The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 9, 1894 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, May 9, 1894
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May 8.— ^tliis wns afreat history 't»f the JJrooktyu ' platform, isdft atid 1804, ,~ ^ev, r)ft I'almage's time of td'lifOoldyn, and the present ''sti, and was ftttredttctdfy to i' meetittgs in htfnor of Dr. 's pastorate ttt take place <m eHn.lt Thursday and Friday, .„..« bvev by the mayor of the city est-seete'tary of the navy, Gen. and t6 be participated itt by „„;?& asd g&vornors and prominent Kf- mou from tiorth, sou'th, east and west: g! f •yjfifc subject of the sermon' to-day was jj*$.s' l &h8 Generations," tlie text being t%SK<Sciesiastes is 4: "One generation $'' 'fjtfsscth away, and another generation if-vf Acco^qingijo, the. longevity of people fj/.fii'thefr"particular century has agon- '*$£ ^Sraitoh been called a hundred years, : ; *~ •*,»&?" fifty years, or thirty years. Uy com$,'" "inon consent in our niuoteeth century, " '' "is fixed at twenty-five llf ft" t\ »*»*»• v , 'The largest' procession- that ever moved is the procession of years," and " 'the greatest army that over marched ;ia the army of generations. In each generation there, are about nine full regiments of days. These 0,125 days ' iti, each generation march with wonderful precision. They never "break ranks. They never 'ground arms. . They never pitch tents. They never halt They are never off on furlough They came out of tho eternity past, and they move on toward the < "eternity future. They cross rivers •without any bridge or boats. Tho six •hundred immortals of the Crimea , -dashing into them cause no confusion. .They move as rapidly at midnight as midnoon. Theimhavcrsacks are full of .,#Ood bread and bitter aloes, clusters •of richest vintage and bottles of ago- <nizing teara With a regular tread .-that no order of "double quick" can 'hasten, or obstacle can slacken, their •tramp is on, and on, and on, and on, while mountains crumble and pyra- -mids die. "Qno,generation, passeth, and another generation cometh." I This is my twenty fifth anniversary -sermon, 1809 and 1804. It is twenty- •iive years since I assumed the Brooklyn pastorate. A whole generation Jhas passed. -.Three generations we .have known: That which preceded oiir own, that which is now at tho front, '.and the one coining 1 on. We are at tho .heels of our predecessors, and our sue- •cossors are at our heels. What a gen- oration it was that preceded us! We >who are now in the front regiment are 'the only'ones competent to tell the new -generation just now coming in sight who our predecessors were. Biography -can not tell it Autobiography can not ."toll it Biographies are generally writ•ten by special friends _ of the departed, verhaps by wife, or son, or daughter, and they only tell the good th ings. The biographers of one of-the first Presidents of the United States make no record of the President's account '"books, now in archives at the capitol, Tvhich 1 have seen,, telling how much he lost or gained daily at the gaming table. The biographers of one of the -early secretaries of the United States .never described the scene that day •witnessed when tho secretary was carried dead drunk from the state depart- -ments to his own home. Autobiography is written by the man himself, and 'no one would record for future times -Ms own weaknesses and moral deficits. 'Those who keep diaries put down only •things that read well No man or -woman that ever lived would dare to •make full record of all the thoughts :»nd words of a life time. We who saw and heard much of the generation ^marching just'ahead of us, are'far more able than any book to describe accurately to our successors who our .predecessors were. Very much tike ourselves, thank you. Human nature .fathom is very much like human nature in VS. At one time of life they were «vi}ry much like we are now. At the •time they were in their teens they •we?e very much like you who are in your teens, and at the time they were "In their twenties, they wore very much like you who are in vour twenties •Human nature got HH awful twist under a frnit tree in Eden, and though -the grace of God does much to fit.raigh.ten things, every new genera* ^lon has tUo same twist, and ti»e same ff_ work of straightening out has to be ;<Jope over again. ' ) ^ inother in the country districts - expecting two neighbors at her table ' gp, spme gala, night had with her own fcfVftds arranged everything in tasle, ' W»B about to turn from it e. her guests, saw her little accident upset a pitcher all „„,„ white cloth, and soil every - and the mother lifted her hand '• - wr - B the child, but she suddenly re- re(J the time when ft little child in her father's House where i always before been used to Wl ft»tbs purchase of a lamp was » matter of rarity and ghe t«o.k it in her hands, and cracking into piepes, and TO " fe a e »4 iPS8»but »ever mind: iti-" WistffFj re- wpndet- tifiotJ ' owe, a»4 as it will be »s, those Ug targe, the" kf &f at fee I Mlldw, todies s'i ilifiS ttet v art fidw the eieetrie Mgtits. Was just as proud as ia the modern fasliloft plate, f wea- tyfl^e ycars-^yea, • tweftty-fl*e cefl» tUfies—have ftot changdd 'lltiaiftn tfa 1 - tttro a p&f tlele. 1 say this for the cm* cmtragemettt of those who think that Ouf tUneS HiOttdpoUze ftll the abotnina- tttftts of the Ages. One minute after Adam got outside of Paradise he Was just like ybu, Oh, maul OHO step after J3ve left the gate she Was justlikeyou, Oh, Woman! All the faultS ( and vices are inany times centenarians. Yea, the, cities Sodom ( Gomorrah, Potnpeli, Jiefculanctsm, HetlopoHs and ancient Memphis wore as much worso than our modern cities as you might expect, from the fact that the modern cities have somewhat yielded to the restraints of Christianity, while those ancient cities Were not limited in their abominations. Yea, that generation which passed Off Within tho last twenty-five years had their-bereavements, their temptations, their struggles, their disappointments, their successes, their failures, their gladnesses and their griefs^ like these two generations now in sight, that in advance and that following. But the'twenty-five years between 1809 and 1804—how much they saw! flow much -they discovered! How much they felt! Within that time have been performed the miracles of tbV tele- phono arid the phonograph. From the observatories other worlds have been seen to lieavoiihisight. Six Presid tints of the United States have been inaugurated. Trans*Atlantic voyage abbreviated from ten days to five and a half. Chicago and New York once three days apart, now only twenty-four hours .by the vestibule limited. Two additional railroads have been built to the Pacific, franco has passed f rOm monarchy to republicanism.; Many of 'the cities ,have nearly doubled their populations. During that generation the chief surviving heroes of the civil war have gone into the encampment of the grave. The chief physicians, attorneys, orators, merchants, have passed off the earth, or are in retirement waiting for transition. Other men in editorial chairs, in pulpits, in governor's mansions, in legislative, senatorial and congressional-.halls. There are not ten men .or women on tho earth now prominent who were prominent twenty-five years ago. The crow of this old ship of a world is all changed, Others at tho helm, others on the "lookout," others climbing tho ratlines. Time is a doctor who with potent anodyne has put an entire generation into sound sleep. Time, like another Cromwell, lias- roughly prorogued Parliament, and with icono- clasra driven nearly all the rulers except one Queen from their places. So far as I observed that generation, for the most part they did their best. Ghastly exceptions, but so far as I knew them, they did quite well, and many of them gloriously well They were born at the right time, and they died at the right time. They left tho world better than they found it. We are indebted to them for tho fact that they prepared tho way for our coming. 1804 reverently and gratefully salutes 1809. "One generation passeth away, and another generation cometh." There are fathers and mothers here whom I baptized in their infancy^ There is not one person in this chxirch's board of session or trustees who was here when I came. Hero and thero in this vast assembly is one person who hoard my opening sermon in Brooklyn, but not more than one person in every five hundred now present. Of the seventeen persons who gave me a unanimous call when I came, only three, I believe, are living. During the passage of the last gen oration some peculiar events have unfolded, One day while resting at Sharon Springs, N, Y,, I think it was* in 1370, the year after my settlement! in Brooklyn, and while walking in tho; park of that place, I found myself ask- ! ing the question, "I wonder is there,is any special mission for me to execute in this world?' If there is, may God show it to me!" There S.oon came upon me a great desire to preach the gospel through the secular printing- press. I yeulisMjd that the vast majority of people, even in Christian lands, never enter a church, and that it would be an opportunity of usefulness infinite if that door of publication were opened. And so I recorded that, prayer in a blank book, and offered that prayer day in and day out until • the answer came, though in a way different from • that which I Jiad expected, for it e&rne through the misrepresentation • and persecution of enemies, and I have to record it for the encouragement of all ministers pf the Gospel who are misrepresented, that if the misrepresentation be virulent enough, and bitter enough, and continuous enough, there is nothing that so widens one's field of usefulness as hpstile attack, if you are really doing the JJord's work. The bigger , the He told about me, the bigger the demand to see and hear what I really was doing, From one stage pf serpapnio publication to another, tl}e wprk- has gone on, until week by wee.lfj and for abpujj twtsRty- threo years,' J tynre had, tbp world for my audience. ; ;gj! 90 man ever had, and to-day mpre £p tfean a$ any other tiros?. Tj'be syad.lc'a|!§ , JHRfprm. 'me that my Sermons gg n$W $a »bflut iwenlyrflve mUUpRs oj! people in $H lands- J mention t)>is "apt, jo y^ift kqast, but as a prayer, WflulJ Jfi Cjio.d I b&4 better p£- cupipd the ft>}d <W4 been mprg co.n.se- «<ate4 to, the work! Jifay Gp4 forgive v '— lack of ,&e??ioo \a $hf p^t, — J •m tfdne ft pide63si6ft 6f dlsastefs. Si affl tb-day lil tte fonfth cliufch , 6iH66- t-.kgnn ifi tliiS City, fJrat aerffion wAs in the old chufah ott Bchermefndftt street, teanaudi6fl6e etiiefijr of empty seats, fo? the chftfch vvas atmosfc extitigulshed. That ehtiroli filled &nd overflowing, we btiSit a lafger church, which aftaf two ot three years disappeared in flame. Then we built another church, which. als6 ift a line of firdy succession, dls-- appeared in the same Way. Then we pufc Up this building, and may it stand for many years, a fortress of righteousness, and a lighthouse foe the slot-m-tossed, its gates crowded with vast assemblages long after Wo have deased to frequent them! , We have raised in this church over one million and thirty thousand dollars for church charitable purposes during' the present pastorate, while we have given, free of all expense, the gospel to hundreds of thousands of strangers, year by year. 1 record with gratitude to God that during this generation of twentyfive years, I remember but two Sabbaths that I have missed service through anything like physical indisposition. Almost, a fanatic on the subject of physical exercise) I have made the parks, with which our city is blessed, the means of pood physical con* dition. A daily walk and run in the open air have'kept mo ready for work and iu good humor with all the world. I say to all young ministers of the gospel, it is easier to keep good health than to regain it when once lost. The reason so many good men think the world is going to ruin is because their own physical condition is on the down grade. Uo man ought to preach .who has a diseased liver, or an enlarged spleen. GTherefore two things ahead of us that ouglit to keep us cheerful in our work,—Heaven and Millennium. And now, having 'come up 'to the twenty-fifth' milestone in my pastorate, I wonder how many more miles lam to travel? Your company has been exceedingly pleasant, 0 my dear people, and I would like to. march by your side until the generation with whom we are now moving abreast, and step to step, shall have stacked, arms after the last battle. But tfip Lord knows best, and wo ought tO.j Ttio willing to stay or go. i But this sermon is not a dirge; it is an anthem. While this world is appropriate as a temporary stay,, as an eternal residence it would be a dead failure. It would be a dreadful sentence if our race were doomed -to remain hero a thousand winters and a thousand summers. God (keeps us here just long'enough to give us an appetite for heaven. Had we been born in celestial realms, we would not 1 have boon able to appreciate the bliss. It needs a good many rough blasts in this world to qualify us' ;to properly estimate the superb' climate of that good land where it is never too cold or too hot, too; cloudy or too glaring. Heaven will be more to us than tliose supernal beings who were never tempted, or sick, oivbereaved, or tried, or disappointed. So you may well take my text out of the minor key and set it to.some tune in the major key. "One generation- passetli away, and another generation cometh." , Nothing can rob us of the satisfaction that uncounted thousands of the generation just past were converted, comforted and harvested for heaven by this church, whether in the present building, or the three preceding buildings in which they worshipped. The two great organs of the previous churches wont down in4he memorable flies, but the multitudinous songa they led year after.'.year were not.re- called or injured. There is no power in earth or hell tp kill a hallelujah. It is impossible to arrest a hosanna, What a satisfaction to know that there are many thousands in glory on whoso eternal welfare this church wrought mightily! Nothing can undo that work, They have ascended, the multitudes "who served, God in that generation. That chapter is gloriously ended. But that generation has left its impression upon this generation, A sailor was dying on shipboard and he said to his mates, "my lads I can only think of one passage of scripture, 'the soul that sinneth it shall die," can't you think of something else in the bible to cheer me up?" Well, sailors are kind and they tried to think of some other passage of scripture with which to console their dying comrade, but they could not, One of them said, "Let us call up the cabin boy. His mother was a Christian, and I guess ho has a Bible." The cabin boy was called up, and the dying sailor asked him if he .had a Bible; He said, "Yes," but ho could not exactly find it, and the dying sailor scolded him, and said: "Aiut you Ashamed pf yourself not to read your JJible," So the boy explored the bottom of his trunk and brought out the Bible, and his mother had marked a passage that just fitted .the dying sailor's case: ''The blood of Jesus. Christ his Son cleanseth frflw »U sin, 1 ' That helped the sailor to die jq peace. So one generation helps another, and good things written, or said, or done are reproduced long Afterward, And as for us who are now at the froot, having put the gwlfvnd Oft the grave p,f the last generation, ftnii hsvv ing put the palm branch in ^ho hand of the coming generation, '. we will cheer each otl^er in, the remain ing onsets, and go * into the ghining gate spmewhere ^boufc the e»me W»} e > %n4 greeted by $jje generation, that .b^ precede^- us, we wJU have to wai| only % iUtle while tp greet tke generation that -will coma after us, And wiii not that be glorious? Three generations jn heaven to gether. .The grandfather, the eqn the grandson;'the g-and,mother, BBMASSIA"' NOW HAS tHU /FASf i^ WAfc 68AF? At#L5Af.-'. rtornofc, Mtvko* tt frOrt ttSOrtfd flf £9 Kilbt* AH fibta* ^•tit tteftt Hits, tJnele 'Saw Must 11 o» tie. , vess'el in the world is undoubtedly the new English tor* p cj'd o destroyer lidrnet, A London dispatch says that th'e official; report r ,6.n the trials of the ,, aeW boat showed tiiat her speed exceeded twenty- eight knots an hour. The 'Hornet is one of more thaft thirty vessels of a similar' type ordered from several firms in England at a cost of from £33,51)0 to £39,600 Two L of these boats were made by Yarrow &> Co. They are the llavock and Hornet., They were built' exactly alike in every detail except their boil- era The Havock was'fitted with, locomotive boilers and the Hornet with the Yarrow patent water-tube boiler. The disadvantage under which ordinary first-class torpedo boats labor is their loss of speed in a heavy sea, and Acliiiiral Fisher, the British Controller, conceived the idea of constructing these larger and more powerful craft after the torpedo type for the purpose pf overhauling the torpedo boats in a storm. The Hornet is'.a twin-screw boat, 180 fecit long and 18 feet 6 inches beam. Tlio deck has a rise of eight inches.aud she has the long, easy bows and rising floor characteristic of the Poplar boats. A turtle-back hood protects all her forward parts, and, unliko most such constructions heretofore, it ox- THE IIOUNKT, tends from the bow back to the after part of tho conning towor. Tho propellers are three-bladod. The engines are of tho tri-compound typo adopted by tho firm,having cylinders la inclies, 20 inches and 30 ]4 inches in diameter by 18 in stroke. ; Under the elevated turtle deck forward is- a lofty forecastle in which some of the crew are berthed. .The next compartment, back of tho conning tower with its steering gear, is also given np to berths, and abaft a separate compartment is given to the cook, 'with fresh.water titoks and two berths. From the galley to the engine room are the boiler compartments with two sets of Yarrow water-tube boilers. Next comes the engine room, with two sots of inverted triple-expansion engines capable of developing collectively 3,000 horse power, each set of engines driving a screw. 'In tho same compartment are two surface condensers, t\yo centrifugal pumps and engines for driving them, fan engines, steam bilge pump, evaporator and distiller -air- compressing engines and engine' dynamo for the search light, and the engine for steering the boat. Next come two cabins, for tho men of the engine room and tho officers' mess robin with its pantry. Last of all, at the'stern, is a largo storage room, The armament consists of an Id-inch bow torpedo tube' for firing directly ahead and two l'8-inch swivel torpedo tubes for side firing, placed on tho turntable aft On tho forward conning tower, well elevated above the water line, is a IS-pound quick*firing gun. There are two 6-pound quick- firing guns, one on each side, and a 6-pouuder placed on a high stand near the stern. There is a water tight flat, or lower deck, just above the water line, from' the stem to 'the forward stoke hold, adding greatly to the safety of the b/bat in case of collision, tinder tho floors of th^.cabins are spaces for magazines and stores, i The coal carry' ing capacity is sixty tons, which are stored in bunkers along each side of the boiler compartments, The supnly is believed to be suflicient for a run of 4,000 miles at a tenrknot speed. Tho complement of men and officers is for ty-two- Tho stipulated speed of the Hornet was twenty'seven knots with a load of thirty-five tons on board. She was re- qxured to make v, three hours' run in the open sea. On the trial trip at Uavopk, last November, it wag said that although the maximum boiler pressure was ISO pounds, the test was made with an average of only J65 pounds, because Mr, Yarrow desired to show that the required speed of twenty-six knots could be made with ease. The Ilavock attained inore than twenty-seven knots, It is probable that he maintained the same policy in this trial, and that the possible speed of each boat in ^n emergency would be greater than tbftt recorded- If the United States government wishes, to k;eep ahead of the world, it will have to stir itself in the construe^ tion, pf torpedo destroyers,. mtm. Blue Sky nn Illusion, J{ there w^s no dust haaa above the sky wpul4 be black. That- is, we would be looking into the blackness o| a limbed space, When in flwe, ole*? weather wa h$ve a deep.'yich ab«ve uij |t is c au $ed by a basje. PHH'ticles, ii| the lw,e of tfce -" wj$b those »f t^e f A vsfiUhcif i»8ople. * the shores of Jrittfltty thSr* I« i sterious felld » of- fofgdttad afe» Which ese^ pes the attentbfl of moslfc tfafeie?s. Ifftf 6«t en the Morbihftn ^ea-i-acfosa whifih legend tells tt$ Af* tlitir sailed With liis knights in pUHUlfe of the dftigott—rises a little island. It dah be reached itt a boat from the coast only in a calm sea. A Bfetdii shepherd'has a solitary hut ttpon it and feeds a few sheep. • Crossing the grassy slope off Which they browse, the traveler finds himself at the foot of the hill, in the face of Which has been excavated a fcreat tunnel or cave, floored, walled and roofed by huge fiat rocks. Some archaeologists say that this cavern was the, work of the worshipers of the serpent god of Hoa—a race that has passed into oblivion. The learned traveler knows only that the mysterious cavern antedates all history; that the rocks of which it is built came from the mainland, a distance of more than 100 miles inland, No rocks like them make any part of the geological formation of the island. Kven with our modern engineering knowledge and machinery it would require vflst labor and skill to bring these enormous blocks of stone and place them so securely as to defy the wear and friction of ages. How were they brought here by men who had, perhaps, few mechanical appliances—nothing but the strength of their bodies and their faith in' a strange god? Tho race who built the temple are dust. Even their names ages ago perished from the earth. Their religion is vanished. These stones are the monuments of their indomitable resolution. That defies .the flight of yeara A Kemnrhnbic \V«,«ian. Mrs. Martha J. Lamb is one of the few writers of historical incidents connected with great cities whose patience and industrious research and whose clear and lucid style will outlive her own times. Her "History of the City of New York," in spite of its many shortcomings and the decided effort made by the historian to make the facts.related agreeable to the descendants of the persons men tioned, is a work of permanent Value. Shortly after its publication, she purchased the Magazine of American History and conducted its pages skillfully and with profit. In her those who proclaim from tho house tops the unfitness of woman for labor will find an eloquent reproach. How many men are there whose work is successful in life and whoso work lives after them? 3IKS. I,AMH. Exploring ail UndorKround It Ivor, At Padriac, in tho Department of Lot, in France, not far from the village of Reearnadour, there is a great hole in the earth that, until a very few years ago, used to fill the simpleminded peasants with fear and horror. In 188U, however, Mona Martel and some friends determined to explore it. They found this huge pit was 360 feet in circumferance, 144 feet in diameter and 17ii feet deep. At the bottom they discovered a running stream, which they followed in a canoe. A't one spot the river widened into a lake, and there was a place where the cutting between the rocks was so narrow tho canoe could hardly pass through. In this part of France the earth's crust is mostly limestone, and the underground river was explained by the fact that the water from a spring had gradually cut its way through the chalk, widening into a lake where the lime was more easily eaten up. Prof. -\Vllcnx on Marriage. Prof. Walter F. Wilcox has made a study of marriage and divorce in sis states — Vermont, Massachusetts, Rhode Island, Connecticut, Ohio and Illinois—from statistics, fairly complete, ranging over a period of twenty years. His deductions are as interesting as instructive. First, tho marriage rate has decreased during rnoF. this period from 3.3 in Vermont to 7.4 in Ohio; secondly, that the decrease in marriages is more marked in cities than in the country; thirdly, the average of marriage (men) has changed from 36.3 in 1871 to 37,3in 1890; fourth' ly.that the divorce rate is gradually increasing; and fifthly, divorces are more common in cities than in the country. Wfco Re Wa«, In an English court ft wan was on trial who could speak nothing but Irish, and an interpreter was , called and duly sworn. The prisoner at once asked him some question and he replied- The judge interposed sharply, "What does the prisoner say?" demanded the judge, •'Nothing, my lord," answered the interpreter"How dare yon say that when we all heard him? What was ;tr "My lord," said the interpreter, be ginning to tremble, "it had nothing to do with the case." "}f yon don't wswep ril commit ypu. Wh%t did he say?" "Well, my lord, you'll excuse we, but he said: 'Who's that ould woman tvjth the red bed curtain vpund jier sitting up there? 1 " 'f he court roaredj ''Aad what 414 ypu say?" asked judge, looking % little unoomfort- pllshed fith wW<sn fl^hli 8 1 BiKU . art Canon Tfirirt«, tfi* e a maintaining that atid plows fifth fiy &t the rate of 240 ffiildS im h6U#, Dr. JSrdofi Ittd slated that tho spine4ailed SwiK» rating itt CeyJon, w6uld feach tH9 Himalayas, 1,000 miles.befofe mibaefc Ifl their ordinary night tho swift was the only bird the author evef kae# to outstrip an express train- on tha Great Northern railway. , Jrfi». John It, Roxbury, Ohio. Rebellious Stomach eart Palpitation—Hot Flashes. "I think Hood's Sarsaparllla is tli« best, medicine ever offered to tlie publlo. I am certain horo Is real merit In It, because I have taken .it and It has dono mo good. From tho very flMt doso I felt Its merit. I did not daro to cat any meat or anything greasy for the past four years, ns It would surely sour on my stomach' and com* ip within an hour after eating it. 'Hot waves •would then pass over my body and logs. I was 7 >«r Sarsaparilla s Cures In a bad condition, but after taking Hood's Sar- saparllla I am tliankful to say I feel aa .sound asj over in my life." J. B. LOCHAHY, Boxbury, Ohlo H Hood's Pills euro liver ills, constipation,, biliousness, jaundice, sick headaeliOi Indigestion. V»E*WILL Mfll iT POSTPflilV n fine Panel Picture, entitled "MEDITATION" In exchange for 18 Large Lion Headsi cut from Lion Coffee •wrappers, and n 2-ccnt stump to pay postage. Write for list of our other fine premiums, Inclno- Ing books, n knife, game, eto WOOLSON SPICE Co., 4f>0 Huron St., TOIJTOO, OmOi lELY'S CREAM BALM CURES C/VTARBH PRICE 50CENTS, ALL DRUGGISTS! 1JIG —20 nores ndjolntni? Omaha, only T) A T)H A TAT ?2B5 per nore. Write Hloks, 805 I)Altu"AilN N. t. Life Bldg.. Omaha. "TWO PAIR." THE FLYING DUTCHMAN SULKY PLOW. THE MOLINE LEVER HARROW. THE MOLINE CHAMPION CORN PLANTER. THE MOLINE CULTIVATORS. Draw (to) these and fill—yonr eorn- orlbn. Call on your dealer or address. Alollno I'low Co., Mollnc, 111. CANNOT SEE HOW YOU DO IT AND PAV FREIGHT. - 5>lA Buys oar 3 drawir walnut or oik b». Tl^proicd High Arm 8lngtrie»hl|rn»ohliw finely CnlrteJ, nlclrl pl.t.d.ad.pted to ll»bk and hetvy workt gaaranteed for 10 lenni wtllk AnlumolloBobbln Wlndrr, BelNTlinadiot CjU»- der 8ballle,Hfir.SellInB Nffdleand-acranpl«t» ,i»to( 8tafliltnehounti)lblpped any whgn on, — 80 Daj'i Trial. No money required in ndvanct. 15,000 QOir (nns(. World'! Fair Medal awarded machine and attaeh- nanta. Bay (ronl factory and 0ave dealer*! and agont's profit*. rnrp CotTbleOul and lend to-day for rnaclilne or lam fre* F REE oitalofrae, teellmohUli and Gllmpeei of the World'i Fair. OXFORD MFD. GO. 312 Wttaib Ave. CHIOAQO.IU. ConiumpUvea ana people who have woHb lungs or Asthma, should use Pleo'a Core for Consumption. It has cnred thnu«nmt«. It has notlnjur- ed one. It la not bud to tuke. It la the best cough syrup. Bold" everrwhere. »0c. j W. L, BOUGHS 83 „, * equals custom work, costing' "$41" $6. bust value for the f In the world. Nmne an(J |istamped on the bottom .j Qt pair warrantee), TaHe no **• 'utc. Sec local papers it ,, description of onr co' "* Alines for ladies n w llcnicn pr send Ri -. ..H..MT sV (nitrated Ci iiuJ^' LATKT derbvnwll. ~ Ppstajre free, YQIJ can g t>ajgaln3 of dealer^ who push our shoesT Inlike the Dutch Prot — OR— l\ Otto die "*? 41 . lre*V-' ;'--'VV-uvV; • : ^ r V^^^^Pf^ , - ,. „ M". 3- , ,. >'***£* &^M:'.-j^'\^m

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