The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 7, 1894 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 7, 1894
Page 7
Start Free Trial

DM MQ1N18I AMO&A IOWA WSBKESDAY NOVJBMBEB 7. 1894. g i»«ttri lliC Onlfr Cohqrifettt* Of tilt f rlrtlS iind frribti1ftHon« of th<< World— $£j it* "Jftiififr* Wwtt ruin." Ai*.t >"or. 4.—Kcv. .t)f. Tal- fnaftc. who is rww ncnrhljr thn close of his globe-circling- tour ahd will short' ly reach American shores, has selected ris the subject of to-day's sermon ' thfottgh the pros'*: "Victory Over Pain." the text chosen being- llevcla- ,• lion 31: ir. "Neither shall there be nny move pain.'' The first question that you ask when about to change your residence to any - t-iiy is. "What is the health of the place? Js it .shaken of terrible disorders? AVliat are the bills of mor- I si lily? What is the death rsi4e? How high rises the thermometer?" And am I not reasonable in asking, what arc the sanitary conditions of the heavenly city into which We all hope to move? .My text answers it by saying. "Neither shall there bo any more pain." First. 1 remark, there will be no pain or disappointment in heaven. If 1 •could put the picture of what you anticipated of life when you began it. beside the picture of what you have real- ised, 1 would find si great difference. You have .stumbled upon great disappointments. Perhaps you expected ric-hcs. and you have worked hard enough to gain them: you have planned and worried and persisted until your hands were worn and your brain was racked and your heart fainted, and at the end of this long strife with misfortune you find that if you have not been positively defeated it has been a drawn battle. It is still tug and tussle—this year losing' what you gained last, financial uncertainties pulling down faster than you build. For perhaps twenty <ir thirty years you have been 'running your craft straight into the teeth of the wind. Perhaps you have domestic disappointment. Your children upon whose education yon lavished your hard earned dollars, have not turned out as yon expected. Notwithstanding all your counsels and prayers and painstaking, they will not do right. ZMsiny a good father has had a bad boy. Absalom trod <m David's heart. That mother never imagined all this as twenty or thirty years iig-o she sat by that child's cradle. Your life has be-on a chapter of disappointments. Hut come with me. and I will show you a different scene. P.y ("iod's grace, entering the other city yon will never again have a blasted hope. The most jubilant of expectation will not reach the realization. Coming to the top of one hill of joy, there will be other heights rising up in the vision. This song of transport will but lift you to higher anthems; the sweetest choral but u prelude to more tremendous harmony; all things better than you had anticipated—the robe richer, the. crown brighter, the temple grander, the throng mightier. Further, I'remnrlc, there will be no ' pain or weariness. It may be many hours since you quit work, but many of you are unrested. some from overwork and some from dulness of trade, the latter more exhausting than the former. Yotirankles ache, your spirits flag, you want rest. Arc these wheels'turn? these shuttles . to fly? these axs to hew; these shovels to delve? these pens to liy? these books to be posted? these goods to be sold? Ah! the great holiday approaches. Xo more curse of taskmasters, IS T o more stooping until the back aches. No more calculation until the brain is bewildered. No more pain. No more carpentry, for the mansions are all built. No more masonry, for the walls are all reared. No more diamond cutting, for the gems sire all set. No more gold beating, for the crowns sire all completed. No more agriculture, for the harvests are spontaneous. Further, there will be no more pain of poverty. It is a hard, thing to be really poor; to have your coat wear out and no money to get another; to have your flour barrel empty, and nothing to buy bread with for your children, to. live in an unhealthy row, and no means to change your habitation; to have your child sick with some ..mysterious disease, and not be able to feecureeminent medical ability; to have s,on or daughter begin the world, and you not have anything to help them in starting; with a mind capable of research and high contemplation, to be perpetually fixed on questions of mere livelihood. Poets try to throw a romance about the poor man's cot; but there is no ro- Mianee about it. Poverty is hard,cruel, unrelenting, But Lazarus waked up without liis rags and his disease, and MI all of Christ's poor wake, up at lust without any of their disadvantages; no silm&houbc, for they arc all princes; is to pay. for the residence is no garments to buy, for 1ho robes art- divinely fashioned; no fe«its in church for poor folks, but <"4wfliity among temple worshipers. Ko hovels, no hard crusts, no imsurtj- /*ient apparel. ''They bhall hunger no wore, neither thirst any more, neither ". felwll the sun light on them nor any >3ii'at." 3S T o more pain! thor<! will be no pain of hC;ptrtiug. AU these association* must '"" L """i tiine break yp, M'w clasp hands together, and talk and laugh but we inubt after Your grave will lie iu another* >V.e they iflftke ready for our departing Spirits, they kfto^tV it is the last time. bh the long agony of earthly separation! It is ftwfnl trt stand in your nursery figfitifcg death back from tho couch of your child, and try to hold fast the httle one, ahd see ail the time that he is getting Weaker, and the breath is shorter, and make outcry to God to help tis, arid to the doctors to save liihii fthd scci it is of no avail, and then to know that his spirit is gone, and that you havo nothing left but the casket that held the jewel, ahd that in two or three days you must even put that a Way, and walk around abrnit the house and find it desolate, sometimes feeling rebellious, and then to resolve to feel differently, and to resolve on self control, and jttst sis yml have come to What you think is perfect self cottr trol, to suddenly come Upon some little coat, or picture, or shoe half worn out, arid how all the floods of the soul burst in one wild wail of agony! Oh, my God, how hard it is to part, to close the eyes that never can look merry at our coming, to kiss the hand that will never again do us a kindness. I know religion gives great consolation at such an hour, and we ought to be comforted; but anyhow and anyway you make it, it is awful. On steamboat wharf and at rail car window we may smile when we siiy farewell: but these good-byes at the death bed, they just take hold of the heart with iron pincers, and tear it oul by the roots till all the fibers quivoi and curl in the torture and drop thick blood. These separations are wine presses into which our hearts, like red clusters, sire thrown, and then trouble turns the windlass round and round until we arc utterly crushed, and have no more capacity to suffer, and we stop crying' because we have wept all oxu tears. On every street, at every doorstep, by every couch.- there have been partings. But once past tho heavenly portals, and you are through with such scenes forever. In that land there arc many hand-claspings and cmbvachigs, but only in recognition. 'That great home circle never breaks. Once find your comrades there, and you have them forever. No crape floats from the door of that blissful residence. No cleft hillside where the dead sleep. All awake, wide awake and forever. No pushing out of emigrant ship for foreign shore. No tolling of bell as the funeral passes. Whole generations in glory. Hand to hand, heart to heart, joy to joy. No creeping up the limbs of the death chill, the feet cold until hot flannels can not warm them, No rattle of sepulchal gates. No parting, no pain. Further, the heavenly city will have no pain of body. The race is pierced with sharp distresses. The. surgeon's knife must cut. The dentist's pincers must pull. Pain is fought with pain. The world is a hospital. Scores of diseases like vultures contending for a carcsiss, struggle as to which shall have it. Our natures are infinitely susceptible to suffering. The eye, the foot, the hand, with immense capacity of anguish. The little child meets at the entrance of life manifold diseases. You hear the shrill cry of infancy as the lancet strikes into the swollen gum. You see its head toss in consuming fevers that take more than half of them into the dust. Old age passes, dizzy, and weak, smd short-breathed, and dim-sighted. On every northeast wind come down pleurisies and pneu- monias. War lift, its sword and hacks away the life of whole generations. The hospitals of the earth groan into the ear of God their complaint. 'Asiatic choleras and ship fevers and typhoids and London plagues make the -world's knees knock together. Pain has gone through every street, and up every ladder, and down every shaft. It is on tho wave, on .the mast, on the beach. Wounds from clip of elephant's tusk, and adder's .sting, and crocodile's tooth, and horse's hoof, and wheel's revolution. \\'e gather up the infirmities of our parents and transmit to our children the inheritance augmented by our own sicknesses, and they add to them their own disorders, to pass the inheritance to other generations. In A. 1). 2(53 the plague in Home smote into the dust 5,000 citizens daily. In 5-M, in Constantinople, 1,000 grave diggers were not enough to bury the dead. In 1813, ophthalmia seized the whole Prussian .army. At times the earth has sweltered with suffering. Go through and examine the. laeera- No hectic flush. &a ofte cati SHnk of that healthy fountain and keep ifaint heaKed or faint headed. He whose foot touches that pavement becbmeth an athlete. The first kiss of tha't summer air will take the wrinkl&s from the old man's cheek. Amid' the iriulti- ttide of songsters, hot one diseased throat. The first flash of the throne will- scatter the darkness of those; who were born blind. See, the; laine iran leaps as a hart, and the dumb sihg. From that bath of infinite delight we shall step forth, our wearii ness forgotten. Who are those radiafit ones? Why, that one had his jaw shot off at FrederieksbUrg: that one lost his eyes in a powder blast; that-one had his back broken by a fall frotti.the ship's halyards; that One died of gan- gljene in the hospital. N-o more pain. Stire enough, here is llobcrt Hali,,.who never before saw a well day, and; Edward Payson, Whose body was ever torn of distress, and Kiehard Baxter, who passed through untold physical torture. All well. No more pain. Here, too, are the Thebau legion, a great host of G.fiOG put to the. sword for Christ's sake. No distortion' on their countenances. No fires to hurt them, or floods to drown them, or racks to tear them. All well. I [ere are the. Scotch Covenanters, none to hunt them now. The dark cave and imprecations of Lord Claverhousc exchanged for temple service, and the presence of him who helped Hugh Latinicr out' of the fire. All well. No iriorc pain. I set open the door of heaven until there blows on you -this refreshing breeze. The fountains of God .'have made it cool, and tho gardens have ma tie it sweet. I do' not know that Solomon ever heard on a hot day, the ice click in an ice pitcher, but he wrote as if he did when lie .said, '"As cold waters to a thirsty soul, so is good news from a far country." Clambering among the Green mountains 1 was tired and hot and thirsty and I shall not forget how 'refreshing it was when, after a while I heard the mountain brook tumbling- .over the rocks. I had no cup, no chalice, so 1 got down on my knees and face to drink. , Oh, ye climbers on the journey, with-cut feet and parched tongues and fevered temples, listen to the rumbling of sapphire brooks, amid flowered banks, over golden ahelvings. Listen! "The Lamb which is in the midst of the throne shall lead them unto living fountains-of water." 1 do riot offer it to you in a chalice. To take this you must bend. Get down on your knees arid on your face, and drink out of the great fountain of God's consolation. "Audio! I heard a voice from heaven, as the voice of many waters," < A S.WfeBf BEATH, Ihg In ,, 13-ye'a'f-old son of a jcn so •Wholesale grocery mercliffnt of Hager-i,town, Md. k! met with an accident "that came near equalling that of the ccl- febrated Clarence, who is said to have been put'to death by drowning in 'butt of Malffisley wine. The boy was amusing;hiiri3elf by leaping from tha head of one hogshead to another of .WAS A. SWELL FOR A TIME, tious, the gunshot fractures, the sabre wounds, the gashes of the battle axe, the slain of bombshell and exploded mine and falling" wall and those destroyed Tinder the gun carriage and the hoof of the cavalry horse, the burning thirsts, the camp fevers, tho frosts that shivered, the tropical suns that smote. Add it up, gather it into one line, compress it into one word, spell it in one syllable, clank it in one chain, pour it out in one groan, distill it into one tear. Ay, the world has writhed in six tlumsand years of siift'ering. 'Why doubt the possibility of a future world of suffering when :we see the tortures that have been inflicted in this? A de- 'serter froip iSebastopol coming over to the army of the allies pointed back to the fortress and said: "That place is a perfect hull." Our lexicographers, aware of the immense necessity of having lots of words to express the different shades of trouble, have strewn over their pages such words ws> "annoyance," ''grief,' 1 '-bitterness,," '•headache," ''misery," "twinge." "pang." '-torture, ''affliction," "un- guibh," "tribulations,'' "wretched- How Cliirciit-o Wilmot, Conquered Montreal Society anil Won a JJet. The secniel to the .story of Clarence E. IVilmot's escapades a few- weeks ago is as interesting-as tho original story. says a • Toronto exchange. He gave out that he was a millionaire and that lie was going .to.;marry a young lady in THrce/Rivers. He spent money lavishly, chartered a steamboat for u wedding excursion and invited several hundred of the most prominent people in Montreal. In turn lie was fcted by several young ' ; bloods" and introduced to tho exclusive circles of the St. .James club, lie disappeared on the eve of the mar- :-iuge and nothing more was heard of lira. The sequel: came out the other day, and those who en- .ertaiued him feel badly sold. It appears that a year ago 'Wilinot a news agent on' the Richelieu and Intario boats between Montreal and Juebec.. He saved a few hundred clol- ars, and when winter came he secured i similar position on the Canadian Atlantic between Cotcau and Ottawa. His economical habits followed him, and in-the spring he was in possession of nearly SI,000. Some luck}' strokes at the AYoodbinc races in Toronto more than doubled this sum. While celebrating his turf victories in a Toronto barroom ho made the remark that the time .had come when he could take his place among the Montreal 400. The remark was greeted with laughter, but Wilmot ottered to bet $3,000 that inside o'f three months he would have Montreal society inviting him out; that he Would invite them out; that they would accept his invitations; that merchants would be ready to give him hundreds of dollars of credit, and that the whole thing would cost less than 84,000. The bet was accepted, the money was put up, and Wilmont succeeded in' winning the purse at a cost, according' Jo himself, of $3, 100.' lie lias, gone buck to his original business, and can be seen any day Belling books, cigars, ete,, on the trains between Saynia and Toronto. — E.\. Thirteen Children Too Much. Harrison Smith of Augusta, On., was a humble citizen of that city before there .was aii increase; no\v he is dead. Tuesday night Harrison Smith was the father of eleven children. He was happy. 'J'hero was but a single cloud upon the tyomon of his future, but he was not worried. That morning his wife presented him with twins. AYith* out a word Smith walked into his room, took up a pistol and shot himself through the heart. It is claimed by his friends he was a man of great sxiperstion, and when the fact that he was the Jathev of thirteen children was thrust xipon him it was too much. 24$ IM. LAKE ST oauio us £,000 Yours Afifo. Tho flsh hooks used to-day are oi precisely the same shape us those employed twenty centuries ago,. The difference is in the material. Then. t-hej? were bronze; now they are pi y'lijq&pital, for every every lifu Jong invalid broken Veart. "There off, : J"ftf£"J'«?7' «4ttTFT ~,- 1 ny?* Us* group placed in the rear of his father's store. - All at once as ho leaped it poll one the head gave under his weight and lei; him down into three feet of molasses. Fortunately for the lad ho fell on his feet, sinking slowly into the thick, gluey mass, which, receiving-' him, however, was most reluctant to give hiiti' up again* The molasses came up'to the hoy's chin, and it was only by holding his head well back thai he kept it from entering his mouth. Ha managed with some difficulty to rake .his arms from the heavy liquid, almost as Unyielding as 'pitch, and grasped at the sides of the hogshead, but it was impossible to gain a hold on the curved, concave walls. The top was also beyond his roach, clogged as he was by the molasses, which rendered a leap upward impracticable. So the unlucky prisoner was reduced to calling for assistance. But the hour was noon, and the town \ras dining, and passers-by wore not numerous. The adjacent store was abandono.l save for some laborers who were loading goods in the front, and the clsi-k who was directing them, so minutes passed and the prisoner found -Ilia position u precarious one, for fatigues rendered the task of holding- 'his mouth and nostrils out of the liquid around him a most trying one, while weighted us he was his limbs seomscl failing him. At last a negro passing- by heard his cries and proceeded to investigate the noist). After searching some time he at last sprang up and looked over into the hogshead, but the lad's head baing dark and all that was visible of him,he did not perceive him, and dropped buck to the ground. The boy gave another shout, which, muflled as it was by the close sides of the great wooden vessel, and coming from what ho thought he had just soon held nothing but black molasses, aroused the superstition of the negro. He sprang back with a yell and went tearing into the street yelling that there was a "h'ant" in the rear of the store. A crowd collet-ting he told what he had heard in the hogshead, and while some passed on laughing others remained to ferret out the mystery. ' • A man leaped up to the top of the nearest hogshead and peered into the suspected one, but on seeing a white face peering up at him was nearly as frightened as the negro had been. A weak voice pleaded with him for succor, so active measures were at once taken to get the boy out, A strange figure he presented when brought to view, dripping with congealed sweetness, his clothes .unrecognizable as such. It has been necessary to shave the back of his head, as .the* hair was so caked with molasses as to ba wholly unmanageable. A few more inches of the molasses and some distiller would have been surprised to find in his next shipment a boy preserved in it, as in all probability had the molasses concealed him in the hogshead without examination would have only been i-ehcadcd and shipped. A Narrow Ksoape. "By the way some folk's talks," said Farmer Corntossel, discontentedly, "ye'd think thet the life of a farmer wus nothin' but loafln'." "It is certainly an independent ex- istouoe." "Yes; but it has its drawbacks. An' tain't OK free from excitement an' danger ez some folks say 'tis." "Have you been having an adventure?" "I hov thet same, an' a mighty clus shave it was." "How did it happen?" "I di-iv a load of hav under a trolley wire." J FAME AND INFAMY. Infamy is tho sum of all the bad acts of all time. fratbe confer^* the highest honor. Infamy the deepest disgrace. . Fitme is the reward of an unselfish FOR TIRED MOTHERS error to mistake ihfatny ' Church With u Tree for » Steeple. One of the oldest churches in Washington has a "steeple" formed of a treo. Tho churoh was built under the shade of a tall poplar tree, and an ingenious member of .the congregation suggested that the tree should become the "steeple" of the building. Accordingly, the tree was deprived of its head, and on the mutilated stump a boll was hung. This is, perhaps, the only instance on record of a church spire having been made from a treo. Living Up to His I,l t -ht. "That new hand I hired this morning, "said Farmer Huporoft, "plowed one furrow across the Hold and then wont and luid down, and ho hasn't moved since." "What was the matter with him?" "Ho said ho believed in going ac^ cordin' to Soriptor, and that when a man has put his hand to the plow ho never ort to turn buck." Willluir to Po the 1'alr Thing. Mrs. BlanH—You've come in answer to the advertisement? Yes, I need a girl, and I think/you will do. What will be youv terms? The Young Woman—Siyon dollars a woek, mum, a»' yw can have Friday ufthernoons out,—Chicago Itecord. Tito CoinpMirittlya Petjreo. «'A,»y swag?" asked the lU'dt bandit. "Swagger!" rejoined the other in a whisper, jnoddjjig 1 the summer Infamy, is the reward of a seMish life. It is a bad for fame. Infamy shows well for n, time to Ibo uninitiated, surpassing; even fame. Every right work is fanieward. Every wrong act is in the line of infamy. Fame is the stun of all the good acts of all time. , Infahiy instir.cs a harder life tliaa fame. Famo comes by benefiting our fel* lows. . Infamy injures them* Famu's honors ai-o pleasant. Infatny's brings dishonor and disgrace. Famo plants gardens. Fame excels in'all labor. Famo wins in architecture. Fame Is democratic. ,' Fame succeeds i» commerce, excites to labor iu school,, constructs great works, benefits the state and the pco- plo, promotes Christian civilization. Famo is tho sum of the ocean of man's best act's. Every right act of the scholar, tho statesman, the artisan, the engineer, the laborer, is a drop in tho sea of fame. Every act of our lives adds to the sea of fame or of infamy. Infamy is fame's enemy. Infamy is the ally of sloth, case, indolence, und ignorance. Infamy chooses the down-hill path. Infamy's great works arc wrecks. Infamy ^ slanders. Infamy suspicions. Infamy seduces. v Infamy is jealous. ' . Infamy traduces faith. '' Infamy do lies law. '" Infamy promotes disorder niul diso- jedieucc. Infamy is the enemy of discipline. Famo begins in tho" school to'labor ipwarcl. Infamy floats over downward. Fame's labor is rewarding and satis- actory. Infamy's work is disorganizing and jitter. Improved roses, luciou.s fruits, linest vorks of art:, and unselfish Christian ivcs are tho product of fame. Ruins, stolen fruits, lusts, intcmpcr- to and nnimely pleasures are the work f infamy. Wo choose for which we shall strive, ho honors of fame or the indolent, joisonous, bittor fruits of infamy.-— 0/ncar/o Ledger. SAYINGS AND DOINGS. The most unique Sunday school in the world is oil the line of the Nashville, Chattanooga and iSt. Louis railroad, among thu telegraphers. Tho regular lesson is used, and 'all the questions and answers are given by wire. Enoch Pratt of Baltimore, who is in vigorous health at eighty-six and the active head of several lai-g-e corpora-, tious, wanted to give Baltimore a library, and so has spent ijJl.iiOO.OOO without troubling his heirs with the business. David McCoy, who resides near Redlands, is probably the oldest voter in California. Mr. McCoy is 104 years of age and has lived . untie r the administration of every president elected in the United States, from Washington to Cleveland inclusive. Patents are issued in Mexico to all persons who apply for, the in, when the necessary fee accompanies the application. The government does not inquire into the merit of the invention for which protection is asked, nor is there any effort to learn of a prior invention of the same device. The question of priority has to be fought out in the courts. A full grown g-oat was quietly browsing on the shore of Star lake at Palmetto beach, Flu., when a large alligator, fully ten feet long-, was seen by several persons to suddenly emerge from the reeds, ancl'with ona stroke of his ponderous jaw bite the goat in half. He disappeared for a few minutes and was then seen to rise again and take the other half of •the animal that had been left on the shore. While a.New York tenement house was ablaze firemen, found a helpless mother and a babe three days old nearly suffocated in an upper floor. One man lowered a rope from the roof while another wrapped the babe in his coat, tied it up snug-ly and then sent it up to the roof in safety. The woman, in an unconscious condition, and protected by a woolen blanket, was carried safely down the fire escape through the flames and smoke. Perspiration on the Grass. The eye of a little Washington miss was attracted by the sparkle of the dew at early morning. "Mamma." she exclaimed, "it's hotter'n I thought it was." "What do you mean?" "Look here. The grass is all covered with perspiration." High bounding, "Rafferty nov a way av giviu' foine names to t ings," said Mr. Polau. "He do that. Oi axed 'iiu yestherclay what was he doiu', an' he said he wor engaged in operations in r'al estate." "An 1 woritthrue?" "Ez gospel. He's diggiu' a cellar," It isn't the biggest tree that bears the best fruit, We cannot sow bad seed and reap a good harvest. i'o a small soul a dollar always looks big. Hope is the twin brother of happiness, "I foci very thafik-, fit! for tvhat Hodd'SI S.-trs.nniu-illa has for X havo takon; liii-cc littler; anrt the* inc<!!e:no lias i:iad6 !l| great thansc. I vn*- AH Sun Down i i fi-bfn -tronMo and overwork, a nil had other complaints common t'rr ir.y ;;c~ at my fltfc, 4 1. fears. Notf' sitico laktns Hood's SarsapaHliatainniuch . ._ strotiscer ahd all oVot-Hvoi-hmi, lii-wl, wattle irtblher* tr> tako Hood's Sarsaparilla, to build ih'ctrt tip.'' itrs. O. \". WAnxoK, JJevcrly, Neb. Cures Hood's Pills act oasllj-. yet promptly and efflclbntly, oil the livur and bowels, 35t. , • FREE! TlltC I/MtCC I Fine Steel. Keen as a razor. 1 tl IO l\ Pi I r L ! «ood, strong litfndle. Mulled free In exchange for 29 Large Lion cut from hlon ('ofTro Wrappers, und i> &cent stamp t« car postime. Write for list of .our other lino Premiums. WOOLSON SPICE CO., 460 Huron St., TOLEDO, O. Kclnoatlonul. OMAHA BUSINESS COLLEGE U Illrtlm Ontaloirim frcfc. F. F. 1IOOS1 Shorthand A T.vpewrltlne. '. liOOSE. iVcs.OinnhA 1'or Bookkeeping Shorthand or Tclestruphy, ntirt get. position. Iowa Hiislnpm CoHoRO, J)e.f Molnoa. (Jet- CHtaloKiio.- .JKNN1NUS K MOOUK. DES MOINES FIRMS J-X^>-^v*-v^^^^*^^^^S^» Chciip rules. Mlktiteo liotiKhl imrt sold. W.W. _ Williams. SUUtliSl. ~~~~ MQINES ,.*i' 221 Locust. Send tor prico list; we dry- clean nil liiuds of Fine Drosses, Etc. . Ko - Vrtl ,,,,,,,. ( |. Nurlrims: no fraud; eilslt, I,AWKS' EMPOIilWl, St. l.onis. Mo. every lady noeil 9Iori»hi»oJIfnblt Cared In 2O lo lilt, ft"<» i>a.v till cui-eil. DR. J.STEPHENS, Lebanon,Ohio. CiUC Improved, Unln<Miinl)ei-^<l Missouri' Tint li-nrms, Motels nmlt'lty Property for Sii'.c, Kent or Trade. Address with stamp, .; T. 0. SIMPSON, N^osho, Mo. iMiGATED LlND^ IfiO itci'o Kann unywliorc iu S. W. Kansas—with in! acres IHUIUATKl) pennanunlly. Priceifl.flOO. Write! toTHli ISYNDICATIO T.ANI) AND IHKIOA- TINU COIU-OJKATION, KiliiHUS City, Mo. Patents, Trade-Marks, Examination anil Advice as to Patentability of Invention. .Send for " Inventors' Guide, or How to Get i« "atcut." PATBIOK O'FASBELL. WASHINGTON,' D. C.I Tft" imUCQTnDC • Several "lai-fre ana! B U !nVCd 8 Vlld " small tracts of choice 1 land for sale. Pine for Colonization purposes. From ton to ten thousand acres. Titles perfect. Address C. F. II. v. ULTJOHJCll, Corpus Chrlsti, Texas, j EHDCTORSL WHO TREAT AH, <[ PRIVATE DISEASES ! Weakness and Socrct°DIsorder3 at MEN ONLY. Free book. Address, with stamp, j DRS. SEARLES & SEARUES, 1416 Furnum SI..Omaha,Neb. CATARRH rlee CO Cents. App'y Balm into each nostril KL,yBUOH.,5U"Wiirren»t.,.N.Y '30 This Month Anyone can participate in our! enormous proms by sending us fromSlOtoi ttU.Ooo. Highest refs. Write'for particulars to : ,THE TRADERS SYNDICATE,, Traders' Bldg., Chicago, 111. AGENTS WAKTED. HERE'S A SNAP We Jiuvo JiMtrociiiyccI a oloBlnRout shipment of lOdi I*. V. Smith W55 grade Hammer Breech Loading; SHOTGUNS AT $2 2,50 Sent to nny point in tlio United States 0. O. D.. with; prlvlli'Bc of examination on rouelpt of itil.OO to 1 guarantee express charges, tho advance money to be iVlViVE?!. 1 f J™» lhe.pric.0 of tly. nun. Send/or onr, WELL'MACHINERY Illustrated catalogue showing WELL AUGERS, BOOK PRILLS, EYDBATJWO AND JETTING MACHINERY, etc. SENT FUZE. Have been tested and all warranted. Bloni Oily Engine £ Iron Worki, Succ8»»Oi'B to Tech Mfie. Co.. Sioux City, Iowa. 131V Union Are,. Knnsns City.Mo, •AMONGiiicOZARKS The ran (I of !»!» Bed Apples, is an attractive! ana'interesting book, handsomely illustrated with views of South Missouri, including the famous Olden fruit farm of 8,000 acres, iu Howell county. It pertains to .fruit raising in that Groat Fruit. Holt of America, the southern elope of the Ozarks, ami will prove of great value not only to fruit growers, but to every larmer and homeseeUer looking for a farm and aUoiue. Mailed free. Address, J, «, &OC&WQPP, Kansas City, Mo. to any Farmer or Farmer'; Wife | " UP TO PATE DAIRYING!* containingJWl instruction how to secure I make PIQ?E BOTTEB Wii BETTER PBIGE amt vl * k^g Lafror e« Wore Money Reviewing and explaining In apractlcal Vnunn'ef 7T, ~, ! THtNPHM AN PV(FB!:NPH) SYSTEM, ' PANJSH DAIRY SYSTEM *«» EUGIN SEPARATOR IYSTSM liliich liaye brought prosperity and CMC to the dairy farmer. ^ Wrlle for Hits Valuable Information, Mailed l ; HUUoil opiitUation. Kindly send .ulclrcv, of ncighhorinL' format Vl.oo«ino«s. Adilrcii R, Ex. H<xY Columbian &• aliyAiSudauons.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free