The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 23, 1897 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 23, 1897
Page 6
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r*e l „ f, $ i f, f_ -t~ -yt ytr-*iT • »K.4'-V ^-t*.. ia-cr-*-* "cy%vc-w^ M*. V~&""<to T^Viila *.V^>- ,*,-." v ' ! * :f^:,^/'it^ /v' • . '™tfe* *tjJ , r ALGONA Trtnri. WfflWtMPA?. JtNE 28.1067. fAltlAfflM t SlfiMOE at fiiAtrtte, Sttftfifttt*, f*otfi T«st. "tirtuit frtit Huta Qtoeen fc*tli**f»'—tt«her. Chap!** 1 V. !if.~tleto*U «** fioae Somt, thing*. X 5V. , $& ' L,r.» " fer- 'i, %/'•• ftfl '9 ft ills qu e s 11 o u, which was asked of a qUeen thousands of years Ago, all civilised nations are this day asking of Queeii Victoria "What will thou have of honor, of reward, or reverence, or service, of national and inter' national acclamation? What will thou. the Queen of the nineteenth century? The seven miles of procession through the streets of London day after tomorrow will be a small part of the con- grattilatorv procession whose multitudinous tramp will encircle the earth. The eclebrative anthems that will sound up from Westminster Abbey and St. Paul'B Cathedral jn Ixmdon will be less than the vibration of one harp- string as compared with the doxologles •Which this hour.roll <up from all nations in praise to God for the beautiful life and the glorious reign of this oldest Queen amid many centuries.. From five o'clock in the morning of 3S37, when the Archbishop of Canterbury addressed the embarrassed and "•weeping and almost affrighted girl of eighteen years with the startling words, "Your Majesty," until this sixtieth anniversary of her enthronement, the prayer of all good people on all Bides of the seas, whether that prayer be offered by the three hundred millions of her subjects or the larger number of millions who are not her subjects, whether that prayer be solemnized in church, or rolled from great orchestras, or poured forth by military bands from forts and battlements and in front of triumphant armies all around the world, has been and is now, "Gad save the Queen!" Amid the innumerable columns that have been printed in eulogy of this Queen at the approaching anniversary — columns •whiph, put together, would be literally miles long—it seems to me that tho chief cause of congratulation to her and of praise to God has not yet been properly emphasized, and in many cases the chief feey-note has not been struck at all. We have been told over and over again what has occurred in tho Victorian era. The mightiest thing she has done has been almost ignored, while ehe has been honored by having her name attached to individuals and events for whom and for •which she had no responsibility. We have put before us the names of potent and grandly useful men and women who have lived during her reign, but I do not suppose that she at all helpe.l Thomas'Carlyle in twisting his involved and mighty satires, or helped Disraeli in issuance of his epigrammatic wit, or helped Cardinal Newman in his crossing over from. religion to religion, or helped to inspire the enchanted sentiments of'George BUot and Harriet Martineau and Mra. Browning, or helped to invent any of "George Crulkshank's healthful cartoons, or helped George Grey in founding a British South. African- Empire, or kindled the patriotic fervor with which John Bright etlrred the masses, or had anything to do with the invention of the telephone or photograph, or the Iniilding up of the science of bacteriology,, or tho directing of the Roentgen rays* which have revolutionized surgery, or helped in the inventions for facilitating printing and railroading and ocean voyaging. One is not to be credited or discredited for the virtue or the vice, the brilliance or the stupidity, of his or'her contemporaries, While Queen Victoria has been the friend of all art, all literature, all pciencG, all Invention, all reform, her reign will be most remembered for all time and all eternity as the reign of , pbristjanity, Beginning with that scene at five o'clock in the morning, in Kensington Palace, where she asked the Archbishop of Canterbury to pray for her, and they knelt down, imploring* JDjvine guidance, until this hour, not only In the sublime liturgy of her ISs- tabllshed church but on all occasions, phe has directly or indirectly declared, '"I believe in God the Father Almighty, Maker "of heaven- and garth, and in >j£9U9 ObviBt, hie only begotten Son." %. declare it, fearless of contradiction, that the mightiest champion of Christianity Ujsdfty Is the ttywe pf England. 'q*ftp Queen's book, so much criticised \$i the tjme of its, appearance, some 'saving W was not skilfully done, and Igoiae wyjng thttt the private affairs of a jlio.i«ie}jo}d PMgbt pot so to haye been exposed, was nevertheless a book of Vpf 'usefulness from the fact that H " that GQ<J W«B aekiunyledged in Te #nd[ that fjioolt of Ages" song lu Windsor i, the Prlnpo of i'i}, wttjfc' an illfteis that baf ? _„ „„ -fXtasMflPfeGW °£ 'Hngjsha? :3pt§A sJie .pwglftijpd, p fl^y, Pi p*f y?f '"- "-'-^t^k ftttd Jn^ngvyer ^ the ,' ihfl'- J \vh'olfl' '/> 'WifaWM&iW-*wM f ww ratonklrMr^ndltlJf, ^U|]j||(^|^ $*. • m*mmj§\fa;W$8 i ' J|f0 * t belicre that Ho IfaroM Since tie throne tit OftVld and the tfrfonl of ttez- ekiah and the tfchrfte of fistner has been Jfi ittcfc tonstani touch *UH the throne of heaven a* the throne oMr'lc- torla. Jfajin wliat I kttow of her habits, she reads the Bible more than she does Shakespeare. She admires the hyinns of Horatio Bonar more than She doea Byron'* "Corsair," She has aot knowingly admitted into her pres- ehce a corrupt man or dissolute woman. To very distinguished novelists and very celebrated prima donnas she has declined reception because they were immoral. All the comihg centuries of time cannot revoke the advantages of having had sixty years of Christian WdnianhoOd enthroned in the palaces of England. Compare her court surroundings with what were the court surroundings in the time of Henry VIII., of what were the court surroundings in the time of Napoleon, In the time of Lfluls XVI, In the time of men and women whose names may not he mentioned in decent society. Alas!*for the revelries, and the Worse than Belahazzar feasts, and the more than Herodian dances, and the scenes from which the veil must not be lifted. You need, however, in order to appreciate the purity and virtuous splendor of Victoria's reign to contrast It somewhat with the gehennas and the pan- demoniums of many of .the throne rooms of the past and some throne rooms of the present. I call the roll of the queens of the earth, not that, 1 'would have them come up or come back, but that I may make them the background of a picture in which I can better present the present septcnar- ian, or soon to be an octogenarian, now on the throne of England, her example so thoroughly on the right side that all the scandal-mongers in all tho nations in six decades have not been able to manufacture an evil suspicion in regard to her that could be made to stick: Maria of Portugal, Isabella and Eleanor and Joanna of Spain, Catharine of Russia, Mary of Scotland, Maria Tersea of Germany, Marie Antoinette of France, and all the queeua of England, as Mrs. Strickland has put them before us in her charming twelve volumes; and while some queen may surpass our modern queen in learning, and another in attractiveness of feature, and another in gracefulness of form, and another in romance of history, Victoria surpasses thorn all in nobility and grandeur and thorough- nets of Christian character. I hail her! the Christian daughter, the Christian wife, the Christian mother, the Christian Queen! and let the Church of Grjrt and all benign and gracious institutions the world over cry out, us they come with music and bann.n-ed host, and million-voiced huzza, and the benedictions of earth and heaven, '"What wilt thou, Queen Esther?" f 9 * But. as all of us will be denied attendance on that sixtieth anniversary coronation, I invite you, not to the anniversary of a coronation, but to a coronation itself—aye, to two coronations. Brought up as we are, to love as no other form of government that which is republican and democratic, we, living on this side of the sea, cannot so easily as those living on the other siclo of the sea, appreciate the two coronations to which all up anil clown the Bible you and I aru urgently invited. Some of you have such morbid ideas of religion that you think of it as going down into a dark cellar, or out on a barren commons, or as a flagellation; when, so far from a dark celler, it is a palace, and instead of a barren commons it is a garden, atoss with thr- brlght'est fountains that were ever rain- bowed, and instead of flagellation it is coronation, but a coronation utterly eclipsing the one whose sixtieth-anniversary is now being celebrated. It was a great clay when David, the little king who was large enough to thrash Goliath, took the crown at Kabbah— a crown weighing a talent'of gold and encircled with precious stones—and the people shouted, "Long live the king!" It was a great clay when Petrarch, surrounded by twelve patrician youth's clothed in scarlet, received from a s'ou- ator the laurel crown, and the people shouted, "Long live the poet!" It was a great day when Mark Antony put upon Caesar the mightiest tiara of all earth, and in honor of divine authority Caesar had it placed afterward on the head of tho statue of Jupiter Olympus. It was a great day when the greatest of Frenchmen took the diadem of Charlemagne and put it on his own brow. It was a great day when, about an eighth of a mile from the gate of Jerusalem, under a sky pallid with 'thickest darkness, and on a mountain trammeled of earthquake, and the air on fire with the blasphemies of a mob. a crown of spikes was put upon the pallid and agonized brow o£ our Jesus. Cut 'that particular coronation, amid tears and blood and groans and shivering cataclysms, made your own coronation possible. Paul was nut a man to lose his equilibrium, but when that old missionary, with crooked back and in- flawed eyes, got a. glimpse cif the crown coming tp him, and coniing to you, if you will by repentance and faith accept it, he went into ecstacics, and bis poor eyes flatbed and h}8 crooked bad? straightened AS be' mi-lea tQ Tjwpthy, "There Is Jajd, up for me a crown of 'r}gh.tepiisftes,s/>,iftncj to t,he Corinthians, " r |'h,e,s'e aretes,,. nj»<ti} auteln $ cpr« an' I'ncarj^ptlbJe crpyvn.." ,tq'ih,§':Tbessftl rW }a.ns Jje' speaks o.f patent tioi? Spirit and a triumphant heaven, 1 offer each one a crowii for th6 asking. Crowns* Crowns! Mow to tet the crbvn? The way Victoria got her croiHi, on her knees. Although eight duchesses and marquises, all in cloth of feihrer. carried her train, and and arches and roof of the Abbey shook with the Te" Deum of the organ In full diapason, she had to kneel, she had to come down. To get the crowfl'of pardon and eternal life, you will have to kneel, you will have to come down. Yea! History say* that at her coronation not only the entire assembly wept with profound emotion, but Victoria was in tears. So you will have to have your dry even moistened with teafs, ih your caso tears of repentance, tears of joy. tears of coronation, and you will feel like crying out with Jeremiah. "Oh, that my head were waters and mine eyeu fountains of tears." Yes, she was during the ceremony seated for awhile on a lowly stone called the Lia Fail, which, as I remember it, as I -have seen It again and again, was rough and not a foot high, a lowly and humble place in which to be seated, and if you are to be crowned king or queen to God forever, you must be seated on the Lia Fail of profound humiliation. After all that, she was ready for the throne, and let me say that God .is not going to leave your exaltation half done. There are thrones as well as crowns awaiting you. St. John shouted, "I saw thrones!" and again ho said, "They shall reign forever anil ever." Thrones! Thrones! Get ready for the coronation. But I invite you not only to your own coronation, but to a mightier and the mightiest. In all the ages of time no one ever had such a hard time as Christ while he was on earth. Brambles for his brow, expectoration for his cheek, whips for his back, spear's for his side, spikes for his feet, contumely for his name, and even in our time, how many say he is no Christ at all, and there are tens of thousands of hands trying to push him back and keep him down. But, oh! the human and satanic impotency! Can a spider stop an albatross? Can the hole which the toy shovel of a child digs in the sand at Cape Mai- swallow the Atlantic? Can the breath of a summer fan drive back the Mediterranean euroclydon? Yes, when all the combined forces of earth and hell can keep Christ from ascending the throne of universal dominion. David the Psalmist foresaw that 'coronation, and cried out in regard to the Messiah, "Upon himself shall his crown flourish." From the cave of blank basalt St. John foresaw it, and cried, "On his head were many crowns." Now do not miss the beauty of that figure. There is no room on any head for more than one crown of silver, gold or diamond. Then what does the Book mean when It says, "On his head were many crowns?" Well, it means twisted and enwreathed flowers. To prepare a crown for your child and make her the "Queen of the May," you might take the white flowers .out of one parterre, and tho crimson flowers out of another parterre, and the blue flower? out of another parterre, and the pink flowers out of another parterre, and gracefully and skillfully work these four or live crowns into oue crown 'oi beauty. So all the splendors of earth and heaven are to be enwreathed into one coronal for our Lord's forehead—one blazing glory, one'dazzling brightness, one overpowering perfume, ono down flashing, up-rolling, out spreading magnificence—antl so on his beaJ shall bo many crowns. AND MAtfERS t»F AGRICULtURISTS. TO Cp-to-dat* ttinti Ahont fcnUtva- j Itofi ei ih* Soli and tl*ia* thertjof —ttortfcaltnre, titlcnittt*« ttttd cnltur*. lie Was Alive. The grenadiers of the famous "Old Guard" will never be forgotten in France as long as the memory of brave men shall live in the national heart. But some of them, at least, were as bright as they were brave, as the following trustworthy anecdote bears witness: One fine morning, after peace had been concluded between France and Russia, the two emperors, Napoleon and Alexander, were taking a short walU, arm in arm, around the palace park at Krfurt. As they approached the sentinel, who stood at tl)e foot of the grand staircase, the man, wliq was it grenadier of the guard, presented arms. The emperor of France turned, and pointing with pride to the great scar that divided the grenadier's face, said: "What do you think, my brother, oi. soldiers who can survive such woundii as that?" "And you," answered Alexander, "what do you think of soldiers that can inflict them?" Without stirring an inch from his position, or changing the expression of his face Jn the least, the atom old grenadier himself replied gravely; "The man who did it is dead." l(o Uot tlio Uulil, are so well able to protect themselves that most readers will <>n- Joy the following account of how an unsophisticated customer secured a slight advantage over one of them. We borrow the stovy from im ISngllsh paper. A poor Irishman went to the of- tlce of an Irish bank and asked for change in gold for fourteen one pound bank, of Ireland notes. The cashier at once replied that thp Cavan bank only cashed its pwn notes, "Tften youW ye gie me Cavan notes for tHeee?" asked the wwntrynku in 'his simple'jva'y, • ''(Jertftipjy," tfajd, th.e eashier, hand,, jn'g out tUe £»H»'tep, wte$ • 'The. jrisUayui {b.e Cayan. th,ej» $ me Crotrlfllr teler.r. S a celery grower of fifteen shears experience I may be able to give my brother truckers a few practical hints that would give them a speedy return for money invested, say's a writer in American Gardening. You may say, "Y°s, but it requires experience to raise good marketable celery, and this involves time, labor and expense." Tears ago, before the advent of the seif-bleaching sorts, I will admit that this was in a measure true, but since the introduction of the Golden Self- Blanching White Plume, and Giant Pascal (and right here I would say, there are no better sorts), it. requires but little more experience to grow a good crop of celery than it does to pro- 'dtice one of cabbage or beet. First begin properly by buying seed of some reliable seodman. Now select a plot of fine loamy soil; if black, all the better. Spade this to a depth of at least one foot, as early in the spring as the ground can he worked, then with a steel-toothed rake level off smoothly, and lay out beds two feet wide, but do not raise them more than can be helped. If the ground is not very rich, now is the time to make it so, by ap- nlying some good brand of superphos- phate, say a peck to each rod of bed. .This must bo raked in to a depth of five or six inches, then again carefully rake the beds lengthwise. This done, draw marks crosswise.. These must be very shallow, and eight inches apart; seed may now be sown quite thickly and covered by sifting fine earth over it so as just to hide the seeds. Firm down, cither with light roller or otherwise. As celery seed requires a long time to germinate, the beds must be sprinkled once a day if the weather be dry. If this preliminary work has been well done, in about three weeks you will have a fine bed of plants, which may be thinned to about one inch apart in the row. All the attention now required will be to keep the beds free from weeds, and give water when dry until about the first of July, when the plants should be removed to the field. A reclaimed swamp muck is undoubtedly the best and most natural ground on which to grow celery. It should be well drained and made very rich, and be well fitted. The rows should be made four feet apart, and it is well to sink the rows an inch or two. Holes for receiving the plants should be set firmly and the soil, if dry, pressed with the feet; the plants must be ^watered until established. Nothing more need be done for six weeks except to keep all well cultivated and free from weeds; by that time the plants will have attained about one 'foot of growth, and banking must begin. This branch of celery culture has until recently been a slow and tedious operation. The push scraper Is now used by all progressive growers; .this is a simple tool and easily made by any one in a few minutes. Take a board six inches wide, fifteen inches long, three-fourths of an inch thick, bore a hole in the center and insert a handle (a rake handle is just the thing) sloping back at a convenient angle; now brace it and you have a push scraper. It now requires two men with "push scrapers" one each side of row; the earth should be pushed gently against the plants, this makes a banking of about six inches, and gets no more dirt in' the hearts than the old- time handling, and Is much more expeditious; besides, the 1 plants are in better shape for banking properly, which can be done with hoe or spade, as the operator may see fit. The earth should be drawn nearly to tho top of plants, and if the self^blanching sorts have been used, this will be all the banking required, and in about three weeks there will be a fine crop of celery. (iiunl l-'ir of W;tshii)£ton. A tree that rivals in height and age the monarchs of the redwood forests in California lias just been cut into sections out Jn the state of Washington, says a writer in St. Paul's Pioneer Press, All the terms which have been invented to describe big trees could be applied to this mammoth without flattery or exaggeration. An idea of its size may be gained from tho fact that if sawed into inch strips th<? lumber made from the tree would fill ten of the largest sized freight cars, and the stripe of wood, if placed end to end, would reach from the town where the tree now is— NeW Whatcom, Wash.— across the waters of the Pacific Ocean to the land of IA Hung Chang, The total height of the tree, as it stood before being felled, w§s 465 feet, or about oue'eleyenth of a mile. To the point where the first limb branched out was ??0 feet. At the base the circumference was found tp be 33 fee); j.} inches. There was nojj throughput th§ tree the Slightest indication &f uusQuudness. In fill the- fpreets at WpUJngipn there 19 not a tyee, yeung pr old, which we«W Imnber tb»n this, T-bere is a U) 0U tfee every tree, J H6 | as i» to team b,p,w mjpy ygars a Jja. 8 lived,, Wi»' tfte tree the • a> ^MgiWb TO i J I^JMpf!;8ij teKas^t?leaBt?484 years since the day when It became a eapllfig in the heart of the Cascade mountains. There are fierce storms in the Cascades every winter. The wind blows tremendously and the snow falls a good deal after the same fashion that it does in the Rocky Mountains. But the big tree has gone all through this weather for almost five centuries, and if man had only let it alone it would have been none the worse for wear. The men who own the tree ih its present form have submitted to scientists the question regarding the changes which undoubtedly took place around it during the centuries that have intervened since it began to grow. Of course, it is Impossible to examine in detail the forests of the Cascade Mountains, but so far as investigation has demonstrated the big tree Was the oldest in the state of Washington. Scientists hold that the facts stated prove that there has been no material change in the earth's surface in the state of Washington and probably in the entire territory of the United States for at least 500 years. It had been held by some that the surface of the earth in the far western sections of our country differed materially from what it is even with so recent a period from the scientific point of view, as five centuries ago. Hence the big tree completely disproves the cherished theory. It is quite likely the wooded giant was a tiny sapling in the days when Columbus first discovered the West Indies. It has grown steadily and without opposition since that date. The tree was as straight as an arrow from its base to the first limb, 220 feet, and curiously enough, the trunk maintained an equally stern position to the topmost point. SI2E3. The Old anil New Lilacs. A few years ago tne writer agreed with the popular opinion that the good old Lilac—purple and white—of th<: old homestead would be spoiled by any attempts to enlarge or double its flowers or modify in any way its peculiar fragrance. But the lover of the good old varieties must decide in favor of the best new sorts after careful examination. The foliage is better, they blossom profusely when much younger, the trusses of bloom are larger, the petals are larger and thicker, the fragrance is more delicate, and the doubling of the flowers of some of them give the rich expression and even the colors of the best Hyacinth. Of the single flowering sorts, well tested in Iowa, one of the best is Charles X. It is a strong gro\yer, has good foliage, and its very large reddish purple trusses are delicately fragrant. Of the white single varieties Maria Legrayne is one of the best. It flowers when very young and its pure white trusses are large, well formed, and very fragrant. Of the double varieties we highly prize the following: President Carnot, trusses very large, flowers perfectly double with a peculiar mixed expression of light blue, pink and white. Pyramidalis has very large compound clusters that divide into small trusses resembling the light blue hyacinth spike. Its fragrance is peculiarly fine. Madame Jules Finger, blooms very young, trusses very large, quite compact, flowers large, perfectly double. Leon Simon only differs from the above in the color of its flowers being darker in its purple and blue shades. Mons Maximo Cornu is mentioned last but in bush, leaves, great trusses of double flowers, and rich fragrance it is one of the best. The only purpose of these notes is to draw attention to the remarkable advances made in improving this good old shrub.—Prof. J. L. Budd. Uo\v I'lHiits Obtain Food. Bulletin 48, Utah experiment station: It may be interesting before we oaso on the experiment proper to explain in a very general way how a plant obtains its food. The substances which make up the ash of the plant, the watei which it contains, and most of the nitrogen of the combustible portion are taken from the soil and the air through the roots; while all the carbon and sonic of the nitrogen are taken from "the air by means of the leaves. When a plant burns, the carbon or charcoal it contains unites with the oxygen of the air to form au invisible gas, usually known as carbonic acid gas. Since the burning of charcoal In one form or another is always going on at the earth's surface, it follows that the jiir we breathe, the atmosphere about us, must contain considerable quantities of carbonic acid gas. The green coloring matter of leaves, known to scientists as chlorophyll or leafgreen, has the remarkable property, when under proper conditions of temperature dnd moisture, and In the presencj of light of taking the carbonic acid gas from'the air, and of breaking it up l n the cellr of the leaf into charcoal and oxygen The greater part of the oxygen thus set free is thrown back into the atmosphere, while the charcoal is caused to unite with water aud other substances found in the cells to form the various classes of bodies that make up the combustible portion of plants. Pig!.tlng Flies.-A good plan for keeping the flies off the cow at rcilkine time has been suggested, it i s $ a ia to work to a charnj, and certatalv it costs little to try it, The method is to throw a place of cloth over the cow's back at milking time. The doth can be made out of old cotton sacks and should be large enough to coyer the body very thoroughly, falling a QWn be, hind over the mi, sc that the bey can not be switched into Ui lUe milker.—Kx. A Kansas Apple Orchard.—The-Kan., sas appje Jtjng, JmJge 'VVeUhouse who to the largest apple pr.eb.ar4 hi the wsria, fteejis big ftrc^ayd to. clever aa sow as they bejUj bearing, and twico a yw ms ilie/fiievej- 4Qw» Vth I MOT j'filley wwm »uT»i M ityr is ffiase pj a g^jk SHO&^X^ A span IS 9 inches. " vt A hand is 4 inches. The royal 32 mo, is 5 by S. The nail is S& Inches loaf, A size 1ft collars is one inch, A nautical kdot is 6,100 fefet'j A size in cufts is hall ah inch.' ^ i One hundred quarts inake a cart ' A quarter of Cloth is halt an i*Ji A royal quarto page is 12% by IA A square 16 mo. page is 4^ t y »'„ The royal 24 mo. page is 5% b y ,^ A royal octavo volume Is lo% i The 48 mo. page-volume Is 3% „ The ordinary pin Is about l'i art j ong. * A newspaper column is 2% wide. The medium octavo is 9i£ nches. . Correctly' Reported. "It's your wife nt the telephone." i ofhVe boy. •'Tell her I'm out for the afternoon'> '•He says to tell you he'j out for the at « :eruoon, muni." . * Health rB^dllll Soon 8uccecd we nessandlanguorwhe Hood ' s Sanmparillaij' taken to purify.entich and vitalize the blood, Hood's Sarsapi< rilla expels the germs of scrofula, tan rheum and other poisons which causosol much suffering and sooner or later undet-t mine the general health. It strengthen/! the system while it eradicates disease, Hood's Isthe Best— In tact the One True Blood Purifier, |1 Hnnrl'c Pill<s Clire Ijlvpr UN; easyw'i ilUUU a nils take, easy to opetate.ffic.; and health making arc included in the making of HIRES ; Rootbecr. The preparation of this great temperance drink is au evetit of importance in a million well regulated homes. Rootbeer is full of good health. Invigorating, appetizing, satisfying. Put sonic up 'to-day and have it ready to put •• down whenever you're thirsty. Made only by Ths Charles E. Hires Co., Philadelphia. A pack- : age makes 5 gallons, Sold everywhere. ^ Shortist Lino i Omaha to Denver. Hot Springs, South Dakota. A health rosort that is a j. health resort. A pltwi where yon can puxs the i Rummer with more siitisfao- il tiou tfiati you would' think f| possible. A pretty spot, ; where everyone feels ut'l home. Plenty to do nm! i see. Easy to reach—if you 'j| take the "Burlington, dust, 110 hot winds, no den changes in tempera-*! ture. . Elegaut hotels, largest plunge bath in tlie^l west. Thermal waters of 1 inestimable value to sulfer-;5| ors from rlieiuiwti.sHi, noy trouble, etc. AltiluJoil ,iust right for consi!]Ji|)tives.!M Endorsed by the leading! physicians "anil iriedical'-l t journals in Iowa and KiKfl braskn as the l)walthio'st.| health resort on the eontl-'M nent. AVrile for iii'otty.|| booklet giving full inform'1 ntiou. J. FRANCIS General Passongar Omaha, Neb. ; Thompson's Eye Wator, To WILL PAY S100 FOR ANY Of Weakness In Man Ttioy Trent I'wll to CHVO. Au Omaha Company places for the i time bet ore the public u MAHICAI. T)i HUNT for the cure of l jO bt Vitality, NprvpU and Hexuttl Weakness, and Restoration «'j Life Force in old and youug men. fljij worn-out French remedy: coiitniuP i'»| I'hosphoroiih or other Ijuvnuul drus"*. *'|'| a WoxDEiiFuij TuiuTMExy— inngltiul »" )M | iiTeotB-pobitive j n it* cure. All readsi*j| who Hve suffering from n wenkuei* tut J| blight's their We, causing that mental hyiiioal fculYenug peculiar tu l'O b o.oil, si'Uould write to the H'J'ATK ME COMPANY, Omnha,. Nob., n»A tlioy w ,<>iul you absolutely FttKK, " Vttluft ° paper on theho (Jibenbos, iiud positive piw of their truly MAcncAi/l'msATjipM 1 . l" 0 , u , of ineu, who hnve lost »H hop 6 pt cure, are being re&tored by tuein to 8 feot condition, This •JilAmuAL'lKGvniBXT may at home under thoir directions, or tb? iwy railroad fjtre ami hotel bills to al iwfor to go tuerp for treatment, )*. tail to cure. TJioy nrp pevfei'Uy "tyfe liave no Free Prescriptions, I'Yeo W Free Siuuplo, or U. O, 1 IX fake. Tnwy wg laoo.WJU" capital, ana guarantee to every f«s>e they treat «>' refund lur : or their charges may bo bun If to be paid to them vlieu a effected. Write them tadav.:^ HI

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