The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 4, 1896 · 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, March 4, 1896
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Page 6
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MABCflJ fr*. '*£•*' tihg in bef pleasant awaiting the call 16 breakfast, hfeaFa & fitt-eng, fes-* Ofl&nt vdide 8ay fit ddof bei6w hfcf "Uood * mafnlag, Mrs. Ca.ff; I've Come over as for* mefly to see ii 1 dotild get same fresh mi|k." "Ceftaiftly, Mr. thorp. Come in< • And 86 you are holne again?" "Ifes, for a time. I drift this way bfiee in a while." "things look about the same here, I "suppose?" "Just the same, Mrs. Carr. I never 1 kH6W a place to stagnate so effectually as Melford does. People grow old and die, but otherwise there is no change." "Oh, we have had several new building's erected since you went away. By the way, where have you been these last four years?" "Mostly in China. Not a bad country to live in if you don't have to work. ' Things are very cheap there." Miss Kendall peeped through the Winds and saw. a retreating figure carrying a pitcher. It was a strong- framed man with a resolute, handsome, dark-complexioned face; he was about fifty years of age. "Who was that gentleman who came here this morning for milk?" she inquired, when seated at the table. Mr. Carr began to laugh. "That is our prodigal father; you must have heard us speak of him." "I think not," returned the summer boarder. "He is of a restless nature," put in Mrs. Carr. "After a time, like Robinson Crusoe or Sinbad the Sailor, he gets ,weary of home life and starts off for •the antipodes. Hardly a word is heard from him for a year or years, when suddenly he reappears." "Has he any means?" "Well, yes, some, but his main dependence is upon his son, who carries on the business he started, and really, I think, supports him in his extravagances." • "And so you call him 'the prodigal'?" '"It's a good name. He certainly is as much one as the hero of the new-testa- men't':stbry." • "I should like to know him," said the lady, thoughtfully, and when her landlady said, "No doubt he will drop in soon to chat with Henry," she added: "I do not mean actually to know him, but his experiences must be entertaining." Miss Kendall had come to Melford for a month, and, finding the town attractive, the accommodations pleasing, had prolonged her visit into fall—almost :o •winter. She was 27, intelligent, with an Independence of character which had in a certain way prevented her from I GIVE YOU MY BEST WISHES. finding a congenial mate. She had some means, but not enough to enable her to become a leader of society, even if she had desired to play that role, and as for literature, art or music, neither of. these walks had aroused in her the necessary enthusiasm to enable her to reach real mastership, and therefore had never been to her, the solace they often became to others. She needed social environments. Her. nature sought companionship, sympathy. A friend was more to her than any abstraction, whether ethical or artistic, and the society of the Carrs had gradually become a solace and refreshment after her Isolated city life. That evening she was introduced to the wanderer, who toad "called over to jearn the news," though in reality it wa.s 'about his own way of life that the conversation took (t 8 course. «'Th> trouble with a town like this," s.a}3 Mrt Thorp, in answer to a suggesr {ion from the visitor, "ia that there is no jntsljestual movement, jt neither rjses abpve nor falla below a certain , ? )(ne, Jfa the beat, boweyer, the average human being is not more intelll- gpt tba,t ft dog—and ought not to bo ,tf h,e',earns his liyjpg," 'Mj#u' ^endall looked' interested. •08. not'lIfcellectHb'e .highest gift of %a'Jtp,"map?" sJi'e asked. 4 "9Jh nwhapsj, It's Just a.8 you look at •J%', \lfatt can. carry water in a log-r-for wa,y, Severally R W ajj learns -jlagt «R94»£h Jo enable bim ^o get a, uv» "MM? »»4 £e?P tola body In sh&pe. Most , jnen>,ftr«''0n,}7 fepfly or today flrgans, -*ff6?J| iftea-«t luxury Jp a little better 'little flatr fa carry ,ftbt hew » id&Mnfin _ *J61i, i wink net fft gstef-ai mm struggle against each Other, seeling bf dfln1p6tlU8fi te fftt>18ng thelf Owtt lifes at the expense of ethers. My rule 'Live and let live*—*ind as easily as possible," "And y»u af-e neve* tefieiy?" ."What can one do it aae is? is ifly soft—aft hottest gfudetit, _ OUS mail, but he has nb sympathy with my ideas. He thinks etefr, tif what things will cost and whethdf he will gain money by the business' he is engaged in, If I wrote my ideas out and put them in a book and it sold he would have a tremendous respect for me. He and those like him respect only what sells, no matter what it IB, good or bad. If it doesn't sell, in their eyes It has no value. Therefore, if 1 am alone I must put up with it and not complain. I never do complain, in fact" The conversation prolonged itself and was renewed almost daily. Miss Kendall had her own theories of life and Mr, Thorp's agreed with them. "It's no use," he said. - "This life of strained civilization stultifies me. If t had a small fixed income I'd Btay abroad always." "You can live cheaper the're?" "Infinitely. In the flr.s.t ^.place you care less how you live, or whether your clothes belong to this month's fashion or the last. At home .you must do pretty nearly as others do. Away from It you are a law to yourself." "Oh, how I should like that!" exclaimed Mi&s Kendall. "Should you? Well, why not burst your bonds? Your money-^you told ma you had some—would be a fortunq abroad." ' ' : "I am a woman. "Wherever I am 1 must do as other's do," Bald Miss Kendall, with some bitterness.' Thorp looked at her thoughtfully. "Even that obstacle could be got over under certain circumstances," ho answered, and said no more, "Really," said Mrs. Carr one day, "it must be that Thorp thinks you care for his extravagances, for he has never been so companionable at other times when at home. After the first day or two he would rather avoid meeting his old friends. They bored him, he said. But with you he seems to have found his tongue again. His wife, who has been dead these eight years, used to say that he thought it more of an effort to talk commonplace than to do a hard day's work. I don't think he Is lazy, but he certainly is one who would never do what ho disliked for any motive. I believe he has no sense of duty at all." "What do you mean by duty?" ' "Why, sticking to one thing and working at it to make money. He is smart enough. Why doesn't he buckle down and use his smartness in getting rich? If he didn't want the money himself ho could give it away. There are plenty of poor people he could help." "He says the world is full of worthless human beings asking for alms whom It would be a mercy to shoot or drown. He doesn't belieye in charity." "Yes, I know he says that, unbeliever that he Is!" "It seems to me there is much truth in what ho says*" "Indeed! Well, you had better marry him, and sea, how you • get along together." "He asked me to, but I hesitated till I had obtained your advice. So you think I had better accept him?" Mrs. Carr sank back in her chair, staring. Then she laughed. "You will never, tame him. He will be a wanderer to the end of his life." "Why should not I- wander with him?" "Why, indeed? Come, let me confess it, he is a nice man except for his prodigal ways. He has a prudent son, and you have money," Then, after a moment's reflection, "I believe It would not be such a bad match./ It is the unexpected that happens, and happiness is a matter of hazard. I give you my bw»t wishes," ' Catch. A workman in a mine who had played cricket in his time onqe saved his life by making a good catch. He was standing at the bottom of a shaft waiting for <a bucketful of dynamite sticks that were being lowered to him. The bucket was well on its way down when he saw it strike against some ob* staple and turn partly over. Out fell one of the sticks. He watched it falU ing in a zig-zag course—a messenger of instant death, When it struck the hard bottom there would be a tremendous explosion and a dead miner. But it did not strike the hard bottom. JjikQ a-player on the field the workman put up his hands and caught the stick with that easy awing of the arms that crick'- eters acquire, Death Takinc the During 1 the yeaTf ju'st'el'ose'd ^ news-, paper tried to keep a reco,rd of all peo-. pie reported to have died in the United States at the age of 100, Two-tbirda of these were women, all but four being white women. Qf the, cojpred pen- tena,rians there were thirteen jnen, Tble oldest person t,o d}e was a colored ma,n, vvhp wag J85, A white man dle<J 8t St, k<?Ute W&Q h,a4 ^alined to he 140, but tl^r? was »p prsof that he 3.21," Evfn, a t ihut a .whit 8MMON, *f Mt ASfftAV" CMOSfefl §UN£SAV'S SU&JECf. Gttld*fif*±t: "tV4*e fta fai-nftd 6&« to liu Own tvaj-, and the Httth &*iit on tilth the Iniquity ot "All"—tjmlfth, till, «. more 1 ring the old Gospel bell The first half of toy ttext text is an Indictment; All we like sheep, have gone astray, Some one says: "Cah'i you drop that first word? that is too general; that sweeps too Wide circle." Some man rises in the audience and he looks over ott the opposite side of the house and says: "There is a blasphemer; and I understand how he has gone astray. And there in another part of the house is a defaulter and he has gone astray. And there is an impure person, and he has gone astray." Sit down, my brother, and look at home. My next text takes us all in.. It starts behind the pulpit Bweeps the circuit of the room, and comes back to the point where it started, when it says, All we, like sheep have gone astray. I can very easily Understand why Martin Luther threw up his hands .after he had found the Bible and cried out, "Oh! my sins, my sins!" and why the publican, according to the-custom to this day in the east when they have any great grief, began to beat himself and cry, as he smote upon his breast, "God be merciful to me, a sinner." I was, like niany ol you, brought up In the country, and ] know some of the habits of sheep, anc how they get astray, and what my text means when it says: "All we, like ahe'ep,. have gone astray." Sheep get astray in two ways: either by trying to get into other pasture, or from being scared by the dogs. In the former way some of us get astray. We thought the religion of Jesus Christ put uS on short commons. We thought there was better pasturage somewhere else. We .thought-If .we'could only lie down on the banks of a distant stream, or under great oaks on the other side of some hill, we might be better, fed. We wanted other pasturage than that which God, through Jesus Christ, gave our soul, and we.wandered on, and we wandered on, and we were lost. We wantec: bread, and we found garbage. The farther we wandered, Instead of finding rich pasturage, we found blasted heath and sharper rocks and more stinging nettles. No pasture. How was it in the club house when you losl your child? Did they come around and help you very much? Did your worldly associates console you very much? Did not the plain Christian man who came into your house and sat up with your darling child give you more comfort than'all worldly associates? Did all the convivial songs you ever heard comfort you In that day of bereavement so much as the song they sang to you—perhaps the very song that was sung by your little child the last Sabbath afternoon of her life, There Is a happy land • Far, far away, Whoro saints immortal reign, Bright, bright aa day. Did your business associates in that day of darkness and trouble give you any .especial condolence? Business exasperated you, business wore you out, business left you limp a's a rag, business made you mad. You got dollars, but you got no peace. God have mercy % on the man who has nothing but business to comfort him! The world afforded you no luxuriant pasturage. A famous English actor stood on the stage Impersonating, and thunders of applause came down from the galleries, and many thought It was the proudeat moment of all his life; but there was a man asleep just in front of him, and the fact that that man was indifferent and somnolent spoiled all the occasion for him, and he cried: "Wake up, wake up!'' : So ,one-little annoyance in life has been more pervading to your mind than all the brilliant congratulations and success. Poor pasturage for your soul you find in the world. The world has cheated you, the world has belied you, the world has misinterpreted you, the world has persecuted you, It never comforted you. Oh! this world Is a good rack from which a horse may pick his food; it Is a good trough from which the swine may crunch their mess; but it gives but little food to a soul blood-bought and Immortal. What Is a soul? It is a hope high as the throne of God. What is a man? You say, "it Is only a man," It Is only a man gone overboard in Bin. It Is only a man gone overboard, in busjn,ess uje. What Is a man?- The battle' ground o* three worlds, with his hands taking hold of destinies of light or darkness, A man! No line can measure him, NO limit can bound him. The archangel before the throne cannpt outlive him. The stars " die, but he will watch their ex- The world wll} burn, but he will ease at the conflagration. Endless ages will march on; he win watch the procession, A man! The pmsterplece pf God Almighty. Yet you gay, "Jt js only a man." Can a nature like that ho fed 90 husks of the wilder- wmlort, will no( srv ,reo 89U; • MU Wrtst we thoroughly lost as a .lost Sheep, ft may havS been in 185?, during the financial panic, of during the financial stress in the tall of I&13, when you got astray. You almost became an atheist toil sairt, "Where is God that hofi- est men go down and thleves.prosper? You were dogged of creditors, you Were dogged of the banks, you were dogged of worldly disaster, and some of you went into misanthropy, and some of you took to strong drink, and. others of you fled out of Christian association, and you got astray. Oh! matt, that was the last time when you ought to have forsaken God, Stahding amid the floundering of your earthly failures, how could you get along Without a God to comfort you, aiid a God to deliver you, and a God to help you, and a God to save you? You tell me you have been through enough business trouble almost to kill you. 1 know it. I cannot derstand how the boat could live otte hour in that chopped sea, But I do hot knov/ by what process you got astray; sotte in one way and some in another, and ii you could really see the position some of you occupy before God your soul would burst into an agony of tears and you would pelt the heavens with the cry, "God have mercy!" Sinai's batteries have been unlimbered above your soul, and at times you have heard it thunder "The wages of sin is death.' "All have sinned and come short of the glory of God.*' "By one man sin entered into the world, and death by sin; and so death passed upon all men for that all have sinned." "The soul that sinneth, it shall die." When Sebastopol was being bombarded, two Russian frigates burned all night in the harbor, throwing a glare upon the trembling fortress; and some of you, from what you have told me yourselves, some of you are standing in the nlghl of your soul's trouble, the cannonade and the conflagration, and the multiplication, and the multitude of your Borrows and troubles I think must make the wings of God's hovering angels shiver to the tip. But the last part of my text opens a door wide enough to let us all out and to let all heaven in. Sound it on the organ with all the stops out. Thrum it on the harps with all the strings atune With all the melody possible let the heavens sound it to the earth and lei the earth tell it to the heavens. "The Lord hath laid on him the iniquity of us all." I am glad that the pr6phet did not stop to explain whom he meant by "him." Him of the manger, him of the bloody sweat, him of the resurrection throne, him of the crucifixion agony "On him the Lord hath laid the iniquity of us all." "Oh!" says some man, "tha isn't generous, that isn't fair; let every man carry his own burden and pay his own debts." That sounds reasonable If I have an obligation and I have th means to meet It and I come to you and ask you to settle that obligation, you rightly say, "Pay your own debts." I you and I, walking down the street— both hale, hearty and well—I ask you to carry me, you say rightly, "Wall on your own feet!" But suppose you and I were in a regiment, .and I was wounded in .the battle and I fell uncon clous at your feet with gunshot frac tures and dislocations, what would you do? You would call to your com rades, saying, "Come and help, this man Is helpless; bring the ambulance let us take him to the hospital," anc I would be a dead lift in your arms and you would lift me from the ground where I had fallen, and put me In the ambulance and take me to the hosplta and have all kindness shown me. Woult there be anything bemoaning in my accepting that kindness? Oh! no. You would be mean not to do it. That if what Christ does. If we could pay our debts, then it would be better to go up and pay them, saying, "Here, Lord here is my obligation; here are tho means with which I mean to settle thai obligation; now give me a receipt, cross it all out." The debt Is paid. But the fact is we have fallen in the battle, wo have gone down under the hot fire of our transgressions, we have been wounded by the sabres of sin, we are helpless, we are undone, Christ comes The loud clang heard in the sky, on that Christmas night was only the bell, the resounding bell of the ambulance Clear the way for the Son of God. He comes down to bind up the wounds, and to scatter the darkness, and to save the lost. Clear the way for the Son of God. Christ comes down to us, and we are a dead lift, He does not lift us with the tips of his fingers, He does not lift us with one arm. He comes down upon his knee, and. then with a dead lift he raises us to honor and glory and 1m- mortality, "The Lord bath laid on him the iniquity of us all." Why, then, will a man carry his Bins? You cannot carry successfully the smallest sin you ever committed. You might as well put the Appennlnes on one shoulder and the Alps on the other, How much less can you carry, jjjl the B;ns,of yoijr lifetime? Christ-com'es and looks down' In you face and Bays: "J nave come through all the lacerations of these days, and through all the tempests of these nights; I have come to bear your bur* dens, and to pardon your sins, and to pay your debts; put them on my shoulder, put them on my heart," "On him the Lxird hath laid the Iniquity of us all." Sin has almost pestered the life out of some of you, At times it has made ypu cross and unreasonable, anfl » has spolle4 the brightness of your days and the peace of your nlg'hts. There are men who have been riddled of sin. Th. e worJ4 gives them no so* lace. Gossamery an4 volatile ' the world, while eternity, as they ward to »t t \» a« bjacfc „ withe u fl der ft, ftt J,, which prepwen to give BO a»d »o m »t hereafter; 4« Mt rwRt, bne comes here to-day and -j stand aside, He comes up three step? He comes tb this place. 1 mua* sAt iJ aside > faking that place he spread- atroa'd his hands, and the*«tttjMjtej! YOU see his feet; they were^ bruised. He pulls aside the robe and - his wounded heart, I say: weafy?" "Yes," he Says, thou weary wlttt world's woe." 1 Bay: tltc f «»»" •-> • • —-- - ^ comestthbuf" Hesays: "t came Calvary " 1 say: "Who comes with; thee?" Hesays: "No one; i have^d- den the wine-press alone." Isay: WflJ comest thou here?" "Oh!" he Bays 1 came here to carry all the sins and sorrows of the people." And he knee s He says: "Put on my shoulders all th? sorrows and all the sins." And. con-j scious bf my own sins first, I take them and put them on the shoulders of the Son of God. 1 say: "Canst thou bear any more, O Christ?" Hesays: Yes, more." And 1 gather up the sins of all those who serve at these altars, the officers of the church of Jesus Christ—I gather up all their sins and I put them oh.Christ's shoulders, and I say: "Canst thou bear any more?" He says: "Yes, more." Then I gather up all the sins of a hundred people in this house and * put'them on the shoulders of Christ, and I say:- "Canst thou bear more?" 1 He says: "Yea, more." And I gathei up all the sins of this assembly, am", put them on the shoulders ot the Sol' of God, and I say: "Canst thou bear more?" "Yea," he says, "more." Bu', he is departing. Clear the way for him; the Son of God. Open the door and lei him pass out. He is carrying our sin and-bearing them away. We shall never see them again. He throws ther| down into the abysm, and you hear th•: long reverberating echo of their fal 1 , "On him the Lord hath laid the iniqult'j of us all." Will you let him take you) sins to-day? or, do you say, "I will tatli charge of them myself, I will fight m;i own battles, I will risk eternity on m.| own account"? I know not how nea| some of you have come to crossing th line. A clergyman said in his pulpl 'one Sabbath: "Before next Saturda night one of his audience will hav passed out of life." A gentleman sal to another seated next to him: "I don; believe it; I mean to watch, and if I doesn't come true by next Saturda night, I shall tell that clergyman hi falsehood." The man seated next t him said: • "Perhaps it will be your self." "Oh! no," the other replied: . " shall live to be an old man." Tha night he breathed his last. To-day th' Savior calls. All may come. Got never pushes a man off. God neve destroys anybody. The man jumps ofl he jumps off. It is suicide—soul sui cide—if the man perishes, for the in vitatlon is, "whosoever will, let him come;" whosoever, whosoever, whoso ever! While God Invites, how blest the day, How sweet the Gospel's charming Bound; Come, sinner, haste, O! haste away While yet a pardoning God Is found. To Make'a Happy Home. 1. Learn to govern yourselves, an to be gentle and patient. 2. Guard your tempers, especially in seasons of ill health, irritation anc trouble, and soften them by prayer penitence and a sense of your owi shortcomings and errors. 3. Never speak or act until you hav< prayed over your words or acts, and concluded that Christ would have don so in your place. 4. Remember that, valuable as Is th gift of speech, the gift of silence Is much more valuable. 6, Do not expect too much from others, but remember that all have an evil nature, whose development we must expect, and which we should for bear and forgive, as we often desire for bearance and forgiveness ourselves. 6. Never retort a sharp or angly word It is the second that makes the quarrel 7. Beware of the first disagreement 8. Learn to speak in a gentle tone of voice. 9. Learn to say kind and pleasan things whenever an opportunity offers 10. Study the character of each, and sympathize with all in their troubles however small. 11. Do not neglect little things, they can affect the comfort of others ii the smallest degree. A Grand King, Rev. Dr. Ferguson, at a gathering o the Scottish Temperance league, in Glasgow, pertinently said: "The visit of the three African chiefs has been great blessing and a great help to thf temperance cause. They have been going through our land giving object lessons in this, that 'the gospel is the power of God unto salvation to every one that belleveth,' -whether he be black or white, I could use of them the words of the Song of Solomon: 'They are black but comely,' comely with meekness, wltlj humility, Christian comeliness, and also temperance firmness, What better can I call It than temperance mission' ary zeal? for they have come to ua to teach us, and to teach; the queen and Mr; Chamberlain a great' lesson 'In prohibition. I think that the lesson haa gone to the heart of the country with this Impression, that If we prohibit drink. In King JChama's territory should }t not be prohibited at home?" ^ --,,,»,, fill (I *99f**£iuf4t Carry your religion Into your politics: call no man raster but the Lord Jesus Christ; vote against corruption, againnt' bribery, against bosjslsm, against the rum power, and even though you vote IT' y ,°" *"{3!*J» fwwtof W ii •• --*r-~ TTr**w WfJ 449 sAteer m ""to*" 11 **. B < 0- MO row Jt It Is 9 ll j neye to Urt, ud li fttOtt t-ttfCE F0S fOf At Oft* John A, "•'"• "- • ,W1S., pa? things, they recently paid yellow rind watefmelon, $1,0061 bu. new oats, $360 fof 100 Ibs. 6f toes; etc., etc.! Well, Si-ices fof toes will bo high next fail, plenty, Mf. Wideawake! You'll _ money, salzef-'s Earliest are fit te in 28 days after planting. HIS „ plea of the World is the greatest yU on earth and we challenge yoti td duce its equal. If yttti trill *e«d 14 Cents ia stl. to the John A. Salzer seed Cd i( Crosse, Wia,, you will get, free, packrftes grains and grasses, inr'rii Teosinte, Spurry, Giant Int F Clover, et6., and odr mammoth t logue. Catalogue 6c. for mailing. , Might Ifet Succeed* Mudge—There is no doubt that woman! losing all of those finer instincts that t' "Wickwire—Well, if that is the case, $< may find one of them yet that will tnftt you. \. _, . C<fef talniy Not. jess—I wouldn't allow a horrid main kiss me, would you? Bess—Certainly notj I don't know such, . , State of Ohio, City of Toledo, tuoail County—ss. \ Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he is the senior partner of the firm of-P,-/ J. .Cheney & Co., doing business in thai City of Toledo, County and State afoie-l said, and that said firm will pay thel sum of One Hundred Dollars for each! and every case of Catarrh that eannotl be cured by the use of Hall's Catarrh! Cure. FRANK J. CHENEY. I Sworn to before me and subscribed Inl my presence this 6th day of December,! A. D, 1886. A. W. GLEASON, '• (Seal.) \ Notary Public. . Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken Internal-l ly and acts directly, on the blood andl mucous surfaces of ''thb system. Sendl for testimonials, free'.. F. J. CHEiNEY & CO., Toledo, 0. Sold by druggists; 75c. Sail's Family Pills, 25e. _ Good advice is tne Kind you keep to your | feelf. v All About Western Farm Lands. The "Corn Belt" is the name of anl (illustrated monthly newspaper pub-l lished by the Chicago, Burlington &| Muincy B. K. It aims to give informa-l ition in an interesting way about thel Sfarm lands of the west. Send 25 cents;! Jn postage stamps to, the "Corn Belt,"! ,209 Adams St., Chicago, and the paper] Svill.be sent to your address for one] Krear. All sensible girls are not necessarily.! faomely. Infests tho blood of humanity. It; appears in varied forms, but is foj-ced .to yield to Hood's Sarsaparilla, which' purifies and vitalizes the blood and cures all such diseases. Uead this: " In September, 1894,1 made a misstep and injured'my ankle. Very soon afterwards, two inches across formed and in walking I to favor it I sprained my ankle. The sow became worse; I could not put my boot ! on and I thought I should have to give np at every step. I could not get any reliel I and had to stop work. I read of a* cure ol [ a similar case by Hood's Sarsaparilla and j concluded to try it. Belore I had taken all of two bottles the sore had healed and the swelling had gone down. My is now well and I have been greatly Dene-; flted otherwise. I have increased in weight and am in better health. I cannot say enough in praise of Hood's Sarsaparilla." MRS. H. BLAKE, So. Berwick, Me. 1 j This and other similar cures prove that Sarsaparilla Is the One True Blood Puriner, AH druggists. Prepared only by 0. 1, Hood A: <? 0 ., 'c DSI1-, Hie nest family ca^ia S Fll IS und liver stimulant?, j You can set Your Watch by the Burlington's "Den- , ver Limited," it's regular, Leaves Omaha, 4:85 P. pi. EXACTLY. Arrives Denver, 7:30 8-1 m. EXACTLY. Fastest and most cow-1 fortable train fromOma to all points in Colorado Sleepers—cUalr car-" diner. Ask the local'ticket for tickets via the Sur ton-and BE SURE GET THEM. JT, FB4NQI8, Gen'} Pqise'r Ag't Omaha. FLORIDfl IftNDS! wo Rreoloslug out «t irwftt paorinca o\tr Wwl , pv« . elated lu tlio Wu.f counties, At dttwa prtew to »»• int., «Wi goluB fttW. first poino, n«t sewed, Swui? f^tnict of l»nd ftt ait in»inMl(U'M.u.t price in t"eworW. Agwt» w»ut«t CMi P ISO'S ;CURE,KOR CO'N.S.U.MPTIOlNi

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