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New Philadelphia Times (Newspaper) - August 28, 1894, New Philadelphia, Ohio Lim Prum to Samuel Moore new Philadelphia proper Ohio. The top floor. Noisy sparrows build their nests underneath the eaves i can almost touch their breasts in the Straw and leaves. From the housetops o or Tho Way curious pigeons peer at me As i rhyme each Day Only tenant Here. How hey pout and Coo and kiss All the Bright Day Long i can learn a trick from this love and then a song song for six Pence it is Well for the music floats freely As the notes that swell from the Birds Clear throats. Here a a song then life is Sweet though it hurries by cheerily the world i Greet up six stories High. Knowing Little of its cares closer to the skies love who will not climb the stairs in the window flies. And i hold a Man May love nobly truly when he is lodged so far above All his fellow men for he breathes a purer air Days Are never dim stars that tinge the atmosphere brighter seem to him. Suns Are warmer or at least Shine with greater Grace nature is his souls High priest. Aud his Temple space and the world s rude voices Rise murmuring by aloft for tile distance to the skies melts and makes them soft. In a Garret life must be far from Busy throngs Little sparrows chirp to me teach my soul your songs teach me that god s world is Sweet though i dwell above with the print of children s feet in the paths of love. Sing and build your Little nests underneath the eaves though the heart that loves you rests with life a fallen leaves. Sing for life is kind Ana Sweet As it hurries by cheerily the world we Greet up two stories High a Frank l. Stanton in Atlanta Constitution. A it of tic a no she has women Are then it has she saw or chapter . While she spoke the Basket in her hand tilted up and Down. And a mysterious whine came out of it. Mrs. Minny wide awake was being entertained by the White headed Trio they were discussing whether they would rather have a baby or a dog to play with they decided in favor of the latter. For they never had a canine Friend while there was a Dew baby every year or so in fact the oldest girl had a careworn look on account of her duties As nurse. In the door of the House appeared a White headed child who called out shrilly a a lady wants to know what s squeaking out a says she s going to get up and see if or. A corns Don t come and Tell her Quot f. Bricked a second White head. Miss Patten opened the Basket and a Fluffy mass of disapproval bounced out spun around and made a vicious dash at miss Patten s Ankles while he stood a statue of patient endurance. A i mused to it. Ile hates the Basket a be said shaking him off. A i can t blame him for i be fetched him Clear from a says she just knows it s her Dorg a yelled the third White head and the doctor with various inane cajole ments coaxed the dog to the House. Luckily mrs. Macon removed the infant for with a wild bark Skye leaped on the bed kissed his mistress wan face her hands uttering Joyful Little barks and then remembering old Days curled himself in a Little round Heap at her feet., looking at her with affectionate eyes. A put the baby Down and see if hell commanded mrs. Minny. A you heartless thing a scolded or. John mrs. Macon gingerly Laid the baby on the bed. Skye sat up. All interest and amazement then with depressed Demeanour slunk to his feet and scuttled Over the Side of the cd out of the room. How mrs. Minny laughed miss Patten heard her. A it s Many Long Days since i could laugh a she said grimly. A she is Only a child a said Oliver. Ile wished he had not come he should have sent his clerk. A is aunt Hannah it it there a asked Minny softly. A yes. She brought the a is she very very angry with me Quot piteously. A i did not want to be caught and made to go Home. I want to Tell Lier though if she worried How sorry i a she can come if you will be quiet and let her do the talking a cautioned or. John. A Al lube Good Quot she answered eagerly. A you know i do everything you Tell me to. What will she think of him a a she Knelt Down ant gathered Roth to her breast. With a look of Pride at the red faced bundle. A after that she can never Call me frivolous again. Why she s quite a Young thing in experience beside me. Was t she Good to bring my dog aunt Hannah meant to be severe and cold perhaps to speak her mind a lit the she had not forgiven the Long anxious months but the sight of the girl lying there White and frail the baby in her arms softened the Stern old face and with a sob she Knelt Down and gathered both to her breast. Chapter Vii. said or. John sitting Down on a Uail Keg a Why did you come Here a a because you sent for a lawyer and flt it a miss Patten. I connected the mystery with the Young lady i had assisted to run away whose Fate has been a Good Deal of trouble to me Ever since. I wanted to help her if need be. Is she very ill a a a letting better fast. It was mad Folly to Start on a journey sick As she was Quot i Don t blame you. Craig for that Long ride and the risk you ran she is very winning this troublesome Little lady and Brave too. It is a wonder what a woman con endure a f Light frail Ere Anre whose hand you could crush in a a but she it / said Oliver uneasily a plenty of a hey had she not a a site was travelling in the Day coach and has i think about five dollars in a shabby Little purse. Miss Patten was right when she said we should not see mrs. Minny until the Money you gave her was All gone. Where has she been All these Long months by her finding the dog miss Patten probably knows a yes. And it was As i thought something entirely original. Near mrs. Do got a Aqua bit Ted with an elderly female who ran some sort of a Retreat for aged Peta invalid dogs and cats. The idea was so novel mrs. Minny decided to Stop Over and see the place. Finding mrs. Blinn agreeable and syke contented in the society of his kind at the Retreat she remained. She met a Sailor from Newcastle in the Street one Day and he told her miss Patten had not been Home for a Long time. So she decided not to write anyone but to remain hidden. One Day a few weeks ago she came Home from the Village much upset and acted oddly she had either seen some one or read something in a newspaper for the Village storekeeper saw her poring Over one looking much upset. Two Days later leaving a note containing Board for her dog she disappeared. This mrs. Blinn who seems to be a Good sort of a person worried a great Deal looking for her everywhere and in her search wrote to the postmaster at Newcastle for she had heard mrs. Minny speak of having been there. Through that let Tor miss Patten found Skye and then started for a she May have seen de Restad or that servant of his a mused the doctor. A Well now you Are Here though i d much rather a stranger had come i want you to draw up a paper setting Forth the facts in this Case in proper Legal a i fail to comprehend just what you a a it Gnu see a explained the doctor a the French people Are particular about documents and Between Tho property of de re Stamps father and this child of mrs. Minny s there is Only a feeble a mrs. Minnye a child a repeated Oliver. A Why of course. Perhaps i had not mentioned it. A Nice boy healthy i think and bound to outlive his Cousin across the sea. The Little Chap born in that pour place that switchman shovel May be the heir of millions. So there must be no flaw Iii his title or the record of his a a child and she Here friendless almost Oliver s face saddened. A poor Little thing a a lie muttered a what a hard world it has been for her Quot a she is sensible about it too went on or. John. A she wanted me to w rite for a lawyer and have everything a did she suggest sending for me a asked Oliver oddly. The doctor hesitated forgotten you old boy. Not particularly grateful been a Long time since Beard of you. Your vanity May be Hurt but is it not better that she has forgotten a a undoubtedly a Oliver said coldly. Ile went toward the House hurriedly. A a freight train passes Here in a half hour i will go on that so get your papers ready and have the people Here sign their statements. Miss Patten should also get that mrs. Blinn to give an account of mrs. De Restad s stay at her mrs. Macon cleared the Kitchen table and brought pens and Ink. Oliver wrote swiftly comparing Bis notes with the doctors remembrance and mrs. Macon s assertions. Finally she and her husband signed their statements. The doctor his and then Oliver looked at the clock. How hard that writing had been to him no one Ever knew. From the closed door came the murmur of voices one that thrilled every nerve and set his heart fast beating. A feeble cry now and then sounded strangely the Little life that had come in this far off place and that might mean so much in the future. Outside the White headed children played in the Sunshine. Skye liberated from his hideous Basket which he always regarded with terror and plaintive whines Rol licked with then glad of his Freedom. How infinitely painful to record those facts before him. And to think of her As he had seen her first that child woman in her clinging yellow gown petalled like a Flower with its wide ruffle her glowing hair her Beautiful pathetic eyes she had gone so far from those Days in bitter experience and suffering. Was she changed grown saddened and old care worn with thought a a calculating woman forced to be for the child a Sake Odd. In his mental picture of Lier he could find no place for the child. He could remember her with the Little Skye terrier and that childish manner but As a woman a Mother never. Ill friendless homeless no Waif of the streets was Ever More desolate than she when she stepped off the train at this Barren spot forced to accept the Charity of strangers. Her dead father would have risen from his grave could he have known. His every thought his sister said had been for Little Minny. Well it is the dead do not know. A How fortunate you were on that train Quot Oliver said suddenly. Or. John started. A me yes it was. And that i should have found our Little runaway. I own up i looked for her All the time i was the door opened and miss Patten came softly in. A she is asleep poor dear a she said gently. A i guess my eyes is red. I was upset and she Don t seem to think she done any harm in not letting me know where she was she was so Esprit and a when you return to Boston a said Oliver a have mrs. Blinn make a statement of mrs. De Rostand s stay in her House. I roust caution you also to be very careful of the marriage certificate and All other papers you May have concerning your a you can Trust me a said miss Patten grimly. A i took a Era away from that farm of theirs when i was a visit ing there and i mean Minnie a baby shall have his rights for he s part Patten anyway and would a a been Ray brother Sam s grandson. Sorry i be lie Ain t alive to see him. Minny says she saw a hosting paper that offered a Reward for her whereabouts or any information concerning her. Giving her name right out in the paper and that was what made her go away from airs. Blinne a who was a kind Good woman if she is in a foolish business but i done to know Why dogs and cats be took care of and folks in besting is always running to some new Freak. Minny evidently thought airs. Blinn would Tell on her and get the Reward but airs. Blinn said shed a done by Ai luny As Lier own a was that what made her come West Quot asked or. John. A the poor Little soul thought it her duty to go to Lier husband brute As he is a said miss Patten Brokenly. A and to think that i said she was frivolous and Hadnot no stability As much grit As i be got. I would t dare go to that wolfs Den on the troublesome and to be in that Many a Power. I always thought he a n t right in his mind. Ai inny Cal lated on account of the baby head be More kind and for Hie baby s Sake she ought to make up with Oliver drummed idly on the Windowsill. Or. John walked up and Down the room that had grown so still one could hear the ticking of the clock. A a Wiikinen a said the switchman slowly a a done to git no credit for being Brave and Goin through things a count of what they thinks is their Dooty. Aly wife thinks it s Bern to live Here count of me when she left a Good Home Back East. That Little woman in there is i Arni no the woman Natur of enduring for a Man but where Ray wife a us live and make Comfort outer it shed jest lie Down an die a fretting Quot a you be read her said Aliss Patten solemnly a a and in a Goin to take her Home with me. She Ain t Goin no further West nor to no Lone farms in Mountain valleys which was nearly the death of Lier Afore. It r aps a she hesitated a you d like to see the baby. I could fetch him out without waking a no a Oliver smiled a a Cit Bachelor As you called me once Aliss Patten has no interest in infants. In i think i should be rather afraid of he and the doctor walked up and Down beside the track waiting for the train. The latter had his big pipe but not his flowered dressing gown. His embroidered Cap was at the Retreat for invalid pets. Skye had not chewed it airs. Minny asserted for she meant to keep it forever especially now As he was such a dear Man. A a she she likes the baby a Oliver asked awkwardly As he lit a Cigar. A i am sorry to say she does not Manifest any rapture at All. I think she was More delighted to see her dog. I always have the idea when see her with Young Francois that she is a Little girl playing with her doll. She is afraid of him if he cries and moans hoi cause he has Black eyes and looks like the a Well a said Oliver smiling sadly a the chapter is ended. I have turned a Page in my life s Story. She will be Safe and sheltered now. And i Delegate to you my position As adviser. In the next elopement airs. Ai in by makes you must be the assistant. There is my train and so Oliver thought the whole affair would pass from his mind especially As or. John on his return said they had gone to Alaine and airs. Minny an Only son. Rev. Or. Talmage talks of Brave Young men. Lessons that May be drawn from one of Christ a miracles funerals which bring More than their share of sorrow the Willow of Nain. Wim men Don t get no credit for rein had never mentioned him but one Day a month from that time at the switchman a House a letter came to Oliver. He looked at the scrawl superscription the Post Mark Newcastle and he knew Well Hannah Patten did not attempt an italian hand. He smiled with pleasure it was Good to be remembered after the Long silence and he had braved Many dangers for that ungrateful Young woman the worst an encounter with her frenzied husband. A dear air Oliver to think you were so near and i could not see you i cried when they told my. I am not going to pay your Money Hack yet until i get my own from or. Do Restad. We have put our Case in the hands of an old lawyer Here who was a College mate of my dear dead father and he thinks i ought to get a divorce and has written to or. De Restad so. We watch Tho baby closely for fear Henri will try to steal him. I have never thanked you for helping me run away. How Good you were i i think of you often but aunt Hannah will never speak of you and folks hero think it is dreadful to be divorced. They say i am she that married a Frenchman i suppose they think to is from Canada and is going into the courts to get a separation from him. For no fault of mine i must be disgraced. Even aunt Hannah admits i never ought to go Back to him it would not be Safe. I bad a Nice time at that dogs Home it was a funny place with the nicest old dogs and cats. Skye had a grand time. One dog was fifteen years old and had to be fed on Gruel. Still i think tailing care of poor animals is better than theosophy and those fads and Boston does have some real Good freaks. I expect some Day they will build an old maids Home. You never saw so Many old maids As there Are there. Mra Blinn has seven Sisters in one of those Newton towns there san endless Chain of them and not one of them the Sisters not the towns Ever had a Beau. A please do not dislike me or at the mention of my name put on your haughty look As you did when i said things offending your Nice sense of what a woman a conversation should be and write me one Little letter to say you Are still my Good Friend. I shall never ask you to help me again i do not need it so you will be Safe in continuing our acquaintance. Aunt Hannah does not know i have written you. I get too Many moral lectures anyway from her for she says i must educate myself so my son will have a High opinion of me. He does not bother about me but divides his attention principally in blinking at her and the lame with a leaning towards the Light that last is naughty is it not a always your Friend As the doctor Calls myth troublesome the wound was not healed. Oliver thought bitterly. Why of All women must he care for this one and be so haunted by her memory every look of hers her words her gestures the Little yellow gown were As Plain to him after a year As if lie had seen her but yesterday. Ile had striven hard to forget to do his duty. Yet was Liei e harm in writing just a few lines the narrow path was terribly lonely in life not a path that had been his in the past and yet a and yet she was a child. That Stern honest old woman believed in him and trusted to his Honor. While lie mused the Shock headed boy knocked and thrust in his freckled face. A agent Ter see yer a he said hoarse than usual for there had been a baseball match the Day before and he had been excused from duty because his a mudder was a show him in a said Oliver Locking the letter in his desk. The last Man he expected to see entered the room shut the door behind him. Took a chair then with almost a threatening gesture. Moved it close to the desk. Henri de Restad pro be continues a Beauty on the increase. The women of to Day better in Everyway than their grandmothers. The assertion that our National Beauty is declining is More easily made than substantiated for it is difficult to adduce satisfactory evidence. Supposing we place in the witness Box a number of octogenarians or Nonge Marians we Are not wholly convinced Bhat to Weir pleadings and opinions Are free from Bias it being an admitted fact that elderly people Are in the habit of exalting by gone generations to the depreciation of the modern. I do not say this is done maliciously but with advancing years one is Apt to change one s critical standpoint and to verge on pessimism if not. Be actually swamped by it says the gentlewoman. Nor can we judge of a National Type by pictures As artists naturally choose the handsomest models pro curable. I Arn inclined to hold with the daily graphic that youth May take Comfort. Look at the Park in summer go to our country houses in Winter or accompany me to the Covert Side and you will agree that Beauty incarnate is still among us. Tell me if we Are not rearing our Young More wisely than did our lackadaisical grandmothers. Are we not cultivating graces of bodily motion and sitting at the feet of hygienic science How can the girls of yesteryear compare with the Maidens firm of limb and sound in lung who know and appreciate the value of open air and exercise is coddling so rampant is Julia now afraid to walk a mile or two in Stout boots no matter what the weather think it Over fairly and impartially and i shall be surprised if you pass verdict that the allegation of declining Beauty stands proven. Yet another word on the subject. Air. James pain in the illustrated London news is Gallant enough to put in a word for the present Day girls. Whether As Beautiful As formerly or not they surpass women of All other nations. A Friend of his who is familiar with c i Cassia tells him that the women of that country Are not to be compared with our own for Good looks. It is the picture outside the Cream pots Rev. Or. Talmage who is now in Australia on his round the world tour selected As the subject for his latest Sermon through the press a an Only son a the text chosen being Luke Vii. 12-15 now when he came nigh to the Gate of the City behold there was a dead Man carried out the Only son of his Mother and she was a widow and much people of the City was with her. And when the lord saw her he had compassion on her and said unto her weep not. And he came and touched the Bier and they that Bare him stood still. And he said Young Man i say unto thee arise. And he that was dead sat up and began to speak. And he delivered him to his Mother. The text Calls us to stand at the Gate of the City of Nain. The streets Are Nisil with business and Gayety and the ear is deafened with the hammers of mechanism and the wheels of traffic. Work with its thousand arms and thousand eyes and thousand feet tills All the Street Whon suddenly the crowd parts and a funeral passes. Between the wheels of work and pleasure there comes a Long procession of mourning people. Who is it a trifle says a to it s nothing but a funeral it May have come up from the Hospital of the City or the almshouse or some Low place of the but not so says the serious observer. There Are so Many evidences of the bereavement that we know at the first glance some one has been taken away greatly beloved and to our inquiry a who is this that is carried out with so Many offices of kindness and affection a the reply comes a the Only son of his Mother and she a stand Back and let the procession pass out hush All the voices of mirth and pleasure let every head be uncovered weep with this passing procession and let it he told through All the Market places and Bazars of Nain that in Galilee to Day the sep Lehre hath gathered to itself a the Only son of his Mother and she a there Are two or three things that in my mind give Especial pathos to this scene. The first is he was a Young Man that was being carried out. To the aged death becomes Beautiful. The old Man halts and pants along the Road where once he hounded like the Roe. From the midst of immedi Cable ailments and sorrows he cries out a How Long o lord How Long Quot foot sore and hardly Bedstead on the hot journey he wants to get Home. He sits in the Church and sings with a tremulous voice some tune he Sang forty years ago and Longs to join the better assemblage of the one Hundred and forty and four thousand and thousands of thousands who have passed the flood. How sweetly he sleeps the last sleep push Back the White locks from the wrinkled temples they will never ache again. Fold the hands Over the still heart they will never toil again. Close gently the eyes they will never weep again. But this Man that i am speaking of was a Young Man. Lie was just putting on the Armor of life and lie was exulting to think How his sturdy blows would ring out above the Clanger of the Battle. I suppose lie had a Young Man s Hopes a Young Man s ambitions and a Young Man s courage. He said a if i live Many years i will feed the hungry and clothe the naked. In this City of Nain where there Are so Many bad Young men i will be sober and honest and pure and magnanimous and my Mother shall never be ashamed of but All these prospects Are blasted in one hour. There he passes lifeless Iii the procession. Behold All that is left on Earth of the High hearted Young Man of the City of Nam. There is another thing that adds very much to this scene and that is he was a Only son. However Large the family flock May be he never could think of sparing one of the lambs. Though they May All have their faults they All have their excellence that commend them to the parental heart and if it were peremptorily demanded of you today that you should yield up one of your children out of a very Large family you would be confounded and you could not make a selection. But this was an Only son around whom gathered All the parental expectations. How much care in his education How much caution in watching his habits he would carry Down the name to other times. He would have entire control of the family property Long after the parents had gone to their last Reward lie would stand in society a thinker a worker a philanthropist a Christian. No no. It is All ended. Behold him there. Breath is gone. Life is extinct. The Only son of his Mother. There was one other tiring that added to the pathos of this scene and that was his Mother was a widow. The main Hope of that Home had been broken. And now he was come up to be the staff the chief Light of the household had been extinguished and this was the Only Light left. I suppose she often said looking at him a there Are Only two of of it is a grand thing to see a Young Man step out in life and say to his Mother a Don t be downhearted. I will As far As possible take father s place and As Long As i live you shall never want it is not always that Way. Sometimes the Young people get tired of the old people. They say they Are queer that they have so Many ailments and they sometimes wish them out of the Way. A Young Man and his wife sat at the table their Little son on the floor playing beneath the table. The old father was very old and his hand Shook so they said a you shall no longer sit with us at the and so they gave him a place Iii the Corner where Day by Day he ate out of an earthen bowl everything put into that bowl. One Day his hand trembled so much that he dropped it and it broke and the son. Seated at the elegant table in mid floor said to his wife a now Well get father a wooden bowl and that he can to so a wooden bowl was obtained and every Darold Grandfather ate out of that sitting in the Corner. One Day while the elegant Young Man and his wife were seated at their table with chased Silver and All the luxuries and their Little son sat upon tile floor they saw Dickson whittling and they said a my son what Are you doing there with the knife a a to a said he a a in i m making a trough for my father and Mother to eat out of when they get old a but this Young Man of the text was not of that character. He did not belong to that school. I can Tell it from the Way they mourned Over him. He was to be the companion of his Mother. He was to be his mothers protector. He would return now some of the kindnesses he had received in the Days of childhood and boyhood. A. He would with his Strong hand uphold that form already enfeebled with age. Will he do it no. In one hour All that Promise of help and companionship is gone. There is a world of anguish in that one Short phrase a the Only son of his Mother and she a now my friends it was upon this scene that Christ broke. He came in without any introduction. He stopped the procession. He had Only two utterances to make the one to the mourning Mother the other to the dead. He cried out to the mourning one a sweep not a and then touching the Bier on which Theson Lay. He cried out a Young Man i say unto thee. Arise and he Oliver glanced at the clock then a i which has misled the world. And it is Rupply said Good by. Ile left no message for mrs. De Restad nor did Aliss fatten ask him for one. She was rigid in her ideas of what was proper ans lit respected her for it. Certain he adds that Eastern potentates who Are or who think themselves connoisseurs in the matter award the Palm to the feminine population of these Isles. And Bone and fiber of his body in every emotion and affection of his heart in every action and decision of his mind he was a Man. He looked off upon the Waters. He went into mar tha s House just As you go into a cottage. Ile breathed hard when he was tired just As you do when you Are exhausted. He Felt after sleeping out a night in the storm just like you do when you have been exposed to a tempest. It was just As humiliating for him to beg bread As it would be for you to become a pauper. He Felt just As much insulted by being sold for thirty pieces of Silver As you would if you were sold for the Price of a dog. From the Crown of the head to the sole of the foot he was a Man. When the thorns were twisted for his brow they Hurt him just As much As they Hurt your brow if they were twisted for it. He took not on him the nature of Angels he took on him the seed of Abraham. A be Leo Homo a behold the Man but i must also draw from the subject that he was a god. Suppose that a Man should attempt to break up a funeral of Lequy he would be seized by the Law he would be imprisoned if he were not actually slain by the mob before the officers could secure him. If Christ had been a Mere mortal would he have a right to come in upon such a procession would he have succeeded in his interruption Ile was More than a Man for when he cried out a a a i say unto thee arise a he that was dead sat what excitement there must have been i hereabouts the body had lain prostrate. It had been mourned Over with agonizing tears and yet now it begins to move in the shroud and to he flushed with life and at the com Mand of Christ he rises up and looks in to the faces of the astonished spectators. Of this was the work of a god i hear it in his voice i see it in the Flash of his Eye i behold it in the snapping of deaths shackles i see it in the face of the rising slumbered i hear it in the outcry of All those who were spectators of the scene of when i see my lord Jesus Christ mourning with the bereaved i put my hand on his shoulders and say a paly now that i hear him proclaim supernatural deliverance. I look up into his face and say with Thomas a paly lord and my Rod. Do you not think lie was a god a great Many people do not believe that and they Compromise the matter or they think they Compromise it. They say Ile was a very Good Man but Ile was not a god. That is impossible. Ile was either a god or a wretch and i will prove it. If a Man professes to be that which he is not what is he Ile is a liar an imposter a hypocrite. That is your unanimous verdict. Now Christ professed to be a god. He said Over and Over again he was a god. Took the attributes of a Jod and assumed the works and offices of a god. Dare you now say he was not he was a god or lie was a wretch. Choose be. Do you think i cannot prove by this Bible that he was a god if you do not believe this Bible of course there is no need of my talking to you. There is no common data from which to Start. Suppose you do believe it i Lien i can demonstrate that he was divine i can prove that he was creator John i 3 Vii things were made by him and without him was not anything made that was Ile was eternal Rev. 22, 13, a i am Alpha and Omega the beginning and the end the first and the i can prove that he was omnipotent Hob. I to a the heavens Are the work of thine i can prove he was omniscient John 2, 25, he knew what was in o yes lie is a god. He Cleft the sea. He up heaved the crystalline Walls along which the israelite marched. Ile planted the mountains. He raises up governments and casts Down thrones and marches across the universe Eter Nal omnipotent unhindered and unabashed. That hand that was nailed to the Cross holds the stars in a Leash of love. That head that dropped on the bosom in fainting and death shall make the world quake at its nod. That voice that groaned in the last Pang shall swear before the trembling world that time shall be no longer. Of do not insult the common sense of the race by telling us that this person was Only a Man. In whose presence the paralytic Arm was thrust out Well and the devils crouched and the lepers dropped their Scales and the tempests folded their wings Ami the boys Satchel of a few loaves made a banquet for five thousand and the sad procession of my text broke up in congratulation and Hosanna again i learn from this subject that Christ was a sympathizer. Mark you this was a City funeral. In the country when the hell tolls they know All about it for five Miles around and they know what was the matter with the Man How old he was. And what were his last experiences. They know with what temporal prospects he has left his family. There is no haste there is no indecency in the obsequies. There is nothing done As a Mere matter of business. Even tile children come out As the procession passes and look sympathetic. And the tree shadows seem to deepen and the Brooks weep in sympathy As the procession goes by. But. Mark you this that i am speaking of was a City funeral. In great cities the cart jostled the Hearse and there is mirth and gladness and indifference As tile weeping procession goes by. In this City of Nain it was a common thing to have trouble and bereavement and death. Christ saw it every Day there perhaps that very hour there were others being carried out but this frequency of trouble did not Harden Christ s heart at All. He stepped right out and Ile saw this Mourner and he had compassion on her and he said a sweep now i have to Tell you o bruised souls and there Are Many everywhere have you Ever looked Over any great audience and noticed How Many shadows of sorrow there Are i come to All such and say a Christ meets you and lie has compassion on you and he says a weep not Quot perhaps with some it is financial trouble. A to Quot you say Quot it is such a silly thing for a Man to cry Over lost is it suppose you had a Large Fortune and All Bixa pics brought to your table and your wardrobe was full and your Home a beautified by music and sculpture and painting and thronged by the elegant a and educated and then some rough misfortune should strike you in the face and trample your treasures and Tawny your children for their faded dress and Send you into commercial circles an underling where once you waved a scepter of Gold do you think you would cry then i think you would. But Christ comes and meets All such to Dav. He sees All the Straits in which you have been thrust. He observes the sneer of that Man who once was proud to walk in your Shadow and glad to get your help. He sees the protested note the Uncan eled judgment the foreclosed mortgage the heart breaking exasperation and he says a sweep not. I own the cattle on a thousand Hills. T will never let you starve. From my hand the fowls of heaven Peck All to Weir food. And will i let you starve never no my child r perhaps this tramp at the Gate of Nain has an Echo in your own bereft spirit. You went out to the grave Anil you Felt you never could come Back again. You left your heart there. The White Snow of death covered All the Garden. You listen for the speaking of voices that will never let a heard again and the sounding of feet that will never move in your dwelling again and there is a heavy Leaden pressure on your heart. God has dashed out the strike you with so Quick a thrill and your Cheek has not so healthy a Hue and your Eye has not so deep a fire. Do i not know do we not All know there is an uplifted woe on your heart. You have been out carding your loved one beyond the Gate of the City of Nain. But look yonder. Some one stands watching. He seems wailing for you. \8 you come up Ile stretches out his hand of help. His voice is full of tenderness yet thrills with eternal strength. Who is it the very one who accosted the Mourner at the Gate of Nain and he says a sweep perhaps it is a worse grief than that. It May be a living Home trouble that you cannot speak about to your Best Friend. It May be some Domestic unhappiness. It May be an evil suspicion. It May be the disgrace following in the footsteps of a son that is wayward Ora companion who is cruel or a father that will not do right and for years there May have been a vulture striking its beak into the vitals of your soul and you sit there to Day feeling it is worse than death. It is. It is worse than death. And yet there is relict though the night May he the blackest though the voices of hell May Tell you to curse god and die look up and hear the voice that accosted the woman of the text As it says a sweep Earth hath no sorrow that heaven cannot cure. I learn again from All this that Christ is the master of the grave. Just outside the Gate of the City death and Christ measured lances and when Tho Young Man Rose death dropped. Now we Are sure of our resurrection. Of what a scene it was when the Young Man came Back the Mother never expected to hear him speak again. She never thought that he would kiss her again. How the tears started and How the heart throbbed As she said to my son my son my son a and that scene is going to be repeated. It is going to be repeated ten thousand times. These broken family circles have got to come together. These extinguished household lights have got to be rekindled. There still he a stir in the family lot in the cemetery and there will be a Rush into life at the command a Young Man i say unto thee arise a As the child shakes off the dust of the Tomb and comes Forth fresh and fair and Beautiful and you throw your arms around it and press it to your heart Angel to Angel will repeat the Story of Nain a file delivered him to his did you notice that passage in the text As i read it a file delivered him to his o be troubled souls o be who have lived to see every Prospect blasted peeled scattered consumed wait a Little. The seed time of tears will become the wheat Harvest. In a clime Cut of no wintry blast under a sky called by no hurtling tempest and amidst redeemed ones that weep not that part not that die not Friend will come to Friend and Kindred will join Kindred and the Long procession that marches the avenues of Gold will lift up their Palms As again and again it is announced that the same one who came to the Relief of this woman of the text came to the Relief of Many a maternal heart and repeated the wonders of resurrection and a delivered him to ids of that will be the Harvest of the world. That will be the Coronation of princes. That will be the Sabbath of eternity. They need help. Great distress among Tho unemployed at Pullman. Sixteen Hundred families Are said to to starving an Appeal for Ald from the state the labor inquiry the Mother Norway and of fishermen sons fish a her sturdy Money. The steamers leave England in tile afternoon arriving at Bergen Early in the morning on the second Day out. The first glimpse of the Norway coast conies with the Bustle of the Sailor men on deck. It is something like the first View of the coast of Ireland Only More so. The islands of Rock Rise boldly out of the water and before you realize anything the Steamer seems to he headed straight for the rocks. I Hen an opening appears. The Man in Tho Pilot House acting in obedience to motions of the pilots Arm steers Between the rocks and turns quickly to avoid another when you experience your first real appreciation of the skill of a norwegian Pilot in mane vering his ship. In and out among the rocks you go until finally you pass Between two Mountain islands and the City of Bergen resting at the Waters Edge among mountains of bold Rock from one thousand to two thousand feet High is before you. When i arrived in Bergen it was Only 2 of clock in the morning in july and yet Day was breaking in on the City and it had not been dark All night. Here was a City of fifty three thousand inhabitants actually Cut off from the world appearing to have put it Back up against its Mother country my defied the rest of the world to disturb its peace. The atmosphere of All the Norway fishing towns is one of peace and Liberty. Bergen is the Center of the fishing Industry of the country and thrives mainly on this Industry. She is the Queen of All fishing stations and the Mother of the Type of fishermen that gradually being developed in All lands muscular body Blue eyes High cheekbones powerful jaw shaggy Beard thickly matted hair Sou Wester big boots sleeves rolled up knife and Marline Spike in his Belt rough trousers and red shirt and always ready to haul in his nets let the wind blow High or blow Low. The Norway fish and norwegian fishermen and Sailor men Are Norway s greatest gifts of to Day. Her Fisherman Are a Type by themselves her sailors Are fearless faithful and sailors every Inch of them and her fish Are the Best of the kind in the world. The co fishing Industry alone yielded about seven million dollars last year from a catch of sixty three million fish. In be Gen everything is fish. Fish Are traded for boots and Jack knives. An article is Worth a two code or a four herring a and if a Trade cannot be made any other Way a few Salmon Are a a thrown there is a school there where the science of fishing is taught. Everything possible is done to keep alive the fishing interest and no Stone is left unturned to increase the catch each season. The season for co fishing opens in january and lasts about three months. The fish come from the extreme North to the fjords to spawn and the bulk of the catch is made in the open water off the Lofoten islands on the Side toward the main coast. Tile fishing is controlled by the government regularly appointed officials being present at the various fishing stations to Settle All disputes Between the fishermen and to give advice upon the Best methods of preparing the card Pease in Harper s Magazine. Sad state of affairs. Springfield 111., aug. 20.�?the following letter has been received by gov. Altgeld a Kensington. 111. Aug. 20.�?to his excellency the governor of Illinois we. The people of Pullman who by the greed and oppression of George m. Pullman have been brought to a condition where starvation stares us in the face do hereby Appeal to you for Aid in this our hour of need. We have been refused employment and have no Means of leaving this Vicinity and our families Are starving. Our places have been ailed with workmen from All Over the United states brought Here by the Pullman company and the surplus were turned away to walk the streets and starve. Also there Are Over 1,600 families Here in their condition is pitiful. We have exhausted ail the Means at our command to feed them and we now make this Appeal to you As a last resource. Trusting that god will influence you and that you will give this your prompt attention we remain yours in distress the starving citizens of Pullman. A it. E. Polens Al. J. Newell. A Theodore gov. Altgeld left for Chicago Lata sunday night and will personally make an investigation of affairs at Pullman monday and tuesday. Chicago aug. 18.�?the first witness before the labor commission at the opening of the fourth Day s session was Thomas w. Heathcote chairman of the Pullman strike committee who had been recalled. He said that the Pullman company s statement that the company s books might be looked Over by the employees was merely a statement by one of the clerks. When the employees went to investigate the books they were refused. He said that the Pullman Branch of the american railway Union was formed during the last of March and the month of april. Nearly All of the 4,000 employees of the company joined the Union. Each Man paid one Dollar for the privileges of membership. Of All the employees Between 2.500 and 3.000 lived in the houses of Tho company. Miss Mary Abbott Wood who worked in the electrical department at Pullman was the next witness. She said she was a member of the american railway Union and was one of the Pullman strikers. Her father had died some time ago in the company s employ. She had to support her Mother on the one Dollar a Day she received from the Pullman company. She lived in one of the Pullman houses and paid $17.71 a month. Miss Wood showed the commission a notice of eviction dated May 3, she had received from the company. She testified that she had paid her rent to april 30. The company by mistake had credited the rent to her sister. When she asked for a rectification she was refused. She had not yet been evicted. Frank p. Mcdonald a locomotive Engineer on the Chicago great Western was next called. He said that sometimes he was compelled to remain on continuous service from sixty to seventy two hours without rest. Or. Mcdonald went into an extended account of the trouble on the Chicago and great Western. It was caused by a refusal of the company to restore wages which had been Cut. Or. Mcdonald said be opposed the recent strike because he thought the american railway Union was not Strong enough to fight the general managers in the hard times when so Many men were out of work. He did not think the strike would be successful. He voted for the strike Only because he was so instructed by his local Union. A i am opposed to strikes in general a said or. Mcdonald Quot but when the Federal government will do nothing for us and we have no weapon but the strike we must use it. If it were not for strikes the Railroad men in this country would be working for one half the pay they Are now asked what he knew about the stoppage of mall trains the witness said that the Chicago amp great Western mail train no. 3 on june 28 last was a a killed by the management of that Road and its Crew was used to take out an excursion train to St. Claire. This mail train was obstructed by the railway managers and not by the strikers or the members of the american railway Union. Mcdonald told How it was impossible for him to obtain employment after the Darlington strike when he was blacklisted the company s influence was used against him he said even to the extent of protesting to gov. Francis of Missouri against Mcdonald s appointment As Oil inspector at St. Joseph to. Miss Jane Adams superintendent of Hull House and member of the Board of conciliation of the civic federation was next called. She recited the efforts of the Civie federation to bring about a settlement of the trouble. The employees of the a. It. U. Were always willing and anxious to arbitrate but Pullman and his officials would say to the committee Only that they had nothing to arbitrate. Arthur m. Wilson and Nettie m. West employees of the Pullman company testified As to the reduction in wages. H. W. Pearson a real estate agent who operates at Kensington. Roseland Southwest Pullman and other localities adjacent to Pullman. Said houses which rented for $17 in Pullman could be had for $10 a month in Kensington. In All cases in his judgment rents were about 75 to too per cent higher in Pullman than in the adjacent towns. The commission adjourned to to o clock monday. Application has been made the commission to hear statements by representatives of unorganized labor. All persons who think they can give Tho commission any information As to the conditions of labor organized or unorganized will be heard. There arc any housekeepers not using Royal baking powder its great qualities warrant them in making a trial of it. The Royal baking powder takes the place of soda and Cream of tartar is More convenient More economical and makes the biscuit cake pudding and dumpling lighter sweeter More delicious and wholesome. Those who take Pride in making the finest food say that it is quite indispensable therefor. Royal baking powder co., 106 Wall St., new York. Her Sis historic spots. Old Virginia towns which hold treasured relies of the revolution. The women of our land Are doing almost More than men to preserve the memorable places of our Brief past in ? this country. They recently rescued from neglect the grave of Mary the a Kotlier of George Washington and j placed a Granite Monument to her memory at Fredericksburg va., which j was dedicated with tributes of Praise 1 on May 20. The state in which that Monument keeps watch Over a Noble colonial Dame is dear not Only to those of its sons and daughters who treasure it so fondly but also to every american. From \ Irginia came Many of our leaders and among them the greatest Washington himself. And since the War there has been Little time for antiquarian research while some houses and churches have been allowed to fall into decay and even obliteration which we should As a nation preserve because of the names and reminiscences associated with them. Of ancient Jamestown nothing now remains but a broken Tower and some scattered tombstones. These were formerly grossly neglected they Are now carefully guarded. A few Miles away from the Valley of the James is quaint Williamsburg so Long the colonial capital of Virginia. There is the site of the old William and Mary College which trained so Many of our statesmen in the revolutionary period. The student the antiquarian and the artist wandering along these restful streets would almost fancy they were hidden in some hoary Nook of the old world. Journey on from Williamsburg and you shall presently saunter into another sleepy spot which has escaped the Bustle of the present Era and yet without which very Little Bustle might have characterized us viz., Yorktown. Here is a splendid Monument commemorating the final surrender of Cornwallis to Washington lose at hand still stands the octagonal powder House sturdy As of Yore. Richmond the successful rival of Williamsburg for the Honor of being the capital City is an Ever memorable spot for americans to visit. The Romance of Early colonists and their attempts the first permanent settlement of engl ish speaking Peoples the first College which educated american statesmen and since then almost every great event of our history whether in peace or War has had its connection with Viiginia the state of Many of our noblest and Best. The love of her historic spots should be extended to All similar places in the Union. Let no vandalism disturb the sacred soil where our dead sleep at Gettysburg or upon any other Battlefield. And successive generations will demand and provide a suitable Monument for every place in these territories where men an events made themselves Felt for National Honor and . V. Ledger. Unrehearsed effect. Aged Aud venerable retainer a a Here Noble Eire is the legacy of your great ancestor this Iest has not been opened for a couple of generations a Don Diego a open when the lid is raised a live cat jumps on to the stage old servant a a drat those mischievous chorus lads in a humorist Ische Blatter. How Dolly he i who said that the answer is As prompt As the question from the dear Chappie who has checkmate the rheumatism with Hostetter a stomach bitters unequalled As Well for dyspepsia liver complaint inactivity of the bowels or kidneys nervousness Lack of vitality appetite or sleep. U be the treat tonic and you will be ultimately Happy if now afflicted. Jones a so Smith gave you a Gigar Brown a yes but i was in Luck neither of us had a . Halls Catarrh cure is taken internally. Price 75c. He that drives with the whip needs Strong Herald. Kelp the pores open is essential to health. Glenn a Sulphur soap does this. Hills Lichiu and whisker Dye 50 cents. It is Leatis to a lie to become lame in the Horn. A surgeon knife jives you a feeling of horror and read. There is no longer necessity for its use in Many diseases formerly regarded As incurable without cutting. The Triumph of conservative surgery is Well illustrated by the fact that rupture or breach is now Radi Cal / Curell without Tho knife and without pain. Clumsy chafing trusses can to thrown away i they never euro but often induce inflammation strangulation and death. Ovarian fibroid uterine tutors and Many others Are now removed without Tho perils of cutting operations. Pole tutors rest a sri other diseases of the lower Bowel arc permanently cured without pain or resort to the knife. Ctr mkt in Tho bladder no matter of ult Bow Large is crushed pulverized washed out and perfectly removed without cutting. It Bipti amp a of urinary passage is of nov i unt ai8o removed without cutting in hundreds of cases. For pamphlet references and All particulars Send to cents in Stamps to worlds dispensary medical association Glt main St. Buffalo captured a fort. Japs victorious after a five hours fight at song Hwan. Shichi Gen Corea via san Francisco aug. 20.�?a fierce Battle has just been fought at song Hwan. Re he. I Nese have very Strong fortifications and 17,000 troops were said to be stationed there. The japanese determined to capture the arms and provisions and deceived the enemy by a Clever bit of strategy. They gave out that they were going to March Back to Asan and in fact did Parade for a considerable distance in that direction but no sooner were they convinced of the Success of their scheme in making the chinese believe they had left the settlement than they marched with a Rush straight up to the fortifications and attacking in a body made a clean sweep of everything in the course of five hours fighting. _ maj. Worth set free. Useless trouble. A mesmerism on his trial for a crime which had no connection with hypnotism emphatically exclaimed a to prove my innocence i am prepared to Send the court to a prisoner a the judge replied a you May leave that to your Liberal. Misplaced dignity. At a recent Ball a Man was accosted by a lady. Drawing himself up he said with a patronizing air a i beg your Pardon but i do not think i have the pleasure of your a probably not a was the answer a was i am your truth. Brings Comfort and improvement and tends to personal enjoyment when rightly used. The Many who live better than others and enjoy life More with less expenditure by More promptly adapting the worlds Best products to the needs of physical being will attest ii the value to health of the pure liquid laxative principles embraced in the remedy syrup of figs. Its excellence is due to its presenting in the form most acceptable and pleasant to the taste the refreshing and truly beneficial properties of a perfect laxative effectually cleansing the system dispelling colds headaches and fevers sick. Probably. First villagers Wall that a the Queerest thing i Ever saw. Second villagers he what first villagers a bicyclist going along the Public Street and he in t try in to break the . Y. Weekly. A yes Harold there is no gainsaying the fact that i love you but a plumber is no Good at tills season of the a True Maud in dear but i forgot to Tell you that i have gone into the ice a Well that changes matters of course. In j Une a cold snap is very much better than a Indianapolis journal. Ana permanently curing constipation. It has Given satisfaction to millions and met with the approval of the medical _ profession because it acts on the kidneys liver and bowels without weakening them and it is perfectly free from every objectionable substance. Syrup of figs is for Sale by All druggists in 50c and $1 bottles but it is manufactured by the California Fig syrup co. Only whose name is printed on every package also the name syrup of figs and being Well informed you will not accept any substitute if Offe. Cd. W. L. Douglas s3 shoe is the Best. No squeaking. Pipe cinch sunday target practice warranted by the exigencies of the occasion. A Omaha neb. Aug. 20.�?maj. William Worth. Second infantry who was ordered court Martiale by president Cleveland for ordering private Cedar quist to participate in target practice on sunday was acquitted and released from custody. The findings of the court were that the orders to Cedarquist were warranted by the exigences of the occasion and that the proclamation of president Lincoln was not in Force at present not being part of the army regulations. _ crisis in the hog Industry. St. Paul minn., aug. 20.�?dispatches from Armour and other South Dakota Points indicate that the farm ers have an unusually Large number of hogs but owing to the failure of both the wheat and the Corn crop they have nothing to feed them with. The porkers Are not fit for the Market and their owners must get help or allow them to starve by the thousands. He a miss old girl is a self possessed woman done to you think a she a naturally she is self possessed since no Man would possess her under any record. To the eyes of the mule Horn. Short ears Are a the markets. $ 2 55 ramp 4 35 57 %0b 57 % 67 of 67 a Liob 6iq 34 cd 38 a 49 of 52. 14 75 of 15 of 7 85 of 7 90 13 of 23 7 web 94 15 Tob 17 the retort courteous. It was about to o clock one of those recent uncool mornings and the hired girl with a bad temper and a bucket of warm soapsuds was Down on her Knees currying the Kitchen doorsteps when a surreptitious tramp approached quite unbeknownst to her so to speak until he was within speaking distance. A Good morning Mem Quot he said. She looked Over her shoulder at him without responding to his greeting. A is this hot enough for you a he added softly. The hired girl Rose to Lier feet with the bucket of soapsuds in her hand and the next minute she had soused it All Over him. A is that hot enough for you a she remarked and the tramp went away so rapidly she wondered if he had Ever been Herald. How nearly All to Peel tomatoes. Cook books say pour that was dead sat i learn two or three things from this Light of your eyes. And the heavy spirit subject and first that Christ was a that that woman carried out of the Man. You see How that sorrow played upon All the chords of his heart. I think we forget this too often. Christ was a Man More certainly than you Are. For he was a perfect Man. No Sailor Ever slept in ship s Hammock More soundly than Christ slept in that boat on Gen Cesarea to every nerve and Muskie Gate of Nain is no heavier than yours. And you open the door but he comes not in. And you enter the Nursery but she is not there. And you sit at the table hut there is a vacant chair next to you. And the Sun does not Shine As brightly As it used to and the voices of affection do not boiling water Over Ripe tomatoes then skin them a and at least ninety in every Hundred persons attempt to skin them in this manner and. Consequently do it very imperfectly. This is the proper Way to Peel tomatoes cover them with boiling water half a minute then Lay them in cold water until perfectly cold and the skin can be peeled off without difficulty leaving the tomatoes unbroken and As firm As they were before being slide. Philadelphia press 3 55 2 50 5 80 4 to 3 of 6 of 2 to 3 65 2 35 49 59 37 18 of of % of of 3 30 4 15 2 65 will not resign. Washington aug. 20.�?senator Mcpherson who contemplated resigning because of ill health was prevailed on by friends to change his mind. 9 13 or Young fair after a legacy. San Francisco aug. 20.�?charles fair has begun a new suit to secure �1,000,000 from his Mother s estate. Since the Early litigation in this Case the plaintiff Lias married and this fact it is claimed entitles him to the immediate Possession of both his own legacy and that of his brother James deceased. Official returns on Alabama Kler Tiuis. Montgomery ala., aug. 20.�?the advertiser has full returns from the state election held August it. Oates received 109,160 and Kolb 83,394. Oates majority 25,700. Italians Are leaving California. San Francisco aug. 20.�?the italians Are deserting California in Large numbers. They find it difficult for them to obtain work Here and Many Are returning to Italy. Others Are going to the Southern states particularly Florida and Alabama. Death from falling downstairs. Vandalia 111., aug. 20.�?mrs. William Hicks residing near Ramsey fell downstairs Aud broke her neck dying almost instantly. This was the third death that occurred at Ramsey last week to it by Accident a d one i suicide new York aug. 20 flour. Wheat no. 2 red win no. I Northern corny no. 2. Oats no. 2. Rye. Pork new mess. Lard prime Western. Butter Western. Cheese state. Eggs Western. Cattle native steers. Sheep fair to prime. Hogs. Cleveland. Flour country xxx White. Minnesota patents. Amber. Wheat no. 2. Corn no. 2. Oats no. 2. Butter Choice to fancy cheese York state. Ohio. Eggs strictly fresh. Potatoes. Seeds Timothy. Clover. Hay baled. Bulk on Market. Cattle common to Choice. Hogs. Cincinnati. Flour family. Wheat no. 2. Corn. Oats no. 2. Rye no 2. Hogs. Toledo. Wheat no. 2 red Winter. Corny no. 2. Oats. Buffalo. Beeves Best. Good steers. Sheep Best. Good mixed. Hogs yorkers. Mediums and heavy. Pittsburg Beeves Best. Good to Choice. Sheep Best. Good. Hogs yorkers. Philadelphia. Philadelphia. Wool Western. Unwashed. �T�5. Cordovan. French amp. Enamelled calf. 4-m.5-? Fine $ 3.50 police soles. I 1 2a7bqysschcoi5hoes. A ladies so 2 >1.7 Send for catalogue we Douglas Brockton -ma33-you can save Money by wearing Tho . In. Douglas s3.oo shoe. Because we Are the largest manufacturers of this Grad of shoes in the world Anil guarantee their value by stamping the Namo and Price on the Bottom which protect you a inst High prices and the middleman a profits. Our shoes equal custom work in style easy fitting a us wearing qualities. We have them sold everywhere at lower prices for Tho value Given than any other make. Taka no sub it tute. If your dealer cannot Supply you we can. To 9 la 65 cd 70 2 50 do 2 75 5 86 of 6 15 9 50 of 13 50 la of of 16 of 3 75 of 4 50 5 60 of 5 65 2 of of 2 to 5 of 50 i mud 57 31 of 31 i 45 of 46 4 50 of 5 60 54 of 54 i 54 Tob 55 31 of 33 i Davis internal ional Cream separator i Ian d or Power. Every Fanner that has cows should ii a v e one. It saves half the labor makes one third More butter. Separator butter brings one third More Money. Send for circulars. Davis amp Rankin bldg. Amp mfg. Co. Agents wanted. Chicago 111. 4 60 3 45 4 25 5 60 5 80 of of of of of 4 to 3 50 4 50 2 75 5 75 5 90 4 41 3 90 3 to 2 40 5 50 5 70 cob fro of cd of 4 60 1 to 3 30 2 to 5 65 5 75 19 14 it a Kab treated free. Ciric with vegetable Hgt a curd Many thousand cases pro Neu need hopeless. From sri those symptoms Sod in Tea Jay cat vast to third Ltd All syncom a. Reno i. Book of Tecsi Mon ills of min a Cires sent -kr.t. Teh Days treatment furnished Frie by mall do. Ii. La. Gheen a sons Atlanta a Franklin ii 85peryr 8 occur a a. A to Jefree Quot cures h ail else fails. Best cough syrup. Tastes Good. Use in time. Sold by druggist. Us p t Ion k 2 a n , 1514. Wilex writing to advertisers pleas a Tele that you saw the advertisement la to paper. The pot insulted the Kettle because the Cook had not used Sapolio Good cooking demands cleanliness. Sapolio should be used in every Kitchen

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