The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 8, 1896 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 8, 1896
Page 6
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!f> t '^"O -»J#- --VJl' T .? ThWA. WtiiDKESPAY. APH1L 8, 1886. 'Vl ^ * fe%.' hungry man catt toil neither with f»eh toor hand nof f6ot, has been many an army defeated, not so much for lack of ammunition as for lack of bfead. It was that fact that took the J out of this young man of the text. Storm and exposure will wear out any man's life in time, but hunger makes julck work. The most awful cry ever ieard on earth Is the cry for bread. A traveler tells us that in Asia Minor here are trees which bear fruit look- ng very much like the long bean of our Ime. It is called the carob. Once in a while the people, reduced to destitution, would eat these carobs, but gen- jerally ths carobs, the beans spoken of ihere in the text, were thrown only to jthe hvi swine, and they crunched them th great avidity. But this young (man of my text could not even got jthem without stealing them. So one .day, amid the swine troughs, he begins jto soliloquize. He says: "These are •no clothes for a rich man's son to wear; Ibis is no kind of business for a Jew to • - - — •*« «»"«. w*. ifuaiucoo' tUl tt dUW LU (be engaged in, feeding swine; I'll go ,home; I'll go home; I will arise and go to my.father." I know there are a great .many people who try to throw a fascination, a romance; a halo about sin; jbut notwithstanding all that Lord Byroi and George :Sand have said in .regard to it, it is a mean, low, con- jtemptible business, and putting food jand fodder into the troughs of a herd of iniquities that root and wallow in the soul of man is a very poor business for men and women intended to be sons and daughters of the Lord Almighty, [and when this young man resolved to Iso homo it was a very wise thing for Ihira to do, and the only question is, (whether we will follow him. Satan jpromises large wages if we will serve him; but he clothes his victims with rags, and he pinches them with hunger, and when they start out to do better he sets after them all the bloodhounds of hell. Satan comes to us to-day and he promises all luxuries and emoluments if we will only serve him. Llur, down with thee to the pit! "The wages of sin is death." Oh! the young man |of the text was wise when he uttered jthe resolution, "I will arise and go to jmy father." In the time of Mary, the (persecutor, a persecutor came to a Christian woman who had. hidden in jher house for the Lord's sake one of Christ's servants, and the persecutor said: "Where is that heretic?" The Christian woman said: "You open that trunk, and you will see the heretic." The persecutor opened the trunk, and on the top of the linen of the trunk he [saw a glass. He said: "There is no [heretic here." "Ah!" she" said, "you look in the glass and you will see the heretic." As I take up the mirror of God's Word to-day, I would that, instead of seeing the prodigal of the text, we might eee ourselves—our want.ourwan- jderlng, our sin, our lost condition, so Ithat we might be as wise as this young jman was and say, "I will arise and go 'to my father." The resolution of this ,;text was formed in a disgust at his 'present circumstances. If this young ( man had been by his employer set to jculturing flowers, or training vines lover an arbor, or keeping an account lot the pork market, or overseeing other [laborers, ha would not have thought of jgoing home. If he had had his pockets |full of money, if he had been able to isay, "I have a thousand dollars now of ;my own, what's the use of my going 'back to apologize to tho old man? why, Jbei would put me on the limits; h'e' Jv,'6uld not. have going on around the iold place such conduct as I have been iengaged in; I won't go home; there is |no reason Why I should go home; ,1 i«< ta ^ *?! ¥ wt t8 totftM a&tws *il things aiid deip&fafely wicked." He fiftys itt another place, «what is a mah that he fhotild be clean? and he which Is bdfli fit .w&manYuhat he ehdttld'be rl|nteouBK He pays' in afiothef filftce. There is hofce that .doeth gotfd—no, fact ofie, 1 * H6 says!, ifi a&othef^ltce, As fey on,<i man 'sift ottered Into the wbrld, and'death by sin, and sd death JJassed Ufcott all men, for that all ;had sinned.'^ "Well.'^yoil SaV, ?*i ( 'fem willing to acknowledge- - that,- but why should I take the particular rescue that you propose?" This is .the reason! "Ex- cefct a tnati be boftt kgiln he cannbt see the kingdom of God." f his is the rea- sofl.' 'Therd is one nanie given under heaven, among-men Whereby they may be saved." ^ Then there are a thousand voices here ready to say: "Well, I am ready to accept this help of the Gospel; I would, like to have'this divine cure; bow shall i go to work?" Let me say that a mere whim, an undefined longing amounts* to nothing. You must have a-stout, a tremendous resolution like this ,young man of the text when he said, *'I will arise and go to my father." "Ob," says some man, "how do I know my father wants me? how do I know, if I go back, I would-be received?" "Oh," says some man, "you don't know where I have been; ,you don't know how far I have wandered; you wouldn't talk that Way to me If you knew all the Iniquities I have Com-' mitted." What is that flutter among the angels of God? What is that horseman running with' quick dispatch? It is news,dt is news! Christ has found the lost. ' Jalftef If gblie; aMd'inothet is g&ne, and bhrtfcett and Buffs'all gtfne. 1 think this young matt df.the text sa'id to himself, "l*6fhaps f|Hfef inay ; b<hdead." Still, fie 'starts' iip find out fete is Boinesfcfc Ate .itrefe shy here to-day hoffi«Blck tot doid, hbmesfek fof heaven? A eailor,' alter having" been long on the sea, Returned td Hla' father's bailee, ahd hia fispther tried' to persuade him toot to go away agalfl. She said, "Ndw, you fi&d better stay at'home. Don't to afva& t \»/e dori't'want you to go. You will-have it a great deal better here." Btttdt made him angry. The flight beforejie, Went awky again to sea, he heard Mra|mothei'"ijfaylng lA the fcext roonii and • that made him more angry. He went far otlt 1 oh the sea, and a storm came tip and he was ordered to very perilous idii'ty, ittid -he ran up the ratlines, and.atold-th^ stifouds of the ship he h.eard the Vo'lce that he had heard iri'the.,next room., He tried to §1LL, toil t**t b* this ftiil td Atefittd Seeonii- ' there is how before ongfes3; a blft to amend the postal iawsjwhich iS tiieet* ing with some disfavor among publishers of country newspapers. The full text Of the bill Is as follows: Be it enaited'by the senate and house of representatives of the 'United States Nor angels can their joy ; contain, But kindle with new fire. The sinner lost is found, they sing, And strike the sounding lyre. When Napoleon talked of going into Italy, they said, "You can't get thore. If you knew what the Alps were you wouldn't talk about it or think about it. You can't get your > ammunition wagons over the Alps." Then Napoleon rose in his stirrups, and, waving :his hand toward 'the mountains, he said, "There shall be no Alps!" That wonderful pass was laid out .which has been the wonderment of all the years since —the wonderment of all engineers. And you tell me there are such mountains of sin between your soul and God, there is no mercy. Then I see Christ waving his hand toward tho mountains. I hear him say, "I will come over the mountains of thy sin and the hills of thine iniquity." There shall be no Pyrenees; there shall bo no Alps. Again: I notice that this resolution of the young man of riiy text was founded in sorrow at his misbehavior. It was not mere physical 'plight. Oft was grief that he had so maltreated his father". It is a sad thing after a father has done everything for a child to have that child ungrateful. How sharper: than a serpent's tooth it is, To have a thankless child. That is Shakespeare. "A foolish son is the heaviness of his mother." That is the Bible. Well, my friends, have not some of us been cruel prodigals? Have we not maltreated our Father? And such a Father! Three times a day has he fed thee. He has poured gun- light into thy day and at night kindled up all the street-lamps of heaven. With what varieties of-apparel he hath clothed thee for the seasons. Whose eye watches thee? Whose hand defends whistle It off, he tried' to' rally his courage; but-he could not silence the voice he had heard in iiie/'ftext room, and there in' the .storinl: 'and darkness he said, "0 Lord! what: a wretch I have been? What a wretch I am! Help mo Jtist now, Lord : G6a.'" And I thought in this assemblage' to-day there may be some who may , have''-the memory of a father's petition,:or a ! mother's prayer pressing mightily upon the soul, and that .this hour .they, .may make the same resolution : I my text, saying: "I will arise, and'go to my father." A lad at Liverpool went out to bathe; went out into the; sea;-'went out too far, got beyond his depth; arid he floated far away. A ship bound'for Dublin came along and took him on board. Sailors are generally .very -generous fellows, and one gave him'a cap, and another gave him a jacket, and another gave him shoes. A gentleman passing along on the beach at Liverpool found the lad's clothes and took them home, and the father was heartbroken, the mother was heartbroken, at the loss of their child. They had heard nothing from him day after day, and they ordered the usual mourning for the sad event. But the lad took ship from Dublin and arrived in Liverpool the very day the mourning arrived. He knocked at tho door, the father was overjoyed and the mother was overjoyed at the return of their lost son: ' Oh, my friends, have you waded but too,deep? Have you waded down into sin? Have you waded from the shore? Will you come back? When you come back will you come in the rags of your sin, or will you come robed in the Savior's righteousness? I believe the latter. Go home to your God to-day. He is waiting for you. Go home! lhave plenty of money, plenty of pleas|ant surroundings; why should I go fhome?" Ah! it was his pauperism, it ;was his beggary. He bad to go home. [Spme man comes and says to me: "Why ide ypu talk abPut the ruined state of the human soul? Why don't you speak .about the progress of the nineteenth icentury. and talk of something more •exhilarating?" It is fer this reasen; .'A wan never wants the Gespei until jbe realizes be is in a famine-struck afate, Suppose J should come to you in ygur home, and you are in good, sound, robust health, an<J I should begin tP talk about medicines, and about ibow roucb better tb}s medicine is than Jltba.tji and some other medicine tban jflQjne other medicine, and talk about ' yeieian an4 that physician, A> ijU« you wpuld get tired, and you pay; "I don't -want to bear abput Why 4o you talk to me of thee? Whose heart sympathizes with thee? Who gave you your, ; children? Who is guarding your loved ones departed? Such a father! So, loving, so kind. If he had been a stranger; if he had forsaken us; if he had flagellated us; if he had pounded usiand turned us out of doors on the •' commons, it would not have been so wonderful— our treatement of him;; but he Is a Father, so loving, so kind, and yet how many of us for our wanderings have never apologized! If we say anything that hurts our friend's feelings, if we do anything that hurts feelings of those in whom we are interested, how quick ly we apologize! We can scarcely wal until we get pen and paper to write a letter of apology, How easy it is for Suppose I never bare a doctor." inj;q your, slek, ana I cure yp.u, and i»T* 4 - '--a • ---- B>^- • — aitf ~~ -ft" ™.T.^ T f WP5tto?'jf*yHflWi» that'i? . SO?pisiaB, J BW tejrptbjy Bjel$, ajid. J you any one who is intelligent, right-hearted, to write an apology, or make an 'apology! We apologize for wrongs done to our fellows, but some of us perhaps have committed ten thousand times ten thousand wrongs against Gpc and never apologized, I remark still further, that this resolution of the text was founded in a feeling of home-sickness, I do not know bow long this ypung man, how many months, how many years he bad been away from his father's bouse, but there is something about the reading of my test that makes me think be was b sick; Some of you know what that ... „ ing is, Far away from bome sometimes, surrounded by everything bright and pleasant—plenty of frlen'ds—you have said: "I would give the world to be home, to-n}gbt." Well, this young man was bomesick for bis father's house. I have no doubt when be thought of bis father's bouse be said: "Now, perhaps father may net b<? living.", WP reaa aotbins in this story—tbis parable r-rfounded cm e very-day * life—we read nothing abpuj the mother, It says nothing, about going borne tp her. I tbtaH she •ssraa dead,.' i think une bad died pf a broken beart at bis wander- Inge, or, perhaps be bad gone into dls- But I remark the characteristic of this resolution was, it was immediately put into execution. Tho context says "he arose and came to his father." The trouble in nine hundred and ninety- nine times out of a thousand is that our resolutions amount to nothing, because we make them for'some distant time. If I resolve tp become a Christian next year, that amounts to nothing, at all. If I resolve to become a Christian tomorrow, that amounts to nothing at- all. If I resolve at the service this day to become a Christian, that amounts to nothing at all. If I resolve after I go home to-day to yield my heart to God, that amounts to nothing at all. The only kind of resolution that amounts to anything is the resolution that is immediately put into execution. There is a man who had the typhoid fever, he said: "Oh! if I could get over this terrible disease; if this fever should depart; if I could be restored to health, I would all the rest of my life serve God." The fever departed. He got well enough to walk around the block. He got well enough to go over to business. He is well to-day—as well as he ever was. Where'is the broken vow? There is a man who said, long ago: "If I could live to the year 1896, by that time I will have my business matters all arranged, and I will have time to attend to religion, and I will be a good, thorough, consecrated Christian," The year 1896 has come. January, February, March, April—a fourth of the year gone. Where is your broken vow? "Oh," says some man, "I'll attend to that when I get my character fixed up, when I can get ever my evil habits; I am now given to strong drink;" or, says the man, "I am given to uncleanness;" or, says the man, "I am given to dishonesty. When J get over my present habits, then I'll bo a thorough Christian,". My brother, you will get worse and worse, until Christ takes you in hand, "Not the righteous, sin- of America in congress assembled, That mailahle matter Pf the second class shall embrace all newspapers and other periodical publication which ar£ issued at stated intervals, and as frequently as four times a year, and are within the conditions named in sections thre and four of this act: Provided, That nothing herein contained shall be so construed as to admit to the second class rate publications purporting to be issued periodically and to subscribers, but which are merely books or reprints of books, whether they be issued complete or in parts, whether they be bound or unbound, whether they be sold by subscription or otherwise, or whether they purport to be premiums or supplements or parts of regular newspapers or periodicals. • Sec. 2. That publications of the second class, except as provided in section twenty-five of the act of March third, eighteen hundred and seventy^ nine, when sent b ythe publisher thereof, and from the office of publication, excluding sample copies, or -when sent from a news agency to actual subscribers thereto, or to other news agents, shall be entitled to transmission through the mails at one cent a pound or fraction thereof, such postage to be prepaid, as now provided by law: Provided, nevertheless, That news agents shall not be allowed to return to news agents or publishers at the pound rate unsold periodical publications, but shal pay postage on the same at the rate of one cent for four ounces. Sec. 3. That all periodical publications regularly issued from a known place of publication at stated intervals as frequently as four times a year, by. or under the auspices of benevolent or fraternal societies, trades unions, or orders organized under the lodge system, and having a bona fide membership of not less than one thousand persons, shall be entitled to the privilege of second class mail matter: Provided, That such matter shall be originated and published to further the objects and purposes of such society or order. Sec. 4. That the conditions upon which a publication shall be admitted to the second class are as follows: First. It must regularly be issued at stated intervals as frequently as four times a year, bear a date of issue, and be numbered consecutively. Secoud| It must be issued from a known office of publication, which shall be shown by the pubication itself. Third. It must be formed of printed paper sheets without board, cloth, leather or other substantial binding, such as distinguish printed books from preservation from periodical publications. Fourth. It must be originated .and published for the dissemination of information of a public character, or devoted to literature, the sciences, arts, or some special industry, and must have a legitimate list of subscribers who voluntarily order and pay for the same: Provided, That noting herein contained shall be so construed as to admit to the second class rate regular publications, or any particular issue of any reguar publication, designed primarily for advertising purposes, or for free circulation, or for circulation at nominal rates: And provided, That all extra numbers of second class publications sent by the publisher thereof, acting as the agent of an advertiser or purchaser, to addresses furnised by the latter, shall be subject to pay postage at the rate of one cent for every four ounces or fraction thereof; And provided further, That it shall not be permissible to mail any given article or articles, or any part o any particular number of a newspaper or periodical, segregated from the rest of the publication, except at the third rate cation, except at the third class rate of postage. Sec. 5. HAIfi, Cut It OftSii Bftd *«« 84*« •' let* iWift pHHttkK fcald. *?oui are getting very bald," remarked the barber, cheerfully, aid with exquisite tact, "it won't be many years now until you'll look a good deal like Bill Nye in your Upper regions. 1 ' The customer moved uneasily under his tormentor's clutch, says the New York Wdrld, and tried ineffectually to get a puff at his fast expiring cigar. "Yes," mused the barber, as he fondled the .Customer's few remaining locks and as- isumed the thoughtful and reposeful mien so often observed in tonsorial artists, "and you would hardly believe it, !but I am largely responsible for your baldness." At this, the customer strove : to rise, but could not,, fof he was lying on his back, one hand Was locked under an apron, the other held a cigar, ! and he could secure no leverage. "Yes, sir, 1 can tell you the whole truth now," resumed the barber, "because this thing has gone too far to do me any harm. I have been cutting your hair for fifteen years on an average of once a month. If I had cut it only once' in six months you would have twice as much hair as you have at the present .time. And if I had cut it once a year 'you would probably have a capillary adornment equal to that of Mr. Buffalo Bill. .You see, the more the hair is cut the weaker it becomes at the roots, and if the cutting is repeated often enough the roots will become so weak and degenerate that they will no longer be able to afford an anchorage for the the hair. As a result, of course, the hair falls out and you become bald. There are not many persons outside the medical profession who understand this. Some of the barbers do,- but I have never heard of them saying anyj thing about it to their customers. Anq I only tell you because I feel that you; will not want your hair cut very often' from now until you die, for the power j ful reason that you have none to cut. Bach little thread of hair contains a slender tube, like tho pith cylinder of a plant stem. It is by the means of this tube that the hair derives its nourishment. Under natural conditions the hair is allowed to grow to its full length. Then the tubes do properly. But when the hair, and of course the tubes too, are cut off, every few weeks, tho roots are sure to become weak and eventually they will lose their grip on the scalp. It is often said that cutting the hair will make it stronger, just like cutting grass. So it will for a time. Repeated cutting tends to make the hair coarsa, but it is just this sort that falls out easiest and earliest. Women are seldom bald, for they let their hair grow. Did you ever hear of a bald Indian or savage, unless he had been a victim of civilization? I guess not. Many a time have I urged customers to have their hair cut, so that it will grow out thick, I told them. I suppose that ought to weigh on my conscience, but we all have to live. One hair-cut is almost equal to three shaves. Have a little hair tonic? It will cost you only 6 cents extra, and you need it badly. Gracious, but you would be a tough job for an Indian to scalp." The patient was shot into an upright position, and after a few deft touches the apron was skillfully yanked off and he was fumbling in his pocket for some loose change. "Fifty cents, please," said the barber, "15 cents for the shave and 35 for the 'hair cut." Bftille 2ola likes best "Pa Bta'aiey Weyman s4y s he the "Gentleman' o! France " j est wofk« •:' Robert'"Louis' two fcarte. of Dlvid Ba venturelfc ' ' Mat ioft., cr surprise. •' Ht. .....„„,.,_„_ all.his latet-wblrltl/''/'' . _, Ho,\tfcs.. Accepted. Stranger—I wish to join your ti expedition to the north pole: „ Capt. Beary-What arb your crfcil Stratiger—I courted a-Bostoli girl frit months. •; ';,',:. '. ^ ,j ^ J To thicken WmteyJBtiyjut.'felt {ft (^ •! Anxiously watch, declining health their daughters,'- So ftiany tire cut by consumption -'iir early yeai-g t there is real caUso for anxiety, the early stages^ .-\vlien not b' the reach of medicine, Hood's ,.,„ parilla wKl restore the quality" quantity of tho blood mid thus good health. Head the following lei., "It is but just to write about daughter Corn, aged 19. She Was pletely run dowii, declining, had thatti feeling, and friends said' she would t live over three months. She had a | and nothing seemed to do her ,any i I happened to read about Hood's Sarsi rilla and had her give it a trial. Fromtl very first dose she began to get After talcing a .few bottles she was i pletely cured and her health has be best ever since." MRS. ADDIE PE 12 Railroad Place, Amsterdam, N. Y. "I will say that my mother has i stated my case in as strong words u| would have done. Hood's Sarsapari has truly cured me and I am now ffdil CORA. PECK, Amsterdam, N. Y. Be sure to get Hood's, because Sarsaparilla Is the One True Blood Purifier. All druggists. Ji Prepared only by C.I. Hood & Co,; Lowell, Ma!| r»MJ nre purely vegetable^ PlliS liable and berieflelal.2 ASK YOUR DEALER FOR ners Jes'us came to call." Oh, but you say, "I agree with you in all that, but I must put It off a little longer," DO you know there were many who came just as near as you are tp the kingdom of God and never entered it? I was at Easthampton, and I went inte the cemetery to lopk around, and In that cemetery there are twelve graves side by side—the graves of sailors. This crew seme years'ago, in a ship went into the breakers at Amagansett, about three miles away. My brother, then preach- ng at/Eastbampton, had been at the burial. These men p| the crew came very near being saved, The people rom Amagansett saw the vessel, and bey shot rockets, and they sent ropes rom the shore, and these ppor fellows f.L 1 ^ 0 .. tbe boat, and they p «ij ed mightily for the shore, but Just before That publishers and others, whose publications shall be admitted as mail matter of the second class under the provisions of this act, shall be required, before depositing such mail matter in the postoffice, to separate the same into United States mail sacks or bundles by States, cities, towns and counties, as tho postmaster-general may direct. . Sec, 6, That the act of co'ngress in regard to second.class ail matter approved July fifteenth, eighteen hundred and nlnety-fpur, be, and the same- is hereby, repealed, Sec. i. That this act shall take effect and be in force from and after July first, eighteen hundred and ninety-six, Divorce. If the relations of man and wife were euch as they ought to be, divorce would be unknown. To prevent separatipn and divorce true love must be given a new and practical formula wben the nevelty subsides, Instead of ice cream and caramels, let it take the fprm of bread, butter and, meat.-—Rev w w Mprton. ? "*' Burn Bats for Gold. According to the Boston Traveler, it is a common practice for the boys'in watch and jewelry factories to kill rats which infest the buildings and burn the bodies to obtain the gold. Many oiled rags are used in burnishinp watch cases and in time they become impregnated with gold. The rats eager^y devour these rags, and a few of this kind of diet fills the mechanism of the rat with a gold'pVat ing. Twice a year the boys have q grand cremation. The rats are caughi by the hundred and burned in a cruel, ble. The intense heat drives off , a i] animal substances an4 leaves the gold in the shape of a little lump, Thd amount of the precious metal obtained in this way is not large, but it givesi ingenious youngsters plenty of pocke( money. In some factories young Na-i poleons of finance buy up in advancH the shares of their fellow workers in the rat colony. SHOE ^vJo^LD, If you pay S-l to 80 for shoes, ex- aixiine the W. L. Douglas Shoe, and fee what a good shoe you can buy for OVER 10O STYLES AND WIDTHS, CONGRESS, BD3 and I.ACE, made 1 1; inds of the beet sole leather by skilled woi men. We make and. Bell inojro $3 Shoes than any other manufacturer In tho -world. None genuine unless name and price is stamped on the bottom. Aslc your dealer for our 85, 84, »3;CO, 83.SO, 811.35 Shoes; 88.50, 82 and 81.75 for boys. TAKE NO SUBSTITUTE. If yourdealer cannot supply you, sand to factory, encltiMng price and 36 cents to pay carriage. State kind, style of . t°R (cap or plain), size and width. Our Custom Dept. will fill your order. Send for new Illustrated Catalogue to IJox R. W. L. DOUGLAS, Brockton. Remember! You are wasting mon« f when you buy cheap binding instead of the best, Remember there is no "ju as good" when the merch; urges something else for fact that be could not a»d the bp&t capped, and they were a teving ejid. sympathetic I lost, tfcejr bodies afterward washed J upon the bea^b, Qh! what a, 487 It W88-—|«haye been Si WSKS™ »*» >^W'WB THilR Smile Sola likes pest '" Stanley Weyman fays be LABOR NOTES. The iron moulders of the United States have gained twenty-four local (unions and 4,000 membership during We past year. A Chattanooga Judge has ordered « pompany to refund to its employes $6,000, deducted for rent and medical purposes, The Cincinnati Commercial Gazette pays: "The expectation of better things near at hand is the main support of the Iron trade while the wait continues," Trade unionists of Cincinnati are devoting their entire attention to „*„ needed reforms, Cflea p er w farea and the introduction of civil service into the government of the cities of Ohio, Since the labor troubles in the upper ^l SU I at ^5. lch i!^-. 1( >.WO irontnS Bias'Velveteen Skirt Binding, Look for " S. It & M.," on the and take no oth'er. If your dealer will not supply yo| we will, Send for samples showing labels and mat«rl|lJ lo the S. H, & M, Co.. P. O. B 0 .^ 699, New YorkC» I now Diners in Michigan, Wisconsin and Minnesota have become advance* in wages Send us 82 cents in stamps and we will ml you a Handsome Ste^ar Silver Plated Sowenlr Te« ft* witn picture of Sx.Gor. bowl. Or for 27 cent* we \v the 8«me spopn with Gold Plated Bowl. assorted handle desJBns, We also bav gravlngs of all Presidopts «a4 »ote4 Bend for Catalogue. Agents wa»toa. NIAGARA SOUVENIR Ni Yf WELL MACHINERT Robert koala . A TOO never ptfl Ms wow, Ja w - !'' PISO'S. CUR-t FOR CONSUMPTION

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