The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 30, 1895 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 30, 1895
Page 6
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{8 1 fim-Wtb Pad! exclaiflilr if.^pwff^ii^ by bfaS* ttf • the- Weti tot . , , — - -* t „ .tne.cehtUfy. Thisre'tfte'eienty ft! gb5d beside ftf/Sutherland, but t do not" know o1 ariy tflfth except him 4 ^Ith enbugh j brain to have stobd and triumphantly forty- in this cftiisplcuoua pulpit, 'three . • liong .distant be .the year when that 66'lpel chief tain'shall put dowtt the all" "' l trumpet with .Which he,has ;-X fihaled the hoata-ol! larael, 6r sheathe AJ ; "Ihe eword 'with which he haa struck r^'^'suciHmighty blows for Gbd and tight* i5^t,,^«6u9neas.'l*com'e to you with thfe same f ;iV fr $e>3pei that he hasSreached and to join s , you in all kinds of work for making the -,v; world better, and I hope to see you all %* t y- In your own homes and-have you all ! L' "• i come and see me, but don't all cbme at ^; \'\ oncey and without any preliminary dls- !>»' "courses as to what I propose ,to do u l V* ^tiegln here and now to cheer you with y . the 'thought. that all heaven Is sym- O*f' 'pathetically looking on. '"Seeing we |y, " e also are compassecTabout with so great l,\\, a cloud'of witnesses." , , . "& ."'s • grossing the Alps by the Mont Cents $? \ ,'pass, or through the Mont Cenia tun- ^VH > Tiel, you are,in a few hours set down at £j v,fVerona; ( Italy, and In a few minutes be^ '" gln%xa1n t Mngoli6'bf the grandest-ruins \f"' of the old world—the" Amphitheater. 'i ' The whole building Sweeps around you „•• In a circle. 'You' stand in the arena f, Tvherje the combat was once fought or \ the race run, and on all sides the seats , > < rise, tier above .tier, until you count 40 j, \ , elevations, or galleries, as I shall see fit , to call them, In which sat the senators, t>' t ' , the kings, and the twenty-five ' thou- M * eand excited spectators. At the sides of ,-,,,', ! the arena, and under the galleries, are iC^ •; the cages in which the lions and tigers jvl'^are kept -without'food, until, frenzied \if' • with* hunger and, thirst, they are let «j-V .', out'upon some'poor victim, who, ,with 5^- -his sword and alone,,is condemned to. •i*?; meet. them. I think that Paul himself . T,, once stood'in such a place, and that it ®k l? was not only figuratively, but literally, ^1 ihat he' had "fought with' beasts at i v Ephesus."' v v 1 ;• \ > The,gala day has come. From all the * , world the people are pouring into Vero" ' > na. Men, women and children, orators ,"» j and * senators, great men and small, , . thousands upon thousands come, until « f thesflrst gallery Is full, and the second, 1{ / the third, the fourth, the fifth—all the \f]' "way iip to the twentieth, all the way up *',", to-the .thirtieth, all the way up to the • v / ' fortieth. Every place is filled, Immensi- \f ,, ty of audience sweeping-the great cir,7 * cle. Silence! The time for the contest j " has come. A Roman official leads forth ;' - 'the Victim Into the arena. Let him get ' v: hi« sword, with firm grip, into his right . .' , hand.. The twenty-five thousand sit ', r breathlessly'watching. I hear the door r ' atth'o ei'de of the arena creak open. Out A' , plunges »Hhe half-starved lion, his '/\ tongue-"athlrst for blood, and, with a "; , roar that brings . all tho galleries to " / '' their fee|, ?ie rushes against the sword rf,« 'of the' combatant, Do you know how ,{ , 'strong a stroke a man will strike when >, h'is.Ufe depends upon the first thrust ? i of hip blade? The wild beast, lame and *' - Weeding^ slinks back toward the side of / -the arena; then, rallying his waiting t , strength, he', pomes up with fiercer eye v v,' 'spd'more terrible roar than ever, only ;,A- V fa be dciveu back with a fatal wound, '"" \w|iiJe'the conjbatant comes in with ?Y, BtrpUe 1 after stroke, until the .monster i.fV Jg dead at bis" feet, and the twenty-five >- thousand people clap their hands and &.' utter a ehput that makes the city trem- $ . ble - , ^v" .Spineticies the audlenco came to see >?' , ft ' ^ race; sometimes to see gladiatops iLr* fight each other, wnti} the people, .com" ' -,&,9 fallen, turned their up as ftn appeal that tlje van^ Ke spared; mvd«sometimes th^e w»« wi,th' wild beasts. '""To ^n amphlt^ea^rical aqdlencl Paul rAfeira 'when he 1 savs: "We are corn* the fight It alt ef ^&ttt,had beefi ef tSaafe, J6seph, (Jldfebn afld ak, a^id then says: "Belhg afefltit' wUh ,fld gi-eat a cldttd 6f ^tt'- nesses. " s ' ' Bltefe i'feet'throtlgh tiWlli sfa6W you that yau 'nght Itt an ai-ett, at flund which g&ilefleti above <meh bthef, all thfe'kindHflg eyes and afi the tw mrtr «f fee* ufift? *f 6af gg'SSl dismal M!' "Vletofy l tr* , Wat ftwfag afWMtelt dafifeot Still, fh^fttalfa th6 Weiklft fiflg BfaotJtJng afid Malielttja'fag, x . again, aftd I e%g thd fatt&t of the Mar tyfe. Wfed is that? Hugh Imer, SUN enough! He iiot apologize for the truth jsfeacheds aftd sd he died, the fcight before swihgiflg ff6m the faed-pdst in perfect glee atjtho thettght of emaflcipatldn, Whb ^,are that army of six thousand six huftdfed attd sixty? - They are the f heban Legion who died for the faitH. .„-„,,_,,, ,^.^4Mm>| ^ e fF»»& hay? bqe|t 'IftftPW«.»'»*"W' t ^ ei ' ^>^ 9»t t9 tff^f^i-iiy.youF |»«l! It has lapwated y4 w >...i«_.«*i,- .^«,.»r n jypupd, ,.yp« tiaye been ime and agMn, but Jn the cf Go4 ypw have •Arisen' to will , thpse'm}gh,ty'b»es up yonder? aRil.Jeremj.ah, and p^njel, {»nfl ~~ J Jamjee. , There ait,s ' Noah, tot •all the' world, to e_pj»e ' waiting" tljl thetfc hearts df th6 ages; ahd at eVery vietot'y gained there coiaes down the tftuaderlng applause of a great multitude that no man can number. "Being compassed about with so great a cloud of witnesses." On the fl'fdt elevatloh of the ancient amphitheater, on the day of 'a celebration, sat Tiberius, or Augustus, or the reigning king.' So, in the great arflna.of spectators that watch our struggles and in the first dlvttte gallery, as I shall (Sail It, sits our King, one Jesus. On his .head are many crowns! The Roman emperor got his place by cold-blooded conquests, but our King hath como to his place by the broken hearts healed and the tears wiped away and the souls redeemed. The Roman emperor sat, with folded arms, indifferent an to whether the swordsman or the lion beat; but our King's sympathies are all with us. Nay, unheard-of condescen- sions! I see him come down from the gallery into the arena to help us in the fight, shouting, until all up and down his voice is heard: "Fear not! I will help th'ee! I will strengthen thoe by the right hand of my power!" , . They gave to the men In the 'arena, in the olden time, food 'to thicken" their bloo<£ so that it would flow slowly, and that for a longer time the people might gloat over the scene. But our King has no pleasure in our wounda, for we are bone of his bone, flesh of his flesh, blood of his blood. In all the anguish of our heart, The Man of Sorrows bore a part. Once, In the ancient amphitheater, a lion with one paw caught the combatant's sword, and with his other paw caught shield. Tho man took his knife from his girdle and slow the beast. The king, sitting in the gallery, said: "That was, not fair; the lion must be slain by a sword." Other lions were turned out, and the poor victim fell. You cry, "Shame! shame!" at such meanness. But the King in this case is our brother and he will see that we have fair play. He will forbid the rushing out of more lions than we can meet; he will not suffer us to be tempted above that we are able. Thank God! The King is in the gallery! His eyes are on us. His heart is with us. His hand will deliver us. "Blessed are all they who put trust in him!" I look again, and I see the angelic gallery. There they are: the angol that swung the sword at the gate of Eden, the same that Ezekiel saw upholding the throne of God, and from which I look away, for the splendor is insufferable. Here are the guardian angels. That one watched a patriarch; this one protected a child. That, one has bepn pulling a soul out of temptation! All these are messengers of light! Those drove the Spanish Armada on tho rocks. This turned Sennacherib's living hosts into a heap of one hundred and eighty- five thousand corpses. Those yonder, chanted the Christmas carol over Bethlehem, until the chant awoke the shep-- herds. These, at creation, stood in the balcony of heaven, and serenaded the uew bora world wrapped in swaddUng clothes of light. And there, holier ana mightier than all, is Michael, the archangel. To command an earthly host gives dignity; but this one is leader of the twenty thousand chariots of God, and of the ten thousand tiines ten thousand angels. I think God command to the archangel /and the archangel to the seraphim, and 'the seraphim to the cherubim, un(^l all the lower orders of heaven Jieartthe command and go forth on the high behest, Now, bring oil your lions!. Who cau*^ fear? All the speptators in\ s the angelic gallery are our friends, "He shall give hla angels charge pyer tnee, to keep tbee in all thy ways.' They shall bear tb'ee up In their hands,,, Jjest topii dagh 'thy foot~asain3t a gtone. -T^ou Shalt trend upon v-tbe lion, ( and adder; the young lion -and the dragon shalt taou tramp}e unfler foot." t,h(j arena, be crowded with * we shall, wjftu tne angelic stride them down in the name of and leap on their fallen ear-< cajgesj Ql», bending throng of bright, faces, jwd swift wings, and lopt! I nail you, today, from the dust ant} struggle of the arena. . §94 j see th"e gajlery of are is a larger -hast in magnificent array --eight httadred ahd eighty-four tiiou* sand— who perished for dhrisi in the persecutions of Diocletian. Yonder is a family group, Felleitas, of Rdffle; and her children. While they were "-flying for the faith she stood encouraging them. Otie son was whipped to death by thorns; another was flung from a rock; another was beheaded. At last the mother became a martyr. There they are, together— n family group in heaven! Yonder is John Bradford', who said, tn the fire,- "We shall have, a toerry supper with the Lord to-night! 1 ' Yonder is Henry Voes, who exclaimed! as ho died, "If I had ten heads, they should all fall off for Christ!" The great throng of the martyrs! They. had hot lead poured down t'nelr throats; horses were fastened to their', hands, and other horses to theltf feet, and thua.they wore pulled apart! thejj bad their tongues pulled out by red,-, .hot pincers; they were sew.n up In the skino ot animals, and then' thrown 'to the dogs; they were daubed with cofn-; bustlblos and set on fire! If alt ! ihe m'ar- tyra' stakes that have b'deni kindied could be set at proper distances, they; would make the mldnightf all the worh.}' over, bright as noonday! ( .Ahd now ttiey' sit 'yonder in tho martyrs' gallery^, ^ci- thern, the flres of persecution gives and out, The swords are sheathed and the mob hushed. Now thdy watch us' v Wlth an all-observing sympathy. They'know all the pain, all the -"hardship, < all the anguish, all the injustice, all the privation. They cannot keep .still. .They cry: "Courage! The 'fire will not consume. The floods dpmot drp^jrn'. The lions cannot deyou'r! Courage! down, there in the arena," ?/; What, are they all looking? This night we answerback the salution they give, and cry, "Hail! sons'•and daugh-' ters of the, flro!" ,'/'' I look again, and I sea. another gallery, that of eminent Christians. What strikes me strangely Is the mixing? in companionship" of those-jvho on eatth could not agree. There" I see Marjtin Luther, and beside him a 1 Roman;Catholic who,looked beyond the super^ti- tions of his church and<is saved. There is Albert Barnes, aiidvaround'him the Presbytery iwho irieduhim for' heterodoxy!"" Yonder is liyman Beecher, and the v church court'that denounce^ him! Stranger than all there is "John Calvin and James Arm'fniusI'Who would have thought that they w'ould sit so lovingly together. There is George Whltefleld, and the'Bishops who would not let him come into- their pulpits 'because they thought him a fanatiq,-' There aro the sweet singers, 'Voplady, Montgomery, Charles Wesley^'Isaac Watts,' and Mrs. Sigourney, If JieAveh had had no music before, they w ( ent up, they would have started,,'the singing,, And' there, the band, of missionaries: David Abeel, talking of dhina,redeemed; and John Scudder, of Inc^ia savec|; and David BraJnerd, of the aborigines evangelized; and Ml'P. .Adoniram Judson, whose prayers for Burmah took heaven by jviolenee!,AH,these Ch^vistians are looking into 't;he 'arena. , 'Our struggle is nothing ito"theirs, ^o we, in Christ's cause, suffer from the cold? They walked' Greenland's icy mountains. Do wo suffer from ( the heat? They sweltered" in the tropics. Do we get fatigued'? They fainted, with none to car^ for them but cannibals. Are we persecuted? They were anathematized. I look agalp;. and I see the gallery of our departed/^Many of those in the other gallerle^ we have heard of; but these we knew, Oh! how familiar their faces! , They.sat at our tables, and wo walked to^be house of God iu company. Have they forgotten us? Those fathers anfl mothers started us on the road of t-.Ute, Are th,ey careless 'as .to what becomes of us? And those children: do they look on with stolid indifference as to whether we win or lose this battle for eternity? Nay; I see that child running his hand over your brow and say.ipg, "Father, do wot frelj" 'fMother, dp not worry."* They remember the day $hey left us. They remember the agony of the last farewell, Though years in Jwyen, they know our tapes, They remember our sorrows. They speak our names,, They watch, this flght for heaven, Nay: i see tfoenj rise up,and leftn, over, and wave before us the)) 1 recognition, and encouragement, TJiat gallery Js not full, Th£y »re keeping places for,us,, Aftep we have slain the lion, (tljey expect the King to ciju U.B, saying, M Co,ine up higher)" Between the hot struggle^ in'the »rwa i wipe the sw£$t from,my , ftna M»»* ««, MPty9; Keaeh}jjg »p right hjinfjrtp^clgsp ^hefrs/ in rag. ^ — ^ .'.^^,..— — l -]\& " 'their f row • thq tbQU faithful Hnt(j c»-ow»r •MLLMftS ttf *Mfi Stttfc; W, HftWley, ohe of *tft8 £critle- liitetestect 'in tlid ftiftgritfrt MoetHc 'mjMhj',' tlhtl a scldaMd lafnt- bf, lias a inodfe|; i>iace lietttf. ilrjcliester, N. '& Wi-itlh^ott the siibjeci «£ the Earnfti' of ihdjhuufe, he slits: "The Hew $-a frjistlt^ 'fariaef has jtt&i: 1 foegtiiM fli tto dciitmffi of litliailli activity - lieS greater scojte f6i' geniils tLyiii hi fttfiMulttu'e, Na other culiiiig la'.Sd dofidlWlVe to health, longevity tlhd - hafrpmeds. Science lays discov* oftfes ttt tlie;f(Uitier'g feet alid Unplofefi their use. Wot him the chemist toils }ri his latmwtoi'j'. 1M' him the botanist tfleansj the Holds. ,,For hint the iit- ifantor haft iftimpllflEKl. labor and en- JiphtetictMdll, Vor jilin scholars and Experts eiiiployed by .'the government are work a I; dtate and national experiment/ stations, to solve Iho problems o£ the soil. The broad-minded agriculturist- who a vails himself of these researches lihd tnscoveries is a man to be, envied! 'Wo may yet attain the ar'fof making, malleable glass, and under '"such protection acres may be devoted to the,''growth of vegetables and 'semi-tropical 'fruits for our local mai'kets. /Itapid transit and improved refrigerator ca'i'S will enlarge the ter- rltbVy to'jbe supplied. The brond belts oft' 1 ' the temperate KOUCS extending round tjip world, will Jbo explored in sftarch of new-varieties of grain, trees, flowers, and ".shrubs for" our use. The laws of animal breeding and heredity •will be 7 .better understood and our domestic ' s,tpck?"-bo greatly improved. Americit will possess the-fluest callle in the" f Vpr,ld, and the states fitted for cattleM'rajsiug and dairying will vie wlth'phe.'another for the leadership. "Tlie, electric ago will materially 1m- provl£ the coiulitiou of the agricultur- isti , I, look for the day when each farme.r will own au electric equipment to ftii'uish power for his creamery, for Kilti'ding food, for pumping water, for lighting Ills house and for heating his greenhouse and other buildings. Elec- trit;' roads will pass his door, aft'ordiug qyick transit for himself ami liis pro- diico to the nearest market town. His librses will' labor on the 'farm while he journeys on the highway in a >vagou propelled by a .storage battery. Who subtle energy can be made to icrvc him in a thousand-ways and perform innumerable tasks. By : its kindly aid the hitherto overworked farmer may become largely a gentleman of leisure. Then we shall expect much of him. Then will he have liberty to assume that political Importance to which . he Is justly entitled. The successful farmer should be the coming man; and future legislation must look closely to. his interests. It is' a notable fact that many of our best and ablest 'men have exhibited a strong predilection foi rural life." Curing; Corn Fodder to 1'erl'i-ctloii. For the last three years the only corn I have raised has been the sweet variety for canning. The-' first year of my experience with the fodder of this crop was not satisfactory. Put into :he barn after it was apparently well cured, and packed away in. the usual manner, a considerable . portion of it rotted. The second year I tried u (lif- 'event plan for curing it. As Soon as the corn was picked the fodder wan ?ut up and put Into stooks In the usual manner, ; an < average of about sixteen Mils : to the stock. As soon as thu stalks ,had become well wilted tho .vhole was hauled to a large barn built 'or curing tobacco, but no longer used 'or that purpose, A loose second story ioor Avas laid in tho barn, and both floors were filled with the fodder, the stooks being set up as they stood in he field, with sufficient space between :hem' to allow tho circulation of air, and all supported in an erect position >y the old tobacco poles, suitably nr- •anged for that purpose, The side loors provided for ventilation when :obacco was hung in tho barn, were hrown open and the fodder given all :ho air possible. The result was the inest lot of corn fodder that 1 have aver seen. It. was bright in color and jerfectly sweet, and all kinds of stock ite it with a keen relish. Last year treated the fodder in the same way vlth similar results, As I happen to mve the necessary barn, the cost of storing my fodder in this way is very nuch less than would be the cost of milding a silo and making ensilage. can handle it at iny leisure without ixtra help,' and without costly machinery for cutting, Probably a trjfle nore of tho dry fodder is rejected by itocjt than would bo the case with en- illage, but all things considered I pre- ei' to continue tho drying of my fod- ler, If I had no suitable building in vhjch to cure it, I am at presapt inclined to think that I should erect a heap shed for that special ftther than to build a silo,-r-A, jell in Orange Judd Farmer, Has tho milker any remedy against ho wjlfulnoss of the cow in holding jp the milk? This inquiry comes rom a writer io the tyoyal Cornwall iasiette, Undoubtedly. AH that is necessary Is to I'OWtiJiB from oxcltjug he natural obstinacy of the aplmal by my disturbing inilupuce. Mauy pev- ions jinve soon <uid pot!(!p4 the ely, lator^lncd >y»y ill wliJph Ufe POW that been JU'USBd^bo^ten, perhaps up- baclv sideways pt tjie M»d,cu'stands the- hard Is w*Jng ,and oxpecting the vptt Uuawn \w& kijopka that fQllow Jujrfl 'wor(Js., ^hp'alwwa by every »0l "^"i-WF'.-^.n -i»-.Jt.^-Ja, ««s ffoi ondeffttftftd tfM Mfgif^sfe wni-'ftbi hold- nj> Itf tot wftf ,li6 ktidwd of ts tt littve alt the bees thttt. c«h fly go the first swfcHfl, and he all 1 colonies strott^ eVen If It should b6 hecdss-afy to double th&m lip in the spriHg, sb that they Will swflfm nt the begliiBlflg Of the hondy floWs Theii hive the prime sWarm ttn the old stnndi fefhovltig iihf* strpei 1 , ff flfly, ft'om the parent lllVe to the swam 1 , thdn set the parent hive on top of the swarm's hivp ahd allow it to remain thei-e two oi* three dayg. All the yotiilg bees that have eVer betB out of the hive, when they come out will go in below with the swarm. About the afternoon pt the second -day, |f the \Veathor has been favofabls?, the parent Colony will have become sd depleted of bees that they WiU give tip swarming a second time, am! ylll begin to carry out drone brood. It Is then safe to carry them to a hfew location j they will not swarm again, but will -build up to be a strong oolony, and will store some fall honey and bn a good colony to winter. In this way we set extra strong colonies that will store more honey than the two to^ gethcr Would if the tlUeeu cells had been cut out. Crowd' the ''brood cha.iii- ber with bees Instead of contracting it. ?lie> js refining ta Jifll? Will?. *lut .let ft The Sheep . A man who keeps thoroughly posted In the sheep business Said the other day: ''It is strange that the average farmer does not take more kindly to sheep. Nearly all farmers have a few, but they are much averse to going into the business extensively. This year when' the country is full of feed the cry is for stock cattle, and buyers are willing to pay high prices, but the same feeders wouldn't buy stock sheep if they were selling for a dollar per dozen." There is a good deal of ' truth in this statement. Farmers who never handled sheep are naturally prejudiced against them, and bo- sides the heavy losses in the sheep business during the past few years have discouraged feeders from Investing heavily. Practically no sheep have been brought here this summer for feeding purposes, but some : inquiries have been, received lately and dealers look for this branch of the trade to revive during the fall. The future .is certainly brighter for the feeder than it has been for several years.— Drovers' Journal. Scrub FoeiliM'X. Before the New York Dairyman's Association H. H. Mattesou said: "Coming along up here to-day I came by jo. herd gf cattle that I know. That man sold everything he had and put a pile of money into .a herd of cattle, and was calculating to roll the shekels Into his coffers right along. Ee- cently I talked with him, .and he said, "I never saw a herd so poor in all my life." It was then about eight o'clock in the morning and that man had these cattle out in the mud, browzing. Tie had the breeding, but had forgotten the feeding an^l tho care of these cattle; and he is condemning to-day the man who talked about breeding stock. And he said, 'I had rather have the old : scrub dairy that I had on the farm five years ago than to have two like this,' That is why we are condemned and. called cranks, because we are asking for just as much skill and care in the feeding as in the breeding:of the cattle in order to Teach n certain point. Then, there is no better business in the world.' Yellow ami White Corn. After, all it seems that the yellow corn is no better-than the white corn as food for man or beast. There is a very general belief, it seems, it is nothing but a prejudice, that yellow conrmeal is more nutritive than white corn meal. D. Kedzle, a Michigan chemist, lias proved by analysis that the beauty of yellow corn Is ouly skin deep, He says: "The quality of al- buminoids and of mineral matter in all these specimens of corn being ample' for all requirements for fattening swine', and the carbohvdrates bo- ing nearly the same in all, it would seem that their value for fattening puvpORes is nearly the same; If there is any difference, it is in favor of the white corn." Fnrm Note*. Do not attempt to keep any more stock than you have hay»for. Bye, if fed too long to swine, will cwiee itching of the skin and the hogp tiro of it, The hog that does not have plent'- of good water in summer cannot d its best. rrof, Shaw prefers shorts to oat; for pig feeding on the ground of economy, We arc «sked if buckwheat Is good for swine, yes; but }t should be fed with other foods. Advanced methods of-farming pre- vppt land becoming too old to yjpld something, Dairying Is a confining business, but •\yhat good. Jive business is not cpnr fining? , ' }t is not good cpws that are the,first e&sejitisj to the pupcess.ful dftiry, bHt good hr<jins.and indwstyy. Unless tl)P mJJfe cgiis arp kept scj'u. nu}ously clean the quality of both, butr tor .a»4 cheeso \yJH be Jnjurof}. There is an element of soeUU charm' In dairying that the grain fapupr can? not furnish, There j g jjy e in' the dfUFy form the yeo.r jound, ' ,' ."> . '? The'ej'- vjw -toys 5 It, te Qh,ean, by toy tog wmlw' butter a&« ft 'f hp,i-e ,&ugh.t {A bs, fl, fi1fiS : ''-tfifce6lid -ff Ifftfy «S tff^ld ItfiS ' thf8Ugneflt theif n^fS. jiucii.yy^ Bist ttpdn fe|Stftf!ftHism?^§(Qfely"J are sofflfe who nUttst nave • itflSS.^ , ^i just as surely 'ffldst hdmftS %t6n1af) tequlfe vftflety afld ahanfft «"-'*** the F&Siiit 6f ,6 ij tried Social i>i*tt«efcl«n. v , ^',1, *,.« little gtfis ^tefd chatting td^tMfC btt thetf Wfty to school. / '"•*•»• "My father' is a general," Stlld boastfully, a . >•''*, The Bthef replied As she tntlnched ft I " A Mlg K«gtti»r Aftny. , The niighMest host of this sort is the ftrfos of ibvetidg whose bowels, livers and sttfia* , ftClis bard been regulate I by Mostette^H Stotnnch liitters, A i-egulhr habit ot b6dy is brought about through using the Bitters, not by violently agitating atid griping the in testjhes, bkit by i'9ld Coroi if tf their etiefgy and causing n flo\v of tho bile into its prop' pr obannei. Malaria, lu grippei dyspepsia, ahd a tendency to inactivity of the kidneys' are conquered by tho bitters. , No Tusk too liltfloult iTiif Heft i ' ' «'Do you think you could lettfa to iov& me, Maud?" "I don't know, George." she answered 1 softly. "I might. I learned German once." Ma b— Yon siRHed your noto, "I retnttin, your loving Jocki' 1 It I'd no money 1 What would you remain; Jack— A bachelor, darling. ' Depends upon a healthy body and a con tented mind. Your Health Is seriously in danger unless your blood i rich, red and pure is SarsapanEla Is the One True Blood Purifier Prominently in the Public Eye. H/-V /-1'cs nOOU S °u r ottnilveri'ils,blllotts- headaches. SSo. T k>.J DIRECTIONSforusin. CREAM BALM. —A" ply a particle oftheBa directly into the nostrils After a moment draw] strong breath through the nose. Use three times] a day, after meals prefer-] red, and before retiring. ELY'S CREAM BALM opens and cleanses the NusiU fiih&uifes, Allays i'ain anil Inflammation, Ho Us the Soivb, protects tho Hembianu fcoui Colclt,, Ke- nlorcsthii Sensi.'sof Tastu anil Smell. Tlioilaliuia quloldy absorbed and glvea relief at once. A particle is applied Into earn nostril and Is agreeable. 1'rlce 50 con! s at Drugglbts or by nuvll. Eir BBOTHEBS, 66 Warren St., Kew York. 100 PER GENT PROFIT, AGENTS. Best thing ever offered ascents. Household remedy. Soils at siglit. ' Cures pain Instantly. 300 doses $1.00. Pull protection and liberal terms to :a«ents. Only'.one-agent to a town. Tnis offer will not appear again. Cui this out. Write•£or'siimples; -liib. by mail. "5 DBOPS*' is the name and dose. Cures Kheu- watism, Neuralgia nnd Catarrh. WHITE IODAY. SWANSON RHEUMATIC CURE CO,, 187 Dearborn St, OHIOAQO. Also owners of tli« "M,000,000 Rho«matio Cnra, Latest Popular £5 U SK SS f BIB 11C • f* • t cents per copy, w oi Ka B I Iwl W 91 \f - .'' Bend fur eat. A.KuhncSCo.,1718 Chouteftu Ave., St.I<oala, '.- r Si , -J. , . _ ' tf.ijSi \KT ANTED—Any lady -wishing to make *on>9 N ',, ;55 " money quickly and needins steat'y employ- . •>, Ltd ment should work for m« selling medicated waters. . \,'M'ri Adrtrew A, u, DAM, M. U., 813 Columbus Wfc, ' I'm 9AlCk•«•%!&• JOHN W.ltlARRia. ' /^'H ayrsittlastwur. loaOJudicatiugcluiiua. atty aiu(;u.'•;' '^Ml ,- . —, ; c^'^^p,,^ ,V r ?l \ A / n XTTTC? ri cpyn«»prs Scil'^&^vl WAIN I EP?WT A ®|.§€ \TK)3BT<T; we furpj^i working capital; «ainsrfT«,v| 1 iM enoe, olc. You uannpt fail Jf yo« se}l for tte'^lJtSS great MO,&!UU T S MRKTsiURjJf-' 1 "' "^ ^ m ye»r, },ooo aeers NHrserV s. ^Wj •rds- Writ? nulu.lf, glymR ugc; rofc Bterit PVQS'SI l.ouistuna, Mo-j o? LQOUPJ1SQN swS&SrtW ''tuimi'^i >t r

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