The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 29, 1897 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Wednesday, September 29, 1897
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B16 MOHSTK8: AL0ONA IOWA, WEDNESDAY* HEPTEMBEK 29, 19 UJ.^... . *,<* . . ... .•JhJE. .^.. - ... , , .,fj__,. *. „, J _ T-— 7 _ _ . _. , _ ^ . ,. -..^.. . .^_v^..r.-'- — MSB BALL GOSSIJP. DOINGS ON THE DIAMOND. of Manager l*a.ll*r of ttt* r.rnntl Knplcl* Club of the \t*«tCrn T.caen" — Washington it* a i>cvHopcr of Star Flayers — Sporting- Mult PI-*. OBERT H. Leadley, owner of the franchise of the Grand Rapids Club, of the Western League, is a native of Detroit. Mich., and is about forty-six years old. He filled several clerical positions in the City of Straits, being an excellent accountant, prior to his advent into baseball, says New York Clipper. He showed his ability as a baseball manager when he took hold of the Casa team, of Detriot, in tho eariy eighties. In 1SS-1 he became associaied with the old Detroit c!ub. of the National League, acting as secretary, which position he filled with great credit till the middle of the season of 18S8, when he was made manager of the team. At the close of that season the best players were sold to Lopton and tho club disbanded. In IS.Sfi IIP managed the Detroit team, of tho International League, which won the championship of that organization, having a percentage of .049, winning seventy-two games and losing thirty- nine, which was a very creditable showing. He continued at the helm of the Detroit team during (he troublesome times of 1S90 until tho club disbanded early in tho summer. In 1891 he took up a residence at Cleveland. Ohio, and remained there until tho middle of the i-oason of 1S9'2, when he returned to Detroit. For two yearn, during 189.1 and 1894. he was assistant cashier in the United States rev- f-ni:e office at Detroit. Early in 1S9G ho. with Dob Glenalvin and other par- tins, organized the Pacific Northwest League, he securing the fraiK-hifip of the Seattle club. The championship began May 2 and terminated on June 14. This league started out with the brightest prospects of a successful campaign, and did remarkably well for several weeks. Then a turn for the bad came and matters became worse instead of improving, until the managers threw up their hands about the middle of June. After settling up his affairs on tho Pacific coast Mr. Leadley returned east and secured a lucrative position in his native city, and it is believed that he still retains it, notwithstanding that he is the owner of the Grand Rapids club. During the past winter he and Bob Glenalvin purchased the franchise of the latter club from George Ellis, who also owned the franchise of the Newark Hub, in the Atlantic League. Glenalvin managed and played second base rm the Grand Rapids team until a few weeks ago. when Mr. Leadley purchased his interest in the club and assumed entire charge of its affairs. With a good team ho should meet with GUC- t.-es.s in his venture, as he is thoroughly familiar with all branches of the game, and is a very clever manager und a careful and shrewd financier. Senator Mc.JamnK. The officials of the Washington club have developed some excellent players in the past year or two, and tho indications are that, they did not rniscue in their judgment when they selected James McJames to star in some of the leading roles with the stock company which will play all the baseball comedies and melodramas in ihe major league race- for the pennant. McJames is looked upon as one of Washington's "finds," and he has certainly given evidence enough in the pitching line to satisfy even the most skeptical person that he is able to hoTd his own in the fastest company known in the; national game. McJames was born at Williamsburg, S. C., in 1873, but his v. V I V ' / R. H. LEADLEY, father, who is a medical practitioner of renown, took up a residence at Charleston when the subject of tula sketch was at a very early age. Young McJames began his ball playing on tho team of the University of South Carolina, of which institution he is a graduate. He ia very intellectual and entertaining, and is popular with all who know him. His professional career began with Petersburg team, of the Virginia League, in 1894, and he had a very successful seaspn. He was re-engaged for the s,easpu of 1895 and started off that year as though he meant to eclipse his preceding season's work. On May 4, 1895, he allowed the Movfolbs only three safe hits, and on May 4 he repeated the trick against the Ricbiuonds, but, although the Petersburg* wade elx state hits, tho Rieh- jno^dj ^rojo by j. to, 0, Shortly after that lAcH^mee reo#}ye(| 9 jury to o«a of his hands, that ptit httft' ont of the game for some -weeks, atid after he resumed work he was again hit tipon the injured band, but it did not wholly disable him. Although he' participated in thirty-six championship contests, he did liot do as good work as he did the year before. Now and then his pitching gare evidence of superiority, but he seemed to have lost his grip, although in the last few ga— 'es he pitched some wonderful ball,; striking out twelve and thirteen men; in two games against the Richmond team. It was that good work that at-' traded the attention of the officials of; the Washington club, and Manager Sehmelz signed him for his team of ( 1S96. he participating that season in thirty-for.r championship games, and! although he won only eleven of them 5 he was credited with som» excellent' pitching performances. On July 2, 1898.' at Boston, Mass., the locals made only' two safe hits; July 30, at Brooklyn.' N. V.. he held the home team down to five safe hits; August C, at Boston, he allowed the Bostons only four safe hits; August 25, at Washington, D. C.. the Cincinnalis made only four hits off him; September 7, at Washington, he prevented the St. Louis Urowns from making more than two safe hits; September 15, at Washington, he allowed the Brooklyns six safe hits, from which they scored one run; September 22, at Washington, he Invld the New Yorks down to three s&fe hits, the Washingtons winning by 7 to 1. He participated in two twelve inning games last season, losing one to the St. Louis Browns and winning one from the Philadelphias. His best pitching performance thus far this season was the holding the Cliicagos down to three safe hits and shutting them out without a run in the second of the two games played July 5 at Chicago, 111. JAMES M'.TAMES. Twice this season he has held the Louisvilles down to four safe hits. Show at Ouco? From "Cincinnati Enquirer": Tho. Queensberry interludes in the major', league games could be made all the 1 stronger by offering a purse for bouts 1 between the indicator handlers and the' players, with a ring pitched in a re-| mote corner of the field to give the' biffing bee a true tone. ,,uen the club! owners decide to abide by the decisions', of the umpires and sustain President Young and his staff of indicator hand-! lers, then, and not until theii, will the' Queensberry features in base ball be eliminated. Tom Brown's suggestion that the offending players be put out of the game for a week or two weeks,; or as long as the offense may justify, is the best remedy for the abuso yet advanced, and should be prescribed by ; way of experiment. THE RING. Frank Gcrrard and Mattie Matthews fought twenty rounds to a draw at Celoron, Near Jamestown, N. Y,, in the presence of nearly two thousand people. Jack Kverhardt gained the decision over Spider Kelly after twenty rounds of lighting at San Francisco, Cal. Kv- erhardt rushed matters and tired his rival badly, but up to tho twelfth round Kelly showed £iipi.Tlcrlty in point of cleverness. Larry Ureter of P.ayonno, N. J., was ..iibslllnled for Martin Flaherty -in a Iwcnty round bout at the Greenwood Athletic Club, an.I he astonished the spectators by proving his superiority to his vis a vis, Jack Downey, who was saved from defeat only by the interference of the police In the eighth round, when the referee declared it a draw. i Eddio Santrey of Chicago, HI., and Wm. Lambert of Davenport, Iowa, fought a twenty round draw on an island in the Mississippi river, ten miles below the last named city. Santrey broke one of hisj fingers in the first, round, but otherwise suffered less than his opponent, who in the last' rounds suved himself from a • knock out by clinching. Dan Lynch, representing Tom Sharkey, and Buck Connelly, acting for Peter Maner, inet and made the second deposit of §2,500 of the J10.0QO forfeit for a mill between tho two pugilists. Bids from the Knickerbocker Athletic Club of San Francisco, Cal., and other sporting organizations, are under consideration by the promoters of the fight, but its location has not yet been decided upon. Mike Farraghar of Youngstown, 0., and Joe Martin of Pittsburg, Pa., fought a forty-five round draw at Cleveland, 0., the contest lasting all night and until an hour after daylight. In the fortieth round Martin had his rival going, and until the end of the struggle fought viciously to bring the wind HP his way. Referee Bud Lally evidently feared police interference as dawn brightened Into day, and concluded to declare the bout a draw. TALMAGE'S 1 SERMON, "MUSIC IN THE CHURCHES- SUNDAY'S SUBJECT. From the Test. IT. Chrort. 5 tin as Follow*: "It Came Kvcn lo Pnss the 8lnR*r.« Were a* OOP ttt Make One Sotitid In the I'ralte of (he Lord." HE temple was done. It was the very chorus of all magnificence and pomp. Splendor crowded against splendor. It was the diamond necklace of the earth. From the huge pillars crowned with leaves and flowers and rows of pomegranate wrought out in burnished metal, down even to the tongs and snuffers made out of pure gold, everything was as complete as the God-directed architect could make it. 'It seemed as if a vision from heaven had alighted on the mountains. The day for dedication came. Tradition says that there were in and around about the temple on that day two hundred thousand silver trumpets, forty thousand harps, forty thousand tim- brels, and two hundred thousand singers; so that all modern demonstrations at Dusseldorf or Boston seem nothing compared with that. As this great sound surged up amid the precious stones of the temple, it must have seemed like the River of Life dashing against the amethyst of the wall of heaven. The sound arose, and God, as if to show that he was well pleased with the music which his children make in all ages, dropped into the midst of the temple a cloud of glory so overpowering that the officiating priests were obliged to stop in the midst of the services. . There has been much discussion as to where music was born. I think that at the beginning; "when the morning stars sang together and all the sons of God shouted for joy," that the earth heard the echo. The cloud on which the angel stood to celebrate the creation was the birthplace of song. The stars that glitter at night are only so many keys of celestial pearl, on which God's fingers play tho ' music of the spheres. Inanimate nature is full of God's stringed and wind instruments. Silence itself—perfect silence—is only a musical rest in God's great anthem of worship. Wind among the leaves, insect humming in the summer air, the rush of billow upon beach, the ocean far out sounding its everlasting psalm, the bobolink on the edge of the forest, the quail whistling up from the grass, are music. While visiting Blackwell's Island, I heard, coming from a window of the lunatic asylum, a very sweet song. It was sung by one who had lost her reason, and I have come to believe that even the deranged and disordered elements of nature would make music to our ear, if we only had acuteness enough to listen. I suppose that even the sounds in nature that are discordant and repulsive make harmony in God's ear. Yon know that you may come so near to an orchestra that the sounds arc painful instead of pleasurable, and 1 think that we stand so near devastating storm and frightful whirlwind, we cannot hear that which makes to God's ear and the ear of the spirits above us a music as complete as it is tremendous, ; I propose to speak about sacred music, first showing you its importance and then stating some of the obstacles to its advancement. , I draw the first argument for the importance of sacred music from the fact that God commanded it. Through Paul he tells us to admonish one another to psalms and hymns and spiritual songs; through David he cries out: "Sing ye to God, all ye kingdoms of the earth." And there are hundreds of other passages I might name, proving that it is as much a man's duty to sing as it is his duty to pray. Indeed, I think there are more commands in the Bible to sing than there are to pray. God not only asks for the human voice, but for the instruments of music. He ssks for the cymbal and the harp and the trumpet. And I suppose that in the last days of the church the harp, the lute, the trumpet, and all the instruments of music that have given their chief aid to the theater and bacchanal, will be brought by their masters and laid down at the feet of Christ and then sounded in the church's triumph on her way _ from suffering into glory. "Praise ye the Lord!" Praise him with your voices. Praise him with stringed instruments and with organs. i I draw another argument for the importance of this exercise from the impressiveness of the exercise. You know something of what secular music has achieved. You know it has made Its impression upon governments, upon laws, upon literature, upon whole generations. One inspiring national a'r is worth thirty thousand men as a r.tanding army. There cornes a time in the battle when one bugle is worth a thousand muskets, In the earlier part of our civil war the government proposed to economize in bands of music, and many of them were sent home, but |the generals in tho army sent word to 'Washington: "You are making a very I great mistake. We are falling back iand falling back. We have not enough .music." I have to tell you that no jnation or church can afford to severely [economize in music. 1 Why should we rob the programmes jof worldly gaiety when we havo so many appropriate songs and tunes .'composed in our own day, as well as glory? Dear old souls, how they used | deemed spirits would cry—myriads pi that magnificent inheritance of church '•psalmody which lias come down fragrant with the devotions of other generations—tunes no more worn out than (When our great-grandfathers climbed ( up on them from the church pew to to sing? And in those days there were certain tunes married to certain hymns and they have lived in peace a great while, these two old people, and we have no right to divorce them. Born as we have been amid this great wealth of church music, augmented by the compositions of artists in our day, we ought not to be tempted out of the sphere of Christian harmony, and try to seek unconsecrated sounds. It is absurd for a millionaire to steal. Many of you are illustrations of what a sacred song can do. Through it you were brought into the kingdom of Jesus Christ. You stood out against the warning and the argument of the pulpit, but when, in the sweet words of Charles Wesley or John Newton or Toplady, thu love of Jesus was sung to your soul, then you surrendered, as an armed castle that could not be taken by a host, lifts its windows to listen to a harp's trill. * * * But I must now speak of some of. the obstacles in the way of the advancement of this sacred music, and the first is that it has been impressed into the service of Satan. I am far from believing that music ought always to be positively religious. Refined art has opened places where music has been secularized, and lawfully so. The drawing room, the concert, by the gratification oC pure taste and the production of harmless amusement and the improvement of talent. have become very forces in the advancement of our civilization. Music has as much right to laugh In Surrey Gardens as it has to pray in St. Paul's. In the kingdom of nature we have the glad fifing of the wind as well as the long-meter psalm of the thunder. But while all this is so, every observer has noticed that this art, which God intended for the improvement of the ear, and the voice, and the head, and the heart, has often been impressed into the service of error. Tartini, the musical composer, dreamed one night that Satan snatched from his hand an instrument and played upon it something very sweet—a dream that has often been fulfilled in our day, the voice and the instruments that ought to have been devoted to Christ, captured from the church and applied to the purposes of sin. Another obstacle has been an inordinate fear of criticism. The vast majority of people singing in church never want anybody else to hear them sing. Everybody is waiting for somebody else to do his duty. If we all sang then the inaccuracies that are evident when only a few sang would be drowned out. God asks you to do as well as you can, and then if you get the wrong pilch or keep wrong time ho will forgive any deficiency of the ear and imperfection of the voices. Angels will not laugh if you should lose your place in the musical scale or come in at tho close a bar behind. There are three schools of singing, I am told—the German school, the Italian school, and the French school of singing. Now, I would like to add a fourth school, and that is the school of Christ. The voice of a contrite, broken heart, although it may not be able to stand human criticism, makes better music in God's ear than the most artistic performance when the heart is wanting. God calls on the beasts, on the cattle, on the dragons, to praise him, and we ought not to be behind the cattle and the dragons. Another obstacle in the advancement of this art has been the erroneous notion that this part of the service could be conducted by delegation. Churches have said, "0, what an easy time we shall have. The minister will do the preaching, and the choir will do the singing, and we will have nothing to do." And you know as well as I that there are a great multitude of churches all through this land where the people are not expected to sing. The whole work is done by delegation of four or six or ten persons, and the audience are silent. In such a church in Syracuse, an old elder persisted in singing, and so the choir appointed a committee to go and ask the elder if he would not stop. You know that in many churches the choir are expected to do -all the singing, and the great mass of tho people are expected to be silent, and if you utter your voice you are interfering. In that church they stand, the four, with opera-glasses dangling at their side, singing. "Rock of Ages, Cleft for Me," with the same spirit that, the night before on the stage, they took their part in the Grand Duchess or Don Giovanni. My Christian friends, have we a right to delegate to others the discharge of this duty which God demands of us? Suppose that four wood-thrushes propose to do all the singing some bright day, when the woods are ringing with bird voices, It is decided that four wood-thrushes shall do all of the singing of the forest. Let all other voices keep silent. How beautifully the four warble! It is really fine music. But how long will you keep the forest still? Why, Christ won't come into that forest and look up, as ho looked through the olives, and ho would wave his hand and say, "Let everything that hath breath praise the Lord," and, keeping time with the stroke of innumerable wings, there would be five thousand bird voices leaping into the harmony. Suppose this delegation of musical performers were tried in heaven; suppose that four choice spirits should try to do the singing of the upper Temple. Hush now! thrones and dominions and principalities. David, be still, though you were the "sweet singer of Israel." Paul, keep quiet, though you have come to that crown of rejoicing. Richard Baxter, keep still, though this is the "Saints' Everlasting Rest." Four spirits now do all the singing. But how long would heaven be quiet? How long? "Hallelujah!" would cry some glorified Methodist from under the altar. "Praise the Lord!" wpuld sing tho martyrs from among the thrones. "Thanks be unto God who giveth us the victory!" a great multitude P f re- voices coming Into the harmony ane' the one :iundred and forty and four thousand breaking forth into one acclamation. Stop that loud singing Stop! Oh, no; they cannot hear me. You might as well try to drown the thunder of the sky, or beat b£ck the roar of the sea, for every soul in hear en has resolved to do its own Singing. Alas! that we should have tried on earth that which they cannot do in heaven, and, instead of joining all our voices in the praise of the Most High God, delegating perhaps to unconsecrated men and women this most solemn and most delightful service. Music ought to rush from the tlience like the water from a rock- clear, bright, sparkling. If all the oth er part of the church service is dull, do not have the music dull. With so many thrilling things to sing about, away with all drawling and stupidity! There is nothing makes me so nervous as to sit in a pulpit and look off on an i audience with their eyes three-fourths I closed and their lips almost shut, mum' bling the praises of God. During my recent absence I preached to a large audience, and all the music they made together did not equal one skylark. People do not sleep at a coronation. Do not let us sleep when we come to a Saviour's crowning. In order lo a proper discharge of this duty, let us stand up, save as age or weakness or fatigue excuses us. Seated in an easy pew we cannot do this duty half so well as when, upright, wo throw our whole body into it. Let our song be like an acclamation of victory. You have a right to sing. Do not surrender your prerogative. We want to rouse all our families upon this subject. We want each family of our congregation to be a singing school. Childish petulance, obduracy and intractability would be soothed if we had more singing in the household, and then our little ones would be prepared for tho great congregation on Sabbath clay, their voices uniting with our voices in the praises of the Lord. After a shower there are scores of streams that come down the mountain side with voices rippling and silvery, pouring into one river, and then rolling in united strength to the sea. So I would have all the families in our church send forth the voice of prayer and praise, pouring it into the great tide of public worship that rolls ou and on to empty into the great wide heart of God. Never can wo have our church sing as it ought until our families sing as they ought. There will be a great revolution on this subject in all our churches. God will come down by his Spirit and rouse up the old hymns and tunes that have not been more than half awake since the time of our grandfathers. The silent pews in the church will break forth into music, and when the conductor takes his place on the Sabbath Day there will be a great host of voices rushing into the harmony. My Christian friends, if we have no taste for this service on earth, what will we do in heaven, where they all sing, and sing forever? I would that our singing today might be like the Saturday night rehearsal for tho Sabbath morning in the skies, and we might begin now, by the strength and by :he help of God, to discharge a duty which none of us has fully performed. And now what more appropriate thing can I do than to give out the Doxology of the heavens, "Unto him who hath loved us, and washed us from our sins in his own blood, to him be glory forever!" QUEER FABRICS. There is a firm in Venice which is turning out glass bonnets by the thousand and several other European factories are showing remarkable results in this particular industry. The Infanta Mercedes, sister of the little king of Spain, recently received from the Venetian factory a white ball dress of spun glass as pliable as silk. Many society women with a whim for the curious have similar gowns. Queen Victoria owns a more marvelous robe, in 1877 the empress of Brazil sent her a gown woven from a certain spider's web which for fineness of texture and beauty surpasses the loveliest silk. A drachm of web reaches 200 miles and is proportionately stronger than a bar of tempered steel. A web of equal thickness would support seventy-four tons, while steel would break at fifty tons. These spiders when at work eat seventy-eight times their own weight every clay and produce only half a grain of silk. Louis XIV. has a coat made of spiders' web which was a great curiosity in those days. Le Bon, a great beau of Languedoc, had, some 200 years ago, webs woven into gloves and stockings! In one of Gilbert's funny "Bah Ballads" there is a story of two noted dukes, one of whom wore silver underclothing and the other pewter. The Japanese make underclothing of a much cheaper commodity— paper— finely crisped and grained. This is cut, sewed together aa cloth would be, and where buttonholes are necessary linen is used for strengthening the paper The material is strong and flexible and light, weighing about ninety grains to tho square foot. The Japanese also make umbrellas of paper which even after it has become wet is hard lo tear. To «el Kid of Pope Stephen (A. D. 890) drove awny a plague of locusts by sprinkling the fields with holy water, while St. Bernard destroyed an innumerable multitude of Hies which filled his church and interrupted his sermon by simply pronouncing the words excommuiiko eas ("I excommunicate them") —Cornhill Magazine, W STATE FAin_JUDGES DECIDE* Tlmt Time and f.ahor M ngt B( . ' for Oar Hon sckpeper(1 ' av *' Tho judges at the Iowa state . . were greatly surprised to find tl there exists a vast, material " 1 between the various sewing now on the market, and that one ticular make stands out Pr in advance of all others. Time and labor must be caved f our housekeepers, and with thi s OD C in view the judges carefully examin I all of the sewing machines exhibited They discovered that the "No. 9 Whe ' ' er & Wilson" sews one-third f as f p , than any vibrating shuttle sewi " machine made, and, through th« adoption of ball bearings was |, v far the lightest running of any ' m ^ ' exhibited. They, unanimously grants to it the first premium. Housekeepers, you cannot afford tn sew by hand, neither should your lives be burdened with cheap, slow-sewin» and hard-running sewing machines" Before purchasing a machine, write to Wheeler & Wilson Mfg. Co.. Chicago 111., for full particulars regarding their "New No. 9." Contribution to the comfort of our wives and daughters is a public blessing. POINTED PARAGRAPHS. Europe is long on war and short on rrops. Prince Henri failed to throw the soup into Turin. Wheat is rising so rapidly that flour needs no yeast powder. No man ever gets discouraged in trying to live without working. Woman is a lovely dream—anil dreams always go by contraries. England would own the world if she were allowed to make itn maps. Absence sometimes makes the heart grow fonder—of some other person. Truth to tell, we all know people who ought to go to Alaska, but don't. Love may be blind, but it can smell the cloves on man's breath just the same. When some mothers sing in order to quiet the baby it only adds insult to injury. A wife i:.i called the better half because she usually gets the best of the other half. Patience may roost on monuments, but truth seldom finds a place on tombstones. When a man freely admits that his wife is not stubborn he can afford to praying. If Andna returns alive, after this long absence, his book will have an enormous sale. The mail who figures on marrying an heiress often finds he isn't well up in mathematics. There is always room at the top of Freemasonry, but one has to work up to it by degrees. Some reen are like a bass drum— they make lots of noise, but there's nothing iu them. Senor S'agasta is counting his Cuban chickens without any regard to the contingencies that may impede their ncubation. Either Weyler is growing more fiendish or the stories told about him are more vindictive, and either hypothesis seems untenable. The sultan may have to recall his roops from Thessaly to use them in Persia without waiting for Greece to y transportation expenses. Some 2,500 cigarette makers are out of employment in New York. It is Believed a couple of hundred thousand Cigarette smokers are also out of employment. A man sitting eight hours a day in a loafer saloon, looking at the sand and cigar butts on the floor, says he does not see any evidence of the pros- >erity that business men say has come o the country. The more a man claims to be happy, :he less it counts for the Lord if he never smiles when he goes to church. The common people heard Jesus gladly, because he talked to them in a :ommon way. He didn't try to show off. Ruling a nation may be a very small iffair compared to holding the hand of child as It begins its journey through his world. When your wife marries you the second time in the depths of misfortune, hen you'll know the worth of a God- ;iven woman. Though Lord' Roberts thinks there Is no danger in India, Englishmen in that country are now carrying loaded revolvers and spare cartridges In their Dockets. Scrofula "Our daughter broke out with scrofula sorea all over her face and head. She grew worse until we gave her Hood's Sarsaparillti, When she had taken sis bottles her face was smooth and the scrofula has never returned." SILAB VERNOOY, West Point, New York, Hood's Sapras Hna Is the best—Iu fact the One True mood Purifier. Mood's Pills oure iUlUver Ilia, go cents- CURE YOURSELF! t/'se Bit; ft! (or uunutural dIuutiurKt'6, IlilluimiliiUonij, irmutiuus uc ulctrutiojia oi' in ucoUK niuLabruuttii. I'uhilciM, »iiU not uutrlii- , gfut or poitioiiuiiti. N«|<l by ItrusgM** Of Bent'in pltifu wrapper, liy oxpri'HH, prepaid, (or JI.IKi. n(",\ ticittlce, $3.75. Circular ecut uu request. PISQ'S: e;U,RE :FOR •"-"-"- JIT"" "~ •G.Q.N SUMPTION \

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