The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 18, 1896 · Page 3
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 18, 1896
Page 3
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I! ID, MIMOE'S SERMON, thli fitfattgg scene sf Bible f< TWfflige, 1ft W* ieffton ' f*tB8rtess afid t«tlffif»h. His ffibject fit With the supefnatufal," teSt: Geneva 32:25, 26: "And 16 law thai he prevailed n6t iiffi, he touched the hollow o! fiU 'And the h6llo* of Jacob's Otlt Ot jolfil fls he Wrestled iltt. And he Bald, Let me go, „ day breaketh. Atid he said, 1 bt let thee go except thoti bless |fis is & cloud of dtist frotn a tfavel- of cattle, and sheep, and .Mad catnelsi. They are the pres* Sat Jacob sends to gain the good his offended brother. That Jacob halts by the brook jab- Jut there IB no rest for the j'inan. No shining ladder to let Sgela down into His dream; but i struggle, that lasts until niorn- Ith an unknown visitor. They y to throw the other. The un- Vlsltor, to reveal his superior j>t, by a touch wrenches Jacob's I'bone from its socket, perhaps ning him for life. As on the morn- Ity the clusters of purple cloud oe- rlpen, Jacob sees it is an angel ft whom he has been contending, |not one of his brother's coadjtl- "Let me go," cries the Angel, Ing himself up into increasing light, |day bredketli." |u see, In the first place, that God VB good people sometimes to get "a terrible struggle, Jacob was a man; but here he Is left alone lie midnight to wrestle with a tre- idous Influence by the brook Jab- For Joseph, a pit; for Daniel, a || beast den; for David, dethrone- i't' and exile; for John the Baptist, ilderness diet and the executioner's for Peter, a prison; for Paul, fiwreck; for John, desolate Patmos; IChrlst, the cross. For whom the the gibbets, the prisons, the ibscrews? For the sons anil Shters of the Lord Almighty. Some |said; to a Christian reformer, "The Jd- is against you." "Then," - he Tied, "I am against the world." Iwill go further, and say that every Jjsfcian has his struggle. With ||ncial misfortune some of you have the midnight wrestle. Red-hot sters have dropped into your, store 1-loft to cellar. What you bought p could not sell. Whom you trusted, " The help you expected would | come. Some giant panic, with long ns, and grip like death, took hold |you in awful wrestle, from which |u have not yet escaped, and it is pertain whether it will throw you, IVou will throw it. Here is .another ijil, in struggle with some bad appe- |e. He knew not how stealthily it as growing upon him. One hour he i)ke up. He said, "For the sake of soul, of my family, of my children, |d of my God, I must stop this!" And bold, he found himself alone, by the Ook of Jabbok; and It was midnight. Sat evil appetite seized upon him, |d he seized upon it; and oh, the hor- ^r of the conflict! When once a bad abit hath roused itself up to destroy and the man has sworn that, f|the help of the eternal God, he will stroy it, all heaven draws itself out '; long line of light, to look from bye, and all hell stretches itself .in lyrmld-ons of spite to look up from ••n'eftth, I have seen men rally them-' ^|pr a struggle; and they have jieir lip and clenched their fist, |wlth a blood-red earnestness, 'of scalding tears, "God help Iwrestle with ihabit, I have ill back defeated. Calling ;b,ut relying on their own liey have come into the for a time it seemed as |<getting the upper hand of that habit rallied again and lifted the soul j, and with a force borne pit, hurled it into outer r God, I have often seen a Jation than this. I have spare themselves for such |They laid hold of God's Ijwent Into combat. The galed by the cup of many "ime out strong and de- Jijenched, There were the p' distortions of a fearful "" the old giant began to it last In the midnight jone but God to witness, Jabbok, the giant fell; iphant wrestler broke the ji-,tbe cry, "Thanks be un- fgiveth us the victory, s - Jesus Christ." vidow's heart, that first ! by bereavement, and anxieties and trials that -port of a family. It is |* a mftn contending under disadvantages; jte woman, with beJp- her back, fighting Jfrty and sorrow, is |;w8s a humbje hpme; npti that within gve d,teplW Q? spur* ^e town, that of Bans, pr in the f&f Kb Amu the afcy:, * and let tfiy* fclfldWI tfttst 1ft - a-refy fwt. ..„ that In aich distress jaj*» she and, "i diHeby ..~... I call efds»-pfsyefs. Whefi 1 fWd fey rent to pay, gad nathihg td p&y it with* and bread t6 buy and nothing to hay it with, i usfd to sit dowfi afid eryi But how 1 do ftot get discouraged. J! 1 go along the street, whea 1 come to a cornet of the street, 1 say, 'The Lord help me!' 1 then go oft ufltlt 1 come td another crOs&lhg of fche street, and agate 1 say, -The Lord help met' Atid so t jjttef a prayer at every crossing; and since 1 have got into the habit ot saying these cross-prayers, 1 have beeii able to keep Up my courage." Learh again from this subject, that people sometimes 1 are surprised to find out that what they have been struggling with in the darkness Is really an "angel of blessing." Jacob fouhd in the morning that this strange personage was not an enemy but a God*des- patched messenger to promise prosperity for him and for his children. And so, many a man, at the close of his trial, has found out that he has been trying to throw down his own blessing. If you are a Christian man I will go back In your history and find that the grandest things that ever happened to you have been your trials. Nothing short of scourging, Imprisonment, and shipwreck, could have made Paul what he was. When David was fleeing through the wilderness, pursued by his own son, he was being pro* pared to become the sweet singer of Israel, The pit and the dungeon were the best schools at which Joseph ever graduated. The hurricane that upset the • tent, and killed Job's children, prepared the man of Uz to be the subject of the magnificent poem that has astounded the ages. There Is no way to get the wheat out of the straw but to thresh it. There is no way to purify the gold but to burn it. Look at the people who have always had It their own way. They are proud, discontented, useless, and unhappy. If you want to find cheerful folks, go among those who have been purified by the fire. After Rossini had rendered "WilllamTell" the five hundredth time, a company of musicians came under his window in Paris and serenaded him, They put upon his brow a golden crown of laurel leaves! But, amid all the applause and enthusiasm Rossini turned to a friend and said,'"I would give all this brjl- liant scene for a few days of youth and love." Contrast the melancholy feeling of Rossini, who had everything that this world could give him, with the joyful experience of Isaac Watts, whose sorrows were great, when he says: The Hill of Zion yields A thousand sacred sweets, Before we reach the heavenly fields . Or walk the golden streets. Then let our songs abound, And every tear be dry; We're marching through Immanuel's ground To fairer worlds on high. ftftef that night 6! frtfflggife. It U a> pfcfHate for phnahthr6t>ists and CfcfietlaftS tfi cry out tfrlth fchld angUl 6! tte text *t fie day tesafeetti. 1 ' fli world's prospects afe btlfhtenlng. Superstitiefl hfis had its stf6iSf efit prbfrtl wat. ¥h§ tyfatats ef eftfth falling flat in the dtist. dhurch ill* f,, A. rod? the six whole 10.BjfW;jQV it It is prosperity that kills, and trouble that saves. While the Israelites were on the march, amid great privations and hardships, they behaved well. After awhile they prayed for meat; and the sky darkened with a great flock of quails; and these quails fell In great multitudes all about them; and the Israelites ate and ate, and stuffed themselves until they died. Oh, my friends, It is not hardship, or'trial, or starvation that Injures the soul, but abundant supply. It Is not the vulture of trouble that eats up the Christian's life; It Is the quails! it Is the quails! You will yet find out that your midnight wrestle by the brook Jabbok is with an angel of God, come down to bless and to save. Learn again that, while our wrestling with trouble might be triumphant, we must expect that It will leave ite mark upon us. Jacob prevailed, but the angel touched him and his thigh-bone sprang from its socket, and the good man went limping on his way. We must carry through this world the mark of the combat, .What ploughed these premature wrinkles In your face? What whitened your/hair before U was time for frost? What silenced forever so much of the hilarity of your -household? Ah! it te because the angel of trouble hath touched you that you go limping on your way. You need not be surprised that those who have passed through the fire do not feel as gay as once they did. Do not 'be out of patience, with those who come not out of their despondency. They may triumph over their loss, and yet their gait shall tell ycm that they have been trouble-touched. Are we Stoics, that we can unmoved, see our cradle rifled of the bright eyes and the sweet lips? Can we stand unmoved and see our gardens of earthly delight uprooted? WUl Jesus, who wept himself, be 'angry with us if we pour our tears Into the gr^yes that open to swallow down what we loved best? Was Lazarus more dew tp him than our beloved dead to us? NO, We have a right to weep. Our tears must'cc-nie. ypu shall net drive them- back to scald the heart, They fall into Gp4's bottle, Afflicted ones hav.e died, because they could not weep, Tb,s#k pod, for the sweet, relief tbat comes to u this gentle j'^in o.f bope -p«t forty $§•' ' Qofl fllty ttet (J»7» Wittiere,d» all cQ43u?TOin$ grie| that wliftp teafla. aM grinds }ts teeth, and Jfe.MUH lRt,Q tfte guic& b^jf we, may have fett»4, $tw» Christ la rising up In Us stfettgth td go forth, "fatf as th'e nwrn, deaf as the sun, and terrible as ah army with bait' ners." c!ap ycmf hands, an ye peepla, "the d*y bfea-keth." As t look arotiiid about toe, t 9M mahy who have passed through waved ot trouble that came up higher than their girdle, in God's hame t proclaim cessation of hostilities. You shall not always go saddened and heartbroken. God will lift your burden. God will brihg your dead to life, God will stanch the heart's bleeding, t know he will. Like as a father pi tie tit hla children, so the Lord pities you, The pains of earth will end. The tomb Will burst. The dead will rise. The morning star trembles on a brightening sky, The gates ot the east begin to swing open. "The day breaketh." Luther and Melancthon were talking together gloomily about the prospects of the Church. They could see no hope of deliverance. After awhile, Luther got up and said to Melancthon, "Coine, Philip, let Us sing the forty- sixth pealm, 'God Is our refuge and strength in every time of trouble.'" Death to many, nay, to nil, Is a struggle and a. wrestle. We have many friends whom it would be hard to leave, I care not how bright our future hope Is. It Is a bitter thing to look upon this fair world, and know that we shall never again see its blossoming spring, its autumnal fruits, its spark ling streams, and to say farewell to those with whom we played in childhood or counselled in manhood. In that night, like Jacob, we may have to wrestle, but God will not leave us unblessed. It shall not be told In heaven that a dying soul cried unto God for help, but was not delivered. The lattice may be turned to keep out the sun or a book set to dim the light of the midnight taper; or the room may be filled with the cries of orphanage or widowhood; or the Church of Christ may mourn over our going; but, if Jesus calls, all Is well. The strong wrestling, by the brook will cease; the hours of death's night will pass along; one o'clock in tho morning; two o'clock in the morning; four o'clock In the morning; five o'clock In the morning: "the day breaketh." , So I would have It when I die. I am in no haste to be gone. I would like to stand here twenty years and preach this Gospel. I have no grudge against this world. The only fault I have to find with this world Is, that it treats me too well. But when the time comes to go, I trust to be ready, my worldly affairs all settled. If I have wronged others, I want, then, to be sure of their forgiveness. In that last wrestling, my arm enfeebled with elckness, and my head faint, I want Jesus beside me. If there be hands on this side of the flood stretched out to hold me back, I want the heavenly .hands stretched out to draw me forward. Then, 0 Jesus, help me on, and help me up. Unfearing, undoubtlng, may I step right out Into the light, and be able to look back to my kindred and friends, who would detain me here, exclaiming, Let me go—let me go! The day breaketh. A FAMOUS WOMAN. NOTES ANb ON c* ,Jt«rt-t«uf«. ffieeiitti§-6<ittt6 AfMtttfett — TMpnlftf feiiii«»tfl*t*i the iB the Interview AVHh Miss \VlnlfreU I>eale, Champion 1-ndy Itlflo Shot. In a most interesting series of "Interviews With Women Who Have Excelled," Home Chat gives an Insight Into rifle shooting, explained by Miss Winifred L. Leale, the champion lady rifle shot. Miss Leale was interviewed while shooting at Blsley, where she discovered for the moment at leisure on the veranda of the Ladies' Club, a charming little bungalow, In reply to the question "What Induced you to take up shooting?" Miss Lealo replied: "It was pure accident—nothing else. It occurred in Guernsey, my native place. I happened to have accompanied my father to a local rifle meeting, when I was persuaded to take a shot at the target. The result of my initial effort was—well, an 'Inner,'" And as to the rifle you use, Miss Leale, surely you do not have >the heavy government weapon?" was another question, "Certainly I do," was the vouchsafed reply of the young champion, "I use the ordinary service Marjtlnl, exactly the same we&pori as the men," MJss Leale, however, prefers the Lee-Metford, which she considers the superior weapon. She declares good sight to be the first essential to successful marksmanship and a taste f<jr shooting to be necessary. Certainly' Miss Leale possesses this "natural bent." The many prizes she has won with her rifle, shooting wholly against men, testify to her marvelous skill. T A meeting df the board af directors ot the National Cycle Board ot Trade held in New York the directors dla- tttesed 4he form ot guarantee ofi b<* cycles tot taext year, Itwftstihan* imoualy decided that the following form ot guarantee should be adopted for 189?, and every director flredeflt signed an agreement to Insert 8Uch form of guarantee In catalogues for '97: "We agree with the purchaser of each bicycle to make good, by repair or replacement, when delivered at our factory, transportation prepaid, any imperfection or defect In material or man- lifacture of such bicycle not caused by misuse or neglect; provided, that the fabtory serial number shall bo on such bicycle at the time the claim Is made, and'that all imperfect or defective parts referred to us before any claim for repair or replacement .shall be allowed. This, guarah;tee v corit;ltulfe% for six months from the date of the sale by the agent." President 1.1. L. Coleman was authorized to appoint two delegates to attend a conference of the Philadelphia Museum's advisory board, if in his Judgment such action was advisable. It was the.generally expressed sentiment of the meeting that the conduct of racing In all its aspects should bo left entirely In the hands of the League of American Wheelmen. A meeting of the executive committee was held after the directors' mooting and a resolution was adopted that no local cycle exhibition should be sanctioned until after the eastern national exhibition, and no show later than March 31. Sporting QttontlooH Answnrud. 1. Who did Sullivan defeat when he won the championship of the world, and how many rounds did they fight? 2. Which was the longest fight on record? 3. How many rounds did "Paddy" Ryan and Joe Goss fight and which whipped? 4. Did Baldwin and Mace over fight, and if so, how many rounds and which was defeated? 1. Jake Kilraln fought a draw with Jem Smith, champion of England, for the championship of, the world. Two years later Kilrain wa's beaten by Sullivan for the championship of America, Sullivan then met nearly every great heavyweight boxer in the world, and in every case proved his superiority, although the bouts were short and were classed as "exhibitions." By so doing Sullivan was acknowledged to be the world's champion by nearly every newspaper In this and other countries. When Corbett defeated Sullivan ho became champion of America, By winning from Mitchell he added .England to his title. Peter Jackson has been a marplot to the world championship title since his draw with Corbett In May, ,1891. Jackson claims he represents. Australia. 2. The longest bare knuckle battle on record was between James Kelly and Jonathan Smith in Australia, In 1855, lasting six hours and fifteen minutes; longest glove fight, T. Bowen and J. Burke, in New Orleans, 1893, seven hours, nineteen mln« utes. 3. We do not know. 4. O'Bald- win and Mace fought a draw In 1868. What: Is the record for the standing broad jump, with and without weights? With weights, fourteen feet nine Inches; without weight, twelve feet, .two and a half inches. < ,:' wftilhu ft mf<& aM with it latgt biaefc treft aftd twa ftofe fWtt1<S»ei at «« tfi6uth, Suspecting that IhcrS wef8 ytfflttfS *e»& ift the fcflrid*, ks made up hia mind id wtura-afid dig them out, as th« town of H&dd&ffl pay.* & bounty of $2 a head. "It was five d&ya beftife* he Md & Chance to do this, ftnd whefi h§ dtig 6ti* the bUfrowY with the assistance of Sherman Fowler, be -found that the wily aother fox had removed, The? were determined to hare that bounty, and Iftcldehtally. the fdxea, and iftef a long search.they* found a new btu?» row, picking up two moce partridges on the way, On digging out this new hole, they took out eight partridges, three rabbits, and & very large wood* chuck, with five young tdxes In the end, The partridges were partly eaten, hut the woodchtlck was completely cleaned out, nothing but the akin being left. "Sportsmen have long claimed that foxes were more destructive to game than all the hunters and have noted a great increase of foxes In towns that have not paid a bounty for the last few years. The only Incentive the farmers' boys have for killing the fox Is the bounty money, Eight partridges In a burrow but four days old show tho great destructlveness of foxes." To .Tuilgo lllcyln Kuco Finish. An Australian has devised att appar- "atus, which, If proven successful, will forever obviate the ornamental arid artificial judges seen at the average meet, says a Ne<i> York exchange. Whether it will be of practical use remains to be demonstrated, but from the description it appears to be a feasible device. The judging machine under notice id illustrated by the accompanying sketch, which shows the general appearance of the machine. For Us use the track IB prepared at a trifling expense by having a.trench sunk at the tape. This trench Is. made wide enough itt eath attiea. , TBi«S ^pastel esuteti toiH the stoinfcch itad ostetWr's Stdrtaefr Bitted B* thi? *fil chrohlo. Wlthdfil paift Hod With t « fftttt At the WH»«| ft*e«t "Who was that getiiletttaH at Idfln't kftew, fttn«» 1 tbld Bftti tB*t . , , iis th« wortd ao yo* know fie he had fl*> Mil to — mum." for th* next week —„ — r .~ 48 lb, sack ot i'lllsliUfy'S.'BesC FlouT receive it novel fttul nseftit totftry biscjiH cutter tree. Thin blsenlt; titttteC WliUsft- ^ PHUbiify gives away with hte fldttf wtofcdtS^ be bought elsewhere atMle'att only b|i &*-.«"?* cured by buying a sack of PUlabtiry'* »« ,, Plllsbtn-y hfts sent 100,000 biscuit eitttew ,-f M to Iowa, to be given nway by . the gfoeerC* > >$* soiling his flour during the uo*t week/ *; ' "* Thoy are extensively advertising their flour, In Iowa nttd are evidently Intent upotr- winning the ti'ddo. Their trade mark Is'. "Plllsbury's Best Foods tho World," Oho v would think them nearly correct Itt tt«'. assertion whdu be stops to think that they- 1 turn out 3ii,3(KI barrels of Hour every work- , Inn; day ih i he year. • . To tboso ttot familiar with the striking ' merits of tbls ftoiir, It may bo Interesting to- learn that too wheat for Pillfibury's Best m selected only by cuemlcnl analysis. Not-it hundredth part of tbe wheat gTOWtuatt America is good enough for It, The wUetttj „ with the most, health giving nutriment 1 1« used. The reit Is sold. • , ' / Pltlsbury'H Best Is a high grade flour, v made ! roiu whettt grown In the famous Reu Ulver Valley of North Dakota, and they claim it makes more bread, better bread, and whiter bread than any other flour.' Mr. O. A. Plllsbury makes the statement i over his own signature that Plllsbitry f Best KOOH oue-llftb farther thkm nny other t flour milled. Ho therefore contends that It,, Is cheaper for a bouse wife to use Plllsbury V -j Best than to use an luforlor Hour. , , t -',1 Young Here are the pictures of Frank and Willie Hoppe, two of the greatest little billiard players in the world. Frank Is ten years old and Willie two years Greek barber surgeon^ i^ the use 'large 8«ts' tp keep togj^er ti?9 edges of cuts. The apt, bold/' with ft fQrceps, opens its Biand-ibles wide, a»d. at) soon fts it seizes the edges of the wpujjd hf? Us be^d severed from tlie body, hut ^tains'Us grip PeppJs ^tve been seen with wounds healing held to? by seven w eight &n.t'S kind used, is ft species oj bl younger. To show how good they are at billiards, It is only necessary to say that Willie 'has during his brief career run more than 200 points at a single inning. His elder brother can do £s well, U not better than this, biu Frank's long suit IB at pool, Last' winter thle youngster defeated the amateur champion pool player of Greater New Yqrk In a fifty-point g^me q,t the continuous game, These young brothers will soon begin a tour of the country, prepared to rocet anyone' of their age. The sketches phpwn abpve were RECORDED BY STRIPES. to recelvo a box two Inches -wide, extending entirely across the track, In the box are fiv,«V leaves lying at an angle of about fifty degrees from the horizontal, much after the manner of as many leaves In a book. These leaves extend above the level of the track less than an inch, and there being an eighth of an Inch difference in each leaf, the last leaf extend!)- above the track only far enough to recelvo the impression of the wheel of the rider who crossed In that position. Each leaf Is coated with paint, white enamel being preferable, and as the first man crosses the box Ms front wheel receives five white stripes on the tread of the tire, and the fifth and farthest bar, tho last one touched, is instantly depressed by means of a tripping apparatus, which is contained In the end boxes on either side of the track, and which Is connected with the leaves at the points where they are hinged to the Immovable common center In the near side of the box. For Instance, in a closa finish, the first man across the tapa receives an impression on his front tire of five marks; the second man, it less than a wheel length to the bad, receives fou; on his front wheel, The roar wheerol the winner is marked with three stripes and the third man, If his front wheel is ahead of the rear wheel of the rlclei who takes second place, receives two stripes on his front tire, etu. Any, possible combination from a dead heat to a walkover, may be effectively judged by the apparatus, Three Coiitnrlen In Oim l>«y. C. W. Wenzel of Philadelphia has just succeeded In crowding three of these 100 mile runs Into a single day. Mr. Wenzel, who weighs 210 pounds, one evening In the hearing of a bicycle manufacturer expressed tho opinion that he could do 300 mile» in a ,day The manufacturer offered to bet ?100 that- Wenssel could not d«' It, and the bet was at once taken, Having performed the .great feat with heavy roads ocoasslonally encountered, U le now Wenssel's ambition to break the world's twenty-four hour record of 350 which is held by an Englishman Such "Johnnie, Is your brother back at col- Inge?" askod the girl who is deeply inter- ' ested lii the subject of her Inquiry, • ' "Nuw. he's quarter-back," proudly answered tho youngster, •, S10O Itewurd 81OO. Tho readers ot this paper will bo pleased to learn that there Is at least one dreaded disease that suletiuc lias been able to euro In all Its stages, and that Is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is the only posltlvn cure known to tbe medical fraternity. Catarrh being a constitutional disease, requires a c.onstltutlonal treatment. Hairs Catarrh Cure Is taken Internally, aotlnif directly upon the blood and mucous sur-, faces of the system, thereby destroy}!!)? the foundation of the disease and giving the patient strength by building up thOj constitution mid assisting nature In dolntt, Its work. The proprietors have so much faith In Us uuratlvn powers that they*-' offer One Hundred Dollars for any eavt that It falls to cure. Send for list of testimonials. ' Address. ( F. ,T. GURNET & CO.. Toledo, O. f Sqld by Di'UKglBtH. 75c, ^ > In Kuglauil lo%tluiu niiioty years ago It, was not unusual for a man to sell bis wifo into i •;*... - j! *?jf 1'iso'w Cure for CouHumptlou in ,the best of nil oougli cures.—Goo. W. Lot/., Fabuober, La,, August SO, :l.80f>. Over U'JfiO.fMJO noros ot the earth's surface is devoted to the cultivation ot tobacco. TO CUnK^V~6oJLD ItToNE' DAY.' ' Tftlto Lttxutlvo Uromo Quinine Tablets. All Druggists rof unrl tho monov if it falls to cure, -5c A Christian should not ouly forgive Ills enemien, but when occasion arises lie should ' forgive his frluuds. ( Blra. \Vlnnlo«T'« ISoolUtiig Syrup Forchllilrun luotliliiK. Biifioiislhusninii, rsilin'CHlndnm* iiiuiloii, ull»y» puln, I'lirau wind I'olU'. 'Jftnoutunliuttlu, Mlcrosc'oplHts soy that tlie strongest mi' di'osoopes do not, probably, reveal the low- . est stages of animal life. Just try a lUo box ot CascaretB, the finest' iver and bowel regulator ever made, . Telegraph operators In Germany recelvo $5.11 a week; In Italy, *5,80 , „ ' U s e The experience of those who have been cured of scrofula, catarrh, rheumatism, by Eood'a BonsapiiriUft, and obtain like benefit yourself t m*& ! ' >• S* H * •§ m*& ! ' >• S oods Sarsaparilla la the beat-In fact the One True Blood 's s '" 30 In Flynn's New Yprk room, where the Iftds gave an exhibition last week, HIP jt is better wen mm country with & $«nnw. France has a touring olul» that has 3 nH-m<bership of 42,300 ana 5s growing. Denmark has a law requiring wheel* men to- dismount and walk down hills, This wp brought about by repKlesa scorphlng, J3. B. Ayres, Chicago^ ins been ap,-> pointed chairman of the'nmipn&l trans' portatlon committee of the j,., A W., vice Q, R, BldweU, resigned. ' It is reported that there f re Jwswe* ipents being inade In bjcyclej g^ Jf perfected. Will W8ke the b}cypje£ ,<tf }pok 1% veritable pW J ' Oyoijng offw <8lt toy 9$ RECEIVERS' 000,000 Acres 4,OOP,000 Acres Kansas, Nebraska, Colorado A Wyoming, REDUCBP 9 B, A fi MpAlpR! ' fggig«Bi m i f; !%f mm ,?m flfc$ ' ^ •' nf 3 cents cer dawajg^lj -W' '-A»w»,]w wy..w* m w»'9t'M». W* w *»' JMW^WT¥"WIIMH»A ?y*w r |j$j^'-^Ai^ i*, .:• '(74.•'; J ^W/-| ?|?5 $S

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