The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on November 14, 1894 · Page 2
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, November 14, 1894
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TABMNACIE PtltPffi ttfi. tALMAGE'S SERMOfa "VICTORY OVER PAtfo." OfM the Onlfr Conqueror of the TrlaJs ahd frttb'ttlntloh* ttt the tVorld—Ret-. 2l: I* "Neither Shall there Me Any More Pain." Nov. ,4.—Rev. ft?. Tal- tnage, who is iiow hearing the close of his globe-circling- tour and will shortly reach American shores, has selected ns the subject of to-day's sermon through the press: "Victory Over Pain," the text chosen being Ilevcla- tioii 21: iv, "Neither shall there be any more pain." The first question that you ask when about to change your residence to any city is, "What is the health of the place? Is it shaken of terrible disorders? What arc the bills of mortality? What is the death rate? How high rises the thermometer?" And am I not reasonable in asking, what arc the sanitary conditions of the heavenly city into which we all hope to move? My text answers it by saying, "Neither shall there be any more pain," First, I remark, there will be no pain or disappointment in heaven. If I could piit the picture of what you anticipated of life when you began it, beside the picture of what you have realized, I would find a great (Inference. You have stumbled upon great disappointments. Perhaps you Expected riches, and you have worked hard enough to gain them; you have planned and worried and persisted until your hands were worn and your brain was racked and your heart fainted, and at the end of this long strife with misfortune you find that if you have not been positively defeated it has been a drawn battle. It is still tug and tussle—this year losing what you gained last, financial uncertainties pulling down faster than you build. For perhaps twenty or thirty years you have been running your craft straight into the teeth of the wind. Perhaps you have domestic disappointment. Your children upon whoso education you lavished your hard earned dollars, have not turned out as you expected. Notwithstanding all your counsels and prayers and painstaking, they will not do right. Many a good father has had a bad boy. Absalom trod on David's heart. That mother never imagined all this as twenty or thirty years ago she sat by that child's cradle. Your life has beea a chapter of disappointments. Hut come with me, and I will show you a different scene. By God's grace, entering the other city you will never again have a blasted hope. The most jubilant of expectation will not reach the realization. Coming to the top of one hill of joy, there will be other heights rising up in the vision. This song of transport will but lift you to higher anthems; the sweetest choral but a prelude to more tremendous harmony; all things better than yon had anticipated—the robe richer, the crown brighter, the temple grander, the throng mightier. Further, I remark, there will be no pain or weariness. It may be many hours since you quit work, but many of you are unrcsted, some from over- .work and some from dulncss of trade, the latter more exhausting than the former. Your ankles ache, your spirits flag, you want rest. Are these wheels always to turn? these shuttles to fly? these axs to hew; these shovels to delve? these pens to fly? these books to be posted? these goods to be sold? Ah! the great holiday approaches. No more curse of taskmasters. No more stooping until the back aches. No more calculation until the brain is bewildered. No more pain. No more carpentry, for the mansions are all built. No more masonry, for the walls ore all reared. No more diamond cutting, for the gems are all set. No more {fold, beating-, for the crowns are all Wtnpleted, No more agriculture, for the harvests are spontaneous. Further, there will be no more pain of poverty. It is a hard thing to be really poor; to have your coat wear out and no money to get another; to have your flour barrel empty, and nothing to buy bread with for your children, to live in an unhealthy row, and no means to change your habitation; to have your child sick with some mysterious disease, and not be able to secure eminent medical ability; to have son or daughter begin the world, and you not have anything to help them in starting; with a mind capable of research and high contemplation, to be perpetually fixed on (jiBie&tions of mere livelihood. Poets try to throw a romance about the poor man's cot; but there is no romance about it. Poverty is hard,cruel, unrelenting. Biit Lazarus waked up without his rags and his disease, and so all of Christ's poor wake up at last .without any of their disadvantages; Up almshouse, for they are all princes; no rents to pay, for the residence is gratuitous; no garments to buy, for the robes are divinely fashioned;'no beats in church for poor folks, but equality among temple worshipers. No hovels, no hard crusts, no insufficient apparel. "They shall hunger no more, neither thirst any more, neither shall the sun light on them nor any beat-" JS"o more pain! further, there will be no pain of parting, All these associations mu,st time break up, We clasp hands waJJs together, and talk and lawgji weep together; b»t we rnnst after separate, Your graye will b,e , ope place, mine in another. We each. Qt}ief fujl in th,e face for tb,e We will bo sitting together. 4>Y6W»g, ,Qr walling 1 ,poinj> d.ay, wci uQ-tlwpg 1 Will 3»e they make ready for our departing spirits, they know it is the las,t time. Oh the long agony of earthly separation! It is awful to stand in your nursery fighting death back from the couch of your child, and try to hold fast the little one, and see all the time that he is getting weaker, and the breath is shorter, and make outcry to Gocl to help us, and to the doctors to save him, and see it is of no avail, ant then to know that his spirit is gone, and that you have nothing left but the casket that held the jewel, and that in two or three days you must even pill that away, arid walk around about the house and find it desolate, sometime.' feeling rebellious, and then to resolve to feel differently, and to resolve on self control, and just as you have come to what you think is perfect self control, to' suddenly coine upon some little coat, of picture, or shoe half worn out, and lion- all the floods of the soul burst in one wild wail of agony Oh. my God, how hard it is to part, to close the eyes that never can look merry at our coming, to kiss the hand that will never again do us a kindness. I know religion gives great consolation at such an hour, and \ve ought to-be comforted; but anyhow and anyway you make it, it is awful. On steamboat wharf and at rail car window we may smile when we say farewell; but these good-byes at the death bed, they just take hold of the heart with iron pincers, and tear it out by the roots till all the fibers quiver uiul curl in the torture and drop thick blood. These separations are wine presses into which our hearts, like red clusters, are thrown, and then trouble turns the windlass round and round until we are utterly crushed, and have no more capacity to suffer, and we stop rying because we have wept all our tears. On every street, at every doorstep, by every couch, there have been partings. But once past the heavenly portals, and you are through with such scenes forever. In that land there are many luuul-claspiugs and embvacings, but only in recognition. That great liome circle never breaks. Once find your comrades there, and you have them forever. Ko crape floats from the door of that blissful residence. ls T o cleft hillside where tho dead sleep. All awake, wide awake and forever. No pushing out of emigrant ship for foreign shore. Ko tolling of bell as the funeral passes. U'hole generations in glory. Hand to hand, heart to heart, joy to joy. Ko creeping up the limbs of the death chill, the feet cold until hot flannels can not warm them, Au rattle of sepulchal gates. Ko parting, no pain. Further, the heavenly city will have no pain of body. The race is pierced with sharp distresses. The surgeon's knife must cut. The dentist's pincers must pull. Pain is fought with pain. The world is a hospital. . Scores of diseases like vultures contending for a carcass, struggle as to which shall have it. Our natures arc infinitely susceptible to suffering. The eye, the foot, the hand, with immense capacity of anguish. The little child meets at the entrance of life manifold diseases. You hear tho shrill cry of infancy as the lancet strikes into the swollen gum. You sec its head tcss iu consuming fevers that take more than half of them into the dust. Old age passes, dizzy, and weak, and short-breathed, and dim-sighted. On every northeast wind come down pleurisies and pneu- monias. War lift, its sword and hacks away the life of whole generations. The hospitals of the earth groan into the ear of God their complaint. Asiatic choleras and ship fevers and typhoids and London plagues make the world's knees knock together. Pain has gone through every street, and up every ladder, and down every shaft. It is on the wave, on the mast, on the beach. Wounds from clip of elephant's tusk, and adder's sting, and crocodile's tooth, and horse's hoof, and wheel's revolution. We gather up the infirmities of our parents and transmit to our children tho inheritance augmented by pur own sicknesses, and they add to them their own disorders, to pass the inheritance to other generations. In A. D. 263 the plague in Rome smote into the dust 5,000 citizens daily. In 544, in Constantinople, 1,000 grave diggers were not enough to bury the dead. In 1813, ophthalmia seized the whole Prussian army. At times the earth has sweltered with suffering. Go through and examine the lacerations, the gunshot fractures, tho sabre wounds, the gashes of the battle axe, the slain of bombshell and exploded mine and falling wall and those destroyed under the gxin carriage and tho hoof of the cavalry horse, the burning thirst's, tho camp fevers, the frosts that shivered, the tropical suns that smote, Add it up, gather jt into one line, compress it into one word, spell it in one syllable, clank it in one chain, pour it out in one groan, distill it into onp tear, Ay, tho world has writhed in six thousand years of suffering. Why doubt the possibility of 9, future world of suffering when wo see the tortures that have been inflicted in this? A deserter from Sebastopol poining over to the army of tlie allies pointed back to the fortress and said.: "That place is a perfect hell." Our lexicographers, aware of the jjn* incuse necessity of having lots of words to express the different shMes of trouble, have strewn over their pages such words as "annoyance," "distress," "grief," "bitterness," "headache," "winery," "twinge," "panf," «'torture, _ '•; * 'affliction," < '#n, ness," ll woe." gut J haye a glq/d, sound for every hospital, fov .every sjck room, for every JJfe long Invalid, for every .broken, hejiyfc "Thorp no morp pajn^'* H'fejtflk God!, No hectic flttsh. Md one call df-ifllt t>! that healthy fountain attd keep" faint hearted or faint headed. Me whose foot touches that paveinent toetfometh an athlete. Th<J first kiss of that summer air will take tlie wrinkles ffoift the old man's cheek. Amid the muifcU tude of songsters, not bne diseased throat. The first flash of the throne will scatter the darkness of those who were born blind. See, the lame man leaps ns a hart, ahct the dumb sing. From that bath of infinite delight we shall step forth, our weariness forgotten. Who are those radiant ones? Why, that one had his jaw shot off at Fredericksbtlrg': that one lost his eyes in a powder blast; that one had his back broken by a fall froin the ship's halyardsj that one died of gangrene in the hospital. No more paiti. Sure enough, hero is Robert Hall, who never before saw a Well day, and Ed^ ward Paysoti, whose body was ever torn of distress, and Richard Baxter, who passed through untold physical torture. All well. No more pain, Here, too, are the Thebaa leg-ion, a great host of 0,006 put to the sword for Christ's sake. No distortion on their countenances. No fires to hurt them, or floods to drown them, or racks to tear them. All Well. Here are the Scotch Covenanters, none to hunt them now. The dark cave and imprecations of Lord Clavcrhouse exchanged for temple service, and the presence of him who helped Hugh Latimer out of the fire. All well. No more pain. I set open the door of heaven until there blows on you this refreshing breeze. The fountains of God have made it cool, and the gardens have made it sweet. I do not know that Solomon ever heard on a hot day, the ice click in an ice pitcher, buthe wrote as if he did when he said, "As cold waters to a thirsty soul, so is good news from a far country." Clambering among the Green mountains I was tired arid hot and thirsty and I shall not forget how refreshing it was when, after a while I heard the mountain brook tumbling over the rocks. I had no cup, no chalice, so I got down on my knees and face to drink. Oh, ye climbers on the journey, with cut feet and parched tongues and fevered temples, listen to she rumbling of sapphire brooks, amid lowered banks, over golden shelvings. Listen! "The Lamb which is in the midst of the throne shall lead them unto living fountains of water." I do let offer it to you in a chalice. To take this you must bend. Get down on your knees and on your face, and .Iriuk out of the great fountain of God's consolation. "Audio! I heard i MONSTER OCTOPUS. A f?tfefcCfe EfcdOtmtfetf Wtf M A GfcEAt dfeVlL FISH. Sttntigh Adfrfentnfre oil frleholrti I'd* and 1m ttcHt •WhUb JTUttlntf tat fcott fthtt tlftllbttt Off itte Sinft-KnUhR shack. i voice from heaven, as the voice of nany waters." WAS A SW.ELL FOR A TIME, How Clarence "Wllmot, Conquered Montreal Society and Won a Bet. The sequel to the story of Clarence S. AVilmot's escapades a few weeks ago s as interesting as the original story, says a Toronto exchange. He gave out that he was a millionaire and that ic was going to marry a-yomng lady in Three llivers. He spent money lavishly, chartered a steamboat for a wedding excursion and invited several hundred of the most prominent people in Montreal. In turn he was feted by several young "bloods" and introduced to the exclusive circles of the St. James club. Ic disappeared 011 the eve of the mar- •iage and nothing more was heard of lim. The secmel came out the other day, and those who en- .ertaincd him feel badly sold. It appears that a year ago Wilmofc vas a news agent on the Richelieu and Ontario boats between Montreal and Quebec. He saved a few hundred dol- ars, and when winter came he secured i similar position on the Canadian Atlantic between Coteau and Ottawa, His economical habits followed him, and in the spring he was in possession of nearly $1,000, Some lucky strokes at the Woodbine races in Toronto more than doubled this sum. While cele- briiting his turf victories in a Toronto barroom he made the remark that the time had come when he could take his place among the Montreal 400. The remark was greeted with laughter, but Wilinot offered to bet $3,000 that inside of three months lie would have Montreal society inviting him out; that ho would invite them out; that they would accept his invitations; that merchants would be ready to give him hundreds of dollars of credit, and that tho whole thing would cost less than $4,000. The bet was accepted, the money was put up, and Wjlmont succeeded in winning the purse at a cost, according to himself, of $3,100. He has gone back to his original business, and can be seen any day selling books, cigars, ete., on the trains between Sarnia and CjiH<}ren Too BIuclj. Harrison Smith of Augiista, Qa,, a Itnmble citizen of that city before there was an increase; now he is dead. Tuesday night Harrison Sinith was the father of eleyen children. He was happy. There was but a single cloud upon tl>Q horizon of his f wtiire, but he was not worried. That morning his wife presented him with twins. With* out a word Smith walked into his room, took up a pistol and -shot hinv self through the heart. Jtis claimed by his friends be was a man, of great superstipn, and, when the fapt that he was the father pf thirteen, was thrust upon hiw it was too tig The n>h hookjj u,s.pd ta-Oay are precisely the s&m© shape as those ployed twenty centuries ajTO' r |"he only difference is in the njaterial. T they were ^qjjge; #o.w $h,ey are pf steel. The largest octopus over caught in the vicinity of tho Golden Gate was brought in by Nicholas 1'onoy and his crew of four men in the fishing boat Alexandria. They had been flshihg near the Ihtxbury reef* says the San Francisco Exainiiier. Gustav Antahi was pulling in the long liiie with its rattily hooks, while his companions were taking off the fish and rebating 1 the hooks. Sudden* ly there came a strong, sullen pull at the line, and tho fisherman thought it had becoino entangled in the rocks of the reef. The hooks used by the fishermen arc yielding and easily bent, so that they can bo dislodged should they become caught and Gustavo gavo a pull on tho line to loosen it. It gave way, but there was a dead weight on it, and the astonished fisherman began taking in the line slowly, wondering what made it drag so heavily. He soon discovered a large arm shoot up from the surface of the ocean a few feet away from the boa*, and others soon followed it. The -wjiter seemed full of tho terrible snakeliko limbs, and tho fishermen knew they had an octopus to deal with. The tentacles of tho sea monster reached higher than the mast of their little vessel ns it floundered about in the water, endeavoring, seemingly, to reach out for its captors. Gustav forgot all about his line. He let it go and reached for a hatchet with which to defend himself. Tho line paid out a few yards and the octopus sank, but the myriad of hooks eaug-ht on the gunwale of the craft as they iiow .over and tho fish was held. The capture of such a fish is lucrative, and tho fishermen determined to add it to their boat load. Chinamen are very fond of the tentacles and,. they eagerly purchase all that are caught. Gustav hauled again on the line, and for a few moments lie wished that he had • cut it instead. As the octopus was drawn nearer it suddenly opened out its long arms and reached for tho fisherman. One of its tentacles fell across the deck of the boat and its suckers gained a good hold. Others went around the keel, and almost instantly it had the boat in its embrace. A few well-directed blows of a hatchet freed the boat from immediate danger and several feet of one of the long feelers lay. on the deck. Nicholas Ponoy stood ready with a sharp boat hook to give the death blow should the chance occur. So far in the battle tho octopus had kept under the boat and the fishermen had been unable to get the deathblow. After a feeler had been chopped off the octopus somewhat released his hold and the strong- pull on the line by Gustav hauled the body of the fish up on that side of the boat. Still' the vital spot could not be reached; slowly all the remaining tentacles of the creature began to encircle tho boat and the position of tho fishermen became serious. An extra boat hook was reached over the 'Side, and it caught in the flesh of the octopus. A long, hard, steady pull brought tho vital spot near the surface, and with a swift blow tho weapon wielded by Ponoy was plunged deep between the eyes of the horror of the seas. Slowly the dreadful tentacles unfolded and the dreaded fish relaxed his hold on the boat. It took all hands to haul him on board, and they exultingly exhibited their capture, at -the fishermen's market, The huge fish was hoisted to the roof of the market, fully thirty feet high, and its long 1 arras swept the floor, Not less exciting" was the capture of a large shark, of the man-eating 1 species, by Pizzai-o Palapatini off Aleatraz island, The fisherman has only a small boat and ho dares not venture outside the heads, except in very calm weather. He conlines his fishing- mostly to the bay and Blossom rook is his favorite spot, He and his companion had their lines out when they saw a school of larg-e black fish pass their boat. Pa- lapatini fixed a large hook on a stout line and baited it with a large piece of cooked liyey that he had taken with him fov his lunch. He did not have to wait long fov a bite, The line suddenly began running out with a push. He managed to get a turn avound the small mast and away tho little craft shot towed by the fish towards Jlaccoon straits. When off 4ngel island it turned, and circled Aloatraz at a good speed, heading fov Sausalito, but gradually slowing up as it p^p* ceeded. The two fishern^ejj began to haul in th§ Une, An, immense flsh with big ja,ws was brought to. the surface, Witbin & fe\v yards, of tUe boat it again. J»e4e § struggle to escape, only a lew w^tes hjtey pn its Perspiration on tibe Ttoe eye of » little Washington wise was attracted by the sparkle of the early ' it T v^yiAuKM^ .K.ffljrittjfvftM •DolauVc iv -aw i to SW?s,» da. alt! m,i , Dffc, < -,, tw >?;„ -4 -j! 5 A- l -; ^'1 the b.Qftt m% plunged th.e el tjje kjjjfe 4eep ia|o fcis Tftey tQwed jit -up! t.Q ftn,a, §ent W ts the it was " AIMS is tlrg stith of all the* bad of all tiiflo. f'ahSe 6orifefS ttl6 highest nonott Ihfafny the deepest disgrace. frame is the regard $f att .unselfish life. Infatnv ill tlio reward oi a selfish life. It is ft bad el-rof to mistake iflfahly for fame. Infamy shotts well tot a time to tb& Uninitiated, stu-pnssing even fatae, JBvefy right wofk is farftett/ird. Every wrong act is in the line of fanly. Fame is the sUfil of all the good of .all time. Infamy insures a hai-dei' life thaa fame. fame Cotttos by benefiting otif fel* lows. Infamy injures tbeW. • fame's hoiioi-s are pldasaiit. Infamy's brings dishonor and dig' grace. jFatne plants gardens. fame excels in all labor, Fame wins in fii-cliitccture. Fame is democratic* Fame succeeds in commerce, excites to labor in school, constructs great works, benefits the state and tho people, promotes Clil'isl.iatl civilization. Famo is the, sum of tho ocean of man's best act's. Every right net of the scholar, the statesman, tho artisan, the engineer. tho laborer, is a dt'op in tho sea of fame. Every act of our lives adds to the sea of fame or of infamy. Infamy is fame's enemy. Infamy is tho ally of sloth, ease, indolence, and ignorance. Infamy chooses tho down-hill path. . Infamy's great works are wrecks. Infamy slanders. Infamy suspicions. Infamy seduces. Infamy is jealous. Infamy traduces faith. Infamy defies law. Infamy promotes disorder and disobedience. '.':.'.;:.. Infamy is the enemy of discipline. Fame begins -in the. school to labor upward. -._"-. ; ; ,. ; - . Infamy floats ever .downward. Fame's labor is ^ rewarding 1 and satis-. factory. ' ''' Infamy's work is disorganizing and bitter. .-..-•. Improved roses, luclons fruits, finest works of art, and unselfish Christian lives are the product of 'fame. Ruins, stolen fruits, lusts, intemperate and unihiely pleasures are tho work of infamy. Wo choose for which we shall strive, the honors of fame or tho indolent, poisonous, bitter fruits of infamy.— Chicago Ledaer. SAYINGS AND DOINGS. FOR TIRED MOTHERS . The most unique Sunday school in the world is on the line of the Nashville, Chattanooga and St. Louis rail- roid, among tho telegraphers. The regular lesson is used, and all the questions and answers are given by wire. Enoch Pratt of Baltimore, who is in vigorous health at eighty- six and the active head of several large corporations, wanted to give Baltimore a library, and so has spent $1,300,000 without troubling his heirs with the business, David McCoy, who resides near Redlands, is probably the oldest voter in California. Mr, McCoy is 104 years of age and has lived under the administration ' of every president elected iu the United States, from Washington to Cleveland inclusive. Patents are issued in Mexico to all persons who apply -for them, when the necessary fee accompanies the application, The government does not inquire in to the merit of the invention for which protection is asked, nor is there any effort to learn of a prior invention of the same device. The question of priority has to be fought out in the courts, A full grown goat was quietly browsing on the shore of Star lake at Palmetto beach, Fla., when a largo alligator, fully ten feet long 1 , was seen by several parsons to' suddenly. emerge from the reeds, and with ona stroke of his ponderous jaw bite the goat in half, He disappeared- for a few minutes ami was then seen to rise again and take the other half ot the animal that had been left on the shore, While a New York tenement houso was ablaze flremua found a helpless mother and a babe three days old, nearly suffocated in an upper floor. One man lowered a rope from the roof wlUJo another wrapped the babe in his coat, tied it up snugly and thep ' sent it up to the ropf in safety. The woman, in an unconscious condition, and protected by a woolea blanket,', was carried safely down the fir4 e> •• cape through the flames, and snjok§, ! M f6* foHfie. lhr<36 foolttet fcn'd tnt iacdietno hfta rriftdo ft groit change, i <fr&§ All Run Dawn ffott tfonbifi iiti'fl overwork, and had' other complaints edfa-' tnon,to toy sex at tef ago, 4-i Jroars. #0%' Sifters taking Hood'* ,. , . s£r6ngef and nttgftfntefih flesh. 1 would ad vise all 'tiyettfrftfkattj ih-isd, w«ak tno<he»» to tafcfi ftood'3 Sfii'sapWillfi. to bttild tneftt up.'*' Mfs. 0. W» WAfiSdck, BSreityj fret). Cures M Odd's iPillS ftBt easily, yet pf otaptly &hd efficiently oh the lite? fttid boxvola, 25c. FREE! >fUI£ t/LflEC I MaeSteel. ln\O KIHIrE! Good, stifbiig handle* MAlled ttM 1ft exchange for $6 tWge Lion Hsids cat from Lion Coffee Wrappers, and n 2-cent stamp to Write »* «* 460 Huron St., TOLEDO, O. flMAM BUSINESS COLLEGE : U If I HI 1/1 Catalogue free. f. F. JIOO.9E. ShoHhnnd A TttxiwHtlnsf. Pres.Ortmha for Bookkeeping, Shorthand or '.Telegraphy, and got position.. Jotva JDualneH* College, IDcs Molnos. Get Catalogue. JJSNNJNU.S & MOOKE. DBS MOINBS FIRMS Cheap rates. Mileage bo««ut and sold. W.VV. Williams, 200 4th St, DES MOINES 221 Locust. Send tor pried list; -we dry clean nil kinds of Pino Dresses, Etc. \ DYE WORKS MARRIED I AniF<t Soml 10(i for Royal 8afo- mHnniCU (.Muled u, lard> N 0 dnies;no fraud; every lady needs it. LADIES' EMPORIUM, St. Louis. Bio. Morphine Xlablt Cared In iO to itO <I»JH. No pay till cured. DR. d. STEPHENS, Lebanon, Ohio. ClUC Improved, Uiiiiicutnbered Missouri lint. Farms. Hotels and City Property for Sale, Kent or-Trade. Address with stamp, T. d. SIMPSON, Neosho, Mo. iw* IRRIGATED UNO ICO acre Farm anywhere In S. W. Kansas—with 111 acres IR1UGATMD permanently. Price $1.000. Write to XHIfl SYNDICATE tASTD AND JKBIGA- TINCJ COKVOKATION, Kansas City, Mo. Patents, Trade-Marks, Examination and Advice as to Patentability of 'nvcntlon. Send for " Inventois' Guide, or How to Oct • "atoiit." PAIBIOK OTASMIIL, WASHINGTON. D. 0. , Several large ana a w man caw • w»<w a small tracts of choice and for sale. Bine for Colonization purposes. From ten to ten thousand acres. Titles perfect. Address C. BV H. v. UL.TICHKH, Corpus Clirlstl, Teia«. DOCTORS WHO TREAT AM/ PRIVATE DISEASES Weakness and Secret Disorders ot MEN ONLY., Free boojc. Address, •with stimp, DRS. SEARLES & SEARIES, - 1410'Itanium St., Omulia'Nob.. 11 CATARRH E Trice 50 Cents. Apply Balininto each nostril. £LY BHOS., 56 Warren St., N .Y. '30 This Month V Anyone can participate In our enormous profits'by sending us from «loto Wl,ooo. Highest refs. Write for particulars to' vTHE TRADERS SYNDICATE,, Traders' Bldg,, Chicago, 111. AGENTS HERE'S A SHOT GUNS ^n°U e AT $22.50 Sent to any point Jn tlie United States 0, O. p. privilege of examination on receipt ot Slip. WELl^MACHINEBY all warranted,, gloat Wy Engine d Iron Works, to Pecli Mfg. do.,

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