The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on February 2, 1898 · Page 3
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 2, 1898
Page 3
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tTJOTEB JDU8 M01NE8: ALGONA IOWA, WEDNESDAY I^BlltTABY 2. 1898, m JSS OF THfi WHEEL MATT ERSOFINTEREStTO DEVOTEES OP THE BICYCLE. Church Authorities Beginning to Realize That AVar on the Wheel Is Fatlle— More European Cyclers Are Coming—• Days ot 11I& Profits Gone Forever. fiecotnlhg Liberal. HE Sunday cycling ' question is being discussed exhaustively In the leading church periodicals through out the country. It is interesting to tiote that many of the papers have veered around, changed "*• their policy and rather approve of Sunday cycling to a certain extent. The Church, a Journal of American churchmanship, published in Boston, has this to say on the subject: "The bicycle has been declared the source of Injury to many good trades and causes. It has been claimed that it has decreased the sales of oil paintings and shoes, hot-house flowers and dressigoods, groceries and theater tickets. It has broken up meetings in the interest of philanthropic endeavor, decreased the attendance at lectures, and finally diminished the congregations in the churches. There is truth in some of these statements, and much imagination in many of them. If there are any who find that bicycle riding is interfering with their participation in the worship of the church on the Lord's day they should look to it. They are, perhaps, imperiling an eternal heritage for temporary gains or pleasures. There is time enough in life for proportionate living, and place for both wheeling and worship. The church likewise should look to it that it makes provision for the needs of all, and stands open where bicyclists can enter, and preaches to men awheel. But what must be remembered, in fairness and emphasized, is what the church gains from the bicycle. As an anhihilator of all distances'!! Is lessening the distance to church from homes •whose remoteness has been a burden. 'As an improver of roads it is bettering the roads that lead to the house of God. As a promoter of simplicity of living and out-of-door naturalness it is relieving the approaches to worship 'of some of the conventionalities of dress and outward ceremonial. At a time when the church is making effort in many directions to cast aside traditional observances, and find men, by every means where they are, a movement from the other side that tends to bring men, as they are, to church, should be welcomed and encouraged. A bicycle suit in a pew is a wholesome and welcome sign. It means that simplicity and that reasonableness in dress everywhere have a kinship to true religion, and it means further • that men, out of their work and out of their play, are finding immediate access to worship; that another step is taken toward the more perfect union of the church with the actual everyday lives of men." which It has known. The question with the riders next year will not concern the gear or the make. It will be simply 'How much?* There are hundreds, yes thousands, of persons who in the past have pledged themselves to keep on kicking until bicycles are selling for $25, and those are the people to whom we must cater." in view of this economic tendency it is interesting to note that one of the largest retail firms has refused absolutely to sign the usual contract with manufacturers agreeing to maintain the list price. The head of the concern says he proposes hereafter to deal In bicycles as he would In sugar or dry goods'; to buy for what he can and sell for what he chooses. Should this policy spread bicycle buyers in the future are likely to find such an assortment of goods and prices that they will of necessity develop shopping abilities equal to those of a country housewife. More Cyclers Coming:. That the coming outdoor racing on the cycle racing path will be the most interesting that this or any other country has seen is now assured. The stories of Michael's success and the sometimes exaggerated statements as to the amount of money made by the little Welshman, Eddie Bald, Gardiner Cooper, Kiser, and other successful circuit chasers, that have reached the other side of the tocean have created a general desire on the part of British and continental riders to come to America and /\ TOM LINTON. gather a crop of Yankee dollars. While there is at present a large contingent of foreign cracks here, including many of the best riders in all Europe, within three months' time it will be much larger. Champions and record holders who have been earning big salaries by riding in and about London and Paris are coming over and with them a corps of French pacemakers. Tom Linton, the hour champion, will forsake France for a yeai' of racing in America. Jaap Eden, Jacquelin and Huret will also make the trip, and Lehr, the "Zimmerman of Germany," is now here. These man, who are the fasteset sprinters on the continent, and who have defeated the American stars who went to Europe in the last few years, should make matters interesting tor our short distance champions. Gone Forever. A prominent dealer who has been many years in the bicycle business, expressing his opinion of the cycling outlook, says; "I cannot conceive of any departure, however radical, ever restoring to cycling the halcyon days A New Winter Sport. The art of cutting hair and shaving beards is not the only accomplishment that Barber Fred Brust of Philadelphia has. He is also something of an inventive genius, and a few days ago ho gave the impetus to a new species ot amusement in which many of his neighbors indulged during the recent cold snap. The streets were covered with a flue coating of ice and snow which made excellent sledding for the youngsters. Brust's two little girls were out with a sled, and they had made frequent demands upon their father to come out and drag them up and down. But the clever barber had a better scheme than that; It flashed upon him like a poet's inspiration. Ho got his bicycle and a long, stout rope and securely fastened the sled to the back part of his wheel's frame. Mounting his bike he got a good start before the rope became taut. There was a momentary jar and slacking of speed, fALMAGE'S 8EBMON. "MEN ANO WOMEN NEEDED*' LAST SUNDAY'S SUBJECT. 'Who Knotreth Whether Thou Art Come to the Kingdom for Such a Tlm« tts This 4 '—Either, Chapter IT. Verie 14. SLEDDING AND CYCLING COMBINED. but the next moment the sled with the two youngsters upon it shot forward and the merry ride was on. Brust scorched up and down the street and around into the neighboring streets with the little girls screaming delightedly behind him. A number of other men in the neighborhood caught on TO the scheme and while the ice lasted there were many cycle-sleds flying along the street. A CluUnlosB Defect. One of the latest charges brought against the chainless bicycle is that it numbs the feet. Only bevel gear wheels are said to produce the curious result noted, which is ascribed to the meshing of the gears. This gives rise to a steady vibration that Is communicated through the crank hangers to the pedals, and thence to the feet. This incessant pulsation due to the striking of the teeth of the gears, is said to have the effect of a massage. In time it results in numbness, just as a series of ..blows will numb the part of the body where they fall. Of course, the vibrations are so light that their effect is only appreciated after a long ride. To demonstrate the strength of the vibration, place the ear to any part ol the frame and spin the rear wheel. The "chuckle" of the gears is plainly evident. Somewhat similar Is the sensation imparted to the hands by the vibration of steel handlebars, to overcome which wooden handlebars were invented. A New Device. One of the most serious accidents that can happen a cyclist on the road is the breaking of the chain. It is nol exactly a common occurrence for a chain to break, but It does happen with sufficient frequency to be a constant menace. Cautious riders carry an extra chain link or two; but even with them tools are needed and a blacksmith is not always near by. Some riders fertile in expedients have been known to patch up with wire well enough to get home. The average cyclist is, however, absolutely crippled by a broken chain, and something should have been devised long ago to bridge the difficulty. At last an inventor has come to the rescue with a light steel yoke, shaped like a letter B. The curved part couples the two links, the indentation giving a conformation to the mended part that corresponds with the rest of the chain. A bolt passing between the ends of the curved part holds it in place. CHngmna on the liuot Hit, Billy Clingman, third baseman of the Louisville team, who is at home at Bond Hill, O., writes about the bunt hit as follows: "What do I think of doing away with the bunt hit? I hope it will not be abolished; it Is a good feature of the game, and if it is abolished third base will be a, great deal more easy to play than as it stands. Do the know-alls want the game to go backward? I should think they might as well prohibit fielding or base runV ping." STHER the beautiful was the wife of Ahasuerus the abominable. The time had come for her to present a petition to her Infamous husband in behalf of the Jewish which she had once belonged. She was afraid to undertake the work, lest she should lose her own life; but her cousin, Mordecal, who had brought her .up, encouraged her with the suggestio'n that probably she had been raised up of God for that peculiar mission. "Who knoweth whether thou art come to the kingdom for such a time as this?" Esther had her God-appointed work. You and I have ours. It is my business to tell you what style of men and women you ought to be In order that you meet the demand of the age in which God has cast your lot. So this discourse will not deal with the technicalities, but only with the practica- bilities. When two armies have rushed into battle, the officers of either army do not want a philosophical discussion about the chemical properties of human blood or the nature of gunpowder; they want some one to man the batteries and take out the guns. And now, when all the forces of light and darkness, of heaven and hell, have plunged into the fight, it is no time to give ourselves to the definitions and formulas and technicalities and conventionalities of religion. What we want is practical, earnest, concentrated, enthusiastic and triumphant help. In the first place, in order to meet the special demand of this ago, you need to be an unmistakable, aggressive Christian. Of half-and-half Christians we do not want any more. The church of Jesus Christ will be better without them. They are the chief obstacle vo the church's advancement. I am speaking of another kind of Christian. All the appliances for your becoming an earnest Christian are at your hand, and there is a straight path for you into the broad daylight of God's forgiveness. You may this moment be the bondmen of the world, and the next moment you may be princes of the Lord God Almighty. You remember what excitement there was in this country, years ago, when the Prince of Wales came here—how the people rushed out by hundreds of thousands to see him. Why? Because they expected that some day he would sit upon the throne of England. But what was all that honor compared with the honor to which God calls you—to be sons and daughters of the Lord Almighty; yea, to be queens and kings unto God. "They shall reign with him forever and forever." I was once amid the wonderful, bewitching cactus growths of North Carolina. I never was more bewildered with the beauty of flowers, and yet when I would take up one of these cactuses and pull the leaves apart the beauty was all gone. You could hardly tell that It had ever been a flower. And there are a great many Christian people in this day just pulling apart their Christian experiences to see what there is in them, and there is nothing left in them. This style of self-examination Is a damage instead of an advantage to their Christian character. I remember when I was a boy I used to have a small piece in the garden that I called my own, and I planted corn there, and every few days I would pull it up to see how fast it was growing. Now, there are a great many Christian people in this day whose self-examination merely amounts to the pulling up of that which they only yesterday or the day before planted. Oh, my friends, if you want to have a stalwart Christian character, plant it right out of doors in the great field of Christian usefulness, -and though storms may come upon it, and though the hot sun of trial may try to consume it, It will thrive until it becomes a great tree, in which the fowls of heaven may have their habitation, I have no patience with these flower-pot Christians. They keep themselves under shelter, and all their Christian experience in a small, exclusive circle, when they ought to plant it In the great garden of the Lord, so that the whole atmosphere could be aromatic with their Christian usefulness. What we want in the church of God is more strength of piety. The century plant is wonderfully suggestive and wonderfully beautiful, but I never look at it without thinking of its parsimony. It lets whole generations go by before it puts forth one blossom; so I have really more admiration when I see the dewy tears in the blue eyes of the violets, for they come every spring. My Christian friends, time is going by so rapidly that we can not afford to be idle. Again, if you want to be qualified to meet the duties which this age demands of you, you must, on one hand, avoid reckless Iconoclasm, and, on the other hand, not stick too much to things because they are old. The air Is full of new plans, new projects, new theories of government, new theologies, and I am amazed to see bow so many Christians want only novelty in order to recommend a thing to their confidence; and so they vacillate and swing to and fro, and they are useless and they are unhappy. New plans—secular, ethical, philosophical, religious, cis-Atlantlc, trans-Atlantic — long enough to make a line reaching from the German universities to Great Salt Lake City. Ah, my brother, do not take hold of a thing merely because it la faew! Try It by the realities of the Judgment; Day. But, on the other hand, do not adhere to anything merely because it is old. There is not a single enterprise of the church or the world but has sometime been scoffed at. There was a time when men derided even Bible societies, and when a few young men met in Massachusetts and organized the first missionary society ever organized in this country, there went laughter and ridicule all around the Christian church. They said the undertaking was preposterous. And so also the work of Jesus Christ was assailed. People cried out, "Who ever heard of such theories of ethics and government? Who ever noticed such a style ot preaching as Jesus has?" Ezeklel had talked of mysterious wings and wheels. Here came a man from Capernaum and Gennessaret and He drew His Illustrations from the lakes, from the sand, from the mountain, from the lilies, from the cornstalks. How the Pharisees scoffed! How Herod derided! And this Jesus they plucked by the beard and they spat in His face, and they called Him "this fellow!" All the great enterprises in and out of the church have at times been scoffed at, and there have been a great multitude who have thought that the chariot of God's truth would fall to pieces if it once got out of the old rut. And so there are those who have no patience with anything like improvement in church architecture, or with anything like good, hearty, earnest church singing, and they deride any form of religious discussion which goes down walking among everyday men, rather than that which makes an excursion of rhetorical stilts. Oh, that the church of Goii would wake up to an adaptability ol work! Wo must admit the simple fact that the churches of Jesus Christ In this day do not reach the great masses Thare are fifty thousand people In Edinburgh who never hear the Gospel There are one million people In London who never hear the Gospel. The gr«at majority of the Inhabitants of thia capital come not under the Immediate ministrations of Christ's truth, and the Church of God in this day, instead ot being u place full of living epistles, known and read of all men, is more like a dead-letter postofflco. "But," say the people, "the world is going to be converted; you must be patient; the kingdoms of this world are to become the kingdoms of. Christ." Never, unless the church of Jesus Christ puts on more speed and energy. Instead of the church converting the world, the world is converting the church. Here is a great fortress. How shall it be taken? An army comes and sits around about it, cuts off the supplies, and says: "Now we will just wait until from exhaustion and starvation they will have to give up." Weeks and months, and perhaps a year pass along, and finally the fortress surrenders through that starva- icals. Go preach this Gospel, fon say yow are not licensed. In the name of the Lord Almighty, i license you. Go preach this Gospel, preach it in tho Sabbath schools, in the prayer-meetings, In the highways, ih the hedges. Woe be unto you it you preach it not! 1 prepare this sermon because 1 want to encourage all Christian work- era in every possible department Hosts of the living God, march on! march on! His spirit will bless yon. His shield will defend you. His sword will strike for you. March on! march on! The despotisms will fall, and paganism will burn its idols, and Mahometanlsra will give up its false prophet, and the great walls ot superstition will come down in thunder and wreck at the long loud blast of the Gospel trumpet. March on! march on! The beslegement w!!l soon be ended. Only a few more steps on the long way; only a few more sturdy blows; only a few more battle cries, then God will put the laurels upon your brow, and from tho living foundation of heaven will bathe off the sweat and the heat and the dust of the conflict. March on! march on! For you the time for work will soon bo passed, and amid the outflashlngs of the Judgment throne and tho trumpeting of resurrection angels and tho upheaving of a world of graves, and tho hosnnna and the groaning of the saved and the lost, wo shall be rewarded for our faithfulness or punished for our stupidity. Blessed bo tho Lord God of Israel from everlasting to everlasting, and lot the whole earth bo filled with his glory. Amen and amen. A BENEFACTRESS' KIND AOt, JVom the Ktentno ffe««, Detroit, Mrk John Tftnsey* of 180 Bftkot Detroit. Mlohifcun, is one of those woi»<«i tvho always know Jiwt-what to do ift all trouble and sickness. 00* that id A mother to those In distress. To n reWrtor she Mild i "I am tho mother ot ten ehjldten and hare raised eight of them. Seretal years ago we had ft serious time with mj-doWhtor, which bognn tvhen she was About Bixfaeti years old. She did not hard afty serious illness bttt scorned to gradually xrnste RWftjr. Having never fand atiy consumption ifl ottf family, ns we cotno of good old Irish nnd ., Scotch stock, we did uot think it wan that, \ Onr doctor called the disease by ail odd ^ namo which, as I afterward learned, meant lack of blood. "It In impoewiblo to describe the ifoolltig John and I had ns we noticed our daughter slowly passing away from us. Wo finally touiiu, however, a medicine that scorned to FEW SHUT DOORS. 7 tion and exhaustion, the fortresses of sin But, my friends, are never to bo taken In that way. If they are taken for God it will be by storm; you will have to bring up the great siege guns of the Gospel to the very wall and wheel the flying artillery Into line, and when the armed infantry of heaven shall confront the battlements you will have to give the quick command: "Forward! Charge!" Ah, my friends, there Is work for you to do and for me to do in order to this grand accomplishment. I have a pulpit. I preach in it. Your pulpit is the bank. Your pulpit is the store. Your pulpit is the editorial chair. Your pulpit is the anvil. Your pulpit Is the house of scaffoldiiiE. You pulpit Is the mechanics' shop. I may stand In my place and, through cowardice or through self-seeking, may keep back the word I ought to utter; while you, with sleeve rolled up and brow be- Bweated with toil, may utter the word that will jar the foundataions of heaven with Wie shout of a great victory. Oh, that we might all feel that the Lord Almighty Is putting upon us the hands of ordination! I tell you, every one, go forth and preach this Gospel. You have as much right to preach as I have or any man living. Hedley Vicars was a wicked man in the English army. The grace of God came to him. He became an earnest and eminent Christian. They scoffed at him and said: "You are a hypocrite, you are as bad as ever you were." Still he kept his faith In Christ, and after a while, finding that they could not turn him aside by calling him a hypocrite, they said to him: "Oh, you are nothing but a Methodist!" This did not disturb him. He went on performing his Christian duty until he had formed all his troops into a Bible class, and the wholo encampment was shaken with the presence of God. So Havelock went into the heathen temple in India while the English army was there and put a candle into the hand of each of the heathen gods that stood around in the heathen temple, and by the light of those candles held up by the idols Gen. Havelock preached righteousness, temperance, and judgment to come. And who will aay on earth or in heaven that Havelock had not the right to preach? In the minister's house where I prepared for college there worked a man by the name of Peter Croy. He could neither read nor write, but he was a man of God. Often theologians would stop In the house—grave theologians—and at family prayer Peter Croy would be called upon to lead; and all those wise men sat around, wonder-struck at his religious efficiency. When he prayed he reached up and seemed to take bold of the very throne of the Almighty, and he talked with God until the very heavens were bowed down into tne sitting-room. Oh, if I were dying I would rather have plain Peter Croy kneel by my bedside and comment} my immortal spirit to God than the gr eat archbishop arrayed in co«Uy Why tho 1'ooplo In Cniuuln Leave Thorn Open. Canadians are known in Britain as tho people Who never shut doors, says tho Montreal Witness. Where rooms are heated, ns they arc there, by grato fires, the opening of a door sets up an Immediate draught, nnd If tho person who opens it does not closo It again he quickly realizes his mistake, if not in his own sensations, then in the reproachful glances of others. The first lesson In manners taught to children fs to shut tho door, and that quietly. Tho door handle, tho child Is taught, is not only for tho purpose of open- Ing a door, but ot shutting It. Tho reason why Canadians do not learn to shut doors is that their doors, for tho most purt, stand open. Tho houses are heated with a general heat, and before tho days of furnaces, unless the doors of the room stood open, tho , rooms would, for the most part, get cold. Thus has grown the habit of leaving doors open. When a Canadian comes to shut a door, he is prone to think that something very private is going on within which he must not disturb, and his first Impulse Is to retire from It. Where wo in Canada have a door which wo want kept shut we put a spring on It, and BO where there are many offices there Is usually a general and constant slamming of doors. To one not accustomed to the Jarring thus occasioned tho result Is torture. In time kindly nature steps in and mitigates tho evil by making the auditory nerve less and leas susceptible to an accustomed sound. Ask a person who lives in a cathedral closo, or under the shadow ot one of our great churches, whether the bolls do not disturb him; his reply is: "Bells? I never hear them." Most ot the Ttmo Sho Was Confined , tolled. M help hor, and from tho first wo noticed $ decided change for tho liottor, and aftw v three months' treatment her health was w greatly improved you would uot havo r(?» roprnUod hor. Sho Rained In llesh rapidly and noon wan in perfect health. The modi* cine used was Dr. Williams' 1'Ink PlllH for I'ale 1'ooplo, 1 havo always kept tliOHO pill* In tho house since and havo recommended thorn to many people. I havo told in'iny mothers about thorn and they havo oll'nutod Bonio wonderful cure*. "Evorv motlior In this land should keep thoso pills in thu house, as they nro good for munv ailments, particularly thouo iirising from impoverished or< diseased blood, and weakened nerve force." Inil>ortunt If True, Mr. Half ord—Talk aboxU recltloaa darlnff ! Young Jack Gulliford, who was married las>t week, has more of It than any other man I liavo ever known. MI-H. Halford—Mercy mo! What has ho boon doing*? Mr. Halford—He's had his life in- Burod for tlio benefit of his mother,— Chicago News. COOLNESS IN THE PULPIT. rrobubly Snvoil n Congregation from I'anlo aiKl DlHiiHtor. Already vastly popular with his congregation, Ilov. Arthur Wellwood ot Brooklyn, raised himself still hlghur In general estimation on a recent Sunday, when his coolness In tho presence of danger probably averted a wild stampede from the Church of the Incarnation. Although thcro were Indications of impending disaster, the people, acting upon his advice, filed out of the church In an orderly manner to find a lire engine pouring water into the cellar through a front window. Shortly after 11 o'clock smoke began to pour up through tho registers. The assistant pastor, Rev. Arthur Wellwood, went down to the collar to see if the furnace was smoking. He was alarmed to find the cellar full of smoke, so dense that he could not go inside. He ran out and turned in an alarm. Then he walked rapidly up the aisle, and after whispering to the officiating clergyman, said aloud: "The furnace seems to be smoking worse than'usual. I think tho congregation had better retire to allow us to open the windows," The people, assured by his calmness, retired in good order, but became somewhat alarmed when they saw the engines and firemen in the street. CANADIAN CREAMERIES, How, Thoy Are Operated uud Ikluila to my tho Farmer. | A corro- s p o ndont of a Browa' City, Mich- j Igan, paper i w r 1 tea as j follows: i "An Ind u B t r y ; which is proving very geous to tho flottleva of North'; Alberta, Canada, and is truly ft boon to tho farmers, is tho establishment of, creameries by thb Government at rogU- 1 ' lar distances apart. The Government' furnishes the entire plant, puts it In and operates it v, ithout direct cost to tho farmer. From tho » tho but- 1 ter tho Government retains 5 cents per; pound, the balance going to tho farmer. This Is continued for throo years, when Uio government turns over tho plant and business to tho {armors, giving them a clear tltlo of It. Thus theso creameries are put in lit a minimum cost to tho farmer and paid for In a way that ho least' foels It. When we were there butter was selling at 21. and 22 cents per pound. CheoBo factories wore being established, too, along tho railroad and much o£ tho freight loaded on tho cars on our return trip consisted ot butter, and chcoso, as it was tu the best season for milk. Tho produce found a ready market In tho mining and lum- liorlng towns and districts beyond tho •Rockies, through the British Columbia country, where It was, we were told, difficult to supply the demand." Tho Klondike is another field now opon to tho Western Canadian farmer for all produce of tho farm, and tlu> officials In tho Department ot tho Interior, Ottawa, Canada, are kept busy sending out literature describing this great agricultural country. Tho agents of tho Government throughout tho United States are also supplied with literature, which they distribute free. Largo mimborH of rural farniH in north- eni New Kugluml, abandoned by Yunkoo funnem, have IJOUH oouupiod uud rucluluiud by Fronuh OuuudluiiN. It Applied to Itoth, Mr. Justice Maule once went on circuit with Judge Coleridge in a part of the country where the high sheriff was a shy and modest man and very much alarmed at having' to entertain his cynical lordship. Coming home in his coach with the two judges, he thought it his duty to make conversation for them. He observed that he hoped there would be better weather, as the moon had changed. "And are you such a fool, Mr. Jones, as to imagine that the moon has any effect on the weather?" said Maule. "Really, Brother Maule," said Coleridge, who was politeness itself, "you are very nard upon our friend. For my part, I think the moon has a considerable effect upon it." "Then," said Maule, "you are as great a fool as Jones is," After which conversation in the sheriff's carriage languished.—Rochester and Recorder. on an average 809 day* in tho (wo b*>ttt#-Jei» thin tf.ll » mltt •=*, i * " All Kind* ur Tho attention of our readers la call*' ed to the advertisement of the John A. Balzer Seed Co., which appears elsewhere In this issue. Those who expect to make any seed purchases will mak» a mistake not to write this concern, They are thoroughly reliable, and are the largest seed growers in America. It is advisable to make seed purchases without further delay, as the season la rapidly advancing. The John A, Balzer Seed Co. will send their Interesting catalogue for 5 cents in stamps to do- fray the postage. They have mada numerous offers this year, which da* serve consldnnitlon. The Inventor of wusptiiiilors that would never Ijreuk would bo uuiiureii at u, fortune. illoixl Clout) blood iiiukoH u cieuu nldn, No beauty without It, CuBcurutH Candy Cathartic (.'k-uiiH your blood ami kooiw it clean, by btirring up tho lazy livur uiul driving all 1m- purltluti from Uia body, liuglu to-day tu buttltih plmiiluB, boilu, blotches, bhujkheudu, and tliutbk-kly bllloHHcojjipluxiouby taking QaniwretB,— -beauty for ten <!(wt». All Jrug- , mtinfuc'iiun gmiruutoud, 10, -0, OOo. A deaf niun alwuyn wuntB to talk when) ouufdei'B wfll hear wliut they uliould not. P I.IIIIB'* Faintly Mmllclue. Move« this bowels eueli duy, lU order to bo healthy this is nuct'ssary. Act* gently on the liver and UMneyH, Cure* bick headache. Vr'we, '45 and 60«, All stone frultKurocaunideretl to ba i«K jurlouv to tbofce who tmtfer front tUe Uv«, uud ghould be u«$d cautiously, > All of the Woftd tn thtj i»u«isn driven tiirouiflj tb« heart ( n aij bod

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