The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on February 6, 1895 · Page 2
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 6, 1895
Page 2
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\ TALMAGE'S 8ERMON, Ol? f*ESS!M!SOfsI f HEREOF. lit Said «tt My Haste All Men ioi- the Insult tie Had Of* feted ta ills ireitow fiten. pessimism, anon, and BETRAYED , persecuted David, in a paroxysm of petulance and i rage, thus insulted the > human race. David him- Iself falsified when he said: "All men are Hats." He 1 apologizes and says he was unusually provoked, and that he was hasty when he hurled such universal denunciation. "I said in my haste," and so 'on. It was in him only a momentary triumph of There is ever and never more than now, a disposition abroad to distrust everybody, and because some bank employes defraud, to distrust all bank employes; and because some police officers have taken bribes, to believe that all policemen take bribes; and because divorce cases are in the court, to believe that most, if not all, marriage relations are unhappy. There are men who seem rapidly coming to adopt this creed: All men are liars, scoundrels, thieves, libertines. When a new case of perfidy comes to the surface, these people clap their hands in glee. It gives piquancy to their breakfast if the morning newspaper discloses a new exposure, or a new arrest. They grow fut on vermin. They join the devils in I hell in jubilation over recreancy and pollution. If some one arrested is proved innocent, it is to them a disappointment. They would rather be' lieve evil than good. They would like to be on a committee to find something wrong. They wish that as eyeglasses have been invented to improve the sight, and ear trumpets have been invented to help the hearing, a corresponding instrument might be invented for the nose, to bring nearer a inalodor. Pessimism says of the church, '•The majority of the members are hypocrites, although it is no temporal advantage to be a member of the church, and therefore there is no temptation to hypocrisy." Pessimism says that the influence of newspapers is only bad, and that they arc corrupting the world: when the fact is that they are f,he mightiest agency for the arrest of crime, and the spread of intelligence, and the printing press, secular and religious, is setting the nations free. The whole tendency of things is toward cynicism, and the gospel of Smash-up. We excuse David of the text for a paroxysm of disgust, because he*apologizes for it to all the centuries, but it is a deplorable fact that many have taken the attitude of perpetual distrust and anathematization. There are, we must admit, deplorable facts, and we would not hide or minify them. We are not much encouraged to find that the great work of official reform in New York city begins by a proposition to the liquor dealers to break the law by keeping their saloons open on Sunday from 2 in the afternoon to U at night. Never since America was discovered has there been a worse insult to sobriety and decency and religion than that proposition. That proposition is equal to saying: "Let-law and order and religion have a chance on Sunday forenoons, but .Sunday afternoons open all the gates to gin and alcohol, and Schiedam schnapps, and sour mash, and Jersey lightning, and the. variegated swill of breweries and drunkenness and crime. Consecrate the first half of the Sunday to God, and the last half to the devil. Let the children on their way to Sunday schools in New York at 3 o'clock in'the afternoon meet the alcoholism that does more than all. other causes combined to rob children of their fathers and mothers and strew the land with helpless orphanage. Surely strong drink can kill enough people and destroy enough families, and sufficiently crowd the alms houses and penitentiaries in six days of the week without giving -it an extra half day for pauperism and assassination. Although we are not very jubilant over a municipal reform that opens the exercises by a doxology to rum, ] we have full faith in God, and in the gospel, which will yet sink all iniquity as the Atlantic ocean melts a flake of snow. What we want, and what 1 believe we will have, is a great religious awakening that will moralize and Christianize our great populations, and make them superior to temptations, whether unlawful or legalized. So I see no cause for dis- heartemnent. Pessimism is a sin, and those who yield to it cripple themselves for the war, on one side of . which are all the forces of darkness, led on by Apollyon, and on the other side of which are all the forces of light, led on by the Omnipotent. I risk the statement that the vast ma- joritj' of people are doing the best they can, Nine hundred and ninety-nine out of a thousand of the officials of the municipal and the United States governments are honest. Out of a tliou' sand bank presidents and cashiers.nine hundred and ninety-nine are worthy the position they occupy. Out of a thousand merchants, mechanics and professional men,' nine hundred and been submerged with barbarisatt, the wheel of the centuries would have turned back to the dark ages. A wrong impression is made that because two men falsify their bank accounts, those two wrong doefS tire blazoned before the world, while nothing 1 is said in praise of the hundreds of bank clerks who liaVe stood at their desks year in and year out until their health is well tiigh gone, taking not a pin's Worth of that which belongs to others for them* selves, though with skillful stroke of pen they might have enriched themselves, and built their country seats on the banks of the Hudson, or the Rhine. It is a mean thing in human nature that men knd women are not praised for doing well, but only excoriated when they do wrong. By divine arrangement the most of the families of the earth ai-e at peace, and the most of those united in marriage have for each other affinity and affection. They may have occasional differences, and here and there a season of pout, but the vast majority of those in the conjugal relation, chose the most appropriate companionship, and are happy in that relation. You hear nothing of the quietude and happiness of such homes, though nothing but death will them part. But one sound of marital discord makes the ears of a continent, and perhaps of a hemisphere, alert. The one letter that ought never to have been written, printed in a newspaper.makes more talk than the millions of letters that crowd the postoffices, and weigh down die mail carriers, with expressions of honest love. Tolstoi,the great Russian author, is wrong when he prints a book for the depreciation of marriage. If your observation has put you in an attitude of deploration for the marriage state one or two things is true in regard to you; you have cither been unfortunate in your acquaintanceship, or you yourself are morally rotten. The world, not as rapid as we would like, but still with long strides,is on the way to the scenes of beatitude and felicity which the Bible depicts. The man who can not see this is wrong, either in his heart, or liver, or spleen. Look at the great Bible picture gallery, where Isaiah has set up the pictures of abor- escence. girdling the world with cedar, and lir, and pine, and boxwood, and the lion led by a child; and St. John's pictures of waters and trees, and white horse cavalry, and tears wiped away, and trumpets blown, and harps struck, and nations redeamed. While there are ten thousand things I do not like, have not seen any discouragement for the cause of God for twenty-five years. The Kingdom is coming. The earth is preparing to put on bridal array. We need to be getting our anthems and grand marches ready. In our hymnology we shall have more use for Antioch than for Windham; for Ariel than for Naomi. Let "Hark! 'from the Tombs a Doleful Cry," be sub- mergedfiWith "Joy to the World, the Lord is Come'.'' Really, if I thought the human race were as determined to be bad, and getting worse, as the pessimists rep | reserit, I would think it was hardly worth saving. If after hundreds of years of gos- pelization no improvement has been made, let us give it up and go at something else besides praying and preaching. My opinion is that if we had enough faith in quick results, and could go forth rightly equipped with the gospel call, the battle for God and righteousness would end with this nineteenth century, and the twentieth century, only five or six years oft', would begin the millennium, and Christ would reign, either in person on some throne set up between the Alleghanies and the Rockies, or j in the institutions of mercy and grau- i deur set np by his ransomed people. I Discouraged work will meet with defeat. Expectant and buoyant work will gain the victory. Start out with the idea that all. men are liars and scoundrels, and that everybody is as bad as he can be, and that society, and the church, and the world are on the way to demolition, and the only use you will ever be to the world will be to increase the value of lots in a need a more cheerful our religious work, enough trouble, al- not want to ship another cargo of trouble in the shape of religiosity, If religion has been to you a peace, a defense, an inspiration and a joy, say so. Say it by word of mouth, by pen in your right hand, by face illuminated with a divine satisfaction. If this world is ever to be taken for God it will not be by groans, but by hallelujahs. If we could present the Christian religion as it really is, in its true attractiveness, all the people would accept it and accept it' righu away. The cities, the nations would cry out: "Give us that! Give it to us in all. its holy magnetism and gracious power! Put that salve on our wounds! Throw back the shutters for that morning light! Knock oft' these chains with that silver hammer! Give us Christ—his pardon, his peace, his coro^ fort, his heaven! Give us Christ in song, Christ in sermon, Christ in book, Christ in living example!" As a system of didactics, religion has never gained one inch of progress. As a technicality, it befogs wore than it irradiates. As a dpjyraatism, it is an awful failure. But as a fact, as a reinforcement, as a transfiguration, it is the mightiest thing that ever descended c rorn the heavens, or touched the earth. Exemplify it in the life of a, good mail °r a &°o4 woman, ancl no ono can help but like it. A city mis- WflttttSBiJA*, iM 6, l»fc great building," pointing to ment house of London. The missionary asked, "Was his name Mr. Gladstone?" "Oh. yes," said the boy, "that is his name; Mr. Gladstone." Do yen! tell me a man can see rcligioft like that and not like it? There is an old fashioned mother in a farm house. Perhaps she is somewhere in the APPEALS TO CONGRESS MESSAGE OF fMfJANClAL EMERGENCY, Seventies; perhaps ?5 of 76. It is the early evening hour. Tlirotlgh spectacles No. 8 she is reading a newspaper until toward bedtime, when she takes up a well worn book, called the Bible. I know from the illumination in her face she is readibg bile of the thanksgiving Psalms, or in Revelation the story of the twelve pearly gates. After awhile she closes the book, and folds her hands, and thinks over the past, and seems whispering the names of her children, some of them on earth and some of them in lieavah. Now a smile is on her face, and now a tear, and sometimes the smile catches the tear. The scenes of a long life come back to her. One minute she sees all the children smiling aroitttd her, with their toys, and sports, and strange questionings. Then she remembers several of them down sick with infantile disorders. Then she sees a short grave, but over it cut in- marble: "Suiter them to come to Me." Then there is the wedding hour, and the neighbors in, and the promise of "I will," and the departure from tho old homestead. Then a scene of hard times, and scant bread, and struggle. Then she thinks of a few years with gush of sunshine, and llittings of dark shadows, and vicissitudes. Then she kneels down slowly, for many years have stiffened the joints, and the illnesses of a lifetime have made her less supple. Her prayer is a mixture of thanks for sustaining grace during all those years; and thanks for children good, and Christian, and kind; and a prayer for the wandering boy, whom she hopes to sec come home before her departure. And then trembling lips speak of the land of reunion where she expects to meet her loved ones already translated; and after telling the Lord in very simple language how much she loves him. and trusts him, and hopes to see him soon, I hear her pronounce the quiet "Amen," and she rises up—a little more difficult effort than kneeling down. And then she puts her head on the pillow for the night, and the angels of safety and peace stand sentinel about that couch in the farm house; and her face ever and anon shows signs of dreams about the heaven she read of before retiring. In the morning the day's woi'k has begun downstairs, and seated at the table the remark is made, "Mother must have overslept herself." And the grandchildren also notice that grandmother is absent from her usual place at the table. One of the grandchildren goes to the foot of the stairs and cries, "Grandmother!" But there is no answer. Fearing something is the' matter, they go up to see, and all seems i-ight. The spectacles and Bible on the stand, and the covers of the bed are smooth, and the face is calm, her white hair on the white pillow case like snow on snow already fallen. But her soul has gone up to look upon the things that the night before she had been reading of in the scriptures. What a transporting look on her dear old wrinkled face! She has seen the "King in his beauty." She has been welcomed by the "Lamb who was slain." And her two eldest sons having hurried up stairs, look and whisper, Henry to George, "That is religion!" and George to Henry, "Yes, that is religion!" CLOTHES DID NOT FIT. Mast Have O6ld — Addlttcftj&l Anthotttfr o* Sec*etar£ to Issue fiondft »M*»s«fry—ffatiohfti intesrHtfr at Stake —tillt inttttdnced. So the Bride Best Alan cemetery. We front in all People have ready, and do Married the Instead. A few months since a very smart society girl refused her somewhat countrified lover at the altar because he turned np for the occasion in badly fitting clothes, says a writer in Answers. It must be admitted that the young fellow compared very unfavorably with the dashing cavalry captain who was his best man; nor was t'he attractiveness of his appeai-ance enhanced by a brilliantly red necktie, which had managed to get loose above his collar, I fancy, however, that the young lady had no great regard for her country squire. She has since married the gallant captain. Vinegar Fiends. '•One of the most difficult habits to cure is that of drinking vinegar," said Dr. L. C, Aiken of Cincinnati. A good many women drink vinegar for the complexion, and in some cases it creates a craving for it even more insatiable than that for liquor. As the habit grows the victim is no longer contented with the ordinary vinegar, but demands it stronger and stronger, until he drinks acetic acid with very little dilution, It burns out the stomach within a very few years, and it is seldom that a vinegar fiend lives even until middle age, It can be de» tected by the peculiar pallor of the countenance, but no antidote has everj been discovered by which the habit can be cured. are doing their duty as sionary visited a house in London and they understand it. Out of one thou?I foun'd a sick and dying boy. _Thero eand engineers, and conductors, and switchmen, nine hundred and ninety-nine are true to their responsible positions. It is seldom that people arrive at positions of respon* sibility until they have been tested over and over again. If the theory of the pessimist were accurate, society would long ' ago have gone to and civilization would have was an orange lying on. hjs bed, and the missionary said, "Where did you get that orange?" He said, "A man brought it to me. He comes "here often, and reads the Sible to me, and prays with me, and brings roe nice things to eat," "What is his name?" said the missionary. "J forget his name," said the sick b,oy, makes great speeches over Statues .Feel Cold, The question whether a figure which is to surmount a public monument shall be nude or draped is the subject of a very spirited debate in the state of Iowa, Strange to say, the weathey has been dragged .into the argument, A newspaper which is published in KeoUuk urges that while a naked statue may fee aU right in a war jj* southern clime, it is quite inapproprU ate to a high, chilly latitude like that oi northern Ipwa. Hence the statw should be draped, because its exposure to inclement weather would be out of harmony with, all ideas of comfort, and might* give the shivers to thctio beholders. _ "hut he in that The oldftshiopecl fur cape, as the Vjctoripe, is again coining iftto favor. The ends cover the front of the waist a»4 extend nearly tQ the the WASHINGTON, Jan. 30. Cleveland submitted to concfress yester* day a special message on the financial situation. The message itself was as follows: "To filK SE&AT& AND Hotrste OF REPKKSENTATIVES: . In my last annual message I commended to the serious consideration of congress the condition of our hationar finances^ and in connection With the subject^ indorsed the plan of currency legislation which at that time seemed to furnish protection against impending danger. This plan has not . been approved by the congress. In the meantime the situation has so changed that the emergency now appears so threatening that I deem it my duty to ask at the hands of the legislative government such prompt and effective action as will restore confidence in our financial soundness and avert business disaster and universal distress among our people. Whatever be the merits of the plan outlined in my annual message as a remedy for ills then existing and as a safeguard against the depletion of the gold reserve then in the treasury, I am now convinced that its reception by the congress and our present advanced stage of financial perplexity necessitate additional or different legislation. With natural resources unlimited in variety and productive strength, and with a people whose activity and enterprise seek only a fair opportunity to achieve national success and greatness, our progress should not be checked by a false financial policy and a heedless disregard of sound monetary laws, nor should the timidity and fear which they engender stand in the way olour prosperity. "The real trouble which confronts us consists in a lack of confidence, wide spread and constantly increasing, in the contin ing ability or disposition of the government to pay its obligations in gold. This lack of confidence grows to some extent out of the palpable and apparent embarrassment attending the efforts .of the government under existing laws to procure gold, and to a greater extent out of the impossibility of either keeping it in the treasury or cancelling^ obligations by its expenditure after it is obtained. "The only way left open to the government for procuring gold is by the issue and sale of bonds. The only bonds that can be so issued were authorized nearly twenty-five years ago and are not well calculated to meet our present needs. Among other disadvantages, they are made payable in coin instead of specifically in gold, which, in existing conditions, detracts largely and in an increasing ratio from their desirability as investments. It is by no means certain that bonds of this description can much longer be disposed of at any price creditable to the financial character of our government. "The most dangerous and irritating feature of the situation, however, remains to be mentioned. It is found in the means by which the treasury is despoiled of the gold thus obtained without canceling a single obligation, and solely for the benefit of those who find profit in shipping it abroad or whoso fears induce them to hoard it at home. We have outstanding about five hundred millions of currency notes of the government for which gold may be demanded; and, curiously enough, the law requires that when presented, and, in fact, redeemed and paid in gold, they shall be reissued. Thus the same notes may do duty many times in drawing gold from the treasury; nor can the process be arrested as long as private parties, for profit or otherwise, see an advantage in repeating the operation. "More than three hundred millions of dollars in these noteis have already been redeemed in gold,' and notwithstanding such redemption they are all still outstanding. Since the 17th day of January, 189-i, our bonded interest bearing debt has been increased $100,000,000 for the purpose of taming gold to replenish coin reserve. Two issues made, amounting to $50,000,000 each- one in January and the other in November, As a result of the first issue there was realized something more than $58,000,000 of dollars in gold, Between that issue and the exceeding one in November, comprising a period of about ten months, nearly $103,000,, 000 of dollars in gold was drawn from the treasury. This made the second issue necessary, and upon that more thap $58,000,000 in gold was again realized, Between the date of this second issue and the present time, covering a period of only about two months, more than $69,000,000 in gold, has been drawn from the treasury. These 3arge sums of gold were expended without any cancellation of government pbligations, or in any per* inanent way benefiting our people or jpjprpving our pecuniary situation. »'.Our gold reserve has again, reached sucjj a state of diminution as to require its speedy veijifovcejqnent. The aggravations that must inevitably fol» lq,w present conditions and methods will certainly lead, to misfortune and loss, pot only tp our national predi^ and prosperity, opd to financial enter* prise, but to. thps-e of our peppje >yl}Q seek finiploynjent as, jneans of Jive}&ap4 a»d to whoso only capital is. their d&iiy It mil havaiy do, teea./ that p}e jiicr^iise sf reiremie, will pu.r§ ob- our were & 6'alcttlatioii Of Mine Ms pMSe'd ttheh the eyes of vestofs ftbroa.l and oufr people at hi wei-e fixed up'oti the freveiities of the governinftt. Changed conditions liayfi attfaeted theif attention t6 the gold of the government. There need be tio fear that we can not jpiftjr out cut- fent expenses \, i th stick money as we have. "Besides the trcasuf-y notes, Which certainty should be paid itt gold, amounting to nearly $500,000,000< MiefS will be due in 1904 $100,000,000 of bonds issued dufihg the last Sreaf, fofr which We have received gold* and itt 190? nearly $600,000,000 of 4 per cent bonds issued in 187?. Shall the payhlettt 6f these obligations in gold be Repudiated? If they are to be paid in stich a manner as the preservation of our national honor and national solvency'demands we should hot destroy or.even .imperil oui- ability to supply ourselves With gold for that purpose. "In my opinion, the secretary of the treasury should be authorized to issue bonds of the government for the put" pose of procuring and maintaining a stifnicient gold reserve and tho redemp* tion and cancellation of the United States legal tender notes and the treasury notes issued for the purchase of silver under the law of July 14,1890; "I suggest that the bonds be issued in denominations of $20 and $50 and their multiples, and that they bear interest at a rate not exceeding 3 per cent per annum. I do not see why they should not be payable fifty years from their dates. We, of the present generation have large amotints to pay if we meet oui' obligations and long bonds are most salable. The secretary of the treasury might well be permitted at his discretion to receive on the sale of bonds the legal tender and treasury notes to be retired and, of course, when they are thus retired or redeemed in gold they should be canceled. "These bonds, under existing laws, could be deposited by national banks as security for circulation, and such banks should be allowed to issue circulation up to the face value of these or any other bonds so deposited, except bonds outstanding bearing only 2 per cent interest and which sell in the market at less than par. National banks should not be allowed to take out circulating notes of a less denomination than $10, and when such as are now outstanding reach the treasury, except for redemption and retirement, they should be canceled and notes of the denomination of $10 and upward issued in their stead. Silver certificates of the denomination of $10 and upward should be replaced by certificates of denominations under $10. Objection has been made to the issuance of interest bearing obligations for the purpose of retiring the non- interest bearjng legal tender notes. In point of fact,- however, • these notes have burdened us with a large load of interest and it is still accumulating. The aggregate interest on the original issue of bonds, the proceeds of which in gold constituted the reserve for the payment of these notes,amounted to $70,326,250 on Jan. 1, 1895, and the annual charge for interest on these bonds and on those issued for the same purpose durinir the last year will be $9; 145,000, dating from Jan. 1, 1895. "In conclusion I desire to frankly confess my reluctance to issuing more bonds in present circumstances and with no better results than have lately followed that course. I can not, however, refrain from adding to an assurance of my anxiety to co-operate with the present congress in any reasonable measure of relief an expression of my determination to leave nothing undone which furnishes a hope for improving the situation or checking a suspicion of our disinclination or disability to meet with the strictest honor every national obligation. "GROVER CLEVELAND, "Executive Mansion, Jan. 5-8,1805." Most of the gold money congressmen talked with expressed the highest satisfaction at the general tone of the President's message. Outside of the question of the issuing of- bonds and i-etiring the greenbacks they say the message is certain to have an admirable effect in restoring confidence at home and abroad. It is generally understood that the President, while he did not mention it in his message, is willing to agree to the coinage of the seigniorage, er at least the itse of that as the basis for silver certificates. The situation is likely to be about this: A bill for five hundred'millions of 3 per cent bonds; the retirement of the greenbacks gradually; the substitution therefor of national bank notes issued to the par value of the; bonds, the retirement of small bank notes be« low $10; the substitution for them of silver certificates, and the use of the accumulated seigniorage either as coins or as the basis for silver notes, will pasd the house, Jt will in the senate meet with the violent op* position of the silver men, who will fight all legislation which is not in harmony with their idea of the recognition to which they think silver is entitled. #he state bank men and silver won in the house will make a fight, but the rules o f that body will allow the administration, backed some republican votes, to carry the measure through, The same thing will not be true in the senate, and being the case the prospeets ef extra session seein now more than ever before, „„. cenktfy- ^W ,- ., the usual ttfice being afi eqttlvftltfft OT |5. It was b-elietred that this laffe-f) the" lehses and the heavier the 4 tuft the greater the dignity added td Im wearer's appeat-aftc'e. A Vital MM. SecondWed^-lfou af6 sd my first husbatld, MP. S.—I htf(f6 difference Is in i«.y fatrof, «* a64P Mrs. S.—Oh, it Is—very mucli. MPtS —'lliaftks. What Is it? Ufa. ¥du're alive.—Ncwpoft toe&*fteS» t)4tt *Tot b? local applications, as they can »«*««» the diseased portion of the eftf. Th&fSiS obi* one way to cUi-6 DeafaesSj and that is • by constitutional remedies. Deafness 1* caused by an inflataed condition of the mucous lining of the EustacbiAn Tube. Wheti this tube • is inflamed you &»*« & rumbling sound of imperfect hearitig, aftd when it la entirely closed, Deafness is the result, and unless the in'fiammatlpu can be taken out find this tube i-estofed to its bof* mal condition, hearing -will be destroyed forever; nine cases out of ten ate caused by catarrh, which is nothing but an inflamed condition of the mucous surf aces. We will give One Hundred Dollar s fof any case of Deafness (caused by that can = not be cured by. Hall's Cure. by Druggists, 75c. Hall's Family Pills, 25c. A I'lillaclelphtu Maid. Miss Peart—Is Miss Straight cunispect? , ^ tr . 4 . Miss Caustic—Circumspect! way, won't accompany a young man ofi piaao without a chaperoa. GRASS IS KING I Grass rules. It is the most valuable crop of America, worth either corn or meadows are the Lace tiit- she tho more than wheat. Luxurious farmers' delight. A positive way to get them, and tiw» only one we know, is to sow Salzer a Bxtia Grass Mixtures. Many of our farmer readers praise them and- say they get 4 to 0 tons of magnificent hay pel- acre from Salzer's seeds. Over one hundred different kinds of Grass, Clover and Fodder Plant seeds are sold by SaJzer. If You Will Cut This Out and Send It with 7c postage to the John A. Salzer Seed Co..La Crosse.Wis. ,you will get a sample of Graas&Clovcr Mixture ancltneir mammoth seed catalogue free. wnu A Guess. ••I don't see why Ethel has so many admirers," she remarked. bho neither sings/plays, paints, nor speaks*ranch." "H'm'm," ne replied, reflectively, "maybe that's why." If you would make some people lonely, leave thorn to their own reflection. heumatic rains Return when the colder weather conies. They arc caused by lactic acid in. the blood, which frequently settles in the joints. This poisonous taint must be re* Sarsaparilla. moved. Hood's Sarsaparilla conquers rheumatism because it drives out of tho blood every form, of impurity. • It makes pure, rich blood. "I suffered with rheumatism in my left foot. I took Hood's Sarsaparilla and the pain is all gone." Miss K. R. BLAKE, Mills House, Charleston, S. C. Hood's Pills prevent constipation. $1,000,000 CURE I FOR RHEUMATISM. Sdiraoe's Rheumatic Cure Xever I'alled. Pleasant, harmless. Highest emlorfements from doctoivi. Cures where all else fails. Free investigation. U'ruo Testimonials free. Write to-day, Mail orders filled. Ten Thousand True Testimonials.. Bank references everywhere, Take nothing "JuFt as good" on which your dealer makes twice as much. Purifies the blood. No opium or mercury. SWANSON RHEUMATIC CURE CO,, 167 De irborn t . CHICAGO. I Ely's Cream Balm VVII.TJ CURE Apply Balm into each nostril. B«os., 66 Wurren St.,N. Y, Increano your Income. (M.OO a rtity. 1S15O.OO ivmcmtU. Business. No canvassing. Addieaa w}H» stamp JtUSIKKWS 31 EN'S WYOUri 4.&1O CotEase Grove, ;«jijcugo. Fov tale In' VevtUe" V«)* of Manitoba & Northwestern Hallway Co. at 42.60 peracrei easy terms; JO yeare* timer 8. per cent Jnteroit, Hccent S»I«'H. 5O.OOO neves. Selectoa 80,000 }n the /J _ , .1 JLJ district, fainousfoi- mixed lariulng. ule laud guide gratis. Apply 11, SMKAIAWt Thomas P, Simpson p.C, Wo atty's tafi until talned, Writ IOWA LANDS "&!«»«» gunn LflllMW sa j e Jn ajonona county two to five miles from railroad, Price SiT syr> per acre, according to location ana pi'overaents. WyJtn at once, Power®,] Bey, *lt) W. Y. J4fe Mdg, QmuUa, flet?, WELL MACHINERY mnriTOtwLgjrttte JtvC The geaevaV sentiwienti is t)iat the iwtwciucecl bv MI was drawn up at the treaty wept yjew§ s will pass th? at the present* session, possibly with ft i§ <?»» £$ iKWBh tte ibe ^sescu m tbaJ mmmm

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