The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 9, 1899 · Page 9
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 9, 1899
Page 9
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bis MO IN m IOWA, WEDNESDAY AtmtrsT 9, REMEDY EQUALS PEfiUNA, SO tHE WOMEN ALL SAY, TALMME'S SEBMOft Susafi Wyinftr, teacher in the Richmond school, Chicago, til., writes *fe* following letter to Dr. Hartman regarding Fe-ru-na, She says: "Only tboie who have guttered as I have can know what a blessing It Is to be able to Miss Suso.n Wymar. "find relief In Pe-ru-na. This has been my experience. A friend in need Is a frlen'~ 'ndeed, and every bottle of Peru-na i ever bought proved a good friend to me."—Susan Wymar. Mrs. Margaretha Dauben, 1214 North Superior St., Racine City, Wls., writes: "I feel so well and good and happy now that pen cannot describe it. Pe-ru-na Is everything to me. I have taken several bottles of Pe-ru-na for female complaint. I am in the change of life and It does me good." Pe-ru-na has no equal In all of the irregularities and emergencies peculiar to women caused by pelvic catarrh. Address Dr. Hartman, Columbus, O., for a free book for women only. Remember that cholera morbus, cholera infantum, summer complaint, bilious colic, diarrhoea and dysentery are each and all catarrh of the bowels. Catarrh is the only correct name for these affections. Pe-ru-na is an absolute specific for these ailments, which are so common In summer. Dr. Hartman, in a practice of over forty years, never lost a single case of cholera Infan- tum, dysentary, diarrhoea, or cholera morbus, and his only remedy was Pe-ru-na. Those desiring further particulars should send for a free copy of "Summer Catarrh." Address Dr. Hartman, Columbua, O. That which is known as the Higher Life is nearly all hypocrisy. Mrs. Wlnnlow'g Soothing Syrnp. for children tecttjlnp, softens tho Rums, reduces In 1 OMmnatlon, ftlliwa oalu. cures wlttil colic. Zuaabottla. For disobedience the small boy frequently takes the palm. The completion of the million and a half dollar terminals of the Burlington Railroad at Quincy, 111., marks an important stage in the development of that system. It was only five years ago that the road built into St. Louis, and established there an enormous freight yard, with a capacity of 3,000 cars. Elsewhere, at Chicago, St. Paul, Kansas City and Denver, the Burlington has facilities for handling freight and passengers that are unexcelled. When you meet a woman wearing a Mother Hubbard the polite thing 1 is Dot to notice her. Ask Your' U.r AUUU'B IToot-EnuB, A jjpwder to shake in your shoes. It rests the feet. Cures Corns, Bunions, Swollen, Sore, Hot, Callous, Aehing, Sweating Feet and Ingrowing Nails. At all druggists and shoe stores, 25 cts. Sample mailed FREE. Address Allen S. Olmsted, LeRo.v, N. Y. The man who goes through life alone generally has poor company. What does it do? It causes the oil glands in the skin to become more active, making the hair soft and glossy, precisely as nature intended. It cleanses the scalp from dandruff and thus removes one of the great causes of baldness, It makes a better circulation in the scalp and stops the hair from coming out. it Prevents m& it Cores feafeess Ayer's Hair Vigor will surely make hair grow on i bald heads, provided only there is any life remaining in the hair bulbs. It restores color to gray or white hair, Ii does not do this in a moment, as will a hair dye; but in a short time the gray color of age gradually disappears and the darker color of youth takes its place. Would you like a copy 1 pf pur book on the Hair and Scalp? It is free. It you do jipt oljt»lu all tho benefit* W.emcwrawn tbe we «t the Vigor "Wow Doctor about It. *' Addre**, PB. il. i "tHE IVORY PALACBS." !L/ 6T SUNDAY'S SUBJECT. '•All the Garments Smell ot Myrrh, ant Aloes, and Cassia, Oat of the Iror; Palaces"—Prom the Book of Psalm" Chapter 41, Verse 8. (Copyright 1899 by Louis Klopsoh.) Among the grand adornments of the city of Paris Is the Church of Notr Dame, with Its great towers and elab orate rose windows, and sculpturing o the last Judgment, with the trumpeting angels and rising dead; its battlement of quatre-foll; its sacristy, with ribbed ceiling and statues of saints. But then was nothing In all that building which more vividly appealed to my plain re publican tastes than the costly vest meats which lay in oaken presses— robes that had been embroidered with gold, and been worn by popes and arch bishops on great occasions. There was a robe that had been worn by Plus VII. at the crowning of the first Na poleon. There was also a vestmenl that had been worn at the baptism o' Napoleon II. As our guide opened the oaken presses, and brought out these vestments of fabulous cost, and lifted them up, the fragrance of the pungen aromatics in which they had been preserved filled the place with a sweetness that was almost oppressive. Noth Ing that had been done In stone more vividly Impressed me than these things that had been in cloth, and embroidery and .perfume. But today I open the drawer of this text, and I look upon the kingly robes of Christ and as I lif them, flashing with eternal jewels, the whole house Is filled with the aroma o: these garments, which "smell o: myrrh, and aloes, and cassia, out of the Ivory palaces." In my text the king steps forth. His robes rustle and blaze as he advances His pomp and power and glory overmaster the spectator. More brilliant Is he than Queen Vashti, moving amid the Persian princes; than Marie Antoinette, on the day when Louis XVI put upon her the necklace of 800 diamonds; than Anne Boleyn, the day when Henry VIII. welcomed her to his palace—all beauty and all pomp forgotten while we stand In the presence of this Imperial glory, king of Zion king of earth, king of heaven, king forever! His garments not worn out not dust-bedraggled; but radiant and Jeweled and redolent. It seems as if they must have been pressed a hundred years amid the flowers of heaven. The wardrobes from which they have been taken must have been sweet with clusters of camphire,and frankincense, and all manner of precious wood. Do you not inhale the odors? Ay, ay, "They smell of myrrh, and aloes, and cassia, out of the Ivory palaces." Your first curiosity is to know why the robes of Christ are 'odorous with myrrh. This was a bright-leafed Abys- sin'ian plant. It was trifoliated. The Greeks, Egyptians, Romans and Jews bought and sold It at a high price. The first present that was ever given to Christ was a sprig of myrrh thrown on his Infantile bed in Bethlehem, and the last gift that Christ ever had was myrrh pressed lato the cup of his crucifixion. The natives would take a stone and bruise the tree, and then It would exude a gum that would saturate all the ground beneath. This gum was used for purposes of merchandise. One piece of it, no larger than a chestnut, would whelm a whole room with odors. It was put In closets, in chests, in drawers, in rooms and its perfume adhered almost interminably to anything that was anywhere near It. So when In my text I read that Christ's garments smell of myrrh, I'immediate- ly conclude the exquisite sweetness of Jesus. I know that to many fce Is only like any historical person; another John Howard; another philanthropic Obev- liu; another Confucius; a grand subject for a painting, a heroic theme for a poem; a beautiful form for a statue; but to those who have heard his voice, and felt his pardon, and received his benediction, he is music and light, and warmth, and thrill, and eternal fragrance—sweet as ,a friend sticking to you when all else betray; lifting you up while others fry to push you down; not so much like morning-glories, that bloom only when the sun is coming up, nor like "four-o'clocks," that bloom only when the sun is going down, but like myrrh, perpetually aromatic—the same morning, noon and night; yesterday, today, forever. It seems as if we cannot wear him out. We put on him all our burdens, and afflict him with all our griefs, and set him foremost in all our battles; and yet he is ready to lift, and to sympathize and to help. We have so imposed upon him that one would think in eternal affront, he. would quit our soul, and yet today he addresses us with the same tenderness, dawns upon us with the same smile, pities us with the same compassion. There is no name like his for us. It is more imperial than Caesar's, more musical than Beethoven's, more conquering than Charlemagne's, more eloquent than Cicero's. It throbs with all life. It weeps with all pathos. It groans with all pain. It stoops with all iondescension. It breathes with all perfume. Who like Jesus to set a broken bone, to pity a homeless orphan, to nurse a sick man, to take a prodigal back without any scolding, to illumine a cemetery all ploughed with graves, to make a queen unto Gcd out of the lost woman, to, catch the tears of human sorrow in a lachrymatory : that shall never be broken? Who has such an eye to see our need, such a Up to kiss away our sorrow, such a hand to snatch us out of the fire, such a foot to trample our such a heart to embrace all our necessities? I struggle for sotni metaphor with which to express him he SB not Ilk* the bursting forth of a full orchestra; that Is too loud. He i hot like the sea when lashed to rag' by the tempest; that Is too boisterous He is not like the mountain, its brow wreathed with the lightnings; that 1 too solitary. Give us a softer type, a gentler comparison. We have seemei to see him with our eyes, and to hea him with our ears, and to touch him with our hands. Oh, that today he might appear to some other one of ou five senses! Ay, the nostril shall dls cover his presence. He comes upon u like spice gales from heaven. Yea, his garments smell of lasting and all-per vasive myrrh. Would that you all knew his sweet ness! how soon you would turn from all other attractions! If the phlloso pher leaped out of his bath In a frenzy of joy, and clapped his hands ana rushed through the streets, because he had found the solution of a mathemat ical problem, how will you feel leap ing from the fountain of a savior's mercy and pardon, washed clean am made white as snow, when the question nas been solved: "How can my sou oe saved?" Naked, frost-bitten, storm- mshed soul, let Jesus this hour throw around thee the "garments that smel of myrrh, and aloes, and cassia out of Ivory palaces." Your second' curiosity is to know why the robes of Jesus are odorous with aloes. There is some difference of opinion about where these aloes grow, what Is the color of the flower what is the particular appearance of the herb. Suffice it for you and me to know that aloes mean bitterness the world over, and when Christ comes Mth garments bearing that particular odor, they suggest to me the bitterness of a Savior's sufferings. Were there ever such nights as Jesus lived through —nights on the mountains, nights on the sea, nights In the desert? Who ever had such a hard reception as Jesus had? A hostelry the first, an unjust trial in oyer and termlner another a foul-mouthed, yelling mob the last. Was there a space on his back as wide as your two fingers where he was not whipped? Was there a space on his brow an Inch square where he was not cut of the briers? When the spike struck at the 'instep, did it not go clear through to the hollow of the foot? Oh, long deep, bitter pilgrimage! Aloes! aloes! * * * According to my text, he comes "out of the Ivory palaces." You know,' or, If you do not know, I will tell you now, that some of the palaces of olden time were adorned with Ivory. Ahab and Solomon had their homes furnished with it. The tusks of African and Asiatic elephants were twisted Into all manners of shapes, and there were stairs of ivory, and chairs of ivory, and tables of ivory, and floors of Ivory, and pillars of ivory, and windows of Ivory, and fountains that dropped into baeins of ivory, and rooms that had ceilings of ivory. Oh, white and overmastering beauty! Green tree branches sweep- ng the white curbs. Tapestry trailing the snowy floors. Brackets of light hashing on the lustrous surroundings. Silvery music rippling on the beach of the arches. The mere thought of It almost stuns my brain, and you say: 'Oh, If I could only have walked over such floors! If I could have thrown myself into such a chair! If I could have heard the drip and dash of those 'ountalns!" You shall have something better than that if you only let Christ ntroduce you. From that place he came, and to that place he proposes to transport you, for his "garments smell of myrrh, and aloes, and cassia, out of .he Ivory palaces." What a place heaven must be! The Tuileries of the French, the Windsor castle of the Bng- ieh, the Spanish Alhambra, the Russian Kremlin, are mere dungeons compared with it! Not so many castles on either side the Rhine as on both sides of the river of God—the ivory palaces! One for the angels, insufferably bright, winged, flre-eyed, tempest-charioted; one for the martyrs, with blood-red robes from under the altar; one for .he King, the steps of his palace the Town of the church militant; one for he singers, who lead the one hundred and forty and four thousand; one for , ransomed from sin; one for me, plucked from the burning. Oh, the vory palaces! . Today it seems to me as if the win- ows of those palaces were illumined or some great victory, and I look and ee, climbing the stairs of ivory, and valking on floors of ivory, and look- ng from the windows of ivory, some vhom we knew and loved on earth, fes, I know them. There are father nd mother, not eighty-two years and eventy-nine years, as when they left s, but blithe and young as when on heir marriage day. And there are rothers and sisters.merrler than when ve used to romp across the meadows ogether. The cough gone. The caner cured. The erysipelas healed. The eartbreak over. Oh, how fair they re in the ivory palaces! And your ear little children that went out from ou—Christ did not let one of them rop as he lifted them. He did not french one of them from you. No. hey went as from one they loved well 0 One whom they loved better. If I hould take your little child and press s soft face against my rough cheek, might keep it a little while; but when ou, the mother, came along It would truggle to go with you. And so you tood holding your dying child when esus passed by in the room, and the ttle one sprang out to greet him. That 1 all. Your Christian dead did not go own into the dust, and tha gravel, nd the inud. Though U rained all that uneral day, and the water came up to ae wheel's hub as you drove out to cemetery, It made no difference to hem, for they etepped from the home ere to the home there, right into the Ivory palaces. All is well with them. All ia well. It Is not a dead weight that 7011 lift when you carry a Christian out. Jesus makes the bed up soft with velvet promises, and he says, "Put her down here very gently. Put that head which will never ache again on this pillow of hallelujahs. Send up word that the procession Is coming. Ring the bells Ring! Open your gates, ye Ivory pal aces!" And so your loved ones ar< there. They are just as certainly there having died In Christ, as that you ar« here. There Is only one thing more they want. Indeed, there is one thing in heaven they have not got. The; want It. What is It Your company But, oh, my brother, unless you changi your tack you cannot reach that bar bor. You might as well take the South ern Pacific railroad, expecting in tha direction to reach Toronto, as to go on in the'way some of you are going and yet expect to reach the ivory pala ces. YotJr loved ones are looking out o: the windows of heaven now, and yei you seem to turn your back upon them You do not seem to know the sound o their voices as well as you used to, oi to be moved by the sight of their deal faces. Call louder, ye departed ones Call louder from the Ivory palaces!" When I think of that place.and think of my entering It, I feel awkward; I feel as sometimes when I have been exposed to the weather, and my shoes have been benilred, and my coat Is soiled, and my hair is disheveled, and I stop in front of some fine residence where I have an errand. I feel not fli to go in as I am, and sit among the guests. So some of us feel about heaven. We need to be washed; we need to be rehabilitated before we go into the ivory palaces. Eternal God let the surges of thy pardoning mercy rc'l over us! I want not only to wash my hands and my feet, but, like some skilled diver, standing on the pier- head, who leaps Into a wave and comes up at a far distant point from where he went in, so I want to go down, and so I want to come up. O Jesus, wash me in the waves of thy salvation! And here I ask you to solve a mystery that has been oppressing me for thirty years. I have been asking it of doctors of divinity who have been studying theology for half a century and they have given me no satisfactory answer. I have turned over all the books in my library, but got no solution to the question, and today I come ant ask you for an explanation. By what logic was Christ Induced to exchange the Ivory palaces of heaven for tho crucifixion agonies of earth? I shall take the first thousand million years in heaven to study out that problem meanwhile, and now, taking it as the tenderest, mightiest of all facts that Christ did come; that he came with spikes in his feet; came with thorns In his brow; came with spears in hia heart, to save you and to save me "God so loved the world that he gave his only begotten Son, that whosoever belleveth In him should not perish, but have everlasting life." Oh, Christ, whelm all our souls with thy compas sion! Mow them down like summer grain with the harvesting sickle of thy grace! Ride'through today the con queror, thy garments smelling "o! myrrh, and aloes, and cassia, out ol ths Ivory palaces"! ORIGIN OF EXPRESSIONS. Many of the phrases one uses or hears every day have been handed down to us from generation to genera:ion for hundreds of years, and In many cases they can be traced to a quaint and curious origin. "Done to a turn" suggests the story of St. Lawrence, who suffered martyrdom by being roasted on a gridiron. During his torture he almly requested the attendants to turn ilm over, as he was thoroughly roasted on one side. In one of the battles between the Russians and the Tartars, 400 years ago, a private soldier of the former rled out: "Captain, I've caught a Tartar." "Bring him along, then," answered the officer. "I can't, for he won't let me," was the response. Upon nvestigation it was apparent that tha captive had the captor by tho arm and would not release him. The familiar expression, "Robbing Peter to pay Paul," is connected with .he history of Westminster abbey. In ;he early middle ages it was the cus- om to call the abbey St. Peter's ca- hedral. At one time the funds at St. Paul's cathedral being low, those in authority took sufficient from St. Peter's to settle the accounts, much to he dissatisfaction of the people, who isked, "Why rob St. Peter to pay St. 'aid?" Some 200 years later the say- ng was again used in regard to the ame collegiate churches, at the time >f the death of the earl of Chatham, he city of London declaring that the amous statesman ought to lie in St. Caul's. Parliament, however, insisted hat Westminster abbey was the proper lace, and not to bury him there would e, for the second time, "Robbing -St. >eter to pay St. Paul." Poor Baronet. Sir Thomas O'Connor Moore, Bart., as been ejected from the room he .ved in with his family at Cork, be- ause he could not pay the rent of 25 ents a week. He is the eleventh older of the title, which dates back o 1801. French Soldiers Becoming Siuullev. At the semi-annual drawing in Paris of conscripts for the French army the number of recruits was 11 per cent smaller than one year ago. The value of human life Is not very high in Connecticut. A Jury In thaj state awarded $10 to the relatives of a man who had been killed on a TWO DIE OP YELLOW *To KtMr Csttet touted ttota tha In* fftetod locality. Washington, Awg. 1—OMcJfil «* ports to the marine hospital service from the soldiers' home at Hampton show that the yellow fevar situation there continues favorable. Surgeon White reports to Dn Wyman that there Is nothing suspicious In the t.own of Hampton. There were no new easea and only two deaths at the home Friday, according to the report of Dr. Vlckery, the surgeon at the institution, sent to the surgeon general. Dr. Vlckery expressed the opinion that the Immune help on their way there should be sufficient, as the epidemic seems to be checked. The cordon around the home and the immediately adjoining village Of Phoebus, Surgeon White says, Is as tight as he ever saw it at any place. Surgeon General Wyman, In speaking of the situation, Inferentially uttered a word of caution against too sanguine views of the checking of the epidemic at this time, which might result in a relaxation of the precautions which should be maintained against the spread of the fever. INTERPRETS MEDICAL LAW, Ittornej-Gonernl of Indiana Decides Against Fnlth (Jurists. Indianapolis, Ind., Aug. 7.—Attorney- General Taylor, at the request of the etate medical board, decided that It Is a violation of the law for an unlicensed person assuming the title of a "doctor" to prescribe or pursue any practices for the cure or relief of diseases, Injury or deformity, especially where any fee Is charged for such service. He also holds that faith curlsts, mental healers and metaphysical medlcators, who advertise themselves as physicians and accept fees for treating diseases by silent or other form of practice, by moral advice or by profound thought or b.y absolute non-action, unquestionably violate the law. Tho C:a.- Would Abdicate. London, Aug. 7.—M. de Blowitz, the Paris correspondent of the Times, gives as extraordinary explanation oi M. *>2lc8.sse's present mission. He asserts that E-ajpesvis 1 Nicholas is disappointed and tired of the throne. Th« absence of an heir excites his superstitious feelings, and he connects himself with a Russian legend, according to which an heirless czar Is to be succeeded by a Czar Michael, predestined to occupy Constantinople. The death of the czarowltz and the failure of the conference at The Hague led him to decide to abdicate on the occasion of his coming visit to Darmstadt. On this becoming known In Paris, M. Del- casse was sent In hot haste to dissuade him from carrying out this intention. Setback for Ilondophi Oiinal. Kewanee, 111., Aug. 7.—Engineers from the section of the Hennepln canal In which the bottom has dropped out agree that the survey must be changed. In consequence completion of the canal may be delayed for a number of years. The troublesome tract lies In the Devil's slough country. It Is low, marshy and full of bayous, interspersed with lakes and Islands. The ground Is a mixture of muck and sand. Underneath this tract, it appears, there is a layer of hardpan, probably glacial drift, laid down on top of a stratum of quicksand. Surveys Only Routine Work. Washington, Aug. 7.—.Relative to the, report made by a crown officer that surveys are being made along the; Alaskan boundary in connection with' the pending negotiations on that subject, It is learned here that these surveys are simply the working out of, physical data growing out of the primary surveys made eight years ago by the United States coast and geodetic' survey. The Canadians are engaged In the same surveys on their side of the line. Neither of these Is connected with the pending boundary dispute. Otis Rectifies a Mistake. Washington, Aug. 5.—Gen Otis Friday cabled the following: "Manila, 'Aug. 4.—Adjutant-General, Washington: Error cable yesterday, Minnesota and South Dakota take transport; not Montana. The cable of Friday caused considerable dissatisfaction in Minnesota, as !t had previously been announced that the Minnesota regiment was to sail" next. Inquiries from the war department developed the error. Nominees In Bland District. Jefferson City, Mo., Aug. 7.—In convention In this city the republicans of the Eighth congressional district completed the list of nominations In the ate Richard P. Eland's district. J. W. Vosholl was nominated by acclamation. The democratic nominee la Judge Dorsey W. Shackelford, and the populists have named W. R. Hale, Rhodes Predicts I'eace, Cape Town, Aug. 7.— In the house of assembly Cecil Rhodes expressed a belief that the Transvaal difficulty would be "overcome In a few months' and without a shot being fired, owing :o the mutual moderation displayed." ie predicted that capital would then flow freely. Mrs, Johnson Saved from Insanity by Mrs.Plnkham tttttti to itts. »ti«tA« 90. "D»AB MM. PrsfcHAtt-^Fo* iota* tlm« I hats thought of writing id jttti to let you know of th« great benefit 1 have MdftlVftd from the use bl Lydia E. Pink* ham's Vegtta* bid Compound. Soon after th« birth of my firs* child, t commenced to have spells with my spine, Every month I grew worse and at last became so bad that 1 found I waft gradually losing my mind, "The doctors treated me for female troubles, but I got no better. One doctor told me that I would be Insane, I was advised by a friend to give Lydift E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound a trial, and before I had taken all of the first bottle my neighbors noticed the change in me. "I hare now taken five bottles and cannot find words sufficient to praise It. I advise every woman who is suffering from any female weakness to give it ft fair trial.' I thank you for your good medicine."—MBS. GKBTBtfDE M. Jons'- BON, JONESBORO, TEXAS. Mrs, Perkins' letter. "I had female trouble of all kinds, had three doctors, but only grew worsei I began taking Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and Liver Pills and used the Sanative Wash, and can* not praise your remedies enough."—* MRS. EFFIK PKBKINS, PKABL, LA. It is easy to pick out the winning horse when you haven't a cent bet. Court «lts Mulct Kepkuk, Iowa, Aug. 7.— Judge Bank of the district court rendered a" sion Friday that will have a •eaching effect if sustained. He _____ hat any clauses in the mulct law dis riminating between Iowa and foreigp iorporations are unconstitutional, To Wqrk fop ChlcagQ Pint form. Albany. N. Y., Aug. T.^The execu,. ive committee of the Chicago, platform democrats have Issued a call fpr enee to he held, ftt « Perfect arrangements |fi f<?r tbe wqutyp natiw - - ARTERS1NK ^^Mj^- Is what Uncle Sara uses. PENSIONS: 1 Get your Pension DOUBLE QUICK Write CAPT. O'PARRBLL, Pension Agent, 1425 New York Avenue. WASHINGTON. D. C. CANDY CATHARTIC ATLAS of WESTERN CANADA Containing nve splendid Maps of Canada and Iti Provinces, as well as a description of the resources of the Dominion, will be mulled free to oil applicants desirous of learning something of the Free Homestead Lands of Western Canada Address P. Pedley, Supt. of Immigration, Ottawa, Canada; or to N. Bartholomew, 800'Fin* Bt., Dos Molnes, Iowa. MORE POPULAR THAN EVER, Since 1890 the Hot Springs of South Dakota have been recognized as the resort for western people. All things are favorable for those) seeking rest, health or pleasure. This season finds the resort well patronized by people from Nebraska, Iowa, Illinois, Minnesota, Wisconsin, and eastern Soilth Dakota, and every-one well satisfied with the Wonderful Waters. '•>.• •. Delightful Climate. *^J., / Modern Hotels. ' Varied attractions for sight-seers.. The North-Western Line Is th« pioneer to this resort. The North-Western Line runs vVagner Palace Sleepers to Hot Springs, South Dakota. The North-Western Line makeu low round trip rates to this resort. Ask you nearest railroad agent for the date of the next excursion via thi/ Fremont, Elkhorn & Missouri Valley R. R., North-Western Line. J. H. GABLE, J. R, BUCHAHAN, Traveling Fan. Agent, General Pun. igent, DE8 MOIN1CS. OMAHA. DAILY SLEEPING CAR SERVICE TO HOT SPRINGS, SOUTH DAKOTA^ TUB NORTH-WESTERN LINE. W. N. U, Des Molnes, No. 3:2.—1890, EDUCATIONAL. THE UNIVERSITY Of NOTRE DAME, 1 NOTRE DAME, INDIANA. Classics, Letters, Economics and History. Journalism, Art, Science, Pharmacy, L«w, Civil, Mechanical and Electrical Engineering, Architecture. Thorough Preparatory ana Commercial Courses. Ecclesiastical students at special rates. Rooms Free, Junior or Senior Year.Colleglat* Courses. Rooms to Rent, moderate charge. St. Edward's Hall, (or boys under It, The sethYearwlilopen September Stb,189», Catalogue Free. Address, REV. A, MORRISSEY. c, S. c.. President, ST. MARY'S ACADEMY Notre Dame P, Q,, )ndl»<» (One mile Weetof.tlicT'tv, »*vj ui ...uB the full bourw'ol . _,™ students receive the Jar Gotygltte Osgreus of Utt, B, or A,8, Vhe CottSOTatory of Myslo is wuduotad on tha plan of the best Classical Conservutorifii _ of Europe. Tb9 4« Department if modeuea after the teal An SoUopls lu Burop«-

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