The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 9, 1895 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 9, 1895
Page 6
Start Free Trial

iSsL^^tii''-^-^ r. ~\ ^.r..^~^.il^tl..J^^ Sftd Ml ihany fyj». tdiut words in the evening, . .,, They'll bring, tthett cohity tlic might, t td tfi**ftd and *cft«'{ Aild Visions glad Hint bright. angfit like words of kihdncis Jjiftfs f hbrnjr pathway cheers, # 1)1 ten th6 one Who spoflks them, Tliey blws tlio one who hears! —By Patty SwcclbHcr. &A TEXAN'S ADVENTURE, After t-j, er |r€t?ttVel9, returning from my foreigh 1 "settled down' 1 Upon a farm in Texas, with ft youiig Whom I had cottrted for some i until one morning, soon after my [CfcbbUrh, I "plitcked tip cbut'age" to pop the question,.which ||*;<stided in a very pleasant manner, or, |J| in other words, we were married " shortly after. After returning from ' tny travels, I settled upon the farm 1 With the determination that J had tea/veiled enough. I resolved to mako >thts my home. But, as tho time passed away, I be- igan to grow restless, and found the Old love of adventure gradually getting the better of me. To mako nmt- 'tors worse a few men of my acquaintance were about starting for the western plains on a grand hunt. For some Jy'- time I kept my resolution; but, after being invited several times to accompany them, I at last consented. I broke the news to my wife; but, to my ., >eucpriso, she did not seem to shed so 1$ i many tears ns Iliad expected, but on l^'j the contrary, heard my story through without any interruption. The fact •was she had noticed my restless foel- 'ings, and had steeled her heart against •pur separation, which she knew to be Inevitable, for I had made several allusions about it. < In a few days we were ready to start on the grand hunt; and bidding farewell to my wife, I jumped into the train, and was soon whirling away from the spot, not knowing that 'i should over see it again, I watched the house until lost to view, and then ^ turned to iny Jour companions. At j last, we arrived "at tho station where » wo were to procure our horses, our 'rifles and ammunition, and start oft at once. I was surprised to see so ;• ,juiany men mnking-tlieir way towards 'along building close by. Everyone 1 'that was stirring seemed to be going -v towards it; and we naturally con- i eluded that it was the place: we wore 1 looking for to obtain our supply of ,' tl good&. Elbowingour way through the ' ^crowd, we reached the entrance, and •were soon inside, surrounded by rifles, , luiives, and almost every article used ill the "chase." In a short time wo , had got our rifles and other equipments. The next day we purchased a ! horse for each, and started out upon | our journey. We were favored with a t ' v cool breeze, a pleasant, morning, and rf'^Jyie'spirits. We rode along conversing '"i upon various subjects; discussing the f inode of carrying on the hunt, admir- ,, »ng tho beauty of nature, andspeculat- V ang upon the prospects of fair weather. The next day, as well as on the next w. few days, nothing occurred to mar our pleasure. But, one night, as we 1 camped upon a small river, we found that our provisions had been so di- auini&hedthat our supplyfor a meal was limited; but wo made'the best of it \ve could, trusting that on the mor- \ row we would be fortunate, and ob, .tain a supply, although we had not yefc seen any signs of either animals or Indians. . : The next morning I rose with tho ' .-sun, aud wandered off alone, with my t i'iflc, into the woods. The drops of a •recent rain were, hanging upon the Rushes and leaves, and under the rays >of'tu,e sun were sparkling liko so many diamonds. As I was' traveling 4 slowly along, unconscious of the die-. . tftnce J was placing between myself arid the "camp," I was somewhat , -startled by a bird flying from a bush , »fc my side. The suddenness of the , sound caused me to step back; but as ; I perceived the bird flying qub of sight. T began to realize my position, and brought my rifle to my shoulder. As. the report rang upon the air, the fcjjxl fell fluttering to the ground, I • .^wished forward to seisso it, bub found , Uuy arm grasped by a strong hand. : that forced me back, I thought, at I ifirsb, il was some of my friends; but a Igtance showed to me that it was not \ §elf ); bringing my rifle to my shoulder ' the intention of firing; when the flashed upon me, J had just fired t during the confusion, as well as t, I had entirely forgotten it, Indian smiled fiendishly as he hfc his vide j-o bear upon me; but too quick, and dodged behind a m while the bullet whisked past me. |rx>eiying that the Indian had got bo- the camp, I ran directly over tho Jow underbush, trees i» my path, ov #pingj=fOineb,u.shthat obsti-uet- ;pWfl£e, r Jt, js.possiblo that the %'$$ in the Indian's belt induced , but it is certain that fp0e4 jtQ sucli AU ex- etching ipy foot in J4}«> grOundV, f bat IM so; H> 'tomahawk pe the Mian, b^ng clqap flafc. cp« wia «S e calioe ddwn tiride* fn§%btt the water. ,1 planted rhtself in the bottom of the canoe, ofia gMsping the paddle iff the twiddle with both hands, dipped it into tho water on My right hand, then dropping it into the left side. This sent the canoe ahead but very little; not much faster than tho current, fiut after a little perseverance I got as the Yankee said "the hang of it," and headed bodily down the stream. The Indian hadieapedihtotheriver, and swam bodily toward me until he had arrived withini'cac'hofmypnddle, when he was about to divo under the canoe and upset it; but I brought the prtddie down upon his head with such a force as to make him lie upon the water motionless; but soon the water revived him, as he had only been stunned, We made another attempt with more success, but miscalculated the distance, for he rose two feet away. Now is the time, thought I, to despatch him. 1 could Hot use my paddle, as he was too near for that; but I could use my fist. I made a quick movement to obtain my adversary's knife; but he eluded me, and, diving under the water, clasped ino around the body, and then raised his knife to deal the fatal blow, when I grasped the uplifted arm, and tried to"stay it, but my strength had been so exhausted in trying to'rowtho canoe, that I found it impossible to do so. At that moment my adversary's hold oil me loosened. I opened my eyes to perceive the cause of it, and saw him encircled by a largo snake, whose folds were growing tighter and tighter. I saw tho reptile bite him, but stopped to see no more, and swam rapidly toward the shore. As I climbed tho bank, I turned in time to see both the Indian and f nake disappear beneath the surface of the water. I soon found my rillc and returned to camp, where I related my awkard adventure to my friends, who congratulated mo upon my escape and. safe return. AS THOUGH FROM THE CRAVE. A Mother Finds Her Daughter, Whom She Last Saw as a Little Child; • : One day recently there was an: affecting reunion of a mother and child after a long separation. Twenty years iigo in Buffalo resided Mr. and Mrs White and their 5-year-old daughter. There was trouble, and husband and wife separated. White, retaining possession of their child, removed to Bedford, Ohio. There the little one was brought up in the belief that her mother was dead.. , Years passed away, and both White and his wife married again. White married a Bedford woman, 'and there was a large family of children. 'Mrs. White became the ; wife of a wealthy business man. The years 'brought no little ones, and the mother's heart yearned after her daughter Lillie. She once heard that White had moved to Bedford, and after that there were only vague and indefinite rumors. After a while she heard that .her- daughter Was dead, and she gave up hope._ Her husband started in business in Kansas City, Mo. His prospects were flattering and the pair moved there. A short time ago, a lady artist, engaged in Kansas City','met the.former Mrs. White. Learning that the artist had resided in Bedford, tho mother questioned her and; round that her former husband still lived there. Much to hor joy she learned that her daughter was not dead, but had grown to be a handsome young woman, had married, and lived in Cleveland. Her husband shortly afterward was called to the East on business, andbeforegoing, promised to look up the daughter. Arriving in this city ho easily found her, and telegraphed to the anxiously waiting mother in Kansas City: Lilly is here." That same afternoon the mother started for Cleveland. She was driven straight to tho residence of Joseph Co wen, an .employee of the Champion Spring Bed .Company. Ho is the husband of tho long-lost daughter, and thoy live at 1484Pearl Street, in Brooklyn village. A surprise here awaited the .visitor in the shape of a chubby 2-weeks,-old b> by boy, who was held up to make tho acquaintance of grandma.—Cleveland Loader. SPONTANEOUS COMBUSTION. Whisky In His System Burned an Old African Alive. The supporters of the much-disputed theory of spontaneous combustion have received fresh grounds of belief from tho case of Milton Hardca^tjg'pf Baltimore,'' whose remains were re^ cpntly found nearly consumed in his shanty on the outskirts of that city, says the Philadelphia Times. Hardcastle was an old negro of unknown Age, enjoying a small monthly income left him some years ago by ins former owner, Colonel Eustace Hardcastle, and which went almost entirely for whisky, It is said that the negro consumed a gallon and a half a day, and would often buy and drink the pure alcohol in large quantities, often for days at a time partaking of no other nourishment. lie Hyed, »lj alone, being of singular* ly taciturn disposition, so that it was eoipe 4»ys before }\& W as tnjpgefl, Intb ins, shanty -vyas, observed to remain closed and search being instituted, he was found in !us bed, bui-ned nearly PQ a crisp, while the m,t$to'ess aM clothe^ were p#Jy $iglij;ly ecprpjiec]. v r llMH'OQ»n wftsjuperfect oj-cki' aucjl ngt^oe ^| fire was found QD tbe "fOMB AND Bft, f ALMAdB f ftAV§L§ IN bfr Ht§ As 'ftom Intllit fcwn bflta isthiopla'' the tc*t *6* tttd B*l-«»ft the PtcM— th6 Ottdftd I'alftfccs Enstcrn Idolrttfy. of N If IS SERMON through the press, dated Urooklyh. .tan. 0, Dr. Tal* mage writes ns follows: In all, the HI Mo this is the only book in which the word India occurs, but it stands for a realm of vast interest in the lime of Ksther as in our time. It •yielded then as how spices, and/silks, and cotton, and ricCi and indigo, and. ofcs of all richness, and precious bHfhtefiel, and gfomeA, attd fela^ed, and cttastififed, and,glb«Sed 6 bttllcttef 6inc6 tefllptof's cnisel eflt' Its tot cnfve, of Jiainter 4 e pfeftftii tfacfed its first figtif-e. Of Tttason's pluthb line rne'asured its first .wall, ot arcnlteefs compasfe swept its firsi circle. The Taj has sixteen great af6lietl wihdows, foul- at each Cdfibef. Alsb at each of the four corners of the Ifaj stands a mihai-et 13t feet high. Also at each side of this building is a splendid mosque of red sandstone. Two hundred and fifty years lias the Taj stood, and yet not a wall is cracked, nor a rn&saic loosened, hoi' an arch sagged, nbi" n panel dulled. The storms of 250 winters have Hot tnarredj nor the heats of 250 summers disintegrated a luat-ble. There is ho story of age written by mosses 4 on its whito surface. MontaK, the' queeh, wa& beautiful, and Shah Jelmn, the kihgf, here proposed to let all the centuries of time know it. She was married at 20 years of age and died at 29. Her life ended as another life began; as the rose bloomed the rose bush perished. stottcs of all sparkle, and had a civilization of its own as marked ^ as Egyptian or Grecian or Roman civ- I To a dorn'this dormitory of the dead, ilization. It holds the costliest tomb , at t j ie colTlftianc i o f the king, Bagdad ever built, and the most unique and.. sttlt to this building its cornelian, idolatrous temple ever opened. For atu j Ceylon its lapis lazuli, and Pun- practical'lessons, in this my sixth dis- j a jj its jasper, and Persia its amethyst, course in " 'round the world" series, I an ,j Thibet its turquoise, and Lanka show you that tomb and temple of India. In a journey around the world^ it may not be easy to tell the exact point which divides the pilgrimage into halves. But there was one structure toward which we were all the time traveling, and haying seen that, we fe t that if we saw'nothing more, our expedition would be a success. That one object was the Taj Mahal of India. It is the t'rown of the whole earth. The spirits of '• architecture met to enthrone a king, and the spirit of the Parthenon of Athens was there; and tho spirit of St. Sophia of Constantinople was there; and the spirit of'St. its sapphire, and Yemen its agate, and Punah its diamonds; and blood-stones, and sardonyx, and chalcedony, and moss ugatcs arc as common as though they were pebbles. You- find one spray of vine beset with eighty and another, with one hundred stones. Twenty thousand men were twenty years in building it, and although the labor was slave labor, and not paid for, the building cost what would be about $00,000,000 of our American money, fc'ome of the jewels have been picked out of the wall by iconoclasts or conquerors, and substitutes of less value have taken their places; . but the tho traceries, tho barab- V111UB) Ullu navciiv-o, VM ^v.~~ laaalc of St. Petersburg was there; and esqueS) the spandrels, the entablatures the spirit of the Bapistcry of Pisa ( was nl . c so W ondrous that you feel like dat- thero; and the spirits of the Great j nff the rest of your life from the day you Pyramid, and of Luxor Obelisk, and of flrst gaw th em> ] n letters of black mar- the Porcelain Tower of Nankin, and of St. Mark's of Venice; and the spirits of all the great towers, great cathedrals, great mausoleums, great sarcophagi, great capitals for the living, and of groat necropolises for tho dead, were there And the presiding genius of the throng with gavel of Parian marble smote the table of Uussiiirunala- chite, and called the spirits to order, and called a vote as to which spirit should wear the chief crown, and mount the chief throne, and wave the chief scepter, and by unanimous acclaim the cry was: "Long live the spirit of the Taj, .king of all the spirits of architecture! Thine is the Tnj Mahal of India!" The building is about six miles from Agra, and as we rode out in the early dawn wo heard nothing but the hoofs and wheels that pulled and turned us along the road, at every yard of which our expectation rose until we had ble the whole of tho Koran is spelled out in and on this august pile. The king sleeps in the tomb beside the queen, although he intended to build a palace as black as this was white on tho opposite side of the river for himself to sleep in. Indeed, the foundation of such a necropolis of black marble is still there, and from, the white to the black temple of the dead a bridge was to cross; but the son dethroned him and imprisoned him, and it is wonderful that the kinjr had any place at all in which to be buried. Instead of windows to let in the light upon the two tombs, there is a trellis work of marble, marble cut so deli-, cately thin that the sun shines through it as easily as through glass. Look the world over and find so much translucency; canopies, traceries, lace work, embroideries of stone. In these Elephanta Caves everything is on a Samsonian and Titanian scale. some thought that we might bo disap- j with c ] lise i s that were dropped from pointed at the first glimpse, as some say they were disappointed. But how can any one be disappointed with the Taj is almost as great a wonder to mo as the Taj itself. There are some people always disappointed, and who knows but that having entered heaven they may criticise tho architecture of the temple, and the 'cut of the white robes, and say that the river of life is not quite up to their expectations, and that the white horses on which the conquerors ride seem a little spring- halt or spavined? • My son said, "There it is!" I said, "Where?" For that . which ho saw to he the building 1 seemed to me to bo v 'inore like the morning cloud blushing under the stare of the rising sun. It seemed not so much built lip from earth as let down from heaven. Fortunately, you stop at an elaborated gateway of red sandstone one eighth of a mile from the Taj, an entrance so high, so arched, so graceful, so four domed, so painted and chiseled and scrolled that you come very gradually upon the Taj, which structure is enough to intoxicate the eye, and stun the imagination, and entrance tho soul. Wo go up the winding stairs of this majestic entrance of the gateway, and Iniy a few pict- iires and examine a few curios, and nerveless hands at least eight centuries ago, the forms of tho gods Brahma, and Vishnu., and' Siva -were cut into the everlasting rock. Siva is here repicsented by a figure sixteen feet nine inches high one half man and one half woman, lluii a lino from the forehead straight to tho floor of the rock,"and you divide this idol into masculine .and feminine. Admired as this idol is by many, it was to me about the worst thing that was ever cut into porphyry, perhaps because there is hardly anything on earth so objectionable as a being half man and half woman, Do be one or .the other, my hearer. Man is admirable, and woman is Qdmira'ble, but cither jn flesh or trap rock a compromise of the two is hideous. Save us from effeminate men and masculine women. Yonder is the King Havana worshipping. Yonder is tho sculptured representation of the marriage of Shiva and Karhati. Yonder is Palfsha, the son of Brahma, born from tho thumb of JiiS right hand. He had sixty daughters. Seventeen of those daughters were married to Kasyapa and became .mothers of the human race. Yonder is a god with three heads. Tho center god has a crown wound with necklaces of skulls. The right hand god is in a paroxysm of rage, with forehead of from it look off upon the laj, and de, j sna k eS) and in his hand is a cobra. The scend to the pavement of tho garden ; lcft hand god has pleasure in all its that raptures everything between the features and the gateway and the ecstasy of marble and precious stones. You pass along a deep features and the hand has a flower. But there are godn and goddesses in _ . all directions. The chief temple of stream of water in which all manner this rock • is 130 feet square and of brilliant fins swirl and float, There are eighty-four fountains that spout, and bend, and arch themselves to fall in' showers of pearl in basins of snowy whiteness. Beds of all imaginable flora greet tho nostril before they do the eye, and seem to roll in waves of colors as you advance toward the vision you are soon to have of what human genius did when it did its best; moon flowers, lilac, marigolds, tulips, and almost everywhere the lotus; thickets of bewildering blooiu; on either side trees from many lands bend their aborescenco over your head, or seem with convoluted branches to reach out their arms tow«v4 yon in welcome, On and you go amid tftin»F»B d > a » d cypress, and poplar, and oleander, and yo\v, and sypajnpve, and banyan, and ~ ' kee% of such novel Jeaf, »»4 girth, to ad? their' nftjnes or you jlpprQJ,'el}' tfe§' square has twenty-six pillars rising to the roof. After tho conquerors of other lands, and the tourists from all lands have chipped, and defaced, and blasted, and carried away s,curios and mementos for museums' and homos, there are enough entrancements left to detain one, unless ho is cautious, until ho is down with some of the malarias which encompass this land, or get bitten with some of its snakes. Yes, I felt the chilly dampness of the place, and Iff t this congress of gods, this pandemonium pf demons, this p ( antheon of indifferent deities, and came to the .steps wad looked oft upon tho waters, which rolled and flfts^Ued, around two steam yaoht that was waiting to return, with us to Bombay. A§ we stepped aboard, our minds fliiefl wjtl> the $9ls of the iSlephftnta Caves, I was toprpsssd »s never- before with feb? thought that iteir fMfif iflgfi 6! fclflS -,e^kt!ltft i the Wo cities of Ifidi&t feel the po^ef of fift fl^feseite fifiisdopiHaii littiffyftfad WeStffllh&tef dateahlsm, fthd Mctfeddist anSldtiS seat, and feafr tist watefs uf consecration nol* stand wliere once ba'sest idolatries had undisputed attay. The work which Sho6- taaker Catey inftttguMted at Se"fatopore, India, translating the Bible into forty different dialects, and leaving his ttrof nottt body amid the natives Whom lie had c~otn<J to save, and going tap into the heavens from ivhich he can better Watch all the field—that work will^be completed in the salvation of the mill* ions of Ibdia; and beside him gazing from the same high places stand Bishop Heber, and Alexander Duff, and John Scudder, arid Mackay, Who fell at Delhi j and Montcieff, who fell at CaWttpore, and Polehamptbtt, who fell at LncknoW, and Freeman, who fell at Ftittyghur t and all heroes and heroines who, for Christ's sake, lived and died for the Christianization of India! and their heaven will not be complete until the Ganges that washes the Ghats of heathen" temples shall roll "between churches of the living God, and the trampled Womanhood of Hindooism shall have all the rights purchased by him who amid the cuts and stabs of his or;n assassination cried out: "Behold thy motherl" and from Bengal Bay to Arabian ocean, and from the Himalayas to the coast of Coromandel there be lifted hosannas to Him who died to redeem all nations. • In that' Elephanta Cave will bo one of the places where idols are cast to the moles and bats. If any clergyman asks me, as an unbelieving minister of religion once asked the duke of Wellington, "Do you not think tho work of converting the. Hindoos is'all a practical farce?" I answer him as Wellington answered the unbelieving minister: "Look to your inarching orders, sir!" Or if any one having joined in the gospel attack feels like retreating, I say to him, as Gen. Havelock said .to a retreating regiment, "The enemy are in front, not in the real-," and leading them again into the fight, though two horses had been shot under him. Indeed, the taking of this world for Christ will be no holiday celebration, but as tremendous 'as when in India during the mutiny of 1857, a fortress manned by Sepoys was to be captured by Sir Colin Campbell and the army of Britain. The Sepoys hurled upon the attacking columns burning missiles, and grenades, and fired on them shot and shell, and poured on them from- the ramparts burning oil, until, a writer who witnessed it says, "It was a picture of pandemonium." .Then Sir Colin addressed his troops, saying, "Eemember tho women and children must be rescued!" and his men replied: "Ay! Ay! Sir Colin! We stood by you at Balaklava, and will *,..stand - by you here!" And then came the triumphant assault of the battlements. So in this gospel, campaign which proposes capturing the very last citadel of idolatry and sin, and hoisting over it the banner of the cross, we may have hurled upon us mighty opposition, and scorn, and obloquy, and many may fall before the work is .done, yet at every call for new onset, let the cry of the church be "Ay! ay! Great captain of our salvation; we stood by thee in other conflicts, and we will stand by thee to the last!" And then.if not in this world, then from the battlements of the next, as the last Appolyonic fortification shall crash into ruin, we will join in the shout: "Thanks be unto God who giveth us the victory!" "Hallelujah! for the Lord God omnipotent reigneth," PROTESTANTISM IN SPAIN. Liberal Sentiments Prevail, and the New Movement Will Be Free. Notwithstanding the strong pressure brought to bear upon the Spanish gov- ejjnment by the powerful ultramontane , and clerical party in the peninsula, the cabinet has announced its decision to abstain from any further interference with the Protestant church at Madrid, the consecration of which by the Protestant archbishop of Dublin about a year ago gave rise to a serious political crisis, says the New York Tribune. For a time the church was closed by order of the authorities; but more liberal .views have since prevailed and , in the cor tes the other day the minister of justice declared that the government considered itself bound to respect that cltiuse of the constitution which provided for liberty of con* science, freedom of divine worship, and religious toleration, The constantly growing Protestant element in Spain is, therefore, henceforth secure from molestation> so far as the civil Authorities are concerned. A Vetflrim luvcntov, "In g quaint old house at 009 Marshall street," s&ys the Philadelphia Record, "lives Frank 0, Descharops, who, although over 70 years old, has, been inventing things »11 his life, ijri Deschaiwps js as aotiye as ft boy of SO, lives all alone ftpjjd J»te mpdels and. contrivances; cooks his own meals, apt s as Ms own housekeeper, and is an happy as the day is long. Mr, Des. cUnBips' first inyentipn af note w»§ $% artificial Jpg, It was pyer gfty y 0ftr8 Mr Hese wag as be $011$ $9 ffe^W$«ftAtt\Htf»ft4 »Jjj4 '4' ivieldefl him ft'fnnfciirm." «AT nr»f KAA^*,. kXwfVil? I A. WFfW-u:* ' l 5*3" >ii"> *iT«, •j''T <*£.*?& A'mJSi SwTT w V"1*1'J1 3 -1 • ^ p .' ! 3 • " i ' ^ ~* JP^f.t** " wt-wT^ fv^ Wf^lm^w^pwlift'l y^mt^MmcT^ ijretwtafer. $»l ^*^feto> |f ^j: W ;p4, jpMMimttj^ m Bmith>s Intense Headaol Met. My;fieAd[ actted-ffbft ulgtit. of, thd only Ififhf tMt gate tt& &t • id tap tend to keep tie 1 fi!f Strifongife fiff fmMfiges i>f t&f &fld ftijr HirMt very sore afiti Hie lulefise corrupt taatt§ft was told of was the cailfee of rty tfdUblOj ftfid 1 had it 6tfl*%' olf; but this gave tfie Ho f ellef,; Wedding fttifta| • ft, lady similarly afflicted Who was CtirTSd bjjfS'f Hood's Satsaparilla, f-Began to takd It.' fore I had taken one bottle 1 felt g & Cures proved, and at the tind of tln'oc bottlbs W&g W^v^j tlroly well. I now weigh 240 pounds, -'-'"^ Is a gain of 10 potrhdB in three hiontfas.* 1 * "1 .Mns. MAUT A. WHITE, Fraaklln, Indiana, ' *' , Hood's P)Us do not weaken, but aid dlgP9* >, • tlon and tone the stomach. Try them, 2SO. DIRECTIONS for twlnd ~~~" CREAM BALM.~-Applu a parliele of the Balm well up into the nostrils. After a, moment draw a strong breath tiirough the nose, Vac three times a dan, after meals preferred, and before retiring, CATARRH ELY'S CREAM BALM opens and clcahseq tba *'»' Nasal i'as!nigM3,Alhv>stain and Inllammatloti.Heals ' the Sores, protects the llcmbranu fcom Colds, He- storc'stho Senses of Tasle uiul Smell. Tho liulmls quickly absorbed mid gives rallct at once. A pat-tlcle Is applied Into enoh nostril and Is agreeable. Price BO coins at Druggists or by mall. * EL7 BROTHEES, 56 Warren St., New York. mnd *; , ! ^J OMAHA BUSINESS COLLEGE B $ U III fl 11H Catalogue tree. I', r. HOOSE. n- WE WILL TAKE YOU Cheaply, Quickly and Comfortably on tlio Phillips-Rook Island Tourist Excursions. CHEAP, because tho rate In Sleeping Car'is but 86.00. QUICK, because you travel on the; fastest trains that run. COMPOST, becuuso you-havo a through Sleeper. Fourteen years' record. O\er 100,000 already carried, and all like the service. Car leaves Des Molnes and Omuha every Friday, via the : famous Scenic Route. A special manager, goes each trip to care for tho many wants ot] patrons en routs. Wo can't tell you half .the' benefits in this ad., but for your California trip, you should post yourself. Address, JNO. SEBASTIAN, G. P. A.. C., R. I. & P. R'y, Chicago. Qiven Away! I will give to the porsoa sending mo the BEST BUSHEL OF CORN IN THE EAR, Vrom now until march 1, 1895, ft $500 Span otJHatchd Roadsters, n Send corn In bushol box neatly packed and pro- , 1 pay freight. .Mark your address on box. w CIIA.S- 1OVB, Alblu, Iowa. "COLCHESTER" SPADINft .BOOT. BEST IN MARKET. BEST IN FIT. BEST IN WEARING' QUALITY. The outer or tap sole extends the -whole length down to tlie heel, pro- teotingtbe boot in die- pint; and in other hard work. ASK YOUR DEALER , FOR THEM . land don't be put off •with inferior goods, , COLCHESTER. lUIBBISR CO, ' WALTER BAKER & 00, The Largest Manufacturers ot PURE, HIGH GRADE .COCOAS AND CHOCOLATES tOn this Contln«nt, h»ve recelysd HIGHEST AWARDS from the great Industrial and Food 1 EXPOSITION? , - 11 inpluble, and cg»<> let, r 801.D BY PROPERS WALTER BAKER & CO. PORCHE8TER. MASS. MHO

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