Progress-Review from La Porte City, Iowa on January 5, 1895 · Page 7
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January 5, 1895

Progress-Review from La Porte City, Iowa · Page 7

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La Porte City, Iowa
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Saturday, January 5, 1895
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IRGINIA W.JOHNSON. ^fP (NGEBNATIONAL PRESS Aes'N,r| jg se ! t CIMFTKIC IV. -- (Continued.) Tho clergyman Boflilcd his head gently. 1'ouibly he was amused by the viv.icity of the Ancient Mariner. "Then the inhabitants of the Iishind gathered on tho beach to receive the h h i p u recked strangers, and made a iire of fapots to warm the poor creatures. Hew nice and Jcind of them!" said Mrs. Griffith in her inclloiv, sympathetic voice. "Paul abode here for throe months, the Roman centurion having refused lo h\u.y thu prisoners u n d e r his charge to prevent ilieir escape," added tho clergyman, restoring the Testament to hit. pocket- "Truly, Clod works in a mysterious way liis wonders to perform." "All this land mu.st have belonged to the P u h K u s ivhose father was healed of fever by the Apostle," iniihcd Jliss Symthc, pointing t o ' t i l t bhore with licr red sill; panuol. "How a w f u l l y clever you are to know till about it!" whispered Jjicut. Cur/on, while his glance plainly supplemented 1 . "How wull you are looking to-day!" hat was bound with a blue ribbon, which imparted a y o u t h f u l charm to hbr delicate fcatuics, while her slender figure w:it c l u d i n a whilcdicss witli an n/nro bell, and wide, m.iriiicr's collar, embroidered with anchors. She was subtly uvvaru thud tho mnsc'iliuo ga/c Iresled on her with satisfaction, und even the elderly clergyman found her allusion to I'ubhuH thu more apt ill at she was fair. "As for the model of the ships of antiquity, we find it on the coins of Com- inodiLi, Adiian, and Lucius Verus," taid Capt JiMlliugham, still contemplating the bay. He turned suddenly ta A r t h u r Ci;r- zon, with a twinkle of sly humor in his eye. "Does your f r i e n d , Jacob Poultry, happen to possess any good Korean coins?" "Don't know, J am sure; but I should say not," retorted Lieut Cur^on, curtly. Capt lllnkc, who was attired in a uniform of vivid scai-lct, and a sliort jacket which imparted nn a d d i t i o n a l ruddy glow lo his sandy complexion, tuushy rod musliichc, nnd bulbous Hose, tilted his cap over his keen blue eyes "I have no more doubt of Jacob Dealtry's dealing in Hainan coins than that ho hus a pretty daughter," he Diiiu, in a bantering tuuu- The company l.uiglieO. Arthui Curion ngaiii started, and colored v. itli singer. "You are mistaken," ho retorted lightly. ' Jacob Dcaltiy has no daughter, as far as I am avvurc." He was vexed, even startled, by the swiftness of the emotion which hwcpt over him at the mention of the young girl in the garden. Surely tho sentiment was merely a. tingling irritation of quick blood, the innate hostility in rivalry ol the sailor to the soldier. He f e l t an unwarrantable resentment at Capt. lilakc, mingled w i t h wrath at himself for so readily betraying hk own annoyance. W h a t a fool he had been to ever mention the name of the uld man! "So there are no pi'ctty daughters in the house of Deal try," said Capt. Ukikc, mockingly "More's the pity! I am :i great admirer of the fair .SCA, and ytt my eiic-inics declare that J am not a marry ing- man." Hero thu soldier sighed and glanced at Mihb Syinthc null ;in expression of senlimcutal admiration, which was real or UEbumcd. Arthur Curzon bit his lip to cheek a liuflty retort. A ptnp of Irimh douut and fear shot through his heart at the thought of this wolf, with curiosity arouMld, prowling ahout the r.hccpfo] ol the old Wttch Tower, when: Uol ores laughed andsang- in all inooccncc. \Vould the maiden be cheated and be gniled by hie flatteries? In reality Capt Blalce was a brave officer, coo in danger, who had won his medals In Indin. and the Crimea. In periods o garrison inaction ho wns chiefly nota tie for excelling in the national art o (rrnmbllnif at enrth and sky where h happened to be stationed and in Itrvp ing- a clear head at mess when ieebler brains had become hopelessly obscure over the wine. A r t h u r Cur/on bcbcld him in as odious a. guise us did Charles crier of the thief; his plain exterior exaggerated to monstrobity, as his soul was capable of any evil Intent Youth b prone lo. extremes of feeling, and the sailor was verjr young in nil matters of the heart_ "How very odd that I can not get the name of Dcallry out of my head!" said the Ancient Mariner, removing his hat, and suffering the warm breeze to sweep over his bald cranium, fringed w i t h white locks. "When I WUH in the Uiltic a, man " "John, dear, put on your hat, or you will catch your death of cold," interposed Mrs. 1'jllinghiiin with her usual decision of manner. Tlic lady wan in the best of spirits. She wore a. hat of juvenile aspect and a metal belt with a whole arsenal of miniature daggers and pistols of silver attached. The Ancient Mariner slowly replaced his hat, with ;m expression of offended dignity. "I "as about to rcmaik, if j ou iv ill allow roc to finish, Mary " "Yffc, ci," rejoined, his helpmate, with hci hurried lisp, while her pale blue '.-yes wandered abstractedly toward t h e luncheon cloth spread on the ground at some pacca distant. "Mm. Griffith i. 1 , waiting for us. Let me find a nice sheltered comer for you, dear, and tamo hhcri'v', You must keep up your strength, you know." "Promise to preach us a tcrmon on St. Paul at Malta," said Mrs. Griffith to the clergyman. The hostess felt that transition from sacred to m u n d a n e matters might be too ubrupt w i t h o u t such a suggestion. " \ e r y good," he replied, smiling-. "I invite you all to my parish in Surrey next summer to hc.ir me preach about St Paul at Malta. 1 fancy the ordeal will prove a sufficient punishment for all small peccadilloes. Promise to lunch with me at the Vicarage y. Tier ward." In tho general assent Captain IJlakc evinced marked fervor. Much dcsul- lory talk and laughter cL.sued, amid the popping of curler, und the discussion of cold fowl and ham, sandwiches and salad. Tho Ancient Maiincr, with a Scotch pluid spread over hi.s rheumatic knees, a plate of jellied beef bcfoie him, nnd u. u i u c bottle at hi.s elbow, had recov- i cred his amiability. 'Get married in the lipydny of ·outh," he admonished. ".Every man ·cds a wife to take care of him." The clergyman, who was a widower, iglicd, and helped himself freely to niihlnvd. Mis.s Kthcl Syinlhe sat on a. amp-stool, with A r t h u r Cur/.oii on icr right h a n d , and Captain lllukc on he l e f t D T h e latter, investigating the depths T a jar of potted tongue, remarked, The worst of it is, Malta is such a ciistly holo to bclatioucdin. There's nothing whatever to do." "1 find it very jolly," said Arthur uiv.on. Thcicnpou he sang, in a fine tiaritoiio voifr. tbo biillnd of Ilc'-tiny, The Ancient Mariner listened with a uddon shadow of gravity on his face. "Strange! Ills father, Admiral Jack, uid just such a voice,"ho boliloquizcd. "Do you like that song?" demanded 'apt. llhilce, sotto vocc, of Miss ymthe, as ho traced lines on the 'rouud with the pointed end of the oung- lady's parasol. "Eellowing 1 is no nume for it" Then ho added the soldier's doflnnce f the discipline of the troop-ship, in amockir.g- falsetto-"Aud all about Iho nblp, I'm euro 'twould vox a snlntl Evorywhcro you vnlk or sit, They mnR out, 'Mind the paint.'" Miss Symtho declined to hiugli at his silly, and proffcrLd clurot-cnp to Arthur Cur/.oii instead. Mrs. Griflith hiid snid to her friend vlien the inau-of-v,',ir was coming into ·orb, "I hope you two will like each other, KthcL A r t h u r belongs to really very good people," Miss Symtho w a s prepared to like icllt. Cur/on. She had decked herself in a nautical toilot beTmc ln;r mirror that rtiorn'iTijr, aa an international ributc of fl ittery to Uie young man. She wns a daughter of her century in ill respects, nnufour-and-tivcnty years of UL'C. She was, on the whole, hcnrt- 'rc', but she had passed through several London' Reasons, and experienced some cruel disillusionlnouts Hie troop 'of 'rosy slslors emerging- from tliu schoolroom buucath the paternal root, in budding maidenhood, the'pressure of public opinion, and tho warnings of maternal ambition, rang the perpetual refrain, in her car, "Marry! Make a good match If possible, hut establish yourself in life at all hazards," What more eligjble flchl st conqiicsl could bi nccordrd an cntfrprisinf; jir! than Malta during the winter season, with the ranks of btmy and naval men to be met, and thu occasional yachtsmen flitting ahout tho Mediterranean on a cruise of pleasure? Miss Symthe had decided to make-thcmcstof liprop- portun'aicn. Aware that tho fair recruit, sent out to India V/.v aspiring relatives In quest of a husband, no longer invariably finds such a incite, while the social badge of spinetorhood, glorified or otherwise, possessed no attruction to the wcnror of the straw hut, fine he I about achieving- her end vvith that untl:iyginf,' zeal, that un- waycr;Dg dctcrminntinn, brooking no denial on the part of tubjngatcd man- kind, for which the modern fashionable girl, whether at home or abroad, is often bo remarkable. Woe betide the innocent rival who should cross the path of Ethel Symthe's purpose and thwart her aiins! The heroine of icany London sca-sonf. deeply versed I in feminine wilts, dad one of Mrs. liarrctt Browning's housewives in her bosom, well blocked with hharp nce- dk-h and pins of jealc-jsy and spite, ready to sting- uud priclc n. victim to pain. Capt Plaice bctrujcd no pique at her defection, but entered upon a lively political skirmish with Mm. conservative acumen of judgment If the captain was a social wasp, moved at times to envy and malice, he Hhoathed hia little weapon on tho present occasion and gaic no Sign of irritation. Friends in council aid me," said lira, Urillith, eating- a lost pate with a fane appetite. The Russian grand duke has kindly promised to come to me after dining with tho governor. Of course, there must be a ball I sent out tho invitations this morning. How shall we amuse his highness? I tiave thought of some introductory dramatic entertainment before the lancing commences. Our time is very hort for preparations. \Vhat if we had a scries of tableau* representing ihc early inhabitants of Malta receiving- the royal guest?" "Charming!" exclaimed Mrs. Fil- injjham. "Uivc him u Cossack supper and show him our Crimean medals," bug- ijcslcd Capt ISlake, facetiously. Mrs. Griffith threatened him with licr finger. "I should require n beautiful girl for the early Phoenician type," she continued. 'f know of one," said Arthur Cur^on, impulsively. "Ho you, icjlly? That makes all the difference. C:in jou induce her to pose for us, Arthur?" "I will try," was the eager rejoinder. Mrs, Griffith contemplated her cousin with interest Miss Symthc darted a ,wift glance at him of surprise and inquiry. "Is she beautiful?" the latter asked, with iiEiu.'Hed caru-leiv.scESi Lieut Curxon bit his lip. He wished ,liat he had not again spoken of the in- abitants of the Watch Tower, and yet ,he motive was a generous one. Doloics "onged to go to a ball. How .strange t would be if the caprice might beful- [illcd in a s w i f t and unexpected fashion! "That is a matter of taslc,' 1 he said, warily. "At least she would serve tisafoilfor Anglo-Saxon beauty," rUil his glance rested on MissSymthc's ·olden hair and delicate complexion. ""VVc need dark and rich coloring," Eiiid Mrs. Griffith. "Can I rely upon pou, Arthur?" "You may rely upon me," he replied gravely, suppressing a smile. "I need thu assistance of all of you,' 1 concluded the hostess, rising. Then the remnants of the feast were packed in baskets and hampers by the attendant servants, and a last glance taken of St Paul's, bay by the pleasure seekers. JAPAN IS BENDING. i _ P R O S T R A T E B E F O R E T H E j T R U T H S OF C H R I S T I A N I T Y . lilnloinm nnJ JinUiJhlsin I-oslujr Their Cliarnu tv Hi" rroerenslre Little n- tJou--America Caii Tuko Some Credit for tlie CUanj;'*- HIM HISS B\-JlTnK'S COSH-ASICS. Returning homeward, I-ieuL Curxon Found himself tlic companion of Miss Symthc. Mrs. Griffith smiled on the young- people with her most benevolent expression. The young officer, with a sudden access of high spirits, and full of impatience to fulfill tlic mission intrusted to him, replied mechanically to the remarks of hia companion. She was of a conventional type of correct young 1 ladyhood, lie assured himself, with weariness, that he IIIM! met scores of girls just lilie her lie could define to a nicety, if so minded, her opinions on religion, society, politics, drcs 1 ;, town and country life, lie did not attempt, to analyze this chaugc of mood, only the softly modulated accents of Miss Symllic in his car bored him. (TO 1IC COXTJA'CrjU.) TIIB LAWYKH ANbwi:iiEi.--One of Chicago's most prominent lawyers tells a good story on himself. Ho Bays. "It ·was when I used to practice law in a little town near the center of the state. A farmer had one of his neighbors arrested for stealing- ducks, and I was employed by the accused, to endeavor to convince the court that such was not tlic cose. The plaintiff was positive his neighbor was guilty of tho offense charged against him, beciuso he had eccn'thc ducks in the defendant's yard. 'How do you know they are your ducks?" I asked. 'Oh, 1 should know my own (lucka anywhere,' replied tho farmer; and wo went into a description of their different peculiarities whereby ho could readily distinguish them from others. 'Why,' Buid I, 'those ducks cnn't bo of such a rar- breed. I havo seen some ~ just-like thorn in my own yard.' "That snot at all unlikely,' replied the farmer, 'for they arc not the only ducks I hare had stolon lately.'" (Japan Cor-CBpondcDcc ) O M E V,' II E U E about the year 10-13 Japan visited Franc i s X a v i e r , t h e Jesuit missionary, at the Portuguese bettlcmcot of Goa, in India. Thcseroen had been brought to Goa by Portuguese mariners, who were first to bring tho existence of Japan to tho knowledge of the western world. These men of Japan assured Xavier that their countrymen were liberal in their rclig-- ions opinions and would n'adily listen MlUfc mated that tio Kpjaan__churcn.ta3 about 20,000 native converts. The Itoinan Catholic native Christians on the islands number somewhere about 50.000. _\ prominent feature in Ihe methods of their missionar-ic-i is £.n adaptation lo the habits and prejudices o£ the Japanese people, as well as a. consideration for tho authority of the mikado. This greatly facilitates tboir progress. Among the most remarkable results of the last ten years of c!:urch work in Japan lias been the organisation of a- native church. It Ls called "the Holy Church oi J:ipan." It is in fuH com- · n n n i n n w i t h t},f Church of England, and with OUT American church, but it has its own canons and constitution, and is about to form its own liturgy. According to the constitution of this native church, the whole of Japan is divided into four dioceses. Thu Japanese Christians are determined to infuse the same spirit into the Christian, life of the nation as they have already done in its political, civil and military life, and to be as, far as possible independent of western control. The watchword of Japan is adaptation rather than adoption. They urc'«ill- in*r to adapt tlie rcquirruents of to tlie mcs-sagc of any Christ! in mission- tlieir nation anything introduced from ary «hoinightvisitthccouutry. Xuvier landed in Japan in the autumn of l^tll, about the time that the reformers of Eng-land began to use tho English book of common prayer. At that time Japan was a terra incognita to j the western world, and Xavicr's accounts of the island, given iu his letters to Ignatius Loyola, are deeply interesting, lie seem? to have been specially interested iu the intellectual character of tlic Japanese, and says that in order to meet with success among the people it was necessary lo become intimate acquainted with Shintoisin and Buddhism, the old religions of the countrj . Xavicr labored there for two years, and although he w.is very cautious in admitting eonvci-Ls, he reports that in the city of Amanghuclii alone tlic Christians numbered as many as 3,000 souls. The intellectual life of J.-ipnn, as compared with the rustic s i u i j l i c i t y of the Paravas in south I i j u J i i , j i u u uZi lUjmCubi; i.tt,iuv;Liuil fur Xavier, and he declared his iutunt;ou to pass tlic rest of his days in cither China oi 1 Japan. He had scarcely reached the island of San Chan on the coast of China when he was attacked with Asiatic fever, an I died on Dec. 3, 15S2. The work of Christian missions prospered iu Japan, and after thirty the enlightened west, but these brave Japanese arc equally as determined not to adopt tho western habits and customs to tho complete destruction of their national peculiarities. The J.ini of tnis national n a t i v e church is not to Jiuropoanize or to Americanize, but to Christianize the Japanese people The succub.s of this mo^ment -\\ill lai gcly depend upon the earnest catholicity, the sanctified prudence and the iipostolic charity of the bishops and missionaries of the Anglican communion. Tlic adherents of this inde pendent lipiscopal churcli number auout 5,000. There is a similar movement among- the denominations, guided chielly by the Presbyterian missionaries, its object being the amalgamation of religious bodies. It numbers about twenty thousand native Christians. There is another organization of the kind in connection with the American Con- pregationalists, and which owes its jV/miuutiuu tu u JitpiiiiubU ^uutluiiiCD, a, Mr. Xeesima, who tvas converted to Christianity while on a visit to the United Stiitcs. It numbers about eleven thousand adherents. The American Methodists have alsostrong- ly unti onehed themselves in tlic country and liave aljout t« cnty missionaries and some thirty native evangelists, Ticks J/ike a, W.Tc!i. A ticking tombstone h.us been fou B ,i in a cemetery :-c London, I'o, I' L | regularly, liki: a \\atch. ENTRANCE TO A SHINTO TEMPLE, years of missionary labor tlie converts of the Jesuits mimbcrcd l.'iO.OOO souls. r*or a considerable time the Jesuit mis- sionaiies M U I O pcicuitted to prosecute their woik w i t h o u t molestation, and there spenied every prospect of the islands being converted to Christianity Unfortunately,dillercnecs nrnse among- tho Christians themselves. Tlie Jesuits were opposed by the Dominicans and Kiansiscans, and the whole priesthood of tlie clmich, elated by success, adopted a high handed intolerance and inlcrfcicncc uith the political affairs of the country. Then began the tec- larian strife among the missionaries whish resulted in tlie exclusion of all western people from Japan. Seventy- live thousand Christians were slain. It was in *.!ic year Isua vhat a revolution took place which completely changed the order of things. The grrat mikado, like a butterfly emerging- from its chrysalis, lelt, his sacred retirement at Kioto to live among his people at Ycd- do, and changed the name of that city to Tokio. In 19i50 a constitutional form of government was adopted, and Shintoism became the national religion o£ tin- country. When it wa3 found that no opposition woclti 1)0 rni.-cd to the introduction Of Christianity, the Profesliint Episcopal church of America sent out Itev. C. M. \Vill jams, who aitcrwurd became bishop or Japan. lli-Miop Williams ustablisUcd himself at ToUio and proceeded to translate parts of the Bible and the book of common prnj'cr. Bishop IVill- jums has since retired, and his 'successor is Itishc-p SlcKim, who has the superintendence of twenty-two clergy, of whom eight arc natives, with the oversight of about 2,000 native Christians. Tho Church of Englnnd commenced its uork in Japan soon afterward, nnd Ima three bishops, with some 4,000 native converts. Tlic Greek Pains in the Back l p l hud been afflicted for sex oral veare xi^\ trhat Uic doctors callcil Diabetes, and *£. tered terribly. The pain In ray back n onlzing In the ertrcme. Hood's Sarsa and HcKHl's cured me. V%'id''. ^\ Icnngotoc and attend oils I Pills liv me. lc my -vrLole EJo I never met auj. toiDg tint dWEE 6O Jtfr. Jebu Bmnaton Hood's rilUL ' Ezperienco leaches a dear school, be: fools vlll Icara by n* other.' I ivos once fool. IsU enough to lUtcD b a Crujgist wlio chltcj to Live EpmoLhlDg eapcrior to Hood's, acd took another »cdlcl»c. It I hid tlirtnru ay dollar in the street I Trould have bceu a yiit cr." Jons Baiis-rsi, care of JoliaGtecGjao, "Wellington, Ohio. Get HOOD'S because Cures Hood's PillficcrcC*CiQ5tlp^tioiiLrcJipnii; tUe peristaltic actim of tlia u . DR. Kl U M E R' S rl oo Rheumatism Lumbago, pain in Joints or back, brick dust ta · ' uicotitioa or caUirrh Disordered Liver Mrs. AVatts--I wxw in the paper tho other day that It id Impossible for a man to kick -with full force when there Is nothing to kick at. , · . , Mrs. Potto-1-U pet no mftrricdv » orlliodo=BuMiiui church IIM .tao a woman wrote thaL-IndiftnapoU* mission in ToUio, where ita bishop rc- JonrnaL f « »idcs nd where nn Imposing cathedral \ s hns been recently erected. It la csti- ' ·' - v, \\ . ·with a incmVieriliip of aljout loiir thousnn'l. The Canadian ^Ictliodi^ts, tlic American Uaptists. the Sniss I'lntc.s'unts, the American Univcrsal- ists, the Scandinavian Church, the Society of Friends, and the Unitarians are also laboring within the limits of of the Japanese island's. It is cbtimat- ed that at the present time there must be a hundred thousand Christian;, in the country, and it is a very peculiar eirciim.sUincc that the ntinhnr o£ men among- the Christian converts in Japan, exceeds by about one third the uumbcr oi women. In eonbulering the work i£ Christian itjfciuns ill Japan it ii*"5v «O fcrrscm- lieecd that the old religious sys-«nis o£ the coiintry, Sliintoism and Uuddhiiln, arc still a lital force, anil that tlic priests of these -religions prouably siumbcr as many aa two hundred thousand. It is estimated that there are about a thousand missionaries iu connection with the different Christian bodies laboring in Japan at the present time. ' A larpe number of the Christian boolts are now printed, in Koman letters iustcnd of the four thousand characters of t-' 10 Japanese alphabet. There arc nearly three thousand neus- papers in Japan, and n very large proportion of these papers arc tinder 4Kr, ,!.·-,.,.£; fTiftnfiLffftmont of Ain*""?^!; ana English Christians. Unprejudiced travellers in Japan assure US that the Japanese people even discuss tho jid- visabilitv, or otherwise, of malting Christianity the state religion of th country. '·'·'' 10 cn '°f difficulty is found n the question as ti which of the thirty difl! crcnt Christian bodies now found in Japan should lie the one selected. headache. Indigestion or pout. SWAOTP-KOOT Invigorates, cures kltlntj diffiouJtlga, Brlgbfa disease, urinary troubles. Impure Blood Bctolvua, malaria, general weakness or ilctjilltv. Swainp-B«0tliulia3up quickly a ruadowa constltutloD and mnimq tho weak strong. Al DrnKclat* SO oenta and $ 1.00 SiZ'. -'iBToIJd^ OoUa C* ^eoUh" Aro- Con3UltEiUoa £.tc. Da. KitMHt k Co.. BmooMtzos. N. T. THE $1,000,000 CURE SGHRftGE'S RHEUMftTIG CURE. 10] ,OC»J people saj- Jt i^yloxvinfc to take. 73 docton c o J I J t t h c I ^ t . U.OMiflstt m c n c o t i l l n ' t iimLa ll H 4*0 jcam. TunV. 1 man H jeam. And ho fc-ot !1,COO,KO for the dl?MiTCiry. Hlpkcat cmlorBCincntrroni ilwlo^. Oimx gr**t luul tmull mt (^OUT, UlIEUjIATlSM on 1 MEUfliLOIA Prea to.-Uuififtln.Ifl. ^Vrlto to-tla 1 *. AOP:NT3 WASTED BIWAWS4OS ItllKlMATlO GL'RJ£ CO., 1OT BrJirboniSI., ClilcH^o. W.L.DOUGLAS fIT FOR AKINCT. 9. CORDOVAN; FSDICHiENAMELLEO CALF. , , Over O K I l a People wear t h o . L. Douglas $3 $4 Shoes All our shoes are equally satisfactory Thiy Rive tke best vului: for the money. They cfloal custom oboes in Btyle nnd lit. Thi weorlnK qunllUe* are unsurpassed. TBE prlaa flro M IIorm,-- Btampcd on .olc. OVCr OCtlCr mRKC3i "COLCHESTEB" SPADING BOOT." BCST IT! "ARKET, WCAIHXC; Ji' txjndl lliowln.lo Icul;"' du\Ml to thu licrl. iirti tcrllllBlIl'j'IfO'lL in 'lit' cine anil In olbcr }i*tl Vi'urk. ASIC TOUK DEM.I:: 1'Olt '1 Mtll and doy't lo p"t \ili\t Inferio nrci:i:n co. WE^WIH. TAKE YOU TO CALIFORNIA Dud ComTorLubly oa 1^^ * T»lirh.t ETcuralons- tfto tutu In Sleeping CM " ]«it ran. QUICK, ecnusn you travel on ibe (uUKt trains Itnrt rra. CO1CTOST, bcavid TO a kaTD v ^k»i;k Skjcncr. Fourt*e» yoHB 1 nxvnL Orrr 1W.OOO n)rc»i' corried. as aU Ilka tho Bcrvicc. Car ftaiea CtalcaT* CTQ^r TuiBfdfrj, -via Lho l)cnullinl ln- ·1L-". TDtvit«ry BX* Oa Bunny South tin'. iBtl creiy TbndtoJ. itaoucU CuloraJa oicr ^10 IOHCIEI B4enl« Wat*. Agpcclal manager Eacs mcb *1» i« eai« Car Ihc many Minis 01 pairwa ca r*n!B. TTo can't Icll ;gn bnlf liTM IKiDoflta Its tUfl uA, %nl for your California in? YOU Dtl*nl4 «* TREES if GOLD ^ Tim-tank's 2» ncwrr SAF ir'-allir,!.." STARK Ifwi rsi w*ww v tij wiiti c« anrE NHRIVAL fl"*L* ».-1e«4. Tkc"i$ieaiorKrle3"saTcyouorcirn«LF. Mlllluw -jf ike b«t tRC9T» rears' eiperltwjc can (row: UMT "llM iMiir ind teir beiter."-S"- ggrfam. 7Uti,B3B.TL«nl«laiii.li»..RoclnurU^ Patents. Trade-Marks. £· tm Adui ·* u PwxnuKiuir^ KudlOT "lavjMW Oild^orllnv \o*^ * YUS^E §"X^U^^^ wjfl^^ftwm. M · It is estimated that more gold inil ' silver have been sunk in the *ca than arc now in circulation on the earth. Tho ocean hydnc have no heart, no Inng^, noliycr, no braius.no nervous system, no otpnns savcmouVh and bk'n I " KWSPAPERl

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