The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 2, 1897 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 2, 1897
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

fOWA WBPNESftAY SERMON, Ifctlf » Ttti SUNDAY, of tftrirtlanu* Die AAHtC !* Aitei- ^ & ^ >'• fe i 5s r S I well know by experience on Lake Galilee, oho hour all may be caliri and the next hour tho winds and waves will be so boisterous that you are la doubt as to whether you will land on the shore or on the bottom of the deep. The disciples in the text were caught in such a stress of weather and the sails bent and the ship plunged far "the wind was contrary." There is in one of the European itraits a place,: where, whichever way you sail the winds are opposing. Thore are people who all their life seem sailing 'ih the teeth of the wind. All things seem against them. It may be said of their condition as of that of the disciples in my text: "the wind was con- Irary." A great multitude of people are under seeming disadvantage, and 1 will today, in Jh.e swarthiest Anglo-Saxon that I can manage, treat their cases; not as a nurse counts out eight or ten drops of a prescription, and stirs them in a half-glass of water, but as when a man has by a mistake taken a large amount of strychnine, or Paris green, or belladonna, and the patient Is walked rapidly round the room, and shaken up, until he gets' wide awake. Many of you have taken a large draught of the poison of discouragement, and I come out by the order of the Divine Physician to rouse you out of that lethargy. First, many people are under the disadvantage of an unfortunate name given them by parents who thought they were doing a good thing. Some- times'at the baptism of children, Avhlle 1 have held up one hand In prayer, I have held up the other hand in amazement that parents should have weighted the babe with such a dissonant and repulsive nomenclature. I have not so much wondered that some children should cry out at the christening font as that others with such smiling face should take a title that will be the burden of their lifetime. It is outrageous to afflict children with an undesirable name because it happened to be possessed by a parent or a rich uncle from •whom favors arc expected, or some prominent man of the day who may end his life in disgrace. It is no excuse, because they are Scripture names, to call a child Jehoikim, or Tiglath- Plleser. I baptized one by tho name Bathsheba! Why, under all the cir- cumambient heaven, any parent should want to give to a child the name of that loose creature of Scripture times I cannot imagine. I have often felt at the baptismal altar, when names were announced to me, like saying, as did the Rev, Dr. Richards, of Morriatown, N. .T., when a child was handed .him for baptism and the name given: "Hadn't you bettor call it something else?" Impose not upon that babe a. name suggestive of flippancy or meanness. There is no excuse for such assault and battery on tho cradle when our language is opulent with names musical and suggestive in meaning, nugh ns John, moaning "the gracious gift of God;" or Henry, meaning "the chief of a household;" or Alfred, meaning "good counsellor;" or Joshua, meaning "God, our salvation;" or Ambrose, meaning "Immortal;" or Andrew, meaning "manly;" or Esther, meaning "star;" or Abigail, meaning "my fath- ' er's joy;" or Anna, meaning "grace;" or Victoria, meaning "victory;" or Rosalie, meaning "beautiful as a rose;" or , Margaret, meaning "a pearl;" or Ida, meaning "godlike;" or Clara, meaning "illustrious; 1 , 1 or Amelia, meaning ".busy;" or Bertha, meaning "beautiful," and hundreds of other named just as good, that are a help rather than a hindrance. JB^t sometimes tho groat hindrance > In life In not in the given name, but jn the family name. While legislatures m'8 willing to lift such incubus, there '"are families that keep a name which '> mortgages? all tho generations with a ^gr^at,disadvantage. You say; "I won." r der' if be Is any relation to So-and-so," 'mentioning some family celebrated for y»$nja or deception, it is a wonder to , dr mo tb,at in all such families souio sp'rlt- vpjd, young man does not rise, saying to •"•-S|ls brothers, and sisters; "jf you want ,' tp fceen this nuisance or scamlalinatlon v ip| & name, I will keep u no longer than ;,H,njti! the quickest course of ]»w I can Plough, Pff this gangrene," The cjty Tf&fcpry ,lip,hundreds Q f nainus the eje pronwncfiUton of which has been JiteiiPHS ftbjtacje, If you Jjave started fe.Wder a name which either through. orthography Qr vicious sug, 'next gegera,tJoh shftlj not naine, , 8411} 0f Tarsus be, £au} ( the Anojtle, fitod ttft ffflttd, yoti c&& iriake it stfthd fisi- iafiesty. II bnct ii stood for «ricit- edtee&S, ybtt cift tnake It atahli for r»tit- ity. f hefe hav6 b6*h mtinttutdes of instanced *her6 fheft and women have fBagnifleefttly coiseplefed the disasters of the name inflicted upon fhem. A'gatfc, niftny people lAbor under tnc talsfdrttihe of incomplete physical equipment. W<! are by our Creator so economically built that we cannot afford the obliteration of any physical faculty. We want our two eyes, our two ears, our two hands, our two foet, our eight fingers and two thumbs. Yet what multitudes of people 'lave but one eye. or but one foot! The ordinary casualties of life have been quadrupled, quintupled, sextupled, aye, centupled, in our time by the Civil War, and at the North and South a great multitude are fighting the battle of life with half, or less than half the needed physical armaments. I do not wonder at the pathos of a soldier during the war, who. when told that he must have his hand amputated, said: "Doctor, ran't you save it?" and when told that it was impossible, said, with tears rolling down his cheeks: "Well, then, good-bye, old hand; I hate to part with you. You have done me a good service for many years, but it seems you must go. Goodbye." A celebrated surgeon told nie of a scene in the Clinical Department of one of the New York hospitals, when a poor man with a wounded Icjf was brought in before the students to be operated on. The surgeon was 'pointing out this and that to the Etudents. and handling the wounded leg, and was about to proceed to amputation, when the poor man leaped from the table and hobbled to the door, and said, "Gentlemen, I am sorry to disappoint you, but by the help of God I will die with my leg on." What a terrific loss is the loss of our physical faculties! * « * Put to full use all the faculties that remain, and charge on all opposing circumstances with the determination of John 1 of Bohemia, who was totally blind, and yet at a battle cried out, "I pray and beseech you to lead me so far into the fight that I may strike one good blow with this sword of mine." Do not think so much of what faculties you have lost as of what faculties remain. You have enough left to make yourself felt in three worlds, while you help the earth, and balk hell, and win heaven. Arise from your discouragements, O men and women of depleted or crippled physical faculties and see what, by the special help of Ood you can accomplish! The skilled horsemen stood around Bucephalus, unable to mount or manage him, so wild was the steed. But Alexander noticed that the sight of his own shadow seemed to disturb the horse. So Alexander clutched him by the bridle, and turned his head away from the shadow, and toward the sun, and the horse's agitation was gone, and Alexander mounted him and rode off, to the astonishment of all who atood by. And what you people need is to have your sight turned away from the shadows of your earthly lot over which yon have so long pondered, and your head turned toward tho suu — the glorious sun of Gospel consolation, and Christian hope, and spiritual triumph. tt t a Now, suppose a man finds himself in mid-life without education, what is he to do? Do the best he can. The most effective layman in a former pastoral charge that I ever heard speak oil ro- ligious themes could, within five minutes of exhortation, break all tho Jaws of English grammar, and if he left any law unfractured he would complete the work of lingual devastation in the prayer with which he followed it. But I would rather have him pray for mo, if I were sick or in trouble, \han any Chfistian man I know of, and in that church all the people preferred him in exhortation and prayer to all others. Why? Because he was so thoroughly pious and had such power with God he was Irresistible; and as ho went on in his prayer sinners repented and, saints shouted for joyi and the bereaved seemed to get back their dead in celestial companionship. And when ho ' had stopped praying, and as soon as [ could wipe out of my eyes enough tears to pee tho closing hymn, I ended the meeting, fearful that some long-winded prayer- meeting boro would pull us down from tho seventh heaven, ' Not a word have I to say against a,c- curaey of speech, or fine elocution, or high mental culture. Get all these you can. But I do say to those who were brought up in the day of poor schoolhouses ami Ignorant schoolmaster;!, and no opportunity: You may have so much of good }n your soul an'4 so much t of heaven in your everyday life that you will be mightier for good than any who went through the curriculum of Harvard, or Yale, or Oxford, yot never graduated Jn the school of Christ. When you get up to the gate of heaven no one will ask you whether you can parse the flrst chapter of Genesis, but whetl** er you have learned the fear ^f the kora, whiph jg the beginning of wls* dpro; nor whether yoij know how to square the circle, but whether y«u have jivea ft square J}fe }» a round wqrjd, ftJoijnt 8lpn la liigljej' tfeen Movsut F&r« 4js44ya,n.J.a,ges,! . Uiera aye Hero i? R UUafcs 0? "$M; i# ttcS and publicly thank God that I neter proposed at home to give SBy* thing tot any cause ot hutaahity of te- JJtioa but the other partner in tho domestic firm ftpproted it And wften It seemed beyond toy ability and faith in God was necessary, she hod three- fourths the faith. But I know men who, when they contribute to charitable objects are afraid that the wife shall flnd it out. What a withering curse such a woman must be to a good man! Then there are others under the grent disadvantage of poverty. Who ought to get things cheapest? You say those who have little means. But they pay more. You buy coal by the ton, they buy it by the bucket. You, buy flour by the barrel, they buy it by the pound. You get apparel cheap, btcaUse you pay cash. They pay dear because they have to get trusted. And the Bible was right when It said: "the destruction of the poor is their poverty." Then there are those who made a mistake in early life, aud that overshadows all their days. "Do you not know that that man was once in prison," is whispered. Or, "Do you know that that man once attempted suicide?" Or, "Do you know that that man once- absconded?" Or, "Do you know that that man was once discharged for dishonesty?" Perhaps there was only one wrong deed in tho man's life, and that one act haunts the subsequent half century of his existence. Others have unfortunate predominance of some mental faculty, and their rashness throws them into wild enterprises, or their trepidation makes them decline great opportunity, or there is a vein of melancholy In their disposition that defeats them, or they have an endowment of over-mirth that causes tho Impression of Insincerity. Others have a mighty obstacle in their personal appearance, for which they are not responsible. They forget that God fashioned their features, and their complexion, and their stature, the size of their nose, and mouth, and hands, and feet, and gave them their gait and their general appearance; and they forget that much of the world's best work and tho Church's best work has been done by homely people; and that Paul the Apostle is said to have been hump-backed, and his eyo-sight weakened by ophthalmia, while many of the finest in appearance have passed their time in> studying ;killlng attitudes, and in displaying the richness of wardrobes—not one ribbon, or vest, or sack, or glove, or button, or shoe-string of which they have had brains to earn for themselves. » « •> In the way of practical relief for all disadvantages and all woes, the only voico that Is worth listening to on this subject is the voico of Christianity, which is the voice of Almighty God. Whether I have mentioned the particular disadvantage under which you labor or not, I distinctly declare, in the namo of God, that there Is a way out and a way up for all of you. You cannot be any worse off than that Christian young woman who was in the Pernbcrton mills when they foil some years ago, and from under the fallen timbers sho was hoard singing: "I aro going homo to die no more." Take good courage from that Bible, all of whoso promises are for those In bad predicament. There are bettor days for you, either on earth or in heaven. I put my hand under your chin, and lift your face into the light of the coming dawn. Have God on your dido, and then you have for reserve troops all the armies of heaven, the smallest company of which is t\veuty thousand .-.harlots, and tho smallest brigade one hundred and forty-four thousand, tho lightnings of heaven their drawn sword. An ancient warrior saw an overpowering host come down upon his small company of armed men, and mounting his horse he threw a handful of sand in tho air, crying, "Let their faces be covered with confusion!" And both armies heard his voice, and history says it seemed as though the dust thrown In the air had become so many angels of supernatural deliverance, and the weak overcame the mighty, and tho immense host foil back, and tho small number marched on. Have faith in God, and though all the allied forces of discouragement seem to come against you in battle array, and their laugh of ilennanco and contempt resounds through all the valleys and mountains, you might by faith Jn God, and importunate prayer, pick up a handful of the very dust of your humiliation, and throw it into the air, and it shall become angels of victory over all the armies of earth and hell, Tho voices of your advorsarlos, human and &atan- lc, shall bo covered with confusion, while you shall be not only conqueror, but more than conqueror, through ihat grace which has so often made tho fallen helmet of an overthrown antagonist the footstool of a Christian victory. Plvlns tu UecoYer Tho greatest diving feat ever attempted was that of the raising of treasure that Panlj with the steamer near Seal Rocks, New South Wales. News h&s been reeojyed, th»t every box of sovereigns that Y/Q»t to. (.)je bottom- 1188 Jjeeu s&yefl by the men who 04 uj,d.er t}ie sea at ft depth 0f seyeji Jajbows, TJhe jsanjes.^ were , j tho/, B.ou,ft$ r; «pt'fe^'i f AEMi AND 16ABPES. 6o*n* tj»-tif*dftte ttlnt* Abonl fcaltitft- I Ion tit the Sell • *ft<t tleidi *h«*»<»f —Hortlcaltnre, Viticulture and tlo*l» (altar* National Ctop tteport. HE May returns of the department of agriculture show .1 decline from the April condition of 1.2 points; , 80.2 against 81.4 last month, and 82.7 March 1, 1896. The averages of the principal winter wheat states are: Ohio, 82; Michigan, 81; Indiana, 61; Illinois, 37; Missouri, 54; Kansas, 78; California, 07; Pennsylvania, 90. The averages in the southern states are high, ranging from 85 in Mississippi to 98 in Texas, and in the minor states, Now Jersey, Delaware, Maryland and Virginia, from 98 in New Jersey to 102 in Maryland. As reported in April the worst injuries from freezing and deficient snow in Illinois, though the'bordering states, Indiana, Wisconsin, Iowa and Missouri repor tsevere winter injury, and states bordering these, Ohio, Michigan, Nebraska, and Kansas, show reduced condition figures. Over the country elsewhere the condition is unusually good, being practically normal east of the Al- leghanics, and quite high also on the Pacific slope. Winter rye has lost nearly one point since last month, its average for May being 88 per cent, against 88.9 for the same date in April. Tho percentage of New York is 97; Pennsylvania, 93; Michigan, 90; Illinois, 70; Wisconsin, 74; Minnesota, 91; Iowa, 83; Kansas, 90; Nebraska, 93; California, 98. Tho average condition of winter barley is 96.4 per cent, against 89.2 in 1896, and 94 in 1895. The lowest conditions are in Indiana, Illinois and Michigan, and the highest in Oregon, California, and Iowa, the latter state showing 100, or a full crop condition. The average condition of spring pasture is 93.4, against 93.2 a year ago, and that of meadows 93.4, against 91.8 in 1S96, the wet spring having been favorable particularly in the regions of deficient rainfall. The percentage of spring plowing finished May 1 is 61.9, the usual percentage being 78. Only the extreme northern and southern states show the customary proportion. Everywhere else delay resulted from the late season and heavy rains. Tho reports from Europe are generally favorable as to the condition of crops, but in France there is a reduced area under wheat, and the crop is expected to fall short of last year's at least 16,000,000 bushels. In Part of Prussia the spring sowings have been retarded by rain. The viceroy of India telegraphs that there will be no wheat for exportation from that country this year. Notes on Tomato Breeding. (I 1 '. Wm, Rane in Bulletin of N. H. Experiment Station.) There is probably no plant we have so much literature upon, and 'that has been studied so thoroughly from the standpoint of plant breeding, as the tomato. This is doubtless due to the fact that it is easily grown, commonly used, and offers exceptionally good opportunity for study. Tho tomato plant Is quickly susceptible to careful selection, and it is by this that value is given to cross results, whether natural or mechanical. In selecting tomato seed It has been demonstrated that the plant as a whole has more hereditary influence than tho character of tho Individual fruit. Repeated experiments have shown that nothing is gained by selecting seeds from first ripe fruit, regardless i)f tho character of the plant from which they come. When new varieties are desired through crossing, the foregoing applies equally to each parent. The more uniform and persistent the parent, the greater is the chance that its characteristics will bo transmitted. When the desired variety Is once realized, it is kept only by constant attention to selection, It Is doubtless chiefly duo to carelessness In selection that our varieties of tomatoes as a .whole are so comparatively short- lived, «• Tillage, fertilization, and other treatment of plants have their effect upon tomato breeding. Poor soils and insufficient cultivation tend to pervert the variety. Keeping quality evidently has not been generally taken into consideration up to the present time in breeding tho tomato, Experiments at the Cornell, New York, station go to show that solid varieties may not be the best keepers, Hybridising between the larger varieties and the clustered, or currant tomatoes, generally results in producing fruit Intermediate in size, Crosses between the large or potato- leafed and coiupjon'Jlea,fe4 varieties usually result In an intermediate foliage The red varieties seem to have the power to stamp tUelr Qolop on the, offspring of crosses w}th other colors^ Varieties of tomatoes m j x very readily wjjen grown jn tlje same field. Pure S£9d s^QvUd bo poJecfcQd, from isolated varieties, * VWPH Tbp'tomato, as \yjnji otkor crops l$$4e 'a ro.ta.tJon:, Tjt»e p^ptp grQwn &&J^&£*!!*. JW* to. yp«v in trm DM ngj be tg we» sf ring ef tioiri* ftktrf •&«&!« ** races is Hkaiy te fra *•«*$• t igofofl* dftldlM 6f fdMATOm ¥he eirolutlbn o! 6ttf cultlfrftled tO- matoes is Ifitefestlnf. the two ipeeiel froifl whieti ail out garden V&fietlea have originated Me Lyeopefsicum pifti 4 pinellifoliuffi and Lycofcefsicum escm lehtuifi. The former includes tfi& "Ctff- fant" varieties, which are sinall and borne in large clusters, sometimes spoken of as the "Raisin" tomatoes. This species is a goiith Ainerieah variety, and is found growlttg Wild in both bra* all and Peru. Although known for some time, comparatively little use has been made of them, except for pickles, preserves, and for ornamentation. ti. cscttlentum is the species from which our commercial tomatoes come. It is thought also to have originated in Peru, although it has been found In other countries, as in Mexico and California, in a form similar to the cherry tomato. History of Growth.—While the tomato was known In Europe as far back as 1561, but four varieties were found In England In 1819. in these early days It was grown mainly for ornament. Prof. Mtinson finds that the fruit was first Introduced into this country at Philadelphia by a French refugee from St. Domingo, in 1798; and again by an Italian painter, Come, at Salem, Mass., about 1802. The beginning of general culture of the tomato for market .is placed at about 1830. From this time up to the present, the evolution of the tomato has been steady. From the flat, rough, and angular tomatoes,, beautiful, round, regular fruits' have been developed. The Paragon variety was the first to be so developed. Since then other superior varieties have come and gone. One would think further improvement almost an impossibility, but doubtless the advancement of the next ten years will be as great, if not greater, than that of the last decade. Dor«ct§. A correspondent of the Wool and Cotton Reporter says that among the important points combined in the breed is its great ability in reproduction or the prolific qualities of the ewes. They may bo bred at any season of the year, and three crops of lambs can easily be produced In two years without any decrease in constitutional strength or feeding qualities. The milking qualities of the ewes are certainly of the most wonderful proportions, and demonstrated to mo their ability to care for two or three lambs at a time, which is a common and almost regular occurrence in many flocks. The lambs, when dropped, are always strong and active and are able to take their rations without assistance from the shepherd, which cannot be said of many other breeds. The'ewes invariably prove the best of mothers, and with reasonable care will come into condition for mutton after raising a pair of fine mutton lambs. An important feature of the Dorset breed is their ability to resist the attack of dogs, which are such a common nuisance in this country, and in no sense a decreasing one. Where other sheep would run, this breed will stand their ground and light, and have been known in many instances to drive the dogs froni^ the field. The horns on both ewes and rams are a favorable accompaniment in this direction, and are an attractive ornament to the animal. It is especially pleasing to the eye to look upon a flock of Dorset ewes with this addition, or, at least, I find it so. The wool producing qualities form an important feature of the breed, the grade being a fine class of combing wool of great length jind strength of fiber, having a fancy appearance which could not fail to please the manufacturer of worsteds and other goods in which these wools are desirable, while the weight of fleece averages from seven to ten pounds. The results of crossing Dorset rams upon other breeds was shown to be of a most satisfactory nature, as an excellent mutton lamb was obtained, which would mature in three or four months, reaching from SO to 100 pounds, and making a high class of mutton." Cuttle Imports. The value of live animals imported for food by Great Britain the past three months was $11,500,000, as compared with $12,800,000 the same time last year, Of the 122,240 head of cattle imported the United States furnished 100,958, the Argentine Republic 16,750, and Canada 4,166, We sent 8,500 cattle less than lust year, Argentina sent C,!!50 less, while Canada sent 1,260 more. Wo sent only 53,051 sheep—slightly more than half the number exported last year; the Argentine 82,189, against 96,915, and Canada 2,586, against 8,046 last year. The value of the dead meat imported was $36,000,000, and but $115,000 over the same time last year, Fresh beef Imports. were 639,342 ,cwt., and fresh mutton 096,142 cwt.—an Increase of 9,000 cwt. of beef, but a decrease of 40,000 cwt. of mutton. Great Britain's exportation of live stock is practically all for breeding purposes.—Bx, Clovov.—The medium red clover will grow as large as is prqfltable for feed' ing if sown on rich land. The mammoth or pea vine clover, as it is often called, grows too coarse for feeding and it is besides so hard to cure that much of it turns, dark before it can be put in barn or stack. But for plowing uader the mammoth clover is best, it Is alsp » much sure? seeder than is the medium clover, though this towwta t« pwt on tho number of bu»$» Si* Which neete Jo be pre^y gj-ge, with the mammoth variety, M Vw«fe with the first growth. Jn prfler to Jrnve the flOYeF JMJed jlpen the nwmotl clover in iwuuy out later, ana <$w 8tw S£ vin.es jbra Mw mwb feob of NQ &v*7 rfli ¥he ftonkey 6nly wild monkeys ifi SWbfe^M about twenty ladMdutls at ft A Scottish railway eomf> an * gaged a fifst-class speafee? to illustrated lectures .in cities a descriptive bf the beautiful eofts in Scotland. Three hundred unpublished , by HofeiS Haspingef and others able documents to historians of ' rol, were lately discovered in dated drug store at BoKefa. Poisoned Blood Malaria These come from pol* N eonoufl miasma arising from low marshy land and Vegei ble matter, which, breathed into the lungs, enter and poison the blood, Seep the blood pure by taking Hood's Barsapatilla and there will be little danger from malaria. The millions take Hood s The Beat— In fact the One Truo Blood Purifier, »^ S Cllre nausea, indigestion biliousness. Price 25c. HALL'S Vegetable Sicilian HAIRRENEWER Beautifies and restores Gray Hair to its original color and vitality; prevents baldness; cures itching and dandruff. A fine hair dressing. R. P .Hall & Co., Props., Nashua, N.H. Sold by all Druggists. IS WHAT? ALABASTINE A pure, permanent and artistic wall-coating ready for the brush by mixing in cold water. FOR SALE BY PAINT DEALERS EVERYWHERE. rnrr \ •*• Tint Card showing 13 desirable tints, r n t L1 also Alabastlne Souvenir Rock sent Ire* i 11 1. k i to nn y ODB mentioning this paper. ALABASTINE CO., GRAND RAPIDS, MICH. S7S S SO Western "Wheel "Works . CfifCAGO flt/A/O/S CATALQGVE FREE O -A. JCsT IB S SAVED. The craving for drink is a disease, a innrvellouB rare for which has teen discovered called "Anti- TUB," which makes the inebriate, lose all taste for strong drink without knowing why, as it can be jlvcn secretly In lea, coffee, soup find the like, It "Anti-Jag" is not kept, by your drugKlst send fine dollar to the Renova Chemical Co., 00 Broadway, New York, and it will be sent postpaid, in \Aaln wraitper, with fall directions .how to give **cretly. Inl'ormntion mailed tree. PATENTS TRADE MARKS Examination and Advlcons to Patentability of In< uldo- or How to G ashinston. D. C. volition. Send for "Inventors' Guldo- or How to Geta Patent." O'FAUKELL & SON. Wa RET Dlpu quickly. Sondfor"300Inveiit!onsWanted." ULI IllUn Edgar TutoiCJo., 245 Broad wav. . oad wav.New York. Healthy Economy A daily constitutional and a Columbia bicycle • — there's healthy economy for you—invigoration in the exercise—economy in the wheel. Perhaps Colum- bias cost a little more in the beginning, but they are cheapest in the end. Columbia Bicycles STANDARD OF THE WORLD. $|QQTOAU ALIKE. HARTFOHDS,nextliest,*60,«55,»50 l M5 POPE MFG. CO,, Hartford, Conn. Catalogue free from nny Columbia dealer; by mail for one li-ccnt stamp. To Any Man, WILL PAY $IOQ FOR ANY CASE or Weakness In Men They Treat and l''»U to Cure, _ An Omaha Company places for the first time before the public a MA.GIOAI. TuKAT' M JSNT for the cure of Lost Vitality, Nervous and Sexual Weakness, and Restoration or Ufo Force'in old and youwg won" No worn-out French remedy: contains »P | Phosphorous or other harmful drugs. It Is | a AVoNUEiiFui, THBATJJENT—magical in its f affects—pofeitive in its cure, All readerSi blights ttieir life, causingVaf mentftl and , physical suffering peculiar to Lost Man- 1 Uood,8hould write to the STATE ME WO A Jj < j COMPANY, Omaha, Neb., and they will s send you absolutely FREE, i» valuftbw paper 04 these diseases, and positive proofs of their truly MAQiCAi/l'Kpii'MesJT. Thoiw ands of men, who have Jpst all hopo of » ja cure, are being restored by tUew to a pW feot condition. a ., ,„ - „_ TBBA/TMBNT may he „. borne under their directions, or tlw pay railroad faro and hotel bills to all , prefer to go there for treatment, if thW ; fail to cure. They are perfectly reliable." v SSft,Pf ^ U( £: tre »t« *#«& WTflffi to . ««i Jrfirttw?. * & S [ftlBWI««8M|8r» IPfttwU, iffi tea''Si

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free