The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 8, 1897 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 8, 1897
Page 2
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w UPPER DBS MOINES: AI/GONA, ICWA, WttnKttBDAY. SEPTEMBER 8. 1897. TAlttAGE'S SEBMON. StRIKES THE SUBJECT LAST SUNDAY. from the FollottrliiR text. Matt, tit 12: le Woald that Men Bo t« Yon. D» Yon Efen So to Them." HE greatest war the world has ever seen is between capital and labor. The strife is not like that which in history is called the Thirty Years' War, tor it Is a -,var of centuries, it is a war of the five continents, it is a war hemispheric. The middle classes In this country, upon whom the nation 'has depended for holding the balance of power and for acting as mediators 'between the two extremes, are diminishing; and if things go on at the same ratio as they are now going, it will not be very long before there will be no middle class in this country, but all will be very rich or very poor, princes or paupers, and the country will be given up to palaces and hovels. The antagonistic forces are closing in upon each other. The Pennsylvania miners' strikes, the telegraph operators' strikes, the railroad em- ployes' strikes, the movements of the boycotters and the dynamiters are only skirmishes before a general engagement; or. if you prefer it. escapes through the safety-valves of an imprisoned force which promises the explosion of society. You may pooh- pooh it; you may say that this trouble, like an angry child, will cry itself to sleep; you may belittle it by calling it Fourierism, or Socialism, or St. Sim- onlsm, or Nihilism, or Communism; but that will not hinder the fact that •it is the mightiest, the darkest, the most terrific threat of this century. All attempts at pacification have been dead failures, and monopoly is more arrogant, and the trades unions more bitter. "Give us more wages," cry the employes. "You shall have less," say the capitalists. "Compel us to do fewer hours of toil in a day." "You shall toil more hours," say the others. "Then, under certain condition, we \vill not work at all," say these. "Then you shall starve," say those, and the workmen gradually using up that which they accumulate in better times, unless there be some radical change, we shall have soon in this country four million hungry men and women. Now, four millions hungry people cannot be kept quiet. All the enactments of legislatures and all the constabularies of the cities, and all the army and navy of the United States cannot keep four million hungry people quiet. What then? Will this war between capital and labor be settled by human wisdom? Never. I shall first show you how this quarrel between monopoly and hard work cannot be stopped, and then I will show you how this controversy will be settled. ; Futile remedies. In the first place there will come no pacification to this trouble through an outcry against rich men merely because they are rich. There is no member o£ a trades union on earth that would not be rich if he could be. Sometimes through a fortunate invention, or through some accident of prosperity, a man who had nothing comes to a large estate, and we see him arrogant and supercilious, and taking people by the throat just as other people took him by the throat. There is something very mean about human nature when it comes to tha top. But it is no more a sin to be rich than it is a sin to -be poor. There arc those who have gathered a groat estate through fraud, and then there art- millionaires who have gathered then fortunes through foresight in regan" to changes in the markets, and throng! brilliant business faculty, and evorj dollar of their estate is as honest the dollar which the plumber gets i'oi mending a pipe, or the mason gets foi buijding a wall. There are those who keep in poverty because of their o\v. fault. They might have been well-off • tout they gave themselves to slron drink, or they smoked or chewed u their earnings, or they lived bey.v..:. their means, while others on the siv.r.c •wages and on the same salaries went on to competency. I, know a man who is all the time complaining of his poverty and crying out against rich men, while he hiself keeps two dogs, and They stamp tfceir feet with indignation and say just the opposite of "Save the working-classes." They have all their sympathies with Shylock, and not with Antonio and Portia. They are plutocrats, and their feelings are infernal. They are filled with irritation and irascibility on this subject. To stop this awful imbroglio between capital and labor they will lift not so much as the tip end of the little finger. Neither will there be any pacification of this angry controversy through violence. God never blessed murder. Well, if this controversy between capital and labor cannot be settled by human wisdom, if today capital and labor stand with their thumbs on each other's throat—as they do—it Is time for us to look somewhere else for relief and it points from my text roseate and jubilant and puts one hand on the broadcloth shoulder of capital, and puts the other on the home-spun- ^overed shoulder of toll, and says, with \ voice that will grandly and glorious- y settle this, and settle everything, 'Whatsoever ye would that men should do to you. do you even so to hem." That is, the lady of the house- lold will say: "I must treat the maid n the kitchen just as I would like to be treated if I were downstairs, and t were my work to wash, and cook, and sweep, and it were the duty of he maid in the kitchen to preside In his parlor." The maid in the kitchen must say: "If my employer seems to be more prosperous than 1, that Is no 'ault of hers; I shall not treat her as in enemy. I will have the same industry and fidelity down-stairs as I would expect from my subordinates, f I happened to be the wife of a silk rnporter." The owner of an iron mill, having .aken a dose of my text before leav- ng home in the morning, will go into his foundry, and, passing into what s called the puddling-room, he will see a man there stripped to the waist, and besweated and exhausted with the abor and the toil and he will say to him: "Why it seems to be very hot n here. You look very much exhausted. I hear your child is sick with scarlet fever. If you want your wages a little earlier this week so as to pay the nurse and get the medicines, just come into my office any time." After awhile, crasii goes the money market, and there is no more demand for the articles manufactured in that iron mill, and the owner does not know what to do. He says, "Shall I stop the mill, or shalll run it on half time, or shall I cut down the men's wages?" He walks the floor of his counting-room all day, hardly knowing what to do. Towards evening he calls all the laborers together. They stand all around, some with arms akimbo, some with folded arms, wondering what the boss is going to do now. The manufacturer says: "Men, times are very hard; I don't make twenty dollars where I used to make one hundred. Somehow, there Is no demand now for what we manufacture, or but very little demand. You see I am at vast expense, and I have called you together this afternoon to see what you would advise. I don't want to shut up the mill, because that would force you out of work, and you have always been very faithful, and I like you, and you seem to like me, and the bairns must be looked after, and your wife will a£ter awhile want a new dress. I don't know what to do." There is a dead halt for a minute or two, and then one of the workmen steps out from the ranks of his fellows, and says: "Boss, you have been very good to us, anil when you prospered we prospered, and now you are in a tight place and I am sorry, and we have got to sympathize with you I don't know how the others fen], but I propose that we take off twenty pei cent from our wages, and that when t.hc times get good you will remember us and. raise them again." The workman looks around to his comrades, and says: "Boys, what do you say to this? All in favor of my proposition will Kay ay." "Ay! ay! ay!" shout two hundred voices. Hut the mill-owner, getting in some new machinery, exposes himself very much, and takes cold, and it settles into pneumonia, and he dies. In the procession to tho lomb arc all the workmen, tears rolling down their cheeks, off upon thn ground; but an hour before tho procession gets to (ho cemetery the wives ar.d tho clinch 1 :'::: cf thcsy workmen arc at tho; waiting for tho arrival of the funeral pageant. The minister or religion may have delivered an eloquent eulogium before they started from the house, but the most impressive things But you go with me and I will show you—not so faf off as Sheffield, Eng- and—factories, banking houses, store louses, and costly enterprises where his Christ-like injunction of my text s fully kept, and you could no more get the employer to practice an injus- ice upon his men, or the men to con- ipife against the employer, than you could get your right hand and your eft hand, your right eye and your left ye, your right ear and your left ear, nto physiological antagonism. Now, where is this to begin? In our homes, n our stores, on our farms—not walt- ng for other people to do their duty, a there a divergence now between the parlor and the kitchen? Then there s something wrong, either in the par- or or the kitchen, perhaps in both. Are the clerks in yotfr store irate against the firm? Then there is some- hing wrong, either behind the counter, or in the private office, or perhaps in both. The great want of the world today 3 the fulfillment of this Christ-like njunctlon, that which he promulgated n his sermon Olivetic. All the political economists under the archivault of he heavens in convention for a thousand years cannot settle this controversy between monopoly and hard work, between capital and labor. Dur- ng the Revolutionary war there was a leavy piece of timber to be lifted, per- laps for some fortress, and a corpora) was overseeing the work, and he was [Iving commands to some soldiers as they lifted: "Heave away, there! yo lieave!" Well, the timber was too heavy; they could not get it up. There was a gentleman riding by on a horse, and he stopped and said to this corporal, "Wny don't you help them lift? That timber is too heavy for them to lift." "No," he said, "I won't; I am a corporal." The gentleman got off his dorse and came up to the place. 'Now," he said to the soldiers, "all to-; gether—yo heave!" and the timber went to its placo. "Now," said the gentleman to the corporal, "when you have a piece of timber too heavy for j the men to lift, and you want help, you send to your commander-ln-chief." It was Washington. Now, that is about all the Gospel I know—the Gospel of giving somebody a lift, a lift out of darkness, a lift out of earth into heaven. That is all the Gospel I know—the Gospel of helping somebody else to lift. The greatest friend of capitalist and toiler, and the one who will yet bring them together in complete accord, was born one Christmas night while the curtains of heaven swung, stirred by the wings angelic. Owner of all things —all the continents, all worlds, and all the islands of light. Capitalist of immensity, crossing over to our condition. Coming into our world, not by gate of palace, but by door of barn. Spending his first night amid the shepherds. Gathering afterward around him the fishermen to be his chief attendants. With adze, and saw, and chisel, and axe, and in a carpenter shop showing himself brother with the tradesmen. 1 Owner of all things, ana yet on a hillock back of Jerusalem one day resigning everything for others, keeping not so much as a shekel to pay for -his obsequies: by charity buried in the suburbs of a city that had cast him out. Before the cross of such a capitalist, and such a carpenter, all men can afford to shake hands and worship. Here is the every man's Christ. Nona so high, but he was higher. None so poor, but ho was poorer. At his feet tho hostile extremes will yet renounce their animosities, and countenances which have glowered with the prejudices and revenge of centuries shall brighten with the smile of heaven as ho commands: "Whatsoever ye would that men should do to you, do you even so to them." NOTES OF THE WHEEL MATTERS OF INTEREST f O DEVOTEES OF THE BICYCLE. Bow Wheelmen Are Hampered In Europe—In KaMla the nicjrctlsts Must Pass An Examination — Baltt Keeps Up B'.i t-nck. Foreign Restriction*. D VICES from abroad indicate that the growth of cycling is resulting in the imposition of restrictive rules upon ridfirs. In a letter receive;! in this country from a PERSONALITIES, James F. Babcock, the inventor of the truckman's claim to any part of I the road he may see fit to use. 4. To insure getting home whole—give way j ^ to the rider who seems wabblingly in- | (j le fi re extinguisher bearing his"nanie clined to use both sides of the street j has just died at his home in Dorches- at the same time. 5. To keep your ter, Mass., at the age of 53 years, conscience free and clear—don't men- Congressman Sprague, of Massachu- tion wheels in connection with the S etts, who recently wore his bicycle head. I have seen this joke sprung on , Sl]}t in the sena t e chamber, is said to a defenseless man twenty miles from . - - borne They took him home in the cars. 6. To avoid paying for repairs —don't tell the dealer that story about the smooth road and the flve-miles-an- hour gait. He has heard it too often. wheelman tralia he in Aus- daularcs that in the city of Melourne new laws have been Adopted to regulate the bicycle traffic which are considered to be too severe. Riders are compelled to dismount in meeting horses that in any way become restive or show signs of alarm. Names and addresses must be on the wheels, and no rider is permitted to use a wheel not fitted with a brake. Riding abreast Is limited to two persons. These rules are objected to by the Victorian league, and the officers propose to take steps to have the authorities amend some of the restrictions. In Russia, where very little wheeling is done before May, the regulations are peculiar. A rider must pass an examination proving his efficiency to handle a bicycle In public. Then a permit is necessary. Until this year women were prohibited from appearing on a wheel. Some of the regulations affecting riders in Russia are as follows: Only "low" wheels or safeties shall be ridden, and each rider shall always carry his permit guaranteeing proficiency. Before the permit is issued the rider must file with the city governor a photograph of himself, to be used in case of trouble. Every bicycle must be furnished with j. bell, and at night with a light, and the numbers must be in sight—that on the front so as to bo seen from either side of the wheel, and that on the back from the rear or the front. Every rider must carry with him at all times and must show to the police when re- c;uired his permit and book of regulations. Riding in bicycle costume without a coat is prohibited. Riding on certain streets named by the city governor is not permitted. Any violation of any of the regulations causes the rider to forfeit his permit and it cannot be renewed for another year. It is estimated that there are 7,000 riders in 3t. Petersburg. 7. When listening to a cycle sermon-be careful not to talk in your sleep. 8. Beer wagons are hard. Besides, if you do them damage you are liable to arrest. 9. If you stop at a hotel on Sunday do not say: 'Can I get any liquor here on Sunday?' But sit quietly down as other gentlemen do and request of the waiter. 'A sandwich and a little water.' 10. A tandem with a girl on the front is a good thing to push flown but not up hill. Therefore, If a hill suddenly rises before you have her dismount while you think you notice a puncture, and conclude not to remount until you reach the top." Royalty Awheel. Cycling is in Europe one of the accomplishments, like tapestry, embroidery or dancing, writes a European correspondent to the "American Wheelman." It goes first on the list. All the royal ladles ride, and. of course, all the fashionable world is bound to follow. At first It began with the men, Emperor William starting and the other princes imitating. Then they begged the ladies to try, and one after another dropped into line. Queen Margaret of Italy, says the correspondent, is the most enthusiastic wheelwoman in all Europe. She learned to ride a» chews and smokes, and is filled to the chin with whisky and beer! Micawber said to David Copperfleld: "Copperfield, my boy, one pound income, twenty shillings and sixpence expenses: result misery. But, Copper- £eld, my boy, one pound income, expenses nineteen shillings and sixpence; result, happiness." And there •are vast multitudes of people who are kept pool- because they are the victims of their own improvidence. It is no sin to be rich, and it is no sin to be poor. I protest against this outcry which I hear against those who, through economy and self-denial and assiduity, have come to large fortune. This bombardment of commercial success will never stop this quarrel between capital and labor. I 'Neither will the contest be settled by cynical and unsympathetic treatment of the laboring classes. There are those who speak of them as though they were only cattle or draught torses. 'Their nerves are nothing, their domestic comfort is nothing, their happiness is nothing. They have no more sympathy for them than a hound has for a hare, or a hawk for $, hen, or a tiger for a calf. When Jean Valjean, the greatest hero of Vic* tor Hugo's writings, after a life of suffering and brave endurance, goes into incarceration a»,4 death, they clap the »ud jpy, "Qppa for him!" are said that day by the working- classes standing around the tomb. That night in all the cabins of the working-people where they have 'family prayers the widowhood and the orphanage in the mansion are remembered. No glaring populations look over the iron fence of the cemetery; but, hovering over the scene, the benediction of God and man is coming for the fulfillment of the Christ-like injunction, "Whatsoever ye would that men should do to you, do you even so to them." "Oh," says some man here, "that is all Utopian, that Is apocryphal, that is impossible." No. I cut out of a paper this: "One of the pleasantest incidents recorded iji a long time is reported from Sheffield, England. The wages of the men in the iron works at Sheffield .are regulated by a board of arbitration, by whose decision both masters and men are bound. For some time past the iron and ?-teel trade has been etxrerdely unprofitable, and the employers cannot, without much loss, pay the wages fixed by the board, which neither .employers nor employed have the power to change; TO avoid this difficulty, the workmen Jn one of the largest steel works in, Sheffield hit upon a device as rare as it was gener- pus. They offered to work for their employers one week without any pay whatever." be the first member of congress to appear In such dress. Senator Mason recently asked Senator Morgan of Alabama how long he could talk on a subject of which he knew absolutely nothing. "Well," answered Morgan, with a smile, "if it was a matter about which I knew ab- eolutely nothing I do not think I could talk more than two days." William Allen Butler, the chief promoter of the latest great transcontinental railway scheme, in which three big trunk lines figure, Is the man who, in antebellum times, created the famous Flora McFllmsey in the celebrated poem "Nothing to Wear." Mr. Butler is a successful lawyer in New York. » Georges, the brave coachman who heroically aided in saving life at the burning of the Bazar de la Charite in Paris, has been decorated with the cross of the Legion of Honor, and has been given a position by the government. He has also received $20,000 from the family of his mistress, whom he saved by carrying her from the burning building. The death of Mrs. Alexander Campbell at Bethany, W. Va., recently, at the age of 85 years, will remind the public of the remarkable growth of the church founded by her husband. She saw the very beginning of a sect which now numbers over 1,000,000 communicants, once turned the scale In a presidential election, and Is rapidly adding to its membership. An Italian Solomon. The Duke of Osaone, while Vicaroy of Naples, delivered many quaint antl •:levcr judgments. The case is related where a young Spanish exquisite named Bertram! Solus, while lounging .ibout in the busy part of tho city, was run against by a porter carrying a bundle of wood on his shoulder. The porter had called out, "Make way, please!" several limes, but without: effect. He had then tried to get by without collision, but his bundle caught the young man's velvet dress and tore it. Solus was highly indignant, and had the porter arrested. The Viceroy, who had privately investigated the matter, told the porter to pretend he was dumb, and at the trial to reply by signs to any-question that might bo put to him. When the case came on, and Solus had made his complaint, the Viceroy turned to the porter and asked him what he had to say in reply. The porter only shook his head and made signs with his hands. "What judgment do you want me to give against a dumb man?" asked the Viceroy. "Oh, your excellency," replied Solus, falling into the trap, "the man is an imposter. I assure you he is not dumb.| Before he ran into me I distinctly heard him cry out, 'Make way. 1 " "Then," said the Viceroy sternly, "If you heard him ask you make way for; him, why did you not? The fault of the c.ccldent was entirely with yourself, and you must give this poor man compensation for the trouble you have given him in bringing him here." Victoria.—Queen Victoria shines brightly as a ruler in a galaxy of poets, painters and men and women of genius in her own country and in every land.—Rev. Robert S. MacArthur, Baptist, New York City. Adam.—It was not a punishment but a blessing that Adam was shut out of Edep, shut out from the tree of life, shut out from immortality of sin.— Rev C. M. CobVjU'n, Methodist, Penver, Col, 81,000 For Haiti. Eddie Bald scored a decisive victory over Kiser, Cooper and Gardiner in the one-mile race at Manhattan Beach, under the auspices of the Riverside Wheelmen. Later, Bald, Cooper and Kiser met in a series of races at one mile in Bay City, Mich., for a purse of 51,000. Bald won one race and KUser another. The deciding race was postponed on account of rain. So Chairman Mott of the racing board of the L. A. W. agreed to allow the men to decide the issue on their order of finish In the one-mile profession race. The one-mile professional scratch race was run in five trial heats, two aemi-finals and a final. The latter was reserved for the last event of the day. Bald and Kiser, who had qualified in the trial heats, were among the starters, of course, and all eyes were centered upon them. There were eight contestants and they got off well together, with Kiser, Bald, Taylor, Hoyt, Gardiner, Cooper, Titus in order named after they had traversed half of the first lap. On the second lap Kiser, Bald, Gardiner, Cooper, Titus antl Jenny ran in the order named behind the pacemaker. Jenny went high on the bank and shot into first place as he passed the stand at the beginning of the third lap and final lap. His lead fc WILL KEEP YOU DRY. j Don't be fooled with a mackintosh j or rubber coat. If you wantacoat ] that will keep you dry in thchard- 9 est storm buy the I-"lsh Brand j Slicker. If not for sale ia your I town, write for catalogue to , A. J. TOWER, Boston. Masf. S3DD1E BALD. was short Uvftd, however, and he fell back to sixth place in the next 300 yards. Tho finish was a beautiful one, with Bald .tnrt Kiser working very hard in thrt 100 yards. Bald cut away about 50 yards from home and beat the OMo man out by a length of u wheel, Ccmper was the same distance behind Kisev, with Taylor close up in fourth place Bald's victory was very popular, and he received an ovation when he r(,4e past the stand after n-.aking a elicit of the track. New fiules tor Cyclero. A wheelman who has recently emerged from a term in the hospital has formulate^ a new decalogue, to ED KISER. Monaco two years ago, and since that time has ridden almost every fair day. Recently she received as a present a gold-plated wheel, made in Paris, having her initials and crown in jewels on the handle bar. When she is in Rome she rides only in the palace garden, but when at her country places she takes to the private parks, and rides madly up hill and down. The Czarina of Russia, like her English and German cousins, rides considerably. When she was in England on her last visit she rode daily, making a beautiful picture on the wheel. The. Princess of Wales rides a tricycle, and her three daughters are famous at wheeling. They all learned to ride at the same time, and the cycling instructor from London was greatly amazed at the gay spirits and jollity of the English princ2sses. Little King Alphonso of Spain rides a wheel, and so does his Hapsburg mother, in her moments of leisure. The Infanta Eulalio rides finely, and uses an American wheel. She appears in a stunning rig, if the reports may be believed, comprising a skirt of dark blue and jacket of dull red, cut in military fashion. Two grooms, in impressive uniforms, follow her, and frequently she is accompanied by friends among the nobility. Mile. Lucie Faure, the French president's daughter, is one of the most charming of the young women who cycle in Paris. Her costume is said to be one of the prettiest. Experts at Cyvlli)£>. Being an expert rider does not mean being able to get over the ground faster than any one else. Frequently the men who think so know next to nothing of superior riding. It is the man who can bring his machine almost to a standstill in a crowd; whu knows how to "slow up" and wait for a team to pass without allowing hla front wheel to do an extra amount ol wabbling, who is rightly termed ox- pert. Such a rider can push a weali companion up a steep grade with an ease that is enviable, all the while his own machine is guided almost entirely by the swaying of his body, and without running into the wheel of his com- ^inion. It is delightful being helped »p a hill by a stalwart rider. Au Klecti'lo llicyole. A novel event took place recently oil the Seine bicycle track, Paris, where the brothers Jallu made their first trial run on a new electric motor tandem. After making several laps to limber up the machine, full speed was put on with the result that 50 meters, or l,G2c feet, were covered in twenty-eight tc twenty-nine seconds, and 1,000 metres, or 3,250 feet, in fifty-seven seconds. It is believed that with some practice the time'can bs lessened, and that five miles will be made with this machine in the same time as the best four miles so far covered on tho ordinary blcy- WILL PAY $1OO FOR ANY CASE Of Weakness in Men They Treat and Fall to Cure. An Omaha Company places for tho first time before the public a MAGICAL THEAT- MKNT for the cure of Lost Vitality, .Vervous and Sexual Weakness, and Restoration of Life Force in old and young men. No worn-out French remedy; contains no Phosphorus or other harmful drugs. It is a WOXDEKPDI. TREATMENT-magical in its effects—positive in its cure. All readers, who are suffering from a weakness that blights their life, causing that mental and physical sufForing peculiar to Lost Mau.- hood.should write to the STATE MEDICAL COMPANY, Omaha, Neb., and they will send you absolutely FREE, a valuable paper on these diseases, and positive proofs of their truly MAGICAL THBATMBNT. Thousands of men, who have lost all hope of a cure, are being restored by them to a perfect condition. This MAGICAL TREATMENT may be taken at' homo under their directions, or they will pay railroad fare and hotel bills to all who prefer to go there for treatment, if they tail to cure. They are pori'ectly reliable; have no Free Prescriptions, Free Curt 1 , Free .Sample, or U. O. L>. fake. They have t'250,000 capital, and guarantee to cure uvery case they treat or refund every dollar ; or their charges may be deposited in a bank to be paid to them when a euro is pft'ec'tprt. Write them todnv. CURE YOURSELF! lJ£u ]3ig O for unnatural discharges, in Humiliations, irrilatiuiia or nli-erntiuna of niucotiH nu'mhranca. i'niuless, und nui utitrin- \THEEVANSCHEMICUCO. g''nt or poisonous. ^OINCINN»TI,O.C7~1 Sold by I>rnggls<«, or sent in plain wrapper, by exprosB, prepaid, tor Si.nn. nr 3 ImttkiR, $2.7.'.. Circular eeut ou request, Vegetable Sicilian Beautifies and restores Gray Hair to its original color and vitality; prevents baldness; cures itching and dandruff. A fine hair dressing, K. P. Hall & Co., Props;, Jfashua, N.H. . Solil by all'Druggists. which he promises to adhere as long as j de. ihe bicycle shs.'l have attractions for him. It is as follows: "1. To avoid ciresome climbf! up long hills on windy aays with a higj'. gear—use a low gear. 2. To increase mileage and to do centuries in 'surprisingly' short time- use a cyclomete'' with a Key. 3. To scape (JiBfigyremtmt of the face-fallow It is stated that Marcus Mayer will manage Olga Nethersole next season in America. Acting on an alleged hint from Albert Edward, Sara Bernhardt will a shy at Hamlet, Arc you goliiu 10 school'; If so tone! for the catalogue 01 the Cupliiti City ("onimerulul CoUuge. The leading i-fluxi! of bus.HUSK. Him id und other uxpunsos very low. Adilreai Mehiiu & McCau'ey, Dos Momos, lowu. FREE TO ANY AWlKKSS. MY BOOK, OIVINU hill infoi'mallon uuoul u never-railing, Imnuli-hH and permanent home cure for tliu (II'll:II, MOIII'IIIXK. lOI'AINK. WII1SKKV and TOBAWO IUBITH. OR. .1. C. HOl'I'-JUAN, 4(S Van Jiurcii Sti-ciu, Chicago, IIU. PENSIONS Write CAPT. O'PARRELL. Pension < , 1425 New York Avenue, WASHINGTON, P.C. Get your Pension DOUBLE QUICK NEW DISCOVERY;»'«• quick rclleOnacunuwow; ve 8 oml for hook of U-Mlmm.lalii and 10 «ltt.V»' treat 111 out t'rev. |>r.H,ll.uKKliy$ JXS> A«»i"l»i«*

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