The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 23, 1895 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, January 23, 1895
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AtlaJiiic attct Pacific. ike I-? l^i p%t# fli"^""™ •»•• |^.|N»*«w. team ihfe ftA*(, fttd fitni t?tatii the ^o*th ( the SMtli, «ftd siiftii kit fcliltfe 18SS9. ft. I sermon at the Adademy of -MusSe, New York, Sunday Was heafd tjy a gteat throng, fie will hereafter- preach there ,6n Sundays. The text of the sermon is printed in tho heading:. "Mie man wlio Wrote tliis Was at the time a pf aC' ing physician; at another time a talented painter! at another time a powerful ' V'cucher: at another time a reporter— tin inspired reporter. Qod bless, and liclp, and,inspire,all reporters! From .tlicir pen drops the 1 liealth or poison of nations. The nurno of this reporter ivah Lueanus; for short he was called tukc; and in my text,although stenog- i'aphy had not yet beeh born, he reports Verbatim a sermon of Christ •which in one paragraph bowls the found world into the light of the mil;' Icnniutn. They shall come from the „ -cast, and from the west, and from the j •;, hbrtll, and from the south and shall sit down. Uothing more interested ' mo in my recent journey around the , -world than to sen the ship captain 1 about noon, whether on tho 1'acific, or tho Indian, or Bengal, or Mediterranean, or Red Sea, Booking through a nautical instrument , , to find -just where we were sailing; and i ' it is well to know that though the •captain tellr j-ou there are thirty-two •-N -points of division of the compass card in the mariner's compass, there are only four cardinal points, and my text 1 ' bails them, the north, the south, the s cast, the west. So I, spread out be•fore us the map of tho world to see the •extent of the gospel campaign. The hardest part of tho Held to be taken is •the north, because our gospel is an •emotional gospel, and, the nations of the far north are a cold blooded race. They dwell amid icebergs and eternal snows, 'and everlasting winter. Greenlanders, Laplanders, Icelanders, Si• 1>erians—their vehicle is the sledge drawn by reindeer. Their existence a lifetime battle with the cold. The , winter charges upon them with swords of icicle, and strikes them with bullets liail and pounds them with battering of rams of glacier. JBut already'the huts of the Arctic %A»ear the songs of divine worship. Al- Sready the snows fall on open New "Testaments. Already the warmth of Blithe sun of righteousness begins to be idt through the minds, and souls of tJ*e Hyperboreans. Down from Nova 55ombla; down from Spitsbergen seas; down from the land of the midnight sun; clown from the palaces of crystal; • 'down over realms of ice, and over dominions of snow, and. through hurricanes of sleet, Christ's disciples arc coming- from the north. The inhabitants of lludson'& bay are gathering to •*Jjc cross. The church missionary society in those polar climes has been grandly successful in establishing twenty-four gospel stations, and over twelve thousand natives havo been /baptised. The Moravians have kindled tlae* light of tho gospel all up .-.and down Labrador. The Danish mission has gathered disciples from among the shivering inhabitants of Greenland. William Duncan preaches the ; gospel up in the chill latitudes of Col- \umboa, delivering one sermon nine Sffunes in the same day to as many different tribes who listen, and then go forth to build school houses and churcljes. Alaska, called at its an' »exatdn William H. Seward's folly, turns out to be William II, Seward's f triumph, and it is hearing the voice of Cod through the American missionar- 3e», men and women as defiant to Arctic hardships as the old Scottish chief •who, when camping out in a winter's , aiigjjt knocked from under his son's liead a pillow of snow, saying that Judnlgenco in luxury would ind disgrace the clan, The wont down in latitude 77, r( while Do Long and his freezing and •flying men stood watching it from the . 'grumbling and crackling polar peak; ^Bt the old ship of tho gospel sails , m unhurt in latitude 77 as in our own $£ ^4Q degrees, and the one starred flag f * Y-J?Q»tS above the.top galjants in Baffin'? •^ *---- and Hudson strait, and Melville id, The heroism of polar expedi-- S?«< -, tiou, whlph. hftS mado the names of Cabot, and Scoresby, and anc] JJenvy Hudson im* i jto be eclipsed by the prowew. women who amid the f of highest latitudes are this mo- the upper shores of Eu* A&jft'and America for Uod, ! have been able 'to agree' as m Ifghts, J can tell them.' • Jt mm,: novtherw wight |jjlflUs4 already Jtf^t, ta bp ... for thfisi-fhcj south! Afrieft, wfaieU Uatid Livingstone ddiiseefatett to T3bd ^hfitt" he died ott his knee's in his tent of explofation. Already about t&b,OW feonverts tts Chfistiaiifty in AfHca, The sdtlthl That fneaas all the islands strewfa by Omnipotent hand thfottgh tfojpicai seas. Malayan, Polynesia, Melanesia, Micronesia, and other islands more numerous than you ban imagine unless you have voyaged around the World. The southl That means Java for 6odj Sttmatfa foi' dodj Borneo for Gods Siam for Godi A ship Was wrecked near one of these islands and two life boats put out for shore, but those who arrived in the first boat were clubbed to death by the cannibals, and the other boat put back and was somehow saved. Years passed on< and one of that very crew was wrecked again with others on the same rocks, Crawling Up on the shore they proposed to hide from the cannibals in one of the caverns, ,but mounting the rocks they saw a church, and cried out: "We are saved! A church! A church!" Tho southl That means Venezuela, New Granada, Ecuador and Bolivia. The south! That means tho torrid zone, with all its bloom, and all its fruitage, and all its exuberance; the redolence of illimitable gardens; the music of boundless groves; the lands, the seas, that night by night look up to the southern cross, which in stars transfigures the midnight heaven as you look up at it all the way from the Sandwich islands to Australia. "They shall come from the south." But I must not forget that my text takes in another point of the compass. It takes in the east. I havo to report that in a journey around the world there is nothing so much impresses one as the fact that the missionaries divinely blessed are taking the world for God.. The horrible war between Japan and China will leave the last wall of opposition flat in the dust. War is barbarism always and everywhere. We hold up our hands in amazement at the massacre at Port Arthur, as though Christian nations could never go into such diabolism. Wo forgot Fort Pillow! AVe forget the fact ''that during our war both north and south rejoiced when there were !0,000more wounded and slain on the opposite side. War, whether in China or the United States, is hell let loose. But one good result will come from the Japanese-Chinese conflict. Those regions will be more open to civilization and Christianity than ever before, When Missionary Carey put before an assembly of ministers at Northampton, England, his" project for the evangelization of India, they laughed him out of the house. From. Calcutta on the east of India to Bombay on the west, there is not; a neighborhood but directly or indirectly feels the gospel power. The Juggernaut, which did its awful work for centuries, a few weeks ago was brpught out from the place where it has for years been kept under shed as a'curi- osity, and there was no one reverentially to greet it. About three million of Christian souls in India are the advance guard that will lead on the two hundred and fifty million. The Christians of Amoyand Pekin and Canton are the advance guard that will lead the three hundred and forty million of China. "They shaill come from the east." The last mosque of Mohammedanism will be turned into a Christian church. The last Budhist temple will become a fortress of light. The last idol of Hindooism will be pitched into the fire. The Christ who came from the east will yet bring all the east with him. Of course, there are high obstacles to be overcome, and great ordeals must be passed through before the cousumiijjition; as witness the Armenians under the butchery of the Turk. May that throne on the banks of tho Bosphorous soon crumble! The time has already come when the United States government and Great Britain, and Germany ought to intone the indignation-.of all civilized nations. While it is .not requisite that arms be sent there to ayenge the wholesale massacre of Armenians, it is requisite that by cable under the seas and by protest that shall thrill the wires from Washingt9n, and London,aud Berlin to Constantinople, the nations anathematize the diabolism for which the sultan of Turkey is responsible, Mohammedanism is a curse whether in Turkey or New York! '-They shall come from the east!" And they will eoine at the call of tho loveliest, and grandest, and best men and women of ull the time. I inean the missionaries. Dissolute Americans and Englishmen v/liq have gone to Calcxitta, and Bombay, and Canton to make their for•tunes, defame the missionaries because the holy • lives and the pure households of those missionaries are a constant rebuke to the American and English libertines stopping there, but the men, »nd women of ppd- there stationed go ,pn glpr|ousiy with their work; people just was asked to, writ? ft nd_ s,ejf, - m boline'ss aW r'afjtum Wilt it b6 done _„ rgldftHj of Wfliftl)elaW f of fdsp-fit?: 1 ftffl glad acf'oss this laM, atid ft]l the cities are feeling- the advantages of the mi|nty movement. Let the food wofkgooti until the last municipal etfil is extirpated. About fifteen yeafs a£b the distinguished editor 1 of & New York daily newspaper said to me itt lii& editorial room, "You ministers talk about evils of Which you knoWr nothing. Why don't you go with the officers of the* law and explore for 5 yotifselfj so that when you pi-each against sin you can speak fi'otti What you have seeH with youf owtt eyes'? 1 ' I said "I will" And in cdrnpany with a commissioner 1 of police, and a captain of police, and two elders of fay church, 1 explored the dens and hiding places of all styles of criine in New York, and preached a series of sermons warning young men, and setting fftrth the work that must be done lest the judgment of God whelm this city with more awful submergemcttt than the volcan* ic deluge that buried Herculaneum and Pompeii. I received, as nearly as I can remember, several hundred columns of newspaper abuse for Un» dertaking that exploration. Edito* rials of denunciation, double leaded, and with captions in great primer type, entitled "The Fall of Talmage,'" or "Talmage Makes, the / Mistake of His Life,'I or "Down with Talmage," but I still live, and am in full sympathy With all movements for municipal purification. Butfja movement which ends with crime ' exposed and law executed stops half way. Nay, it stops long be-. fore it gets half way. The law never; yet say^d anybody; never yet! changed 'anybody. Break up all the' houses of iniquity in this city, and you only sencl the occupants to other cities. Break down all the; policemen in New York, and while it changes their worldly'fortunes, it" does not change their heart or life, . The greatest want in New-York to-day is the transforming power of the;-gospel of Jesus Christ to change the heart and life, and uplift the tone of'.the moral sentiment, and make men do right, not because they , are afraid of Ludlovv Street jail or Sing Sing, but because they love God and hate unrighteousness. I have never heard, nor have you heard, of anything except the gospel that proposes to regenerate the heart, and by the influence of that regenerated heart, rectify the life. Execute the law most certainly; , but preach the gospel, by : all means—in churches, in theaters, in; homes, in prisons, 'on land and on the |sea. T.he gospel is the only power that' can revolutionize society and save'the world. All else is half and half work, and will not last. In New York it -has allowed men who got by police bribery their thousands, and tens of thousands, and perhaps hundreds of thousands of dollars to R-O scot free; while some who were merely the . cat's paw and agents of bribery are struck with the lightnings of the law. It reminds me of a scene m Philadelphia when -I was living there. ; :A poor woman had been arrested and tried and imprisoned for selling molasses candy on Sunday Other law breakers had been allowed to go undisturbed, and the grog shops were open on the Lord's day, an d the ila.w with its hands behind its back walked up and down the streets declin- ,ing to molest many of the offenders- but we all rose up in our righteous indignation, and calling upon all powers, visible and invisible, to help us we declared that though the heavens fell no woman should be allowed to sell molasses candy on Sunday. There is that mother who through all the years of infancy and childhood was kept running amid sick trundle beds, now to shake up the pillow for that flaxen head, and now to give a drink to those parched lips, and now to hush the frightened dream of a little one; and when there was one less of the children because the great lover of children had lifted one But of the croup into the easy breathing of celestial atmosphere, the mother putting all the more anxious care on those who were lest; so weary of arm, and foot and back, and head, so often cryinsr out, "I am so tired! I am so tired!" Her workdone.she shall sjt down. And that business man for thirty,forty fifty years has kept on the run, not urged by selfishness, but for the purpose of achieving a livelihood for the house- On the run from store to store, • factory to factory; meeting- la to*** fbefS ll a 6leVelaM 1ft Ifidli 01 states, Alftmttff/ Af-k&nsfts, Flor Georgia, Idaho, Indiana, Illinois, Kafi- sas, Kentucky, Mihnesoia, Mississippi, Missouri^ MontlBii, Wefcrislta, %** da, NeW Mexico, N6w Ifork, mttii C/arolina, Ohio, Oregon, Ten1i6see6, Texas, tftah t . Virginia, Washington^ West Virginia and Wl&cMsih, afid they are printed ifl cold type ^ithoiif an'y more distinction for' Cilvelahd, Ohio, than is aceorded to feix other money ofder offices of the same name. The" Ohio city was named for Moses Cleveland, the "a" in whose natiio was knocked out to aecomfnbdate a nowsf paper with narrow columns. and rdnchy .Complexions. A peachy complexion, liko that of a youfag gii?l t was pdssessei by tho Marquise do Croqtiy even to th'o close of her l&ng life. She died at the age of 98, and for the last forty yoai's lived almost entirely on orahges. She often ate a dozen of them for breakfast. _ : Unfnlr Discrimination. Hobbie — I notice that in some places the authorities have prohibited trolley parties on account of the noise they make. Lobbie^-That's queer. The authorities never interfere with theater parties. » . - _ •' Of (.otttsn They Do, •'I wonderV'-'-said the sentimental boarderess, ' 'if tho little birds make any -plans for their homes in tho spring?" "Of course thoy do," said tho Cheerful Idiot. "Don't they have to make a nest to mate ?" ;' The custard pie that the astonished waiter let drop to tho floor at this juncture fell on its soft side, and, consequently; was deducted from her week's wages. ; ITork for Others, Thbre arc farmers in tho northern and eastern states who work for their neighbors a good deal more than for themselves. Their own holdings are small, but they havo patent reapers, binders and threshers that they rent, together with their own services and the use of their horses, if necessary, therefor a fixed sum or a percentage of the product. • hold. or from this loss, and discovering that inaec£ racy, and suffering betrayal or disappointment; never more tp be cheated or perp}e*ed, or exasperated, he shall sit down. Not in » great arm chair of heaven, for the rockers of such a ehair would nnpiy one's need of soothing, pi clmging to easy posture, or semi-iadi, vidnalism; but a throne, solid as eter» mtv ftfjd radiant as the morning after a Frederick the Great, notwithstand, , which jie reigned, was sp. depressed, at times be co^ia oQf.speftk, without, «m Wg, »«4 qamed a emaji bottle »{ ^ * it 09 g TO yen this «p»u ml [fljjgAJgfe'flWf**^' sSMan4stratefiSrriKai'«'fnTioSig«S|,ii.,uii. fm$tW?*Kty MiMno'aiifi Governed by Circumstances. The Inquiring Boy—How long- a time is a^jiffy, father? Tho Perspicacious Parent—It depends on whoso jiffy it is, my son. When a woman is dressing and says sho'll bo ready in a jiffy, it means'frOKI fifteen minutes to two hours. A rnau's jiffy is from one to five minutes—New York Press. To California In a Tourist Sleeper. The Burlington Route's Personally Conducted Excui-slous to the Pacific Coast- are just the thing for people, of moderate means. Cheap—respectable—comfortable —expeditious. , From Chicago every Wednesday" evening; from Omaha every Thursday morning. Through to San Francisco and Los Angeles without change. Experienced Excursion Managers and uniformed Pullman porters in charge. Second claws tickets accepted. Cars are carpeted and upholstered and have spring scats and backs, mattresses, blankets, curtains, pillows, towels, etc. Only $0.00 from Chicago and $5.00 from Omaha for a double berth, wide enough and big enough for two. The route is over the "Scenic Line of the World," .through Denver, Salt Lako City and Sacramento. All the wonderful cono'ns and peaks of the Rocky Mountains are passed during the day. If you are going west,, you should arrange to join one or these excursions. You can do so at Burlington, Fairfield, Ottumwa, Albia, Osceola, Afton or Omaha. Write for information .and illustrated excursion folder. J. FUANCIS, * Uen'l Pass'r Agent, Burlington Route, Omaha, Neb. Elephant skins are tanned t'o make carpets. They never wear out, but are expensive. California Excursions. Pullman tourist sleeping-car excursions to California and PaciHo coast points leave Chicago every Saturday and Kansas City every Sunday via Santa Fe route. Ticket rate from Chicago, $47,50; from Kansas City, $35. Sleeping-car rate from Chicago,.$8 per double berth; from Kansas Ciity, $5 per double berth. Every thing fur* Dishedl-eaccept meals. The ..excursions a,re personally conducted by experienced ek- cursion managers, who accompany parties to destination, For excursion folder containing full particulars, map folder and time table of the Santa Fe route and reserving of sleoping-car berths address S. M. Oagoo<J, 6en. Agt. A,, T. & 8. F, R. R,, Savery H&uae, Des M pines, Iowa, IB 1S917,035 miles of railroad -went jntp receivers' bands—more than that in 1893, AValjasU Excursion February 5th, On> February 5th the "Banner Route" will sell Horue-seekers' tickets at one first- class tare for the round trip to points in Alabama, Mississippi, North Carolina, South Carolina, Tennessee, Kentucky, Northern Georgia and Louisiana. Tickets g«K>d to return any time in twenty to thirty days from date of sale. Stop-overs allowed on nil tbo above mentioned tfcketa south of the Ohio river, For further information call on Hoiwcp Commercial Fourth street;, Pes Jfeioes, Manchester, Pngland, gets supply ninety-fire miles away. l£ or address, Agent, KBO . its water Climate and Crops Jitst Oklahoma has thousands of acres of the finest farming land Jn the world, waiting for you or anybody else with a little cwili and IQ^S of gumption. Climate and crops are Just right, Farms will cost mpre next year thaw tbls, To find out }f this }s the country you want, ftsk 8. & Qsgqpd, Qen'J Agt, SftBta Fe Route, Bes Molftee, Jowft, for fye§ popy of QWpJiaiaa folder. The beat'way to o$»n*bsmbpQ furniture. U with a ferasji dipped ju. salt «nd water. m*&e»Jlw$ SB& oji an'4 \ Ther^ajejttjjreBuMdeB at ?:,zw t ;,^ ^r^^"££Y ; \ afi! *'7w v -^ '•&** w^ JB ^ w j CpfiyiBls in Hie illlftpU l>Snlt 6nti«y L a paper ealled tffc 1 " and that its editors have the of being jolty unclof fed vet-to cireuhi; stances the following- imragraphS will attest- »'fi*cuse' haste arid a bad pen," as the convict said frhen he escaped by aid of a loose stone in the \valt. JSfo, Annie! the fact that nearly every cell contains two cell ticks doesn't prove that most 6f the prisoners are ft-ish. "Great Scott," exclaimed the now arrival as he sat in his cell the first night, "OVeti the flics in the penitsa* tiary Wear slrlpos." Prisoner's are hereby notified that ( although winter is eoirtiiig, they are still prohibited "from getting on "skates.""How do you feel?" asked tho old- timer of tho ilaW man, as ho entsred the cell after his first day's work in thoBtolio yard. "Very rocky," was the relevant answer. * A certain kind of mushroom grown in Northwestern Asia will produce in* toxicatlon if eaten.-^-Exchange. We will accspt some of these in payment for subscription to this papar. S—t—i—t! Rah! Booinbarjodoo! wo are tho bays or tha I. S. P. Every educational institution ill tho world has its "yell," and we're not going to bo left o*ut. We'll havo a "yell" even if wo can't use it. The members of tho Pioneer club for women in London, to which all the' "advanced" women belong, aro known by numbers'instoad of names.—> Cincinnati Enquirer. We don't wish to rob tho-ifioneer club of any of its laurels, but there' are sixty "advanced" women not more than four flights from our. oSBco who aro a.3so- ciating under similar conditions. :Missos Ara and Mollio Kees, young ladies aged 18 antf 20, have started a paper at Grayst.u, Ky. • It is called the Eastern Kentucky Republican, and as the young ladies state'that they ' 'can set up the paper each week" they feel justified in their venture. Jokes about making up the form being oar red, wo will simply remark that having the Kees they aro out for the quoin. We wish the girls success. We trust the older members--of the fraternity will not doom us too insignificant to exchange with. We know that we are young-, we were born that way, but we are striving daily to overcome this fault, and not without ao- parent success. We fully appreciate the fact, that, as yet, we are simply skirmishing around the outskirts of uewspaperdom, but if earnest work and fair play can accomplish it, we mean to push on until wo fling our banner to the winds from the acro- •polis; AN EASY SHAVE. In Olden 'Mmes Slmvingr Was a Torturous Uuslnttss—A Bronze Hii/.of. "An easy shave?" The words cotne trippingly, as if the art, or rather the mystery of shaving were facile. From the very earliest ages the problem of shaving, like all really great problems, lias perplexed thoughtful men, Why onr paleolithic ancestors began to shave is unascertained, says the Saturday Review. It seems so easy to let the chin alone. There may Jiave been some religious reason, or sexual selection may have intervened!. Women may have preferred a beardless wooer. Yet thiis is contrary to all analogy. W$ien' Alma Venus behaved! in the manner so poetically described by Lucretius, "the most eloquent of blasphemers;," then the wanton 1 lapwing- procured! for • himself another crest, and the- peacock spre,ad abroad the aplenter of his tail. The lieard- in man is-averred by philosophers to have a corresponding moral. But man, being- reasonable, must needs cut off'Ms'beard. To run in the faco of natuiro' has ever been his way of aa- serting' M» independence and: deinon- stratins 1 Ms lordship of croatioti. Ere utetals were invented, ere lire subdued! the copper to his will, man plucked 1 Ms board out, or ho tooled with a sharp shell. A soapless shave with a sbell—it cannot be called easy, and travelers have derioribed the agonies- oi tho brave. Conceivably, man shaivecl because tho bearct might be caught itolcl of by an euorny with the left ftaml, while with tho right ho drove the pointod flint undov the fifth rib, For whatever reason, man in the- bronxo age shaved with a bronze p»xot', as if we shoviW do, so with 91 papov-cuttei'. Tbo process must have been slow and painful—aa much so as tattooing—bust; all-powerful, To » fproig-iior, perhaps t&o mpst interesting- matter in all China is the system of education p ra . S ued and tested by u series of pprnpetitive ex- s ii^ which tens of thousands nftr annually and by which »ny W ay win fpv hinisejf an Import piftoial post, ynfortmifttely it is pduoatiofi in the knowledge, of ' C!o«fiu4u& and tho oo v on A ^OipUy ComplR^| QB , V\ jaXi ,> !< ''ftMiJTiiin^n jiiu (iyij -jay , tSf KfmtftrratFstt fW.' SfiotlM tttal'teljef is at MM Mi &<M M1I4. HhoafflalHffl II. cAtt*®!' ' fof ftcid (ft tie ulowdf w&ielt Settle* :«* jofnts, Ifffed's SftrsiiJartJia pui'SfM Hood's M 1 ****%% blood antl thU taint*, fofc Hood's C ures . fe****, crii-es rlicumhUanf' whcti; ill remedies hftVfe failed. Give it ft fair "t- sttlfefod intetisely Avit.1i lull lldod's SiifSai)ftH"11ft pgi-feclly ' cuttd •tne." Had'fi JL "SUPERIOR NUTRITION-THE LIFE!' i JK ^**^¥*^ST*^» '. TT' 1 M ~*^m^*^ .rfHMMOBH^^V Has justly acquired the reputation of being The Salvator for ^The-Aged. AN INCOMPARABLE ALIMENT for the GROWTH and PROTECTION of INFANTS and O H I I^O Ft A superior nutritive in continued Fevers, And a reliable remedial agent ' in all gastric and enteric diseases ; ' often in instances of consultation ' over • patients whose digestive organs were re-' duced to such a low and sensitive condition that the IMPERIAL GRANUM was the^oniy nourishment the stomach , -would tolerate when LIFE seemed depending on its retention ; — And as a FOOD it would be difficult to conceive of anything more palatable. Sold by DRUGGISTS. Shipping Depot, JOHN CARLE & SONS, New York. "COLCHESTER" SPADING BOOT. BEST IN MARKET. BEST IN.F1T. BEST IN WBABING 'QUALITY: The outerbr tap sole extends the whole length down to the heelv pro- teotlnfj the boot hii dljr- {ring and in other- Bard work. ASK TOUB DEALER FOR THEM and don't be put off ' with inferior Roods, CICUiCHESTKR RUBBER CO. Don't stay poor all your life! Get <, a farm of your own and in a few .. years you will wonder why you re- % mained in the cities'and-paid'rent. You ', can secwe good homestead land of, the United States government, free of •' cost, alfimg the line of the Lake Supe-' -', rior division of the Chicago, Milwaukee '. & St. Padi Railway, in Northern Wisconsin andi Opper Michigan, or you can 1 ', buy ai lb\»- prices on easy terms.'< Address- C E ROLLINS, 161 LaVj Salle St.,, Chicago, III. My son was afflicted with catarrh. 1 induced him to tvyiMy'a Oream Balm and' the disagreeable, catu/mtikiI smell all left him. Met appears as well as amy/&ne t —J, Q, Olmsted,. Aye&lu, 111, CATARRM Sores, p stores tUe Sen»e»e>r Tasto mell.' ' A partiplo $1,000,000 CUR FOR RHiUMATISW, "/•»« I n««pn%*/ra •vjliwo-all else fau>, p ree l»vMWBfttlon " ?,'_»? Wanton frw* Writ* $Sg££',' tilled. Teu TlwiwuvJ ?w WiU n. nt .„,„,„„„„ ".fVpyvhw 1" on u'ltiitti M'i r ?M HTTHF*f**P SWiStfjWJIWW'SS

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