The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 16, 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, October 16, 1895
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'- -'" ''•„/•: •(£.'''•, ' - t'-VuC^ LAB »fid lass, the old earth spins Syl IS sweet, ahd sweet Wtts yes- T»-lf»oltoW*s dftWa inay rise ttji chill fthd grrtjr— Alii lad And hiss. '" ' •Ah» lafl ftnd Irtss. -sohie day j-ott RtAhd ttftud to intul and foci <lic hcflft- sti-iligs bt-cak, Wl-ink sqt-ro\v from love's cup for old time's snke— Ah! Ind ttnd inss. j f Ah, lad and Iflss, Ihc world' is hard io rend. And none may t«*li what fruit shall crown the sped. flttt hold forovct' to the old, old creeil— Ah! Ind and Inss. HK HAD SKEJ? A THING. OR TffO. A Story of Adventure. Ifew mtni havo hnd inoro halr- bivadth escapes thnn Seuor William ircaimoi'e .Cooper, who for mnny years Hvtd noiif the extinct volcano oC ZBUI- i»oatci>ettlp, In the province of Ori/.iiha, Moxlco. He made lii« home"with, the Mexican ludlsms, the last of the once proud race of Azters who fought under Montezunm. It wns his custom dally to cuter the crater of tho volcano'and look for mosaic agiito, a translucent, • prismatic stone somewhat similar to tho onyx. One day he went to sleep in tho crater near a bed of sulphur, and the latter caught lire and came within an ace. of suffocating him. His Jxstird Ims been n burut Umber color over since. Tho accident causwl him to quit Mexico for the United States, and he has boeu hfere ever since. Some of the incidents In his career show that he has nerve, 'a''deadly :itm and a heart ' for every fate! He is u native of the Tar Heel State, and when sixteen years old ho went to Texas to become .•i cowboy. Oue night near the Rio Grande river he and ten other cowboys were surrounded by Mexican bandits, and a general fight" followed.' In the nielec young Cooper was shot iu the head, and the bullet is still thc»iK>. He was dragged from the field as dead, but after many weeks he ro- covered and began to punch cows Jigttiu and practice pistol shooting. His idea was revenge on the greaser,who had shot him in the fight, whom he knew by sight. One hot night in July, four mouths after he was wounded, Cooper had his horse staked out grazing while he took his siesta under a chaparral tree no. the banks of a little stream. When he awoke he lit a shuck cigarette, aud casually looked down the stream. To hifi amazement he saw. the greaser who shot him just Rcttiug; up from a siesta. The greaser's horse was also grazing some yards away. Both ran for their horses, for they knew it was a. life^aud-death race. The greaser -was a 'spriutcT aud so was Cooper. IGach reached Jiis horse ; almost at the same iiicment, and each mounted ^ r pistols left their holsters together, aud they began to fire at each other. After two shots had been ex, changed the greaser yelled out a challenge of tho true cowboy style—i. e., they would gallop around in a. circle, shoot at each other live times apiece, s*ad if at the expiration of the ten shots neither was killed, they would resort to' the lariat. Cooper readily , agreed, because he bad devoted much practice to shooting from his horse at fuli speed. They rode a short distance from the creek and then began their circular duel. As they galloped around the greaser shot first and put a bullet hole through the rim of Cooper's sombrero, jjt \vas a close call and showed flue marksmanship 011 the greaser's part. As Cooper afterward remarked, "I ', ryylA ^mcl) tlutt bullet, for it actually spprcbed wy eyelyows/' T|je tlrst bul- ,'jpj frttw Cppjxn' .entered the greaKor'ji ' k«*pt hiti'sejit Iu l»°lo through tl»p W«ffle«t» ttM clft-fe-tli H Ste tlSetl effeCtnafly oh littfre tbatt btfe wdcasien. fftls was some jresf* tJefdfe Mfg. tffeftch SheWon pefi- eft&ted td thd Intertof of the bark dofltltient tihe «f thfe t*eitsr Africafc chiefs, who liftd plefltS' of Ivory stored H^ay, i- e - ftisedHo Sell it io Mr. Coopeh He alSo complained of the loss to the cab- tie he had sustained by the Inroad^ of a bi£ lion. Wheti the Attiericatt made & pi-opo^l- tiou to the cantankerous, pe^sltulsttc chief to go olit aloUe to kill the llbfi, the old fetttage- smiled wltll delight, for he thought the conditions would bo t-e- torsed, aud aftcf the beast had enjoyed a savory tneal oft the white man, then the expedition could be looted atd a bushel of heads secured. A goat was tied In an often space in the forest, and the cowboy, with his pie- pliant rifle, secreted himself near by. All night long he waited; the goat bleated, and yet the lion cauie not. Just as the sun was rising a large male Hon. with -a- terrific -roar, sprang into the open space and upou the goat. Two quick reports from the rltie were hoard, and the king of beasts rolled over dead, almost at the feet of the Intrepid hunter. One day while enjoying a swim Iu a tributary stream of the Congo river a large hippopotamus l>obbed up serenely .between hlui and the shore. Tha sltuatlou gave him u gooae-flesh feeling, because? he could uot argue with "the monster. Ho began slowly to swim toward the middle of the stream, with the Idea of reaching, the opposite shore, aud to his eousterna- i'W" T>TO Qulclc Reports Were Heard. tion he discovered that the amphibian was following him and gaining on him. It was a trying moment, and Cooper to this day asserts thn t his umber-burnt head might have turned white if he hnd not kept, it,under water. It wa.s only' a question of a few minutes when the huge hippopotamus Avould overtake him and consign him to a watery grave and mince meat oblivion. With the Instinct of a'Strate- gist he turned and swam directly toward the. behemoth. When he came within live yards of It he lifted hiw head and; beard out of the water'.and gave uttemnce dx an ear-piercing, Comunche yell that echoed far up and down the banks of the-stream. Quick as a flash the monster- -sank out of sight, and the Honor swam .to the shore. He waited on the banks of the stream a week, and finally killed the hippopotamus, which a resident African chief-asserted was the disguise of an old enemy of -his, ,\vhp had been killed a year "before. -'jyiM: caiised the chief Io sell a great dear of ivory to the expedition and present' the senor with a lialC-doKcn wives, which he declined with thanks.—Kocky. Mountain News. - : -' , •: - -••'• JAPAN PLAYING AT WAH. Even Her Gnnien and Toy« No\r Kx- lireHB Her Exnltutlou Over the De- fents of Poor Johii C'liiuumiiii. The very playthings of Japan have now a warlike character, says a recent newspaper from that country. Chess is a favorite amusement: of the Mikado's subjects, and the shapes of the pieces have been changed of lato to meet the popular taste,, the pawns being made to represent. Japanese and Chinese soldiers, and the bishops, knights and rooks the officers of higher rank. The market is also being flooded with a great variety of raecluinical toys, of tin and wood, which, by turning a crank or by simple clockwork are made to show Chinese soldiers in various unenviable positions. Some of them represent the Celestials pur* sued l>y Japanese U-oojvers, who mako terrific sweeps with sword or lance in a stately see-saw; others show prisoners caught by their queues and try- Ing to avoid the rising and falling blades, A favorite paper-weight or desk ornament is a clay flguro of a Culn'aman pleading for mercy. The most ambitious bit, of mechanism represents a Japanese war vessel gradually closing w.ilh a C'bineso ship. The Juttw is struck, its flag comes down with a rush, and tho doomed vessel sinks Iwientb the turbulent ti« Vorfc. World- Hu» tean\ his \vmsu,- Uwitl. but he ;a and recover, } r niado u Wp, tt'wl |«3 This Jauuucjsu iStunertip; -has hsd twelve cliliaw>u, four of wlwm are living, three being jjlrl8-an^ one b«y. The 1'rinco lujperia} is tho object oi' IS, 18915. are Abraham find Isaac: the t>he ft kind, did, gracious, affectionate father; the others brave. Obedient, religious Son. FYom his bronzed appearance you can tell that this son has been much ifi the fields, and from his shaggy dress you know that lie has been watching the herds. The mountain air has painted hla cheek rubicund, He is twenty, or twenty- five, or, as some suppose, thirty-three years of age; nevertheless a boy, considering the length of life to which people lived in those times, and the fact that a son never is anything but a boy to a father. I remember-that my father Used to come Into the house when the children were home on some festival occasion, and say: "Where are the boys?" although "the boys" were twenty-five, and thirty, and thirty-five years of age. So this Isaac Is only a boy to Abraham, and his father's heart Is In him. It Is Isaac here and Isaac there. If ther*. is any festivity around the father's tent, Isaac must enjoy It. It Is Isaac's walk, and Isaac's apparel, and Isaac's manners, and tsaac's prospect?, and Isaac's prosperity. The father's heart-strings aro all \yrapped around .that boy, and wrapped again, uutil nine-tenths of the old man's life is in Isaac. I can just imagine how lovingly apd proudly ho looked at his only sou. Well, the dear old man had borno a reat deal of trouble, and It had left its mark upon him. In hieroglyphics of wrinkle the story was written from forehead to chin. But now his trouble seems all gone, and we are glad that he is very soon to rest forever. If the old man shall get decrepit, Isaac is strong enough to wait on him. If the father get dim of eyesight, Isaac will lead him by the hand. If tho father become destitute, Isaac will earn him bread. How glad we are that the ship that has been. In such' a stormy sea is coming at last into the harbor. Are you not rejoiced that glorious old Abranam Is through with his troubles? No! no! A thunderbolt! From'that clear eastern sky there drops Into ths* lather's tent a voice with an announcement enough to turn black hair white, and to stun the patriarch into instant annihilation. God said: "Abraham!" The old man answered: "Here I am." God said to him;:, ."Take:thy son, thy only son Isaac, whom thou lovest, and get thee into the land of. Moriah, and offer him there as a burnt-offering." In other words, slay him; cut his body into fragments; put the fragments on the wood; set fire to the wood, and let Isaac's body be consumed to ashes. • "Cannibalism! Murder!" says some one. "Not so," said Abraham. I hear him soliloquize: - "Here is the boy on whom I have depended! Oh, how I loved him! He was given in answer to prayer, and now must I surrender him? 0 Isaac, my : son! Isaac, how shall I part with you? But then It Is always safer to do as God asks me to; I .havo been In dark places oe'fore, and God got me out. I will implicitly do as God has told me, although it is vcry^ dark. I can't see my way, but I know.' God makes no mistakes, and to him 1 commit myself and my darling son." Early In the morning there is a stir around Abraham's tent. A beast of burden Is fed and saddled. Abraham makes no disclosure of the awful p.e- cret. At the break of day he says: "Come, come, Isaac, get up! We are going off on a'two .or thre.e,days' journey." I hear the axe hewing and splitting amid the wood until the sticks are made 'the right length and the right thickness, and then they are fastened on the beast of burden. They pass on —there are four of k uem—Abraham, the father; Isaac, the son; and two servants. 1 Going along'.the road, I see Isaac looking up into his father's face, and saying: "Father, what is the matter? Are you not well! Has anything happened? Are you tired? Lean on my arm." Then, turning around to the servants, the sop s^ays: "Ah! father is getting old, and he has bad trouble enough in other days to kill him." The third morning has come, and It is the day of the tragedy. The two servants are left with the beast of burden, while Abraham ami his sop Isaac, as wag the custom of good people in those t}me,8, went up on the hill to sacrifice to the Lord. The wood is tajjen off the beast's back, and put on Isaac's bad?. Abraham has, in one hand a pan, of coals or a lamp, and in the other a sharp, keen knlfo, Here are all the appliances for sacrifice, you say. No, there is ope thing wantjqg; there Ja ao victim—po pigOQR, or heifer, or Jamb, Isaac, not knowing that he is to be the victim,' }ooUs> up.-Juto We -fa ther's feae, asd aeks, a queayoji which fnu'sthayfl.cuj; the old man to'the "My f3the>!" The"father said;. . .„ IS« flaffil fhS attaf li all ddnS. Isaac has helped ta build it. wltfa hi§ father H* ass , whether ths tdf» of the tabii and Wh6t!i6f th6 Wood is pared, ' Thefl there is a son looks afdUhd td Se6 i! Ih6r6 Is Hot sonie Hvifig afltmal tfiat can fefe caugnt and butchefed for the ofteflflgi Abraham tries ta Choke ddWft his Idthefly feeling's attd suppfesa h!9 gflef, ifi* bidet that he may break to his son th§ terrIfle news that he la tb be the f ictlm. Ah! Isaac never looked mora beautU fui than oh that day W his father. As the old man fan his emaciated flngefe through his sdn's hair, he said to himself: "How shall 1 give him' upf What will his mother eay when 1 conle back Without ftiy boy? 1 thought he would havo been the comfort of my declining days. I thought he would have been the hope of ages to cotno. Beau* tlful and loving, attd yet to die under my own hand. Oh, God I is there not some other sacrifice that will do? Take my life, and spare his! PoUr out my blood, and save Isaac for his mother and the worldf" But this Was ah inward struggle. The father controls his feelings, and looks Inco his son's face, and says: "Isaac, must I tell you all?" His son said: /'Yes, father. I thought you had something on your mind; tell it." The father said: "My eon, Isaac, thott art the lamb!" "Oh," you say, "why didn't that young man, if ho was twenty or thirty years of age, smite Into the dust his infirm father? He could have done.it." Ah! Isaac knew by this time that the scene was typical of a Messiah who was to come, and so ho mailo no struggle. They fell on each other's necks, and wailed out the parting. Awful and matchless scene of the wilderness. Tho rocks echo back the breaking of their hearts. The cry: "My son! my son!" The answer: "My father! my father!" Do not compare this, as some people have, to Agamemnon, willing to offer up his daughter, Iphlgenla, to please the gods. There is nothing comparable to this wonderful obedience to the true God. You know that victims for sacrifice were always bound, so that they might not struggle away. Rawllngs, the martyr, when he was dying for Christ's sake, said to tho blacksmith who held tho manacles: "Fasten those chains tight now, for. my flesh may struggle mightily." So Isaac's arms are fastened, his feet are tied. . Tho old man, rallying all his strength, lifts him on to a pile of wood. Fastening a thong on one side of the altar, he makes it span the body of Isaac, and fastens the thong at the other side the altar, and another thong, and,another thong. There is the lamp flickering in the wind, ready to be put under the brush-wood of the altar. There is the knife, sharp and keen. Abraham, struggling with his mortal feelings on the ono side, and the commands of God on the other—takes that knife, rubs the flat of it on tho palm of his hand, cries to God for help, comes up to the side of the altar, puts a parting 1 kiss on the brow of his boy, takes a message from him for mother and home, and then, lifting the glittering weapon for the plunge of the death-stroke—his muscles .knitting for the work—tho hand begins to descend. It falls! Not on tho heart of Isaac, but on the arm of God, who arrests the stroke, making tho wilderness quake with the cry: "Abraham! Abraham! lay not thy hand upon tho lad, nor do him nny harm!" What is' thjls sound back' in the -, woods! Jt is" a crackling as of tree branches, "a bleating 'and' a "'struggle. Go, Abraham, and see what it is.- Oh, . it was a ram that; going through tiw woods, has its crooked horns fastened and entangled in the brushwood, and could not get loose; and Abraham seizes it gladly, and quickly unloosens Isaac from the altar, puts the ram on in his'place, sots the lamp under the brushwood of Ithe altar, and as !the dense smoke of the sacrifice begins to rise, the blood rolls down the sides of the: altar, and drops hissing into the fire, and I hear the worda; "Behold the Lamb of God who takes away the sins of the world," Out yonder, in this house, is an aged woman; the light of heaven in her face; she is half-way through the door; she has her hand on the pearl of the gate. Mother, what would you get out of this subject? "Oh," she says, "I would learn that it is in the last pinch that God comes to the relief, You sec the ajtar was ready, and Isaac was fastened on it, and tho knife was lifted; and just at the last moment God broke in and stopped proceedings. So it has been in my life of seventy years, Why, sir, there was a time when the flour was all out of the house; and I set the table at noon and had nothing to put on It; but five minutes of one o'clock a loaf of bread pame, The Lord will provide. My son was very s}ck, and I said: 'Dosr Lord, you don't mean to take him away from me, do you? Please, Lord, don't take him away. Why, there are peigh- b9ra whQ have three and four sous; this Is my only eon} thja }s wy Isaac. I^ord, yoij won't take him away from me, will you?' But | saw he was get- 'tljig Vpi^e and wprso all Wj'e tijne, ahd J turned vou^d ape] prayed, ,u»HJ after awhile I fejt submissive, .ajidj could w: /""" ' ~'' & §6fi, ^i»t^^i»^'.- jfe*&: ifidflftrfiHiat» you ^younger «-_ -«--- th&u'gn f etfi't i^§ ffittca, f can sc ' ...I. fW gelttta S tMtft 5nd ytfW MSrt II ttfeaklrig, i! fr< tffolt l-tlltfe FaflMNifttS &e y^6« Will fg§, cftugnt Ifi the stibstUutfe ahd ft deli^ifanc <§6"d Will f>fo>id6 hlmfeSlf & lamb.' * TMftk y6U, m6tnety l6f tttat sefmon. I 66nld predtcIS feacfc tU . tor & minutS Of tW6 ftftfi «&?»' fifitef you teah ! wifl& t had half as good hope of heaven As ydtt n8*& fi8 tffft fear, fnftthef; whfttefef * habjJ8fis, n6 Harfti will evef haUpefl t6 yoU. 1 was gding vp a long flight of staifs; and f eat? aft aged woman, veit decfeplt, and With a catte, creeping oh uto. She made but Very little pfogress, ahd 1 felt Very exuberant; and 1 said to her: "Why, niother, that is no way td go up-stairs;" ftnd 1 threw toy afins around hef and I carried her up and put her down oh thd landing at the top of the stairs. She said; "Thank yoU, thahk yoU; I aia very thankful," O mother, when yoti get through this life's work and ydU want to go up-stalrs ahd rest in tha good place that God has provided for you, yoti will not have to climb Up— you will not have to crawl tip painfully. The twa arms that were stretched oa the cross will be flung around you, aud you will be hoisted with a glorious lift beyond all weariness and all struggle. May the God of Abraham and Isaac be with you until you see the Lamb on the hill-tops. : Now, that aged minister has made a suggestion, and this aged woman has made a suggestion: I will make a suggestion: Isaac going up the hill makes me think of the great sacrifice. Isaac, the only son of Abraham. Jesus, tho only Son of God. On those two "onlys" I build a tearful emphasis. 0 Isaac! O Jesus! But this last sacrifice was a most tremendous one. When the knife was lifted over Calvary, there was no voice that cried "Stop!" and no hand arrested It. Sharp, keen, and tremendous, it cut down through nerve and artery until the blood sprayed the faces of the executioner's, and the mid-day sun dropped a veil of cloud over its face because It could not endure the spectacle. 0 Isaac, of Mount Moriah! 0 Jesus, of Mount Calvary! Better could God have thrown away Into annihilation a thousand worlds than to have sacrificed his only Son. It was not one of ten sons—it was hla only Son. If he had not given up him, you and I would have perished. "God so loved the world that he gave his only —." I stop there, not because I .haye forgotten the quotation, but because 1 want to think. "God so loved tho world that he gave His only begotten Son, that whosoever believoth In him should not perish, but have everlasting life." Great God! break my heart at the thought of that sacrifice. Isaac the only, typical of Jesus the Only. You see Isaac going up the hill and carrying the wood. 0 Abraham, why not take the load off the boy? If he is going to die so soon, why not make his last hours easy? Abraham knew that in carrying that wood up Mount Moriah, Isaac was to be a symbol of Christ carrying his own cross up Calvary. I do not know how heavy that cross was —whether i't % was made of oak, or acacia, or Lebanon cedar. I suppose 't may have weighed one, or two, or three hundred pounds. That was the lightest part of the burden. All the sins and sorrows of the world were wound around that cross. The heft of one, the heft of two worlds: earth and hell were on his shoulders. 0 Isaac, carrying the wood of sacrifice up Mount'Mo- riah. O Jesus, carrying the wood of sacrifice up Mount Calvary, the agonies of earth and hell wrapped around that cross. I shall never see.tlio hea,vy load on Isaac's back, that I shall not think of the crushing load' oh Christ's back. For whom that. load ? For you. For yoti. Forme. : For inc. Would that all the tears that we havo ever wept .over our sorrows had been saved until this morning, and that we might now pour them out on the lacerated back and feet and heart of the Son of God. You say: "If, this -young man was twenty or thirty years of age did not he resist? Why was It not Isaac binding Abraham instead of Abraham binding Isaac? The muscle In Isaac's arm was stronger than the muscle in Abraham's withered, arm. No young man .twenty- five years of age would submit to have his father fasten him to a pllo of wood with intention of burning," Isaac was a willing sacrifice, and so a type of Christ who willingly came to save the world. If all the armies of heaven bad resolved to force Christ out. from the gate, they could not have done It. Christ was equal with God, If all tho battalions of gjory had armed themselves and resolved to put Christ forth and make him come out and save this world, they could not have succeeded in it, With one stroke ho would have toppled over angelic and archangello dominion. * * * I have been told that tha cathedral of gt, Mark's stands in a quarter in tho center of the city of Venice, and that when the clock strikes twelve at noon, all the birds from the city and the regions round about the city fly to the square and settle down. It came In this wjse:, A large-hearted woman, passing one poonda.y across the square, sa«r •gome birds shivering }n the coifl, and sh&'scattered--some crumbs- qf brea4 anjpng them, The nest-day, at the same how, she scattered- mope' crujnba of bread anjpag ttyem, and-so S^Y»V¥**T—gSwriJE iT*-«*•*»' »««.&£. «ui. .»•&*» jfJ6ibj*fflBLj.' ifctiHti'. TneT SrBIn^inSnieaiABSvaaiTaBrf" ind it ff teolhifdiftsrs t« tuttt es&'d vmw Lfl«U»snif«fc«tefisoj d^psM*tjg£ litti, .ffiefitawiita, sBMMwtto* t# sewt troiiDls. Th6 Bitfcett befofS ft tnSSl add< tfidttnS Mfln-^Hoft ifi the ftttrld -, itaMed & fflttdf , tttd kte i f*f tas to diet, that t wore long whiskers to hide • Health Built Oft the solid foUiidatiota o! healthy blood Is real atid Institigi As long oS yoU have flch rod blood yoti will ve fid sickness. When you 6110* your blood td becottd thte, depleted, fobbed of Hie Httle toA corpuscles which indicate 1U quality, you will becotne tlrtd,- worn out, lose your appetite fttid stietigth Hud disease will *oon have yoU ih Its Ki-asp. Purify, vitalize atid enrich your blood| and keep it pure by taking Sarsa par Ilia The Ono True Blood PtiHfltfv prominently in tho public cyo. 81. All druggists. Hood's Pills CM CO lllt^llllHl C l.lon. I'l-luu «Jti. U0»- box. PATENTS «''V-v hf1 -" ( r 1 ' l! ''; |A II.N 10 inl." iJlprTuui .^Stt&SHBET SVJUSIC Bend for cut. A.Kuhn&Co.,17i8 Chouteait Avo.. St,Louls, 9f? Successfully Proseputos Claims! Jm Late Principal Eiaitniner U.S. Ponelou Bureau. H 3 ji'8Initial war. li>adjudlcatlu|[ululuio. uttysluuu WANTED'! S!0 |tcr clay tnlllni our now goods, Wuhtofl in ovorr family. Soml stamp for full jmiticulivrs. II. A. HA Iff Si CO.. 4i Liinooln St., lliittlo Ci-.'ck, Mich. CatUotiklps and all Mnd* of sklnu whole for RobcB, and Rugs. Soft,ateht. •motlr- proof. Qct tnir .tall t'llvuliir. W'l - frlslan, <>oon nml cii',:oway fui- coals mill robes. If .youfilealonlim't keep tin-in it"t iMtiiloKii>* fromui. fcnoaBT FIUBUN For. Ca.IJi'acliut ' ' PARKER'S KA1R BALSAM i"c3 and letullllcs thn bait. X'rotnotcf a laxtirtant growth. Hover Tallo to llcntoro Orny Hr.ir ta Its youthful Color. Curcf rcaln dirt«.»j§ A litir lullinc. gnv.xMSJ.mrt F DBS MOINES, IOWA. C II Write for illustrated cata- L ** IOR-UO and pricelist. Goods O D sent on approval. A £ WESTERN FUK CO. K S Wholesale and Ketail. S PROFITABLE D ARY WORK Oan only be accomplished with tho very host of tools and J . appllancos. With a Davis rator on tha sureof more butter, while milk Is aval- Farmers will take to get a Illustrated mailed FIUSE DAVIS & BANKIN BLDO. & MSQ. CO. Cor. Randolph & Dearborn Sts.. Chicago. Cream Sepa- farm you aro anil hotter the skimmed uablo food. roa'.ce no mis- Davis. Keat, catalogue Agents wanted ? Go to • .'••.-•;.'. i .California in a Tourist Sleeper. It. is the RIGHT way. ... ,. ; Pay more and you are ex' trayagant. Pay less and you are uncomfortable. The newest, brightest, . cleanest and easiest riding Tourist Sleepers are used for our Personally Conducted Excursions to California, which leave Omaha every Thursday mornicgreach- ingiSan Francisco Sunday evening, and Los Angeles Monday noon, You can join thera at any intermediate point. Ask nearest ticket agent for full information, or, wrjte to J. FHANOJS, a, P. A,., Omaha, Neb, iu those' t4mejj, wo s, a^cj wo were » ty , U you Pl ef er (tfoorae herp irewlll eon, hsvp tftlton j»eV" PiWploa. COP I'cp »ny uurt of tUe body, nrfsiWjs™QK»«tf>Qp' r * ;o»r»ntue to cure. Wo jiplicit tl>o tarn e pivse» nnd. enuUcuae the wprl ns ami apod) this aavertlsomout. IVICQREW "

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