Sioux City Journal from Sioux City, Iowa on May 22, 1893 · 3
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Sioux City Journal from Sioux City, Iowa · 3

Sioux City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, May 22, 1893
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THE SIOUX CITY JOURNAL: MONDAY MORNING, MAY 2 1893. 3 "1 f REFOGB IN THE ; SANCTUARY Thither Revv Ui - HostetIer: Says the Troubled Should Flee. - .THE LEADINGS OF-THE SPIRIT Pean Cornell's Sermon . at Sfc. Th-omac -- pr.- Strickland oa rthe voice- ol Juy JIM. oml Talks on Moral G oarage at J Unity Annirerary Services .t the First f1;' RefuKe'frojn Basiness'Trottbte''was the theme ofRev; ., Harsreyy. Hosteller at , the .Second ... Presbyterian, church, yesterday Biorning.5 The text - was taken . from : IL Kingei xix:i It "And Hezeklah went. Into tie bouse of .the Lord. ' 2 ," 7 - " Is it not true . that ; oiiIt men of : kingly caliber seek : the sanctuary as ".-ft - refuge from business trouble? Hezekiah was one ' the great . ruler of Israel. ' His . successes : stand conspicuous among the long lines of failure that disgrace .the v sovereigns at Jerusalem, - This is with him a time of great . perplexity. The conquering Assyrians are besieging Jerusalem with its impoverished and discouraged - people. : , The boasting enemy; without is reinforced by the '". discontented traitors ; within. The expected - help from Egypt has been cut ofT. In this hour of hopeless despair this kingly man turns to the house of the Lord as a refuge from his burdens. -, He reminds us of Job, impoverished and childless, yet submissive to God. We think David,-who nnited the twelve warring, jealous, petty tribes ' of Israel and made - them a conquering nation; and who sought divine guidance in the great problems that came to him. W e think of .Moses, who -wrought that humanly impossible miracle of taking 3,000,000 bondmen and making . them a nation, yet how often : do " we find - him seeking help from the sanctuary. We see how nnkingly is the plea that men -cannot find time for the worship of God. : I ? -resume there was many a man in - Jerusa-eni so engaged in petty merchandise: that felt he could not spare time to enter the house of God, but the king, with all the responsibilities of government and leadership, -would take time to seek the Lord. The pastor today , finds his most ready colabor-era among the " busiest men. The man that accomplishes most' in his own: business finds most time for the service of the Lord. There are men who excnse themselves from the worship of God on the plea that their - ' business . demands all - their J time - and strength. ' They speak of this with an air of - pride in tbeir ' business as being so very im- - portant. They do not seem to understand tb&t it is confession . of thefc business in-competence. 'The mea that master theic business .and drive it as a rule accomplish . more than those -who are f: mastered and driren " - by their business. VThej maaS of kingly power will take time for the worship of God. - : -.-.. . We recognize -thanalrardewsajiso : heavy as those "that Vcome? from business cares. 1 Hezekiah seenied '- almost over filmed Ma the resposilitisj ot Ms posl- ; - tloa. The business man of 'today, is on a con- - art&nt strain to meet tbe exacting demands .- - of eommerdal life.? .. The tiaan' oat:, of .-. em- ploymuit, vithsctaal -want staring bim in 'tha faee, baa a burden that haunts even bis sleeping hours like a nightmare. A time of financial depression like the present deepens the farrows of the brow ana tarns the hair prematurely white. If there is a class that are Feary and heavy. laden it, Is'.;the men - that are tearing the . business burdens ' of the day. To such comes with special power tho invitation, of Jesas, "Coma unto me y .; weary fltzxd heavy laden EUicl rei'. - "z?': i Sut there are those that cannot see hows worship a eubatitn to for work bow prayer can pay ac man's debts, -or that the favor of God can be as r helpful as ry the financial assistance of earthlv friends. We grailt that prayer and wors'hio mav not absolutely rcaore tba ml burdens of biwi- ness life,, but they can; take away the sting aad burden of them. Paul prayed thrice tnat toe thorn -in his lleab might be jre : moved.. The thorn was not ' takea awar but be was given grace to bear it with. a v contented mind. : - Prayer and worship can rest the mind, they can take awar the worry and anxiety of business and leave . - man free to devote bis strength to business. This is .: the real help from the sanctuary. is iresnens ana invigorates the jaded dow ; ers and sends them . with renewed life to tieir appointed tasks. . Moral Courage. v rouowmg: is. a: synopsis or the sermon preached by Mrs! Alice Ball Loomis at Unity church yesterday morning: fcsince the : : beginning of . history all times - and nations have nnited in the approval of toe heroic quality of physical coura, and . this general . approval has had a tendencv r. taeaRender and uphold it, but so such fav orable conditions attend the growth of moral courage. - Heros who have exercised this quality have had to meet the scorn and ridicule of the world, ihe. desertion of their friends, and oftsa pers3cutioii and martyr dom. - Mora! courage is not so readily rc o- ognized as its physical- counterpart. It is . only with the light of the present shining upuu toe vistas ox toe p&fit t oat most . or us 'are able to recognize its ' workings. The race, as the child first learns these finali ties which relate to the physical life, hence we first learned to respect physical courage. Moral courage is a -quality that is needed in every day - life, and never was there v greater need of it than there is today ; not only. as a. determining:- foroe in sidingf upon - the Rreat questions- which, are pressing- for - solution, but in ttte borne and social life as welL. We think too-much of the approval ot our neighbors and cot enough ot tba ap-v proval of our bighersslyes.'i.Th.e toadying spirit perm eates every f grad e of socie ty , botb old and young. We .think- too much of the appearances - in dress and living. It i t&kss natural courage to live- within a oaall income and to stop a person whom' , we see abasing bis horse or hii child. ; The sian if ho .takes a z?tt sticd politically, particularly if the party ha identifles Lira- : .n nas lew dDereats, -experiences a . tailing away of hi friends. t im the same a the religions worldsto advocate opinions coBtrary to the accepted belief of friends anr neighbors is to xnake of ona's self a social outcast. -Tba eld i&zx that when we m Rome we must do aa Romans don is ;Pe naman . reading o the philosophy of . toad and the walking stick, a I l0Phy.that human beings should have outgrown. . it la thia adherence to custom ana creed, that has jriven to every cause its rasrtyrs. We forgrt that Rood : is relative, taat a. thing is not ood which is - not dapted to the required ends. Unman needs are what is conriiared ; so a good w, a good cc;to3, cr reliico, is c-a waich subserves btman r.z 2d3, and when "yfaUtodo tiLi ctjut to ba cood- fatnienand we::3Tri:otr3f:rxt to ct tioa their pcci;::: izi it -Sed status of woman, our reunions ? .. OBrfcedOBi o( :ueb aaJ of the JJJ8 have all bam piTau to-as t oroagb the worts of thoee wno teen taesa pwag ad wronsbt aci i-; t?r ttBta till the Kajonty v?r? ctl: :I. Zl i tru3 attl- ae. toward lvvr:f-rr; 7 iiccf "west tolerant ; 1 M r 1 ould prorrxt rt ta iz' Un c V czce if be course was persisted In, Catholicism still obtains wur moral courage should be kept in con stant training, and until it becomes instinct-lye the will must often be called into requisition to keep it a living and growing quality .J And just as growth is promoted in the mental and physical by the removal of obstacles, so is the growth of this moral quality promoted by favorable conditions. And we are responsible for these conditions in just such measure as our influence could affect them. -One must learn to judge and act for him- muss learn to ieei xnat tne expression uj, uis inuivmuaucy is wnax tne world most needs. We must have the courage to live to our nignest convictions if ? we would be true to our aestiny. ; ,The Voice of May. ' Rev. Dr. Strickland took for ; his theme yesterday morning, "The - Voice of May, taking as a text Matt., xxir., 32; ... ; AU nature .is.. glad, Baid the : doctor : I the opening bud, the expanding fiQwer, the bird on joyous wing, tell the same pleasant story that winter is. , past, and "summer is nigh." . A little ; wbile ago ,.thei trees appeared to be dead, the prairies lifeless, the rivers locked with fetters of ice. Now ."-the'. , leaves . are"-"' crowding each other on. ;Vthe . trees, a" million flowers dot the . green prairies, . and the rivers murmur as in joy, r He;e is a miracle of the sun. - - "---'"-'. -. - Notice first:: God is behind nature. How blind is , man . not to . see. . "Law .did all this.". Yes, but whence came law?: Did- God -".create and ' then leave : creation alone. Would " ; supreme intelligence create - a - mighty engine. - 'Set it in motion, and then leave it; entirely to itself. ,"Thou renewest the face of the earth,? says, the psalmist. . God 'unbinds the "sweet inflnences ot the" Pleiades," bis providence governs and directs. He could check the. workings of his mighty machine, and instead of spring we . would have snow and winter's biting blast. , "Seed time, and harvest shall not cease while the earth continues," because be so wills it. Notice again i February is followed by May. As we stood in the. midst of the blizzards of February, shivering, grim winter swaying bis scepter over all the world, what whisper was there of May?- - Yet look around yon today. So in moral world men look at sin'5 and suffering and ask, - Will ' it ever1 bo different?" Yes, it will be diff erent-indeed there is sure promise of "spring" in the "signs of the times." This world - is certainly improving morally. H It is better than when Christ died. It is better than when Christianity was first preached in Britain,- better than when Columbus landed on our shores. The old coliseum tells its - story. - The" broken fetters of r slavery -, are eloquent, the advance guard. of the army of missionaries stands today on the shores ' of the farthest sea ; 10,000,000 youths in Sunday schools ; 400,000,000 souls utter the Lord's': prayer, "Summer is iugu.'--:-y:vT:g ;. Bee lasil : - Life after death. A "while ago death reigned Oyer all the earth, now the whole face of nature is sweet with breath of Svlife, i Buds, leaves, flowers birds and: grasses gish where ti s weSrsaw-, t hem 4i last May. They 7m live MFagaiiir So the body of loved ones; we laid away amid much sorrow, will comaltf ortb acain. The future may seem dreary, the past an age, but there is no doubt here, fof Qod has spoken.' ; I know not ' where; but . Hoi ho calls tba flowers will not forget . - ' Winter here in thia ereat northwest Vielda relactantly to sprln and fights and talis nact ana. comes again to : the- caarge, but finally, surrenders.. So it is in the spiritual experience :of a christian. - Trials will all be ; past some day and then perfect jest. So : the -struggle' - between good and evil in the world at large will finally end in the triumph 'cf' fcood, and evefy winter change to spring." in. oujr own city we have had our winter . or i . perplexity, '- of loss - and failure, but it shall be made glorious by ; the sun of prosperity, steady, and onbroken; by peace and plenty that ever accompany prosperity, and thas enrich and make hstoov a ceoDle. ut nature in her joyous spring time glori- Qea uoaf ana so must we. 'as earth lsln- 'debted to aai deoendent on ttis sua for life, o weapon our.God." Shall -Ve not.reeog .laiae this fact and offer grateful servioa and. pyaiseJ.-v'-, . -L . -'-t . ... ;r?. Happjr.tne man whose hopes rely : On Israel's U-od: he made the skyr . . ' And earth and seas, with all their train'; . His truth forever stands securer '". - .- - He saves the opprest, he feeds the poor, . - And none shall ttnd his promise vain. " The Leadings of the Ifoly Spirit. . Tbe sermon by Dean Cornell, at '. St Thomas church yesterday morning was taken, from, the text, 1 lsa. iliL, 16. v I will lead them in paths that they bave not known: I will make - darkness - light before them and crooked things straight.7' . . ' : - - There are three distinct - epochs .: in the revelation pf God to tbe sons of men. Th'e first epoch begins with the creation of man and extends to the coming of Christ: The second may be called the age of Emmanuel. It was tbe age during which Christ walked, the earth, revealing in bis--own . perfect attributes the perfection of the father. Tbia epoch was closed on the day . of ascension, when the redeemer returned to bis heavenly throne. . Ten days later tbe third and final epoch was inaugurated. The ' ; few disciples of the " risen - and ascended Lord bad met together in an" ' upper room in Jerusalem. - The memories of the tremendous events of tbe last-- sixty days were still fresh in their -minds. Suddenly there was a sound as of a mighty rushing 'wind, and the brows of the assembled disciples were mitered with tbe Pentecostal flame, At that supreme moment the third age of the work of God for the restoration of man began, and it will never end till the restitution of all things, when the v son - of man shall coma . asrain in the .. cloutia - of heaven. V e are living under the dispensation of this third epoch the dispensation of the spirit i Isaiah, tbe writer : of the- text, represents a more.; advanced stage of religious culture than any of - his predecessors. Already . the- dawn was mounting into the sky; v men , were beginnins? -. to grasp the spirit . of ; the . command ments. ..- and. - the nation . that bad bowed its head so long over tbe stone tables of the law had begun to feel the t healing touch of the wind tb&t swept the cbamberi of Jerusalem amid the tongues of fire. The Jewish nation beard : sonietblnjr from tbe lips of tbe later prophets that connded lifce tM antoem ot peace a.c uetnieoem.; xtence the promise of gentle guidance, so beauti fully interwoven in the words of the text; "I will lead them in paths taat tney nave not Known. I will make darkness light before them, and crooked things straight." It is the guiding love of the holy spirit that leads ns in paths that we nave not known. Christ elves tbe comforter, w nen ne is re ceived into tbe heart ingrafted there j by faith a new , blood - courses - ttjroagh the veins, a new nature is born, a new man is created, a man of God, a son of God in the -image of Christ. - Human thought can be lifted no nicer tnan that. ' It carries ns up to tha mysterious boundary . between the finite and the infinite. True christians do becons a ..-a ..... .. .JT ... '- pirtizcn cr i:3 civics caiurs. czz u a lixh c:-:3 tii tzzs cf (bd. Ths hzly spirit is the inspiration of the churoh. ths comforter of every rastins ' bears. . -A.11 have been led tv liis eraoioos ftrnictanoe in paths that thev had - not known, Uarlcneea has been made light and crooked tbings straight, Tfcs rtstsccstxl rift cr that holy trtnt U a fret, lib prcisnc? li ft prsons.l trsssnce, and wherever be dw&Ili there ia true lib-: erty. lie ctrrs ; tito tie world ; to reprove; t" wcrU cf tf.T. Cf tint srCh God, ii tbsra r-cS too rr.rc'i tj ia tL'j fiir r?crld cf tllzzt l tv "3 cctL'-r-r f:r r- : who tn Triti if there1 were but one stirrine of the spirit in our dead hearts, would be spurned oacK into ' tne . bell from wbtcn they came? Is there, no need for anew Pentecost-r'-for a new outpouring of that gracious gift which once mitered apostolic Drows with f. tongues of fire and . sent them out to conquer the world? We have our pulpits, our emotional revivals, our mani fold societies, our much lauded preaching. but have we the spirit of God? We read of failures, of shipwrecked fortunes, of bankrupt, millionaires:- Have we read of the failure of Satan to carry on his work? Ah no f And still the - battle goes on, and in the mighty rarmeggedon of the ; fiercest struggle between right and wrong the world has ever seen, - .the church of Jesus Christ holds aloft the one only example, the one only inspiration that can save us from ir retrievable ruin,' the -example of the spot less son; of God, the inspiration of the holy gnosc: .: uq liod, give us saints I JNot emo tions .: alone, but deeds; not preaching aione, Dnt : practice : not : pietr alone. but unselfish zeal!" Send us heroes for this new 4 Thennopylae. Fill our hearts -once more with thy "rushing wind and mitr our callous brows with thv Dentecostal name. Lead us by thy spirit in paths that we have not known; make our darkness light and the crooked things before us straight. Let ns pray for' better things, and - to our prayers let ns add the energies of helping hands and willing hearts. . Prayer without work never saved a soul nor added & single luster to an untried deed. . If we are led by the spirit of God we are the sons, of God. If we are the . sons of -God, let us do the work o the sons of God- and live their life that we may die their death !j :, " " . Anniversary Sernoe. - At the First Congregational church Rev. Marc W. Darling began bis eighth year as pastor. He .reviewed the seven years briefly, comparing things seven years ago in Sioux, City " and in the church with things now. The church . has . received in the seven years above 403 members, 110 having been received during the last year. The new stone church, costing $50,000, has been built, fitted, furnished and put into use, two Endeavor societies organized, sen ior and j unior, the Ron nd Table Literary club, the Industrial school and home and foreign missionary societies among the young people. He said that while there may have been differences of opinion on speculative themes, he could say there had not been the Slightest intimation or- the first unkind word spoken of which he bad bad any knowledge. The spirit of . Christ had so" towered above everything else that : thev could with true spirit sing Blest be the tie that Wads ," Our hearts in christian love," - . " . - - - The fellowship of felndred minds, Is like to that above. . , - ' He prized, the privilesre . of - beintr 'a teacher, and would not exchange his pulpit for a throne if that throne deprived him of tno privilege oi "hoiaing torta the wend of life'." . . The' pulpit in Sioux City 'is a conspicuous place, and stand.- out freely in the thouKbts : of the people, and i the preachers for earn-, estness and ability, were not. excelled in any city, in the landfeSis.ftJMKfti ! ct-The needs of tbe church he mentioned, as njlosor fellowship a finer esprit ie corns, that the burdens mav be more".eyenly.. dis- tributedL TUero Is peed alsp.for aa assistant4 pastor ana lady" visitor: One. of the most cheering- evidences was tbe sfjirit of wort which Is manifest a vrt on 6 11 the work-ine branches of the otiurch; There ia notb. ing: in the. way of Rood, that the young people will not undertake and carry out. . . s This was bis second patorate, the' 'other having terminated at sevun years. But be would ' not r feel sad . if be'knew that this morning was tbe beginning " of , a second period ol seven years of service in Sioux City.; - - - , A STTJDT IS If ATUKE.: Pfijqadmsiter Moawexa 1 Oettiogr Pointers: OB Hatc.hiojr .Wild Egg ' Poundma'ster " Mousseau." who' is an ehthusiastic7pouitry fancier and an inti- mate student of - nature, - has a prairie chicken's . egg which-, be is trying to hatch under a common ben. , He was telling about It at the police sta-tloq last night, when Patrolman Wulf told what he knew on the subject. When . I was a boy,'.' said Wulf, 4I .used tto r herd cattle : in Clinton .county.. ' this state, . and - ,used to - find prairie chickens' ggs- by - the hundreds. I bave set them under.hens repeatedly, as well as wild duck egg8. and while it is possible to batch them in this way, it seems impossible to. raise the chicks after they are hatched, for in the wild state the old birds always feed the young. ' They cannot feed themselves like domestic fowls, and tbe first thing you know . they are dead.?- A prairie chicken's ' ecg is larger -than a ' pigeon's about as large as a bantam's, in fact, - - It takes twenty-five - day 8 to hatch it, and nearly five weeks; to hatch a wild duck's egg. The wild ducks lay their eg-gs . in the 1 grass near tbe edge of tbe water." : - . -. r WELLS, PABG0 &.C0. LETTING 60. They Surrender " Several "Other Lines to lTthe American JExprets Company. - " The announcement made some time &zo that Wells, ..Parjco & Co. would surrender their express . business on the Chicago, St. Paul,-.Minneapolis and Omaha, Fremont, JElkhornand Missouri; Valley' and Sioux ' City fnd Pacific roads to the American Ex-? pres, company, Jun6 1, was followed yesterday by a further announcement. On June 1 Wells, Fargo & Co. -will surrender to the American alt its lines in Minnesota, northern lows, . Nebraska, - South Dakota and Wyoming." - An otHoial of tbe American company, said that thq Wells Fargo company has operated nearly all the lines under a lease; from the American company, and-that the surrender of tbe lease was demanded by it to make up for the loss of business to the 'American company by- its - failure ".to renew its eoa-tracts for tbe express 'service' on the Chicago. Burlington and Quincy and" Burlington and Missouri river roads.. , . ,k CsMSTKnr work a specialty. Wm. Smith. Taki tne Chicago, Jlitwankeo and St Faul 4:30r. x. limited for Cbicaga and the world's fair, arriving in Chicago at 9:80 the following morning. , -Fure from -Sioux City to Chicago, 10.50. Round trip, $20. , For particulars information and tickets, apply at 423 Pierce street, or depot office. s . E. W. Jordan, -, . i riv. Pass. Agt, 423 Fierce Street. 4 C. I. Snsuwoop, A Kent. Depot: i Gbo. E DaIlbt's for good paper hanging, Highest of all in Leavening Power! : QUEER THINGS IN COUNCIL. ' '. t f 4 4 4. Maror Pelrce Calls Attention to Some of , the Time Killers. There are some queer things about the way some of the business is done in tbe council, said Mayor" Peirce last evening. One queer muddle comes from the way some petitions are bandied. A man v sends in a petition to be allowed to do something or make some improvement, for' instance. Some "alderman moves that the ' prayer of the petition be '- granted and the motion carries.5-"But an ordinance is required to be passed to give the thing legal effect according to tbe charter. It is rare that an ordinance accompanies the petition and when one ia prepared and brought up s .at a subsequent meeting the council may have changed its mind and the ordinance is knocked out. This ; leaves, the record in a -..very queer shape. Tbe.'prayer of the petitioner is granted, and that is - constructive, even if not legal, notice to him . that he may go ahead with his work. Now he may have it rail completed before the ordinance comes up, and what are you going to do about ltf Common sense would say that tbe man had a right to go ahead after the council bad granted the prayer of his petition. True, you may say be should have waited for tbe ordinance to be passed, but he may not have known anything about that, for most cities don't have that practice. He - would also say that he bad no reason to believe the council would change its mind. "There is another thing I would like to see and that is more work done, in committee If the council committees would have regular days for meeting in the council chamber and have people interested to come to the meetings, the work of tbe council would be very materially , lessened, for the business would be in shape and the report of the committee would explain - the matters and save a large amount of talk and delay at the meetings." . ! - SHB HAD A FIT. ' The Clever Base Adopted by a Woman to ; let' Friends Oat f Trouble. Constables Petty and Johnson, assisted by John Maurer made a raid on a bouse of prostitution at 219 Pearl street late Saturday night and ; arrested . three of the inmates, the. others getting away. : It has developed that one of the women worked a clever ruse to permit-her companions to es cape. "When the officers entered the house she pretended to have a fit, and while the officers were attending to her some of the other inmates made good their escape. One woman went down the back stairs in ber night clothing: and raced down Third street at a Nancy Hants g-ate. Jiear the corner of Nebraska street she dodged into a bouse and evaded the officers. , 8bortlv before, three inmates of a' place at 215 Third street were arrested by Constable Petty. ?Tbe women were all taken to Justlc Ferris' court, where they were placed ' under bonds to appear today to answer to the choree : of resorting: to a bouse of ill fame for immoral purposes. . The women claimed wnen arrested tnat they have been frequently taken up on the same charge and bavo been able to settle the cases. They refused to eater a in last night , and bave. retained an attorney to appear, for ---them- - lie says that the women have cot tired of teznr used as a sonrca of revenue for the ofScei-3 and that ttaay. will waive examination, prive bonds and take their chances with the grand jury. - piSjmOl COURT ..AFFAIKS. - What the Judges TriU Io Jletween Now and August XeacC -Judge Wakefield. and - Charles H.-xmilton, his. official reporter, returned from Prttnghar Saturday, at which place Judge Wakefield has been holding court , for the past three weeks. ' He has completed; his term there and.Yrtll not hold, another term in the "dis trict until September. - Judges Gaynoijand Van Wajrenen had hoped to complete the work" in the courts here last- nlgbt. trat at-tomeva - bave delayed so in srefctlner their cases prepared. . for submission that it was round necessary to , continue tbe term into the - present week. It is now certain that tbe term will not extend over this week. and when an adjournment is taken it will be until tbe opening of the Auzust terra. Judge Ladd will be kept at LeMars until tbe latter part of June because of the lai'ge amount of criminal Dusiness to be disposed of there. OOD IN EVEN A MAD DOG. The Scare He, Produced Kid? the Town of - t '; Horde of Cars. . "The thinning out of our superflaous dogs was a mighty nice thing," said a Sioux City man of . spbjtiug proclivities the other day. Vi am fond of good dogs, but not of the mongrels with which the streets are gener ally overrun. T. Tbe late warfare Was a wel- : come relief to ;; tbe overwhelmed - earth.' The owners of good dogs kept them muz zled . or shut up and only tbe unmitigated curs suffered. Of course, an, occasional thoroughbred went under, but -they were sacrificed to the public welfare.' lit we could bave a mad doer or two every year things - would be ; kept sin ! pretty-' decent snaps."! . " Woodbury Onnnty Items.- . - - Oto will appropriately observe Memorial day, V - - - ' The Pierson Enterprise is -talking up waterworks for that'town.- -- ' - - - - v Marshall Cbilds, of Moville. Is 85 ' vears old, and tepran his career as a commercial traveler in 18SO, - " jfi. S. Ferarason, of Oto.- bet $100 aerainst a postage stamp' pa a corn shelling ', match, and woa the stamps ' ' . : ' . The Woodbury?Coanty TarmersValliaiace will meet in , the school bouse at Hollv Springs at 10 o'clock Saturday. June 10. JEvery union in the county is v expected to send representatives. . Eisentraut' & Herrick . shipped a SDecial train of stock from,the . towns of Oto. An- tbon and Cprrectionville last week: : There were four cars from Oto. nine from-Anthon and five from Oorreotionville- v - ,-v. Thb guaranteed cure for all headaches is v Bromo-Seltrer trial bottle, 10 cents. " ,-! , y s Reunioa .of Tramps. Out on the dumping grounds of time. ' 'ar rrorn abodes or taste. - Two gastly relics met and frowned ' " ' - ' as eacn toe otner laoeo. , - - - fcAsd wlo are yon! each jrroaned aloud ' v . ' In dismal votoo aad (lajxio. ... tne souvenir spoon." one coldly said, "' "' Ana i m tne souvenir stamp." New York World,' Latest XL S. Gov't Report n.o LADIES I STUDY YOUR INTEREST AKO ATTEND THE Great Discount Sale Thia Coming: Week at the - ff; H. Livinfistofl Co. ' $50,000 Choice and Seasonable Dryv Goods will be offered at ' the .follow-ing Discounts: t .', ; 50 per cent; discount? on- all Silks. ; - : 35 per cent discount on ' all Priestly's Black Goods. . 35 per cent, discount , on all Colored Dress; Goods. . JEW. LINEUS JD3T OPENED In Hemstitched Towels, Irish and German Damasks. The latest patterns in Table Linen and Napkins to match. . We will make the greatest reduction ever offered by any house in the west by deducting 30 per cent, from all sales in our Linen Department. - 20 per cent, off on Domestics, Lawns, Ginghams, Calicos, Cheviots and White Goods. Kid Gloves. 40 per cent, off on all our best makes, 'including Alexandre, Tre- fousse and all other brands. Linen Handkerchiefs. A beautiful line of Hand Em broidered Handkerchief s in Swiss and Mull. Discount on Handkerchiefs, r 30 per cent. ou. Our stock of Hosiery is coro- olete. Discount 39 per cent, off. IVI uslin Underwear; Stock slightly broken. We offer the entire line at 50 per cent. off. Tha nricea on Carnets will be as folJoTVS.sfor this tv-oek: Vrtn hurt ralrft'i'mTr r1irif. rf nl 1 Body Mussels,- best "qualities only, at $1 pjr yard made and laid. BestVi 10-wire Tapestries, with and without borders, at 75c per yard, made and laid. ' Best 3-ply -Ingrains at 90c per yard, made and laid. All-wool Extra Super 2-plys at 65c, made and laid. C. C. all-wool 2-plys at 55c, made and laid.. All odd remnants at following prices: Body ? Brussels, 50c per yard; . Tapestry, 40c per yard; Ingram remnants at 40c per yard and less, according to qualities, . Ladies, we will take the discount off your bills at the end of your purchases. W. H. LIVINGSTON CO. hURNITURr Terms and Prices io Suit Everybody at .t,, WALLSI& KIRK'Si , 314 Fourth Street, ,v Eyerything fork Housekeeping; need to wait until you get money enough to furnish, your home. .We sell on easy pay 01 ants. - Wo i can save yon - moqey whether you buy for cash or on Installments. - . .. . .. ... r - Customers from: out of the city wishing anything in. our line should' see what we are offering, v A few of those 5 $1.50 Bookers still on hand; Call andsee our stock, we take pleasure in sho wins yoa through. . .WALLS &. KIRK. Xou thinking of buying a pair of Shoes, either high, ,ow; black or tan? See the elegant line, at THE ? ADAMS ' 9 New Goods. For Traveling" Goivns and Street Suits, Beige Mixtures in browns, - greys. navy blues. Regular 31.00 quality, at 7oc and 85a - , Storm Serges and Cheviots, 50c to $1 yd. Full line Challies, 16c to 60c yd. Wash Dress Goods, in all the new weaves, 10c to 35c yd. Parasols, Gloves and Hosiery . To match all Street Suits. Carpet Department. New weaves just received in fancy ingrains, at 6Sc to 800, New Rugs; S1.50 to $6.00. New Swiss Curtains, K Brussels Lace Curtains, 2.50 to $10.00 per pair. Irish Point Curtains, ) The gold plated Carpet Sweeper, made from fine burley maple, fac simile of the Bisseil display at the World's Fair. This Sweeper is to be given away in the Carpet Department Call and see it Fur Garments Repaired. Remember Mr. Mc Caul ey,. from our Fur House, will be here Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday of this week, and will have on display all the Fur garments worn now days. Measures taken for special orders, and all repair work done to be delivered . in October. . C. G Culver n re 1 rai an s rauraii wor, 1115 MARKET STREET. YOUR GARPETS A . Cleaned, Renovated, Refitted and Relaid. Careful and Corn peleHt Employes. ' THE , BEST QE MACHINES. - PROMPT SERV10H if. XLiifZE, frVs. and Gen'l Jln-'r jf j saw nnnvi 1 HORTHWESTERH SEWER PIPE AND TILE GO., Manufacturers of OUTPUT-ZOO CAR-L.OAOS, P IE. L 0 WAY 411 DOUGLAS ST. G. M. GILBERT, SVIERCHAMT TAILOR 41B UPoictiar-ftlaL Street. Foreisn'and domestic Suitingv in - - xne iN ortu-west. x'rxect iJ its Guaranteed. ' SfceaaaeaaoLber ttao 3E?lace,- 13 ovixth. Street, CARRIAGE We have a complete stock of first class and Ho&d Carts. All work of latest styles WO V .Should It Istho HEALTHIEST and FJNEST 'Aim? : SfO. ..,fSOTTLED ' fcri 1-- - -- i - i1r ' ir'-i r" j .ii is preiersiDia xo strong urinKS and in genor&l - pooolo prefer It to wine. , ' ' . ; J. : 1ST. GRED'EN & GO., S ole; Agts. ; Telephone 460. . 19 "VVest 3rd St ' & Co TEL. 627 el T. B. HUTCH Sec'y arid Treag. WRITE US FOR PRICES. CITY YARD AKD OFFICE: SECOND AND DOUCLAS STSL ANNU M IVHOLESALE AHD RETAIL Variety - and Q.-ality not Surpassed ia REPOSITORY Carriages. Sri rra vs. Ph anions. Knarfp and thoroughly warranted. 5-33,7-8X9 'earl HQUSEHOLD Jo Without a Supply of 21 - DRINK you can ofYer your friend Mn RilRx TflicPM IIP . - 7 aav ma? kbs a m. - u 'iStti" vsav w u u fLED , ' RSE ER. - 7JXZZ-3 . . s i - s .cly friri 1 1 j C d? Are ti :r ro vr ? i CTJtlOn. i M . i-T:i' f - -, l erel v 1 v" i i - 621 T'OUZZTH BTItlSET

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