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About The Loup City northwestern. (Loup City, Neb.) 189?-1917 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 15, 1901)
^TALM AGE’S SERMON.
SPEAKS OF THE CONSOLA
TIONS OF RELIGION.
Home Comforting Thought* for Those
Whoto Live* Hare Many Anxieties—
The Insufficiency of Worldly Success—
| Trust Thoroughly in Hod,
(Copyright, 1901, by Louis Klopsch, N. Y.)
Washington, Feb. 3.—There Is a
great aolace in this discourse of Dr,
•Talmage for those whose lives have
many anxieties; text, Isaiah iii, 10,
“Say ye to the righteous that it shall
he well with him."
Here is a promise for people who
are all right, but who will come and
get it? How many, or rather, how few.
people do you know who are all right?
If it were asked of any assembly that
•those who were sinless should rise up.
none would rise except imbeciles and
religious cranks. An accident happen
ed near sixty centuries ago that start
ed the human race In the wrong way,
land wo have not got over It. We know
a great many splendid men and splen
did women, but they will tell you that
•they have not always done the right
thing or thought the right thought. IT
it were any of your business, they
could give you an inventory of frailties
rind mistakes and infelicities that
would be astonishing. Here, then, you
say, is a Bible promise that goes a-b g
ging, “Say ye to the righteous that it
shall be well with him.”
4 moral linukru^K.
By sin we liav#» cTi been morally
bankrupted. Cortst the Cord from his
Mfaifte riches pays our debts and ern
paradisea us in his mercy. From his
richest wardrobe he puts on us the
clean robe of his righteousness and
gives us a place in the heavens when
.we are ready to go up and take it.
Now, as to our spiritual estate we are
all right. We were morally diseased,
but Christ, the Physician, by a bith
in the fountain of his grace, cures us
•Now, as to our spiritual health we are
•all right. That is the way we come
jto the righteousness spoken of in the
'text. It is a contributed righteousness,
*r made over righteousness, an imputed
.righteousness. The moment you get
linto right relations with Christ the
Cord that moment you can appreciate
!the magnificent comfort of the text,
land I defy you in all this great book
from the first verse of the first chap
dor of Genesis to the last verse of the
Mast chapter of Revelation, to find me a
•passage with higher and deeper and
broader and longer comfort than that
of the text, which is as deep as the At
lantic ocean half way between the con
tinents and high as the sun when the
•clock is striking 12 at noon. But I
shall be swamped with the oceanic
tides of this subject unless the Cord
•help me to keep a foothold. "Say ye to
.the righteous that it shall be well with
Itirlim and flood Work*.
How many men do you know worth
.$250,000 who are devout and consecrat
ed and humble and generous and em
iploying their means for tho world's re
demption? You could count them up
job the fingers of your two hands even
♦ if by accident or war you had lost one
•or two of the fingers. As to the realm
•of personal attractiveness, how many
.women radiant of countenance and
graceful of form do you know who are
unaffected and natural of manner and
'deeply pious before God. using their
beauty for the betterment of the world
and not for selfish purposes? I only
take the risk of asking the question
and leave to you the risk of answering
it. These things 1 say to show you
.that in order to have the promise of
the text fulfilled in your case it is not
nfTPBsary you have phenomenal world
Ml*erf of I.ovlne Too Much.
Financial loss, which I just now said
is sure to come, never breaks up a man
who has strong faith in God. In most
cases it is a loss of surplus or it is the
banishment of luxuries. Most of the
wants of the prosperous classes are
artificial wants. The late Mr. Armour
of the $60,000,000 estate pointed to one
of his clerks on ordinary salary ai>d
said. "That man has better appetite
.than I, Bleeps better nights and enjoys
life more than I do." Oh, the gigantic
;miserles of those who have too much!
*A man iu Solomon 8 time expressed as
philosophic and reasonable a wish as
any man of those times or of our times.
His name was Agur. and he offered a
prayer that ho might never have a
superabundance or a deficit, crying out.
"Give mo neither poverty nor riches.”
On the one side he had seen the awful
struggle of the poor to get food and
clothes and shelter and to educate
their children, and on the othep side
he had seen the gouty foot, and the In
digestion, and the insomnia, and the
anxiety about large investments, and
the threatening paresis often character
istic of those who are loaded up and
down with too many successes. Those
people who are generally called the
masses—that is, the most of folks—
have the things absolutely necessary
for their well being. They have no
Murillos on their wall, nor a "Belshaz
zar's Feast” in their dining room, nor
a iphir of 13,000 sorrels at their door
way. But they have something which
those superabundantly supplied seldom
have. They have better health because,
being compelled to walk, they get the
necessary exercise, and, their diet be
ing limited to plain food, they do not
suffer from midnight salads and are
not victimized by rare caterers. They
retire for wholesome sleep at the very
hour in which others are leaving their
homes for the dance or the card party.
They will sleep the latt sleep just as
well in the plain graveyard as those
who have over them an arch of sculp
tured granite in the costliest necropolis
or most historical abbey.
I,et Well enough Alone.
J The reason so many people are mlg
erabie Is because they do not let well
enough ulone. They are in one occu
pation and see its annoyances and so
change to another occupation and find
as many annoyances, if not more. They
live in one place and know its uncom
fortable environments and move into
another place which has just as many
limitations. Tlieir investments yield
them 4 per cent and they sell out to
make investments that will yield 10
per cent and lose all. Better settle
down and stop fretting about yourse f
An officer in Cromwpll’s time was so
worried about public affairs that he
could not sleep. His servant, a Christ
ain man, said he would like the privil
ege of asking the officer a question.
Leave being granted, the servant said,
"Do you not think that God governed
the world very well before you came
into it?’’ “No doubt of it," was the re
ply. "And do you not think he will
govern it quite as well when you are
gone out of it?" “Certainly." “Then—
pray, sir, excuse me—but do you not
think you may trust him to g-vern it
as long as you live in it?” The remark
was so sensible that sleeplessness de
parted and tranquility came.
A particular Providence is as certain
as a general Providence. It did not
just happen so that Brunei noticed a
ship-worm boring into the wood, so
suggesting to the engineer the tunnel
ing of the Thames. It did not just
happen so that a spider’s w"** Tte”tng
from tree to tree sue'S'-icti the sus
pension bridge ris first originator.
Noth'^ just happened so in your life
m mine. It is not an autocrat at
the head of the universe, but a Father.
“Leave thy low vaulted past!
I*et each new temple, nobler than the
Shut thee from heaven with a dome
Till thou at length art free.
Leaving thine outgrown shell by life’s
An (nlimiteit Supply.
Do any of us fully realize the fact
that God gives us three things In un
limited supply, although no formula
of prayer that 1 ever heard recognizes
them—water, air and sunlight? Water
by the riverful. Water by the lakeful.
Water by the oceanful. Some for ablu
tion, some for slaking the thirst, some
for baptistry, some for fountains and
aquariums. I never appreciated wiiat
a wonderful thing water is until last
summer 1 stood by the fountains be
fore and around the emperor’s palaeo
at Peterhof, Russia. I had been fami
liar with this wonderful element of
nature from childhood, having been
born on the banks of the beautiful
Raritan, and as a barefooted boy dab
bled in the brook near my father’s
house. But I never realized until last
summer what water could do In play,
or in strange caprice, or beautification,
or when climbing the ladder of the
light, or when a skillful workman took
' hold of it to toss it, or whirl it, or
shape it Into crowns, or hoist it into
columns, or spring it into arches, or
lift it into stars, or turn it into cres
cents, or build it into temples. You
forget you ever saw the less glorious
waters at Chatsworth, England, or
Versailles, France, as you stand in the
balcony of the palace overlooking the
Finland gulf, bewildered and trans
ported as you look at the one display
called the Golden Stairway fountain.
The water rolls down over 24 steps one
foot high and 20 feet long. All of these
24 steps are covered with sheets of
burnished gold. Silver step of the
water on stairs of gold! What a glee
of liquids! Rolling, dashing, foaming,
enrapturing splendors! Chorus of
floods! Poetry of waters! Doxology
of torrents! But that which most im
pressed me there and elsewhere is the
abundance of water, the fact that there
are so many waters that the conti
nents can afford to throw them away
into the sea, Hudsons and Ohios, Ore
gons and Amazons, Rhlnes and Dan
ubes and Volgas, and so abundant
that the earth can afford to have its
oceans evaporate into the heavens,
Mediterraneans and Atlantics and Pa
cifies. How rich the earth is with wat
ers! Best beverage of all the nations,
for after the richest banquet with the
richest beverages, every one wants at
least a sip of it—water, cool water, God
With still more abundance is the air
distributed. An earth full of it. A
sky full of it. Swiftest and strongest
eagle cannot fly so high as not to
have It in the nostril or under wing.
And what affluence of sunlight! No
one but thp infinite God could dispense
so much of it. The golden candlestick
set on the blue mantel of the heavens!
So great that the Almighty is com
pared to it, the psalmist crying out,
"The lvonl God is a sun.” It is high
time that we recognize in our liturgies
and in our formulas of prayer the
most abundant blessings of the
universe which come to all.
Trust Thoroughly In Go<l.
Now, Is it not time that we all be
gan more thoroughly to trust the
Lord? We trust him with our souls,
why not trust him with our bodies?
j We trust him with our spiritual inter
! ests, why not trust him with our tem
| poral interests? We believe what is
j said to us by an ordinarily honest man.
1 i could not anger you so much or
I make your cheeks so burn with indig
! nation as to doubt your truthfulness,
| and how do you suppose the Lord of
’ heaven and earth feels when you
doubt him, as he declares in the text,
| "Say ye to the righteous that it shall
be well with him. Such a promise as
that ought to calm your pulses and ir
radiate your countenance and halo all
the future with rapture; for, after all.
it makes but little difference what be
comes of us here, if we come out at the
right place amid the right surround
ings and in tlie right companionship.
What are the twenty or eighty years
of terrestrial stay compared with the
centuries, the milleniums, the ne ins of
1 our chief lifetime, which we arc to b>
' gin when we quit this insignificant
I planet, insignificant as compared with
the size of other worlds? This world
is only a school house for heaven. We
learn here only the A B C of a higher
literature, or the simple addition and
subtraction of an infinite mathematics
and are practicing the eight notes of
an eternal harmony. The most Im
portant question any man ever asks is.
“What will be my destiny?” “Whi her
am I hound?” "Where shall I land?”
“What is the terminus of this short
journey?” Now, child of God, do not
worry about that. It shall be well
with you in your next state of exist
Tlie World Iter and This.
Some scientists are now discussing
the opening of communication between
our earth and the planet Mats. Experi
ments are being made, but they will
not succeed. We cannot build a fire
large enough to attract the attention
of that world or lift a lens powerful
euough to see any response interstel
lar. We do not positively kn.w that
that world Is occupied by living be
ings or that if it Is occupied communi
cation with them would be desirable.
It might not be so good a wo Id as this,
and thus communication with it would
be debasing. But I rejoice to know
that heaven is in touch with other
worlds for their improvement and a
depot for glorious arrivals. It is a thor
oughfare between this world and that
world and a coming and going perpetu
al. Going out of this world is as
natural as coming into it, hut the one
Is with paug and the ether is with rap
ture if we are fitted for the uplifting
process. It shall be well with you.
Now do not get so frightened about
that asthma or that cough or that in
fluenza or that threatened pneumonia,
'the worst thing that fatal disease can
do is to usher you into coronation and
enthronement. It shall be well with
you. Take as good care of your health
as you can. have all sanitary laws,
keep in this world as long as you are
permitted to stay and then when the
heavenly call comes be glad to go. I
do not care much about what your ' last
words” are going to be. People put
too much emphasis on “last words.” I
would rather know what your words
are now, in days of health, and with
mental faculties in full play—your
words of kindness, your words of sym
pathy, your words of helpfulness, your
words of prayer. So live that if you
say not a word during the last day of
your life there will he no doubt here
about the place of your destination.
You will go right into saintly, pro
phetic, evangelistic, apostolic, cherub
ic, seraphic, archange.lic, deific pres
It shall be well with you. Mother,
you will go right up into the posses
sion of the babe that the scarlet fever
or croup took out of your arms, a
sorrow that still stings you, and you
often say she would now be so many
years old if she had lived. You will
go into the presence of the old folks,
for I hope you are of Christian ances
try, and you will find that they have
nodimness of sight,or halting gait that
requires a staff, for they have taken a
draft from the fountain of perpetual
youth that springs from under the
throne of God. Oh, the blissful com
panionship of heaven In which you
shall ente-r. It shall be well with you.
I ring this bell of emancipation and
triumph. I like the way the s xton
rings the bell of the old country meet
ing house. I used to stand and admire
him pulling the rope of that bell. He
rings it a good while, so that every
farmhouse within five miles hears It.
He may halt a moment to take breath
and give the swet sounds time to stir
up all the echoes of the hills. And
when he is old and not strong enough
to pull the rope any more, then he sits
and listens while his son rings the
church bell. So my text seems
a bell of invitation and vic
tory. I began to ring it in
the opening of this discourse. I
hope to ring it as long as I live, and
.nay those who come after us keep on
j ringing it till those farthest off from
God shall come into the great temple
of gospel comfort and all the weary
put down their burdens at its altar and
find that peace which the world can
neither give nor take away. Three
times more I ring it. It shall be well!
It shall be well! It shall be well!
— ■ ■■ —
lien lie man hood.
A friend of Charles Dudley Warner
has said that it is ‘‘a cheerful spirit,
and a true wit, and a sweet humor”
that we find in all the recently de
ceased writer's works. No one will be
disposed to question the fairness of
this criticism; if Mr. Warner was not
a groat writer, he was a delightful
one, and his books have the gentle
charm of a companionable woman.
Far handsomer, however, and equally
true, is the same friend's tribute to Mr.
"He was completely a gentleman.
He lived a religious life, but said lit
j tie about it. He regularly attended his
J church, respecting and obeying its ob
servances. 1 never heard from his
lips an indelicate or coarse story, or
an unclean idea. He abhorred Injus
tice, meanness and dishonor.”
A man's books may not always
speak the whole of his mind; his life
i does, in spite of himself.
The King-Milking Induitrjr.
There are thirty flag factories in the
United States. They have an invested
capital of $12,000,000. and pay in wages
; nearly $400,000 annually. The major
ity are situated in New York State.
The others are in Massachusetts,Penn
sylvania, Louisiana, and South Caro
Oil for combustion is now supplied
to Los Angeles factories at $1 per bar
rel. About 100,000 barrels a month aro
TIIE SUNDAY SCHOOL.
LESSON VII, FEB. 17. MATT: 26.
Golden Text: "ThU Do lu Kemember
anco of Me"—l-oke 88:10—Tl»* Lord'*
Hupper—Preparations for the Passover
17. "The first day ... of unleavened
bread.” That is, of the Passover fes
tival. during w'.*ch only unleavened
bread was used.
20. "When . . . even was cotne.
Jesus must have started late In the aft
ernoon. and reached the upper room
"about sunset, which would be at that
season at a little after six.”—Dr. Broad
us. "In that large, upper room Jesus
spent his last quiet hours with his dis
ciples. It may have been in the home of
Mary, the mother of Mark.
21. "And as they did eat." the Pass
over. The Lord's Supper was instituted
later in the evening. "He (Jesus) sabl,
. . . one of you shall betray me." John
says he was "troubled in spirit."
22. "They were exceeding sorrowful.”
because their loved Master was to be
betrayed, because one of their number
should fall so low as to be a traitor. "To
say unto him." To Jesus, as well as to
one another (Luke 22: 23). "Is It 1?"
Better that question than "Is it he?”
23. “He that dlppeth his hand wdth
me in the dish." This does "not point
out the traitor, but the treachery of the
act.”—Int. Crit. Com.
24. "The Son of man goeth as It Is writ
ten of him,” in such passages as I’sa. 22
and Isa. 53. He must die If he would
I save the world. "But woe unto that
man,” etc. "This is not a malediction, In
the sense of u wish or a prayer thal this
vengeance may follow the traitor, but a
solemn announcement of the divine Judg
ment.”—Int. Crit. Com. "Good for that
man If he had not been born." Such a
life was not worth living. He had so re
sisted every motive and influence that
could make him better that there was no
hope left for him.
25. "Judas. . . . said, . . . Is It I
He did not dare to keep silence, for that
would have been suspicious. At this point
Satan took possession of Judas; he saw
that Jesus knew of his treachery, and lie
went out from the company of disciples
to betray Jesus to the chief priests. It
is well that lie went, that there might be
no discordant element In the atmosphere
of peace and love in tills last meeting of
the Master with ills disciples, it was
made easier for him to go by the last
words of Jesus, bidding him do quickly
what he purposed to do (John 13 : 26, 27).
26. "And ns they were eating," toward
the close of the Passover feast, "Jesus
took bread," the thin cake of unleavened
bread,” and "blessed it,” “Invoking bless
ings,” “consecrated with solmen pray
ers."—Thayer. "Take. eat. make It a
part of yourselves. "This is my body,"
represents my body, symbolizes my body,
does for your body just what my spiritual
life does for your spirit.
27. "And he took the cup." Nowhere
In t,hr accounts of the Lord's Supper is
the word "wine" used, but "cup." "fruit
of tlie vine,” so that fresh unfermonted
grape Juice fulfils all the conditions of
this observance, and is even a more per
fect symbol than fermented wine. "Clive
thanks." From the Greek word thus
transplanted comes the Eucharist; I. e..
The Thanksgiving, as the name of the
Lord's Supper. “Drink ye all of it,” in
order that all might participate in the
blessings which It symbolized.
28. "This is my blood." A type or em
blem of his blood, ills life (Lev. 17:14).
which be laid down as the atonement for
sin. “Of the new testament." H. V..
"covenant," whh h God was now con
firming to man. "Which is shed for
many.” Multitudes, not merely a few,
are to be saved by Christ. "For the re
mission of sins," including the forgive
ness of sin. and the deliverance from the
power of sin. Sin Is to be put away en
tirely. so that the heart and life arc
clean and pure.
29. "I will not drink henceforth of this
fruit of the vine." This was to be his
last meal with his disciples before he
died. "Drink it new." The Greek word
expresses not fresh, newly made wine,
but a new kind of wine, with a new
meaning, no longer a memorial death,
but as part of the glorified festival of the
Marriage of the Lamb, and of his final
triumph over evil. "In my Father's king
dom." in the kingdom of God completed,
perfected. It points to the victory of the
church, not to its conflicts; and the con
tinued celebration of the Lord's Supper
is an expression of assured victory on the
part of bis militant church.—SchafT.
SO. "And when they had sung nil
hymn." Probably the usual Psalms <115
119i with which the Passover closed, and
which were very fitting to this occasion.
"There is no reason to doubt that Jesus
and his company followed the custom;
and—Jesus, as the celebrant, would not
only sing, but lead in the singing. “They
went out into the mount of Olives," at
(lie foot of which was the garden of
A Toy Klrrtrlc Automobile.
Among the many electrical toys now
made is an electrical automobile. It
is 10 inches long and 1% inches high.
The battery Is placed under the seat,
where it can be easily got at: It will
furnish power to drive the vehicle from
half an hour to an hour without re
charging. The motor is attached to
the under side of the body, with a
suitable gearing connecting with the
wheels. The front axle is pivoted and
there is a steering lever, by means of
which the course of the little auto can
be directed, the handle being placed
in the usual manner in front of the
1‘auperl.ni In KiiKlund
According to a report just issued by
the British local government board re
garding pauperism, a remarkable Im
provement bas taken place since 1880.
Considering the great increase (about
six millions) In population in Britain
might leasonably be expected that
there would be a proportionate in
crease in pauperism, but on Jan. 1,
1900, there were seventy thousand few
er paupers than there were twenty
years ago. The agricultural counties
in Britain are more afflicted with paup
erism than the mauufacturnig ones
China** Foreign Debt*
China had practically no foreign
debt until the recent war with Japan,
but the indemnity of 200,000,000 taels
exacted by that government made it
necessary to borrow, and the foreign
debt is now about $2!>0,000,000, upon
which there is an interest of 5 per
cent a year. The revenue of the gov
ernment amounts to about 90,000,000
taels, a tael being a weight of pure
silver equivalent to the Mexican dol
lar and valued at about 72 cents in
American gold at the last quotation.
CAUGHT BYJHE GRIP/
Released by Pe-ru-na—Congressman
Geo. H. White’s Case
La Grippe 1b epidemic catarrh.—It
spares no class or nationality. The cul
tured and the ignorant, the aristocrat
and the pauper. The masses aud the
classes are alike subject to la grippe.
None are exempt—all are liable.
Have you the grip? Or, rather, ha3
the grip got you? Grip is well named.
The original French term, la grippe,
has been shortened by the busy Amer
ican to read "grip.” Without intend
ing to do so a new word has been
coined that exactly describes the case.
As If some hideous giant with awful
Grip had clutched us in its fatal clasp.
Men, women, children, whole towns
and cities are caught In the baneful
grip of a terrible monster.
Fe-rn-na For Grip.
Mrs. Dr. C. D. Powell, President of
Epworth League, also President or
Loyal Temperance Legion, writes from
”1 have used several remedies In
cases of severe colds and la grippe, but
none I consider of more value than
Peruna.”—Mrs. Dr. C. D. Powell.
After-Effects of I.t Grippe.
Miss Emma Jouris, President Golden
Rod Sewing Circle, writes from 40 Bur
ling street, Chicago. 111., ns follows:
‘■This spring 1 suffered severely from
the after-effects of la grippe. As the
doctors did not seem to help me 1
bought a bottle of Peruna,”—Miss Em
Congressman Howard’s letter.
Fort Payne, Ala.
The Peruna Medicine Co., Columbus,
Gentlemen—-“I have taken Peruna
now for two weeks and lind I am very
much relieved. I feel that my cure
will be permanent. / have also taken
It tor la grippe and / take pleasure In
recommending Peruna as an excellent
remedy to all lellow sufferers.”—
M. W. Howard, Member of Congress.
Is Grippe Inm the b.vilein la a
D. L. Wallace, a charter member of
the International Barbers’ Union,
writes from 15 Western avenue, Min
"Following a severe attack of la
grippe I seemed to be affected badly
"One of my customers who was
greatly helped by Peruna advised me
to try it. and I procured a bottle the
same day. Now my head is clear, my
nerves are steady, I enjoy food, and
rest well. Peruna has been worth a
dollar a dose to ma”—L. D. Wallace.
Urtppu Cause* I)r»fn<ua.
Mrs. M. A. Sharick. chaplain O. A. R.
Woman’s Relief Corps, writes from
“When la grippe was the prevailing
Illness in this Western country 1 was
laid up the whole winter, 1 partially
lost my hearing, and had a very bad
case of catarrh of the head and throat.
I read of Peruna, tried it and had
my hearing restored and catarrh cured,
1 cannot speak too well of Peruna.”—
Mrs. M. A. Sharick.
Ga Or ppe Cured In Its First Stags.
Lieutenant Clarice Hunt, of the Salt
Lake City Harracks of the Salvation
Army, writes from Ogden, Ctah:
Two months ago 1 was suffering with
so severe a cold that l could hardly
"Our captain advised me to try Pe
runa, and procured a bottle for me, and
truly it worked wonders. Within two
weeks I was entirely well.”—Clarice
Cangrrnmiiu White'* Getter.
Tarboro, N. C.
Gentlemen—am mure than satis
fied with Peruna and find It to be an
excellent remedy for the grip and ca
tarrh. I have used It In my family and
they all join me In recommending It a3
an excellent remedy.”—Geo. H. White,
Member of Congress.
Heinalued In Feeble Health After Cured
of Lft Grippe.
Mrs. T. W. Collins, Treasurer Inde
pendent Order of Good Templars, of
Kverett, Wash., writes:
"After having a severe attack of la
grippe I continued in a feeble condi
tion even after the doctor called ma
cured. My blood seemed poisoned. Pe
runa cured me.”—Mrs. T. W. Collins.
Address The Peruna Medicine Co.,
of Columbus, O., for a free book on
f or THI
^ HARMS SS.
r ™ ^
Our vehicles and harness are shipped to any (
point in the United States on approval, and j
for comparison with any other good*. We j
are willing to take chances on pleasing you.
Are you willing to save money without tak
ing any chances? Our Split Hickory Vehicles
are right in style, in quality and in price.
Write for our new catalogue and prices on
seventy-six (7(1) different styles in vehicles
and large assortment of harness. Buy direct f
from us. and save all dealers’ commissions
and profits. We are manufacturers of the
famous Split Hickory Vehicles.
Ohio Carriage Manufacturing Company f
Station B. COLUMBUS, OHIO._^
WWW " Rival "
FACTORY LOADED SHOTGUN SHELLS' %
No black powder shells on the market compare with the "NEW RIVAL” la aal
•ortnlty and atrong shooting qua titles. Sura fire and waterproof. Get tba genuln*.
U WINCHESTER REPEATING ARMS CO. - » « ■■ ■ Hew Hiron, Conn. |
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