The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 21, 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, July 21, 1897
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

of f>Mns, tii* of Frtnre. A New marked element of fatigue in bicycle riding has its pource in tbe vibrations which are transmitted through the pedals to the person of the rider by reason of the rigidity that exists in the frame and driving conutctlons of the machine as usually constructed. Such vibrations benumb and tire the mnscles by administering a continuous series of shocks of tremulous blows •upon the legs when working the pedals, and tend to produce exhaustion and consequent loss of power, the effect being practically the same upon the muscular and nervous systems as the action of a galvanic battery. To overcome this defect a Chicagoan has in^ vented a new pedal. In describing it he says: "I interpose springs between the shaft and foot-tread, of the pedal in such a manner that the springs are compressed by the forcp of power applied to the descending pedal, in the downward or impelling stroke, ami afterward react to lift the leg with an elastic movement in passing the dead centers, and on the upward stroke. I further apply these springs in such manner that they may yield horizontally as well as vertically, so as lo take up the thrust of the foot, and ob» vlate all mechanical vibration calculated to wrench or wrack the mechanism of the machine. Still, further, I combine with the spring supports of the pedal a'toe clip, whereby the foot is held in proper relation thereto, and by means of which the rider is given better control of the pedal. The French Champion. l.eana. Below is an excellent picture of the French champion, I.esna, who has just arrived in this country from. Australia, where he carried everything before him. Lesna is probably the most famous -cycle racer that has yet visited this country, his European and Australian victories placing him among the foremost riders of the world. . In 1894 he placed the championship of France to his credit, and in the 'spring of 18% won the championship of Europe at the Berlin meet. One by one he defeated most of the crack sprinters of Europe in match races, ending up with a victory over Michaels and Linton in a -50 kilometer race. Australia marked his best performances. While there he lowered every record from one to 100 miles, going the one mile in 3:49. He made the ]00 miles in 3 hours 5-1 minutes', which is U minutes under the * American record. • This latter was made at Adelaide when the thermometer registered 100 in the shude. After tills' he won the t'en mile championship 'of Australia, which is looked upon as the best of all the championships of Jthat country. In this race the, six Ufcst linen Ju the entire country were selected including Martin, the American; Porta, Ahe Italian champion; tireeu, of England; Lean a, of France; Megson and jWaJne, of Australia. Lesna won the yace by over a lap, in the fast time of 80:28. The speedy Fronchman also won a 20 mile race there against four riders, the latter alternating at ever/ jmile, while Lesua wont through the en- distance, winning out by over a JJls strong forte is Jn distance from 25 miles up. Manager Poguon states that when I^esna is once more in shape he will challenge any rider in the world for any distance. Vl»UlB Of i The ultimate success of the rnqve- 'iroeiU for good roads is ha&tened whenever a- novice takes to cycling for his •recreation. At tlie ra,te at which public men are now seeing thejr introduc- tlQO to tjtie pleasures of cycling It will »qt be Iqnjp; before a majority of the .leetplatOT Bf'PW states wijl be . i\& &dyqeg,tee -of gppa roads jf , < JP8JJ ,wUQ cpujd, rifle 9 bjpycle, tar 9, &^W'-WW'WWWr Wrt* vtfbonfc iw- '|?o.mjn,| a <?ojjyeri to the gospel Pf gQ04 WlU to |^4H^WW^j(i» wmWBW* 4flJW, HIM >AoA 'aaad th^i'flUSMiy i apwec'latea ••emp^' v 5pwjHT»™ ™T pp-^^v ™ ^^ffQ ™SRS(|!i*j-*^[ "fry" n^f ^s^i^^r &^^»4',^ ^t^MMbi^ 1 ^ /^tl;^ §£ttMON» mKR witea tli<l legislators ha*s paeseA the sAfflft experience the food j roads awreiftent will aarS gafaefl staunch f Af'f MftS 5fr iNf I- BfeSf f © VdffefcS OP tME BICYCI-E. A ffefr PMiU thftt ti C*)cdI»»*:I to Ite- TOWA. WISflKESDA*. JUL of thli fcufi Snbnrb«*i. H. Eugene Leigh made .1 mistake when heTlisposett ol a yearling son of Bramble and Roseville (Pocahontas) to "£d ' Brown back in 1S94. Ix>igh sold Ben Brush at a sale for a nomical figure slong with a lot of other untried thoroughbred youcgstTS. Ben Brush was first entere'd in a rac; by Brown at Louisville on May 6. 1895. the erent being at five furlongs for non-winning 2-year-olds. Perkins rode him, and he won easily. He showed such class that he was given a preparatioh for some of the stake events of the year. May 15 he easily took the Cadet stakes at Louisville Trith 118 pounds on his back. beating Del Coronado and Ben Eder easily. June 0. at Latonia, Brush was an easy winner of the 12,440 Harold stakes, beating a fair field of five. Then the Emerald stakes at Cincinnati fell to him July 8, and two weeks later at the same track he gathered in the Diamond stake, valued at $3,000. beating Ben Eder, Princs Lief and others. Then Brown took him east, and August 27 started him in a sweepstakes at Coney Island. He beat several good ones tt'ere. but September 10 lie was beaten by Requital for the Flatbush stakes. Four days later he started In the Great Eastern handicap and finished back in the ruck, One I Love winning. At the "SALESMEN AND SUfct»AY-S SU&JEbt. fforn th* -test. A«-M 18:14 a* follow*: And * t'trtntn ttoman Sained iijrdia, * Seller of rnrple of the bit? of Thjatlra Which Worjhtpert Mod. HE first passage introduces to yon Lydia, a Christian merchahieas. Her business is to deal in purple cioths or silks, She is not a giggling nonentity but a prat tical woman, not ashamed to work for her liv- Jng. All the other women of Philippi and Thyatira have been forgotten; but God has made immortal in our text Lydla, the Christian saleswoman. The other text shows yon a man with head, and hand, and heart, and foot all busy toiling on up until he gains a princely success. "Seeat thou a man diligent in his business? He shall stand before kings." Great encouragement in these two passages for men and women who wilt be busy, but no solace for those who are waiting for good luck lo show them, at the foot of the rainbow, a Brooklyn track September 17. he C lld . casket of buried gold. It Is folly for better, taking- Uie Holly handicap BEN BRUSH. against a good fleld. Shortly after that Michael J. Dwyer purchased Brush anil has Lad him ever since. Slmms ho.3 ridden him In < very race he has started in sir.C3 he became Dwyer's property. In the fall of 1895 he won the Prospect and Heavy handicaps at Brooklyn, and the Nursery, Albany and Champagne stakes at Morris Park. As a matter ot fact, he proved to be one of the greatest finds in Dwyer's career since the days of Luke Blackburn. As a 3- anybody in this world to wait for something to turn up. It will turn down. The law of thrift is as inexorable as the law of the tides. Fortune, the magician, may wave her wand in that direction until castles and palaces come; but she will, after a while, insert the same wand, and all the splendors will vanish into thin air. There are certain styles of behavior which lead to usefulness, honor and permanent success, and there are certain styles of behavior which lead to dust, dishonor and moral default. I would like to fire the ambition of young people. I have no sympathy with those who would prepare young folks for life by whittling clown their expectations. That man or woman will be worth nothing to church or business of Christianity is not to quench but to direct human ambition. , Therefore it is that I utter words ot . encouragement to those who are oc- i cupied as clerks in the stores and shops and banking houses of the country. They are not an exceptional class. They belong to a great com- 11 « + r,fi it i • * • « •»*••»•*»*• * ti^j uiw *u*t^ *,v» tl £|4 VM I \-UJil year-old in 1&96 he made his first ap- ])any of tena of thousands wllo are in pearance at Louisville in the Ken- j thls couttry amld circumstances which tucky Derby, which he won by a nose wln elther make or break them for from Ben Lder, his stable companion. t)me and etcrnlty . Many of these peo- Behind him finished Semper Ego and ple have ah . e ady achieved a Christian 'I'Vi n "\\r I v , nA « T— i. 1. r^ - i i j 11 i I v manliness and a Chritsian womanli- The Winner. In the Schulte stakes he ' ran a dead heat with Lady Ine/., and won the run-off easily. May 21 he ran in the Oakley Derby and was beaten ness which will be their passport to any position. I have seen their trials. i I have watched their perplexities. by both Prince Lief and Ben Eder. The There aro evils abroad which need to Buckeye stakes at Cicc'.nnaLi fell to be hunted down and dragged out into hini ( June 1U, and then he was shipped j the noonday light. to St. Louis for the National Derby, | i n the first place, I counsel clerks to an event originally intended for tho j remember that for the most part their Harlem track Jn Chicago. The race 1 clerkship is only a school from which was worth $12,000, and Prince Liet nosed out the Dwyer horse. June 2f> at Latonia he disposed oi 1 a cruck field. A People in l,eveler. they are to be graduated. It takes about eight years to get into one of the learned professions. It takes about eight years to get to be a merchant. Some of you will be clerks all search of the old time your lives, but the vast majority of sticklers for conventionality, who re- you are only in a transient position, garded the bicycle as a breach of deco- After a while, some December day, the rum, will find a great many of them on .head men of the firm will call you into Riverside drive or the boulevard ou a ' the back office and will say to you: flue day. About two-thirds of the dignified gentlemen in New York, who, less than a year ago, stoutly protested "Now, you have done well by us; we are going' to 1 do well by you, We invite y«H'.to have an interest in our con- against cycling, and scowled at tho ' corn." 1 1 You will bow to that edict wheelman's pump handle use of his ' .very gracefully. Getting into a street legs, wear scorching uniform and spurt car to go home, an old comrade will along the avenue liko full fledged meet you and say: "What makes you whftelmen. All doubt as to the cycling j c ok so happy to tonight?" "Oh," you clergyman's ability to confront his win sa y, "nothing, nothing." But in flock with a proper degree of soberness a f e w days your name will blossom on and self-possession has been removed. | the sign. Either in the store or bank Judges no longer deem wheeling hurt-! where you are now, or in some other ful to their judicial serenity, and tha s t ore O r bank, you will take a higher gentleman of leisure is as fond of his ; position than that which you now oc- "bike" as the scorcher in town. most crook-backed ( cupyi go I feel I am now addressing "" '--'-••- ----- p eO pj e w jjo w jjj y e t; ] iav e their hand on The ped.eatvlan who ouce swore at the sight; of a. wheelman is now a steel frame stradiller himself, and says, "Steady, there," aa he spins past a clumsy rider in his course. The great army of wheelmen ia being enlarged constantly by men of age, distinction and position.— New York Sun. Joe I'ttU'luMi at Joe Patuhen, the famous pacer, with a record of 2:03, was last week sold at auction for $15,000 to C. W. "larks, a / 'JOE PATCHEN, 3:OQ. shoe manufacturer. Tlje sale took placs iu the Pester park horse «x- the helm of the world's commerce, and you will turn it this way or that; now clerks, but to be bankers, importers, ir.surarce company directors, shippers, contractors, superintendents of railroads — your voice mighty "on 'Change 1 '— standing foremost in the great financial and religious enterprises of the day. For, though we who are in the professions may, on the platform, ple^d for the philanthropies, after all, the merchants must coine forward with their millions to sustain the movement. Be, therefore, patient and diligent In this transient position. You are npw wh.ere you can learn things you can never leavo In »«>' other plao3. What you consider your disadvantages are j your grand opportunity. You see aw affluent father some day come down a prominent street with his son who has just graduated from the university, and establishing him in business, putting 150,000 capital In the store. Well, you are envious. You say: "Oh, if i only ha4 a chance like that young man- it J only Jiad a father to put ?50,000 in a Business *Qr me, then J would onance in the warld," Be npt change at the yards in tJlia city. 5,000 hemewea packed the 'a.m,phj^hea;tev an4 cheered the riva.1 1)144,6}$ to their .effojta to w|w the pi-fte. Wh^n/pOTM Mcfeat $ Phijr , in charge of the gale, finally, twenty sa^utef of ,g,u.cil,B9eeri»g» tfte barge 49WB. tq envious. You haye advantages oyer that young pan which he has not over you. AS well might I come down to the 40,0kg when a vessel is ab,out to |QV Valparaiso, an4 say, %et nje tft'8 sWn'ou't tQ. gea." Why, 1 out Pf tUe tartar, aiwply because ^Qw »Qtbjn£ abpn » fia,p.tel»s put foefoyg tfee mti to 1 tb tpy feftQw U ^ tfte Qftly plg,ce tfeey j?tto leayjj to to fue If 4ft «njy ^n4^' AylU i&ai papule get 4tf>i.w9t ywi to 'womtMtt %t it sel out of the harbor and across the sea than to steer a commeiclal establishment clear of the recks. Yon see every day the folly of people going into a business they kao# nothing about. A ma a makes a fortune 5n one business: thinks there is another occupation more comfortable: goes into. It and sinks all. Many of the commercial establishments of our cities are giving their clerks a mercantile education as thorough as Yale, or Harvard, or Princeton are giving scientific attainment to the students matriculated. The reason there are so' many men foundering in business from year to year, is because their early mercantile education was neglected. Ask the men j a ooy s way. There have been great establishments in these cities, building marble palaces, their owners dying worth millions, and millions, and millions, who made a vast amount of their estate out of the blood, and muscle, and nerve of half-paid clerks. Such men a3 —well, I will not mention any name. But I mean men who have gathered up vast estates at the expense of the people who were ground under their heel. "Oh." say such merchants, "It yoil don't like it here, then go and get a better place." As much as to say: "I've got you in my grip, and I mean to hold you; you can't get any other place." Oh. what a contrast between those in high commercial circles, and they ! men and Christian merchants who to- will tell you they thank God for this day are sympathetic -with their clerks severe discipline of their early clerk- j —when they pay the salary, acting in $#g >r wn »te «»gi$ MJIP« Ji J-*- a V ' r. J ." '5ji 'V^. ' c ', i ship. You cm afford to endure the wilderness march, if it is going to end in, the vineyards and orchards of the promised land. But you will say: "Will the womanly clerks in our stores have promotion?" Yes. Time is coming when women will be as well paid for their toil in mercantile circles as men are now paid fbr their toil. Time is coming when a woman will be allowed to do anything she can do well. It Is only a little while ago when women knew nothing of telegraphy, and they were kept out of a great many commercial circles where they are now welcome; and the time will go on until the woman who at one counter in a store sells $3,000 worth of goods in a year, will get as high a salary as the man who at the other counter of the same store sells $5^000 worth of goods. All honor to Lydla, the Christian saleswoman. The second counsel I have to give to clerks is that you seek out what are the lawful regulations of your establishment, and then submit to tbeaa. Every well-ordered house has its usages. In military life, on ship's deck, in commercial life, there must be order and discipline. Those people who do not learn how to obey will never know how to command. I will tell you what your * man will make i :fy ylid& his way: "This salary that I give you is not all my Interest In you. You are an immortal man; you are an immortal woman; I am interested 'n your present and your everlasting welfare; I want you to understand that, If I am a little higher up in this store, I am beside you in Christian sympathy." Go back forty or fifty years to Arthur Tappen's store in New York—a man whose worst enemies never questioned his honesty. Every morning, he brought all the clerks, and the accountants, and the weighers into a room for devotion. They sang. They prayed. They exhorted. On Monday moMulng the clerks were asked where they had attended church on the previous day; and what the sermons were about. It must h^e sounded strangely, that voice of praise along the streets where the devotees of mammon were counting their golden beads. You say, Arthur Tappen failed. Yes, he was unfortunate, like a great many good men; but I understand he met all his obligations before he left this world, and I know lhat he died in the peace of the Gospel, and that he is before the throne of God today—forever blessed. If that be failing, I wish you might all fail. After the last store has been closed, after the last bank has gone down, ruin, financial and moral; it is the | after the shuffle of the quick feet on young man who thrusts his thumb into I the Custom House steps has stopped, his vest and says: "Nobody shall die- j after the long line of merchantmen tate to rne, I am my own master; I will j on the sea have taken sail of flame, af- not submit to the regulations of this '•, t.er Washington, and New York, ,and house." Between an establishment in i London, and Vienna have gone down which all the employes are under thor- j into the grave where Thebes, and Baby- ough discipline and the establishment Ion, and Tyre lie buried, after the great in which the employes do about as fire-bells of the judgment day have they choose, is the difference between i tolled at the burning of a world—on success and failure—between rapid ac- ; that day, all the affairs of banking cumulation and utter bankruptcy, j houses and stores will come up for in- Do not come to the store ten minutes after the time. Be there within two seconds, and let it be two seconds before instead of two seconds after. Do not think anything too Insignificant to do well. Do not say, "It's only just once." From the most Important transaction in commerce clown to the particular style in which you tie a string around y, bundle obey orders. Do not get easily disgusted. While others in the store may lounge, or fret, or complain, you go with ready hands, and cheerful face, and contented spirit to your work. When the bugle sounds, the good soldier asks no questions, but shoulders his knapsack, fills his canteen and listens for the command of "March!" Do not get the idea that your interests and those of your employer are antagonistic. His success will be your honor. His embarrassment will be your dismay. Expose none of the frailties of the firm. Tell no store secrets. Do not blab. Rebuff those persons who come to find out from clerks what ought never to be known outside the store. Do not be among those young men who take on a mysterious air when something is said against the firm that employs them, as much as to say: "I could tell you som»f.hlng if 1 would, but I won't." Dor jot be among those who imagine tney can build themselves up by pulling somebody else down. Be not ashamed to be a subaltern, * * * Then there tire all the trials which come to clerks from the treatment of inconsiderate employers. There are professed Christian men who have no more regard for their clerks than they have for the scales on which the sugars are weighed. A clerk is no more than so much store furniture. No consideration for their rights or interests. Not one word of encouragement from sunrise to sunset, nor from January to December. But when anything goes wrong— a streak of dust on the counter, or a box with the cover oft'— thunder-showers of scolding. Men imperious, capricious, cranky toward their clerks— their whole manner as much as to say: "All the Interest I have in you is to see what I can get out of you." Then there are all the trials of incompetent wages, not iu such times as these, when if a man gets half a salary for his servies he ought to he thankful; but I mean in prosperous times. Some of you remember when the w^r broke out and all merchandise went up, and merchants were made millionaires in six months by the simple rise in the values of goods. i)ja the clerks get advantage of that rise? Sometimes, not always. I saw estates gathered in those times over which, the curse of God has hung ever since. The cry of unpaid men and women in those stores reache4 the Lord of Sabaoth, and the indignation of God has been arpun4 those establishments ever since. spection. Oh, what an opening of account books! Side by side, the clerks and the men who employed them Every invoice made out—all the labels of goods— all certificates of stock—al lists of prices—all private marks of the firm, now explained so everybody" can understand them. All the m'aps o cities that were never built, but in which lots were sold. All bargains All gougings. All snap judgments. Al false entries. All adulteration of liquors with coppers and strychnine. Al mixing of teas, and sugars, and coffees and. syrups, with cheaper material. All embezzlements of trust funds. All swindles in coal, and iron, and oil, ant: silver, and stocks. On that,day when the cities of this world are smoking in the last conflagration, tho trial -will go on; and down in an avalanche ol destruction will go those who wronged man or woman, insulted God and defied the judgment. Oh, that will be a great day for you, honest Christian clerk. No getting up early; no retiring late; no walking around with weary limbs; but a mansion in which to live, and a realm of light, and love, and joy over which to hold everlasting dominion. Hoist him up from glory to glory, and from song to song, and from throne to throne; for while others go down into the sea with their gold like a millstone hanging to their neck, this one shall come up the heights of amethyst and alabaster, holding In his right hand the pearl of great price in a sparkling, glittering, flaming casket. , there are bpya vu}ne4 by lack of compensation. In how many prps- jjerpu? stores it has been for the last twenty years tnat boys were given just eftovigU money to, teach tiiein how to steal! &o»e were s,oi?ea upon, by the ce T Police, wer,e not vast majQrjty p,f instances , TUe head pf the flrjn, is aeorge »pw?" "0|^ A la here any laore, take o»e farthing fya«j Wee he to ' empl Qyer OEMS OF THOUGHT. Be mindful of every, kind of virtue.— Homer. Of all things, virtue is the most lova- ly.— Buatatius. Conviction is worthless till it converts itself into conduct,— Carlyle. Simplicity of character is the natural result of profound thought. — Hazlltt, The safest mode of acting is to employ ourselves with our nearest duty, — Goethe. Simplicity of manners and taste is the most desirable thing in the world. —Mrs. Dlnnies, Ostentation In alms giving is a vice which rpha charity of its virtue,— W, Boyd Carpenter, To let revenge die in the action is high, to let it die in the thought is supreme,— W, B. Spear. Possibilities become probabilities to the hopeful, fulfilments to the determined,— W. B. Spear. Words are good, but there is some- ^hlng better. The best cannot be explained by words. The spirit on which we act is the 'chief matter.— Goethe. If there be no curiosity awakened, no interest excited, no spirit of inquiry arqused, all other motives, whether pleasant or painful, will fail of the real obJQct of education.— W. C. Hall. Wherever the health of the citizens is concerned, much more where tiieir feoul's health, and, as it weve, their salvation is concerned, all governments that are not chimerical make Uaste tq interfere.—Carlyle. We are preparing in the best way for 4eath by striving to live a life faUl\ T ful to every h,um.an relation a»4 4u!ty an4 by cultivating generpus a»4 charities in. W r circles gt MiK Katxuo Hatoyaini, a Vale IK the claJt bf "?8, ed speaker o! the Japanese inent Augustus St.-Gaudens. the says that the Logan monuttsnUnl cagt) will be ready for July 23. An Englishman who recently vistt.J Bjornaon at his hoine in Norway » that tite Norwegian novelist ! 3 buoyant as a child, in spite of hu years. Arthur Goilld, a renowned foot 1 bailer, wag presented with a house *v ? ued at £700 by his Welsh admirers i spite the opposition of the al board. When Whistler was told by a i _ Ing friend that there were only portrait painters—hlinselt and Vaiu" quez—he wearily observed; "Why dta< in Velasquez?" *' All the Confederate officers »)n, reached the full rank of general are dead. The number, Including Lee, wa^ ight. There were nineteen lletitenaat generals in the Confederate army, ot whom six survive—Longstreet, Buckner, Gordon, Hampton, S. D. Lee, am) Wheeler. Untfrprlnpn of rtrrnt Pith and Moment Have, ere now, had their currents "t«rn»i • awry,' 1 _as Hamlet says, by ••nattackof dyspepsia. Napoleon failed to improve tij ltd vantage : »t Au&terlitz in consequence it is said, of'indigestion brought oh bf some indiscretion in eating;. In order w avoid dyspepsia, abstain from over indulgence, and precede tbe meal by » -wine- glassful of • Hostetter's Stomach Bitters inore effective than any dietlc iu improving tlia tone of the HtomaeU. Liver complaint, chills and fever, and rheumatism ure annihilated by the Bitters, Tbpre are now four times aa many wirs nails made as cut nails. Gave It Away. ; Little Willie (meeting the visitor)-0h, npw I know v?hy mamma said, Hiss Old- ; bird, that TOU are a perfect cat. Miss Oldbird (with a glassy glare)—Why, my dear child? Little Willie—You have whiskers. There la a Class or Veople \Vho are injured by the use of coffee. Recently there has been placed in all the grocery stores si new preparation called GPiAIN-O made of pure grains, that takes the places of coffee. The I most delicate stomach receives it without distress, nncl but fe\v can tell it from coffee. It does not cost over }{ as much. Children may drink it with »reat benefit. 15 cts. and ?.'."> cts. per package. Trv it. Ask for GRA1N-0, Kctrcating; Whirl. 'Have you seen the new waltz step?" Ms'o. What is it called';' 1 1 'The Prince Constnutiue.' -' •Funny name." •Yes. You see, tlie man who dances it always moves backward." A null rnaKing machine produces asmanj ; uails in a given time as was formerly ai.-uls; by J .000 men. A girl will always deny that wueii aha ?leeps alone she puts her arms around tier- self. RAPID IMPROVEMENT Good Advice Heeded and Now All ii Well. " My husband suffered for a number ol years with painful sores on one ol his ankles. Nothing seemed to do him any good, until a friend suggested that he try ; Hood's Sarsaparilla. ,\fter beginning the ; use of this medicine he very soon saw aa : improvement, the inflammation disap-< peared and the sores were soon completely healed." MRS. A. L. BENTON, Median, j iusville, Iowa. Take only Hood's. • Hood's Pills 1=111'" Sick lleuduulie. 'Joe. $75 SSO n "Wheel "Works <-<r*- M AK E R S ^Oo Cfi/CAGO n i /f/O'S CATAL9GVE FREE UNIVERSITY OP NOTRE DAME, Notre Dame, Indiana- ClasaU'g, Letter*, Solemn-, Law. Civil, M»- ehuulval and Kloutrlcal Knglneerlng. Thorough Preparatory and Cuniiiieww' Courses, ly^lealaatiral atuUenlH at aiitu'lal rit«> Kooms l'r«<>, .hmior or, gonior * ear, L'OHMWM Courses, St. F.ilward's Jlnli, tor bo.vs under 1. Tbe 107th Term will open September "'• 1807. Catalogue Bent Free on application'<> Bev. A, Morrl«sey, C, S. C., President. $100 To Any WILL PAY $)OO FOR ANY CASE Ot Weakiie»g In BIei» They Tre»t W* yall to Cure. An Omaha Company places for tbe first time, before the publio » , M SOT for the cure of Lost Vitality, Nervow ana Sexual WeekneBB; and" Restoration ' « Mfe Koi'ce in old sncl young wen. W IB **•!**• ;> worn-out French reipedy; contains w Phosphorus or other harmful drugs. «'» a Wo:spBit?CJ, '4.'«JB*'»'MS.ST-magical J« effects—positive in its cure. All re«» who are suffering from » weaknesst n> > blights their life, causing that menw »W < PhyBigal suffering peouTiar to Jj^jjpj, paper on of their truly MMUOAV Ttti*'£MBf ;• suds, of men, who have lost ell h c-ure, are being restored by tnera to « i» . ( foot condition. This MAGICS TBUWMBST m«y s AGICS B at-homennder their directions, pi Wtf JKj pay r»ilV9»a *§re «ud hotel Ultoto M$ pref er |o go there f or treatment, « W fail to m They 'are pvttwtto. hve nfF ftww Jattw». have Free Sample, or 0. 0. every cstejey tor; or tbvlr Nnfc to fe effected,, '

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