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About Capital city courier. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1885-1893 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 8, 1891)
CAPITAL CITY COURIER, SATURDAY AUGUSX ...3, J891.
WE ARE ALL GLEANERS.
PR. TALMAGE'S SERMON ON THl
I MEETING OF BOA2 AND RUTH.
A Olsomirs Kiellljr Appropriate loth
huon of tha llarvfiil Tlm It Inelndss
an Kihurlallon to All Regarding tha
,Intj of Life
autKwooe, Colo., Auk. 3, A Mrmou,
feaantant with the breath of tlio vast bar
vast fields of the west, Indicates that Dr.
Talmajro has found lu Ilia scenes through
which ho Iim been traveling nod In hU
present aurroundlnirs, sUKKeattons of Qos
ael lessons. HU U'Xt U tnken from Until
U, 8: "And she went and canto and gleaned
la ttio field after tlio renpers; and her tuiji
was to Unlit 011 a part uf the field belong
lag unto Boas, who wait of the kindred of
Within a few week 1 have been In North
Carolina, Vistula, Penmylvanhi, New
York, Ohio, Michigan, Canada, Indiana,
nilnoU, Kentucky, Missouri, and they are
one great harvest Held, atid no svaion can
be more enchanting In any country than
the season of harvest.
Tho time tbut Kuth ami Naomi arrlvu
M Bethlehem Is harvest tlinn. It was the
old custom when a sheaf full from u
load in the harvest field for the reaper
to refuse to gntlier It up; that was to Im
left for the poor who might happen to
ooine that way If thure were hiiudfuls of
grain scattered acroH the field after the
main harvest had been reaped, limiead of
raking It, as farmers do now, It was, by
the custom of tho land, left In Its place, so
that the poor coming along that way
might glean it and got their bread, Out,
you say, "What Is the use of all these
aarvcat fields to ltuth and Naoinlf Naomi
is too old and feeble to go oat and toll lu
the sun; and can you expect that Kuth,
the young and the beautiful, should tan
aer cheeks aud blister her hands In the
Boas owns a large farm, and he goes out
lo sea. the reapers gataerln the grain.
Coining .'there right behind tho .swarthy,
anlh-ovfned (capers, he beholds a bcautl
tarwoman gleaning a womau more fit to
bend to a harp or sit upon a throne than to
stoop among the sheaves. Ah. that was
an eventful dayl
tOVR AT FIRST IIOUT.
it was love at first sight. Boaa forms an
asUshmsfli for the womanly gleaner an
attachment full of undying iuterest to the
Church of God in all ages; while Ruth,
with an ephsh, or nearly a bushel of bar
lay, goes home to Naomi to tell her the
successes and adventures of the day. That
Bath, who left her native land of Moab in
darkness, and journeyed through an un
dying affection for her mother-in-law, is lu
the harvest field of Boas, la afflanoed to
one of the best families in Judah, and be
comes in after tlmo tho ancestress of Jesus
Christ, the Lord of Uloryl Out of so dark
a night did there ever dawn so bright a
I learn in the first place from this sub
ject how trouble develops character. It
was bereavement, poverty and exile that
developed, illustrated and announced to
all ages tha sublimity of Ruth's character.
That is a very unfortunate man who has
ao trouble. It was sorrow that made John
Banyan the better dreamer, and Dr, Young
the better poet, and O'Connell the better
orator; and Bishop Hall the better preach,
ar, and Havelock the better soldier, and
Kltto the better encyclopedist, and Kuth
tha better daughter-in-law.
TBI VALDK or THOUULE.
1 ones asked an aged man In regard to
his pastor, who was a very brilliant man,
"Why is It that your pastor, so very bril
liant, seems to have so little tenderness lu
his sermons?" "Well," he repllod, "the
reason is our pastor has never had any
trouble. YYhen ntlstortuna comes upon him
his style will be different." After awhile
the Lord took a "child out of that pastor's
house, and though tho preacher was just
as brilliant as he was before, oh, tho
warmth, tho tenderness of his discourses I
The fact is that trouble is a great edu
cator. You see sometimes a musician alt
down at an Instrument, and his execution
is cold aud formal and unfeeling. The
reason I that all his life he has been pros
pered. Bat let misfortune or bereavement
come to that man, aud he sits down at the
Instrument, and you discover tho pathos
la the flrss sweep of ; the keys. Misfortune
and trial are great educators.
fA'jouag dieter comes into a sickroom
vpHM there Is a dying child. Perhaps he
is tary caugnilu hlsarssarlptlon, and very
rough in his manner, and rough in the
feeling of the pulse, and rough in his an
swer to tha mother's anxious question, but
the years roll ou and there has been one
dead In his own house, aud uow he comes
Into tha sickroom, and with tearful eye he
looks at tha dying child and he says, "Oh,
how this reminds me of my Charlie!"
Trouble, the great educator! Sorrow 1
tea lu touch in the grandest painting; 1
hear its tremor lu the sweetest song; I feel
Its power In the mightiest argument.
Grecian mythology said that the foun
tain of Hlppocrene waa struck out by the
toot of the winged horse, Pegasus. I have
often noticed In life that the brightest and
most beautiful fountains of Christian com
fort and spiritual life have been struck out
by,the Iron shojl.vhoot,of disaster and ca-
lAsmlty IseqjDatlersaourage best' by the
lash of, Mebtiahsgbeisar's'rturnace. . I see
Paul's fro wessfbta whan 1 find him ou
tteaJsdri W MbL.ub M Rlaraaf , t he
lightning in the Dreakers "of Mellta. God
crowns his children amid tho howling of
wild beasts and the chopping of blood
plashed guillotine and tha crackllug Ores
It took the persecutions of Marcus Aure
Uus to develop Polycarp and Justlu Mar
tyr. It took the pope's bull, and the cardi
nal's curse, and the world's anathema to
aevelop Martin Luther. It took all the
hostilities against the Scotch Covenanters
and the fury of Lord Claverbouse to de
velop James Renwtck, and Andrew Mel
ville, and Hugh McKail, the glorious mar
tyrs of Scotch history. It took tha stormy
sea, and the December blast, and tha deso
late Maw .England coast, and tha war
whoop osavagai(o show forth tha prowess
When aeald the storms they sang.
aou we stars neara, and tha sea;
And the sounding aisles of the dim
Sang lo tha anthems of tha free.
It took all onr past national distresses,
and it takes all oar asssant national sor
rows, to lift up oar nation on that high
oanar when U will snatch along after tha
foreign despotisms that have mocked and
the tyrannies that have jeered shall ha
wept down" under the oowrpotea't wrath'
of God, who bates oppression; and, wka, by
tha strength of bjs own red right am, will
take all ntea free. And so ft la laeUrldu
ally, aad in the family, and la tha v church,
sad In tha' World, that through darkas
aad storn and trouble men, women,
aareaeaaatlons, are developed.
TUB BKAUTT OF rSUVSSHir.
Aaata, I saa in my text tha beauty of on
Mtstiaf friaadshlp. I suppose there wars
plenty of friends for Naomi while she was all ages, all generations, have an Interest
In prosperity Hut of all her acquaint- 'll iha fact that she was to become an an
snots, how many were willing to trudge cestresa of the lml Jesus Christ, and all
off with her toward Juda wkotiiauc bad
to .make that lonely journey? Our the
heroine of my text. One absolutely ono.
I suppose when Naomi's husband wns IW
Ing, and they had plenty of money, and all
things went well, they had a great many
callers. II tit I suppose that after her hus
band died, and her property went, anil she
got old and poor, sho was not trouble!
very much with callers. All the birds that
sang In the bower while the sun shone
hare gone to their nests, now the night hu
Oh, these beautiful sunflowers that
spread out their color In the morning hour!
But they are always asleep when the sun
goes down! Job hud plenty of friends
when ho was the richest man In Us; but
when his property went and the trial
CAinc, thflii thcrM were nono so much that
pestered as Kllnhar. tho Tcmanllc, ami
Illldail tlio Shiihitc mid Xophnr the Noam
Life often seems to bo a more giiiie,
whero tho successful player pulls down nil
tho other men luto his own lap. Let sus
picions arise about n man's character, nml
ho becomes like a bank In a panic, aud all
the Imputations rush on him and break
down in a day that character which lu due
timo would havo had strength to defend
Itself, Th ore are reputations that have
been half century lu building which
down under some moral exposure, at n
vast temple. Is consumed by the touch of a
sulphurous match. A hog can uproot a
In this world, so full of heartlessucMiiuil
hypocrisy, how thrilling It Is to find some
friend as faithful In days of adversity us lu
days of prosperity! David had such a
friend in Hushal; the Jews had such a
filend In Mordecal, who lienor forgot their
causo; Paul had such a friend In Oneslph
orus, who visited him In Jail; Christ had
such In tho Marys, who adhered to him on
tho cross; Naomi had such a one in Kuth,
who cried out, "Kntreat me not to leavo
thob, or to return from following after
thee; for whither thou goest, I will go; and
whero thou lodgcst I will lodge; thy pco
pie .'shall be my pebpleand thy God my
God; where thou dkst will I die, nnd there
Will I be burledi.tba Lord do so to mo'and
mora also. If aught but death part thee
ritOM DAHKMIUS TO DAT.
Again, I learu from this subject that
paths which open In hardship and darkness
often come out In places of joy. When
Ruth started from Moab to ward Jerusalem,
to go along with her mother-in-law, I sup
pose the people saldt "Oh, what a foolish
creature to go away from her father's
house, to go off with a poor old woman
toward the land of Judeal They won't
live to get across the desert. They will be
drowned In tho sea, or the Jackals of the
wilderness will destroy them." It was a
very dark morning when Ruth started off
with Naomi; but behold her In my text in
tho harvest field of Boas, to bo nffianced to
one of the lords of tho land, and becomo
ono of tha grandmothers of Jesus Christ,
the Lord of glory. And so It often Is that
a path which starts very darkly ends very
When you started out for heaven, ohl
how dark was the hour of conviction how
Sinai thundered and devils tormented nnd
tho darkness thickened! All the sins of
your life pounced upon you, and it was tho
darkest hour you ever saw when you first
found out your sins. , After awhile you
went into tho harvest field of God's mercy,
you began to glean In the fields of divine
promise, and you had more sheaves than
you could carry as the voice of God ad
dressed you, saying, "Blessed Is the man
whose transgressions aro forgiven and
whose sins are covered." A very dark
starting in conviction, a very bright end
ing In the pardon and tho hope and the
triumph of tpo Gospel)
So, very often In our worldly business oi
in our spiritual career we start off on a
very dark path. We must go. The flesh
may shrink back, but there is a voice
within, or a voice from above, saying,
"You must go," and wo have to drink tho
gall, aud wo have to carry tho cross, and
wo have to traverse tho desert, and we are
pounded and flailed of misrepresentation
and abuse, and wo havo to edge our way
through ten thousand obstacles that havo
to be slain by our own right arm. We
have to ford the river, we buve to climb
the mountain, we havo to storm the castle,
nut, blessed be Uou, the day of rest aud re
ward will coma On tho tiptop of the
captured battlements ws will shout tho
victory; If not In this world, hen In that
world where there is no gall to drink, no
burdens to earry, no battles to fight. How
do 1 know itf Know it! I know It because
God says so "They shall hunger no more,
neither thirst any more, neither shall the
tin light on them, nor any brat, for the
Lamb which is in the midst of the throne
shall lead them to living fountains of
water, and God sha'.i wipe all tears from
It was very bard for Noah to endure the
scoffing of the people In his day, while he
waa trying to uuim tne ark, ami waa every
rooming quitted about his old boat that
would never bo of any practical use. But
when the deluge came, aud the tops of the
mountains disappeared like the backs of
sea monsters, and the elements, lashed up
In fury, clapped their hands overndrowned
world, then Noah In the ark rejoiced in his
own safety and la Aha safety of bis family,
and looksi outfonUhe wreck of n ruined
earth 7ft i
' '.Tag surrKiuxos or jksus.
Christ, baundad ojf.persecato, deuiada
pillow, worse maltreated than the thieves
on either side of tho cross, human hate
smacking lu lips In satisfaction after it
bad been draining his last drop of blood,
the sheeted dead bursting from the sepul
cbers at his crucifixion. Tell me, O Getii
semane and Golgotbal were there ever
darker times than those J Like the boom
ing of the midnight sea against the rock,
tha surges of Christ's anguish beat against
the gates of eternity, to be echoed back !.'
all the tbropes of heaven and all the dun
geons of hell
Bnt the day of reward comes for Christ;
all tha pomp and dominion of this world
are to be hang on his throne, uncrowned
beads are to bow before hm on whose bead
are many crowns, and all the celestial
worshlpU to come up ft his feat Ilka tha
hamming of the forest, like the rushing of
tha waters, like the thundering of the sass,
while all heaven, rising on their thrones.
beat tlma with tbsir scepters: "Hallelujah,
for tha Lord God omnipotent reigneth!
Hallelujah, the kingdoms of this world
have become tba kingdoms of our Lord
Jesvs Christ!" r .-
That song of love, now low and tar,
Bra loaf absU swell from star te'atar-,
ThatliAU the tasaklng day wMeh tips
The goMMa spired Apooalyp)a.
Again,' I learn 'from my, subject that
evanta wktaa aaasa to be mosf taaigalfl
oantmsy be momentous. Can yoa tsaag
Ine anything mora unimportant than the
comidgof a poor woman (rasa Moab to
Judear Can you imagine sarshlag atera
trivial than the fact that this Ruth Just
happened to alight as they say Just hap
pened to alight on that field of Boas? Yet
nations and klmrdotns must look at that
1 one llttlo Incident with n thrill of unspeak
able and eternal satisfaction. So it U lu
your history and In mlnoi. events that you
thought of nq importance at nil havo been
of very great moment. That casual con
versation, that accidental meeting you
did not think of ll again for a long while:
but how it clmugod all the current of your
It seemed to be of no Importance thut
Juhal Invented ruilo Instrument uf music,
railing them hurp and organ, but they
were the Introduction of nil tho world's
minstrelsy Aud as you hear tho vibra
tion of a stringed instrument, even after
tho fingers have Im-cii taken awny from It,
so all music now of lute and drum and
cornet Is only the long continued strnlnsof
Jubal's harp and Jubal's organ, It seemed
to bo a nmtter of very llttlo Importance
that Tubal Cain learned tho uxes of copper
and Iron, but that rudu foundry of ancient
days has its echo In the rattle of Dinning
ham machinery and the roar and bang of
factories on tlio Merrlmnc.
HKAOTV Or rKMALK INIIllftTltV.
Again, I seo lu uiysubject an IHuHtrnlluu
of tho beauty of female Industry Heboid
Kuth tolling In tho harvest Held under the
hot sun, or at noon taking plain bread with
the reapers, or eating the parched corn
which lions handed to her, Tho customs
of society of course havo changed, and
without tho hardships and ex pot tiro to
which Kuth was subjected, every Intelli
gent woman will Dud somethlug to do. I
know there Is n sickly sentimentality on
this subject. In some families thero are
persons of no practical service to the house
hold or community, nnd though there are
o many woes all around about thorn In
tho world they spend their time languish
ing over a new pattern or bursting luto
tears at mldulght over the story of some
lover who shot himself! They would not
deign to look at Ruth carrying buck the
bnrley on her way home to her mother-In
All this fastidiousness may seem to do
very well while they aro under tho shelter
of their father's houM; but when the sharp
winter of misfortune comes, what of these
butterflies? Persons under Indulgent par
entage may get upon themselves habits of
indoleuce, bill when they come out Into
practical life their soul will recoil with dis
gust and chagrin. They will feel In their
hearts what .the poet so severely satirised
when he said:
Folks are so awkward, thlnirs so Impolite,
They'ro elegantly pained from morn till night.
Through that gate of Indolence how
many men and women havo marched, use
less on earth, to a destroyed eternity!
Splnola said to Sir Horace Vere: "Of what
did your brother die?" "Of having nothing
to do," was the answer. "Ahl" sold
Splnola, "Hint's enough to kill any gen
eral of us." Oh, can It lie possible In this
world, where thero Is so much suffering to
le alleviated, so much darkness to be en
lightened, and so many burdens to be car
ried, that thero Is any person who cannot
find anything to do?"
TIIK BOAST OF MADAM K HE STAEL.
Madame do Stael did u world of work lu
her time; and one day, whllo she was
seated amid Instruments of music, nil of
which she hud mastered, and amid manu
script books which she had written some
one said to her, "How do you find time to
attend to all of these things?" "Oh," she
replied, ,Tthese are not tho things I am
proud of. My chief boast Is I n tho fact that
I have seventeen trades, by any ono of
which I could make a livelihood it neces
sary." And If In secular spheres thero is
ao much to be done, In spiritual work how
vast tho field I How many dying ull around
about us without ono word of comfort!
We want mora Abigails, more Hannahs,
more Rebeccas, more Marys, more Deb
orahs consecrated body, mind, soul to
the Lord who bought them.
Onco more I learn from my subject the
vnluo of gleaning. Kuth going into that
harvest field might havo said: "There is a
straw aud there Is a straw, but what is n
straw? I can't get any bnrley for myself
or my mothor-ln-law out of these separate
straws." Not so said beautiful Kuth. She
gathered two straws aud sho put them to
gether, and more straws until sho got
enough to make a sheaf. Putting that
down she went and gathered more straws
until sho had another sheaf, nnd another
nnd another nnd nuother, and then shu
brought them nil together and sho threshed
them out, and she had an ephah of barley,
nigh a busbol. Oh, that wo might nil be
TilK BTHAY I'ltlVlLKOKS COUNT.
Ellhu Burritt learned many thtngs while
tolling in a blacksmith's shop. Aber
cromblo, the world renowned philosopher,
was a physician in Scotland, and he got
hls.phllosophy, or the chief partof It, while
as a physician he was waiting for the door
of the sick room to open. Yet how many
thero are in this day who say'they are to
busy they have no time for mental or
spiritual Improvement; the great duties of
lite cross tlio neld llko'strong reapers and
carry off all the hours, and there la only
here and there a fragment left that is not
worth gleaning. Ah, my friends, you
could go Into the busiest day and busiest
week of your life and find golden oppor
tunitics, which gathered might at last
make a whole sheaf for the Lord's garner.
It is the stray opportunities and the stray
privileges which taken up and bound to
gether and beaten out will at last fill you
With much joy.
There are a few momenta left worth the
gleaning. Now, Ruth, to the Held! May
each one have a measure full and runniug
oven un, you gleaners, to, t lie Held! And
If there be In your household an aged or a
tick relative that Is not strong enough to
come forth nnd toll In this Held, then let
Ruth take home to feeble Naomi this sheaf
of gleaning, "Ue that goeth forth and
weepeth, bearing precious seed, shall doubt-
leas come again with rejoicing, bringing
his sheaves with him." May the Lord God
of Roth and Naomi be our portion forever!
Hardealng Cast Iran.
Soma Cblcagoans have lately been con-
duaUng satisfactory experiments in hard
enlng.vsst irnn by a new chemical Drocesa.
Briefly described, the mode of procedure is
as ;jiwsi 7he iron Is put in a furnace
and ited to the nroner temoerature.
J whsa the chemical is put on the upper side
ana goes ngnt tnrougn it, so that when
cool tba under sfde is as bard as the upper
side, and whan broken the Iron Is as hard
Inside as outside.
Mo. trouble is experlenoed in going
through six Inches, aud the chemical can
probably go through any reasonable thick
ness. In Chicago Vt is being used for hard
nlng brick dies made of cast iron, where
as heretofore brick dies were necessarily
made of steel This is a great saving, both
In material and work. Another use la for
shoes on grips of cable cars. New York
Prom Trarahcore comes a quaint plaat
called the "eerbaros," which has a milky,
potsoaoas jaloe. The unripe fruit Is used
by.the natives lo destroy dogs, as Its action
muss tnetr teeth to loasas and. fall oat.
lliiw to Mftkn Kiiirnce of Href.
Chop one pound of lean beef fino and
plncc It with a half pint of water in n
bottlo. which they will only linlf fill.
Agltnto violently for half nn hour, then
throw on n sieve nml receivo the liquid
In i Jute. Boll tlio undissolved portion
In a pint of water for twenty minutes.
Strain nml mix with the cold Infusion.
Evnporuto the liquid to tho consistence of
thin sirup, adding spice, salt, etc., to suit
tho tnsto, and jionr tlio essenco whllo
boiling hot into bottles or jnrs or tin
cans, which must bo closed np airtight
and kept inn cool pluco.
How to Mnli Triinafer Taper.
Tnko Bomo thin post or tissuo paper,
rub tho surfneo well with bluck lead,
vermilion, red clinlk or nny coloring"
matter. Wipe tho preparation well off
with n pieco of clean rag nnd the paper
will bo ready for use.
low to Kstlmuta Discount liy l'reniluni.
First fix in your mind that 100 per
cent, is nil that there is of anything, and
there foro nothing can over declino in
vnluo moro than 100 per cent, though it
can advance nny number of thousands.
Abovo 100 tho premium is exuetly in tho
same figures as the per cent, but below
100 tlio corresponding discount is only
tho differenco between 100 and the minor
sum to which that per cent must bo
added to bring it up to 100. Thus, when
gold was at 00 premium, paper was at
07 discount, because a pajwr dollar was
worth but 02 cents. That 1b, it took
this 62i cents worth ofpnper und 00 per
cent moro of 02 cents that is. 1173
cents to buy a gold dollar. If gold
were at 1,000 per cent, premium imper
would be within a ininuto fraction of
01 per cent, discount.
Row to Taku Grease Spots from Carpets.
Lay n pieco of blotting paper over the
spot and set a flatiron just hot enough
not to scorch on top. Chungo paper as
often as it becomes greasy. After most
of tho oil has been extracted apply whit
ing. Brush off tho whiting ufter a day
or two and tho spot will bo gono.
Uow to Converse.
In conversation it is always well to re
member tho old saying "The language of
fools oftentimes abounds in wisdom."
No matter how wise wo aro wo can learn
from tlio expressed thoughts of others.
Therefore it la well not to endeavor to
monopolize a conversation. It is still
moro unmannerly to forco your own
opinion against that of others, especially
older people. Offer youropinion respect
fully and politely; if it is not accepted,
hold your own counsel. Listen to the
opinions of others, even though they are
less enlightened than you on the subject
under discussion. You may learn much
from their ideas.
flow to Fold an Umbrella.
Many umbrellas aro broken by tho care
less manner in which they aro folded und
put usido after using in tho rain. When
folding an umbrella tho cover should
first bo shaken out until all tho folds lie
freo from tho ribs. Then catch tho ends
of tho ribs near tho handle in tho right
hand, and closing the let hand firmly
around the cover near the point, push
the umbrella through it, gently turning
tho entire structure from left to right
until all is neatly folded. After using
an umbrella in the ruin it should bo al
lowed to dry, handle downward.
flow to Treat a lieggar.
Chateaubriand was once asked,
"Would you recommend me to appren
tice my son to so nnd so;" and ho re
plied, "Learn how this merchant treats
the poor nnd then uso your own judg
ment" There wus a wisdom in this re
ply"that should sink deep into people's
hearts. Our treatment of the poor and
nnfortuuate is the truest indication of
our character. All that can bo added to
this excellent paaable is, When ono who
is in want applies to you for assistance,
imagine yourself In his place aud "do as
you would bo done by."
Uow to Kut ItadUhes.
Everybody knows how to eut radishes
raw with salt But here is a plan by
which a delicious breakfast dish can bo
mado of them: Select somo young round
radishes, boil them for twenty minutes
and serve with hot buttered toast
How to Make Acorn Coffee.
"Acoru coffee'is much used in Ger
many, and preferred by some to the or
dinary coffee. Somo scientists claim
that it is preferable to tho coffee of com
merce, as it does not possess the same
drying properties. It is made in tills
way: The acorns are dried, shelled, split
and roasted. When perfectly roasted a
little butter is added, and then the berry
is ready for brewing. In the raw state
acorns are very astringent, but they lose
this property in the process of roasting.
How to Eipel Insects.
All insects dislike peuny royal; its odor
kills some and drives away others. Make
a decoction from the green leaves of the
pennyroyal plant, or, if these ore unob
tainable, procure some of tho oil at a
druggist's. Steep some pieces of cotton
in either liquid and strew them where
the pests exist or -are suspected to be.
Repeat tha operation when necessary.
Dow to Clean Varnished Walls.
In cleaning varnished wood, paper or
walls it is injudicious to use soap, as it
frequently causes dull blotches or streaks
to form upon the varnished surface. The
best plan is to mix, about a quart of vin
egar to two gallons of water and wash
with tha solution, using a soft cloth.
This will effectually clean the varnitn
and renovate the paint or papering.
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E. R. GUTHRIE
1540 O STREET.
ON ALL GUADKH OK
Our work speaks for itself, it needs no brag
orblnster, simply your own opinion will testify
to its merits.
A. M. DAVIS & SON.
(The'Choicest line of Perfumes. D. M. Ferry's- Finest
Flower anc1 Garden Seeds.
pr 127 South Eleventh street.
What Do You
Relente from the cltv's dut and heat, Ihe dall.v toll, the duties of tociety; rcM
rccieatlon'and enjoyment ; opportunity to leaf under nireodlng trtesj to fit-h in still
pools and ruthlnj" wateri.; to glide over niliroml lakei.; to climb mountain heights
into the pure air of heaven; to Kport in ocean's tolling urf; to tand on bold head
lands, against which dah the breaking waves; Ut Inhale the spicy air of fir and pines,
the oone of the mountains; the salt brcees from. (be sea.
You want to reach these at once by the most picturesque and expeditious route
and by means of trains the most comfortable, the most luxurious, the fcafest to be
found. In short, jou want to take the "11URL1NGTON," with the confident assur
ancc that no disappointment awaits you.
All These You Want
When Summer Comes.
1 1 12 O Street.
r4 t r- f y
A. C. ZIKMER,
City Pass. Agent,
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