The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 10, 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, July 10, 1895
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ffdWntf W iae fa tefee of war, «nd tfiat i killed, It was two When W6 Arrived at White MtSf, 6f the Man 6f \VM'& <iamtt, it wits ttbowt half an hetif be* fot v c ^ett came.* " 'Do yori know the name of the Bifta that stoic jrttu away from home?' t tte told me his name wtts Dave ¥titt.* ' "'Oh; yea, t know him well; but when we meet it will either be frave ffritt or Doc Mlddleton. fittt ^o lillist lose no inore time herd as It Is yet twenty tnlles to Fort Sheridan, and We must, be there by dawn.' "I mounted .Taronamott and took the Sir! In ray arms, and, we arrived at Fort Sheridan at 5 o'clock. Here we were met by Helen's father, Mr. ftay- mohd. The meeting was indeed a happy one. Mt 1 . Raymond had tracked Dave Tutt to the NIobrara river. Tfeer* he lost, the trail and accidentally cflme to Port Sheridan. "Mr. Raymond handed mo a roll of bills, but I told him t did not care for the money, as such things as that often happened In the West. A few days ago when I was In St. Louis I met Miss Raymond and she Is now tho wife of a wealthy banker at St. Louis, "Bitting Bull was the Man of War of the great Sioux tribe ever since he was eighteen years of • ago, and his dally prayer to the Messiah was to meet his companions in the happy hunting grounds, and since his death In the Wounded Knee battle the great Sioux' ti'i be: have been unable to find a man us bravo as Sitting Bull, and they niee't every full moon and pray. VftMon* fckttgtlftii itm . Knm if , that -toi ffiotHstid f foffl iM Wft^ tit tk , ef Sitiipte ' , «f tftitt lt y is told ^tyie" tftrtt fs thht fite beM*e the soott bt» days' f-iding 'tiid lilttStffttittng kfe It fs a talfe b* -' ,F6rt Siieridnll ititdFort ftolrtnsoti ,ttie tall on which the govfei'fliueht f'X'"''"^-'>Y' r V^'-> "*"" • "» ' • VAffltUHHI Hf§ — W* tit freed ft ttf ft* «dft 41 fttt Ad ftdi care »««• ftrdftgy c'ffiWeft, It cofnef. O^f beft »efefia*rtS *f« IntU, &>l»fgtitid« frflh-ftie'ri (rf AM feSs (*o«scieftce, &no* if ffiotfc aft opTJot'ttiftity 8f teeeatrnMtatt fee ftef Ie6£ed »he* hotfr, Sbtte tifte eM picks if tip. j^rom jfthuary td UecetttBeF ttte st*tiggie goee on. tfight gives' hb i td llttibs tossing Hi i-esliessheS, ftofr la a irtaltt ttla£ mil ftot stdjJ thirikifig. The Her t»- the Arm nncl ' Ruined her io <lif Sncldle." tnnil was carried." saljl Doc Middleton (he other cltiy to Ihc writer, "and ninny a nuin has glvou up his clonr old 'ficnlp to tlio Indians, nml then been roafstod nltvo. "J remember," sold Doc-, "about 1 Went y 'years ago when 1 was -working; on tho Ilolf Dlnuiond B ranch iA the White river valley. About five mlleu below ihe ntnch was the camp of old Sitting Bull, thG famous Sioux warrior, y,ho was Ikilled In the Wouudeil Keep battle In 1800. His <-ainp was Hi the brush about two yards from the trail, aud''thp weary traveler could not see It unlil he stood before it. "It was in June, and ihe night was tlrtrk and cloudy. I was on iny way home from the round-up, and HH I was riding slowly Uirough the woods 1 heard .a peculiar cry that carno in tho direction of Kilting Bull's camp. 1 stopped and listened for a moment, and then 1 plainly heard the voice of a woman. 'Help! Help!' I knew what \vm; up, but 1 was yet six miles from the camp, and unless I could be there in a very short time it would be too late. I spurred Jaronamou (my horse), nud on, on I flew like the wind. When : I came to the woods, and over a. little hill, I could see the camp fire of Rlt- tiiiK Bull and heard the war cry of a thousand Sioux warriors, as it sounded to me. "1 save rein to .Tarnamou and spurred him once more, and in a few minutes I stood within twenty yards of the warriors. Before me were several thousand Indians dref-red in war paint, .-ill sitting in a circle. 1 stopped and witched them for a moment. Sioux chiefs were holding a consultation, j A , lventurCB of a u«i-ni couple Bonmi •while the warriors, two thousand j f or xiasnra Fniu. braves, were awaiting Instructions: During last.'AUgust when cheap ex- from the-man of Avar. cursibu trains were being run to Niag- "In the center of the circle there ! arn Fa n s from nearly every section of WHS a large bonfire, and beside the , lhe country, as is the custom every bonfire sat a beautiful young dnuiacl. yea r, I was given charge of a tea car Slw had perhaps seen eighteen sum- j train of Pullman sleepers delivered to niers. I had stood there but a few . tlin Erle by :l connecting line running minutes when she saw me. I gave | into -Darkest Indiana." .her a signal that I-would save her. j The passengers on this train were of Just then Sitting Bull arose and said j lhp raw lllue jeull type min y of them "31 y Raymond Hnnileel Me n Roll of Hill*." to the .Messiah -for his return."—Ghi- cago Tribune. FIRST XIGHT IX A SL13EPE11. to his fellow warriors: 'Oh, ye warriors brave, tho Messiah has sent word to you and I to roast Ihis pale-fared devil before the dawn of day.' "I did no}: wijit to hear more, as were crossing the border of their state for the first time, and a big majority of them were getting their first taste of Pullman luxuries. As the shades of night began to fall the. thoiights of ,, f ,, it . T j. .i UJ- UIKJJl. MI'KiHl I-*J J.U1J H1C. IliUUKllin Ul_ there was no time to lose in order to* tl)(? 1)aPsen <je,. H turned to sleep. In tho save the lile of the fair young maiden. I . , p ul i mau W as an elderly. ...... ,1 n r* 4 li n » 4-lt<-.iii-»li4 4-Kn Adfvnrilnli «m rt i ~ " , . ._- •'• and as they thought the Messiah was near tliem It would be the best chance •Jo save the girl. T gave rein to my liorse and spurred him in the flanks, aud in a second I was rushing madly tpward tho girl. I grasped her by tho arm and raised her to the saddle. Before the Sioux's 2,000 braves overcame their amazement I was riding swiftly over the prairie with Ihe fair young maiden in my arms. "I kept up this gait until I thought it would be safe to rest for a little while. I rode about ton yards away from the road and dismounted, I was iVere but a few minutes when I heard .the tramping of horses' liofs and the f the " l){?'Been' l)y them. Jn a minute mure they were dashing madly by us. ', ''After they had dashed by us the /oung maiden said, in a voice so meek nncl mild, 'Doe, are we safe?' - " 'Yes, darling, wo are safe,' said I, • 'but how Vame you to know my name?" •V " 'Well, Doc, don't you remember the r?UJ • . i . we uge4 to play i» paua'js t.Ue large sl»ado trees down * is farmer and his wife hailing from one of the interior counties of the state. They were tho first people In the car to ask the porter to fix their bed, so I bey could "turn in." Their tickets en lied for one of the upper ber'thes, which the porter immediately made up for them. After .the porter had brought'them the ladder his attention was called to the other end'of the car, j when to the aYmizeinent of the other I passengorM in the car the' old lady I quickly mounted the ladder with tho I alertness of a. gymnast, climbing over i berth. When the porter came along was''in ' 1hfl old Kentlenian was in the act of •- • i going through the same performance. ! The porter iutoreeptefl him before he i had completed his giant swing and gracefully part ing the cui-tains, he showed the mystified tiller ol' the so){ that there was an easier way of getting into an upper berth than by way of the roof, a^ which the old man smiled and said he wondered why Maria had not thought of splitting the curtains. The train, which was running special, and making fow stops, had not run very far after this little incident when I felt the train give a Blight lurch as if tho air brake Jia/l been suddenly applied, 1 gave little attention to this, but had hardly dismissed it from my wind when the train lurched again. I was then convinced that somebody was meddling with the aij brake cord which runs along the roof of tho car. Two officials of the passenger department of the road who were in the rear sleeper felt the jerking of the train, and climbing steplnd- dors at either end of U»e car began to look for the cause of tlie trouble. The ofltcials at the forward end of the car quickly discovered the leak. TUe old couple \v,ho liad scaled the cwtaln, pole to gat Into their berths had jnla? taken the air brs&e fiord fpr a cjothep Jjne and Jiad imng all ot their weavS»£ It- The weight of tfte ('Mining POVJt is ttMVJWJd wheB _ ,._,„„_ „ TTI _ _„._„_, _,„„ i&uw-l was saved,, for this ( ^retched tjjo upr4 go ns to set the air |rd time ttot ypy flave rj^jfed brakes. Just as' tlie P_lot hag been dis- ,„,_ , ,., ,.„ „, .y lJU«\y her over the Hue., This bfojfe the ft vise; ana tjje tr«la »(l,»t}ll- t,h,G Did ooynle >vere •t'.^i. ;-' MliwM^fefMC; EW t.—1ft his Sefifton far to»day, i)r. Tah mage, who Is stitl absent on his Western idcturlttf-tour. Chose a subject of universal viz : Troubles," the text selected being Efze- klel 27: 24: "These were thy inorchattts in all softs of things." We are at the opening door of re» turning national prosperity. The coming crops, the re-establishment of public confidence, and, above all, the bless-- ihg of God, will turn In upon all sections of America the widest, greatest prosperity, this country has even seen. But that door of successes is not yet fully open, and thousands of business men are yet suffering from the distressing times through which we have been passing. Some of the best men in the land have faltered; men whose hearts are enlisted in every good work, and whose hands have blessed every great charity. The Church of Qod can afford to extend to them her sympathies, and plead before heaven with all-availing prayer. The schools such men have established, the churches they have built, the asylums and beneficent institutions they have fostered, will be their eulogy long after their banking institutions are forgotten. Such men can never fall. They have their treasures in banks that never break, and will be millionaires forever. But I thought it would be appropriate, to-day, and useful, for me to talk about the trials and temptations of our business men, and try to offer some curative prescriptions. In the first place, I have to remark that a great many of our business men feel ruinous trials and temptations coming to them from small and limited capital In; business. It Is everywhere understood that it takes now three or four times as much to do business well as once it did. Once, a few hundred dollars were turned into goods—tho merchant, would be his own store- sweeper, his own salesman, his own bookkeeper; lie would manage all the affairs himself, and everything would be net profit. Wonderful changes have come; costly apparatus, extensive advertising, exorbitant store rents, heavy taxation, expensive agencies are only parts of the demand made upon our commercial men; and when they have found themselves in such circumstances with small capital, they have sometimes been tempted to run against the rocks of moral and financial destruction. This temptation of limited capital has ruined men In two ways. Sometimes they have shrunk down under .the temptation. They have yielded the battle before the first shot was fired. At the first hard dun they surrendered. Their knees knocked together at the fall of the auctioneer's hammer. They blanched at the financial peril. They did not understand that there is such a thing as heroism in merchandise, and that there are "Waterloos -of the counter, and that a man can fight no braver battle with the sword than he can with the yardstick. Their souls melted in them because sugars were up when they wanted to buy, and down when they wanted to sell, and unsaleable goods were on the shylf, and bad debts in their ledger. The gloom of their countenances overshadowed even their dry goods and groceries. Despondency, coming from limited capital, blasted them. Others have felt it in a different way. They have said: "Here I have been trudging along. I have been trying to be honest, all these years. I find H Is of no use. Now It is make or break." The small craft that could have stood the stream, is put out beyond the light-house, on the great sea of speculation. He borrows a few thousand dollars from friends, who dare not refuse him, and he goes bartering on a large scale, He; reasons in this way: "Perhaps, I. may succeed, and if I don't I'• will,be no worse pff than I am now, for a hundred thousand dollars taken from nothing, nothing remains." Stocks are the dice with which he gambles. He bought for a few dollars vast tracts of western land. Some man at the Bast, living on a fat homestead, meets this gambler of fortune, and is persuaded to trade off his estate, for lots in»a western city with large avenues, and costly palaces, and lake steamers smoking at the wharves, and rail-trains coming down with lightning speed from every direction. There it is all' on naper! The city has never been built, nor the railroads constructed, but everything points that way, and s the thing will be done as sure as you liv.e. Well, the man goes on, stopping at no fraud of outrage, In h}s splendid equipage he dashes past, while the honest laborer looks up, and wipes the 9weat from his brow, and says, "I wonder where that man got all .his money," After awhile the bubble bursts, Creditors rush In. The 'law clutches, but finds nothing In Its grasp. The men who were swindled say: "I dont 1 know how I could have ever been deceived by tl»at man;" and the pictorials, in handsome woQd-cqts, set forth the hero who In ten years had genius enough to fail for ?150,OQO! And that is the process by which many have been tempted through limit tation of, capital, "te rush into iaby- • ' from wh'eh they could nPt be ex» •"' I would, not want to block . UP any <?f the aye^es fpr ijqnest agcu that open before young, men. e fiontr^r-y, JlwuliJ JJHe |q cheer 98, inft,r^pjoe when, they \ wl» e J» ,tbjw »»'!> weft ',mjn,;"ffiinf, -i ana $ftt ijf 5 e tiia.t is wtom'&jvtestofkW »> MP ato <?? IJif,$fap?h >;9f '$&&&&, Mw' v»W«Mf» -a —!,,_», i__iji l^SoSlVliSinrtH nf all are harrowed by loss, and flushed frith imaginary gains. feVefl the Sabbath cannot dafn back the tide of anxiety; tot this wave 0? worldliness dashes clear over the churches, and leaves its foam on filbleS ' And pfayeNbooka. Mett trho are liVlhg on salaries, or by the cultivation ot the soil, danhot understand the Wear and tear of tile body and fliiHd to Which ou> merchants are subjected, when they do itot know but that their livelihood and their business honor are dependent upon the uncertainties of tHe next hoUf. Tjiis excitement of the brain, this corroding care of the' heart, this strain of effort that exhausts the spirit, sends a great many of our best men, In middle' life, Into the grave. Their life dashed out against money safes. They go with their store on their backs. They trudge like Camels, sweating, from Aleppo to Damascus. They make their life a crucifixion. Standing behind desks and counters, banished from the fresh air, weighed down by' carktng cares, they are 03 many suicides. Oh! I wish I could, .to-day, rub out some of these lines of care; that I could lift some of the burdens from the heart; that I could give relaxation to some of these worn muscles. It Is time for you to begin to take it a little easier. Do your best, and then trust God for the rest. No not fret. God manages all the affairs of your life, and he manages them for the best. Consider the lilies— they always have robes. Behold the fowls of the air— they always have nests. Take a long breath. Bethink, betimes, that God did not make you for a pack-horse. Dig yoursolves out from among the hogsheads and the shelves, and in the light of the holy Sabbath day resolve that you will give to the winds your fears, and your fretfulness, and your . distresses. You brought "nothing into the world, and It is very certain you can carry nothing out. Having 'food and raiment, be therewith content. The merchant came home from the store. There had been a great disaster there. He opened the front door, and said, in the midst of his family clrgle: "I am ruined. Everything Is gone. I am all ruined." His wife said: "I am left;" and the little child threw up its hands and said: "Papa, I am here." The aged grandmother, seated In the room, said: "Then you have all the promises- of God be- sl'de, John." And he burst into tears, and said: "God forgive me, that I have been so ungrateful. I find I .have a great many things left. God forgive me." Again. I remark, that many of .our business men are tempted to neglect their home duties. How often it is that the store and the home seem 'to clash, but there ought not to be any collloslon. It is often the case that the father Is the mere treasurer of. the 'family, a sort of agent to see that they have dry goods and groceries. The work bf»family, government he : does not touch. Once or twice a year he calls the children up on a Sabbath afternoon, when he has a half hour he does not exactly know what to do with, and in that half hour he disciplines the children,' and chides them and corrects their faults, and gives them a great deal of good advice, and then wonders all the rest' of the year that his children do not do better, when they have the' wonderful advantage of that semi-annual castlgatlon. The family table, which ought to be the place for pleasant discussion and cheerfulness, often becomes the place of perilous expedition. 1C there be any blessing asked at all, it is cut oft. at both ends and with the hand on tho carving knife. He counts on his fingers making estimates in the interstices of the repast. The work done, the hat goes to the head and he starts down the street, and before the family; have arisen from the table he has bound up another bundle, of goods and says to the customer: "Anything more I can for you today, sir?" A man has more responsibilities than those which /are charged by putting competent instructors over his children and giving them u, drawing master and a music teacher. The physical culture of the . child will not be attended to unless the father looks to it. He must sometimes lose his dignity. He must unllmber • his joints, He must sometimes lead them .out to their sports and games. ' The parent who eannol? forget tho .severe duties of life sometimes to fly the kite, and trundle the hoop, and chase the ball, and Jump the rope with his children ought never to have been tempted out of a crusty and unredeemable solitariness, If you want to keep your children away from places of sin you can only do it by making 1 your home attractive. You may preach sermons, and advocate j-efoims, and denounce wickedness, and yet your children will be captivated by the glittering saloon of sin unless you can make your home a brighter place than any other place on earth to them- Oh! gather all charms Into your house, If you can afford it bring books, and pictures, and cheerful entertainments to the household. But, above all, teach those children, not by half art hour twice a year on the Sabbath day, but day after day, and every day teach them that religion is a £reat gladness; that it throws chains of gold about the neck; that It takes no spring from the foot, no blitheness from the heart, no sparkle from the eye, no ring from the laughter, but that "her ways are ways of pleasantness, and all her paths are peace," I sympathize with the wgrk being done in many of our cities by which beautiful rooms are set a/part by our Young Men's Christian associations, "d[e>.tdmtl-tftete ft* sbrfi a tWfif tW lafcM ttSe trf fHofrey— i n«5-bf pray 13ad tp prosper them in all things, I te» you there js something 0f that and before that: We need more Jjappy, 'consecrated. ph,eerful Christian Ij0m.es everywhere. Again I remark, ^htft a. great m Qf o.pr business, jn^n. are ternptad to * ' pt °l wwwy »b«y >,QU.J, 1 1\ js §, grand 1 , , J 9f TOPW- The m,pre you 9f4s tft.f 'better, y Jt com.9 honest, ----- " ^ Fop-fte Jaote o|jt Jn. t]U empiy „ ,,ne§s S&tefif!} ' Ng&Jft.Agft, WfefH fac't tft&t «6ffejr MrtftBt Satisfy ft mah's Kotii, that ft eafiftot glitter Ih tfrfc dark, Galley, that It eaH»«t pay out fares' aehjsg tfes Jofiaaft of de-atft, lhat it can-' ftat tihtseft the gtie el ne"aVefl< T*hete af» Htfett In' all &Ct5tlpatldftS «rfio seefrt to act as tfiotlgfc they thought that a pack of bonds" and ffloftgafes could be traded off fof a tllfe td heaven, and as though ffold ivdtiJd be a lawful tender in that place fahefe it Is BO cohinrton that they make pavements otlt of It. S&l- vatlon by tihrist 18 the only salvation. Treasures Irt heaven are the only in^ corruptible treasures. Have you ever dbhered out in the rule of loss and galtt the sUmi "What shall it profit a tnari if he gain the Whole world and lose his soul?" However fine your apparel, the w^hds of death will flutter It like rags. Hohiesptih ahd a threadbarp coat have sometimes been the shadow of coming robes made white In the blood of the lamb. The pearl of great price is worth more' than /any gehi you can bring from the ocean, tHan Australian or Brazilian mines strung in one carcanet. Seek after God; find his righteousness and all shall be Well; all shall he well hereafter. Some of you remember the shipwreck of the "Central America." That noble steamer had, I think, about BOO passengers aboard. Suddenly the storm came ahd the surges trampled the decks and Swung Into the hatches and there Went Up a hundred-voiced death shriek. Tho foam on the Jaw of the wave. The pitching of the steamer as though it were leaping a mountain. The dismal flare of the signal rockets. The long cough of the steam pipes. The hiss of extinguished furnaces. The walking of God on the waves! The steamer went not down Without a struggle. Aa the passengers stationed themselves in rows to bale out the vessel hark to the thump of the buckets, as men unused to toll, with blistered hands and strained muscle, tug for their lives. There la a sail seen against the sky. The flash of the distress gun Is noticed, Its voice heard not for it is choked in the louder booming ot the sea. A few passengers escaped, but the steamer gave on great lurch and was gone! So there are some men who sail cm prosperously In life. All's well; all's well. ,But at last, some financial disaster comes; a euroclydon. Down they go! the bottom of the commercial sea is strewn with shattered hulks. But because your property goes do not let your soul go. Though all else perish save that, for I have to tell you of a more stupendous shipwreck than that which I Just mentioned. God launched this world six thousand years ago. It has been going on under freight of mountains ami immortals, but one day It will stagger at the cry of fire. The timbers of rock will burn, the mountains flame like masts, and the clouds like sails in tho judgment hurricane. Then God shall take the passengers off the deck, and from the berths those who have long been asleep in Jesus and he will set them far beyond the reach of storm and peril. But how many shall go down will never be known until It shall be announced one day In heaven; the shipwreck of the world! So many millions saved! Oh! my dear hearers, whatever you lose, though your houses go, though your lands go, though all your earthly possessions perish, may God Almighty, through the blood of the everlasting covenant, save all your souls. Individual Communion The Congregrationallst publishes the following opinion of a physician as to the use of the individual cup at the communion servicfi: Not one of the authors of this movement, so far as I have been able to ascertain, has made any painstaking research to justify the unwarranted conclusions arrived at; on the other hand, years ago, at considerable trouble and expense, I sought information from the most distinguished medical men in the world on this subject. From that time until this no medical man, has ever been able, to my knowledge, to produce one solitary case where participation in the sacred ceremony of holy communion has been the cause of disease. I think, therefore, it is safe to assume that, ^v•ith the many interesting and valuable Investigations still 'undetermined, medical men had bette'r seek some other source as the cause' ol infection from disease, v Attractive) Religion. . Is your religion winsome? Does It charm and attract? Does it show Itself in a pleasant face, a cheerful, smile, gentle tones, courteous manners? Is it kindly .and thoughtful for the com,?or* of others, willing to serve, slow to pusH personal claims, quick to sympathize and help? Or is it sour and hard, grim and frowning, dominated by petty gossip and jealousies, self-asserting and domineering—driving away more than It draws? Look into this matter, Carefully consider this question, See whether or not you are properly representing Christ. I,et PS So»p TUU Js So. ' Kven common washing ac-ap may have a romance connected with It. A girl In a Cincinnati soap factory put a note within the wrapper of a bar of soap as 'follows: "I'would like to get married, Kindly address Cora kauxtermann, Ludlow Grove, Ohio," The fateful bar was bought by C. D, Washburn, a rail' road man of Susquehanna, and an Item in Friday's Cincinnati papers was headed "Washburn*kauxtermann." Every honest prayer breathed, every cross carried, every trial endured, every good work for our fellow men lovingly done, every little act conscientiously performed for Christ's glory, hejps to make the Christian ehar» acter beautiful and to Iqad its broad bq«glw with "apples ojf $old" for God's "baskets of silver." 6-f Utc!ftfSit% of man's Hfrhltettle, « bfl tB6 Wfad to Wpil .v- tafesHostettfir's gfettacfe Sittm, 6ffl(Jaclous rtgtil&tdl' ot th61ive¥ itj \. Equally Sellable IS it Ifl 8W1II _-- t, constipation, dyspepsia, fUetiifi«l8Jft, f igv trotfble afcd betv6uafi§ss. ttse It" tfoWble afcd HertaqSflSSS. regularly) ftfad flot at 6dd Ifctef valfc • •*- ' i i k ii "• ----Give tt»f f lift*. Wick wire— Bah i Women never , -JSS ^jf . A Bronte mujeum, tq conjoin memo,, rials pf tlie.famous family,.js to bo OB, tajpllenecl jn a s,uH pf ro,om.$s IB Ha^vorth W}tMn 4 Btpne's'-thqi'w o$ ^e historic • ; deeps, ^n,. wm yet "Wfi ti vain, wf - WJBJJP, . btttthefle^ «;dt»|ft . Jtist wait till she has had tb8 bfnctice ih inventing exdUses that tHe ttl*H have bad. , L _. fti'E, 00 tttJBttfitS l»Ett bo you know Winter &ye is oft6 df th# best paying crops to plant? Well) It is< • Big yields are sure Tfrheh you plaht Sal* zef'a Monster Rye, That is the tihiVef* ' sal Verdict! Winter Wheat, from 40 td' , 60 bushels. Lots of Grasses ahd Cloveft* " for fall seeding. Catalogue and samples of Rye, Winter Wheat and Crimson clover free If you cut this out and send it to the John A. Saliser Seed Co.* La. Crosse, Wla. (W.N<tt.) Optlttttftttc Calculation. "Well," said the good-natured man, M the frlond of former days left the room, "I'm $1 ahead on that transaction." "Why. he borrowed a dollar:" "Yes. but I thought he was going to ask me lot flve.'j Kednnipttoil in Sight* Hayseed Orator—Tell mo, fellow citizen*, what is going to save the country! A Voice— oummni 1 boarders! Over one-half the population of Rhode Island and nearly one-half that of. Connecticut Is employed in tue mills, Always Tired • Describes a dangerous condition, because ih means that the vitality Is becoming exhausted by reason of impoverished blood. Give new life to tlio vltul fluid and tho nerves and muscles will j;iwv stronger. Hood's Sarsaparllla gives strength, because • • it makes pure, rich blood. Remember Hood's SarsapaHila Is the only true blood purlllcr pi eminently iu tlie public eye today. '$1 ; six for §5. } Hr»rkrl'd Pillcv l h<> after-dinner pill und ' I1OOU S> f I11Q family uutburtlc. 2Jc. , ASK YOUR DRUGGIST FOR I.T IS * THE BEST FOR Dyspeptic,DeIicate,Infirm and AGED PERSONS * JOHN CARLE & SONS, New York. * STATE INSURANCE GO,, OF DES MOINES, IA., Insures against JFii-e, KjiK'Hitntiiigr :m«l 'A'oi'UiMlott*. Has paid its Policy Holders $!2,8£»4,O7(i.l5 for Losses. Biawiire tvttli a Home Company. $JOtO'S25 MADE DOILY By 8innll investments by our sytteinnno plan dC Hp^culalton in Uialn. Stouks aiuiColton, Fend for our book, "Jlow to Mvenulnln (SiMireHN- fillly." and our market letter telling what and when to buy, both KKKK. F. J. WAKEM & CO., Bankers and Brokers, Hv.ito I'.'OO Owlnge Jllilg., Chicago. References—Motropolitan National Bank, Hldo and .Leather National £aiitf, llanlc o£ Nova Scotia. '<W A 1'ecrlous Leader. Successful. Meritorious Pamphlet (Walled Free . DAVIS & RANKIM BLDO. &. MFC. CO. Solo ManufacturerB, 240-254 W. Lake St Chicago, III. i™< Xt* « i« " * 'iff^ t ™ •* c *> SSHSSSSWfUSSftf'i-'^i, vwifff''* HIGHEST QUALITY OF ALL. Columbia THE STANDAP4) FOR ALL WAVE you feasted your eyes upon the beauty and grace of the 1895 Coluinbias? Have you and compared them with 'all others? Only by such toting can vi you know how fully the ordi Conn. Collimb ' a J ^ ard for the World- And the price is but $ 100 OHIOAO9 CAN FHANOIBOP PHPYIPBNOB BVPFALQ LOOP POISON A' SPECIALTY «pw?

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