The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 5, 1894 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 5, 1894
Page 7
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TABffliCLE m tuts ALL MANKIND. n faittingi Sends a Sermon fretti this isittttds bt the Stfutfa fafctfl feellfete in the lord Jesus Christ t>« Sated, afacl N. Y. t sept fl.—Bev. Dr. Talmage, who is still absent in the South Pacific, has selected as the subject of to-day's sermon through the press, "The fiescue," the text chosen being Acts io:8i "Believe on the Lord Jesus Christ and thou shalt be saved." Jails are dark, dull, damp, loath* *ome places even now; but they were worse in the apostolic times. I imag« iae, t*day, we are standing In the Phillipian dungeon. Do you not feel the chill? Do you not hear the groans of those incarcerated ones who for ten years have not seen the sunlight, and the deep sigh of women who remember their father's house, and mourn over their wasted estates? Listen »h,gu,in. It is the cough of a consumptive, or the struggle of one in the nightmare of a great horror. You listen 1 again, and hear a culprit^ his chains rattling as he rolls over in his 1 dreams, and you say, "God pity the prisoner." Hut there is another sound in that prison, it is the song of jov and gladness. What a place to sing inl The music comes winding through the corridors of the prison, and in all the dark wards the whisper is heard, What's that? What's that?" It is the song of Paul and Silas. They can not sleep. They have been whipped, very badly whipped. The long gashes on their backs are bleeding yet They lie flat on, the cold ground, their feet fast in wooden sockets, and of course they can not sleep. But they can sing. Jailer, what are you doing with these people? Why have they been put in here? Oh, they have been trying to make the world better. Is that all? That is all. A pit for Joseph. A lion's cave for Daniel. A blazing furnace for Shadrach. Clubs for John Wesley. An anathema for Philip Melancthon. A dungeon for Paul and Silas. But while we are standing in the gloom of the Philippian dungeon, and we hear the mingling voices of sob and groan and blasphemy and hallelujah, suddenly an earthquake! The iron bars of the prison twist, the pillars creak off. the sol id masonry begins to heave, and all the doors swing open. The jailer, feeling himself responsible for these prisoners, and believing, in his pagan ignorance, suicide to be honorable—since Brutus killed himself and Cato killed himself and Cassius killed himself—puts his sword to his own heart, proposing with one keen thrust to put an .end to his excitement and agitation. But Paul cries out, "&top! stop! no harm. We are all here." Then I see the jailer running through the dust and amid the ruin of that prison, and I see him throwing himself down at the feet of these prisoners, crying out, "What shall I do? What shall I do?" Did Paul answer, "Get out of this place before there is another •earthquake; put handcuffs and hop- ples on these other prisoners, lest they get avvny?" No word of that kind. His compact, thrilling, tremendous answer, answer memorable all through earth and heaven, was, "Believe on the Lord Jesus Christ and thou shalt be saved." Well, we have all read of the earthquake in Lisbon, in Lima, in Aleppo, and in Caraccas; but we live in a latitude where in all our memory there has no been one severe volcanic disturbance. And yet we have seen fifty earthquakes. Here is a man who has been building- up a large fortune. His bid on .the money market was felt in all the cities. He thinks he has got beyond all annoying rivalries in trade and he says to himself, "Now I am free and safe from all possible perturbation." But in 1857 or in 1873 a national panic strikes the foundation of the commercial world, and crash goes all that magnificent business establishment. Here is a man who has built up a very beautiful home. His daughters have just come home from the seminary with diplomas of graduation. His sons have started in life, honest, temperate, and pure, When the evening,, lights are struck, there is a happy and unbroken family circle, But there has been an accident down at Long Branch. The young man ventured top'far out in the surf. The telegraph, hurled the terror up to the city. An earthquake struck under the foundation of that beautiful home. The piano closed; the curtains dropped; the laughter hushed. |,Crash! go all those domestic hopes and prospects and expectations. So, my friends, we have all felt the shaking down of some great trouble, and there was a .time when we were as much excited as this man of the text, and we cried out a.s he did, "What shall I do? What shall I do?" The same reply that the apostle made to him is appropriate to us, "Believe on the Lord Jesus Christ, and thou shalt be saved." There are some documents of so lit- tie importance thfvt you dp not care to put any more than your last name undw them, or even your initials; but there, are gptne documents of so groat importance that you write out your name. Bo the Saviour jn some s of the Bible is called "Lord," Jn ptfcer parts of the Bible he is "Jesus," apd. iu other parts, of BJHe he is called "Christ;"- but there might be no mistake passage a,H three n.a.R»es, come, .«The fcord. Jesus Christ." bP js thi§ being that ypu tp U'USt jn and believe in? eonietimes cfin^e to me with ere- i»4 eerjjttsates of good but J pap QO| trust £hem. jn ' be cheSted il 1 confide in them, ton can not put yotif heati's conflciendein « tt&afiihMt yott knb* Vfnat stnf hei made"bf, and 1 am nBreas&nable v?hen I Stop to ask yott who this ij that you want me to trust in? No man would think d! venturing his life on a vessel groiitg out to sea that had never been inspected. JSfo, yon must have the certificate huntf amidships, telling how many tons it Carries, and how long ago it was built, and who built it, and all And you can not expect me to risk the cargo of my immortal interests on board any craft till you tell me what it is made of, and where it was made, and what it is. When, then, 1 ask you Who ,this is you want me to trust in, you tell me he is a very attractive person. Contemporary writers describe his whole appearance as being resplendent. There was no need for Christ to tell the children to come to hl» t "Suffer little children to come unto me," was not spoken to the children! it was spoken to the disciples. The children came readily enough without any invitation. No sooner did Jesus appear, than the little ones jumped from their mothers' arms, an avalanche of beauty and love, into his lap. Christ did not ask John to put his head down on his bosom; John could not help but put his head there. I suppose a look at Christ was just to love him. How attractive his manner! Why, when they saw Christ coming along the street, they ran into their houses, and they wrapped up their invalids as quick as they could" and brought them out that he might look at them, Oh, there was something so pleasant, so inviting, so cheering in everything he did, in his very look. When these sick ones were brought out did he say: "Do not bring before me chese sores; do not trouble mo with these leprosies?". No, no; there was a kind look, .there wasa gentle word, there was a healing touch. They could not keep away from him. .In addition to this softness of character, there was a fiery momentum. How the kings of the earth turned pale. Here is a plain man with a few sailors at his back, coming oft' the sea of Galilee, going up to the palace of the G'easiirs, making that palace quake to the foundations, and uttering a word of mercy and kindness which throbs through all the earth, and through all the heavens', and through all ages. Oh, he was a loving Christ. But it was not effeminacy or insipidity of character; it was accompanied with majesty, infinite aud omnipotent. Lest the world should not realize his earnestness, this Christ mounts the cross. You say: "If Christ has to die, why not let him take some deadly potion and lie on a conch in some bright and beautiful home? : If he must die, let him expire amid all kindly attentions. " No, the world must hear the hammers on the heads of the spikes. The world must listen to the death rattle of the s'uft'erer. The world must feel his warm blood dropping on each cheek, while it looks up into the face of his anguish, And so the cross mUst be lifted, and a hole is dug on the top of Calvary. It must be dug three feet deep, and then the cross is laid on the ground, and the sufferer is stretched upon it, and -the nails are pounded through nerve and muscle and bone, through the right hand, through the left hand; and then they shake his right hand to see if it is fast, and they heave up the wood, half a dozen shoulders under the weight, and they put the end of the cross to the mouth of the hole, and they plunge it in, all 'the weight of his body coming down for the first time on the spikes; and while some hold the cross upright, others throw,in the dirt and trample it down, and trample it hard. Oh, plant the tree well and thoroughly, for it is to bear fruit such as no other tree ever bore. Why did Christ endure it? He could have taken those rocks, and with them crushed his cruciflers. He could have reached up and grasped the sword of the Omnipotent God, and with one clean cut have tumbled them into perdition. But no, he was to die. He must die. His life for your life. In a European city a young man died on the scaffold for the crime of murder. Some time after, the mother of this young man was dying, and the priest came in, and she made confession to the priest that she was the murderer, and not her son; in a moment of .anger she had struck her 'husband a blow that slew him. The son came suddenly into the room, ' and was washing away the wounds and trying to resucitftte his father, when some one looked through the window and saw him and supposed him! to be.the criminal. That young man died for bis own mother. You say, "It was wonderful that he never exposed her." But I tell you of a grander thing. Christ, the Son of God, died not for his mother, not for his father, but for his sworn enemies. Oh, such a Christ as that—so loving, so patient, so self-sacraflqiug—can you not trust him? I think there are many under the influence of the Spirit of God who are saying, "I wijl trust him if you will only tell me hows" and the great question asked by many is, "How? how?" And when J answer your question I look up and utter the prayey which Kowland Hijl so often uttered m the midst o| Ijis sermons, "Master, help!" How are you to trust io Christ? Ju§t as you trust any one. Youjrujjt your partner in business with,important things. Jf a... commercial Jvp'use gjyes you a note payable three months hon,ce, you expect the paymeptpf that note at the end of three inonfchs. You have perfect confidence in. tUejr word and |« tfceir ability. Qv agaia, you go home. tO-clay- You expect Jher0 wjl) be fgod pp. tUo tftbloi. ypu JUIYJ con- Christ B«*6S?m n YOtt 1 ta.ks trf&f £6uf sifts;" ftfld tftey Sfe all tftVeti away. "Whai!" Ift^ytw, "befor* t pray aitf inbte? before 1 read tt»y feible any More? beidre* 1 Cfjr ovfir My sins fcrty mufti" Yes, MliS moment. Believe with all your heart andybu ftre saved. Why, Christ is ottly waiting to get from yott what you give to scores oi people every day. What is that? /ConBdettce. If tfiese people whom you trust day by day are more worthy than Christ, If they ire more faithful than Christ, if they have done mote thato Christ ever did, then give them the preference; btit if you really think that Christ is as trust* worthy as they are, then deal with him as fairly. "Oh," says some one In a light way, "I believe that Christ was born in tiethlehem, and 1 believe that he died oh the cross." Do you believe It With your head ot your heart? I will illus< Irate the difference. You are in your OWn house, in the morning you open- a newspaper and you read how Capt Braveheart on the sea risked his life for the salvation of hts passengers. You say, "What a grand fellow he must have been! His family deserves very well of the country." You fold the newspaper and sit down at the table, and perhaps do not think of that incident again. That is historical faith. But now you are on the sea, and it is night, aud you are asleep, and yott are awakened by the shriek of "Fire!" You rush out on the deck. You hear, amid the wringing of the hands and the fainting, the cry: "No hope! No hope! We are lost! w« are lost!" The sail puts out its Wing of fire, the ropes make a burning- ladder in the night heavens, the spirit of wreck hisses in the wave, and on the hurricane deck shakes out its banner of smoke and darkness. "Down with the life boats!" cries the captain. "Down with the life boats!" People rush into them. The boats are about full. Iloom only for one more man. You are standing on the deck beside the captain, Who shall it be? You or the cap- .tain? The captain says, "You." You jump, and are saved. He stands there, and dies. Now, you believe that Captain Braveheart sacrificed himself for his passengers, but you believe it with love, with tears, with hot and long continued exclamations; with great grief at his loss and joy at your deliverance. That is saving faith. In other words, what you believe with all the heart, and believe in regard to yourself. On this hinge turns my sermon; aye, the salvation of your immortal soul. You often go across a bridge you know nothing about You do not know who built the bridge, you do not know what material it is made of; but you come to it and walk over it and ask no questions. And here is an arched bridge blagted from the "Rock of Ages." And built by the Architect of the whole universe,spanning the dark gulf between sin and righteousness, and all God asks you is to walk across it; And you start, and you come, and you stop, and you go a little way on and you stop, and you fall back, and you experiment. You say, "How do I know that bridge will hold me?" instead of inarching on with'firm step, asking no questions, but feeling that the strength of the eternal God is under you. Oh, was there ever a prize proffered so cheap as pardon and heaven are of« fored to you? For how much? A million dollars? It is certainly worth more than that. But cheaper than that you can have it Ten thousand dollars? Less than that Five thousand dollars? Less than that. One dollar? Less than that One farthing? Less than that, "Without money and without price." No money to pay. No journey to take. No penance to suffer. Only just one decisive action of the soul: "Believe on the Lord Jesus Christ, and thou shalt be saved." FEMININITIES. GALLBO Wdttgfi A Bateimaa in & Philadelphia elfy stew was ftpp-fea6hed b? Woman 6f the fashionable World and her dattght<*f, a few day's Sgo. frfae latter looked Somewhat embarrassed. "I deslM to get a ririg for'intf dautfb.' ter," said the woman, the salesman looked at the young lady. "Not vihts one—another daughter^. It is to baa surprise." g'he was shown case after case of diamond Hags, but flbne seemed td suit heft Finally fend said to hep datiffhtef: "Show him yours, dear." Blushingly the girl took off bet plove and slipped a sparkling ring from her engagement finger. "1 Want to get one exactly like that. Ho\v much will it costP" The salesman looked at the ring, and the girl watched him as bravely as sho could. He recognized It as ono he had sold to Mr. Blank a few days before. So ho handed the ring back to the daughter and said: "The cost of this ring, madam, was a confidential matter between Mr. Blank and myself. We haven't another like it in the house. I understood from his remarks that ho thought the ring would not bo valued at its intrinsic worth. However, if you wish to know its value, take it to some pawn shop, and multiply what they will offer you by three and yon will get pretty nnarly the correct price." The mother flounced out of the store in great wrath. Her daughter followed, almost in tears. I'ropnrcil. It was a murky night. Dark clouds lowered over the World, and hero and there dropped a fringe of fog. A shriek pierced the air. She clutched her husband's noso wildly in her startled frenzy. "Heavens," she gasped, in terror and even as she spoke the awful cry broke again upon her ears, "the paregoric bottle is empty." There was nothing to do but walk the floor.—Detroit Tribune?. Waked lip In Tlmo To the fact that a want of tone in the sys tern is the herald of approaching disease hosts of invalids have adopted that certaii moans of self rescue from impending dan ger, Hostottor's Stomach Bitters. This benignant tonic promotes, in no ordinary degree, digestion and assimilation, through which the blood is fertilized and made strength-yielding. Besides this, inactivity of the liver, bowels and kidneys, which impede a gain of vigor, is overcome. Appetite, as well as the ability to gratify it without discomfort, is stimulated by this thorough medicinal cordial, which also has a tranquilizing effect upon nerves weak and unquiet. Food, it should bo remembered, only half Invigorates the dyspeptic. By the use of the Bitters its nourishing properties are made available. Foi malaria, rheumatism and the infirmities of age, use the Bitters. More iron safes are made in Cincinnati than in all the other cities' of the union combined. Walter Baker & Co., of Dorchester, Mass., the largest manufacturers of pure, high grade, non-chemically treated Cocoas aud Chocolates on this continent, have just carried off the highest honors at the Midwinter Fair In Sun Francisco. Tne printed rules governing the judges at the fair, states that "One hundred points entitles the exhibit to a special award, or Diploma of Honor." The scale, however, Is placed so high, they say, "that it will be attained only In most exceptional cases." All of Walter Baker & Co.'s goods received ono hundred points, entitling tliem to the special award stated in the rules. When the church sleep. is idle the devil can $fW^»?i^^^^^ It never pays to'send the children into the street to get quiet in the parlor. .' The Greek church employs two rings, one of gold the other of silver, in the marriage ceremony. "My darling," whispered the Chicago man. "My life," she murmured. "You are the only wife I ever loved." Of late years Madame Alboni, the great contralto, who died in Paris recently, had become so fat that she could not walk without the assistance of two strong men. Mrs. Hicks—Are you sure that you married me for myself alone? Hicks— Of course, Having your mother to live with us was not strictly an idea of mine, . Bride^—George, dear,when we reach town lot us try to avoid giving the impression that we are newly married. George—All right, Maude; you can carry this bag, A Canadian bride recently went to the {tltar with a pet canary tethered to her neck by a'gold chain. The bird perched on her shoulder, and during the ceremony burst into a glad song, A girl baby born to the wife of Jnda Grossman, of New York city, lately, has two extra fingers and one additional toe. On each ban d there is a second little finger, and on the left foot there a,re six toes. In Italian families children's nurses are considered the most important members of the household. They are well paid, petted, finely clothed, ftnd all the other servants ure expected t9 wait upon them, A French lady of very elegant figure was recently asked why she always had such enormously stout sarvants, Her answer was characteristic: '"Tp prevent tlwy w'earipg my when | am a,way from home." A sentimental French, ii;ry acquitted ft forgov owned. Qlojarep, at Cherbourg, recently, b,oo m e \ w 8a y J}0 >Yilnte( j tto» JMMJT tp £en • Home-Seekers' Excursion. The Chicago Groat Western railway will run three home-seekers' excursions, namely, on Sept. llth, Sept. 25th and Oct. Oth, 1894. Tickets will be sold from all stations to points in the north, south and west at ono first-class limited fare, plus $3 for the round trip. Apply to Chicago Great Western rail way ticket agents, who will take pleasure in so- curing sleeping car accommodations and furnish all necessary information, 'or address, F.JJ., Lord, G. P v & T. A, j Chicago, Aluminum drums are being used by the military bands. Throe Homo Seekers' Kxcuralons To all parts of the Wes,t and Nortwest via the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway at practically half rotes. Round trip tickets, good for return passage within twenty days from date of sale, will bo sold on September 11 and 25 and October 0, 1894. For further information apply to the nearest coupon ticket agent or address G, H. Heattora, General Passenger and Ticket Agent. Chicago, 111, Working without a plan is a waste o strength, The Mpdern Beauty Thrives on good food and sunshine, with plenty of exercise in the open air. Her form glows with health and her face blooms with its beauvy, If her system needs the cleansing action of a laxative remedy, she uses the gentle and pleasant liquid laxative, Syrup ot Figs. » The Rev. John MoN«ll ba.s been carrying on his evangelistic work In' Boutb Africa with great success. _ The Omaha Business College commences its twenty-third schpol year this month, ibis is one of the best schools in the west, Pight million people in the United States own their own homes, Co«>'» CougU Ss the owest an'4 b«st» It win break up a Cola quick er than anything eluu. JMs Always reliable, T<'^ It, What an ocean of trouble can pome out of a gallon jug. The great Blood purlUer,(rivt>a freshness and clearness to tin? Completion uutl citrus Constipation. 23o,,60o.,*l, To the eyes of a mule short ears are a deformity, «»A. UBD of Parks' ff>f( ftt night moves the bowels in the morning," According to the Catholic Herald there are about IBS.OQO colored Catholics Jn the United Hall's Is A constitutional cure. Price, 75o. The world is full of beggars who 4o not beg far njoijpy. * «wov» opnmio Sygvf ifoy QW^m Tae«ji«i$' A SIDE from the feet tfiat ..XJL cheap baking powders eontaln alum, whkli causes indigestion and other serious ailments, their use is extravagant, . , « It takes three pounds of the best of them to go as far as one pound of the Royal Baking Powder, be* cause they are deficient in leavening gas. There is both health and economy in the use of the Royal Baking Powder. ROYAL BAKINQ POWDER CO., 106 WALL 8T,, jNEW-YORK r A Blor nag of Qamcs Mr. Savi's elephant-hunting expo* dition excites the Indian press to an account of its wonderful ouccess. In eight honks ho secured 220 elephants, all near Jalpaigurl. He also bagged three tigers and a tieresB— respectively ten feet two inches, nine foot eight inches, nine feet seven inches and nine foet—one rhinoceros, an elephant of ten feet, five leopards and six sambul, besides small game. Mr. Savi sold all the elephants except twenty-six before leaving Jalpaigura. . a One Fnro Kxcurslons Bontli Via O.& K.I.R.R. Round trip tickets will be sold from all stations on the Chicago & Eastern Illinois R. R. on Sept. 4th, Oct 3d, Nov. Oth and Dee. 4th, 1804, at one fare, to points in Kentucky, Tennessee, Louisiana, Mississippi, Alabama, Georgia, North Carolina, South Carolina and Florida. Tickets good to return for twenty days from date of sale. Stop over allowed on going or returning journey. For further particulars apply to any Q &. B. I. R R, agent or Chicago city ticket office, 230 Clark street, or to Charles L. Stone, G. P. & T. A., 355 Dearborn street, Chicago, 111. Tho horse thief keeps a running account of his doings. Tho Fanner's Itauk. His best bank is a fine meadow, a big potato patch, a forty in World's Fair winter wheat, and twenty acres in monster rye. Tho best meadow is made by sowing Salzer's cxti'a grass mixtures Tins FALL. It yields from 8 to 5 tons magnificent hay per aero. Tho Sulzer Seed Co., La Crosse, who are the largest farm and vegetable seed growers in the world, will send you a package of new wheat and rye, and catalogue upon receipt of .4 cents postage, w Purity can be happier in prison than sin can in a palace. Cheuj) Excursions, Oil September 11 and 25 and October 9, 1894, the North-Western Line will sell Home-Seekers' Excursion tickets to-points in northwestern Iowa, western, Minnesota, North Dakota, South Dakota, Manitoba. Nebraska, Colorado, Wyoming. Utah, Idaho and Montana at exceedingly low rates for the round trip, These tickets will he good for return passage within twenty days from date of sale and will allow stop-over privileges on going trip in territory to which tickets are sold. For tickets and full information apply to Agents Chicago & North-Western Railway. Worry and the grave digger are good friends. • Home-Beakers' Excursion. The Wabash railroad will sell excursion tickets September llth and 25th and October 9th to points south, west and north at one faro for the round trip, plus two dollars. Good returning twenty days from date of sale. *or further information call on or address Horace Seely, Commercial Agent, 320 Fourth street, Des Moines, la, The average man can do the most work at 8 p, m., and the least at 9 a, m, Go to Texas If you are looking for ft home or a place for a good investment, and take advantage of the cheap excursion on the Wabash rau- road on September llth and 85th and October 9th. For further information and tull particulars call on or address Horace Seely, Commercial Agent, 220 Fourth street, Des Moines, la. Dramas in India are played in the open air. H. and H. Will clean Sllke, Wpolen Goods, Ribbons, Curtains and Curpets. Unequaled for olonQluu Jionso, killing moths ana renovating grease spots. IMce 15o, ! cakes for 26o. For Bale everywhere. Address H. & U., DOB Moines, Iowa. Paying blocks made of compressed hay are being experimented with. Getting: Even. "You barbers do a heap of talking, ddn't'^ you?" remarked the inconsiderate man as '•' he took his place in the chair. - "••'«,,'/ "Some of us dbi" was the answer. i «j < "People are always kicking in the dotttlc papers about you having so much to aft '" "Well,-" replied the tonsorial ai-tlat, some cases I don't blame them." "Why not?" "Because it's unquestionably impC for anybody to make an ostentatious «*«•-,.« play of superior knowledge." -t« M* A Gross Libel. She-"1 think it is a gross libel on.'otirff sex to say that women are always thinking^' of dross." .,-••-. ', ^* He—"I think so, too. There is a tlmeTa when a woman puts dress almost entirely^?? on one side." - »,>Jr She—"When is that?" Ho—"When she goes in bathing." Poor Comfort. "Deacon, deacon, don't take on so I The^» • wind is tempered to the shorn lamb, yottT\ know." , y^ "I know it, Keziah, I know it; but'iJ 1 * never seen a lamb that wuz dorn fool • * ' enough to answer a green goods circular,". ' C\^^ itching, scaly, crusty Skin. Diseases, such as defy the ordinary blood medicines.,' ore cured completely by Dr.' Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery, For Scrofula In all' ita various forms, the worst Scrofulous Sores and Swellings, great eating Ulcers,, and every blood-taint ana disorder, this is a direct remedy. It thoroughly purifies and' enriches your blood. Alexander, If. 0. DR. B,V. PIBROB: DearStr —Your "Golden Medical Discovery" lins proved a blessing to mo. It was recommended to me by Rev. P. A. Kuykondall. I have been'a sufferer with old aorea onimy legs for four years. I used three bottles of it, and my logs tiro sound and well and ray health is Defter than it has been for some time- 1 had tho bost doctors of this country treaty my case and they failed to effect a cure. Yours respectfully, ( •> m Davis International Cream Separator, Hand or Power. Every farmer that has cows should have one. It saves half the labor, makes one- third more .butter. Separator Butter brings one-third more money. Send for circulars. DAVIS & RANKIN BI<DG. & M*G. Co,' WANTED, Chicago, fll IS THE BEST, k $5. CORDOVAN, FRENCH&ENAMELLEDOALR '< iSJ j ^ < fj SEND FOR CATAWSgB W-U'DOUGLAS, BROCIW9N, MAJ& ,. xou can save money l»y vceftrlnif tfce •'W, fc, Douglas «3.QQ SUQC. ' J wse, we wo the largest mftonfoctweMflff? „ 4eof shoes Jn tho world, anaeuarantest ' vaUw by stomping the pome fwf pripe, bottom, whloli protect you aga*~ * Hie middleman's profits. Our the value BHtute. . . ISftftjuajqatuig claims, atty gjuce. Home*Seekers' Excursions, September 11, September 35, and. October 9, round-trip «, to points in , Nebraska, Colorado, Utah, Kansas, Wyoming, $outh Will be on sale from a.1} stations, e^st o| tb,e one yyay rate, plua $§,QQ. This is your opportunity to opnje ovjt Land va.lue§ are ftt rook bottom, — direction—u^yard. ^d, ft«jvf M $ Ask the M^et a^nt to rpu,te you, y}ft the . I ttrJingtpnV' aM see that be dues., top, - «I

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