The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 15, 1895 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 15, 1895
Page 6
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'^^fyf-f^jp feW YOfttt, MAif 189S.—lh hla atf* dlehces at the Academy of Music, b>. T'aifnage'meets matiy huttdfeds ef ,youflg men, from different parts of the uhioti, and rep* resettling . aitndst every calling, atid profession in life. To them he special* ly addressed his discourse this after- hoon, the subject being, "Words with Young Men." "tfayelte, O. ReVefend SIP—We, the undersigned, being earnest readers of your sermons, especially request that . you use as a subject for some one of your future sermons, 'Advice to Young Men.' Yours respectftillj;, H. s. Mtllott, *". O. Mlliott, J, t,." Shefwood, Charles T. Hubert, M, E. Elder. S. J. Altman." Those six young men, I suppose, represent Innumerable young men who are about undertaking the battles of life, and who have more Interrogation points in their mind thnn any printer's case ever contained, or printer's fingers ever set up. But few people,, who have passed fifty years of age are capable of giving advice to young ri\en. Too many begin their counsel by forgetting they ever were young men themselves. -November snows do not understand Maytime blossom week. The East wind Jiever did Understand the South wind. Autumnal golden-rod makes a poor flat nt lecturing about early violets. Generally, after a man has rheumatism in Ills right foot, he is not competent to discuss juvenile elasticity. Not one man out of a hundred can enlist and keep the attention of the >young'after there is a bald spot'on the cranium. I attended a large meeting in Philadelphia, assembled to discuss how the Young Men's Christian association of that city might be made more attractive for young people, when : a man arose and made some suggestions with such lugubrious tone of voice, and a manner that seemed to deplore that everything was going to ruin, when an old friend of mine, at seventy-five years as young In feeling as anyone at twen- . ty, arose and said: "That good brother who has just addressed you will excuse 'me'for saying that a young man would no sooner go and spend an ,. evening among such funereal tones of voice and funereal ideas of religion which that brother seems to have adopted, than he would go and spend the evening In Laurel Hill Cemetery.", And yet these young men of Ohio, and all young men, have a right to ask those who have had many, opportunities of studying this world and the next world, to give helpful suggestions as to what theories of life one ought to adopt, and what dangers he ought to shun. Attention, young men! Eirst: Get your soul right. You see, that is the most valuable part of you. It is the most important room in your house. It Is the parlor of youi^entire nature. Put the best pictures on its walls. Put the best music under its arches. Jt is Important to have the kitchen a'ight, and : ,the "dining room right, and the cellar right, and all other rooms of your nature right; but, Oh! the parlor of the soul! Be particular about the guests who enter It. Shut Its doors lin the faces of those who,would de- spoil'and pollute It. There are princes and kings who would like to come into it, while there are assassins who would like to come Out from behind Its curtains, and with silent foot attempt the -.desperate and murderous. Let the 'King come in. He is now at the door. Let me be the usher to announce his ar- rival, and (introduce the King! of this world; the King of all worlds, the King .eternal, immortal, invisible. Make room. Stand back. Clear the way! Bow, kneel, worship the King. Have him 'once for your guest, and it does not make much difference who comes or goes. Would;'you have a warrantee against moral disaster, and surety of a noble career? Read'at least one chapter of the B,jble on your knees every day of your life. ' " Word the next: Have -your body right, "How are you?" I often say when 1 meet a friend of mine in Brooklyn, He is over seventy,; anl alert and vigorous, and very prominent in 4 the Jaw. His answe'r Is, "I am living on 'the capital of ft Avell-spent youth," On the contrary, there are hundreds of thousands of good people who are suffering the re- suits of early sins. The grace of God gives one a new heart, but not'a new body. David, the Psalmist, had to cry out, "Itemeriiber not the sins of my youth." Let a young man make his • hpdy a wine-closet, or a rum jug, or a 'Avhisky cask ,or a beer barrel, and Fmoko poisoned cigarettes until his hand trembles, and he is black under the eyes, and his cheeks fall Jn, and 'Uicsn tvt spme church seek and find re. ligion; yet, all the praying lie can do w}U not hinder the physjoaj consequences of natural law fractured. You *lx young men of Ohio, and all the young men. take cave of your eyes, •, tljpse windows of the soul. Take care »>f yqyr ears, and listen to nothing tljat deprives. Take care of your lips, and sep that they utter no profanities. Take care of your nerves by enough, sleep and avoiding unhealthy excitements, and by g outdoor exercise, whether by 9V skate, or by horseback, lawu- or exhilarating bicycle, If you , ei* wprigJH an4 4o riot join that throng ' Andrea thousands who by ,'$${•, w^ieej, are/cultivating ovpoked , ohests, and defoym , i felt like hft'Steniiig horhe so a9 to tn6T0 wufefi tn§ mlliefifiiiffft 6^1 ifL ft»?~Hf lhlt~nibC ftftiehlf have fefept Of llftce fctjSftlitefeft-feaif i feftfl the fefbfes&id fodd'ft ftftlitta!, ftno*e 1 A4*^s4ilAJBt ^lu^t A i^X jr*t JfeLii'fjfc.Ifat-Jt fijklA^i eraiion HicK} *n$* «*nyvtltuei sciso* si* JfteH of 6hTo tefl hied &U . heH'e, ahd ail possible eyeslglit, and all tJOsslWe ftitisealsr ^evelopfhefit 'before they get through the terrific Struggle of this life. Watd the next: Take cafe of y6Wf intellect. Here ftomes.the fiood of novelettes, hihely-htae out of ft hundred be* iittlihg to every one that opens them. Hete 6ome depraved- newspapers, submerging good and elevated American Journalism.* Here comes a whole pefdl- tlon of printed abomination, dumped on the breakfast .table, and tea table, ahd parlor table. «¥ake at least one good hewspapjjr, with able editorial and reporters' columns mostly occupied with helpful intelligence, announcing marriages and deaths and reformatory and religious assemblages, and charities bestowed, and the dolflgs of good people, and giving but little place to nasty divorce cases, ahd stories of crime, which, like cobras, sting those that touch them. Oh, for more newspapers that put virtue in what is called great primer type, and vice In nonpareil or agate! You have all seen the photographer's, negative. He took a picture from it ten or twenty years ago. 1 You ask for a picture from that same negative. He opens the great chest containing the black negatives of 1S85 or187o, and.he reproduces the picture. Young men, your memory is made up of the nega»j tives of an Immortal photography. All that you see or hear ,goes Into your soul tp make pictures foft the future. You will have with you till the Judgment Day the negatives of all the bad pictures you have ever looked ati and-of all the debauched scenes you have road about. Show me the newspapers you, take and the books you read, and I will tell you what are your prospects for: well-being in this life, and what will be your residence a million years after the' star on which we now live shall have dropped out of the constellation.', I never, travel ori Sunday Unless It ,be; a case of necessity ; 'or mercy. ;But v last! autumn I was in India in a city plagUoJ struck; By the hundreds the people were down with feafful illness. Wo went to the apothecary's to get somej preventive'of the fever, and the place was crowded: with invalids, and we had. no confidence in the preventive we purchased from the Hindoos. The inall train was to start Sabbath evening. I said, "Prank, I think the Lord will excuse us if we get out of this place with: the first train;" and we-took it, not feeling quite comfortable till;we were, hundreds of miles away.. I felt we were' right in flying'from the'plague. Well,the air in-many, of pur cities is struck, through ', with;, a ,' worse ,;plague—the plague of corrupt and 'damnable"Htera- ture. 'Get away : from;It'as soon as possible. It has already ruined the bodrl ies, minds and soiils of 1 a multitude which, if stood in. solid" column, would reach from New York battery to Golden t Horn. The plague!' The plague'! , ; . Word the next: As soon as you can, by Industry'and economy; have a borne- of your own. What, do j mean .by' a home? I mean -two rooms and the: blessing of God on both 'of them; one. room for ; slumber,' one for food, its preparation and the partaking thereof. Mark you, I would like you to have a' home with thirty rooms, all upholstered, pictured and statuetted, but I am putting it down at the minimum. A; husband and wife who cannot; be happy with a home made up pf.two rooms would not be happy in heaven if they, got there. He who'wlrts, and keeps the: affection of a good, practical womaiv has done gloriously. What do I mean' by a. good woman? I mean one who loved God before she loved you. What do I mean'by a practical woman? I mean one who can help you to earn a living, for a time cornea in almost every jnanjs ,Jifp whejj. he is filing of hard mlsfprtunej and ^ou do), not want a weakling going airpuntij tho fhousje whining;and>:,sniffling'ab'out' ,lip\y, she' had it -before , you ..married- her, : - .The simple reason why thousands of men never ; get on in; 1 .'the world is because they married nonentities and never got over it. The pnJy .thing, that Job's wife proposed for bis bolls was ei warnypoul- tice of. profanity) Haying, /'Curse: God and die." -it adds .to our admiration of John Wesley,the manner in which he conquered -domestic unhappiness. His wife had slandered him, all over England until 'standing in his pulpit in City Road Chapel he complained to the people, saying, "I have been charged with every crime in the' catalogue except drunkenness;" when his wife arose in th.e bapk part of the church and said; ."John, you know you were drunk last night.:" Then Wesley, exclaimed, "^fharik' God, the catalogue Is complete," When a man marries, he marries for heaven or hell, and it is more so when a woman marries.''! You six young men InfFay, .ette, O,, had better look out. ' * Word the next: uo not postpone too Jong doing something decided for God, humanity and yourself. The greatest things have been done before forty years of. age. Pascal at sixteen years of age; Grotius at seventeen; Romulus at twenty; Pitt at twenty-two; Whitefield at twenty-four: Ponaparte at twenty-seven; Ignatius Loypla at thirty; Raphael at thirty-seven, had made the world feel their virtue or thely vice, and the biggest strokes Vou will probably make for the truth or against the truth will bo 'before you reach the meridian of life, Do not wait for something to turn up. Go to work and turn it up. There is no such thing as good luck. No man that ever lived has had q, better time than I have had; yet I nover had any good luck. But Instead thereof,.a k|n4 Providence has crowned my Jife with mercies. You will neypr accompljsJi much as long as you go at your work on the minute you are expected. $nd stop at tho first minute ij is lawful to quit, The greatjy useful ja»d successful men of tho next century will be those who began JiaJ* an hour before they'were recjuh-pd, ana worked at least, h,aj,? an-lipur after ttyey might Jiave q«,Jt, 'Unless you are willing some. "--S t<? WOrH ,tw<?Jye s h<?urs of the day, wJJ} rejn&fri on^e Jpw, Jey^Js, Iap4 with y4y.r- wh91e lu&y -, Wteti < f eSsleft yott trfe ifcfiflt 18 choice, of have i^fa&A X i j-'ijr jjtjfVaai. i t, rJFjL taviHi ? Sji * 4L*a- 3u> t JJL iA- , aireauy cnOsen.* ; Going to I DC K tiler* fenSlftt? Reau up FeWr COOpei*» Hftla AD- trot Ijftwrefic*, &«4 JafteS tenox, and William te. toodge, and dfeorge i>ea- bod?, gee h6w ftibSt ot the* tterohahts at the stkfl Wtftiched Hfetf 1 ftdonday ittncheoft ttladg tfp 6i tlry fetead ahd a imnk of cheese, behind ft, eouhtef or in a etoreroomi as thiy Started itt a ness which ferotfgftt them td the toft ttf influences which etiablea them to bless* th6 frorld with millions of dolldrs coii- Bcci-ated to hospitals, ahd Schools, ahd churches, ahd private benefactions, where neither right hand not- leit hand knew What the dthei" hand did. tioihg to be a. physician? Read up Harvey, and tiroase, and sir Adam clafke, and .Tames Y, Simpson, - the discoverer of chloroform as ah anaesthetic, and Leslie Ifeeley, who. hot^ithstandihg all the damage done by his imitators, stands one of the greatest benefactors of the centuries', ahd all the other" mighty physicians who have me'Hded broken bones, and enthroned again de* posed intellects, and given their lives to healing the long, deep gash of the world's agony. Going to be a mechanic? Read up the Invehtors of sewing machines, ahd cotton gfns, and ilfe-savlhg apparatus, and the meh who as architects, and builders, and manufacturers, and day laborers have ! made a life of thirty years in'this century tforth more than the full one hundred years of any other century. You six youiig men of Ohio, and all the other young men—Instead of wasting your time on dry essays as to how to do great things, go to the biographical alcove of your village or city library, and acquaint yourselves With men who In the sight of earth, and heaven, arid hell, did the great tilings. 1 Remember, the greatest things are yet to be done. If the Bible be true, or as I had better put It, since the Bible Is bc,- yond air controversy true, the greatest battle is yet to be fpUght, ? ahd compared with* It Saragossa, and Gettysburg, and Sedan were child's play with toy pistols.. We even "know' the name of the battle, though we .are not certain as'to'where it will be fought. I refer to Armageddon. The greatest discov- 'erles are yet to be made. A scientist has recently discovered In the air something which will yet. rival-electricity: The most of things have hot yet been found put.' '.An explorer has recently found In the ; valley of the Nile a whole fleet of ships burled ages ago where now there is no water. Only six out of the eight .hundred grasses have, been turned into food like the potato and mato. There are hundreds of other styles of food to be discovered. Aerial navigation will'yet be' made as safe as travel on the. solid earth. Cancers, and consumption,',and leprosies are ' to .be transferred from the catalogue of ;lncur- ,able disease 'to the cur'able. 'Medical men are now successfully experiment- Ing with modes of transferring diseases from weak- constitutions .which cannot throw them off, to stout constitutions which are able to throw ' them off. Worlds like 'Mars and the moon will be within hailing distance, and instead of confining our knowledge to their canals arid their volcanoes, they : wlll v signal all.,styles of intelligence to themi Coming times will class our boasted nineteenth century with 1 the'dark ages, Under the power of Gospeilzatipn the world is going to be so improved that the swprd aiid the musket of our time will .be kept .in museums as now we look at thumb-screws and ancient Instruments of torture. Oh, what opporr turiltles you are going to have, 1 young men,.all the world over,, under, thirty, Ho'w thankful you ought to be that'you were,not born any sooner. Blessed are the cradles that are being rocked now, Blessed are the students'in the freshman class. Ble'ssed those who'will yet be young men when the hew century comes in, in five or six years from nowj This'-yvorld wa's hardly fit to live in in the eighteenth century. I do hot see how the old folks stood it. During this nineteenth century the world has by Christianizing and educational influf ehces'beeri fixecT" : up' until It 'does very well for temporary -.residence. fi But,the twentieth century^! "'Ah, th'at jWjllJ, be,ithe time to sec great" sights,' and {do, gteat deeds. Oh, young 'men^get'-rea'dy for the rolling in of that mightiest', and gijandest,. and. mos,t .glorious century that the world has ever seep! Only fiv? summers <more; : , ; l)vo., aufvimns ; moroj five winters : niore; ; fiS'e - springs* more, and then the cloak of time will strike the death of the old century, and th6 birth of the new. I 'do not know what sort of a December night It will be when this century lies down to dlo;'whether It" will be starlit or tempestuous; whether the snows-will be drifting)'? or the soft winds will breathe upon the pillow of the expiring centenarian. But millions will mourn its golnfj, for many have received from it kindnesses innumerable, anil they •\yill kiss farep well tho aged brow wrinkled with sp many vicissitudes. Old nineteenth cenr tury of weddings 'and burials; 'of de r feats and victories; of nations born and nations dead; thy pulses growing feebler now, will soon stop on that thlrtyr first night of December, But .right beside It will be tho infant ceijtury, held UP for baptism. Its smooth brow will glow with bright expectations, The then more than seventeen hundred million Inhabitants of the earth will hail Its birth and pray for its prosperity. Its reign will be for a hundre4 years, and the most of your life I think will be under the sway of Its scepter, Get ready for it. Have your heart right; your nerves right; your brain right; your digestion right. We wl}} hand over to you our commerce, our mechanism, our arts and sciences, our professions, our pulpits, our Inheritance. We believe in you. We trust you, We pray for you. We bless you. An.3 though by the timo you get Into tho thickest of the fight for God and righteousness, we may have disappeared from 'earthly scenes, we will not lose our interest ln t your struggle and If tho dear Lord will excuse us for ti little while from the 'i'empJe Service and the House pf Many i < iwe > wil! ! «DQ!no f o.ut l jon 1 Jhe bat- fil lasp'ei'." and, ch^pr 'you, ftn,d Jl^fiat jiight. of jhJi wor^d j) 0 1ft dnft of the Bawefy mbscnms, ifi jl ft* big us P gold |)tec<5S. . A soierdH looking tofttt Wftnttetecl fr6hf the set penl's ttott to thg owl's dago, ftfld his cVofK mdli tbb^o of th6 feabtlfo bird. As ho walked fti-oiiiid tho cage; tli6 bigi flat cyos/ of -the ettl remained lised Upon hiiii* itt kofct bn ( fthd tfhile tho cldWs bl tfie b'lf'd bftttehed the fod oil which it pefchod, the eyes nevel- Winked .hbr WaVetcJ. i'hroo-fcihies he htade the circuit of the cage, keeping his oyeS fisted On those of the owl, Then ho halted, stilt eyeing the bird, and a pel'ploxod look came over his, face, Agalli he started oil, with quicker step, nhd as often its he made 'thd circuit of the cago lie closed one fingoi" of his opton hand. After he had doubled over seven fingers art attendant in tho museum came up and asked him what it was all about. ' "Go way, 11 sttitl the tiinn, without taking his eyes from the owl, and he kept oil around till ho had closed tho other finger and both thumbs. Than ho halted, and still kuoplng his eyes fixed ou those of the owl, he said: "1'Vc walked around that owl^ton times since I bogan counting, and three or four times before, ami ho hasn't taken his eyes ott of me yet, nor let go the perch with his claws. He ought to bo pretty near \Vouncl up, hadn't hop" ' The museum man thought tho stranger was a crank, and went off to attend to some boys who wore pestering the monkeys. ' : "Witli tho observation that ho could keep on walking as long as the owl could keep turning his head around without letting'go with his claws, the stranger started on. Ho nUulo eight or ten more circuits and then halted and waited to seethe owl's head ily back like a picco of twisted India rubber. But the owl's eyes remained upon him with a placid look. • .;,-•. • ' -. '•'Well, that beats me," said the man, tmd lie disappeared down the stairway. What puzzled the niaii has been a puzzle to naturalists also. Ono of tho solutions is that after each turn the owl's lie'ad'ilios back so quickly that the human eye can not detect tho uiove- iiicnf,— New York Sun. Whistling and Whistlers. If a boy is allowed to whistle it will turn his .attention in a groat, degree from the closiro to bncomo the possessor of a:drum, and if.paternal".firmness b'o added, lie can be kept satisfied without one until ho gets to bo 1C,years old, when lie Will strike the cornet period. Shakespeare was well aeqaintod with the art. He makes "Othello" say concerning 'tDosdomoua: 1 ' "If I do but prove her false, I'll whistle her ofl' and let her clown the wind a prey to fortune, e'en though "her very cries were iny dead .'heart-strings'." " Negroes are tho best whistlers in-the world. Frequently 0110 hours a colored improvisatore whistling the quaintest aiid 'sweetest melodies, 'and with the colored males, in '^general whistliug comes as natural ;as grunting does to .'a Men whistle.when they arc .happy, and they whistle' when thuy are sad. When yon see a carpenter or .a house painter pushing the • plane or slapping oil tho paint and whistling a lively air at the same timo, ; SL<!, him down as ; a man 'who pays his dobts, is.cheerful nt homo and novor whips his children...' When a man is sad ho whistles in a doleful tone. Nino' times out of ton jui wipii't^ choose a dismal air, ( but ho will whistle - a lively tune, ahornpip'o or a negro minstrel, end song. And he will draw the melody in and ; out .between his lips i» a way to.'draw the teard from all Ibtenors. SpmeMmos a man accomplishes tho same rosuH when ho is cheerfnl and trying to whistle r»al good. Girls in general whistle in a bort of jerky, dibcounectod, jiiu-jtuu sort of way and groan m'ldly botwoon the notes. They'd bettor lot whistling alone. Will-Making, Considering that HID will of tho lalo Saniiiol J. Ttlclen is to bo con lusted on the ground that it was not properly drawn, and considering 1 , moreover, ill at, while living, Mr. Tjldou had t!jc reputation ' of being a remarkably shrewd and sagapious lawyer, it ought to l)o apparent to tho avwngo man in the community who desires to obtain posthumous fame as n public benefactor I hat the proper way to secure this cud is to dispose of his money while living to such public charities or bonofaptiops as ho nitty select, and wot loavo his estate a prey to tho avaripiousijess of Ilis legal hoU'Si It is true that there s a, certain degree of vlsly attending the mdthad of disposing of one's prop- •u'ty durwg one's lift). 1|, for csasuplo, i, weullhy in^'^WW^ in ^^ country iaw fit to'give*a half oi 1 tlu'eo-quuvtors of hU |wt«$i9 t»fQju^d $$w* Wfrlw inatu ,ivp f have, \\\\n eiuit up iu ' i« Ippo °(,wfej»i ,t, »• way ifi »^,«upi|amonHis Ijf i'ietfjftJH] iuflur, - ! "li«,?hw '•''-• " - - ^fi rvS'tWl ! We* KAJr &t Miss tTpto- tltofe's house after the clock striked 11? T6ffi^-Nti, fiefefi she ftlWft^ra stops the pendnlnta at 10:80. t . i , to ^eaf iny pfttiettce outs Mftft? Serv&ht— 1 would pf efef Jrottr silk, muni, It it's tho safne to yott. _ .ATCMISON QtOSULBS. , 'Ah Atchlsoh young mfth IS lookihg tot a wife who HAS no kin. • . Ah Atchlson bride cut fotif wisdom teeth during her wedding tflfo. the men are appearing oh the streets with spring pahts l6£t oVei? ffotn last jreaf. there is said to be only One Watt In Atdhison who is not afraid of a Mls- BoUfian. An Atchlsoh man who has always been regarded as a worm Of the earth turns out in a late transaction to be a bird. A visiting girl in town has furnished the, cement to mend what an Atchlsoh ,man has considered for-years a broken: heart. . World'n Colo mblnn Exposition Will be of value to the World by llius.- tratlng the improvements iti the mechanical arts, and eminent physicians Will tell you that the progress in medicinal agents has been of equal Importance, and as a strengthening laxative Syrup of Pigs is far In advance of all others, • _ ^___ Storm clouds move thirty-six miles an bour. ..-'.. fttr&iiftfi el Olla*6 ybtiF If g$ aske'd fcfid waitef, - , "Mate ftfly 'dltfSI'ettee.lfi tb8c«S itiquiredthe cfititions castb'me* wlln bf imless hat and faded beard. "No " "Then cbblt '6to with said th6 cttstome*, greatlfr r»Heved ( itit beiieicfiej'. torn— Why Ad' you Act go bacfe td Dick— Deficient in mathematics. Tom-*-Ho# did that happen? Dick— I calculated that I Jfould kick tb» ball clean, over the goal, and 1 didn't reach it by twenty feet, " fedltor— Juan, take that cat &wajp( t cannot write with the roW it is fflauitigi Where is it? Juatt— Why, sif) you afe Bitting ofl it.- Hold the i'orfc Agolnat a bilious uuucii by cuiJiug to J-oilf aid thut puissuut uuy, iiosiulttr a dtouiui.ii jjit> torsi 'ine ioe win then i/u ul'ivtin tuun nujn/ uematcu. lijsptipsiii, biuk liuuuuuuti, uiui..i.u., kiuney, nefvous .uuu ruuUiuutio HUUL,U> u<.a to thu uctiou vt m. t'uiimuies. 'J.IIHU it rugu.ur.j .Jou .Florence Nightengale Will colobrntfe'her ( t5tn birthday on May 16. M. and H. •'•• iWill.clean'-sllki, iwoplon eooflBi rlbbon.«. onrt«vln^ fthd cnrpots. Unoqunllort for cloaulnt holiw, killing moths and roiiovnUnK gronso snots. Prlco ISC, 2 cakos tor 2fid. Address It. and It., Dos A The great London fire occurred September 26, ICtiO. _ ' "A. Oiip of Parks' i?«n nt night move the bowels in the morning." There are springs of fresh water in tho Persian gulf that furnish supplies to vessels. .• . , \ Those things that; are uuseemmgly arc ' ' To many people Spring and its duties mean an aching; head, tired limbs, and throbbing nerves. Just as the milder weather comes, the strength begins to wane, and "that tired feeling" is the complaint of all. The reason for this condition is : : found in .the deficient quality of the blood. During the .winter, owing to various causes, the bloo.d .becomes, loaded with impurities and loses its: richness and vitality. Consequently, as soon as the bracing effect . of cold air is lost, there is langour. and lack of,' energy."-The cure : wi!L>.he found in purifying and enriching the blood. Hood's Sarsaparilla is the greatest and best spring medicine, because it is the greatest and best blood purifier. It overcomes that tired feeling oecause it irfakesypure, rich blood. It gives strength to nerves and muscles because it endows the blood with now powers of nourishment. It creates an appetite, tones and strengthens the,stomach and digestive organs, and thus builds "up the whole system and prepares it to meet; the change to warmer weather. Hood's Sarsaparilla is a medicine upon which you may depend. It .is the only true blood purifier prominently before the public eye today It has a record of cures unequalled in. the history' p of medicine. * It is the medicine I of • which so many people write, "Hoo'd's 'Sarsaparilla does all that ifc is claimed to do." You can take Hood's Sarsaparilla with the confident expectation that it will give you pure blood and renewed health. Take it now. H o p d' s S. | r s a p a r i 1 1 a Is the True Blood Pur i I i e ; -Proininentiy:; in'the Public : Eye Today. THE SILVER QUESTION, Do You Want to Understand the Science of Money? It Is.PJainly Tolci in COIN'S FINANCIAL SERIES •• , -•'.; ;S«WT JPOSTJPAJO. No. I o( pur series is BIWKTAI,WSM AND Mow- O.MKTAU4SM. liy Archbishop "Walsh of Dublin, Jreland. beventyreiglit pages. An able document; 25 oontH; • - • No. 2.- COIN'S BAKU ,BQOK, by W. H. Harvey. Deals with the elementary principles of money imd statistics, li'orty-six pages; 10 cents, COIN'S FJNANOUI, Scpoor,. by W. H. Harvey. Illustrated—150 pages and 04 Illustrations. It simplifies the tinanciftl subject so an ordinary schoolboy can understand It, It Is the textbook of the musses, absolutely reliable is to fapts and figures, owl the most Interest- nz and entertaining boo); on the subject of noney published. Price,- best edition, paper, hewoil. cpver two colgrs, 5.0 cents. Popular edition, 23 cents. Cloth, $1.00. No. 4. ATAMJ OP Two NATIONS, by W. H. Harvey, A novel of 80S pages, A lovp story hut gives tho history of demonetization and depicts the evil spirit and influences that have wprUed the dostruotlpn of American prosporUv. A fnsuinatljig ao4 Instructive book. It Holds the reader with wonderful interest^ from beginning to end. Popular edition, S3 cents; extvtt quality paper, BO cents; in cloth, $1-UO. No. 0. C'HAPTEHS ON SILVER, by Judge Henry G, Miller of Chicago.. 1JO pages. A book suitable for all thoughtful readers of the money question. Paper only, i!5 cents.' No. (i, Up TO PATB, COIN'S FINANCIAL SoHpoi, CONTINUED, by W. H. Parvoy. iiius- rated, 800 pages and SO illustrations, it is e, ilstory of COIN, tho little flntinpier, since delivering his lectures ju Chicago. H is ctotll- ..ntad *n IliA rAndat.^ fit' PnlN'rt '^— ^-. - cated to the readers of CulN'fl 3oBOOi>, and shpuld onjv bn read by those who mveread the '-School." Kvery voter in the Unliod States shpuld read it. X^ppular edition, Jo cents; better papey edition, 50 cents; clotb t After Mfty 1, 1805, all persona ordering "Cojn's Ji'inttnolal SchPPl" PI- ''Up tp Date, coin's Fi-, mnifJal j-xohpol Continued,", in cloth, will get tho two, books printed together u»d bound In olptb fpv»l.00, dent postpttid. The two UPolt^ together }nftke the »wst pp«>i)lyto treatise on the suWpot of nipjioy ovpr pylutoil. npstpaid UIsui (ffi , Cpin's pi. A T»le pf We send tUp jpllpwing fpur ilis nd' n PJi'4orUiB those, say "h»pt JSQ. 1, «I 4 bPPlts " WQ ul|p tuvRlaU fo|'W.(« .Bimetallism and, ' a,niJ Wheel Wagons Any size you want, !!0 to 50 Inches h Igh, Tlreij 1 to 8 In- chea wl do — hubs to ntany »Jle, Savrs Coat many tinioH in a BOO- eon to liavo net '•ot.; low wheels to fit your wagon Brain,fpaelc,r, uro, hogs, <!:«. No. resetOng of tires Cutl'gfrce. Address Empire Mfg. Co P. O. Box 38, Quiney 111, WALTER BAKER & CO, The Largest Manufacturers pf PURE, HIGH GRADE COCOAS AND CHOCOLATES On thla Continent, hare received. HIGHEST AWARDS , from tho preat Industrial and Food EXPOSITIONS an Vnllko the Putch 1'roccw, no Al U" or other Chcmicnlt or ftyca put? and noluWe, unft co,t,\tutlum eiu tent «tv£ ?OLD BY OBOOCI^a ^VERYWHEBe. WALTER BAKER & 00. DORCHESTER, MA85. L POTOBSSP A»P mmm (PAIBNTSP) The itmwcft ana pureet .— mode,, uoillte'otljer tye, it Mntf n flno powfler ana packed In n can jwlHj removable lid, the wntgnjw are always ready for use. Will mke the twf perfumed Hard f in: 9) m'lRutee 'mmi wm~ i* i the botit for clean ring vya^te pipe dlsinfectlqg sinks, olpsets, trftsfctB bottles, painte, trees, etc, PENNA,SAl,TIVI'PGGO» , Ajent?., yhji^, pa, -

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