The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 16, 1897 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 16, 1897
Page 6
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'*# •> IF-- lOWAt WH -•?f. .-?.-*.>..*-.- .? t';,/.*'fttt ^IWI 'AftH Wti*k iJife WofBftH Sa* thfe frte *Wa* tttifftfl to* jfodu and f)e«tgii6ti trt Make On* Wt»K She t*«r- Ittdk tt* the fruit tfltrtiwf—-Uth. 3:6." T IS the first Saturday afternoon in the world's existence. Ever since sunrise Adam has watching the brilliant pageantry of wings and scales and clouds, and lit his first lessons in zoology and ornithology alid ichthyology he has noticed that the robins fly - the air in twos, and that the fish swim i the water in twos, and that the lions wnlk the fields in twos, and in the •warm redolence of that Saturday afternoon he falls off into slumber; and as if by allegory to teach all ages, that the greatest of earthly blessings is sound sleep, this paradisaical somnolence ends with the discovery on the part of Adam of a corresponding intelligence just landed on a -new planet. Of the mother of all the living I speak —Eve, the first, the fairest, and the best. I nla1<e me a garden.- I inlay the paths with mountain moss, and I border them with pearls from Ceylon and diamonds from Golconda. Here and there are fountains tossing in the sunlight and ponds that ripple under the paddling of the swans. I gather me lilies from the Amazon, and orange groves from the tropics, and tamarinds from Ooyaz. There are woodbine and honeysuckle climbing over the wall, and starred spaniels sprawling themselves on the grass. I Invite amid these trees the larks, and the brown thrushes and the robins, and all the brightest birds of heaven, and they stir the air with infinite chirp and carol. And yet the place is a desert filled with darkness and death as compared with tho residence of the woman of my text, the subject of my story. Never since have such skies looked down through such leaves into such waters! Never has river wave had such curve and sheen and bank as adorned the Pispn, the Havilah, the Gihon, and the Hiddekel, even the pebbles being ,bdellium and onyx stone! What fruits, with no curculio to sting the rind! What flowers, with no slug to gnaw the root! What atmosphere, with no frost to chill and with no heat to consume! Bright colors tangled in the grass. Perfume in the air. Music in the sky. Great scene of gladness and love and joy. Right there under a bower of leaf and vine and shrub occurred the first marriage. Adam took the hand of this immaculate daughter of God and pronounced the ceremony when.he said: "Bone of my bone, and flesh of my flesh." A forbidden tree stood in the midst of that exquisite park. Eve sauntering out one day alone looks up at the tree and sees the beautiful fruit, and wonders if it is sweet, and wonders if it is sour, and standing there, says: "I think I. will just put my hand •up'dn the fruit; it will do no damage to the tree; I will not take the fruit to eat, but I will just take it down to examine it." She examined the fruit. She said: "I do not think there can pe any harm in my just breaking the rind of it." She put the fruit to her teeth, she tasted, she allowed Adam also to taste the fruit, the door of the world opened, and the monster Sin entered. L>et the heavens gather black- n'ess, and the winds sigh on the bosom of the hills, and cavern, and desert, and earth,'and sky join in one long, deep, Ifell-rending howl—"The world is lost!" Beasts that before were harmless and full of play put forth claw, and sting, and tooth, and tusk. Birds whet their beak for prey. Clouds troop in the sky. Sharp thorns shoot up through the soft grass. Blastings on the leaves, All the chords of that great harmony are snapped. Upon the brightest home this world ever saw our first parents turned their hack and led forth on a path of sorrow the broken-hearted myriads of 9, ruined race. . Do you not see, in the first place, the danger of a poorly regulated in- cjulsltlveness? She wanted to know how the fruit tasted, She found out, ,imt six thousand years have deplored that unhealthful curiosity. Healthful 9ui-iosity has done a great deal for letters, for art, for science, and for reli- jgipn, It has gone down into the ,de.ntjhs of the. earth with the geologist end'seen the first chapter of Genesis written in the book, of nature illiii*- eugraving<on wfc, and it the antiquarian while he the tvuiwpet of resurrection over juried Hercuianeuw and Pompeii, until', from 1 sepulchre there came up •jOpifMna terra.ce and amphitheater. jlealtb.f,«l curiosity has enlarged t}ie , jts'tewqjpte vision of tije astronomer un\\\ .wows lU4de«, in the distant heavens trpQiied, fc»'tU and have joined the' raising the kord, Planet against planet fldsfty iffis Sttiod By tlife Invento? nn til tones Ih'ftt wtsrfc hidden for ages cattie to wheels, find levers, and shafts tod shuttles—forces that fly the atr, or swim the sea, of cleave the mountain otttit the 6atth Jars, afid roars, and fin&a, and crackles, and bootaS *ith straflfce mechanism, and ships with nostrils of hot steam and yokes of fire draw the continents together. 1 say nothing against healthful curiosity. May it have other Leydeu jars, and other electric batteries, and other voltaic piles, and other magnifying-glasses, with which to storm the barred casttes of tlie hatMral world until it shall surrender its last secret We thank God for the geological curiosity of Professor Hitchcock, and the mechanical curiosity of Lieblg. ahd the ecological curiosity of Cuvier, and the inventive curiosity of Edison; but we must admit that tinhealthfiil and Irreg ular inqulsitivehess has rushed thousands and tens of thousands into ruin. five just tasted the fruit. She was curious to find out how it tasted, and that curiosity blasted her and blasted all nations. So there are clergymen in this day inspired by unhealthful in- qtllsitiveness who have tried to look through the keyhole of God's mysteries—mysteries that were barred and bolted from all human inspection, and they have wrenched their whole moral nature out of joint by trying to pluck fruit from branches beyond their reach or have come out on limbs of the tree from which they have tumbled into ruin without remedy. A thousand_ trees of religious knowledge from which we may eat and get advantage; but from certain trees of mystery how many have plucked their ruin! Election, free agency, trinity, resurrection—in the discussion of these subjects hundreds and thousands of people ruin the soul. There are men who actually have been kept out of the kingdom of heaven because they could not understand who Melchisedec was not! Oh, how many have been destroyed by an unhealthful iuquisitiveness! It is seen in all directions. There are those who stand with the eye-stare and mouth-gape of curiosity. They are the first to hear a falsehood, build it another story high and two wings to it. About other people's apparel, about other people's business, about other people's financial condition, about other people's affairs, they are overanxious. Every nice piece of gossip stops at their door, and they fatten and luxuriate in the endless round of the great world of tittle-tattle. They invite and sumptuously entertain at their house Colonel Twaddle and Esquire Chitchat and Governor Smalltalk. Whoever hath an innuendo, whoever hath a scandal, whoever hath a valuable secret, let him come nnd sacrifice it to this Goddess of Splutter. Thousands of Adams and Eves do nothing but eat fruit that does not belong to them. Men quite well known as mathematicians failing In this computation of moral algebra: good sense plus goad breeding, minus curiosity, equals minding your own affairs! V <t V Observe also in this subject bow repelling sin is when appended to great attractiveness. Since Eve's death there has been no such perfection of womanhood. You could not suggest an attractiveness to the body or suggest any refinement to the manner. You could add no gracefulness to the gait, no lus- tre to the eye, no sweetness to the voice. A perfect God made her a perfect woman, to be the 'companion of a man in a perfect home, and her entire nature vibrated in accord with tho beauty and song of Paradise. But she rebelled against God's government, and with the same hand with which she plucked the fruit she launched upon the world the crimes, the wars, the tumults that have set the universe.a- wailing, A terrible offset to all her attractiveness. We are not surprised when we find men and women naturally vulgar going into transgression. We expect that people who live in the ditch shall have the manners of the ditch; but how. shocking when we find sin appended to superior education and to the refinements of social life! The accomplishments of Mary Queen of Scots make her patronage of Darnley, the profligate, the more appalling. The genius of Catharine II, of Russia only pets forth in more powerful contrast her unappeasable ambition. The translations from the Greek and the Latin by Elizabeth, and her wonderful qualifications for a queen, make the more disgusting her capriciousness of affection and her hotness of temper. The greatness ot Byron's mind makes the more alarming the Byron's sensuality. Let no one think that refinement of manner or exquisiteness of taste or superiority of education can in any wise apologise for ill-temper, for an oppressive spirit, for uukliidness, for any kind of sin. Disobedience Godward and transgression manward can give no excuse. Accomplishment heaven*high is no apology for vice hell- cleep. My subject also impresses me with the regal influence of woman. When I gee Eve with this powerful influence over Adam and over the generations that have followed, it suggests to ma the»t. ppwer all women hare for gppij <?y for evjl. 1 have no sympathy, _ bjjvg yon; with the hpUpw Je,s sh^wjr^ upon wpsaan from jWJT the istap. ' They' ; .tiiey a'rg.'ftcc.ej^ed, as thfe raeS by ofie fruit-picking: of Jacl. who drove a spike through the hea-t of Siserft thd warrior: of Esther, who overcame royalty; of Abigail, who stopped a host toy her own beautiful progress; of Mary, who nursed the World's savior; of Grandmother Loi.*, Immortalized in her grandson Timothy; of Charlotte CordaJ-. who drove the dagger through the heart of tho assassin of her lover; or of Marie Antoinette, who by one look from the balcony of her castle quieted a mob, her own scaffold the throne of forgiveness and womanly courage. I speak hot of these extraordinary persons, but of those who, unambitious for political power, as wives and mothers and sisters and daughters* attend to the thousand sweet offices of hotrie. When at last we come to calculate the forces that decided the destiny erf nations, it will be found that the mightiest and grandest influence came from lionie, where the wife cheered up despondency and fatigue and sorrow by her own sympathy, and the mother trained her child for heaven, starling the little feet on the path to the Celestial City; and the sisters by their gentleness refined the manners of the brother; and the daughters were tlili- gent in their kindness to the aged, throwing wreaths of blessings on the road that leads father and IT.other down the steep of years. Clod blesH our homes! And may the home on earth be the vestibule of our home in heaven, in Which place may we all meet—father, mother, son. daughter, brother, sister, grandfather and grandmother and grandchild, and the entire group of precious ones, of whom we must say in the words of transporting Charles Wesley: One family we dwell'in him. One church above, beneath; Though now divided by the stream— The narrow stream of death; One army of the living God. To his command we bow; Part of the host have crossed the flood. And part are crossing now. LORD NELSON'S KINDNESS. A (,'lliu'nllllK Anevilotn Shoivlnj; III* It*' murknhlo lliiiimn Ppllowsliip. Capt. Mahan, in his "Life of Nelson,* just published, claims the following us an original story showing the inhereni kindness of the great sailor. The Kleel letters had just been sent on", when Nelson saw a midshipman come up and speak to Lieut. Pasco, the signal ofli- cer, who, upon hearing what was said stamped his foot in evident vexation and uttered an exclamation. The admiral, of whose nearness Pasco wa« unaware, called him and asked what was the matter. "Nothing that need trouble youi lordship," was the reply. "You arc not the man to los£ yoni temper for nothing," rejoined Nelson "What was it?" "Well, if you must know, my lord, 1 will tell you. You see that coxswain?' pointing to one of the most exacting of the petty officers. "We have not a better man on board the Victoria, and the- message which put me out was this I was told that he was so busy receiving and getting off the mailbags thai he forgot to drop his own letter intc one of them, and ho has just discovered it in his pocket!" "Holsl; the signal to bring her back, 1 ' was Nelson's instant command. "VVhc knows that he may not fall In action tomorrow? His letter shall so will: the rest." And the dispatch vessel was brought back for that alone. Th« S(n»l'(r«'*t Dinner. Perhaps the most remarkable dinner on 1 record was that given by an antiquary named Goebel, in the city ol Brussels. At the dinner were apples that ripened more than 1,800 years ago, bread made from wheat grown before the children of Israel passed through the Red Sea, and spread with buttet that was made when Elizabeth was Queen of England. The repast was washed down with wine that was old when Columbus'was playing with the hoys of Genoa. The apples were from an earthen jar taken from the ruins of Pompeii. The wheat was taken from a chamber in one of the pyramids, the butter from a stone shelf In an old well In Scotland, where for several centuries it had Jain in an. earthen crock in Jcy water, and the wine was recovered from an old vault in the cit.v of Corinth, There were six guests at the table, and each had a mouthful ol the bread and a tcaspoonful of the wine, and was permitted to help himself 'bountifully to the butler, there being several pounds of it. The apple Jar held about two-thirds of a gallon, The fruit was sweet and as finely flavored as if it had been preserved but a few months. ' , „ -.'. tAW AND 8AKDBH, Jii Sweet -Simplicity. Truth in sweet simplicity the thoughts that bind and the words that burn conviction in human understanding, and steadily, with unfailing eye, detects and discloses to the brave spirit that stands by what It believes. One has said that "truth, like ijghl, travels in straight lines"—that it Is a divine essence,—Philadelphia Methodist. Manager-4 wjsb, to congratulate y flu , have njanagfjd to.draw a picture, of ab^gltttejy ,r 'yt , _ ^;;_ "'I nik^W^m 3 * Xf t „ **"eKijY,' T ^~^ PS F' iS ^"£T ^ Jts * \'^ ^"ST? * V ' v *• "$£J$&W^$M$Nb'> V, .' SkillfitdrBn Vniitfradufl^XiTiinlfl'hn™-/ MATTERS OP IfJTEftESf TO AGRlCULtURIStS. «om« tp-to-<tat* Hlfttt Abont Cnltltn- '.Inn of the Soil and Held* Thereof —Hortlcnltttfe, Vitlealtttf 1 * and fltftl- collar*. fj the soil arc found the decaying remnants of flants and flnimalSi which contain considerable quantities of nitrogen; the rocks from which the soil has b6eh made usually contain an appreciable amount of nitrogen, ahd every washes from the atmosphere into tlie soil small quantities of nitrogen compounds, says an experimental station bulletin. Then the roots foraging for food and sending out shoots here and there in their quest take up by means of an apparatus carried by all root hairs, wherever and whenever they can, bodies containing nitrogen. But, it may be asked, since it is a well known fact that four-fifths of the atmosphere is pure nitrogen why does not the plant take this element directly from the air? The reason Is simply this: That all the higher plants can take up nitrogen only when it is combined with other elements. The leaves can take it up when it is united with another element to form ammonia; and the roots prefer it when it is combined in the form of nitrates as, for example, saltpeter. Yet there are plants, as recent experiments have demonstrated, that, by slightly Indirect means, can take nitrogen from the air. Among the many microscopic organisms discovered In the latter days and shown to ue the cause of many subtle material changes, some exist with the power of eating free nitrogen, or of taking nitrogen from the air. They, the nitrogen eaters, will live on the roots of certain plants, though, as far as our knowledge goes at present, not on all. When a plant Is fortunate enough to meet the'demands of the nitrogen <at- ers its supply of nitrogen compounds is assured, if all other conditions are favorable. The minute organisms will settle on the roots of the plants and, by means yet unknown, will cause the nitrogen of the air surrounding the roots to enter into combinations tnat will bo acceptable to the plant. This, however, is not done without a just return. The minute organisms need for their well being such organic substances as the plants can produce; these are taken from the roots of the plants, and the organisms are thus seen to be parasites on the plants. The plants to which these "nitrogen eaters" will attach themselves are the members of the leguminous family; Important members of which are the pea and lucern. We have now considered in a very elementary manner the importance of the nitrogenous compounds of a plant to the farmer, and the sources on which a plant depends for its supply of nitrogen. Since it is a fact that several different kinds of nitrogenous substances are found in all plants, we may now logically ask: are all the nitrogenous substances found in. plants of equal value as flesh formers? The answer to the question of the last oaragraph is emphatically, no. All the bodies containing nitrogen in any plant may be divided into two classes; those that may be used by an animal in building muscular tissue, aud those that may not. The first class is made up of sev- sral members which resemble each other in composition and in general behavior. They all, further, resemble the white of an egg or albumen, and are, therefore, called albuminoids, like albumen. The other class of nitrogenous substances may be called non-albuml- In the study of the albuminoids, it has been found that they weigh very nearly six and a quarter times as much as the nitrogen they contain. Since the non-albuminoids usually are present only in small quantities, the chemist very often determines all the nitrogen a plant contains and, after multl-- plying it by six and a quarter, calls it Crude Protein, Ohio Township Fruit <'omml«ilonei'8, Ohio Station Bulletin: Black-knot of plum and cherry Is found wherever these trees are grown. Peach yellows appears to occur in all portions of Ohio where peaches are commercially grown. The San Jose scale has been introduced probably within seven or eight years at a great many point? in the state, exclusively in nursery stock infested with this insect. With Ohio's orchard interests the need fpr great care in preventing the spread of these enemies of fruit trees }s readily apparent to every one. may be .prevented by the removal anil burn' Jng .of all knots each year, before March, if possible. Peach yellows is held ^n check by the removal and burning of all infected tree? each season, The San Jose scale requires vigorous measures, likewise. Badly infested trees should be taken out and burned while insects and trees are dormant. Trees less infested may be pruned and treated with whale oil $pap solution made by dissplvjng ji^ pounds pf g0ft p in one gaHon of water, Tfee treatment i§ applied at any time when leaves are off, and Just as bude are starting in tlje spring. The Ohio Jaw p? jsap nro. for th,e annpintnient pf be^rds of fruit commi§8louei,'8 by the township wrjtten. petition, p| JftV-Ja Wftda. Mjenj ments of the; law, da&cribes the knot yellows ahd San Jose scale, and gives information concerning thera. It Also contains & copy of the law as An appendix. This bulletin will be sent free to all who apply ahd in quantity to township clerks ftnd fruit commissioners having use for it, upon application to the fixperiment Statltin, Wooster, o. Complaint has been inade that in some townships the trustees have refused to appoint commissioners upon the presentation of proper petitions. This inatter of their refusal Was submitted to the Attorney General of Ohio. He gives an opinion to the effect that where black-knot or peach yellows is found to exist the township trustees must appoint sue 1 commissioners upon presentation of petition in compliance with the Wat ttte. He states: "This duty is not discretionary one, but is mandator; upon them (the trusteed). If the trus tees fail or refuse to perform an duty enjoined upon them by this ac the proper method to compel the per formance of such duty is by a pro ceeding in mandamus instituted i the Common Pleas Circuit or Suprem Court." It is also to be understoo that the cost of mandamus proceed ings may nob be paid out of publl monies, but will fall upon the trustee personally. Shcci> IS o ton There is a rapidly increasing interes in the sheep industry in the south an wherever southdowns have been.Intrp duced they have nearer filled the re quirements for that section than an other'breed. Southdown breeders ar to be congratulated upon tho fact tha the Tennessee Centennial Exposition through its very liberal premiums, of iers an excellent medium for brlngi.i their sheep to the attention of the far.ii ers of the south. The exhibition o youthdowiis at this centennial ought t bo of the highest character, both a to numbers and quality of the animal shown. * * * The annual meeting of the America Southdown Breeders' Association wl bo keld In the secretary's office a Springfield, 111., on Wednesday, May 2 1897, at 10 o'clock a. m. At this race ing the regular annual election of offl cers will be held. Among other ma ters pertaining to the association tha may receive attention will be th changing of rules of entry, so as to re quire the registry of an additiona cross, viz., great-grandsires and grea grauddams, In cases whera the anc'ji tors are not already recorded. Alsi the matter of holding a meeting of th association In Chicago during the fa stock show this winter, should sue show bo held. * * * The Southdown Sheep Breeders' As sociation and the Southdown Club, tw rival organizations in England havin the Southdown sheep industry in in terest, have united 'into one organiaa tlon, the Southdown Sheep Society, an elected Mr. Walter William Chapman the former efficient secretary of th Sheep Breeders' Association, as seen tary of the new society. If member of the united society will permit M Chapman to conduct its affairs in up to-date modern ways, the interests o the Southdown breed of sheep will b very greatly benefited. If, on the oth er hand, as there are indica'tions, th policy of the society is to be of an an cient order, its usefulness will be o little account, and it is even likely t be found a detriment to the interests i is intended to promote. * * * The recent test for early lambs unde the auspices of the National Stock man and Farmer, and conducted by Mr Geo. M. Welber, Maryvllle, Ohio, made by using two Southdown and twi Dorset rams, upon two flocks of gracl Ramboulllet ewes, eighty-five m eacl flock. This test is of value, becaus- by it is shown that lambs averaging 7 days old may be made to weigh 4\ pounds each, and that these may bi sold at an average of $6 each. For tin butchers' block what other kind of do mestic animal can beat this as a mono; maker? The test also shows that fo. profllcacy the Southdowns can claim equity with the Dorsets, although thi is one of the claims of the latter fo superiority. The Southdowna pro duced 87 and the Dorsets 88 lambs. J. G, S. Blight In Apples, The rule is that aged trees which have gone through the period of ac tive growth are not so vitally affect ed with blight as they are when young er, and there is more sap wood, saya Homestead. The sap' wood is mos subject to blight, although no part o, the trees that are subject to it is exempt. The Tallmau, Willow and Wag oner are very, susceptible to blight,'and their presence on some soils durlne the period of growth ''and establishment is a distress and a weariness oj the flesh of any lover of trees. Nevertheless, the merits of those and other sorts that blight are such when they get old and fruitful that they art- planted every year and they stay witt us. When trees that blight readily are planted they should not be grawn too rapidly, and after they start they ghould be seeded down so as to make the growth slower, This may not work on all sPils, but it has been our p»se° v ! ation and is worth trying. They na.'d north hllKstde planting, with, thin sol and only a moderate annual growth. Green Mauuring.-Qrow clover, cow neaje. an4 other crops fltt the laud to be turned under in, sgnae all tUe'cQarse'jn£i9u,r'§ posjIblVpn' fjH'm,, theft iUPplgmeflt these with " *" - . *" '-Why, hello. | Eh}" "A Tartar/ A» cows MHkmftn-ttow do Bridget— ;Sbure, nnd Oi milk thot they dt ink too toirely. in A StoUt liftckbone. Is as essential to poitlie&l health «„ » litlcal consistency, fqf *eakh*l te , back.- rheumatism, and disordeA » kidneys, the tonic and dietetic LtL Hostetter's Stomach Bitters is f i io1 thing needful. The stomach is th.t stiiy of every other organ, and by to* atmg the digestion with this the spinal coiuthn, ftiid all nre sympathetically streL dyspeptic and bilious will find it vegetable stimulant fthti tonic. Ivlint, Jtttdccdv "What, you married? Yon whn you would never be any nian'n slave" 1 "Well, what's 1 hat got to do witi. mil gutting marritd?" "" m J| IMillrt. UnoltwiKMit and otlieT" Cecils i. i prices. H:i)/of Semi Co., JM Oroaso; WIs lo * w | A miner at Vincennes, Ind.» who full i distance of 00 feet was picked up , a jni-Bd. And he wus dend sober, too Is essential for and physical strength! A Good Appetite tho appetite fails. Hood's SaraaparllJtp a wonderful,medicine for creating anap.| petite. It purifies and enriches the blo^I tones the stomach, gives strength toths ! nerves and health to the whole system, ft i ia just the medicine needed now. Sarsa- 13 the best-lnfact the One Trno Blood Putij^l Hood'TPillTfi' tf California On the occasion of the Christian Endeavor Convention In July, thu Santa Fe Route will sell ilrsi-eluas tlelceth from Kansas City to San Francisco. Southern Callforrila or intermediate points, at rate of which will also apply In the reverse direction. • Anyone may buy; pleasure seeker. • homo scalier, health seeker, fortuno seelter, or aitandout on tlie Convention. b'or detailed information regard- IiiK flutes of sale, etc., und Illustrated nooks descriptive of scenes along the Santa Fe Route, apply to any ngeiu of that line, or to the undersigned. W. J. BLACK, 0. P. A.,i. T. & S. P. Rj. Room 144, 9th t JuVson Sis., Toptka, Inn. SB SANTA FE ROUTE M Only Line via Caster Battlefield, Through Yellowstone Park on a Bicycle, Tflo Passenger Department of the Burlington' Houte bus issued—and will gladly mail to anyone who will ask for it a little booklet giving full information; about the best way to make the tour oE Yellowstoue 1'ark ou a bicycle. Tliew is nothing experimental -about the idea. Tlie trip has been made again and npniu—totbo supreme sat- * infliction of every oue of- the do/ens of riders who have been bold enough to , undertake it. Tlie booklet wntuiu; a good map of the Park, as well as full inform- , utioti it bout tho cost of the trip, what the roads are • like, what to take, eto. Write for a copy. : FRANCIS General Passenger Agent, Omaha, Neb. B.uflington $100 To Any Man, '-''.'--. • " ^ r . r ' :| -' ;^ ^'j- 1 ^ " ' ','-' ' '•' JVIUL PAY $1OO FOR ANY CASE it Weakness In Men TJiey Trout »nil Kail to Cure, An Omaha Company places for the first ime before the public a MA.OICAJ, TJIBAT- i»j»T for the cure of Lost Vitality, Nervpuj nd Sexual Weakness, and Restoration of jife Forpe in old end young men. S*" vorn-out French remedy ; contains uo Phosphorous or other'lmrnjf ul drugs. It is WONBBUFIU, TJUJVWKST— magical in its Seots-T-positive., in its oure. AH reader ho are suffering frora a weakness Uist igbts their life, causing that mental mid hysicai suffering 'peculiar to' J<ont M- ooil.-'shouW write to the STA'l'JB MK ' ' •' , h'fti, •J end you "absolutely ''' , aper on those diseases, and positive prowl., f their truly JUoiOAi/i'BSiATMBST. Tboi" 1 nds of men, who have Ipst all hope of t lire, are being restored by them to H I' 81 ' ' ect condition, This, MAQJCAI, TUEATJIBXT may be takw t home under their directions, or they will : »y railroad fare and hotel Mils to »U who ; refer to go there for trtifttmeut, if auto euro, They nre perfectly rel ave no Free Pmcriptions, Free Our?, ; >;ee Sample, or O. O. J), fafce. They j'»« 250,000 capital, a,nd guarantee to tmK rery c«&e they treo.t or refund every m\ ar; or vheir charges way be deposited. M ank to be paid to them when « cure !»"opted. Write them today. g*n CURE YCHJRSELF! ISO'S CURE FOR

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