The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 17, 1895 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, July 17, 1895
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> *' 41 *' 1 ' -.*""- ; • - - "•, ts the 6ft My 18, tt§2, »1ife« Ltttil. Itobd wUfclh 896 mllei ol that 6ift*t»d 6pfct, , / * • ' 'Maples 18 to bUlld Hflhafteiit 6«a featfia to accbttiitiodate 4S,OOft p-<*f&5«9,; iftd 16 enable, them,-la hdVe hoi and cold baths at fell Beasdfts 6f the sreaf. ¥hfee points 6ft the Bhbre hate been for thS eltes. • ; £ehns"yivanla house d^rfief ^ho8« tfollld neither pay Kid? Vacate took the fievei plan of *eift6vih$ the KSof from the ,buiidinff txlcUpled, • This fieoft obliged ..the teftaHt to vacate, the fob!'was ffeplaeed/ u gfow fl-e'ejy 1 in Qfifeee, but as the quality bf the fruit IS inter/io* the bulk of the pfddudtlofriB'6hlp6e"d tb T>ieste and toasted, g'roUftd'lhto powde^, and sold as a substitute for coffee under the haffle of fig coffee, , '• <•* The catrlef pigeon waft lh use by the 'State department ofr,the Ottoman empire as early as the fourteenth century. Llthfeow says that a dispatch was car ried from Bagdad to Aleppo, thirty days' journey on horses, in forty-eight hours. The largest bottle ever made is,to,be "the feature of the Bordeaux exhibition. It Is to be 115 feet high. It will contain Several stories with a winding staircase leading up the neck to a klosque, where there is to be an observatory from Which to view the ground*. _ - - • - -- .... i— ' ^^«. Ten Thou§aml Miles or Thirty, • It matters not which, may subject you to uea sickness on the "brluy deep." Whether Vou afo a yachtsman, an ocean traveler, but for a day or two's fishing on the salt water, or even an inland tourist in feeble health, you ought to be provided with Hostetter's Stomach Bitters, a valuable remedy-for nausea,, colic, biliousness, acidity of the stomach, malaria, rheumatism, nervousness and sick headache. Lay in an adequate supply. , ' Joys of the Farmer. ., Now the merry, merry farmer gettoth up at 4 o'clock, And he' goeth out a-feeding .and a- watering his stock; And ho flghteth grubs and insects all the bright and smiling morn, ' ' : For the worm is on the cabbage and the bug is in the corn. j , I Tobacco Chewing DOR. „ Supt. Me Alvey has a little English mastiff pup, eight months old and wolghing 185 pounds that has developed an abnormal appetite/ fps tobacco. ,' He, acquired his taste for it by watching Amos chew, no doubt, and he is never happier than when he is given a "chaw.' 1 He chews and spits like any other man and hasmever yotjbeen sick. His tobacco ha bit is^a very expensive one and he wiU'bs given a treatment' of No-to-bao in the hope of curing him.— Crawfordsville Argus News. Pray for the people you dou't like, and God will show you something in them you do like. .» . j,.,; J ,_ Farming by Irrigation. ' Do you flnd the lows climate, cepccially the winters, hard, to endure? Have you or any of; your family a tendency, to lung trouble? 'IfifO, let me advise you to lengthen your life by living In the gcni!.l climate of ilie Gr&nd Valley,' Wrlto jne and I'll tell you of some of the' people 1 ! have met tliere. ZToph. Chaa. Full, 2UT Boston Build- lug, Penver, Colorado;. When some people say they are willing to do anything for Christ, they mean anything tha't'can be done without^ sacrincew. effort. ' ' • <> i|' | ' '" ..''..' ' * 1 E.B. T77AI/THALL & CO.. Pipsgists. Horso Cave, Ky., say: "Hull's Cattfrrh Cure cures everyone that takes It." Sold by Drugclsts, no. LA§t SUNDAY'S SUBJECT. LK. ^ $ A 51 v^ i «*--yj* l ^ ^tfg-*a Ail StarlnW «f Sift ''^1(111 ft* M*tt) bet the &tttit>h«ttij' ot the 6h«t Snrit «r«t Me Men-'—Matthew ia s Si-sft. EW tOttK, July 14, 1896. 1« his sefmon tot to-day, ReV, ftr. ¥almage, wha is ttlll in the West oh his annual summer toUr, chose a subject which has beefl a fruitful theme of theological disputation for centuries past, vi4.J "the Unpardonable S 1 n." the texts SeteqtaU 'were! "All manner of sin and blasphemy shall be forgiven unto men; but the blasphemy against the Holy Ghost Shall , hot be forgiven unto men., And whosoever speaketh a word against the Son' of man,' it shall be for'glven him; but whosoever -speak-, 'eth against the Holy Ghost; it shall not be'forglven him, neither in this world, tieitherln.the world to come." (Matthew 12* 3l-32iV "He fdund no place of repentance, though 1 he sought It carefully with tears," (Heb. 12: 17.) AS "Sometimes you gather the whola family around the evening stand to hear some book read, so now we gather, —a great "Christian family group— to study this text; and now may one, and the same lamp cast its glow on all the circle! .You see from the first passage that I read Tthat there is a sin against the Holy Ghost for which a man, 'is never par-) doned. Once haying committed It, .fhe, Is bound hand and foot for the dungeons of despaln Sermons may be preached to him, songs may be sung td him, prayers may be offered. In his behalf; but all to no purpose. ' He Is a captive for this world, and a captive for the world that is to come. Do you suppose that there Is any one here wto has committed that sln^ All sins are against the Holy Ghost; but my text speaks of one especially. It is very clear to, my own mind that the sin agfa the Hply. Ghost was ^the", ascribing the works of -the Spirit to the agency, of the devil In the time of the apostles. Indeed, the Bible distinctly tells us that. In .other words, ,if a man had sight ,given\to him, Or If another was raised JfrorA the} dead,' 1 , and someone standing "there 'should say, "This man got his sight by Satanic power; the Holy Spirit did. riot"do.thi8;.Beelzebub ; -accomplished. it; " or, "This man raised from th,e.dead was raised by Satanic influence," the hiin who said that dropped down Under the curse' of tlfe text, and h'ad'"com- mltted the fatal sin against the Holy Ghost, . , Now.jl do hotHhjhk it Is popslble in ' commit that sin. I think get thofce titties back again, how 1 would them!" Sly brother, you will gei them badk. they are gofte* gone. You may be very soi-ry about it, ahd God may forgive, so that you iftay at last reach heaveh; but you will heVef felt over some of the mishaps that havfe come to your soul as a result or yoUr fiegiect of earty duty. You may tfy to Undo its you cannot undo it. When you had a boy'S arms, and a boy's eyes, ahd ft boy's heart you ought to have attend" ed to those things. A man says, at flfty years of age, "i do wish 1 could get ovefr these habits of indolence." When did you get them? At twenty or twenty* five years o! age. You cihhot shake them oft. They will hang to you to the very day of your death. If a young man through a long course of evil conduct undermines his physical health, aha then repents of it in after life, the Ixifd may pardon htm; but that does riot bring back good physical cbnditlott. I said to a minister of the Gospel, 6ne Sabbath, at the close of the service, "Where are you preaching HOW?" "On, he sayS, "I am not preaching. I am suffering from the physical effects of early slrt. 1 can't preach how! I am sick," A consecrated man he now is, and he mourns bitterly over early sins; but that does not arrest their bodily effects. The simple fact Is tnat men and wo* men often take twenty years of their life to build up Influences that redulre at) the rest of their life to break down. Talk about a man beginning life when he Is twenty-one years of age; talk about'a woman beginning life when she is eighteen years of age! Ah, no! In many respects that Is the time they close life. In nine-cases out of ten, all the questions of eternity are decided before .that. Talk about a majority of men getting their fortunes between thirty and forty! The get or lose fortunes between ten and twenty. When you tell me that a man Is Just beginning life, 1 tell you he Is just closing it. The next flfty years will not be of as much inv portance to him as the flrst twenty. Now, why do I say this? t's it for the annoyance of those who have only a baleful retrospection?, You know that Is not my way. I say it for the benefit of young men and women. I want them to understand that eternity is wrapped up In this hour; that the'sins of youth we never get over; that.you are now fashioning the mold In which your great future Is to run; that a minute, Instead of'being, sixty seconds- long, Is made up of everlasting ages. You-see what dignity and importance this gives to the life of all our young folks. Why, In the light of this subject, life is not something to 'be frittered' : away, If the whole earth could know the truth about God to-day, the njillenium would be here to-morrow. ' " _ I believe Piso's Cure tor 'Consumption saved my boy's life last summer.— MHS. ALLIE DOUGLASS, LeEoy, Mich., Oct. 20, 'W. ,.. - r-r- - ( There U a good deal of religion in this world that never came fronVChrist. "A Cup of Parks* Tea, at night moves the bowels in the If you say "Good morning" to the' devil he will spend thedaywith you. . ,"",,/ "I have tried Purlte*'* Ginger Tonic and believe In li.V.snys ft< mother, and, to will you nay when familiar frith Us rovitalizloK properll«8, You can never teU.how much' of a man's heart belongs to the Lord by knowing the size ofrhls headf"'->- •«•* -•* •.-.••••.•n-w^.n.'-..-. - e« »t J» , , It IB enough to kmnrithat Hlndoroorns takes out the' corns, and a very pleasing relief It Is, Uc, at druggists The man who loves Christ willobey Him, no matter how much it may cost, • , It' was 'possible' Wnly ilV-apostolic times. But it Is a very .terrible thing e,ver to say: anything; against the Holy Ghost, and it'Is a marked tfafct that : ,ourt race has been marvelously 'kept'back from that profanity. .Youjhear a man,swear by, the name -of the Eternal God, ana by the name of Jesus Christ, but you never heard a man swear by the name of the Holy Ghost. 'There are those,he^e to- day'who fear they are guilty of the J unpardonable sin. Have you such anxiety? Then I hav^e to tejl yqu positively that'you naye^-not committed that sin, because 1 the'Very anxiety is a result'of .the 1 movement^ ofj thejfgijaQloijs Sj>Jrlt, 'and your anxiety 1 Is-proof positive, as certainly as anything ithat pajj^be^dem- bnstrated Jn ^ mathematics, that you have not: committed the sin that I have been speaking of.' I 1 can look off^upon this audience and feel t,haf 'th'e're 1 } Is salvatlp/^ f{\r, ajl. ,|t 1^ not like when they'put/out with those life-boats from ,the ."Lochi Earn','j .for the , .".Villendu Havre." ' They knew ' that theve '-was not room'for ' ell t s h'e' passengers, Iput they were ^olng",to do as y^l.a's' they could. But, to-day t w^ 'man,, itjie life,boat of the Go'speJ, and.iwe cry, quj,over the sea/"Room for all!" Oh, that the Lord Jesus ^Christ .Kould.^thls.., hour,* bring you al> qut of, the.flpod, of sin, and , plant you on the deck of the glorious not something•• to be smirked about,: not something to be danced out, but something to be weighed in the balances of eternity. 'Oh, young man! the Bin of- yesterday, the sin of to-morrow, will reach over tenithousand years/ay, over the great and unending eternity. /You may, after awhile, say, "I am very sorry. Now I have 1 got to be thirty or forty years of age, and I do wish 1 had never committed those sins." What does that amount to? God may pavdou you;, but. undo those things you,never will, you never can. . • • i i In this same .category of Irrevocable mistakes I put all parental neglect. "We begin the education of, our children too late. By the time they, get-to be ten or, fifteen we,wake up to,our mistakes and try to eradicate this bad habit, and change'that; but it is too!late. That parent who omits, In the flrst ten years of the child's life, to make .an eternal impression for, Christ, never makes it. The child will .probably go on .with all the disadvantages, which might have old erafU rr» Bripg? comfort and inj'provejnent nn^ tfjids to peraopal epjoyment wftei) rightly used. Ilie roaoy. who Uv§ mt* ter tbw'otbew and ??W Hfe more, 1 with Jess expenditure, by moje WQWptly uaapting the world's ^fc product to tUs needs pf phyBioftl Mpg, will attest tke yalute to health pf the pure li^wid .lajatiYe principles" emkwed »ri tbe remedy.SyrwpM F)gf, ;•,.;!,,, .. Jts eVc?»Ue»pe ip due to Us presenting }n £9 {am most; acceptable, ,ftM $ |Q the taste, tb? ref resbiug and properties pf. n perfect But while I have said I do not think i't.ls possible for us to commit the particular sin spoken of in the flrst text, I have by reason of the second tejct to call your attention t,o the fact tha ( t there/are sins, which, .though they may be, pardoned, o,re In some respects Irrevqc^ able; and you can flnd no place for re-' pentance, .though you seek It carefully with tears., Esau had a birthright given him. In olden times It meant not" only temporal buf spiritual blessing, One day Esau took this birthright and' traded'}t'off for something to eat. Oh, the folly! But let us not be too severe upon him, for some of us have com- mitted'the same folly. After he had made the trade, he warited to get if pack, Just as though you to-morrow rnornlng should take all your notes and bpnds and government securities, and should go Into a restaurant,, and in a fit of recklessness and hunger throw all those securities on/he counter and ask for a plate of foodi making th,£t exchange.' Th's was the one Esau'made, jje sold his birthright for a mess ot pottage, and he was very sorry about Jt afterward,; but "he,found no place for repentance, though he sought it carefully with tears." There is an impression in almost ev, ery ;no,n/ s mi"4 that somewhere In the future there will be a- chance where ,he can corrept all his mistakes. Mve as we may, i f we only repent in time, ap4 win fprsive we, and the,n ajty 'will be as w#ll as though we hftfl nevei; cQm,m,itte|J sin, My discourse shall come in ppju-r' sion, 'with that theory, J shall sh9W you, myjrfonds, as GJ?«; wSH heip.jpe, wt there ia'such R thing as unsuccessful ye,* pejjtapoe; that theye a^e 'things w.rgng tha* always stay .wrong, ai ihero, you may seek ppm.e pi a £f,.p* pejitan.ee, and. ' " '~"~ pver flad it.,, }g Jhe been avoided Uy parental faithfulness. Now you see what a, mistake that father or mother makes Who put£ off to late life adherence to Christ. Here is a man Who at flfty years of age says to you, VI must be a Christian;" and he yields his heart to God,-a,nd sits In the place ot prayer to-day a .Qhrlstian., None of us can doubt it. He goes home:and he says ^•Here at flfty years of age I have given my, heart to the.Savior. Now I. must establish a family altar.",What? Where are your children n° w ' One,in Boston; another'In Cincinnati; another' ip New Orleans; and you, my. brother, at your fiftieth year, goin.g^.to establish your family ajtar? Very well; better lat,e than never; but alas, alas that you did not do It twenty-five years ago! , . . i When I was In Chamounl, Switzerland, I saw in the window of one of the shop's a picture that Impressed my mind, very, much, It was ,a picture of .an ac v pldent that occurred on the side of one of the Swiss mountafns.- •.A'eomp^nyp?., travelers,' 1 "with'-guides, we'rit up some very steep places—places which but few travelers attempted to go up. They were, as all travelers are there, fastened together with cords at the waist, so that |f one slipped the rppe wpuld hold him— the rope fastened "to the \others, Pass- Ing along the most dangerous point one of the guides slipped and they all.start- ed down the precipice; but after awhile one more muscular than the rest stuck his heels into the }ce and stopped;.but the rope broke, and down, hundreds and thousands of feet, the rest went- And so I see whole families bound together by ties of affection, and in many cases walking on slippery places of worldliness and sin, The father knows it, and the mother knows i.t, and they are bound all together. After a while they begin to slide down steeper and steeper, and the father becomes alarmed, and he stops, planting his feet on the "Rock of Ages." He stops, but the rppe breaks, and those who were once tied fast to him by moral and spiritual Influences go over the precipice, Oh, there is such a thing as coming to Christ soon enough to save ourselves, but not spon enough to gave others! How' many parents wake UP in the latter part of life to find out the mis* ta.ke! The, parent says, ,<'!» have bee n too lenient,' 1 or "I have* been 'to 1 ? severe }n the fiisojpline of had tjje little .pi^es how different I 1 would 4o|" never $a,ve jthem around/^ Work {s dpn.ef.tjje beflt.lp, the the eternity is Jthis Wcrt»*f ttted to sa-y to fti* Witt, you will be sotfy ftf* that 1 mfti gone." Asd 1 retttembef 5Sat h&w she looked, Sitting thefe, ^Hh &ap aftd Spebtacles, and the old filMe in hef lap: and she heter said a truer thing than that, tot 1 hate been sotty Since. While we have our ffiehda with Us, w8 Say Unguarded things that Wouhd the* g* of those to whom we ought td nothing but kindness. PerhapS the parent, without inquiring into the ftial* ter, bo*es the child's ears. ?he little one, who has fallen ih the felfeet, cortfeS in covered with dust, arid, as though the* flrst disaster were not enough, she whlp« It. After a while the child it taken, or the parent is taken, or the companion is taken ahd those Who are left say, "Ohi If we could only get back those unkind Words, those Unkind deeds; if We eould only recall them!" But you can hot get them back. YoU might bOW down OVef the gfaVe of that loved one, and cry ahd cry and cry—the white lips would make ho answer The stars shall be plU6ked out of their sockets, but these influences shall not be torn away. The world shall die, but there are some wrongs immof'' tal. The moral of which is, take care of your friends While you have them; spare the scolding; be economical of the satire; shut up in a dark cave, from which they shall never swarm forth, nil the words that have a sting in them. You will wish you had some day—very soon you Will—perhaps to-morrow. Oh, yes. While with a firm hand you administer parental discipline, also administer it very gently, lest some day there be a little slab In the cemetery, and on It chiseled "Our Willie," of "Our Charlie;" and .thoUgh you bow down prone In the grave and seek a place.of repentance, and seek It carefully With tears, you can not flnd It. There Is another sin that I place in the class of irrevocable mistakes, and .that Is, lost opportunities of getting good, I never come to a Saturday night but I can see during that week that I have missed opportunities of getting' good. I never come to my. birthday but I can see that I have wasted many • chances of getting better. I never go home on Sabbath from The discussion of a religious theme without feeling that I might have, done It In a mpre successful way. How Is It With you? If you take a certain number of bushels of wheat and scatter them over a certain number of acres of land, you expect a harvest In proportion to the amount of seed scattered. And I ask .you now, have the sheaves of moral and spiritual harvest corresponded with the advantages given? How has It; been with you? You may. make resolutions for the future, but past opportunities are gone. In the long procession of.future.years all those past moments will march; but the archangel's trumpet that wakes the dead will not wake for you one of those privileges. Esau has sold his birthright and there Is not wealth enough,in the treasure houses of heaven to buy It back again. What does that mean? It means that If you are going to get any advantage out of this Sabbath day, you will have to get it before the hand wheels, around the clock to twelve to-night. It means that every moment of our life has two wings, and that it does not fly like a hawk, In circles, but in, a straight line from eternity to eternity. It means that though other chariots may break down, or drag heavily," this one never drops the brake and never ceases to run.' It means that while at other feasts the cup may be passed to us and we may reject It, and yet after awhile take It, the cup-bearers to this feast never give us but one chance at the chalice, and, rejecting that, we shall "flnd no place for repentance, though we seek it carefully with tears." I stand before those who have a 'glorious birthright.' Esau's was not so rich as yours. Sell It once and you seH'H forever. I remember the s'.ory of the lad on the "Arctic" some years ago—the lad Stewart Holland. A vessel crashed into the "Arctic" In the time of a fog, and It was found that the ship must go down. Some of the passengers got off in the life boats, some got off In rafts; ,but three hundred went to the bottom. During all those \hours of calamity Stewart Holland stood at the signal gun 'and It sounded across the sea, bopm! [boom!'The helmsman forsook his place, He filed Votifigi A Vbung man calling at his sister's bouse the other night greeted his small niece, aged 4, affectionately, as usual, saving to her as to the fest of the family, "How do you do?'* • . . "Quite tvell," she replied, "but why don't jrouaskforniyhUBbian? 1 * "Oh," said the uncle, "*here is your husband?" "He's dead." .. „ '•Why, what was the matter with him?' 1 "Tolera Intantum," nbe piped out. Hateful Want Pond Mother—Baby Is getting talented now. He can say " „ „ quite mamma" and There t "papa" just as plain as anything. Did you hear that' . ... Crugty Bachelor Uncle—Yes, I heard it. Which was he saying, "papa" or "mamma," then? Tobacco'Weakened Resolutions' Nerves irritated by'tobacco, always craving tor stimulants, explains.- why It Is so hurd to SWEAR OFF. NO'To-Bttc is the only guaranteed tobacco-habit euro becauss It acts directly on affected nerve centers, destroys Irritation, promotes dleefttlon and healthy, refreshing sleep, Many gain 10 pounds In id days. You run no risk. No-To-Bno ' •• - -*--•• '- is sold and guaranteed by Druggists everywhere. Book tree. Address Sterling Remedy C9,,New York Oity or Chicago. The Doe Understood. Prof. Owen, a noted English scientist, tells a Story of a dog nam'ed Lion, who accompanied him and his master on a walk once on the coast of Cornwall. The master picked up a piece of seaweed covered with minute animals, and Mr. Owen observed to his companion: "If this small-piece contains so many treasures, how rich must the whole plant be. HOW I should like to have one!" The dog Instantly leaped Into the water and returned with a plant of seaweed, which he laid at Prof. Owen's feet. Tim Angier'fl I J aradl«e. Northern Wyoming holds put very •pedal inducements to the summer vaca- tionist, perticulnrly if he be of a sporting turn of mind. Its streams teem with the gamiest, greediest trout that ever rose to a fly. Four pounds are not Infrequent and several fish weighing over sir pounds have been brought to bank. The fishing waters are so extensive and io accessible that it is not' even necessary to go to the trouble of making preliminary enquiries about them. Just purchase a Tound trip ticket to Sheridan and place yourself after arrival in the hands of one of the numerous capable guides who make their headquarters there. He will "do the rest." J. Francis, the general passenger agent of th'e Burlington Route at Omaha, fceb., •will take pleasure in promptly answering letters asking for information about the cost of tickets, best way to reach Sheridan, .etc. ^ Napoleon's Protest. Dodge—I attended a seance last night. The medium called up the spirit of Napoleon, Lodge—What message does.he send? Dodge—He denies everything and do- mnnds an investigation. Ksten Park," Colorado. Siity-flve miles northwest of Denver and reached by a tw,o hours ride by rail thence twenty m'iles by stage is Estes Park, one of the most delightful retreats it is possible to imagine. Year by year its attractions become more widely known and each succeed- ing'season witnesses a larger influx of sum- England Uses daily. , '. • ' , ' : There ara only 20 miles, of fallrditd at . the present time Ift" all Persia, , '- i The largest tomb ift the world la th« , pyramid of Cheops, 4tfl feet high aiut 'v covering 13 acres of ground/ •'' When flrst taken frbm mines opals .' are so tender that they can be picked i6 ,' pieces with the fingernail, < Tartar women have nd naseS. 1?Wd large nostrils, with a small protuberance above, are made to answer the purpose just as well as & civilized ha- eat appendage. Women cannot throw because of a- peculiar formation of the shoulder blade that prevents the swing necessary td ' the proper propulsion of a stone of other object, A Turcoman belle still goes through^ ' the form of marriage by capture.' Mounted on a horse, she la chased 1»y her lover, and the marriage depends, on his overtaking her. ' It Is estimated that of the total aunt , raised for 1 the support oMhe-'Protestant", shurches of this country over one-thlfd • Is now procured by the efforts or hi* bors of women, ', , l ! -, The women of savage'nations rarely- pay much attention to the dressing 1 "ot • their hair, while savage men, on'the 1 contrary, regard their (joiffures of'this ' utmost importance. , ' ' Spectacles were worn only by people of means In the sixteenth 1 century, as they cost no less than $16 a pair, and the larger the lenses and heavier, the rims the more they were sought after. Richard Wisman of Twin City, O., is not fastidious "about having his trousers properly creased. -His legs are, boneless and he can tie them around'hla " neck. He walks on his hands. , ' Within the present century the, heads of hair of whole families In 1 Devon-shire, England, were let out by ,the'' I year. An Exeter periwig-maker went, around periodically, cut the locks, anrt| oiled the ground thus left in stubbla' o stimulate a fresh-crop.,, \, , , > FASHION. Very new blouse fronts to wear Inslda vpen jackets are of tucked batiste,! irlmmed with yellow Valenciennes, lace,' A yellow chiffon' parasol 'had I'ufllert "" put on in festoons with { ,narrOw blacky ace both a»a heading and'finish to'the . ruffles. • ' Parasols this spring may be said to DO strictly In keeping with the other _'' Unery—extremely' fussy/' rich In materials and frequently picturesque in, jffect. ' ,,. Sleeves for evening gowns, although smaller than formerly, are stiffly lined,' 1 and either match the skirt, or form a striking contrast to'it in velvet, chiffon , or plaited gauze. The latest novelties in colored crepons ire the blush-greens and greenish-blues, watercress greens, vleux-rose, china- blues, etc., "all of which are new and- eminently artistic tints. ,- , One of the newest adjuncts to the swagger outing suit is the English derby of silky felt or beaver; with Its smartly rolling brim aud bell crown and Its broad band of black ribbon. Unquestionably that woman whose, hair Is short but thick has the best possibilities.for a,varying coiffure and th?, engineer, was gone.and some fainted and pome prayed and some blasphemed, and the powder, was gone and " they could no more se,t off the signal gun. The lad broke in the magazine and brought out .more powder,_ and again tlje'gun,boomed over the se,a.' Oh, my .friend?, tossed oh the'rough seas of life, some have taken the warning, have gone off In the 1 lifeboat, and they; are safe; but others are not making 'any attempt to escape. So I stand at this signal gun of the gospel, pounding the alarm. Beware! beware! "Now is the accepted time; now is the day of salvation." Hear It that your soul may liv.el , we ,9$We mw te wwy we ^ve,r get P| 9f fp 9»r POilege Clilldren'g Fe»r of Animals, So 'far as I can ascertain, facts are strongly opposed to the theory of Inherited fear of animals. Just. as Jn the flrst monthp a child will manifest gojna- thing Jike recoil from a pretty and perfectly Innocent pjgeon, so later on chl}* dren manifest fear in the most unlikely directions. In the Invisible Playmate we are told of a girl whq got into b,er first fright on seeing a sparrow drop on the grass neap her, -though sfte was not the least afraid of bjg things, and on flrgt heaving the dog bark in hl8 kennel said, with a little'laugh of surprise, "Oh! coughing." A parallel case is sen,t me by a lady friend. One day when her daughter was about four years old she found her standing, the eyes wide open and filled, with tears, the arms ,out- stretphed for help, evidently transfixed with terror, while a small wood, Ipijse made its slow way toward her. The next day tlje child was taken, for the flrst time, to the "Zoo," ftod the pjoth«|, tlclpatlng trouble, held her hand, there was no 'need, A "fearless spirit 1 ' In general, she released her hand at the 'flrst sight of the elephant, and galloped after the monster, ft inheritance plays a prlnoip&l part in tne child's fear pf $mais, one would, have expected, the facts $9 be reversed. The ejephan,t have expited. .flrea.d, n,ot< insect.-*- James Syljy Monthly- • - mer visitors who flnd in the wholesome ,—, . - out-of-doors life that is there the rule just if nature has kindly endowed her wltly what their systems most need and they curly looks she hasjaohieved a blissful themselves most enjoy. The fishing In ----" * .-;.—-^-™ «~ ~««i »«. Estes Park is unequalled in Colorado. Shady nooks abound. And the hotels, cottages and camping facilities are all that can be desired, A copy of a little book containing all the information about Estes Park one requires i will be mailed to'anyaddress on application to J. Franci?, G, P. & T. A. Burlington Route, Ornaha^Nob. The cellarTn the Bank of France resembles a large warehouse, bllver coin is stored there in 800 large barrels. BRASS IS KIKG! O.TQN PER ACRE,' Sow grass; that is the foundation of all successful farming. £ow this fall! Did you ever hear.of six tons per acre? Salzev's. seeds produce such yields. Wheat 60 to 80 bushels! Rye 60 bushels! Cut this out and send for free sample Q£ 'winter wheat and grass apd fall catalogue to the John A, Salzer Seed OQ., L,a Crosse, Wls. (W.N.u.) A popular blotting pad is made of stone found ground the thermal springs 9* the ccnditlon of Independence in regard "doing her hair." < , China has given us 100,000 men, mostly; laundry men., ^ ' ]\ You can carry the little vial of Doctor Pierce's Pleasant Pellets right la the vest- pocket 1 of your dress- suit, and ft will not make* even a little Jump, The ."Pellets" are so small that 42 to 44 of them go in a vjaj scarpely move than an ipch long, and aa big round as a lead pencil. They curt constipa* tjou,- ' ' > One "Pellet 1 ! Js^a laxative; two a mud cathartic. One ^aken after flinper ,wjU stim-- ulate digestive action and palliate tlieeflests pf, pver eating,, flie w t est. s stopped freetoy pr.Jillnc's Great !r. floViwivrter tim flrbntny i «&«, The opinions of men who think area} ways growing and changing, like living children. if the unify »• He baaardeth much who depends upop learning for his experience. Warranted to c«ie or money 4ruBVlstf,o»'H, i*i')i!e IS cent*. It is said that peittw Marie Twain nor Edison have any faith in doctors. eiency on stomach OP- th? work themselves;, They siwply rtJW the natural actjo the oyg selves, , > on f j eP »" IJTCJL 3^ JR tiQii^MytMM-tv^wfyW&ty When you geek Gog kpow the way and be fresh cod, boiled. FWte pepper, wire* It

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