The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 4, 1894 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 4, 1894
Page 7
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vm AMOSA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY* jtrt,Y 4 im. ITEMS PROM tHE NEWS FIELD. The moon moves 8,333 fe&t per second, "Palno vs. filiss" is the title of a la^i case reported in the Boston papers. An old lady whose eyes bare shown tin- dimmed for 121 years won tho prize atth. £ t * h f lA at w »mington, Dol., for i best needle work. oyster shell was recently ,.,. a* Newbern, N. C., which is eight Juries wide, sixteen inches long and •weighs sixtaen pounds. ' 7 A set of tenements near Chicago's n< tmiversity, that had been known as t Peter Stumps fiats, -will hereafter be known as "The Homer," by order of thoii owner, Mr. Stumps. Out in Mashonaland, South Africa, but* ter is $3 a pound; jam and milk, 81.66 a tin; cheese, $3.CO a pound, and brandy has been sold for $19.50 a bottle. And with this prospooting is very poor, no gold being discovered. There is a man in Ashoville, N. C named O. P. Bi-ysou, who is sixty-throa years old aud claims to be quite a youth yet ns his father is still living and very sprightly at ninety-throe. His grandfather was 115 and his groat'grandfather •« A prize of two guineas was offered by •London Tid-Hits some time ago for the best definition of a kiss. Bonie thousand answers wero received, nnd tho dilluition which won ilescribc-l a kiss as "an insipid nnd tasteless morsel, which besomos doli- f.ious and delectable in proportion as it is flavored uith love." Ifimilo Orniner, tho French millionaire, is crediti d with having done more than any other «no man toward the development of tho state of Wyoming. In the •eight years he has lived there he hns spent 8-100,000 iu tho work. His first winter's exporicnro mado him a, rhou- uin.tio-cripple for life. It is said that a gold liriclc swindle wns ixsrpctratod recently on a resident of Hampton Corners, Washington county, N. Y. Tho man loaned 80,000 cm the brick, •which Avas represented to bo worth §10,•(100. It was assayed by a member of tho .gang, who tho victim supposed was 1ho Vermont state assayor. Tho real value of .the .brick was about $1. A Thoughtful Boy- Johnny—'-Why are you putting camphor on .those furs?" Mamma—"To keep the moths out of th din " . Johnny—"What will tho moths do if tbev igetinto tho furs?" ,. Mamma—"Eot the hair off. 11 Johnny—"Well, why didn't yon ,ptit camphor on pa's head to Keep the wjoths •offi.of it?" Money will do almost anything. It 'will •even help a woman to change her name. It is surprising how much wo will take fronra rich uncle-—if we can gt t it. KNOWLEDGE •firings comfort aafl ihnprovemeiit-nncl •'tends to personal 'enjoyment whou rightly used. The many,"who live bet,.- '.tor.than others and enjoy illfe aiioro, with 'less expenditure, by more [promptly adapting the world's Tbest products to : the.needs of physical'being, will attest thervalue to liealthof tfcho pure liquid ' laxative principles embracod in .the remedy, Syrup of Figs. .Its excellence is due to its ,presenting ; in the form most aeaepta-ble :and pleas; ant to tho taste, the refreshing and truly ; beneficinl properties <of a ])orfect lax- ':ative:; effectually cleansing the system, 'dispdlling colds, headaches .mid fevers .ana ^permanently curing .constipation. . lt;has given satisfnotiou .to millions and ; ijnet 'With the approval .of the medical :. jprofession, because it Jiets .on .the Kidneys, 'Liver and Bowela without wenk- .ening-them and it is perleetlyfi-cefroni evei-y objectionable substance. Syrup of Figs is for sale by-all.drog: gistsdn 50c and $1 bottles, but it js :nian- iiifactured by the California Fig Syrup (Oo.'Ordy, whose name is printed on every package, also the name, Syrup-of Figs, and being well informed., you mil not accept any substitute if offered. WE WiZT'ttrUlTrOSTPflll)" a flne J'tiiicl I'ioturc, eutitloi "W1ED1TATJOTM " in oxcUautid fur 18 I-iirgo I4on tleui!», cut 1'j'uui J.lun Colt'eo • wi'iiiipurH, ui»U aikieutiiituiupto puy imsiiiKo. Write for list of our otlinr ilnnpreuihinii-!, Inoluil- Ing buukti, u kulf(i, Kunifi, etc WOOLSON SPICE'Co., iron Ht., TOJ.HJIO, OHIO. TABMKACLE tTOMT. &OYAL UAftBEN" SUfeJEfcf OP THE PRESS SEfcMON. I Atn Come tTnto Mjr fiat-den"—the Clmrch Which Christ Hfts Planted the Salvation »t thft World Morally, Intellectually ana I'olltlcnlly. BROOKLYN, X Y., «7\ily 1.—Ret. Bt Talinag-e, who is nortr nearinp Australia, oh his round-the-world journey, has selected for the subject of his sermon, tit-rough the press today, "The Royal Garden," the text being taken from Solomon's song 5:1: "I nm come into my garden." The world has had a great many beautiful gardens. Charlemagne added to the glory of his reign by de* creeing that they be established all through tho realm—decreeing even the names of tho flowers to be planted there. Henry VI at Jlontpelier, established gardens _ of bewitching beauty and luxuriance, gathering into them Alpine, Pyrenenn ana French planta One of the sweetest spots on earth was the garden of Shcnstone, the poet. His writings have made but little impression upon the world*, but his garden, "the Leasowes," will be immortal. To tho natural advantage of that place was brought the perfection of art. Arbor, and terrace,and slope, and rustic temple, and reservoir, and urn, and fountain, here had their crowning. Oak, and yew, and hazel put forth-their richest foliage. There was no life more diligent, no soul more ingenious than that of Shcnstone, und all that, diligence and genius were brought to the adornment of that, one treasure spot. He guva three hundred pounds for it; he sold it for seventeen thousand. And ve 11 am to tell you of a richer garden than any 1 have mentioned. It is i/he garden spoken of in my text, th« garden of tho church, which belongs to Christ, for my text says so. lie 'bought it, he planted it, he owns it, *i/nd he shall have it. Walter Scott, in his outlay at Abbotsford, ruined his fortune; and now in the . crimson flowers of those gardens, you can almost think or imagine that you see the blood of that old man's broken, heart. The payment of the last on« hundred thousand pounds sacrilied him. Hut 1 have to tell you that Christ's life and Christ's death were the outlay of this beautiful garden of the church of which my text speaks. Oh, h^w many sighs, and tears, aiad pangs, and agonies! Tell me, ye .executioners who lifted him and let him down! Tell me, ye sun that 'didst hide, ye rocks that fell! "Christ loved the Church and gave' tfor ,t." If' then the garden of the .ohaarch belongs to Christ, certainly lie lias .a.' ight to walk" in it Come-then, >G)' olessed Jesus, this morning', walk up •uid down these aisles and pluck what thou wilt of sweetness for thyself. The Church, in my text, is .apipvo- iriately compai'ed to a -pardeon, because it is a place of choice flowers, -of Patents, Trademarks, • • J5sa.m(ntttilpu ana .BenU f Advlno ut> to Patentability ' ' ff Kwdle rUtt|ehiHenl«jriilpiKid Buy wbenoa "S3 SHOE BEST. N05QUGAIUNO, select fmils and ion. That would be a strange -gui'den in which there wero no Jiowei-s. Ji mo- where else they will lie ;alcmg' the borders or at tho gateway- Tlio homeliest taste will dictate something', ai! it be the old-fashioned hollyhooU, 'or dahlin, or dull'odil, or coreopsis; but if there be larger meaus, then you will find the Mexican cactus.and dai-k- veined arbutelion, and blazing azalea, and clustering oleander. Well,/now, Christ comes to his guirdeti, :a.nd ho plants there sorao of tha iba-ightost spirits tliat ever flowered ra.pon the world. Some of them are violets, <ain- conspicuous, but sweet in heaven. Yon have to search for such spirits to tind them. You do not see thean •very often, perhaps, but you liod .where they have been by tho ba'ijj-httenitig' face of the invalid, and the sprifv of geranium on tho stand, and the window curtains Icecap- ing out the glare of the sunlight. They are, perhaps, more like the ranunculus, creeping sweetly lalong amid the thorns and briars of life, giving kiss for sting', and many -a, man w.ho has had in his way some .great black rock of trouble, has found that they have covered it all over with flowering jasmine running iu and -out amid the crevices. These Christians in'Christ's garden are not like the sunflower, gaudy in the light; but whenever darkness hovers over a soul that aa-oeds to be comforted, there they stand, night-blooming cereuses. But in Christ's garden there are plants that may be better compared to the Mexicans .cactus—thorns without, loveliness •within—.men with sharp points of character.. They wound almost evory 'one that touches them. They are hajMito handle, Men pronounce them nothing but thorns, but Christ loves th-em, notwithstanding all their sharp- nesses. Many a man has had very hard, ground to culture, and it has only been through severe toil he hus raised even tUe smallest crop of grace. A very harsh minister was talking with a, very placid elder, and the placid elder s»id to tho harsh minister: "Doctor, 1 do wish you would control your temper." "All," said the minister to the elder, "1 control more temper in live minutes than you do iu five years." It is harder for some men to do right than for others to do right, The grace that would elevate o the seventh heaven might not your brother from kpqcking a man down. I bad a frieud who caiue to ma and said: "I dare not Join the church." 1 said: "WhyV" "Oh," he said: "I have such a violent temper. Yesterday morniptf 1 was Crossing very early at the Jersey City ferry, and I saw a milkman pour a large of water intp the milk gun, B,nd I ,said to blffl; 'I thinly tha| will to,' and he insulted me, and ) UuQcked iim down. BQ you J pught Ja his behatiot, loved Christ, and conld dot speftk ol sacked things tvithotit tears of emotion and affection. ThoMas \vithoat, but sweetness within—the best specimen of Mexican cactus ever saw. There are others planted in Christ's garden who are always nrdent, always radiant, always impressive—more like this roses of deep hue that we occasionally find called "giants of battle" —the Martin Lathers, St. Pauls, Chrysostoms, Wickliffec, -Latimers and Samuel iiutherfords. What in other ineD is a Spark, in them is a conflagration. When they sweat they sweat great drops of blood. When they pray, their prayer takes life. When they preach, it is a renticost. When they fight, it is aThermoDylso. When they die, it is a martyrdom. Yott find a great many roses in the gardens, but only a few "giants of battle." Men say: "AVhy don't you have hi ore of them in the church?" I Ray: "Why don't you have in the world more Napoleons, and Humboldts, and Welling- tons?" God gives to some ten talents, to another one. In this garden of the church, which Christ has planted, I also find the snowdrops, beautiful but cold looking, seemingly another phase of the winter. I mean those Christians who are precise in their tastes, unimpassioned, pure as snowdrops and as cold. They never shed any tears, they never got excited, they never sny anything rashly, they never do anything precipitately. Their pulse never IIutters, their nurves never twitch, their indignation never boils over. They live longer than most people; but* their life is in a minor Icey. They never run up to "C" above the staff.' In the music of their life they fiavn no staccato passages. Christ planted them in the church, and they must bo of some service, or they would not be there; snowdrops, always snowdrops. Hut I have not told you of the most beautiful flower in all this garden spoken of in the.. text, 11 you see a "century plant,'' your emotions arc started. You say: "Why, this flower has been a hundred years gathering up for one bloom, and it will be a hundred years more before, other petals will come out." Uut J liavo to tell you of a plant that was gathering up from all eternity, and that nineteen hundred years ago put forth its bloom never to wither. It is the Passion Flower of the Cross! Prophets foretold it. ^ Uethlehem shepherds looked <upon it in the bud; the rocks shook at its bursting; and the " dead got up in their winding-sheets to see its full bloom. It is a crimson flower—blood at the roots, blood on the branches, blood^ou all the leaves. Its perfume is to fill all the iiiitions. Its touch is life. Its breath is heaven. Come, Oh winds, from the north, and winds from the south, and winds from the east, and winds from the west, and bear to all the eairth the sweet smelling savor of Christ imy ILord. Sis worth, if all the nations knew, Sure tho whole earth would love him, too. .Again: The .church may be appropriately compared to a garden, be- of thorougih .iairiga- cause it is a place -of select fruits. That it would 'be » strange garden which had in it no berries, no plums,no peaches or apricots. The coarser fruits are planted in the orchard, -or they are set out on the sunny hillside; but the choicest fruits are kept in the garden. So im the world outside tho church, Christ lias planted a great many beautiful things— patience, charity, generosity, integrity; but he intends, the choicest fruits to be in the garden, and if they are not there, then shame on the .church. Heligioti is not a mew flowering sentimentality. It is a practical, life-giving, . healthful fruit-— not posies, but apples. "Oh!" says somebody, "I don't see what your garden of the church haw yielded." Where did your asylums come from.? and your hospitals? aud your i-nstitutions'of mercy'? Christ planted -every one of them; he planted them i.u his garden. When Christ gave sight to liitrtimens, belaid the corner stone of every blind asylum that has ever been built When Christ .soothed the demoniac cf Galilee he laid the corner stone .of every lunatic asylum that has aver been established. When. Christ said to the sick man: "Take up thy bed and walk!" he laid the corner stone of every hospital the world lias ever se«n. When Christ «aid: "I was in prison, and ye visited me," he lanl the corner stone •of every prison reform association that has ever been formed. The Church of Christ is a glorioxis garden und it is full of fruit. I know tlie re is some poor fruit in it. 1 know there are some weeds that ought to have been thrown over the feaaee. I know there are some crab stppl-9 trees that ought to bo cut down. 1 know there are some wild grapes that ought to be uproqted; but are you going to destroy the whole garden because of a little gnarled fruit? >'ou will find worm-eaten, leaves in Foil- tainblean. and insects that sting in the fairy groves of the Champs Elyseea You do not tear down and destroy the whole garden because there are a few specimens of gnarled fruit. 1 admit there are men and women in the church who ought not to be there; but let us be lust as frank, and admit the fact that there are hundreds and thousands and tens of thousands of glorious Christian men and women hply, blessed, useful, conse' .crated and ti'iu,mp,han.t. There is no grander collection 'in all the earth than the collection of Christians, Thore are Christian moo in the church whose lyligjipn >ja not u, matter of psulm-singing and ehurch-goiqg. To* v?dmaii who has a drunken husband, who has exhibited - Wore faith' ttM patienrJe and courage than liugh Latimer ib the fira He was consumed in twenty minutes, .-ller's has been * twenty year's martyrdom. Yonder is a man' who has lain fifteen years o& his back, unable even to feed himself, yet calm 'and peaceful as though he lay on one of the greeti banks of heaven, watching the oai-sftten dip their paddles in the crystal rfv'erl Why, it seems to me this inottlent as if Paul threw to us a pomoloffist's cat" alogue of the fi-nits"growing In this great garden of Christy-love, joy, peace, patieftrie, charity, brotherly kindness, gentleness, mercy-^giorSous fruit, enough to fill all the baskets of earth and heaven, I have told you of the better tree in this garden, and of the better fruit. It was planted just outside tferusaletn" a good while ago. When that tree was planted, it was so split, and bruised, and barked, men said nothing would ever grow upon it; but tto sooner had that tree been planted, than it budded, and blossomed, and fruited, and the soldiers' spears were only the clubs that struck down that fruit, and it fell into the lap of the nations, and men began to pick it up and eat it, nnd they found in it an antidote to all thirst, to all poison, to all sin, to alt death—the smallest cluster larger than the famous one of Eshcol, which two men carried on a staff between them. If the one apple in Eden killed the race, this one cluster of mercy shall restore it. Some years ago a Vessel struck on the rocks. They had only one life boat. In that life boat the passengers nnd crew were getting ashore. The vessel had foundered and was sinking deeper nnd deeper, and that one boat could not take tho passengers very swiftly. A little girl stood on tho deck waiting for her turn to get into the boat. The boat eame and went—' came and went—but her turn did not seem to come. After awhile she could, wait no longer, and she leaptd on the taffirail and then sprang into the sea, crying to the boatman, "Save me next! Save me next!" Oh, how many have gone ashore into God's mercy, and yet yon are clinging to the wreck of sin. Others have accepted the pacdoii of Christ, but you are in peril. Why not, this mornintr, make a rush for your immortal rescue, crying until Jesus shall hear yon, and heaven and earth ring with'the cry, "Save me next! Save me next!" SELECT PERSONALS. Mrs. Prances Hodgson Burnett is deeply interested and an active worker in a London charity that furnishes comfort and amusement for little children who are incurable invalids. William Lee, Boston's veteran publisher, began business in 1837. . The favorite books at that time, and he (sold many of them "on the road" wero the bible and the "Pirates Own Book." The emperor of Grsrmany-is exceedingly partial to horseback riding. In the course of-last winter ten "handsome animals wore trained in the i-oyal stables at Potsdam i'or his personal use. Henry W. Grady a son of the Georgia orator has been admitted to the bar at Atlanta, after passing witl credit a severe examination. He resembles his father both in appearanco and mental endowment. The popularity of the Waverly novels is attested by the remarkable fact that for the last thirty years no fewer than thirty hands have been uninterruptedly engaged by one Edinburgh printing firm in producing Sir Walter Scott's works. Meyerbcur in hi.s last will ordered his musical remains to. be untouched for thirty years after his death. That time has expired, and it is reported that among his papers is a nearly complete long opera in which young G'oethe is the center. Hon. William M. Evarts has a big flowing stream of pure water on hiy farm near Windsor. Vermont, known as I'iiinnyrnede spring-, and the Windsor- authorities have gladly availed themselves of the privilege.' cxtond-td to them of supplying the' town with it. To the small list of surviving ladies who have presided at tho Whit'it house •a name unfamiliar to all but older readers has lately bji'.n added, thai, of Mrs. Dandriclgo. the surviviurj daughter of Xachary Taylor, and who was known at tho White house as "m-otty Betty lUiss." Mrs. Dandrid-re, whos'j first husband was CoUmol Bliss, President Taylor's chief of stalV, has Iwou, visiting Washing-ton lately. i I • i i i i I I I i I i I i I i i i I i I i I i I i ( i Admitted to be the finest prep* aration of th& kind in the War* ket Makes the best and most wholesome bread, cake, and biscuit. A hundred thousand unsolicited testimonials to this effect are received annually by its manufacturers. Its sale is greater than that of all other baking powders combined. ^ ABSOLUTELY PURE. ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO., 106 WALL St., NEW-YORK. Asking the Impossible. Mistress—"Our stylo of living is very simple. For breakfast, at this season, we usually have buckwheat cakes and—" New Girl—"And I'm to bake 'em as fast as you want 'cm?" '•Certainly." "Is any of your uhlldron boys?" "Olio is a boy." "Healthy?" "Yes, indeed." "1 don't want the place. Uood-dnv, mum." Jl liu Powders. Tho habit of' taking "houdadhe powders" Is Increasing to nn alarming extent among a grout numbef of woman throughout tho country. Thoso powders, as their name indicates, are claimed by tho imitiuftic-, turors to bo u positive und speedy euro for any form of hoadnoho. !», • many ea.so9tb.oir chief ingredient i» morphlric, opium, cocaine or some* Lonhout Monntnln. othm . eqmil]y lhjurloU8 dr httVlO? Oneof the largest signs ever painted j n, tendency to deaden pain. Th& habit of taking thorn is easily formed, but almost impossible to shako off.' Women usually commence taking- thorn to roliovo a raging healaeb.& and, finding it successful, soon resort to tho powder, to'alleviate any littlo pain- or ache thoy may be subjected to, and finally, liko tho rabi- phino or opium flond, fi-et into tb» habit of talcing them regularly, imagining that they arc in pain if thoy happen to miss thbtr regular: doso. Is seen by visitors to Lookout inoun tain. The ascent up this historic old mountain is made by an incline railway. Open observation cars arc used, and the trip to Lookout point, 2, 100 feet above sea level,is made in six minutes, .lust at the foot of this incline tiro laboratory of tho Chattanooga Medicine Co. is located. Tho roof of this building shows a sign 175 feet long and forty feet wide that rends "Mc- Elree'H YVino of Cardni for Women.'' Some of the letters are twenty feet long and can be read from the cars while riding all the way up.the mountain. No visitor comes to Lookout mountain without having "Wine of Cardui" firmly impressed on their memory. The Chattanooga Medicine Company also make Thedford's Ulaclc- Draught, and have an immense laboratory containing more than one-half acre of floor spiico, A difficult place to keep one's balance at; the bank. is CHIPS AND Black llivcr SHAVINGS. Wis morrow morning keep them just us secrated p« thenj »t the jire women Jjl-tho type religion* and tjibhj, ;Tkeo ' policemen be- siep-ecl a house for three hours in tha full conviction that burglars wore inside. They found a cow, which had entered through the kitchen door. DA Taeoma, Wash., couple have been married nineteen years und have fourteen children, all living-. During the past ten years thoy have been divorced, three times and as often remarried. General Gibbon of Baltimore ha« secured u curious Hag- of truce which, was used by tho Florida Indiana in 1819. It consists of a bunch of white feathers, a string- of white beads and a piece of tobacco. A Now Yorker advertises for a lost eat named "Snooperkatz," which he admits was exceedingly dishonest. To a Sun interviewer the disconsolate owner said: "Why, sir, that cat would climb up the screen door of tho elevator and push the button; ami as soon as he saw tho elevator coming up he woijld run clown tho stairs and eat up tho elevator boy's lunch," Mr. O. II. Parker' of West Medwtv.v was refused admission to theater several days ag-o himself at tho wished in his $!!-, Paj&fcr.js Ah • Ifolio from I he World's Fair. The Lake Shore lloute has recently gotten out a very handsome litho- water color of the "Exposition Flyer," the famous twenty hour train in service between Now York and Chicago during- tho fair. Among the many wonderful achievements of the Columbian ; year this train—which was the fastest long distance train ever run— holds a prominent place, and to anyone interested in the subject tho picture is well worth framing. Ton cents jri stamps or silver sent to C. K. Wilber, West. Pass. Agt. Chicago, will secure ono. And now tho pretty laughing girls, With plump and handsome figures^. Go to tho park, sit on the grass, And como back f«ll of cliiggors. Thero is always room at the bottom. A WRECK: —of tho constitution may follow in tho track of a disordered system. Dr. Pierco's Goldea Medical Discovery prevents nud CURES all liver and kidney Diseases. It rouses th«. liver to healthy action, purifies the blood and allays congestion. of the kidneys. GEO. W. SWEEKBW. ESQ., of Hainteiilinent Pa:, Bays: "I was for years hardly nblo to BO* about. I suffered from liverand kiclnev trouble, six different Doctors treated me during time -. time but could no m» no good. 1 give your" Medical Discovery " tho prniso for my cure. Then, too, my wife nod a'liad case or Asthma which wns cured.' by tho UBO of tlitit. wonderful blood-purifier." A political poiutw- dldiit.B. -Hie nose of tho ean- Vou Don't Uuvo to go 2,000 miles to reach the land of the prune. The irrigated lands of Idaho ; along the line of the Union Pacific system are capable of producing the class of fruit seen iu the Idaho Exhibit at tho World's Fair. Why! by stopping in Idaho you'll save enough on your fare and freight to make the iirst payment on your farm. Investigate. . Advertising matter sent on application. Address K. L. Loinax, G. P. & T. A.. Omaha, Neb. When the wheelmen toil not, neither do they spin. Wabash to Toronto. Kor the meeting of tho Baptist Young People's Union ol! America, July I'.ith to USnd, nhortetit and best route, elegant tourist sleeping cars from Chicago to Toronto, berths only SI .fill. For further information call on or address HOIIAOH SEEMT, Commercial Agont, Wabasli By., WO 4th (St., Des Aloiaes, Iowa. aud Ore MONEY Guarantees a 1 ho denier who assorts his apples gives good inousuro ia sure of heaven. H and H. Will ciloiin Silks, Woolen (Joods, Hlbbons, Cm-Ulna nun Cm-pots. Unoqimlwl forulminlnu IIOIIKU, Itill- if moths und roni|vatluj,'Kn:u«! Bpots. J'rUio KM, iiiiki'H for SAit. h'or sulo uvorywliei'ii. Aclili-uud II. & 11., liuu Mollies, lown. It' the devil had to work without a musk 10 would never leave the pit. • Ddiiinon's .niagic t:«rii sulve." aulRd in earn m* money nil'undod. Asl: vour 01-it. I'HiM! i5 cents. J A bdldheadedman is never thoroughly contented rtiiriug fly time. Hull's Catarrh Cur« Is taken internally, price, 75o, Marrtad IIIUigi«,U ovory lady noocls It. Soncl to ° 1 ' or sriiarcl.Nodi- WUIKS li.lll'OIIIUfl, iSf, tonln. Mo. ELY'S CREAM BALM CURES RICE 50 CENTS, All. DRUGGISTS uC tlio U. S. iiul usuil in j r Bta lllcaci.uo, account of ,.ric v ., which U |0 , ir MaZuZ ingrdi.rlhnt 41.1 . fair t,u|"i will Mild n fwinjile Bolllo, RuWy iwoied ill propnl.l, ou ra-clpl c,( BLEACH roiuovcs ami ciirrs u' uiitibly alt frmlilM, |)lm]il,s, liuilll, Uiuklirnilii, Ktlmr- nt'ile, wzt'tiin, Illustrated catalogue Bhowini AUGEES, HOCK DRILLS, ByDBAUi. AND JETTING JMMJrtlNERY, etc. SIJNT I'IIEB. Have boou tested nud WELT,,) t!ity & Iron ffurts, 1'ti'li Wfjs. Co., 12.7 Union To COLORADO RESORTS Will net In .'in -ly this year, and tho Orent Rock Island Route hat nlrcady ample aiifpi>rf«utap HIGH ALTITUDES, T he i Track la perfect, and ^ 8uu)sou brought down the house, yet 110- body culled tor an euuore CoeU fuugli i;iti«iiiu !s ilio olilist aii'l best. • Jt will brt>:ik up er than uto Hiliigplm. U lb nlwuys rulinblu. uick 'liy it The ball player is always anxious for a change of buse. • • you .u. JNO. tiRBASTIAN. -ageM, CUcwgw. "A Cup of Pai-fcu' Ten at ni«htmoves the bowels m the uioruing." (Some people never towerlug.j'ttge. Karl's CloTcp Koe* Tc», .,„.. • u ,,.m e ,. ll ,, ves ri'riBxnKbmv ill uureti CuultlpaUon, a great BlooipBVlUevTif iv'es "e^i Hope is the dream SAWS.—4 $s,ftQo first mortgftge per Peat, 4uf,Jato ee years J?o Ss?

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