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About Plattsmouth weekly journal. (Plattsmouth, Neb.) 1881-1901 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 21, 1895)
-handwriting ON THE WALL"
LAST SUNDAY'S SUBJECT.
"When Go.l Writes Anything on the Walt
m Man Had Botter KeaJ It as It Is"
Tb opcoioc and th cioe of 6in's
ASHING TON, D.
Nov. 10. Since
his coming to
I'ashington, D r .
experience has been
a remarkable one.
Not only has the
church in which he
preaches been filled,
but the audi-
ences have over-
fljwtsi into the adjoining streets to an
extent that has rendered them lmpas
eablt. Similar scenes were enacted at
to-Jays services when the preacher
took for Lis subject: "Handwriting on
the Wall," the text chosen being Dan.
: ZD. "In that night was Belshazzar,
the king cf the Cha:deans, slain."
Nitht was about to come down on
Idl Ion. Tte shadows of her two hun
dred and fifty towers began to lengthen.
The Euphrates rolled on, touched by
the f.cry splendors of the setting sun;
and gates cf brass, burnished and glit
trin:, opened and shut like doors of
Came. The hanging gardens of Baby
lon, wc-t with the heavy dew, began to
pour, from starlit flowers and dripping
leaf, a fragrance for many miles around.
The streets and squares were lighted
for dance and frolic and promenade.
The theaters and galleries of art in
vited the wealth, and pomp, and gran
deur of the city to rare entertainments.
Scenes of riot and wassail were min
gle in every street; and godless mirth,
end outrageous excess and splendid
wicked nrss came to the king's palace,
to "do their mightiest deed3 of dark
ness. A royal feast to-night at the king's
Tilace! Rushing up to the gates are
chariots, upholstered with precious
cloths from Dedan, and drawn by fire
eyed torses from Togarmah, that rear
and neigh in the grasp of the chariot
eers, while a thousand lord3 dismount,
and women, dressed in all the splen
dors of Syrian emerald, and the color
blending of agate, and the chasteness of
coral, and the sombre glory of Tyrlan
purple, and princely embroideries,
brought from afar by camels across the
desert, and by ships of Tarshish across
Open wide the gates and let th6
guests come in. The chamberlains and
cup-bearerE are all ready. Hark to
the rustle cf the silks, and to the carol
of the music! See the blaze of the Jew
els! Lift the banners. Fill the cups.
Clap the cymbals. Blow the trumpets.
It the night go by with song, and
dance, and ovation; and let that Baby
lonish tongue be palsied that will not
eay. (j. King Belshazzar, live forever."
What Is that on the plastering of the
'wall? Is It a spirit? Is it a phantom?
Is It God? The music stops. The gob
lets fall from the nerveless grasp.
There Is a thrill. There Is a start. There
Is a thousand-voiced shriek of horror.
Let Daniel be brought In to read that
writing. He comes In. He reads It:
"Weighed In the balance and found
Meanwhile the Medes, who for two
years had been laying siege to that
city, tcok advantage of that carousal
and came in. I bear the feet of the
conquerors on the palace stairs. Mas
sacre rushes in with a thousand gleam
ing knives. Death bursts upon the
scene; and I shut the door of that ban
queting tall, for I do not want to look.
There is nothing there but torn banners,
and broken wreaths, and the slush of
upset tankards, and the blood of mur
dered women, and the kicked and tum
bled carcass of a dead king. For "in
that night was Belshazzar, the king of
the Chaldeans, slain."
I 0 on to learn some lessons from
all this. I learn that when God writes
acythicg cn the wall, a man had bet
ter read It as it is. Daniel did not mis
Interpret or modify the handwriting on
the wall. It is all foolishness to ex
pect a minister of the Gospel to preach
always things that the people like, or
the people choose. Young men of
Washington, what shall I preach to you
o-uight? Shall I tell you of the dig
nity of human nature? Shall I tell you
of the wonders that our race has ac
complished? "Oh, no;" you say, "tell
rne the message that came from God."
I will. If there is any handwriting on
the wall, it is this lesson: "Repent!
Accept of Christ and be saved!" I
might talk of a great many other
things; but that is the message, and
0 I declare it. Jesus never flattered
those to whom he preached. He said
to these who did wrong, and who were
offensive in his sight, "Ye generation of
vipers! ye whited sepulchres! how can
ye escape the damnation of hell?" Paul
the apostle preached before a man who
was tot ready to hear him preach.
What subject did he take? Did he say,
"Oh! you are a good man, a very fine
man. a very noble man"? No; he
preached of righteousness to a man who
was unrighteous; of temperance to a
rnn who was a victim of bad appe
tites; of the judgment to come to a man i
.hn wnc unfit for it. So we must al-
w ays declare the message that hap-j and quick as that she was dead. God's
pens to come to us. Daniel must read , judgments are upon those who despise
it as it is. A minister preached be- j Him and defy Him. They come sud
fore James I. of England, who was J denly. r
James VI. of Scotland. What subject j Skilled sportsmen do not like to shoot
did he take? The king was noted all ' a bird standing on a sprig near by. If
over tho world for being unsettled and they are skilled, they pride themselves
wavering in his ideas. WThat did the
minister preach about to this man who
waa James I. of England and James VI.
f Scotland? He took for his text
Janet first and sixth; "He that wav-
i- nvo of the sea driven ;
with the wind and tossed." Hugh Lt-
Oaer iff ended the king by a sermon ho
'wild Huh Latimer. 80 the day wai
j appointed; and the king'a chapel wm
full of lords, ana auKes, ana m
mighty men and women of the coun
try, for Hugh Latimer was to apolo
gize. He began his sermon by saylnff.
Hugh Latimer, betninK inee: muu r
tn ve nresence of thine earthly king,
i who can destroy thy body. But bethink
thee, Hugh Latimer, that thou art In
hA nreaence of the King of heaven
and earth, who can destroy both body
and soul In hell fire." Then he preach
ed with appalling directness at the
Here is a man who begins to read
loose novels. "They are so charming,"
he says; "I will go out and see for
myself whether all these things are
He opens the gate 01 a siniui
He goes in. A sinful sprite meets
I . . - III. l n n-nrwt CVia n.'SV4 r OT"
; mm W ILil UCl auu- .
! wand, and It is all enchantment. Why,
it seems as if the angels of God had
poured out phials of perfume in the
atmosphere. As he walks on he finds
the hills becoming more radiant with
foliage, and the ravines more reso
nant with the falling water. Oh, what
a charming landscape he sees! But that
sinful sprite, with her wand, meets
him again; but now she reverses the
wand, and all the enchantment is gone.
The cup is full of poison. The fruit
turns to ashes. All the leaves of the
bower are forked tongues of hissing
serpents. The flowing fountains fall
back in a dead pool stenchful with cor
ruption. The luring songs become
curses and screams of demoniac
laughter. Lost spirits gather about
him and feel for his heart, and beckon
him on with "Hall, brother, hail, blasted
spirit, hall!" He .tries to get out. He
comes to the front door where he en
tered and tries to push It back, but
the door turns against him; and In the
Jar of that shutting door he hears these
words: "This night is Belshazzar, the
king of the Chaldeans, slain." Sin may
open bright as the morning. It ends
dark as the night.
I learn further from this subject that
death sometimes breaks in upon a
banquet. Why did he not go down to
the prisons in Babylon? There were
people there that would like to have
died. I suppose there were men and
women in torture In that city who
would have welcomed death, but he
cornea to the palace; and just at the
time when the mirth Is dashing to the
tiptop pitch, Death breaks In at the
banquet. We have often seen the
same thing Illustrated. Here is a
young man Just come from college. He
is kind. He is loving. He Is enthu
siastic He Is eloquent. By one spring
he may bound to heights toward which
many men have been struggling for
years. A profession opens before him.
He is established In the law. His
friends cheer him. After awhile you
may see him standing in the Ameri
can senate, or moving a popular assem
blage by his eloquence, as trees are
moved in a whirlwind. Some night
he retires early. A fever Is on him.
Delirium, like a reckless charioteer,
seizes the reins of his Intellect, Fath
er and mother stand by and see the
tides of his life going out to the great
ocean.. The banquet Is coming to an
end. The lights of thought, and mirth,
and eloquence are being extinguished.
The garlands are snatched from the
brow. The vision is gone. Death at
I have also to learn from the subject
that the destruction of the vicious
and of those who despise God, will be
very sudden. The wave of mirth had
dashed to the highest point when the
invading army broke through. It was
unexpected. Suddenly, almost always,
comes the doom of those who despise
God.and defy the laws of men. How was
it at the deluge? Do you suppose It
came through a long northeast storm,
so that people for days before were sure
It was coming? No; I suppose the
morning was bright; that calmness
brooded on the waters; that beauty sat
enthroned on the hills; when sudden
ly the heavens burst, and the mount
ains sank like anchors into the sea that
dashed clear over the Andes and the
The Red sea was divided. The Egyp
tians tried to cross it. There could be
no danger. The Israelites had Just
gone through; where they had gone,
why not the Egyptians? Oh, it was
such a beautiful walking place! A
pavement of tinged shells and pearls,
and on either side two great walls of
water solid. There can be no dan
ger. Forward, great host of the Egyp
tians! Clap the cymbals and blow the
trumpets of victory! After them! We
will catch them yet, and they shall be
destroyed. But the walls begin to
tremble. They rock! They fall! The
rushing waters! The shriek of drown
ing men! The swimming of the war
horses In vain for the shore! The strew
ing ot the great host on the bottom of
the sea, or pitched by the angry wave
on the beach a battered, bruised, and
loathsome wreck! Suddenly destruc
tion came. One half hour before they
could not have believed it. Destroyed,
and without remedy.
I am Just setting forth a fact, which
you have noticed as well as I. Anna
nlas come3 to the apostle. The apo8
tle says: "Did you sell the land for so
much?" He says, "Yes." It was a lie.
Dead! as quick as that. SapDhlra. his
wife, comes in.
'Did you sell the land
'Vro T ,,
1 - m. is. it w txa a lie.
ror so much?"
on taking it on tne wing; and they
wait till it starts. Death is an old
sportsman; and he loves to take men
flying under the very sun. He loves
to take them on the wing. Oh, flee to
God this night! If there be one. In this
presence who has wandered far away
from, Christ, though he may not hay
heard the call of the Gospel for many
a year, I invite him now to come and
be saved. Flee from thy sin I Flee te
the stronghold of the Gospel 1 Now la
the accepted time; now is the day of
Good night, my young friends! may
you have rosy sleep, guarded by Hlxa
who never slumbers! May you awake
In the morning strong and well! But
oh! art thou a desplser of God? Ia tb.Ii
thy last night on earth? Shouldst thou
be awakened In the night by some
thing, thou knowest not what, and
there be shadows floating in the room,
and a handwriting on the wall, and you
feel that your last hour is come, and
there be a fainting at the heart, and a
tremor in the limb, and a catching of
the breath then thy doom would be
but an echo of the words of the text:
"In that night was Belshazzar, the klnj
of the Chaldeans, slain."
Oh! that my Lord Jesus would now
make Himself so attractive to your
souls that you cannot resist Him; and
If you have never prayed before, or have
not prayed since those days when you
knelt down at your mother's knee,
then that to-night you might pray,
Just as I am, without one plea
But that thy blood was shed for me.
And that thou bldst me come to thee,
O Lamb of God, I eome!
But if you cannot think of so long a
prayer as that, I will give you a short
er prayer that you can say: "God be
merciful to me, a sinner!" Or, If you
cannot think of so long a prayer as
that, I will give you a still shorter one
that you may utter: "Lord, save me,
or I perish!" Or, if that be too long a
prayer you need not make it. Use the
word "Help!" Or, If that be too Ion
a word, you need not use any word at
all. Just look and live!
From the time of Solomon the chro
nology of the Hebrews may be con
nected with that of Egypt, Assyria, and
Babylon, and comparative views pre
sented. The people of the United States use
on an average 12,000,000 postage stamps
of all kinds each and every day of the
year, or a total of 4,380,000,000 per an
num. The Greek year consists of twelra
months of twenty-nine and thirty days
alternately; three times In eight years
a month was added to make up the de
ficiency. On her last trip the Lucanla, in or
der to save the tide at the Mersey bar,
broke the record between Queenstown
and Liverpool, making th 240 miles in
A pipe line to convey the product of
the Los Angeles oil wells to the sea
board, either at San Pedro or Redondo,
Is under the consideration of an east
The "Era of the Martyrs," a famous
era in use in the early church, com
memorates the tenth and last great per
secution, by Diocletian, beginning Feb.
23. 284 A. D.
The first cabbage grown in Great
Britain was raised on the ground ad
joining the Abbey of Arbroath, having
been produced from seeds obtained
from Artols, in France.
Jabez Copps, who taught school In
Sangamon county, 111., in 1819, ia still
Now people say that a picture of
Delia Fox can be distinctly traced in
Doctors now say that the .dangers
from appendicitis have been greatly
There are at least fifteen women In
Chicago who make a living by puiang
and filling teeth.
Six Russian noblemen are riding
along the frontier line between Russia
and British territory.
A Plnkerton patrolman at Chicago
walks thirty-nine miles every night,
and has the longest beat in the city.
A couple named Hatfield, at Wichita,
Kan., were divorced Just fifty-four min
utes after the first papers were filed.
A Binghampton factory girl befriend
ed an old man, and as a consequence
was left $45,000 when he died a few
At Charlesvllle, Tenn., a man was
fined one cent for beating a woman
and sent to the chain gang for carrying
The Chicago Telephone company has
Issued an order which prohibits em
ployes wearing bloomers during busi
A California millionaire who died re
cently left his wife penniless, because,
he said she always insisted on haying
her own way.
NOTES OF THE DAY.
A garter show that has been well
patronized in Paris is to bo transport
ed to London.
There were 3,108 students in attend
ance at the seven Swiss universities
York county, Maine, farmers are tell
ing of a snow white deer that has been
seen in that region several times of
In Whatcom county, Washington,
this year, there are only three hop
raisers who are picking their crops,
owing to the low prices.
Nearly , the entire continent of Eu
rope receives Its supply of oleomargar
ine from New York and Chicago, and
the importation is always exclusively
A strange hog disease has within two
or three weeks swept away thousands
of fat porkers In McLean and adjoining
counties in Illinois, and threatens the
extermination of swine In those parts.
A discharged Turkish soldier boast
ing of the outragee he had committed
in Armenia recently in a cafe of Alex
andria was invited to step out by two
Armenians present and was neatly
strangled by them.
THE SUNDAY SCHOOL.
LESSON VIII SUNDAY, NOV. 24
Golden Text: Woe Unto Them That Rise
Early In the Morning: That They May
Follow Strong: Drink" 1 Isaiah, v:H
The Lord's Vineyard.
Jote from the com
mittee, giving the
reason for placing
this lesson on this
date. "(N. B The
School Union Is en
deavoring to secure
the observance of
the 4th Sunday in
November as 'Tem
perance Sunday throughout the
world.)" Book: Isaiah prophesied from
the last years of Uzziah, B. C. 759, till
about the close of the reign of Heze
kiah, B. C. 693, more than sixty years.
This prophecy may be a general one,
as part of the Introduction is prefixed
by Isaiah to his book of prophecies. It
refers to the sins of Judah and their
punishment, in order to warn the people
against the dangers toward which they
were willfully hastening.Today's lesson
includes Isaiah v:ll:23.
11. Woe unto them that rise up early
in the morning, that they may follow
strong drink; that continue until night,
till wine inflame them!
12. And the harp and" the viol, the
tabret and pipe, and wine, are in their
feasts: but they regard not the work
of the Lord, neither consider the opera
tion of his hands.
13. Therefore my people are gone in
to captivity, because they have no
knowledge: and their honorable men
are famished, and their multitude dried
Qp with thirst.
14. Therefore hell hath enlarged her
self, and opened her mouth without
measure: and their glory, and their
multitude, and their pomp, and he that
rejoiceth, shall descend into it.
15. And the mean man shall be
brought down, and the mighty man
shall be humbled, and the eyes of the
lofty shall be humbled:
16. But the Lord of hosts shall be ex
alted in judgment, and God that Is holy
shall be sanctified in righteousness.
17. Then shall the lambs feed after
their manner, and the waste places of
the fat ones shall strangers eat.
18. Woe unto them that draw iniquity
with cords of vanity, and sin as it were
with a cart rope:
19. That say, Let him make speed,
and hasten his work, that we may see
it: and let the counsel of the Holy One
of Israel draw nigh and come, that we
may know it!
20. Woe unto them that call evil good,
and good evil; that put darkness for
light, and light for darkness; that put
bitter for sweet, and sweet for bitter!
21. Woe unto them that are wise in
their own eyes, and prudent in their
22. Woe unto them that are mighty
to drink wine, and men of strength to
mingle strong drink:
23. Which justify the wicked for re
ward, and take away the righteousness
of the righteous from him!
Explanatory: Vs. 13-15. Not only
are the common multitude dried up
with thirst, but their honorable men
are famished. It brings all to temporal
and spiritual poverty and famine. 15.
The mean man shall be brought down
far lower than he otherwise would be,
and the mighty man, rejoicing In the
pride of his strength, shall be humbled.
Like death, intemperance loves a shin
ing mark. 21. Wise in their own eyes.
Wine makes people self-confident. The
(Wine Press In Vineyard.)
drunkard is often the last person to
know how much he is under the power
of liquor. He thinks he is safe when
all his friends know he is on the brink
of a precipice. 22. Mighty to drink wine.
The habit grows by indulgence. They
can do great things In drinking. They
are heroes of the wine cup. But the
cup Is mightier than they. It
leads to the perversion of justice. V.
23. Which justify the wicked lor re
ward. Who for the sake of votes, or
money, or influence, give wrong judg
ments in court, help the wicked, to es
cape justice, make bad laws. Take
away the righteousness, etc. Deprive
men of their just rights for the sake of
The Gallant Grorer.
Mrs. Blnks My husband did not like
that tea you sent us last.
Grocer (politely) Did you like it,
Mrs. Binks Yes. I liked it.
. Grover (to clerk) James! Send Mrs.
Binks another pound of the same tea
she had last. Anything else, madame?
JOSH BILLINGS' PHILOSOPHY.
The fust thing a child is lernt In Nu
England iz to say hlz prayers, when he
goes to bed; the next thing lz, to shut
the door after him when he goes out.
It don't require mutch genius to find
fault with the krooks in a dog's tail,
but to straighten them out does.
Next to a clear conshience, for solid
kumfort, cums an old shu.
The man who never changes hlz opin
yun isn't going to kno mutch, and the
one who changes it too often, lz going
to kno less.
COAT AND TEXT Itf OTfB.
The New Military Device for Re
ducing the Weight of DacsE on
The Austrian army has had success
ful results In Its experiments with &
combination overcoat and tent, and
our own army has decided to test the
same device. Any scheme that serves
to lighten the bagsage of an army and
increase the comfort of the soldiers
is bound to be welcome, and this com
bination has interested American offi
cers. The accompanying picture, from the
Army and Navy Journal, shows the
overcoat and tent that may be made
from it. When worn as an overcoat,
it folds so as to form a sack coat that
j falls below the knees. It has a hood
attachment that may be pulled over
the head In stormy weather. When
spread, this overcoat makes a water-
I proof tent. The device Is intended for
j use In forced marches, picket duty, etc.
The many advantages or sucn a coat
are quickly apparent. In only a few
minutes it can be transformed into a
V-shaped tent large enough to shelter
one man. The garment is waterproof
and light. The use of this garment
would reduce greatly an army's bag
gage, and would add on forced march
es a protection that now is frequently
lacking. New York Sun.
A Fine Skin.
Some time ago I read in some papet
about a girl whose shoulders were
particularly white and shining, and
who was said to use chamois leather
to rub them to a tine polish. Such
mischievous rubbish! Let any one try
It, whether their skin be coarse or fine,
and It will soon be found that rubbing
ruins it. Look at the skin through a
microscope, and then the folly of treat
ing It with anything like force will at
once be apparent. The finer it Is the
less It will stand such treatment. A
fine skin Is one of the most wonderful
and lovely things in nature. It really
consists of six layers of network like
lace of the most exquisite texture, the
filaments various in size and irregu
lar In arrangement, lustrous as gossa
mers. The uppermost layer is a series
of tiny facets forming a grain, which,
when In perfection, si ines not only
with the reflected brilliancy of the
under layers, but with tbe lijrht of its
own. producing that exquisite white
ness which would be destroyed by
anything like rough friction. And peo
ple are so idiotic as to lay on creams
and unguents, ointments and other
mysterious preparations of whose in
gredients they know nothing. In a
case that cropped up not long since
It was proved in court that some stuff
sold in a bottle at half a guinea cost
exactly 3 farthings to make. Or was
it 1 farthing? Some fraction of a pen
ny. London Truth.
Velvet Blouse Walt.
Modistes report many orders for vel
vet blouse waists in black, brown.
green and dahlia color. These velvet
garments give a very rich effect to a
costume at comparatively small out
lay. They look very stylish over skirts,
of crepon, corded silk, satin, repped
wool or taffeta, or, indeed, any pretty
skirt like shepherd's check wool or
mohair that Is cut in fashionable shape
and hung gracefully. It is practically
Impossible to get the sleeves of a vel
vet waist into the sleeves of a jacket
without ruin to the Velvet one. Noth
ing but a cape Is to be thought of in
such a case. The velvet blouses for
cold weather wear will be lined with
outing flannel cloth or other soft flan
nel in order that they may be worn
out of doors without the addition of a
wrap. The pitiless blasts of winter
preclude all thoughts, of a silk-lined
waist for the street, unless worn
above a fitted chamois bodice.
Instead of Me.
"There's always something to be
"Yes, sir. There's my neighbor. Mr.
Yabslev, he's just wild with neural
gia." "Gracious! You are not thankful
that Yabsley has the neuralgia?"
"Yes; I'm thankful that-Yabsley has
It instead of me."
All Broke at Once. '
"So you took your family to the sea
shore?" said the facetious man.
"I did," was the melancholy reply.
the breaking of the waves"
"And the breaking of the engage
"Yes, and of the twenty dollar bills I"
troubled me for
over a year. Igrrew
worse and could
duties. I had se
vere pains in my
ly at nig-ht. I
treated with our
I avail. I resorted to
and ha vine taken
six bottles I am free from all distress in
my stomach and am no longer troubled
with dyspepsia." Mrs. Margaret Fen
her, Indian Falls, N. Y.
Is the Only
True Blood Purifier
Prominently in the public eye. $l;flfor $5
Hood's Pills easy to bar, easy to Uke,
IIUUU '"eaay In effect. 85o.
If your skirt edges
wear.out, it's because you don't use
C 1 H USU
It's easy to prove it for yourself.
Don't take any binding unless you see
"S. H.&M." on the label.no matter
what anybody tells you.
If your dealer will not supply you, we
Send for samples, showing labels and materials,
to the S. H. & M. Co.. P. O. box t99. New York City
O BY TAKING
Backache is generally
a form of Kidney
trouble. It is often
accompanied by Nerv
ness, Pains in the
Joints, Anaemia, etc.
It is eAsily enred -with.
Dr. Hobb a Bp&rsgns
A few dossswill re
lieve. A few boxes will
All draeirietfl. or mail-
rwj ed prepaid for 50c. per
1 Trite for pamphlet.
HOBB'S MEDICINE CO..
yn Chicago. San Francisco.
You Smm Tham Everywhere
THE AEBMOTOR CO. does half tbe world's
windmill business, because It has reduced toe cost of
wind power to l.Xi wht it was. It has many brancb
4 v? ftj. houses, and supplies its Roods and repairs
47 K jour door. It can and does t urulsh a
jt-f-s --bettor article for less monat than
IT fV - others. It makes Pumping and
h, V : T , 1 Geared. Steel, Oalvantzei after-
- jrM completion windmills. Tilting
4i and Fixed Steel Towers, Steel Bun Saw
i Frames, Steel "eed Cutters and Feed
p Grinders. On application it will name one
4jA of these articles that it wUl furnish nntll
January 1st at 13 the nsual price. It also makes
Tanks and Pumps of all kinds. Send for catalogue.
Factory Utfc, Rockwell and Fillmore SireeU, Ckicax
Illustrated catalogue showing V?EXX.
A WTi JPTTTVA TLC A ntTTaIT?Tir
Sam Fan. Have beea tested and
.Sioux City Cnglne and. Iron Works,
8uocessors to Pech Mfg. Co.
Sioux City. Iowa.
IHS KOWXLL A CHASK Miruivrirl-n
1114 West Eleventh street, Kansas City Xu.
1 Agents-Ladle or Gents, ST
la vak at borne, asing r tlllof
urmyrin, orumnf ordtnfor
to piata. Plata (old, allver, nlckai,
oopper, whita metal, maoaraetora
tha matarlala and ootflti, teaca toe
jut, only complete aatot, inelodiDf
traaa aeorets ana rormnlae, lathe,
wheel, tool, aU aiverlala for pre
pariog, polUhlnf . platlag and fin
ishing, do tors, email In tramline
eaao, large for taopa, deoiriptlon.
nrioea. tetiaontaia. ubhIm im.
rTaj It C Platlac
Works, Jttept 16, Ccdmaasaa, O.'
m HAIR BALSAI&
yleanc and boaatifi the halt.
Proenote a laawiant rnmt
2fTer Falls to Beator Oner
Hair to lt Toothful QolorT
Cure sreUp dLiaaje A nair iiliuv.
lfiMrTHKr plate ,
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