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About Plattsmouth weekly journal. (Plattsmouth, Neb.) 1881-1901 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 5, 1895)
TALM AGE'S SERMON.
TALK WITH THE BEREAVED
The Glories and Attractions of the
World Beyond the Skies "Eye Hath
Not Seen Nor Ear Heard- Corinth--Laos
L, II- 9.
AM going to
heaven! I am go
ing to heaven!
were the last words
uttered a few days
ago by my precious
wife as she ascend
ed to be with Qod
for ever, and Is It
not natural, as well
b Chrlstianly appropriate, that our
thoughts be much directed toward the
glorious residence of which St. Paul
speaks In the text I have chosen.
The city of Corinth has been called
the Paris of antiquity. Indeed, for
cplendor, the world holds no such won
der to-day. It stood on an isthmus
washed by two seas, the one sea bring
ing the commerce of Europe, the other
the commerce of Asia. From her
wharves, in the construction of which
whole kingdoms had been absorbed,
war-galleys with three banks of oars
pushed out and confounded the navy
yards of all the world. Huge-handed
machinery, such as modern invention
cannot equal, lifted ships from the sea
on one side and transported them on
trucks across the isthmus and set them
down In the sea on the other side. The
revenue oficers of the city went down
through the olive groves that lined
the beach to collect a tariff from all na
tions. The mirth of all people sported
la her Isthmian games, and the beauty
of all lands sat in her theaters, walked
her porticos, and threw itself on the
altar of her stupendous dissipations.
Column, and statue, and temple bewil
dered the beholder. There were white
marble fountains into which, from aper
tures at the side, there rushed waters
everywhere known for health-giving
qualities. Around these basins, twisted
Into wreaths of stone, there were all the
beauties of sculpture and architecture;
while standing, as if to guard the
costly display, was a statue of Hercule3
of burnished Corinthian brass. Vases
of terra-cotta adorned the cemeteries
of the dead vases so costly that Juliu3
Caesar was not satisfied until he had
captured them for Rome. Armed oS
cials, the "Corinthiarii," paced up and
down to see that no statue was defaced,
no pedestal overthrown, no bas-relief
touched. From the edge of the city a
hill arose, with Its magnificent burden
of columns, -and towers, and temples
(one thousand slaves awaiting at one
shrine), and a citadel so thoroughly
impregnable that Gibraltar is a heap of
eand compared with it. Amid all that
strength and magnificence, Corinth
stood and defied the world.
Oh! it wa3 not to rustics who had
never seen anything grand that St.
Paul uttered this text. They had heard
the best music that had come from the
best instruments in all the world; they
iad heard songs floating from morning
porticos and melting in evening groves;
they had passed their whole lives away
-among pictures, and sculpture, and ar
chitecture, and Corinthian brass, which
had been molded and shaped, until
there was no chariot wheel in which it
had not sped, and no tower In which
It had not glittered, and no gateway
that it had not adorned. Ah, it was a
bold thing for Paul to stand there amid
all that, and say, "All this is nothing.
These sounds that come from the tem
ple of Neptune are not music compared
with the harmony of which I speak.
These waters rushing in the basin of
Gyrene are not pure. These statues of
Bacchus and Mercury are not exquisite.
"Yoa citadel of Acrocorinthus is not
strong compared with that which I of
fer to the poorest slave that puts down
hi3 burden at that brazen gate. You,
CorInthian3, think this is a splendid
city; you think you have heard all sweet
sound3, and seen all beautiful sights;
but I tell you 'eye hath not seen, nor
ear heard, neither have entered into
the heart of man, the things which God
Iiath prepared for them that love him.' "
You see my text set3 forth the idea
-that, however exalted our ideas may be
-of heaven, they come far short of the
Teality. Some wise men have been cal
culating how many furlongs long and
wide is heaven; and they have calcu
lated how many inhabitants there are
on the earth; how long the earth will
probably stand; and then they come to
-this estimate: that after all the nation3
"had been gathered to heaven, there will
be a room for each soul a room sixteen
feet long and fifteen feet wide. It
-would not be large enough for me. I
am glad to know that no human esti
mate is sufficient to take the dimen
sions. "Eye hath not seen, nor ear
heard," nor arithmetic calculated.
I first remark that we can in this
world get no idea of the health of
heaven. When you were a child, and
you went out in the morning, how you
bounded along the road or street you
had never felt sorrow or sickness!
Perhaps later perhaps in these very
summer days you felt a glow In your
cheek, and a spring In your step, and
an exuberance of spirits, and a clear
ness of eye, that made you thank God
you were permitted to live. The nerves
were harp-strings, and the sunlight
-was a doxology, and the rustling leaves
were the rustling of the robes of a
great crowd rising up to praise the
Lord. You thought that you knew
what it was to be well, but there is no
perfect health on earth. The diseases
of past generations come down to us.
The airs that float on the earth are un
like those which floated above Paradise.
Ther are charged with impurities and
distempers. The most elastic and ro
bust health of earth, compared with
that which those experience before
whom the gates have been opened, is
nothing but sickness and emaciation.
Look at that soul standing before the
throne. On earth she was a life-long
invalid. See her step now and hear
her voice now! Catch, if you can, one
breath of that celestial air. Health in
all the pulses! Health of vision; health
of spirits; immortal health. No rack
ing cough, no sharp pleurisies, no con
suming fevers, no exhausting pains, no
hosDitala of wounded men. Health
swinging in the air: health flowing in
all the streams; hoalth blooming on the
banks. No headaches, no sideaches.
St. John bld3 us look again, and we
see the great procession of the re
deemed passing; Jesus, on a white
horse, leads the march, and all the
armies of salvation following on white
horses. Infinite cavalcade passing,
passing; empires pressing into line,
ages following ages. Dispensation
tramping on after dispensation. Glory
in the track of glory. Europe, Asia,
Africa, and North and South America
pressing into lines. Islands of the sea
shoulder to shoulder. Generations be
fore the flood following generations aft
er the flood, and as Jesus rises at the
head of that great host and waves his
sword in signal of victory, all crown3
are lifted, and all ensigns flung out,
and all chimes rung, and all hallelujahs
chanted, and some cry, "Glory to God
most high," and some "Hosanna to the
Son of David;" and some, "Worthy is
the Lamb that was slain" till all ex
clamations of endearment and homage
in the vocabulary of heaven are ex
hausted, and there come up surge after
surge of "Amen! Amen! Amen!"
"Eye hath not seen it, ear hath not
heard it." Skim from the summer
waters the brightest sparkles, and you
will get no idea of the sheen of the
everlasting sea. Pile up the splendors
of earthly cities, and they would not
make a stepping-stone by which you
might mount to the city of God. Every
house is a palace. Every step a tri
umph. Ever' covering of the head a
coronation. Every meal is a banquet.
Every stroke from the tower is a wedding-bell.
Every day is a Jubilee, every
hour a rapture, and every moment an
ecstacy. "Eye hath not seen it, ear
hath not heard It."
I remark, further, we can get no idea
on earth of the re-unions of heaven. If
you have ever been across the sea, and
met a friend, or even an acquaintance.
in some strange city, you remember
how your blood thrilled, and how glad
you were to see him. What then will
be our joy, after we have passed the
seas of death, to meet in the bright
city of the sun those from whom we
have long been separated! After we
have been away from our friends ten
or fifteen years, and we come upon
them, we see how differently they look.
The hair has turned, and wrinkles have
come in their faces, and we say, "How
you have changed!" But oh, when you
stand before the throne, all cares gone
from the face, all marks of sorrow dis
appeared, and feeling the Joy of that
blessed land, methinks we will say to
each other, with an exultation we can
not now imagine, "How you have
changed!" In this world we only meet
to part. It is good-by, good-by. Fare
wells floating In the air. We hear it at
the rail-car window, and at the steam
boat wharf good-by. Children lisp it.
and old age answers it. Sometimes we
say It in a light way "good-by;" and
sometimes with anguish In which the
soul breaks down. Good-by! Ah! that
is the word that ends the thanksgiving
banquet; that is the word that comes
in to close the Christmas chant. Good
by! good-by! But not so in heaven.
Welcomes in the air, welcomes at the
gates, welcomes at the house of many
mansions but, no good-by. That
group is constantly being augmented.
They are going up from our circles of
earth to join it little voices to join the
anthem little hands to take hold of it
in the great home circle little feet to
dance in the eternal glee little crowns
to be cast down before the feet of
A little child's mother had died, and
they comforted her. They said: "Your
mother has gone to heaven don't cry;"
and the next day they went to the
graveyard, and they laid the body of the
mother down into ground; and the little
girl came up to the verge of the grave,
and, looking down at the body of her
mother, said, "Is this heaven?" Oh!
we have no idea what heaven is. It is
the grave here It Is darkness here
but there is merry-making yonder. Me
thinks when a soul arrives, some angel
takes it around to show It the wonders
of that blessed place. The usher
angel says to the newly - arrived:
"These are the martyrs that perished
at Piedmont; these were torn to pieces
at the Inquisition; this is the throne of
the great Jehovah; this is Jesus!" "I
am going to see Jsus," said a dying ne
gro boy. "I am going to see Jesus;"
and the missionary said, "You are sure
you will see him?" "Oh! yes; that's
what I want to go to heaven for."
"But," said the missionary, "suppose
that Jesus should go away from heaven
what then?" "I should follow him,"
said the dying negro boy. "But if
Jesus went down to hell what then?"
The dying boy thought for a moment,
and then he said, "Massa, where Jesus
i3, there can be no hell!" Oh, to stand
in his presence! That will be heaven!
Oh, to put our hand In that hand which
was wounded for us on the cross to go
around amid all the groups of the re
deemed, and shake hands with
prophets, and Apostles, and martyrs,
and with our own dear, beloved ones!
That will be the great reunion; we can
not imagine it now, our loved ones seem
so far away. When we are in trouble
and lonesome, they don't seem to come
to us. We go on the banks of the Jor
dan and call across to them, but they
don't seem to hear. We say, "Is It well
with the child? is it well with the loved
ones?" and we listen to hear If any
voice comes back over the waters.
None! none! Unbelief says, "They are
dead and extinct forever," but, blessed
be God, we have a Bible that tells us
different. We open it and find that
they are neither dead nor extinct that
they are only waiting for our coming,
and that we shall join them on the oth
er side of the river. Oh, glorious re
union; we cannot grasp It now. "Eye
hath not seen, nor ear heard, neither
have entered into the.heart of man the
things which God hath prepared for
them that love him."
I remark again, we can in this world
get no idea of the song of heaven. You
know there Is nothing more inspiriting
than music. In the battle of Waterloo,
the Highlanders were giving way, and
Wellington found out' that the bands of
music had ceased playing. He sent a
quick dispatch, telling them to play,
with utmost spirit, a battle march. The
music started, the Highlanders were
rallied, and they dashed on till the day
was won. We appreciate the power of
secular music; but do we appreciate the
power of sacred song? There is noth
ing more Inspiring to me than a whole
congregation lifted upon the wave of
holy melody. When we sing some of
those dear old psalms and tunes they
rouse all the memories of the past.
Why, some of them were cradle-song3
In our father's house. They are all
sparkling with the morning dew of a
thousand Christian Sabbaths. They
were sung by brothers and sisters gone
now Dy voices mat were ageci anu
broken in the music voices none the
less sweet because they did tremble
and break. When I hear these old
songs sung, it seems as if all the old
country meeting homes Joined In the
chorus, and Scotch kirk and Sailor's
Bethel and Western cabins, until the
whole continent lifts the doxology and
the scepters of eternity beat time to the
music. Away then with your starve
ling tunes that chill the devotions of the
sanctuary, and make the people sit si
lent when Jesus is coming to hosanna.
But, my friends, If music on earth is
so sweet, what will it be In heaven!
They all know the tune there. Me
thinks the tune of heaven will be made
up partly from the songs of earth; the
best parts of all our hymns and tunes
going to add to the song of Moses and
the Lamb. All the best singers of all
the ages will join it choirs of white-'
robed children! choirs of patriarchs!
choirs of Apostles! Morning stars
clapping their cymbals. Harpers with
their harps. Great anthems of God,
roll on! roll on! other empires joining
the harmony till the thrones are full of
It, and the nations all saved. Anthem
shall touch anthem, choru3 join chorus,
and all the sweet sounds of earth and
heaven be poured into the ear of Christ.
David of the harp will be there. Gabriel
of the trumpet will be there. Ger
many, redeemed, will pour its deep
base voice into the song, and Africa will
add to the music with her matchless
I wish we could anticipate that song.
I wish in the closing hymns of the
churches to-day we might catch an echo
that slips from the gates. Who knows
but that when the heavenly door opens
to-day to let some soul through, there
may come forth the strain of the jubil
ant voices until we catch it? Oh, that
as the song drops down from heaven it
might meet half way a song coming up
RELIGION AND REFORM
Great success has attended the. Bap
tist mission work in North China.
"Lo Signal." the only French Pro
testant daily journal, has now attained
a year of existence.
The United Presbyterian church pro
poses to reduce the membership of Its
general assembly from 273 to 204.
Special efforts are being made by the
T. M. C. A. In Germany to reach the
500,000 young men In the army of that
John McNeill has Just returned to
Scotland after a wonderful trip of evan
gelistic labor in Australia, South Africa
A conference for organizing a non-
sectarian Christian Prohibition Alliance
will be held In Willard hall. Woman's
Temple, Chicago, Oct. 22-23. 1S93.
The Presbyterians of Belfast, in order
to meet the rapid growth of the city.
have resolved to raise a fund of 20.000
towards the erection of ten new church
es. Mission work in New Mexico com
menced In 1866. There are now 25
schools, more than 40 ministers and na
tive helpers and over 800 communi
cants. It is stated that the empress dowager
of China has sent valuable presents to
the twenty missionary women who ar
ranged for the gift to her of the New
The Young Men's Christian Associa
tion Is doing wonderful work in the col
leges of the world. In 1894 there were
455 college associations with 30,000 mem
bers. This does not Include foreign as
sociations. The people of Boston are raising a
fund to aid George Latimer, the negro
whose rescue from slavery in 1842 great
ly stirred the north. He Is now living
with his wife In Lynn, Mas3., in an al
most destitute condition.
The American Bible Society recently
held its annual meeting at New York.
The report of the managers showed
that during the last year 1,581,128 Bibles
and Testaments were Issued, of which
735,221 were circulated In foreign lands.
Nay, never falter; no great deed Is done
By falterers who ask for certainty.
No good is certain but the steadiest
The undivided will to seek the good;
Tis that compels the elements, and
A human music from the indifferent
The greatest gift a hero leaves his race
Is to have been a hero.
THE SUNDAY SCHOOL.
LESSON X.. SEPTEMBER 8 CA
Golden Text: "lie Wholly Followed the
Lord God of Israel' Joshua 14:14
The Rights of the Conquest Defeat
at Al and Effects Thereof.
This -section in
cludes chapters 7
to 14. The place of
distribution was at
Gilgail. . Caleb's in
heritance, or re
ward, was given to
him at the close of
the conquest, .1444
B. C. He was now
about 90 years old.
upon the story of the conquest of
Canaan let us Inquire Into the Justifi
cation therefor. What right had the
Israelites to drive out the Canaanites,
to destroy them, and to take possession
of their lands and homes? The an
swer Is that the Canaanites had for
feited their rights to live as a nation.
Their destruction was Inevitable, for
the judgment of God on those who dis
obey Ills law is always certain, though
sometimes slow. Nations, like Individ
uals, perish for their sins. They not
only had apostated God, but had cre
ated idols, which they worshiped in
stead. Besides they fell into the
grossest vices and at the time the Is
raelites came were almost wholly de
void of God's gifts. For such vices
other nations have fallen before and
5 "As the Lord commanded Moses
(I. Numbers, 33:2; Joshua, 21:2) so the
children of Israel did, and they divided
6 "Then the children of Judah came
unto Joshua in Gilgal, and Caleb the
son of Jephunneh (II. Numbers. 32:12;
Joshua, 13:17). the' Kenezite, said unto
him, -Thou knowest the thing that the
Lord said unto Moses, the man of God,
concerning me and thee in Kadesh
" "Forty years old was I when
Moses, the servant of the Lord (Num
bers. 13:6; 14:6), sent me from Kadesh
Barnea to espy out the land; and I
brought him word again as it was In
mine heart." He was now S3. He told
the truth to Moses, though sorely
tempted. His heart was true to God.
S "Nevertheless my brethren (Num
bers. 13:31-32; Deuteronomy, 1:28) that
went up with me made the heart of the
people melt; but I wholly followed the
Lord." (Numbers, 14:24 Deuteronomy,
9 "And Moses sware on that day,
saying (Numbers, 14:23-24; Deuterono
my, 1:36; Joshua, 1:3). 'Surely the land
whereon thy feet have trodden shall
be thine Inheritance, and thine chil
dren's forever, because thou hast wholly
followed the Lord my God.' " This
promise is recorded in Numbers, 13:24.
10 "And now behold, the Lord hath
kept me alive, as he said these forty
and five years, even since the Lord
spake these words unto Moses, while
the children of Israel wandered In the
wilderness and lo, I am four score and
five years old."
11 "As yet I am strong this day as I
was In the day that Moses sent me; as
my strength was then even so it is now.
for war, both to go out and -come in."
Spoken to give assurance that he could
take possession of the land.
12 "Now therefore, give me this
mountain, whereof the Lord spake in
that day, how the Anaklma (a race of
giants) were there, and that the cities
were great and fenced if so He, the
Lord, will still be with me, then I shall
be able to drive them out as the Lord
said." His faith had not diminished.
13 "And Joshua blessed him, and
gave unto Caleb the son Jephunneh
the Kenezite Hebron for an inherit
14 "Hebron (the highest city of
Southern Palestine), therefore became
the inheritance of Caleb, the son of
Jephunneh the Kenezite, unto this day;
because that he wholly followed the
Lord God of Israel." "Unto this day"
refers to date when book was written.
Finally at the close of the six years
war the land was so far subdued that
it could be divided among the nine and
one-half tribes who settled west of the
Jordan, the other two and one-half
tribes having received their portion on
the east of Jordan. It was assigned
by lot at a great assembly at Gilgal.
Each family had Its farm with an ab
solute title. It could be alienated for
a time, but at the end of fifty
years there was to be a restoration to
each family of the family portion. This
did not include city property. Thus
perpetual prosperity was secured to the
family, yet each person suffered for
neglect and idleness and was rewarded
SEEDS FOR SERMONS.
There Is only one old story that la al
God's work should always be done
In a godly spirit.
If we are willing to do good God will
give us a chance.
God keeps close to the man who Is
willing to take a hard place.
We are bound to become poor In ear
nest If we try to keep all we get.
It must puzzle the angels to make out
how a grateful man can be a stingy one.
Whenever a church bell rings It means
that God will still forgive eYery sinner
! 260 Feet Above tlie Waves.
Boston Times to New York Sun.
Capt. Frank F. Martin, the keeper
of the Minot's Ledge Light-house, is
able to leave his post for the first time
since the great 8torin. The storm was
surpassed in violence only by thegreat
one of 1851, when the fircit Minot's
LedgeLight-hou.se was carried away.
No other light-house in t lie world is so
exposed to the mercy of the sea and
wind. The pinnacle of the structure
towers nearly two hundred feet above
the waves, and yet the tremendous
.eas dashed fifty feet above the peak.
Captain Martin related his experience
and that of his companion in part as
"The gale began on Sunday night,
the wind blowing from the northeast,
veering to east-northeast, and then
back again. From Tuesday night to
Wednesday night the gale increased
constantly, and on Wednesday night
we could not sleep on account of the
noise. Everything placed against the
walls rattled, and the thunder of the
sea was terrific. On Thursday morn
ing between 1:30 and 2 o'clock, I was
on the watch in the watch-room just
below the lantern, where a sea struck
the tower, the heavest up to that
time, breaking heavily against the
solid granite wall, and dashing its
spray and foam forty or fifty feet
above the pinnacle. The spray from
nearly everv wave broke over the
tower, but none seemed to have had
a force equal to this. We thought it
the heaviest gain that the light
house had ever experienced. h? t i 1 1
the wind kept increasing and
the shocks were of greater power. At
2:30 p. in. on Thanksgiving Day, and
just about Irish tide, another tremend
ous wave struck the tower, still
heavier than the one in the night,
starting the paint from between the
cracks in theceilingof the watch-room,
and moving the top tier of a pile of
boxes containing live-gallon cans of
oil stored in the oil-room. fc?oon after
ward the gale began to abate, and by
mid-night it was clear weather, al
though there was a heavy cross sea
"Was there any peculiarity about
the gale other than its length and
"Previous to this, in all gales since
I have been in the light-house, I
have noticed that the heaviest waves
come during the last three hours of the
ebb tide orthe fust three hours of the
llood. In this last gale the seas were
heaving at about huh water."
"Did the tower suffer any damage?"
"A careful examination inside, and
as well as could be done under the cir
cumstances outside, failed to di.-cover
any injury from the gale or faults in
the structure. It is apparently' as
sound to-day as when it was built, and
not even a pane ofgias in the lantern
was broken. There was some water
perhaps half an inch on the lower
lloor, which found its way in around
"Do you think this rale was the
heaviest since the gaie was destroy
"es, without doubt. Mr. A. II.
Tower, a storekeeper in Cohasset, tells
me that he remembers thegreat storm
of 1851 very weM, and that by his
marks the water was a foot lower this
time than then, and that this last was
the heaviest blow."
lie Didn't Own The Trunk.
At one of the stations of the San
Francisco and Northern Pacific rail
roads, a few Sundays since, an elderly
gentleman got off the cars to take
brief observations during the stop
page of the train. The assistant at
the station rushed out and made a
regular baggage-smasher's attack on
a trunk, which he slammed about with
a reckless disregard for consequences.
The old man interposed; "Young
man won't you break that trunk?"
The "young man" turned a withering
look upon the old gentleman, and im
pudently inquired, What's the mat
ter with you; do you own this trunk?"
"Xo sir!" came back in a tone that
evinced much indignation, "but I'll
have you to understand, sir, that I
own thisrailroad." As Col. Donahue
moved back to the train the limp
young man reclined against the sta
tion for support. llealdsburg (Cal.)
' T ana
The Pale, "Wan Clergyman,
During the recent lecture here in
Pastor Con well's church, at Berks
at Mervine streets, the Kev. T. De
Witt Talmage related a little incident
that will bear repeating. lie whs
speaking of a brother clergyman who
was very thin. "One day,' he added.
"as the preacher was walking along
the street near his home he was
stopped by a man of robust propor
tions. 'Are you the clergyman living
in this neighborhood who the people
say is dyingof consumption?' inquired
the hearty-looking individual, at the
same time taking an ample survey of
the divine's meagre frame. 'I don't
know, brother,' meekly replied the
clergyman; 'but I have been preaching
the gospel at this weight for fifteen
years, and many s the tune I have
conducted funeral services over just
such a big, healthy brother as you.'
The robust, individual said not a word,
but thoughtfully walked away.
By means of a new and ingenious
machine wood mtentiea ior paper
pulp is shaved oil so finely that it 13
ready to po at once into tne Doner.
The machine takes a log twelve inches
in length, which it revolves at a speed
of l.OOC revolutions per minute, and
a sharp cutter shaves off a shaving so
thin that it would take 750 of them
to make an inch, a nicety of execution
which may be judged of by the fact
that 200 sheets of ordinary paper are
required to mane an men.
The Germans are drying immense
quantities of potatoes for their fleet.
The tubers lose 65 per cent, in weight,
ouz, are as gooa as iresh ones when
Splitting Shackles Asunder
f5y merely flexing the muscles of bis an
Is an easy task for Sandow, that super,
tively strong man. You will ne er Le ai
to do this, but you may acquire that dejri
of viuor. which proceeds from complete
eestion and sound repoe. if you will ent
fir. o ..nnrnnf Hosteller's stomnch Hltie,
and persist in it,, j ih i.mi-r urn
bly afford relief to the malarious rheupiai
and neuralgic, and avert serious kian"
Recipe for Ginger Ale.
Four lemons sliced, a tablespoonfi
tartaric acid, 4 tablespoonfuls of groun
ginger, IK pounds light brown suga
and 2 gallons boiling water. Whe
blood-warm add & cupful of home-mad
yeast or 2 compressed yeast cakes am
- i I j . . . ...ill I n vu rk
let it stand 12 er 15 nours in a warn
place. Strain and bottle it and tit
down the corks. There is a simple
knack about this that is worth learn
ing. In two days it will be ready for
use. Country Gentleman.
Every man is a volume- if you know how
to read him.
Nervous, weak and all worn out will
God In purified blood, made rich and healthy
by Hood's Sarsaparilla, permanent relief and
strength. Get IIood'6 because
Is the Only
True Blood Purifier
Prominently In the public eye today. Itl3
sold by all druggists. $1; six for $5.
HkrH'c! r?!flc ro tasteless, mild, effec
nOOU S K1IIS tlve. All druggists. 25c
Walter BaRer & Co. LinjiiT
Tha La-f rit Manufacturer of
RE, HIGH GRADE
Cocoas and Chocolates
On ttia Continent, hare received
from the great
Industrial and Food
IN EUROPE AND AMERICA.
rout inn Ia xitw ,h"
of tha labelaand wripera on our
?'oodi, conaumera ahouid irtakefura
hat our place of manufacture,
nimt'iT. Dorchester. XI rnaa.
ia printed on each package.
SOLD BY GROCERS EVERYWHERE.
WALTER BAKER 1 CO. LTD. DORCHESTER, MASS.
Regulates the bowels: assists dentition; cures dia
rhca and dysentery in the worst forms; cures
canker sore throat; is a certain preventive of diph
theria; quiets and soothes all pain; invigorates the
stomach and bowels; corrects all acidity; will cura
griping in the bowels and wind colic. Mothers, try
t"is pood safe Syrup. Prepared by the EMMERT
PROPRIETARY CO.. CHICAGO.
EVVIS' 90 LYE
make the btt rrfun e i Hard Scao
in 'M minures without b.iiltui). It i
t he let for cleansir! u:e pipes,
disinfecting sinks, closets, wash:::"
bcttles, paints, trees, etc
FEN NA. SALT M'FG CO.
Gen. Azevt?.. Philju. Pa,
PROFITABLE DAIRY WORK
Can only be accomplished with the very besl
of tools and
With a Davis
rator on the
sure of more
milk is a val
take to get a
farm you are
make no mis
DAVIS & KANXIN BLDG. & MFG. CO.
Cor. Randolph & Dearborn Sts., Chicago.
'S- RUBBER GOODS
Dealers send for Catalogues, Omaha, Neb.
Examination and -Advii- to Patftif ability of
Invention. S-.ul for ' Inventors' Onide. nrllnw toGl
ut ' TZZ1Z Z'T12Z2LL, VTASZIirar;. I. 8.
JIUUU,,! by safe method of systematic speculation
in cram. iukk an i lull partu-iitrs tree. ai l liana:
Reference. Pattison Co.. 612 liuviha lilJg , Chicago.
flGflDEAy OFTttE SAGRED HEART
The course of Insti u. tlon In thi Academy, conduct J
by tue KeIIifluu.4 of the Sacred Heatt. einbracea thai
while ranee or subjects necea tiry to constitute a solli
and retired education. Propriety of depot tn ent. per
ronal t..ttnoi and the prmcp e of tuorality ar ob
ject-' or um ex iig attention Kxtrn-Ko trround af
ford tlie pxii 11 every facility to.- u.tetul bodi y exer
cise; their health is an obje -t f constant o:icit ide,
an I in f1ckne they are atlen !ed with maternal car,
all teim open Tuesday, Sept 3J. For tutther par
ticular., address THK IHI lFK IOf,
Arademy arred llrari, Mt. Joarpli, 31 o.
UNIVERSITY OF KOTRE DAML
THE FIFTY-SECOND YEAH WILL OPEN
TU&SDaY SEPT. 3d, 1895.
Full courses in CI Anal raj I.rttrr elence.aVTr.
Civil a d Mechanical Knel.icr i-lnfi-.Thororeti
Preparatory ai d Commercial Courses. St. KUwatd a
Hall for boys under 13 la unique iu ti e completeness of
lta equip sent. Catalogue sent free on appllcati- n to
Rm-r. Andrew Morbisset, C. b. C, Notre Iani. Lnd.
!KjsWttnT n THE Wt5T.
m HAIR BALSAM
Oleasaea and beautiflea the hair.
Protuotea a luxuriant growth.
Never Fails to Beatore Gray
Hair to lta Youthful Color.
I Cure aralp disaaaee a hair tailing.
iJ V andgl.tiuat Pruggttta
W. I. i;., Onialm-SO, 1S9S.
When answerlnsr advertisement kindly
men lion this pauer.
Mf fcWe Children
w 7 The ttroiorst and jmft Lre
J made. UnKke otber Lye. It tein
fJfiTl An fine powder and pucked in a can
$- .;Tl d-.Titii removable lid, the contents
'-:,9 are alirars r a.lv for use. V iJ
.lvt n, si
I I Beat Coogb Syrup. TatrteM Good. TJ
I I ta Una. ftoUJ by Jtd nrtat.
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