E <* .^.. -^a fa..g..iaiifti i V ,* , .k afc. ^- * ~ n* __ ' tf J %~tt01P S L*.-A.— - ~ -*^- i.-AMv i. ji, a- -.... „.. J3fei ^"t. i£r-.>-ti^ai.~-.. ____ ^fcjiHH&lSil, % ' ' r \~.^i 3, At MtfUNf tiftfe&A, **AhiJ 11(6 *TliH\; Comprtftlrfc lite* the nml firotto the Pitchers Tfel.l fH»- I4«»p< in Tl.clf Lett •^ffr-fiSljr^ "*''•• Is the etrang- - est ba ^ le evei « fought, God had told Gideon tb go down and thrash the M i d i a n Ites, but his army Is too largo; for the glory must be given to God, and •fcdt Id man. And so proclamation Is ttmdo '.hut all thdso of the troops who are cowardly and Want to go home may go, and U-euty-two thousand of them scampered av.-ay, leaving only ten thousand mpu. But God says the army is too large yet; and so he orders these ton thousand remaining to march through a stream, and commands Gideon to notice in what manner these men drink of the v:ater as they pass through it. If thoy get down on all fours and drink then they are to be pronounced lazy and Incompetent for the campaign; but if, in passing through the stream, they sco6p up the water in the palm of their hand and drink and pass on they are to be the men selected for the battle. Well the ten thousand men marched down in the stream and the most of them come down on all fours and plunge theli mouths, like a horse or an ox, into the water and drink; but there are three hundred men who, instead of stooping just dip the palm of their hands in the water and bring it to their lips, "lapping it as a dog lappcth." Those three hundred brisk,, rapid, enthusiastic men are chosen for the campaign. They are each to take a trumpet in the righl hand and a pitcher in the left hand an<3 a lamp inside the pitcher, and then at a given signal they are to blow the trumpets and throw down the pitchers and hold up the lamps. So it was done, It is night. I see a .great host of Mid- ianites, sound asleep in the valley of Jozreel. Gideon comes up with his three hundred picked men and when everything is ready the signal is given and they blow the trumpets and they throw down the pftchers and hold up the lamps and the great host of Midianites waking out of a'sound sleep, take the crash of the crockery and the glare oj the lamps for the coming on of an overwhelming foe; and they run, and cut themselves to pieces, and horribly perish. The lessons of this subject arc very spirited and impressive. This seemingly valueless lump of quartz has the pure gold in it. The smallest dew-drop on the meadow at night has a star sleeping in its bosom, and the most insignificant passage of Scripture has in it a shining truth. , God's mint coins no small change. I learn in the first place, from this subject, the lawfulness of Christian stratagem. You know very well that the greatest victories ever gained by Washington or Napoleon were gained through the fact that they came when and in a way they were not expected—sometimes falling back to draw out the foe, sometimes crossing a river on unheard- of rafts; all the time keeping the opposing forces in wonderment as to what would be done next. You all know what strategy is in military affairs. Now I think it is high time we had this art sanctified and spiritualized. In the church, when we are about to make a Christian assault, we send word to the opposing force When we expect to come, how many troops we have, and how many rounds of shot, and whether we will come with artillery, infantry, or cavalry, and of course we are defeated. There are thousands of men who might be surprised into the kingdom of God. We need more tact and ingenuity in Christian work. Jt is in spiritual affairs as in military that success depends in attacking that part of the castle which is not armed and intrenched. For instance, here is a man all armed on the doctrine of election; all his troops of argument and prejudice are at that particular gate. You may batter away r at that side of the castle for fifty year's and you will not take it; but Just wheel your troops to the side gate of the heart's affections and in five minutes you can capture him. I never knew a man to be saved through a brilliant , argument. You cannot hook men into • the kingdom of God by the horns of a dilemma. There is no grace in syllogisms. Here is a man armed on the subject of perseverance of the saints; he dqes not believe in it. Attack him at that point and he will persevere to tho very last \\\ not believing it. Here is a man Armed on the subject o.f baptism; he believes in sprinkling or immersion. All your discussion of eoclesiasticaJ hydropathy wili not change him. I re- »>embey when I was a boy that with other boys I went into the river on a summer day to bathe and we used to 4a#h water aw each other, but never got any result except that v 0uj' eyes were blindsd; and all this splafehtng of water between Paptists and Pedp-liajytiBts uever results in anything but ilia blur- fln% of tfce spiritual eye-sight. In other you ca,ri never capture a man's the point, at which he is cs- 'ia'trenched, IJut there is in a- bolt that cau be S'~..,£fW 1 sa&ij'f) heart a- bolt that cau b ?S^|]/3l)py.ja. A Utyle child four year ^W,Wy'fet?cb that bpl£ ^ad it vl\\ ^MiBS-'SaW ^<J the aoar will »wjng naffdfed lamps and pitchers et CrtMstiait strfclftgeffi th'&6 one hundred tnduMfif! drawit swords df literary and ecclesiastical combat. f leUfH frdifc' this subject, also, that A smalt jmrt of" the army oil 3od will have to do all the hard fighting. Gideon's army was originally com&oSed of thirty-two thousand men, but they went oft until there were only ten thousand left> and that was subtracted from until there were only three hundred. It is the same in alt ages of the Christian Church; A few men have to do the hard fighting. Take a membership of a thousand and you generally find that fifty people do the Work, take a membership of five hundred and you generally find that ten people do the work. There are scores of churches where two or three people do the work, We mourn that there is so much useless lumber in the mountains of Lebanon. 'I think, of tho ten million membership of the Christian Church today, if five millions o* the names were off the books the Church would bo stronger. You know that the more cowards and drones there are in any army the .weaker it is. 1 would rather have the three hundred picked men of Gideon than the twenty-two thousand un- sifted host. How many Christians there are standing in tho way of all-progress! Do not worry, oh Christian, if you have to do more than your share of the work. You had better thank God that he has called you to be one of the picked men, rather than to belong to the host of stragglers. Would not you rather be one of the three hundred that fight than the twenty-two thousand that run? I suppose those'cowardly Gideouites who went off congratulated themselves. They said: "We got rid of all that fighting, did not we? How lucky wo have been; that battle costs us nothing at all." But they got none of tho spoils of the victory. After the battle the three hundred men went down and took the wealth of the Midianites and out of the cups and platters of their enemies they feasted. And the time will come, my dear brethren, when the hosts of darkness will be routed, and Christ will say to his troops: "Well done, my brave men, go up and take the spoils! Be moro than conquerors forever!" and in that day all deserters will be shot! Again: I learn from this subject that God's way is different from man's, but is always the best way. If we had the planning of that battle wo would have taken those thirty-two thousand men that originally belonged to the army and wo would have drilled them and marched them up and down by the day .and week and month, and we would have had them equipped with cwords or spears, according to tho way of arming in those times, and then we would have marched them down in solid column upon the foe. But that is not tho way. God depletes the army and takes away all their weapons and gives them a lamp and a pitcher and a trumpet and tells them to go down and drive out the Midianites. I suppose some wiseacres were there who paid: "That is not military tactics. The idea of three hundred men, unarmed, conquering such a great host of Midianites!" It was the best way. What sword, spear, or cannon ever accomplished such a victory as the lamp, pitcher and trumpet?' God's way is different from man's way, but it is always best! Take, for instance, the composition of the Bible. If we had had the writing of the Bible wo would have said, "Let ono man write it. If you have twenty or thirty men to w.rite a poem, or make a statute, or write a history, or make an argument, there will be flaws and contradictions." But God says: "Let not one man do it, but forty men shall do it." And they did, differing enough to show there had been no collusion between them, but not contradicting each other on any important point, while they all wrote from their own standpoint and temperament; so that the matter-of-fact man has his Moses; the romantic nature his Ezekiel; the epigrammatic his Solomon; the warrior his Joshua; the sailor his Jonah; the loving his John; the logician his Paul, Instead of this Bible, which now I can lift .in my hand—instead of the Bible the child can carry to Sunday School—instead of the little Bible the sailor can put in his jacket when he goes to sea—if it had been left to men to write, it would have been a thousand volumes, judging from the amount of ecclesiastical controversy which has arisen. God's way is different from man's, hut it is best, infinitely best. So it is in regard to the Christian's life. If we had had the planning of a Christian's life we would have said; "Let him have eighty years of sunshine, a fine house to live in; let his surroundings nil be agreeable; let him have sound health!; let no chill shiver through his limbs, no pain ache his brow, or trouble 'shadow his soul." I enjoy the prosperity of others so much I would let every man have as much money as he wants and roses for his children's cheeks and fountains of gladness glancing in their large round eyes. But-that is not God's way. It seems as if man must be cut, and hit, and pounded just in proportion as lie is useful. His child falls from a third-story window and 1ms ita life dashed out; hia mpst confident in\ estment tumbles him into bankruptcy; his friends, on whom he depended, aid the natural force of gravitation in taking him down; his life is a Bull Run defeat. Instead of .weuty-two thousand advantages he has only ten thousand—ay, only three hundred—ay, none at all. How many people there are at their wits' end about their ivelilipod, about their reputation, -But hey will ,flncl out it is the best \yay after awhile; God wjl} show them that He depletes the}r advajitages Just for the reason, he depleted tht? ar*ny of Summer weather will edme and the gaf •» dea will be very beautiful!" But the gardener comes, and cuts the tine here and there with his knife. The twigs begin to fall and the grape vine cries oui. "Murder! what are you cutting me for?" "Ah," says the gardener. "1 don't m&an to kill you. If I did not do this you would be tho laughing stock of all the other vines before the season is over." Months go on, and one day the gardener comes under the trellis end the grape vine says: "Thank you, sir; you could not have done anything so kind as to have cut me with that knife," "Whom the Lord loveth he chasteneth." No pruning, no grapes; no grinding mill, no flour; no battle* no victory; no cross, no crown! So God's way, in. the redemption of the world, is different from ours. If we had our way we would have had Jesus stand in the door of heaven and beckon the nations up to light, or we would have had angels flying around the earth proclaiming tho unsearchable riches of Christ. Why is it that the cause goes ott so slowly? Why is it that the chains stay on, when God could knock them off? Why do thrones of despotism stand when God could so easily demolish them? It is his way, in order that all generations may co-operate and that all men may know they cannot do the work themselves. Just in proportion as these pyramids of sin go up in height will they come down in' ghastliness of ruin. Oh, thou father of all iniquity! If thou canst hear my voice above the crackling of the flames, drive on thy projects, dispatch thy emissaries, build thy temples, and forge thy chains; but know that thy fall from heaven was not greater than thy final overthrow shall be when thou shalt be driven disarmed into thy fiery den, and for every lie thou hast framed upon earth thou shalt have an additional hell of fury poured into thino anguish by the vengeance of our God, and all heaven shall shout at the overthrow, as from the ransomed earth tho song breaks through the skies, "Hallelujah! for the Lord God Omnipotent relgneth! Hallelujah! for the kingdoms of this world have become the kingdoms of our Lord Jesus Christ!" God's way in the composition of the Bible, God's way in the Christian's life, God's way in the redemption of the world, God's way In everything— different from man's way, but the best. I learn from this subject that the overthrow of God's enemies will bo sudden and terrific. There is the army of the Midianitos down in the valley of Jezreel. I suppose their mighty men are dreaming of victory. Mount Gilboa never stood sentinel for so large a host. The spears and the shields of the Midi- anites gleam in the moonlight and glance on the eye of the Israelites, who hover like a battle of eagles, ready to swoop from the cliff. Sleep on, oh army of the Midianites! With the night to hide them and the mountain to guard them and strong arms to defend them let no slumbering foeman dream of disaster! Peace to the captains and the spearmen! • Crash go the pitchers! up flare tho lamps! To the mountains! fly! fly! Troop running against troop, thousands trampling upon thousands. Hark to the scream and groan of tho routed foe, with the Lord God Almighty after them! How sudden the onset, bow wild the consternation, how utter the defeat! I do not care so much what is against me if God is not. YOU want a better sword or carbine than I have ever seen to go out and fight against the Lord omnipotent. Give me God for my ally, and you may have all the battlements and battalions. I saw the defrauder in his splendid house. It seemed as if he had conquered God, as he stoocl amidst the blaze of chandeliers and pier mirrors. In the diamonds of the wardrobe I saw tho tears of the widows whom he had robbed, and in the snowy satin the pallor of the white-cheeked orphans whom he had wronged. The blood of the oppressed glowed in the deep crimson of the Imported chair. The music trembled with the sorrow of unrequited toil. But the wave of mirth dashed higher on reefs of coral and pearl. The days and the nights went merrily. No sick child dared pull that silver doorbell. No beggar dared sit on that marble step. No voice of prayer floated amidst that tapestry. No shadow of a judgment day darkened that fresco. No tear of human sympathy dropped upon that upholstery. Pomp strutted the hall and Dissipation filled her cup, and .all seemed safe as the Mllianites in the valley of Jezreel. But God came. Calamity smote the money market. .The partridge left its eggs uuhatched. Crash went all the porcelain pitchers! Ruin, rout, dismay, and woe in the valley of Jezreel! Alas for those who fight against God! Only two sides. Man immortal, which side are you on? Woman immortal, which side are you on? Do you belong to the three hundred that are going to win the day, or to tho great host of Mid- ianites asleep in the valley, only to be roused up iu consternation and ruin? Suddenly the golden bowl of life will be broken and the trumpet blown that will startle our soul into eternity. The day of the Lord .cometh as a thief Jn the night, and as the God-armed Israelites upon the sleeping foe. Ha! Canst thou pluck up courage for the day when the trumpet which hath uever been blown shall speak the roll call of the dead and the earth, dashing against a lost meteor, have its mountains scattered to the stars and oceans emptied in the air? Oh, then, what will become of you? What will beooine of me? If tjios'l Mjklianites had oujy given up their swords the day before the disaster, all would have Ijeen well; and }f yo« will now gurrejuler <the sins with ft'hich you havo been fighting against God you will be safe, Oh, make pea^e wifb bint now, through Jesus Christ tfee. cjutch Q| a <lr«wni,n.g SCIENCE W TO NotES OP PROGRESS FROM DUSTRIAL FIELDS. Mtotor Powc* Obtnlnc4 frbta ft Candl Sotne Illustrated t*d*on« in Experiments—the broppltig Coin— 'thfi fi-opoatd New Jfftfal Cap. NUMBEft of naval officers have recently been discussing the demerits of the present uniform cap, and have agreed that another and more suitable and satisfactory one can be devised, to take,the place of the one now worn, which is deficient in many points which the navy men say are essential to comfort. No official action has yet been taken, but beyond the possible reluctance of the authorities to put officers to the extra expense involved, there seems to be no objection to the change, and orders for a new cap would not occasion surprise. The design herewith has been suggested as an improvement on the present headgear, and officers who have examined it say that the change would be an improvement. An Unsu«l>ectO(l Cnuso of Suffering. A scientist gives an account of a man who was admitted to a, hospital with a severe and obstinate case of Inflammation of the eyes, face and hands. Ordinary applications gave no relief, and a thorough microscopic examination of the affected part was resorted to. This proved the existence of thousands of tiny hairs, not unlike in appearance those from the caterpillar. They had entered the skin and produced this violent irritation. The plants which the man had been working with were examined, and it was found that a variety of the primrose was the offender. The downy-looking hairs on the leaves were sufficiently rigid to prick through the skin, and each one was charged • with a poison after the fashion of the fangs of a snake. The doctor extracted this poison, which he used as a subcutaneous injection in the cases of several patients. He claims excellent results from this method of treating various obstinate skin diseases; In the same connection it may be stated that experiments in the treatment of cancer have been tried with satisfactory results. An animal was inoculated with cancerous material, then, after a suitable period, the serum of the blood was collected and two cancer patients were inoculated with it. In both cases there was an almost immediate and positive improvement. Sufficient time has not elapsed fully to test this discovery, but it certainly has great possibilities, as, even though patients are only temporarily benefited, there Is encouragement enough to persevere until the longed-for ultimatum is reached. ftgftin. In this wajr an oscillatory movement is begun, weak at flrsti mit gradually growing .wldlot and wtd^f tin til tfte candle final!? Assumes almost a vertical position. To utilize this movement of the* candle, fasten to the axis— by means of pins long enbugh to keep it from contact with the flames—a strip of pasteboard in imitatio.h of 6. plank, at each extremity of which stick two little figures cut otit of stiff paper. WVSa the candle-ends are lighted, the figitf ee wili seem to be enjoying a game of see-saw, and will greatly heighten thft Interest of tne experiment. Glass. It is said that ft new glass has been manufactured, that, while it allows the free passage of light, is a decided check to heat, in & experiment it was proven, that a glass plate four:-tenths of an inch thick allowed but four and six-tenths per cent of radiant heat to pass through it, Ordinary window glass lets eighty- Six per cent of heat through. A very thin slab of this glass allowed less than one per cent of /heat from gas to pass through it, although it permitted the transmission of twelve per cent of heat from sunlight. If this glass Is an equal bar to cold, it is a discovery that will revolutionize building and many other of the arts. The glass contains iron in the form of ferrous chloride. ! •!'« I i _______•_ A Dropping; Coin. Bend a common match in tho middle,, but do not break it entirely in two. Now place it at an acute angle on the mouth of 1 an empty bottle, and ask somebody how you may succeed in getting the coin to.drop into the bottle without touching or breathing upon it. It is not likely that anybody will tell Value of Artesian Wells. In many parts of the country artesian wells may be bored and will furnish running streams at the surface. This is due, of course, to the formation of the under strata of the earth, and if one is fortunate enough to strike a good vein the supply will be abundant. In portions, of the south artesian wells have been bored to the depth of twelve hundred feet. One of these wells was finished in less than three weeks, striking a vein of water twelve hundred feet below the surface that furnishes an outpour sufficient for the town's uses. It is not an uncommon occurrence that one must drill the second time into a well to secure a permanent supply of water. It is a curious fact that after one has reached a certain depth, piping is unnecessary. A well in New York state was dug to a depth of a hundred and fifty feet, and furnished a reasonable supply of water by pumping. After the second season it gave out entirely, when the drill was put in and nearly two hundred feet more were cut through before water was reached. For the first hundred and fifty feet the pipe went down, but after that the water rose through the cut in the earth, there being consistency and firmness enough In the soil to make piping unnecessary. The Caudlo Motor. A novel kind of motor is illustrated in the accompanying cut. It is worked neither by steam, electricity nor compressed air; it requires neither boiler, oor cylinder, nor piston, and consists solely of a simple candle. A motor Ilka this is easily made. Stick two pins heated over a lamp through a candle at opposite middle points, vertically to the wick. These pins will be the axis of our motor, and you must set their extremities on the edges of two glasses, Now light both ends of the candle, which will burn furiously. Presently a drop of the wax or sperm falls into one of the plates set; beneath to repetye jt. Th§ equilibrium of the balance ug thus..destroy^, th? othej of ,tbe candle f^jjs ,<Jp,wn.wa', t,Ue end wfeioli has lost tbe first 1 4rpj> of wwj to gp ujp. J?ut you, but you may easily perform the trick. Dip your fingers in a glass of water and let a few drops fall from it on the broken part of the match. Swollen by the moisture, the wood- fibres will tend to straighten themselves, and little by little you will see the angle of the match growing larger and larger until, no longer supporting the coin, they let it drop into the bottle. Future of the Microscope. As the physician's assistant and guide in diagnosis, the microscope is coming rapidly to the front. It is now the custom with some advanced physicians, whenever there is a case with obscure symptoms, or where consultations are thought necessary, to draw a few drops of the patient's blood and examine it under the microscope. This almost invariably decides the condition, and is, in many diseases, an infallible guide, as the blood is the great sewerage system of humanity. It takes up and carries to the lungs whatever impurities may exist. There they are consumed or exhaled. It -therefore stands to reason that the blood Is the index to the state of the system. Another test adopted by all up-to-date doctors is the examination of the perspiration after a great degree of heat has been applied to the body. The sufferer is put into a steam-box, and after some moments of profuse perspiration the surface of the body is scraped with a sharp steel instrument, by means of which whatever impurities are thrown out may be taken from the pores! This, with the blood examination, is thought by some practitioners to afford all of the assistance necessary in determining the nature of the most obscure diseases. Of course, there are what may be called new diseases, affld this method will enable the skilled microscopjst to detect them and study their and treatment. frolrf ft fcttd lotea *1ly Spttriofi* IttltatlbtJS Spring tip Mtft Stdmteh BittM% ft>« ; tf eia '>miy feftedt fof cbills ,, to , tem&tiatri an soe These iffliWtipss krB flWlocftl bitters fall 6! «»* *tt« otit for the firm signature oft the label and vignette bf St. George dragon, . . . ._ Bdth Good Shot*. ' "My wife is an expert In handling «$ rifle. Put tip ft coin for a target and 4h6*ll' hit it in the center every time." "Thats nothiflg* My wife rifles m£ pockets of alt the coin in them and faeter misses a dime." that Jo^ftti feeling .With the exhilarating sense of renewed health and strength ftttd internal deM*> HneM Which follows the Use of ByM* of 1 .gS is unknown to the. few vrM have hot progressed beyond ti* old t ftW inetiicines and the cheap flu bStlt.Ute» sometimes offered but rtever accepted by, the well informed. Beading an'd conversation us witn many ideas of men and thingSi yet it is our meditation that must form otif judgment.— Watts. Farming by Irrigation, Ts It hard to keep tip the iiiterert ott 'tU« mortgage after paying living eXpe&ftea, TO say nothing of trying to pn.v the pfiuclpal? How would it do to sell tire farm, Invest tho margin In 10 or 20 acres of Grand Valley fruit land and nrako a good, living wltfi'fai: less w'ork? At any rate, lot 1U(3 write you !>b ° Ut U> BBPH. CHAS: FELT. " 207 Boslon Building, Denver, Colo. The Ohio girl who wore red bloomers^to church has added to her sins by eloping with a man. _____ Is fully as important and as beneficial as Spring Medicine, for at tuis season there is great danger to health in tho varying temperature, cold storms, malarial germs, prevalence of fevers and other diseases. All these may bo avoided if the blood is kept pure, tho digestion good, and bodily health vigorous by taking Hood's Sarsaparilla The One True Blood Purifier. Hood's Pills r^^^c'ir.- TO THE EDITOR: Please announce to your readers that as the owners of tho celebrated Dr. Lloyd's (of England) formula lor ''a DROPS" we will send to any of your readers a largo size bottle (309 doses) of this great remedy on receipt of ILOO. •will not bring the dead back to life, but positively cures Dyspepsia, Backache, Asthma, Hay Fever, Catarrh. Insomnia (Sleeplessness), Nervousness Nervous and Neuralgia Headaches. Heart- weakness, Toothache, Croup, , Swelling, La Grippe, Malaria, Creeping Numbness, Bronchitis, Neuralgia, Sciatica, Lumbago. 8 to & drops once a day is the dose. Blnrpcc bottles $5. We shall sell only by agents. Please make this announcement a few times In the Interest of suffering "humanity. SWANSON RHEUMATIC CUKE CO., 187 Dearborn St., Chicago. Also owners of the "$1,000,000 Rheumatic Cure." Western Fur Co.. F DBS MOINES, IOWA. C U Write for illustrated cata- L logue and pricelist. Goods Q D sent on approval. A e WESTERN FUR CO, K O Wholesale and Retail. S I EWIS' 98 % LYE B_ FOWLED 4ND PEETUMD •• (PATENTED) Tho ttrimgttt and purest J^yo rande. Unlike other Lye, It being u fine powder and packed In a can [with removable lid, tho contents are always ready for use. Will make the best perfumed Hard Soap In 20 minutes without boiling. It in the best for cleansing waste plpee, dlslnfectinK sinks, closets, washing bottles, paints, trees, etc. PENNA,SALTM'F'GCO. Gen, Agents.. Phlla.. Pa. Tho Torpedo Fish. At the last meeting of the Academy of Sciences, Prof. D'Arsonval of the College do France, read an interesting paper on a series of experiments which he made lately with the torpedo fish A fish 30 centimeters in diameter could give out a shock of twenty volta Prof. D'Arsonval applied some smal electric lamps to the fish and they wen lit by the discharge from its body. It some instances the discharge was si powerful as to carbonize the lamps. The eleqtric current generated by tin torpedo flsh is sufficiently powerful it kill small fish coming in contact witl it. The electric discharge can even g< as high as 120 volts. PROFITABLE DAIRY WORK Can only bo accomplished with the very best of tools and - .j-j, appliances. With a Davis ^Eff* Cream Separator on the JZSJS T°—-rt * urm y° u aro sure of more ^•isS^yj"""^ and better butter, while HJijjL,/ ' tho skimmed milk is a val- m^Kw -, uabla loo d. Farmers will \£ra| make no mistake to get a *fflr~u*!te Davis. Neat, illustrated ^oSffi^' catalogue mailed FKEK fiSHW^ Agents wanted DAVIS & BANKIN BLDG. & MFO. CO. Cor. Randolph & Dearborn Sis.. Chicago. LOOP POISON i QDFni A B T Y Prin wy. Be* ,-i Wr&««lln_L.I B ondaryorTor- Ittury JSLool> i-oisiON permanentlr •cured In 15 to 35 days. Yon can be treated at Ihoino for enmo price under game Ruarqn* f ty, 11 you prefer to come hero wo will con» tracttoimyrallroadfareandbotelbills.nna noeharpe, l( we full to cure, If you have token n»er« i < JU T y> »V )<l ' <1 '' potashi and still have nchou ond I pains, Muooua 1'ntches in mouth, Sore Thro»tT i fliuploa, Copper Colored HnotH, UloorB on any-part of the body, HiUr or Eyebrows fulllllir ; out, U la this Sooondiiry Ul,OOI> JPOISOW . tre cnnrivntee to cure. We sollolttlie most obstl- nafo cosou nnd ciiiUleiiBo the world fop a CIIHO wooHHiiotoiu-e, This disease bus alwnyj , baffled thn aliHl of the moHt ouiincut nlivslr I clnns. $300,000 capital behind our Wuconal, s tlonat guaranty. Ahsol ut« proofs sent Scaled on application. Address OOOK RKMKPY CO., 307 Mttsoulo Tomplu, CHICAGO, _Cutont aim bond this ndvoitlsoniont. No UunKor from tho It is said that there are no bacteria specific or other, in the expired breatl in tho ordinary respiration of persons affected with diphtheria or consumption; therefore the warning against in haling the breath of such persons i. unnecessary. The real source of danger is in tho dischargee from the throat noso and lungs.' It is more importam than ordinary persons realize that alt these discharges should be ^isinfeQtad Under ijo ciypujustaneep should wei; people use tpwels or handkerchiefs or indeed, »ny, article of clothing worn, by g £i»om ^hefie diseases. Wheels fop Any Wdiit, liO (o 60 (wiled h i a ii Tiro 1 to « in- ohca •wirto-, Im^ato ntmi.v axle, nines lu a t ton to Ituro i,e of low \vl w cl3 to (It your vviiK fpr ft » mine , urc, liogD, &c.
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