Tender with' wonderful interest from begin- ; ninir to end. Popular, edition, 25 cents; oxtriv quality paper, nO cents;. in cloth, *l.vO. . '. No. 5. CHAPTEUS ON SILVEH, by Judge, Her»r,v G. Miller of Ciiloago 110 pages. A liooU suitable for all thoughtful readers of the money Question. Puper only, 2f> cents No 0,. UP TO IM'i'E.. COIN'S FINANCIAL SCHOOL CONTINUED, by W, H. -Harvey, illustrated, $00 pages and 50 illustrations. It is u" history of COIN, the little financier, since -de? JJverini,' his lectures in Chicago. It is dedicated to the renders of COJN.S FINANCIAL SCHOOL, and should onlv bo read IJ.Y those who liittVe read the ",>chool." Every voter 'in the 'United States should rend it. Popular edition, go cents: better puper .edition, 60 cents; cloth, 'After May 1. 1803, all persons ordering "Coin's financial School" or "Up to Pate Loin's Ft- partial School Continued," in cloth, will get in'e two books printed together and I ound in , sloth for Sl-UO, tent po-stpuid Toe two books together make the most complete treatise on |he subject of money ever printed . TjVo send the following four books postpaid IWS'lOO: Hlmetullism and Monornetullibm, iS."i <«nts), Coin's Hand Hook (10 cents), Coin's FJ. lianctal School (60 cent edition), and A T.ale of Jwo Nations 150 cent edition) *t.35 lor *1 OJ. n ordering tbuso, say "bet No J, of 4 books " e also furnish for f 1 CO Bimetallism and onometallism (£'i tents). Coin's Hand liogk U> vents), Coin's Financial School (25 cum e«f l«jn), A 'i'ule of Two Nations (S3 cent edition), toanjera on Silver (35 cent edition), and Up to "J&te.- Coin's Financial Sohool Continued (8i -<W edition), tl 85 for *! 00, I.n orderinw the JifflBks contained la tnis lust offer, say "bet No. •&*»! il books " for u»y of iho foregoing books or offers remit qmpg pasiofttoe money order, express or- vegwtered, letter, bank draft or cunency, d,o net ««e perspwil checks, us the b«nks «s Jor collecting them Address T about 7 o'clock in the rtlornlhg, up 'the marble stairs of a palace and acrosfe the floors of richest rribsaic, and unde'f ceilings dyed •With all the splendors of color, and between s n o w banks of ^vhite and glistening sculpture, passes a poor, pale, sick young man of 33, already condemned to death, on his way to be condemned again. Jesus of Nazareth is his name. Coming out to meet him oh this tessellated pavement is ah unscrupulous, compromising, timeserving cowardly v man, with a few traces of sympathy and fair dealing left In his composition —Governor Pontius Pilate. Did ever such opposltes meet? Luxury and pain, selfishness and generosity, arrogance and humility, sin and holiness, midnight and midnoon. The bloated-llpped go- ernor takes the cushioned seat, but the prisoner stands, his wrists manacled. I.i a semi-circle around the prisoner are the Sanhedrists, with flashing eyes and brandished fists, prosecuting this case in the name of religion, for the bitterest persecutions have been religious prosecutions; and when Satan takes hold of a good 'man he makes up by intensity for brevity of occupatign. If you have never seen an ecclesiastical court trying a man, then you have no idea of the foaming infernallsm of these old religious Sanhedrists. Governor Pilate cross-questions. the prisoner, and finds right away that he is innocent and wants to let him go. His caution is also .increased by some One_ who comes to the governor and whispers in his ear. The governor puts his hand behind his ear, so as to catch the words almost inaudible. It is a message from Claudia Procula, his wife, who has had a dream about the innocence of this prisoner and about the danger of executing .him, and she aw&kens from this morning dream in tinre to send the message to her husband, then on the judicial bench. And what with the protest of his wife, and the voice of his own conscience, and the entire failure of the Sanhedrists to make out their case, Governor Pilate resolves to discharge the prisoner from custody. But the intimation of such a thing brings upon the governor an equinoctial storm of "indignation. They will report him to the emperor at Rome. They will have him recalled. They will send him up home, and he will be hung for trea- soffi for the emperor has already a suspicion in regard to Pilate, and that suspicion does riot cease until Pilate is banishefl and commits suicide. So Governor Pontius Pilate compromises the matter, and proposes that Christ be whipped instead of assassinated. So the prisoner is fastened to a low pillar, and on his bent and bared back come the thongs of leather, with pieces of lead and bone intertwisted, so that every stroke shall be the more awful. Christ lifts himself from the scouraging, with flushed cheek and torn and quivering and mangled flesh, presenting a spectacle of suffering in which Rubens, the painter, found the theme for his greatest masterpiece. But the Sanhedrists are not yet satis- fled. They have had some of his nerves lacerated; they want them all lacerated. They have had some of his blood; they want all of it, down to the last corpUscle. So Governor Pontius Pilate, after all this merciful hesitation, surrenders to the demoniacal cry of "Crucify him!" But the governor sends for something, He sends a slave out to get something. Although the constables are in haste to take the prisoner to execution and the mob outside are impatient to glare upon their victim,, a pause is necessitated. Yonder it comes, a'wash basin. Some pure, bright water is poured into it, and then Governor Pilate puts his white, delicate hands into the water and rubs .them together, and then lifts them dripping, for the towel fastened at the slave's girdle, while he practically says: "I wash my hands of this whole homicidal transaction. .• I wash my hands of this entire responsibility; you will have to bear it." That IS the meaning of my text when it says: "He took water and washed his hands before, the multitude,' saying, I am innocent of the blood of this just person; see .ye to it." Behold in this, that cerernony amounts to nothing, if there are not in if cor- respondencies of heart and life. It is a good !tl>ing to wash' the hands. God created three-quarters of the world water, .and in that commanded cleanliness; and when the ancients did not take the hint he plpng^d the whole world under water and kept it there for some time. Hand washing was a religious ceremony among the Jews, The Jewish Mishna gave' particular direction now that the hands must be thrust three times up: to tfje wrist }n water, and the- palm of the hand must be rubbed. with the closed fist of' the other. AU that well enough for a 'Symbol, but here in the text is a rnan who proposes to wash away the guilt of a sin which he does not quit and of which . he does pot make any repentance. Pi^late's wash basin was a dead failure. Ceremonies, however beautiful and appropriate, may be no more than this Hypocritical ablution. In fancy we may be sprinkled from the baptismal font, and in manhood we may wade into deep irnmerslon, and yet never come to moral purification. We may kneel without prayer, and bow without reverence, and sing without any acceptance. AU your creeds and l>turgles,| and sacraments, a.nd genuflections, and religious convocations amount to nothing unless your hearMife go into them. When ttyat bron?ed slaye took from the presence of Pilate that wash, basin he carried ftway none of Pilate's cruelty/ or Pilate'$ Wickedness, or Pilate's guilt. Nothing 1 against creeds; we $11, have tlieip, either written or implte<J. NotUr Against ceremonies; Uiey are of in« If the f>fftye?$ t>8 as genuine aS t!*6 af'tfma ft Sweet. Mothlftg ftgafftst fiplp- fiafty-, err Lent, of Ash Wednesday, of Easter, or Good Friday, or Whitsuntide, of t*aim Sunday, if these symbols have Behind them genuine repentance, anfl holy reminiscence, and Christian consecration. But ceremony Is only the sheath to the sword, it Is only the shell to the kernel, it is only the lamp to the flame', it is only the body to the spirit. The outward must be symbolical of the inward. Wash the hands by all means, but more than all, wash the heart. Behold, also, as you see Governor Pontius Pilate thrust has hands into his wash-basin, the power of conscience, lie had an idea there was blood on his hand—the blood of ah innocent pefSoH, whom he might have acquitted if he only had the courage. Poor Pilate! his conscience'was after him, ahd he knew the stain Would never be washed from the right hand or the left hand; and until the day of hts death, though he might Wash in all the lavers of the Roman Empire, there would be still eight fingers and two thumbs red at the tips. . . Oh, the power of conscience when it la fully aroused? With whip of scorpions over a bed of spikes in pitch of midnight it chases guilt. Are there ghosts? Yes, not of the graveyard, but of one's 'mind not at rest. And thus, Brutus, amid his slumbering host, Startled with Caesar'p stalwart ghost. Macbeth looked at his hand after the midnight assassination, and he says: Will all great Neptune's ocean wash this f>dftttt(8 Pilate, aftd dd ftirt feHSW ft. YOU cbffifhit the Ver» feaml «fl tlftal Pilate committed. Yoil ha*e <SM!6lfted the Lofd of Glory. But it htee^teflthii this audience are made up bf :hffughtful and earnest people, theft nine-tenths of this audience are sayihg witnih themselves, "Is there no sttfih thing as moral purification? Is there no iaver In which the sijul may wash ahd be clean?" Yes, yes, yes', gong, tell it In sermon, tell it in prayer, tell It to the hemispheres. That is What David cried out for Swheti "Wash me thoroughly 1 and cleanse me from mine Ahd that is what lit another 1 place, life cried out tot when he said, and I shall be whiter than show." hold the laver of the Gospel, filled with living fountains. Did you ever see the picture of the laver in the ancient taber* nacle or in the ancient temple? """ laver in the ancient tabernacle made out of the women's metallic lobk- ing-glassea, 11 Was a great basin stand* ing on a Beautiful pedestal; but when the temple was built, then the laver was an immense affair called thebralsen sea; and oh, how deep were the floods there gathered! And there were ten lavers beside—flve at the rlghtjind flv.e at the left—and each laver had three hundred gallons of water. And the out-, side of these lavers was carved and chased with palm trees so delicately cut you could almost see the leaves tremble, and lions so true to life that you could Imagine you could see tho nostril throb, and the cherubim with outspread wings. That magnificent blood Clean from my hand? No; this my hand will rather The multitudinous seas incarnadine, Making tho green one red. ' From what did Adam and Eve try to hide when they had all 'the world to themselves? From their own conscience What made Cn'ln's punishment greatei than he could bear? His conscience What made Ahab cry out to the prophet, "Hast thou found me, O mine enemy?" What made the great Felix tremble before the little missionary Conscience. What made Belshazzar's teeth chatter with a chill when he saw a finger come out of the black sleeve of the midnight and write on the plastering? Conscience, conscience? Why Is It that that man in this audience, with all the marks of worldly prosperity upon him, is agitated while I speak, and is now flushed and is now pale, and then the breath is uneven, and then beads of perspiration on the forehead, and then the look of unrest comes to a look of horror and despair? I know not. But he knows, and God knows. It may be that he despoiled a fair young life and turned innocence into a waif, and the smile of hope into the brazen laughter of despair. Or it may be that he ,has in his possession the property of others, and by some strategem he keeps it according to law, and yet he knows it is not his own, and that If his heart should stop beating this moment he would be in hell forever. Or it may be he Is responsible for a great mystery, the disappearance of some one who was never heard of, and the detectives were baffled, and the tracks were all covered up, and the swift horse or the rail train took him out of reach, and there are only two persons in the universe who, kno'wof it —God and himself. God present at the time of the tragedy and present at the retrospection, and conscience—conscience with stings, conscience with pincers, conscience with'flails, conscience with furnaces, is upon him; and until a man's conscience rouses him he does not repent. What made that farmer converted to God go to his infidel neighbor and say: "Neighbor, I have four of your sheep. They came over into my fold six years ago. They had your mark upon them, and I changed it to my mark. I want you to have those sheep, and I want you to have the interest on the money, and I want you to have the increase of the fold; if you want to send me to prison I shall make no complaint?" The Infidel heard of the man's conversion, and he said: "Now, now, if you have got them sheep you are welcome to them. I don't want nothing of those things at all. You just'go away from me. Something has got hold of you that -I don't understand. I heard you were down at those religious meetings." But the converted man 'would not allow things to stand in that way, and so the infidel said: "Well, now, you can pay'me the value of the sheep, and six per cent interest from that time to this, and I shan't say anything more about it. Just go away from me." What was the matter with the two farmers? In the one case a convicted conscience leading'him to honesty, and in the other case a convicted conscience warning against infidelity. Conversion amounts to nothing unless the heart is converted, and the pocketbook is converted, and the cash drawer is converted, and the ledger is/converted, and the fireproof safe Is converted, and the pigeon hole containing the correspondence is converted, and his improvement Js noticed even by the can- a'ry bird that sings in the parlor, and the cat that lioks the platter after the meal, and the dog that comes bounding from the kennel to greet him- A man half converted, or quarter converted, or a thousandeth part converted, Is not converted at all, What will be the great book In the day of judgment? Conscience, Conscience recalling misim proved opportunities. Conscience recalling unforglven sins. Conscience bringing up all the past. Alas! for this govern* nor Pontius Pilate. That^ilght after the court had adjourned and the Sanhed- rists had gone home, and nothing was heard outside-the room but'the step of the sentinel, I see Pontius Pilate arise from his tapestried and sleepless couch, and go to the laver and begin to wash his hands, crying: "Out, out, crimson spot! Tellest thou to me, and to God, and to the night, my crime? Is there no Alkali to remove these dreadful gtalns? Is there no chemistry to dissolve this carnage? Must I to th.e day of my death carry the blood of this Innocent man on my heart and hand? Out, thou crimson spot!" The worst thing a man can have Is an evil conscience, and the best thing a man can have is what Paul calls a good conscience. But Is there no such thing as moral purification? jf, a m,an {g R sinner once must he always be a sinner, and ,an unforglven signer?" We have ^11 had conscience «ftev us. Qr dQ you teU me that aU the' words of, your life'have beep jupt ylgW, >n« «U Up .heart lavcr of the old dispensation Is a feeble type of the more glorious laver of our "dispensation—pur sunlit dispensation. Here is the laver holding rivers of salvation, having for its pedestal tho Rock of Ages, carved with the figure of the lion of Judah's tribe, and having palm branches for victory, and wings suggestive of the soul's flight toward God in prayer, and the soul's flight heavenward when we die. Come ye auditory and wash away all your sins however aggravated, and all your sorrows, however agonizing. Come to this fountain, open for all sin and uncleanness, the furthest, the worst. You need not carry your sins half a second. Come and wash in this glorious gospel laver. Why, that is an opportunity enough to swallow up all nations. That is an opportunity that will yet stand on the Alps and beckon to Italy, and yet stand on the Pyrenees and beckon to Spain, and it will yet stand on the Ural and beckon to Russia, and it will stand at the gate of heaven and beckon to all nations. Pardon for all sin, and pardon right away, through the blood of the Son of God. A little child that had been blind, but through skilled surgery brought to sight, said: "Why, mother, why didn't you tell me the earth and the sky are so beautiful? Why didn't you tell me?" "Oh," replied the mother, "my child, I did tell you often; I often told you how beautiful they are; but you were b"nd, arid you couldn't see!" Oh, if we could have our eyes opened ' to see the glories in Jesus Christ we would feel that the half had never been told us, and you would go to some Christian man and say, "Why didn't you tell me before of the glories of the Lord Jesus Christ?" and that friend would say, "I did tell you, but you were blind a.nd could not see, and you were deaf and could not hear." , History says that a great army came to capture ancient Jerusalem, and when this army got on the hills so that they say the turrets and towers of Jerusalem, they gave a shout t-hat made the earth tremble; and tradition, whether true or false, says that so great was the shout, eagles flying in the air dropped under the atmospheric precussion. Oh, .if we could only catch a glimpse of this Gospel temple into which we are all invited to Come and wash, there would be a song jubilant and wide sounding, at New Jerusalem seen, at New Jerusalem taken, the hosannas of other worlds flying midair would fold their wings and drop into our closing doxology! Against the disappointing and insufficient laver of Pilate's vice, and Pilate's cowardice, and Pilate's sin, I place the brazen sea of a Savior's pardoning mercy! INTERIOR FRICTION. A Problem That Is Bothering Pctroff the Mechanical Scientist. The statement is authoritatively made that Petroff, who has occupied himself very extensively with the examination of lubricants, has experimented on the interior friction of oils by means of an apparatus invented by himself, and has given his results in tabular form and graphically by a series of curves. From this it appears that the degree of transparency of lubricants, the refining process, viscosity, flash point, and fire point give no basis for estimating the degree of Interior friction, though all are of importance; but if two oils which at the same temperature possess different interior frictions be mixed the mltefl pj'i'duct will yiejd a characteristic-curve corresponding' to that of an oil the qualities of which lie between those of the two components; consequently the excessive friction of any thick lubricant may be reduced by mixing With it sma,ll proportions of solar oil, pyronaphtha or kerosene, or any-oil possessing low inferior friction, though this addition can be useful only when the added product does not separate to any, great extent. The addition of resinous materials is found to increase friction In the machinery and in the lubricant itself, Let Homo Stauil First "Lot homo stand first before all other things. No matter how high your ambition may transcend its duties, no matter how far your talents or your influence) may reach beyond its doors, before every thins; else build up a true home. Be not its slave; be not its minister. Let it not bo enough that it is swept and garnished, that its s'lvci 1 is brilliant, that its iood is delicious, but feed the love in It, feed the truth in it, food thought and aspiration, fqed all charity and gentleness in it. Then from its walls shall como forth tho truo woman and the truo man. who shall to- pother rule .and bless the lantl." Is this an over- wrought picture? Wo think not. What honor can be greater than to found such a homo? Wiiat dignity higher than to reign its uiulishoii- ored mistress? Wluit is the ability tc speak from a public platform to largo, intelligent audiences, or the wisdom that may oonnnandA a seat on tho judge's bench, compared to that which o»ri;i insure ' and preside over a trim home/' that husband and children "rise find call hor blessed?" To bo the guiding star, the ruling spirit in such a po- siton is h'ghur honor than to rule an 3inpire. — Mrs. II, W. licechcr. H. and H. Will clean silks, woolen woods, ribbons, curtains nnil carpets. Unequalled for cloitnlm lionsu, UlllliH! moths 11 ml renovating Krnutto sj>ou. 1'rlco lie, 'i cukes 1'or 26o. Address ] I. and 11., Des Mollies. Mrs. Efttienco M, Gorduer, now 80 years aid, has begun divorce proceedings in a New York court, Piso's Cure for Consuinptii n relievos the most 'obsvinato coughs. — Km'. D. Bucn MUEI.LBH, Lexington, Mo., Fob. ii4, ".'4. Authorities declare that the growth of children takes place entirely when they are asleep. _ '• Now Use for Olycorlno. A thin coat of pure glycerine applied to both sides of glass will prevent any' moisture forming thereon, and will stay until it'collects so much dust that it can not be seen through. Surveyors" can use It to advantage on their Instruments in foggy weather. In fact, it can be used anywhere to prevent moisture from forming on anything, and locomotive engineers will find It particularly useful In presenting the accumulation of steam as well as f,rost on their windows during the cold weather. « te -«Mj ' ,V ? • .41 > "~f ^ 1 o'( »f tlifi Kalty Is Cutting Be sure and use tlint old and well-tried remedy, MBS. WINSI-OW'S SooTIiiNQ BYIHT fur Children TeotliliiB, Any church inay have a reyival if it is willing to give up the world in order to get it. __ __ __ r __ "Hanson's Magjo Corn Salve." Warranted tu euro or money refunded. Ask your druggist for it. 1'rico 10 cent*. In North America there are .070 worneu to 1,000 men. A traveler who has been as far south oa Patagonia and as far north as Icelanii says that mosquitoes are to be met with everywhere. Dr. PIERCE'S FAVORITE PRESCRIPTION FOR WEAK WOMEN. On first introducing this world-famed medicine to t'.ie afflicted, and for many years therc- iifler, it was sold under a Positive Guarantee of giving entire satisfaction in every case for winch it is recommended. So uniformly successful did it prove in curing the diseases, derangements and weaknesses of women that claims for the return of money paid for Jf were.' exceedingly rare. Since its manufacturers can now point to thousands of noted cures effected 1 . by it in every part of the land, they believe its. past record a sufficient guarantee of its great value as a curative agent, therefore, they now rest its claims to the confidence of the afflicted solely upon that record. By all medicine dealers, ASK YOUR DRUOaiST FOR ' Close Measure of An instrument has just been brought out that will accurately measure time to the thousandth part of a second. By means of this it has been fqund possible to register the reaction time in sight, or the period laken by the operation of the will coming Into effect In muscular movements. There have been, previous to this, some very elaborate chronoscopes controlled by clockwork, but the new machine, besides being more reliable, Js remarkable for Its simplicity, Us main idea being the swing of a stop pendulum along a curved Indicator.. It is the Invention of Messrs. Bliss and Hogan of Yale New York universities. r It-" wii li CHy<'t»rln«, Cures Chapped BandKamlJ''ai:u, Tender or Soro Jfeuv Ulillblu.lM», Files, *u, C. U, Clurlt WO..NOW Haven, C.t There is always a voice saylne the right' thing to 'you somewhere, if you'll only listen for it,_ _ ' "A. Cup of Parks' Ten at the bowels jn the morniqg." In manners, tranquility is. the supreme pov.-er. . •' •'•.•'- - ' ' • * THE BEST ^NU.RSINfi'MOTHEBS,lNFANTS^ 9 CHILDREN * JOHN CARLE fit SONS, New York, fc •W>N,YJ.-"-P,HI,~'.l!91 Of any other pain, you don't years ago it began to kill T- Itb St. ?aoobB QJJ, een pain*killing ever since >oott's is not a secret remedy. It is simply the purest Norway Cod-liver Oil, the finest Hypophosphites, a?nd ehemj,* cally pure Glycerine, all combined into a perfect ^muJi^ sion so that it will never change or lose" its integrity, This is the. secret of Scott's Emulsion's great It is a most happy combination of fteslvgiving, strength* ening and healing agents, their perfect uni remarkable value in all , union giving '> ' present visit of Bopke'g po,m,et in,.ttoe.j#Uled hands ,«? Merpury, so to We, WAITING'DISEASE

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