The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 5, 1896 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 5, 1896
Page 6
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AJbgQMA IOWA AtWt^T 5, THE TRIUMPH 0 THE TiOf0N« $fte «SMj» seeing ft ««** charmliig irttfettto df tttet w^ft^fjf c«ii i,e found aJoftf «rtlr northern !»l#<s?tt JLafee Supcrtof and Huron, f be p1etut«si«ea<*8 te- Mttjp t»f ih# *tt loc wplds of SL Mar/* flrer, wliJcll uave been called the Soo *foc* the JUaie of tile French wcapa «**». OM fort Brady, with its drill ground facing tlis rtrer, and some old dilapidated cabins of the half-breeds ftfld tbeinforaakeii buryitig ground ate the only i reminders of tho modem, Hrx»t»eroui town of the olden time, «-lien Jesuit priest* said tnaw« In the «10* OB ntt WfBffc. to the «af«*to twig tae t«£ to ttfif a fcf citert*sl-« into nnd fi*«l the fit*, and jtiwt a« be came up th« fireman aftd name back Tbfe old brfn p»tty tesfr it bin / a flttt« to « new niaa, aad the toan it-bo had flf«d c«nHat tip had bwa driaking lake. , and the hardy voyage urn traded on the river, Tivo or tlirec miles below the Soo the river divides aiound Sugar island; one arm making a bend to the east and cibcr continuing nearly straight for soine ttn miles through Hay The two brandies unite at the t ? p to within a year or »o, thp longer and more crooked channel «n (tie cast Bide had been the oiilv uav- iRaljlo one; but years of drcdjring and uLiKfiug aud scraping have opened the Miotv direct coins*?, and now vessels usually pass by Hie uew channel. OHO cold May day a strange flotilla might have been seen leaviug the Soo. n was the tug Tftin O'Slianter. moving I>rodge Xo. 4 and her two dumping g, IJCOWK down below Little Kopids in tlie p;^ new channel, where some somo dredg- i»K wa» to be done. Such scenes were common enough to people on the river, nnd 110 one thought of looking twice lit tin- unwieldy procession, unless to , remark casually Hiat> "the Tammy was Meyiu a pretty easy kirue of it, chased down stream by item big tows." Along in tho middle of- rbe summer lljc Tarn O'Siiar.ter was transferred to a dredge at Xinc Mile Point, and another tug. the W. H. Maxwell, took her 3>lace with No. 4. The new tug did not - In ing a very agrcfsble crew to the Jlvt-r gods < n Crjjn's dredge. The ncvg captain was an old man who minded llis business and regarded the pilot liouse as hl» castle. The engineer was ft' slow, phlegmatic German, whose Jong, and to 'the tongue of the river, "unpronounceable name, Jacob Zin/.in- -dorf. wa^ speedily changed into . -"J.'iUcy." This was, firstly, for utilitarian reasons, an-1 secondly, because -the commune of the river lost everv .man's identity in the vagueness of a ,, nickname as s<on as possible. There never w«u any regular fireman on the «tV. H. Majwell. "Tre old man," as tlie men called the captain, but not on account of bis age, was too irascible to live with, and Jakey too taciturn. The laiter's most extended effort at conversation never ej»ceeded this one Iilmme with which he used to admon- 3»1i his nondescript fireman: "Say, jP°y. ^y you no fire up? Does you tinlis I no need hot wasser any more?" l'"or tome rc-anon or other Jakey was regarded as a man without spirit, a pwsonlncation of German simplicity. He never talked with anybody but himself, and the men reasoned tliat his.inner nature niust actually be in need of invigoratioii and excitement; Aiid so they proceeded to league to- jp?ii:er for Jakey's irmtaul good. X'tto.'}' liimself never said Aviicther he Jftcd this mutual benefit association or not, at any rate not till soir.e time «ifi«,r this. Meals on No. 4 were served in a'gnncl wiwd room in tlie war of tlie dredge. Tim wasliroooin was down below by <lir» side of the boiler, and PS soon as 110011 or t> o'clock came, the men made a. precipitate rush for the wash iroiigh. ySumeUrties the tug was out to the dumpiug grounds with a scow, arid got back a few minute i late. As iwon as Jakey appeared m the wash MM Jakey to liii.ttseif in ctertt«aa, tberi relapsine Into English—"Die old man »? lua " an< * die fnire In most otidt" Th^ cast pff^the lino* And backed otat of the Blip. Ttrcre was a number of boats passing aud thp <?i plain slg- naled fa> go ahead, and reverse ,and to flto-tv np, and to put oh steam, till poor Jakey wa» wild. "Py -cnclattst die cabtain lie von vild tnanr' he .kept mmteriag to himself, as be sat at tfce lever, and the signals came pouring in like news on election night A half mile dlwn tne fiver tire signal bell again dianged. "Pall steam! Full abeam! Full steam r "Tod und teu- said Jakey aloud/ "Futi steam! Dot vas a shoke; ve aiddt full steam." "Jakey!" yelled tlie captaJn, "there conies Morrison's tug for a race! Open her up!" Jakey was beside himself. He crawled out and ran to the pilot house. Cabtain. ve no have shieam. Dot fireman he let die fire most go otidt." 'Make him fire up.' 'shrieked the cap tain. If the "old man" on the W. H. Maxwell had one pride more tlian another n his old age It was that his hould never be passed. Jakey hurried to the fireman. Who at on the hawser post of the rear eck, looking stolidly at the approacb- ng tug. "Vy you make no fire, Spitz- bub.'' he said with excited volubility. We must have shteam! Ve must have fire! They beat us." "Shut up. old sauerkraut! I'm tak- SMM0& "TMte GLOW dfr SUNSfcf ,» SUNDAY'S SUBJECT. tit* *«*t, "Abide 1tith t» It L<*fat*ftUtt of tbft the t..» tlf« witfa which yotf, split th§ helmeted abomination! tug ing a rest," answered the fireman. "You no shoke now, I want shteam," said Jakey; but the man only laughed; he was drunk enough ugly, and then he know it was onlv Jakey. In the meantime the bells caine faster and faster to the engine room. "Himmelsherrgott!" ejaculated Jakey, "ve no have shteain, und yet the cab- tain he buHt" The fireman was norv around on the bow and the captain was swearing at him and telling him to fire up. Finally Jakey appeared again at the pilot house. "Ve have a krieg. a vor," said ho to the captain, "but donnerwetterf I tink ve vlll have peace!" Here ue marched np to the fireman. His hat was off and his flaxen hafr was fluttering in the wind. "Vlll you make fire?" he demanded. "Hello! You here, Germany?" growled the fireman. "I don't have to work for you." "Oh. you don't: I makes you vurk!" and Jakey grabbed the rebel by the- collar. "Give it to him, Jakey!" yelled thfr WO villagers, having concluded their errand In Jerusalem, have started out at the city gate and are on their way to Emmaus, the place of their residence. They go with a sad heart. Jesus, who hid been their admiration and their joy, had been basely massa- i cred and entombed. As with sad face and broken heart they pass on their way, a s'ranger accosts them. They tell him their anxieties and bitterness of soul. Ho in turn talks to them, mightily expounding the Scriptures. He throws over them the faseinatien of intelligent conversation. They forget the time, and notice not the objects they pass, and before they are aware, head of o helped Paul shake the fcrafcea-gated heart 6t Felix f Who acted like a-good sailor whetl all the crew no-fried in the iiefl- Herraneaa shipwreck? 'Who helped the martyts to be firm when one word of recantation would have unfastetoed the withes of the stake find put out the kindling Sfe? When th'e night of the soul came on and all 'the denizens of darkness came riding upon the winds of perdition—who gave strength to the soul? Who gave calmness to the heart? Who broke the spell of infernal enchantment? He who heard the request of the villagers, "Abide With us, for it is toward evening." You have 'long"rejoiced In tlie 6af IS of a mother. You hate done everything to make her last days happy. You have run with quick feet to" wait upon her every want. Her presence has been a perpetual blessing in the household. But the fruit-gatherers are looking wistfully at that tree. Her soul is ripe for heaven. The gates are ready to flash open for her entrance. But your soul sinks at the thought of a separation. You cannot bear to think that soon you will be Called to take the last look at that face which from the first hour has looked Upon you with affection unchangeable. But you see that have come up in front of "their house.' "?* '• ebhln * **<* the grave will soon They pause before the entrance and at- hl ? e , he £ fr ° m your sight ' You sit tempt to persuade the stranger to tarry ?,,!,, T° U heavy-hearted. The with them. They press upon him their "*" f "ding from the sky. The air hospitalities. Night is coming on, and j chni< " is toward evening. You had a considerable estate and and tumbling ifi long reverberation down the embankment— crash! crash! I know not the time; I know got the wode; but the days of our life are he- lag subtracted away and we shall edrne down to the time when we have but tea days left, then nine days, then eight days, then seven days, six days, five days, fotif days, three days, two days, one day. Then hours; three hours, two hours, one hour. Then onl? miautes left; five minutes, four tain* iites, three minutes, two minutes, 6ne minute. Then only seconds left; fotif seconds, three seconds, two seconds, one second. (Joae! The chapter of life ended! The tfbok closed! The pulses at rest! The feet through with the Joufaey! Tie haads closed from all work. No word on the lips. No breath in the aostrils. Hair combed "back td He undisheveled by any human haads. the muscles still. The nerves still. The lungs still. The tongue still. All still. You might put the stethoscope to the breast and hear no sound. You might put a speaking-trumpet to the ear, but you could not wake the deafness. No motion; no throb; no life. Still! still! So death comes to the disciple! What if the sun of life is about to set? Jesus is the day-spring from on high; the per- S<M*A|* f««. jffaat's what the offers td students In thel* steaotrraphte, typewriting7ad atdry Muscle*, Steady iiertes. food sle«Sj> ebtta wth blood made .Sarsaparflla jFhe One Tfiie Blood l>ufiflcr. All druggists, HoDd'o Pills are th^WSt ftfter-aiither pillj. EDUCATIONAL. THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME, Nott-« Dame, Indiana. petual morning of spirit. What if the every ransomed darkness comes? lie may meet a prowling wild beast, or be obliged to lie unsheltered from the lew. He cannot go much further now. Why not stop there, and continue their Jleasant conversation? They take him by the arm and they insist upon his coming in, addressing him in the words: "Abide with us, for it is toward evening." The candles are lighted, the table is spread, pleasant socialities are enkindled. They rejoice in the presence of the stranger guest. He asks a blessing upon the bread they eat, and he hands a piece of it to each. Suddenly and with overwhelming power the thought flashes upon the astonished people—it is the Lord! And as they sit in breathless wonder, looking upon the resurrected body of interview ended. felt independent. In five minutes on .one'fair balance-sheet you could see just how you stood in the world. But there came complications. Something that you imagined impossible happened. The best friend you had proved traitor to your interests. A sudden crash of national misfortunes prostrated your credit. You may today be going on in business, but you feel anxious about where you are standing, and fear that the next turning of the wheel will bring you prostrate. You foresee what you consider certain defalcation. You think of the anguish of telling your friends you are not worth a dollar. You know not how you will ever bring, your children home from school. You He was gone. room lii> was Implied about, and was usually the last one to get to the wash trough. Of course he found the water 09«iiy aud greasy, but he said nothing -•at least nothing ardibiy. No sooner would lie bend over and begin washing, tto fastidiously, the inea thought, titan some fellow would throw a piece of. soap and hit him in the eur, or crowd him along under the bit? spout and turn tho faucet on him. But Jokey evidently regarded all this as a manifestation of some ovil spirit of dm lice, for lie said .nothing—not till Jater, Tlie benighted understanding of (lie river did not know anything ttbout the Genuuii speculatlvo mind, Uio great comfort It derives torn , abstruse and silent meditation. Ho < Safety's silence passed for ineokue«s. 'However, it was «t mealtime that ./alley's philosophy was put to the test. Jfc needed otily a wink to give Jakoy's 'COffiso, which came traveling from hand io Imnd along the side of the VirtPlo, n salty llavor. AYhen jniddlnf W»s (served, porlj gnivy was usually ;paK«(.«d to him as sauce for it, but not k word said Jjikoy, Ho helped himself ^'fa what ho could reach, and mot all - designs upon him with this remark: Woye, vy ...vlll you forever shoke?" Jttkpy took great prido iu his engine, -lie >V«B always rojwirlug, ami «"il rubbing. JIo usoa to hum captain. "Give it to him!" But Jakey needed no encouragement; it was a war of conquest; old Marshal Blucher moving once more to battle, and his slow Teutonic blood was up at last. The fireman was surprised. The combat was soon decided, and Jakoy sat upon libs antagonist upon the deck. "Give it to him!" yelled the captain. "You shoke! You play fool," panted Jakey. "Vy you no la^ugh now?" Suddenly a thought came to Mm. He quickly pulled off <the cover of tho manhole of the deck, then picked up the fireman, doubled Him together aud literally poked him down below. It was only the work of a moment to fasten the cover—the revolt was over. Jakey now went back to the fire- hole and stoked up. Then he took his seat in the engine room and opened the lever. In a little while Morrison's tug was losing again and soon dropped out of the race. The ca.ptaJn was jubilant and kept signalling for more steam. "You have-a'good fireman now, cabtain," called Jakey as he disappeared down into tlie fire hole. • itii greait puffing nnd snprHng, and. roiling oat big clouds of smoke, tho AV. H. Maxwell steamed up to No. 4 Groans, oaths and entreaties were coming up out of the man-hole on tho upper dock. The captain soon proclaimed the news, and all the dredge hands stood around to see the unfortunate fireman cnrwl out. Yankee generosity was quick to give Jakey the palm; and henceforth he was treated with respect—'the respect of the river, With many of us it is a bright,, sunshiny day of prosperity. There is not •a cloud in the sky, not a leaf rustling in the forest. No chill in the air. But we cannot expect all this to last.. He is not an intelligent man who expects perpetual daylight of joy. The sun will after awhile near the horizon. The shadows will lengthen. While I speak, many of us atand in the very hour described in the text, "for It Is toward evening." The request of the text is appropriate for some before me. For with them It is toward the evniiig of old age. They have'.passed the meridian of life. They are sometimes• startled to think how old they are. They do not, however, like to have others remark, upon it. If. others suggest their approximation toward venerable appearance, they say, "Why, I'm not so old, after all." They do, indeed, notice that they cannot lift .quite so much as-once. They cannot read quite so well without spectacles. ' They, cannot, so easily recover from ,a cough or any library or moving into a plainer house. The misfortunes of life have accumulated. You wonder what makes the sky so. dark. It is toward evening. Trouble is an apothecary that mires a great many draughts, bitter and. sour and nauseous, and you must drink some one of them. Trouble puts up a. great many packs,, and you. must carry some one of them. There is no sandal so thick and well adjusted hut some thorn will strike through. It, There is no sound so sweet but the undertaker's screw-driver grates through It, la this ewift shuttle of the human heart some of the threads must break. The occasional ailment. They their taste for merriment.' have lost They are though it may bo coarse, is al-' ways genu/iiie. The trlump>h of tho Teuton was complete.— Detroit Free Press. . . ..„•*,..;.••: matt gang to himself ns he song that carried liim to a little vUlugo in the Jlbolu- w|j0y ( i }j|s niotlior lived; but Ijow tt)o 4i'«dge jnew know that l»Is SOT jalsty «t 'recollections of pp t}wt H>e stjiiuge -wowls of Jiis a nmu-nfuUU:a1U In JbomV ,M i-ut'oju. W waypwU- from tho IliB tobacco ueyei- Heroine. • A different taste in jokes very nearly cost the lives of Mr, and Mrs, Dyches, of Leesbiu'g, Fla., recently.' They owe their continued existence to the cour- «igo displayed by Mrs. Dyches, Tho husband and wife were out driving when they encountered a twelve- foot alligator in the road. Mr, Dyohes thought Jt would be a Joke to drive, over him. Mrs.'Dyches did not; and neither did tlie alligator. As the wheels touched the saurian the animal made a sweep with Its tail that wrecked the buggy and deposited tho Dyches couple on t'he ground. The alligator proiaptly attacked thein and tore oft tho left arm of Mr, -Dyches.. Tho wife rushed to her husband's aid, only to be knocked over by another,sweep of the nwluitU's tall. She fell near her wangled husband, and with great pres* oi\c& of mind pulled a pistol from bis pockot aud fired bullet after bullet into the alligator's open one Aftprnoon \\\e W. K, ftteliea to the Boo 'Jw juluce of tlio Qf m tmMf tlio fl ly Uw»n en toy the l«is,t two .tea gull; mp awy hp f At last a bullet touched a vjtnl spot and the alligator died as its jaws were closing on the plucky woman's arm. It was feared'at first that the bus. band might; 4ie frojn loss of blood and shock, but }ate reports represent the coup}? as getting on very well, 80 Ncn? »"«} Vet So Far. Fteej'—I tell you what, old boy, 0 ciw tlia-t niflfees my heart bje$<j, fellow l»aa 4le4 a«4>ieft a wife, and, |ltt}e awes entirely unprovided, fo?, Quis?»,<~DJ4tt t he eves ha?)? hj# surprised at the* quick passage of the year. They say that it only seems a little while ago that they were boys. They are going a little down hill. There is something in their health, something in their vision, something in their walk something in their changing associations, something' above, something beneath, something within, to remind them that it is toward evening. The great want of all such is to have .Jesus abide with them, It is a dis- -mal thing' to be getting old wlthovjt the rejuvenating Influence of religioil When we step on the down grade of life and see that it dips to the verge of the cold river, we want to behold some. one near who will help us across it. When the sight loses its power to glance and gather up, we heed the faith that, can illumine, When we feel the failure, of the ear, we need the clear tones of that voice which in olden times broke up the silence of the deaf .with cadence of mercy. When the axe- men of death hew down whole forests of strength and beauty around us and we are left in solitude, we need the dove of divine mercy to sing in our branches, When, tjie shadows begin to fall and we feel that the day is far spent, we need most of all to supplicate the strong, beneficent Jesus in the prayer of the villagers, "Abide with us, for it is towa-rd evening," The request of the text is an appropriate exclamation for all those who are approached in the, gloomy tyour of temptation,, There Js nothing easier tlien to be good-natured when' everything Pleajies lB or t9 be humble when there js nothing to opppse us, or forgiving when we have not peen assailed, or bowest' wfcen. ^e tyave no induce- roen$ tP fraud. But you bare felt the grapple 0? some temptation, yo, u ,, na- journey from will soon be Jerusalem to Emmaus ended. Our Bible, our common-sense, our observation reiter- atn in tones that we cannot mistake, and ought not to disregard. It is toward evening. Oh, then, for Jesus to abide with us He sweetens the cup. He extracts the thorn. He wipes the tear. He hushes the tempest. He soothes the soul that flies to him for shelter. Let the night swoop and the euroclydon cross the sea. Let the thunders roar—soon all will be well. Christ in the ship to soothe his friends. Christ on the sea to stop its tumult. Christ in the grave to scatter the darkness. Christ in the heavens to lead the way. Blessed all such. His arms will enclose them, his grace comfort them, his light cheer them, his sacrifice free them, bis glory enchant them, If earthly estate takes wings, he will be an incorruptible treasure... If friends die, he will be their resurrection. Standing with us in the morning of our joy and in the noonday of our prosperity, toe will not forsake us when the lustre has faded and It is toward evening. Jesus is the light of the world and of heaven. What though this earthly house does crumble! Jesus has prepared a house of many mansions. Jesus is the anchor that always holds. Jesus Is the light that is never eclipsed. Jesus is the fountain that is never exhausted. Jesus is the evening star, hung up amid the gloom of the gathering nigntf You are almost through with the abuse and backbiting of enemies, T>iey will call you no more by evil names. Your good deeds will no longer be misinterpreted nor your honor filched. Tho troubles of eartJi will end to the felicities! Toward everting! The bereavements of earth will soon be- lifted. Tou will not much longer stand pouring your grief in the: tomb, Like Rachel weeping for her children or David mourning for Absalortu. Broken hearts bound up. Wounds healed. Tears wiped away. Sorrows terminated. No more sounding of the dead 1 march'! 1 Toward evening. Death will' come sweet as slumber to the eyelids, of the babe, as full rations to a starving soldier, as evening hour to the exhausted" workman. The sky wili take on its; sunset glow, every cloud a fire-psalm,, every lake a glassy mirror; the forests' transfigured; delicate mists climbing tire air Your friends will announce- if youir pulses will beat it; your joys will ring it; your lips will whisper it:: "Toward evening!" *ha T««i~"~ i,""T -"*"•" >cA|uiic\»iur Admission into theJnnior or Sonior Yew. of any of the Colle*i*t« ACADEMY OF THE SACRED HEART ST. JOKKPM, 3IO. The conrw of InttruiMion In tills acudemr, ccndiictp* by the Religious of ll» Sacred Heart, «nbrace""£» whole r«ti(jc of subjects neoe.sary to constitute a solM and reflncd education. Propriety of deportment ner- eonal nvttlncM and the- principles of morality are objects of nncnaslni? attention. Extensive grounds afford ttpjnupllo every faculty for useful bodily e«r- clrei theJr health Is »a et,]eet at coiwtant Bollcltucie and In »leltwe»9 they are attended with maternal care >all term opens Ttseiday, Sept. 1. Terms tot -Hessian of B .monthi, payable in advance, »115, this- Include, Million, board, woghlnfr. courses .In French German or Latin, line of library and physician's fee; For fur- tner particulars address. THE SU FKltlOR. Academy Sacred Heart. St. Joseph. Mo. Business Practice.£r fl 3.£ Two Kino Penmen. Graduates Secure Good'irtisltlons! Home's Inllaence, The Christian Guardian gives utterance to the follawing. excellent cation: "A bank official,, speaking of the defalcation of one of the clerks, recently made this suggestive remark- 'Had I known be had not a happy-tame- I would not have kept him in so responsible a position.' There is involved jn this remark a truth of widest application. The home is the basis of all life A happy home is essential to safety and success in every department of Rev. A. M. Shimer,. is*. _ Maple-St.,.Des Moines, Iowa wrltos: "MJ-self and family have mod you Dr. Kay'»Henovator »nd we regard 11 as a very excellent medicine. Its grentle action upon Ihe stomuuh and: Its effect upon, the general system in very satisfactory, phave been troubled for a. number of years with IXBOM^TA, and; I have u»«l various remedies with but little. If any, beneficial .effect until:! commenced using Dr. Kav's 1 Renovator; 3io\v K Meep. sweetly.'' Dr; Kay's Renovator , Isaposltfrve-cme- for DyBpepsia, Constipation. Headache. Xei vouMie.M*. Neuralgia. , Rheumatism, Liver and Kidney diseases , Sold by druggists at 85 cts. and »1, or sent, by nuill by Dr. B. J. Kay Medico] Co.. ! Omaha. Xeb. Send st»mp for PHJBf 8AMMJK and Booklet. - .' SOLD ETC. DSUGGISTS. CHEAR.. A Christian's Mission. In this world of evil, where so' many unholy influences breathe about us it is the Christians' mission to be puVa- to keep themselves "unspotted from thsi ™ P° y ° U ask ' I;ow is this Pos- Christ can keep you. If God can make a little plant so that no dust can stain its whiteness, can He not by His grace so transform your heart that no sin shall stain its purity? Be ye therefore perfect, even as your Father which Is in Heaven is perfect. , ture at spme time quaked and groaned unde^. the Infernal force, You felt tjj§ deyjl w$p after you, You saw y pu would fa}} Itfl aw* This ought not to be a depressing theme. Who wants to live here forever? The world has always treated me well, and every day I feel less anu less like scolding and complaining. But yet I would not want to make this my eternal residence. I love to watch the clouds, and bathe my soul in the blue sea of heaven; but I expect when the firmament is rolled away aa a scroll to eee a new heaven, grander, higher and more glorious. You ought to be willing to exchange your body that has headaches and sideaches and weaknesses innumerable, that limps with the stonebruise, or Jesters with the thorn, or flames on the funeral pyre of fevers, top an Incorruptible body and an eye that blinks not before the Jasper gates and the great white throne. But between that and this there is an ,hour about which no man should be reckless or foolhardy, J doubt not your courage, but I tell you that you will want something better than a strong arm, a gopd aim and a trusty sword when you come to your last battle. YOU will need a better robe than any you h£W in your wardrobe to Keep you God's Plants. We are as yet only the roots of a future beautiful plant, The best man or woman i sonly a shoot a little way out of the ground. We are God'e plants, Gods flowers, Be sure that He will help us to unfold into something serenely fair, nobly perfect, if not in this life, then in another. If He touches us not to be satisfied till we have finished our work, He will not be satisfied until He has finished His.—James Freeman Clarko. TRAVELING. Airg. 4 and'18,. Sept. I', 15 and 29. Oct.'ft andi 20. Round trio tickets, to points in Nebraska, Kansas, Colorado, Utah, the Black Hills, Wyoming, Texas, Oklahoma, Arizona nud New Mexico will be on sale at all railroad, ticket offices ia Iowa and'eastern South Dakota at the ONE WAY RATE, plus $2. Tickets will be good for 21 days. Call at nearnst ticket office aud ubtaiu • full information. Or,'-write to J. Francis, Gon'l Pass'r Agent, Ouiaba. Neb. Vegetable Sicilian Will restore gray hair to its youthful color and beauty—will thicken the growth of the hjir— will p re . vent baldness, cure dandruff, and all scalp diseases. A fine dressing. The best hair restorer made. "* Science The Art of life. has already done a vast WEST ... The best fruit section In tho West. A failure ot crops never ' warm is ttat place, Circumstances d, Q not make so much. Werence. Jt m,ay be a, bright 4ay When yg« push g$ from the planet, amount of detached work for the Improvement of life. But -she is now beginning to go to work constructively on the life of man as a whole, She is beginning tp recognize that all the sciences exist for the supreme science, the science of life. Out of this supreme science is to corne some day the supreme art, the art of life.-Rev. W, R. Taylor, Presbyterian, Rochester. Evolution. The time must cpme when an scientific men, will admit that there must be something beyond this present life pj ours. The theory of evolution Is now being accepted by all leaders of science. an4 the only interpretation of H| e aa w§ see }t Is that there on,ust he another life beyond, for which we are being prepared,. The 4ootrine o? immortality *" ""» popularly accepted-Rev, Hepr? —" ynirerMUtat, Portland, #* P M M. r,, BivlD e lull descrip- Bleb Minei-ttl, Fruit £na AgrioultU' write to , Manager qf tbo Through Yellowstone Park on a bicycle, A TRIP WORTH TAidNQ, s, Gen'l STP-JIHY »lKII8II~y- '\bjolutclv be8t.»Sifp'orbovitnt B *; WORK 'JOHNVM Mrtooi 1 ^*W vfcoimai H° W& ^SfiB'f -B- M aw "• * «/*_«• ^v^ffiwS^sssjj^la P WS^ifAJm^ims, i

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