The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 30, 1894 · Page 8
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, May 30, 1894
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Page 8
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.•Itffitttftfo i ' 'gaiu'Stoife,' . wbf) wiggled iireoiiidW tw filar rth? tf'lfeth 1 twrtiJCi iwi«» bfca gfiiss fbf tee. 1 WAS ft d66iot, ft bii pdlftf bfcat, fi I've b'i'cved bo a Wo times U\P cotlt tottn, tod, 6faee I wns Hobinson Cntspe, 1 was Liltlo B6y Blue, ' b'lleve and I've ranked lUere's nothing else t6 bof nott— I'm so tnnke b'licte I wns me, W'V'i.' "•"?- bowed noa(J » an d drawing 6fto ri^jf^t'kftei' the other slowly along Iho '"' ** lind, as if to show great humility, favorite huntsman of Prince Hor- ^''Oadbuko entered the nrbor where his !*£' JUltfttrlous tnastta." wns wont to repose ;«1\' 'After eating, s£.'-\v "Approach 1 , son of a dog, and listen." ** Ir ^ailli Baraonck came nearer aud bent forward until his face touched his master's boot. "Are you always sure of your hand lid your sight?" "God help nie, yes, excellency." "Well, you aro to wander away from ie ,eastle, as is your habit. You must rcicnd to have lost your way. At > nightfall cuter the garden secretly, and, Jumping the hedge, conceal yourself hi yonder clump of bushes, wliich is directly in front of the window of the 'blue salon." "Yes, Excellency." , "The salon is sure to bo lighted. There you will see the Princess and ' Coxint Alexis Karagino. AVateh well. "When you see mo cater the room raise your gun and aim at tbe r count." Drawn up in Ms rustic 'chair, his face hicre wrinkled and distorted than ever before, the old prince spoke authoritatively. His gaze wnS intently fixed upon Ms,, huntsman, ia whose features 'no other sentiment was disccrnable gave that of servile obedience. Ho continued' ' "Aim at the count, but do not shoot ' nt, once. Before you blow out his brains, I wish to mako Mm understand .that he is to die." "Yes,' Excellency." "Therefore, you will stand, your finger on ,thc trigger, until I let fall a •handkerchief which I shall carry hi niy tand. Then, Yann, shoot, and Mt your 'mark. You understand?" ."Yes, Excellency." LV; ' "Go." HV ' Yann was more than a man—he waa ify ' iti-brute. Whence ho came no one knew. 0,' frroin Lithuania, perhaps, judging irorn p>Y' j $iis name, the only words ho could if'"' .-speak when they found him, a tiny uj,' "babe, under a bush in the high-road »,•-• that crossed Prince Horoslienko's es- »»' ^tates. They left him to grow up in the ? l .'--court-yard among the servants and ';'•"'' .grooms. For his daily nourishment ho !-t-*v» -depended upon the charity of the peas- 3 • sants and the scullions. ^,' At sixteen he made a bow with which 5,.-* lie could bring down all the apples and V-'" ''.pears he wanted. Never once did he &• miss his aim. JA One day the prince saw Yann's arrow I; -y i>ierco the blossom of a bergainot tree, 5r,.'&nd he commanded niui to be brought 'i'* -fcefore him. The servant who led Yuiin £V> to his excellency trembled. But Ms ex';V cellency was ill a good humor. He cou- "•', 'tented himself with giving the culprit ?«- v r * fifteen lashes; after which ho was sent Si"-, to the head huntsman, with orders that 5 • fee was to have a uniform and a gun. '•' " Yann retained an agreeable rouieni- Vv France of his master's clemency; he '~\- .\visheci to show that he was grateful; i ,' beside, shooting was his ruling passion. l\ His skill surpased that of all the most •' -renowned marksmen of his time. At it/, forty -paces he could send a bullet ell'»>',*' -rectly through the eye of an otter with;• \cout the slightest injury to the fur, 5>", Then he would silently deposit the dead ; ',", Jjeast at his master's feet. Being re- j, ' jiald with a simple "Well done." Yann S ?; ,-would return to his thatched hut, surly •ft.- aud taciturn, without even a glance at '£f the group of maidens, who, with petti- , •• 'coats daintily tucked up, washed their ; < linen in the river. r ' H« never spoke to'any one, The peas- ; '- ants held him in awe. Kvll stories wore ">' «wrent about him. They • may have , , been, true, For Yann there was but |> v>i one law—the word of his master; but ii/ 1 , one love—that for Ms gun. ,V F When tbp evening tea had been i J i'*:_<h,'uqk, the princp, making a preteirt of Jiaviug some orders to give, took leavo pjf the count, 'his only guest that day, having kissed, Ms wife's baud, Irew to his own apartment, Imll'hour later ho went down }nto tre everything spoke of love, Op- by tho 'heat of the day, the and flowers had blossomed once 5 l'jfotQ4|fB, WUng the air with their heavy The fireflies floated Uko enieralds of the night breeze to their mates awaited them under 'fhjcfc leaves. In thu grfiss the sang softly to their love-mates - prince took » circuitous route, 'woa pn tho grass 4 so that bi§ might not be h«ard. Pvawlng ftegyy Jeavps of an elder tree: ttierp? Very \velj, ; p. » 'ftftt d6fes" BW-'etM .fetttf W ottey'a." tfc'p poor princess had strug- tu resist the ar- o,f anj she was Ml fie wMid Only put lite IlflS to tlio tlettt' ttf tic? gSwii! btit> carried oil by tints tbffent of hM youthful lo?e, • he hissed Ii6f Jtoeslotfately; Silo fieri to lief favorite blu6 sfllJii, -which she ttovef allowed any onb td cater. Thefti she permitted tti«* cbuut to join lieif. After that thdy sat thel's whenefrefc alone together. . • So It wns that) seated on ft divan opposite the I6n$ window, the p'riiicess snw kneeling before her liittl Wlio was not yet her lover, but t6 whom she felt already that she entirely belonged. "Ah, my life, hoW I love youl" he was enyin!*. His arms were nbouti her. Drawing hoi' closet' to him, ho sought her lips'. She, Was UlitJasy, and mad6 fls tf she wdtllcl release herself! When, suddenly conquered by (ho convulsion which rent her 1 heart, she closed her eyes, and her lips met his. I'ann Barsottek watched. Before those two young creatures rapt in an ecstasy of lovo ho smi!#tl. This love, what was It? A pit, Into which loan led womnn; and she ran to it blindly, careless of her fate. Ynnn understood this love. No one could iiuiiatc as ho could the moaning love-lamontatlons of the otter to his mate. HOAV ninny had ho shot, to save them from their "doom," as he expressed it. Meanwhile, his oyes fixed on the count,- Ynnn silently leveled Ms carbine. Inflamed by the long, voluptuous embrace aud moved by the strength of his passion, Alexis arose. Little by little he pressed closer against him tile slight foJMii l.vinct so uurcststlns in his arms. With his impatient lingers he tore aside the silk folds of her gown. Bnt the princess stood erect. The adorable modesty of her gesture, the look of amazement in her eyes, accompanied by so much love, so much fear, reminded Alexis of his promise. Falling once more upon his knees, respectfully, reverently, ho-laid his lips to the'hem of her gown. Barsouck' saw all; even the look of mad passion with which the princess thanked Alexis, unconsciously promising to repay him a hundred fold for the sacrifice she now imposed on him. ' A veil wns suddenly torn away from the soul of the brute. His savage nature WHS electrified by the rny of'un- derstanding which penetrated his very heart. It was a new idea—exquisite, elevating—that of woman's modesty. Now he understood pure. lovo. As Alexis rose from, his knees, the prince entered. Certain of satiating his l:ntrcd, gloating over the horror into which his unexpected entrance had thrown them, the prince advanced deliberately toward the lovers, .who stood trembling before him. He !Went cautiously, like a caterpillar creeping xmder the petals of a flower. Alexis threw himself In front of the princess. But quickly disengaging herr self, the 'woman'boldly co'nfessed nil. Then, with a superb audacity, she stood ntnring in her husband's face. Old Horostienko was beside himself with rage. Grasping: the handkerchief which'was" to serve as a signal to Bnr- 'louclc, he threw it, with Iho force of a blow, iu his wife's faco. Surprised 1o see the count still erect, ho turned toward the wtadow- L and fell, shot through the eye. Like the otters.—Russian. < SILENT, BUT NOT BLIND. i - ______ An Olrt Blitn >Vlio ~Wnn tVlila Awalto iu the Interests of His Daughter. "Be seated sir." ' ,As the speaker, a man slightly o,ver ;wo score,"Ms hnlr tinged with gray, addressed these words to ; the young nnn who stood before him, his face issumed a slightly sntrical expression incl, brushing aside the papers that ittered his desk, he snld; "Young man, it,is possible, that yon may think mo entirely Ignorant of the srrand which brought you to my office o-dny, but allow me to say at the start hat because I have been sjlrait I have iy no means boon blind to your actions. Your attentions: to my daughter, <sir, luring tho, past few weeks have not '.scaped me, and It has been the RUD- eot of niuph concern on my part, How ou obtained jm. introduction to. her I t now not, but that it 'camp' wholly un- ollcited on her part I am most certain. Suffice it to say that the -mischief has jeen done. Now, sir, that we under- tand each other, what have you to uy/for yourself?" While the elder man had 1)oen speak- ng, the face of his youthful visitor had .ssumed an expression- of intense ear- icstuoss, whic-h now relaxed somewhat nd a light smile played over his plac. d features. 1/canlug slightly forward, 10 observed; "As I understand '.A sir, 'on are slightly under 45. Habits rcgu- ar, lungs sound, no heart trouble, no nliorlted disease, norhing," ho added jirneatly,. looking unxlously Into tho iwe'of tho other, "that is likely to car- y you off suddenly, is thereV" ll No, sir!" thundered Ms companion. "What do you mean? Ah, I sec," ho wittered, a sudden gleam of intelll- [cuco coming into Ms eyes. "So you 11-3 already speculating upon tho possl- >lMty of ray death?'You ore already oimting my wealth in your mind's oyo, md gloating over the fortune that one lay may bo yours, Do-yon suppose, «iu impudent puppy, that there is the lightest possible chance of your marry, nj}'my daughter?" AII he spoke the young man h'ad risen, ind drawing himself up' to Ms full icight and looking the enrngea parent 'nil in the face, he replied; "Nothing .a further fron} my thoughts, Your Daughter, sir, }g a most charming and accomplished young woman, und as I have sat' on the sofa beside her or oc- flasionally Iwwd frP sweet tones pf, her woaderf ui voice. a% it Ylbmte4 tl^vough the innermost'vecpsses of my " soul, oy as I have looked into her limpid eyes while her little hand lay in mine, I may say, sir, that I hare experienced feel- jegs nnrl emotions, whjcft Jt WQUUI be jmmanly in me to disayow- ftHt ipuch. RS | estee-ip hei', the suMect of love has never b^u dtscusse4 lJetwee^ us. ( - • • - - • opportunity o^ ' ' -,.„,.„.,-, ; |o you to " F nnu far niove " §Aff , Wnfld ef Odd f« in.. ttti ilrtijiofltj tO ' Goiijje & bo. He Corn Wcpattihg ills *flt» AfdttHd the f AANOfsco, Mny i DeWttt Talmage is flow ia this- city, wheflce he will sail next Thursday on the sleaiuiSr ''Aliueda" fof lionoluld, dn his tri^ arourid the world. ,Be preached to*day to a largo and deeply interested aiidieado on tha silbjecfc of "Heavy Weights," the) test being taken from Psalms 66:28, "Cast thy burden upon thd Lord and he shall sustain thee." • , David was here tatting his own medicine. If anybody had on him heavy weights, David had them,, and yet out of his own experience he advises you and wo as to the best way of petting 1 rid of burdens. This is ft world of burden-bearing. During the pa&t'few days tidings came from across the sea of a mighty and good man fallen. A man full of the Holy Ghost was he, his name the synonym for all that is good, and kind, and gracious, and benificent Word comes to us of ft scourge 'sweeping -off hundreds and thousands of people, and there is a burden of sorrow., Sorrow on the sea ' and sorrow on the land. Coming into the house of prayer there may be no sign of sadness or sorrow, but where is the mnn who has not n, conflict? Where is the soul that has not a struggle? And there is not a day of alt the yetir when roy text is not gloriously appropriate,' and there is never an audience assembled on the planet where the text is not gloriously appropriate. "Gust thy burden upon the Lord, and ho shall sustain thee." In the far east, wells Of water are so infrequent that when a man owns a well he has a property of very great value, and sometimes battles have been fotight for the possession of one well of 'water; but there is one well that every . man owns, a deep well, a perennial well, a well of tears. If a man has not a burden on this shoulder he has a buwlen on the other shoulder. The day I left home to look .after myself and for myself, , in, the wagon my father bat driving, and ho said that clay something which has kept with me all my life: "Do Witt, U is always safe to trust God. I have many a time come to a crisis of difficulty. You may know that, having been sielc for fifteen years, it Was no easy thing for me to support a family; . but always God came to the rescue: I remember, the time," he said, "when I didn't know what to do, and I saw a man on horseback riding up the farm lane, and. he announced to me that I had been .nominated for, this most lucrative office in the gift of the people of the county;, and to that office I was elected, arid God in that way met all my wants, and I toll you it is always safe to trust him." Oh, my friends, what we want is a practical religion! The religion people have is so high up you cannot reach/it. I had a friend who entered the life of an evangelist. Ho gave tip a lucrative business in Chicago, and ho and his wife finally came to severe want :He told me that in the morning at prayers ho said: "O Lord, thou knowest we have not a mouthful of food in the house! Help me, help us!" And he started out on the street, and a gentleman met him and said: "I have been thinking of you for a good while. You know I ain a Ikmr merchant; if you won't be offended, I should like to send you a barrel of flour." He cast his burden on the Lord, and the Lord sustained him. Now, that is t'uo kind of religion we want. In the Straits of Magellan, I have been told, there is a place where whichever way a ship captain points his ship he finds the wind against hira, and there arc men who all their lives havo been running in the teeth of the Wind, and -which way to turn they do not know. Some of them may be in this assemblage, and I address them face to face, not prefunctorily, but as one brother talks to another brother; ' 'Cast thy burden upon the Lord, and he shall sustain thee." There are a great many men who have business burdens. When we see a man harried and perplexed and annoyed in business life, we are apt to eay! "He ought not to have attempted' to carry so much." Ah! that man maj not be to blame at all. When a. man plants a. business he does not know what will be its outgrowths, what wiU be 'its roots, what will be its branches. There is many a man with keen foresight pnd large business faculty whohas been flungintothedust by unforeseen circumstances springing upon him from ambush. When to buy, when to sell, when to trust and to what amount of credit, what will be the eit'ect of this 'new invention, of iflaahinery, what will be the effect of that loss of crop, and a, thousand other questions perplex business men. until ihe hair is sUyeml and deep wvinkles are ploughed in the cheek; and the slocks go up by- mountains and go down by v»Ueys, nn.d |hey are at s' ends, and Dagger like nien, There pever has been, a time wh.en there have beep such fivaU'ies Jn basi' ness as pow. Jfc is hardware against hardware, l)0pk§ rga}ns$ books, phundt lery against chi^lery, jraportpcl article, again.st jniported article. , ,A, tjxo»Bttn4 g^-res in eugjbat \yitli a^p^hi U).°nj»ftn.4 stoves. , WW §»9^ ,*4 of Pf asjsoylmenj,,, of it. ' idea,' 'f dp ftei'tt'idve a The ''vast 'hiultituas of mtsfl &?6 tbilin^ 6n fof others, fo'edufiatd tildif ehfldfrfn, t« p'u't'Wihg' e^ tlrelf'hauseho'ld'fi, td leftsd when. they pfisd tlieif Valves >tid fchit \viil not have to go t& thd poof-' house— that is the way 1 trftnslate this energy in ihe street afld store— the vast tflfljof Ity of that 'energy. Grip, Gougtf & Cb. «5o not do all the business. Some of us 'remember when the Cen* Irttt America WHS coming homo from California^ it was wredked. President Arthur's fatber'in4aw was tli6 heroic captain of that ship, and went down with most of the passengers. Some of them got ofl into the life-bottts, but there was n young man returning 1 from California who had a bag of gold in his hand; and as the last boat shoved oflt from ihe ship that was to go down, that you tig man shouted to a comrade in the boat, "Here, John, catch this gold; there are three thousfmd dollars; take it home to my old mother, it will make her comfortable in her last davs."' Grip, 'Gouge & Co. do not d6 all the business of the world. Ah! my friend, do you say that God does not care anything about your worldly business? I tell ybu God knows more about it than ybu do. He knows all your perplexities; he knows what mortgaged is about to foreclose; he knows what note you can not, pay; ho knows what unsaleable goods you have on , your shelves; he knows all your trial 0 , from the day you took hold of the first yard-stick down to that sale of the last yard of ribbon, and the God who helped David to be king/and who helped Daniel to be prime minister, and who helped Havelock to be a soldier, will help you to •discharge' all your duties. Heisgoiug to see you through. When loss comes, and you find your property going, just take this book and put it down by your ledger and read of the eternal possessions that will come to you through our Lord Jesus Christ. And when your business partner betrays you and your friends turn against you, just take the insulting letter, put it clown on the table, put your Bible beside the insulting lotter,-and then read of the friendship of him who "sticlceth closer than a brother." A young accountant in New York city got his accounts entangled. Ho' knew he was honest, and yet he could not mako his accounts come out right, and he toiled at them day arid night until ho was nearly frenzied. It seemed by those books that something had been misappi'opriated, and he knew before God' he was honest. The last day came. He knew if he could not malce his accounts come outright, he would go into disgrace and go into banishment.from the business- establishment He went over there very early, before there was anybody in the place, arid he knelt down at the desk and said: ''Oh, Lord, thou knowest I have tried to bo honest, bail can not mako those things come out right! Help me to-day — help me this morning!" The young man arose, and hardly knowing why he did so, opened a book that lay on the desk, and there was a-leaf containing a line of figures which explained every thins?. In other words, he ca.st his burden -upon the Lord, and the Lord sustained him. Young man, do you hear that? Oh, yes, God has a sympathy with anybody that is in any kind of toil! He knows how heavy is the hold of bricks that the workman carries up the ladder on the wall; he hears the pickaxe of the miner down in the coal shaft; he knows how strong the tempest strikes the sailor at the. masthead; he sees the factory girl among the spindles, and knov/s how her arms ache; he sees the • sowing woman in the fourth story, and knows- how few pence she gets for making a garment; and louder than all the din and roar of Iho city cojru's the voice of a sympathetic Gcd; "Cast thy burden upon the Lord, and he shall sustain thee." Then there are a great many who have a weight of persecution and abuse upon them. Sometimes society gets a grudge against a man. All his motives are misinterpreted and all his good deeds are depreciated. With more virtue than some of the honored and applauded, he runs only against raillery aud sharp criticism, When a man begins to go down, he has not only the force of natural gravitation, but a hundred bands to help him in the precipitation. Men are persecuted for theirvirtuos and their successes. Ger- inanicus said he hud just as many bitter antagonists as he had adoi-p-. meuts. The character sometimes is so lustrous that the weak eyes of envy and jealousy can, not bear to look at it, It was their integrity that put Joseph in thp pit, and Daniel in the den, and Shad*aeh in the fire, and sent John the Evangelist to desolate J'atmos, and Calvin to the castle of persecution, and John Uuss to the stake, and Koi'ah, aftei' Moses, and Saul after David, and Herod after Christ IJe sm-e if you have anything to do fof church or state, and you attempt it with ail your soul, the lightning will stride you. The world, always has had a, cy.oss between two, thieves, for the one wh° ppmes tQ save it» JJ»ffh an4 h.Qly en* terpi'ise h,»s. always been followed by abuse. TJje jnost sublijne tV9ge4? Q f svlN>?icrlfte<| b/as, c.ain.e to, The graceful g-aJt of virtue j follovve4 by scgff an.4 grim travesty- Tl>o fewee^gl, strain of poetry ever written, lias, cwne tQfi4ieu- jous, partuiy. JU)4 »s !Q n # a S there are yipiuo fti)4 I'igjittjonsritie? jo, the world 8Qi»e$l)in« for line » in $11 the British. AMfci > oJas,i4n, qolo. nje§ during the lq^ year wUlj the sols started iii busiHSss, -Blf wholff id sdind gr^st ftffsir,. I ibhas beeh ths hioMfy / ( fell ,—the most a6fim8KlOtig haS Cdffle frdm tlid&8'Whtt£fi we lla^e benefited, Wlittitt We" Ha^6 helped, &nd lli&t toakes it all the hftrds* 1 to beaf. * Another btirdefl feoffle have td carry 1 is. the burden of bei'6&,veiflent» Ah! thlse «rs the troubles that wear us oui If We lose ouif property, by ad* ditiottal inditstfy perhaps we may Wing back the estranged fortune! if we lose our #ood name, perhaps by reformation of indrals may achieve agdin reputation for integrity; but who will bring? back the dear departed? ^hdn there are many who carry the burden of sin. Ah, we ail carry it nn> til in the appointed way that burden is ii t ted. We noed no Bible to prove that the whole racb is ruined. What a spectacle it Would be if we could tear off the mask of human defilement, or beat a drum that would bring up the whole army of the world's transgressions—the deception, the fraud and the rapine and murder and the crime of all centuries! Ay, if I could sound the trumpet of resurrection in the soul of tho best men in this audience and all the dead sins of the past shbuld come up, we could not endure the sight Sin, grim' and dire, has put its clutch npon the immortal soul, and that clutch will never relax unless unless it be under the heel of him who came to destroy tho works of tho devil. Oh, to have a mountain of sin on the soul! Is there no way to have tho burden moved? Oh, yes. "Cast thy burden upon the Lord." The sinless one ciime to take -the consequences of our sin! And I know lie is in earnest How do I know it? By the streaming temples and the "streaming hands as he says, ''Come unto me all ye wJ.o arc weary and heavy laden, and I will give you resd." Why will prodigals live on swine's husks when the robe and the ring and the father's welcome are ready? Why go wandering-over the great Sahara deSert of your sin when you are invited to the parclens of God, the trees of life and the fountains of living water? Why be hoaseloss and homeless forever when you may become the eons and daughters of the Lord God Almighty? Overheard In tho Toy Clooot. "Heighol" said the Wax Doll;, wearily. "I'm awfully tired. I sat through two dolls' teas this afternoon, and then stood on my head in the cor-' nor for one mortal hour. I don't know which is stupider—tea, or standing on one's head." "They're both hard work," said the Rubber Doll "But think of me. The baby left mo in the bath-tub this morning, and I was under water for forty minutes. I never got such a soaking in my life. I'm afraid I've caught coldi, Doesn't my whistle sound a little hoarse?" "It is sort of squeaky," put in-the • Hoople; "but I'd rather be squeaky in my voice than dizzy. I was going round and round for an hour and a half steady this morning; and the worst part of my work ia that the more I attend -.to my duties the more the children hit me with a stick." . "I'm very eorry-to have to -hit you," said the Stick. "It hurts me just as much as it does you." "I know, my dear," returned the .Hoople. ''You are as gentle with me as you can be. I suppose I ought to be glad you are not made of hard wood, like the Bat." "Yes, indeed, you ought," cried the Baseball. "I'm nearly dead being hit in the head-by that old Bat" "1 miss you as often as I can," said the Bat. "That's true enough," said tho Ball, "but I think it's pretty hard on me just the same. The only pleasure I get is in stinging Bobbie's hands when he catches inc. I hit his palms so hard and hot yesterday he hud* to drop me. He thought I was a bee." "Well, isn't there ever going to bo any rest for us?" asked the Wax Doll "Seems to mo we ought to have a vacation." ICeinarkcible Driving. It is generally the easiest thing in the world to drive a horse vs ithout spirit, but there is one recorded instance where a stage coach driver covered himself with glory by doing just that thing. He was on old-timer, this driver, and one afiernoon in the days of long ngo he and his coach and four came rattling up to the tavern door liUe an avalanche. As the coach stopped one of the horses dropped dead, "That was a very sudaen deathi" *'e« mnrked a by'Stancler. "That, sudden!" coolly responded the driver, ' 'Tliat 'pss diet! ufc the top of the hill, nine miles buck, sir; but t wasn't going to let him down till I got to the reg'iavstoppin' place," —Harper's. Alice Parker of Boston recently appeared in behalf pf a client; before 'tue Norfolk County (Mass ) Superior court, and has the honor of being the finat woman lawyer thus to serve in, the courts of that county. The deputy sheriff, who informed her immediately uppn h,er toUing her seat within tho rail that spectators were npt acJmJUed there,, the inclosure being reserved for eoun&el, retired much prebtfaUen, when gha quietly inforcaQd, Mm of hur right to rewift With her brothers in. J,ha law. _ , _ _ ' " ' tH6 Ladies, bisasftnfe effect flttd fiSHMt K ?;» u . of t a h7 arafllft Co.. printed ndftr the bottoni of package. TheMagicTouch Hood's Sarsapariiia You smile at the idea, Cut« you «*« a sufferer from Dyspepsia And iniHgestion, try a bottle., and be* fdre you have taken half a do2ea doses, you will thlo^nnd "ftdoBl* exclaim "That just hits it I" "That *, tires soothing effect is a magic touch 1" IJond's Sarsaparilla —«~7~ gently tones and strengthens the stomach and digestive organs, invigorates the Hver, creates a natural.heulthv desire for food, gives refreshing sleep. Hood's Pills art prompt and efficient. 320 FflGES--Il>UJSTRflTBD. Oho of tho Jjflrgost nnd Best G'OOW BOOKS linbllshed. Milled ia exchange for 29 Largo Lion hoadu cut from Won Coffee wrappers; mid a 2-ccnt stamp. Wrlto for list of our oilier fine Fi» jnlums. WOOLSON SPICE Co. 450 Huron Pt., TOLKDO, OHIO. \ One earned $40(10, many ovui-siuooiriissa. Addreso P. O. Box 1371, New York City. •Wilted and Pool Tables, Jlnr Glassware. Senator catalogue. I'ftto city - 5AI fJnfflFN cnfnli'ry.S'lOOto «ALfc» n » t " WJBOper nWtBrtli to Bell Cullfornln wire* Serial S jstngfi stnrnp for lull jmrtlonlnrs. M . 3. MA- iX, 131O Fiii'iium Street, Omalin, Ixcb. B ' R™8k«a?» H rf'iai-VoiiN Tr.nionnis, teB^BOBOro wiwiiiiisioij, ».c. Successfully Prosecutes Claims. So Principal BxXmlnor C.S. Pension Bureivu. ^rsiii last war. loiwUiuUeaUu IELY'S CREAM BALM cuRgsj •SO CENTS, ALL DRUGGISTSJ [WDICINE StNT FREE BY MAIL TO BtiSN UNTIT, OUUED ot Vital Exliaustton, "Weakness, Vavlcocele, Iiossos. ete. We tend modlolno freo by niatl untlll iiUIMSli No ma tor how hovcre UIB ra»o. Thousands cured hero in Chicago and efceivhore. Ke'medy sent In plnln package. TV hon cured «ro chargw you not inoro than Wfl. Wrlto us to-day. UOMiii ivJBMKDX CO., Whloago, lit BOOGE, FRAZEE &CO. 315 RIALTO, CHICAGO. Members ot tha PROVISIONS and STOCKS | Margins. Eeferencei CORN EXCHANGE BANK Market Letter Free. TOURIST TRAVEL To COLORADO RESORTS Will set in 'early this year, and the Cre"t Island Route •>»• already ample imoTpe r?ii?emi-nt8 to transport the many who will ' Rook rffet «r- UIu ia Will Island r?ii?emi (ha lovely cool of Colorado's HIGH ALTITUDES. The Track Is perfect, and double over important fnrtfier Information will be cheerfully .md milokl Bpondcd to by addressinn, _ ' J"O HRnASTIAN. * , _ . General Fanwnger Agent, Qniecgo. Strength AND YOUR RUNDOWN SYSTEM BUILT UP AND REORGANIZED./ A few bottles of 8. S.8. •will do ic, If son ar» ti ouUe<l wltli a depress- ert, languid feellnp, and.lack of energy, your blood Is not rlglit, and needs pxirlryinp, !' ^b u ', Uoroug i,i y clear awiw all 1m- imritU'S and Impart now \JBor »na life to ihe -wliolo system, "I have used your nieilicino often for the past eight voivrs, and feel safe In caying that it la the best general health resrorer in the world." F. H. CUB.SON, Datesville, Ait. Out Treatise on llloort and Skin tllscnws mailed freoi SWIFT CPECIFIC COMPANY, Atlanta, Sa. YES! BEST LINE EAST — IQ IJJS— Mountains, Seashore;, trains ta Bpston, FOB TICKETS VI4 T%$ BIG FOUR BQUTE,

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