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About Plattsmouth weekly journal. (Plattsmouth, Neb.) 1881-1901 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 19, 1895)
"OANIEL. THE COEU R-DE-LION
OF ALL AGES.
Golden Text: "Hli Windows Being
Opened la Ills Chamber Toward
Jerusalem" Daniel. VI : 10 Delivered
at New York Sunday, September 3.
H R ficnundrellv
princes of Persia,
urged on by politi-
cal Jealousy against
Daniel, have suc
ceeded in getting a
law passed that
whosoever prays -to
God shall be put
under the paws and
teeth of the Hons,
who are lashing
-themselves in rage and hunger up and
down the stone cage, or putting their
lower Jaws on the ground, bellowing
till the earth trembles. But the leonine
threat did not hinder the devotions of
Daniel, the 3oeur-de-Lion of the ages.
His enemies might as well have a law
that the sun should not draw water,
or that the south wind should not
sweep across a garden of magnolias or
that God should be abolished. They
could not scare him with the red-hot
furnaces, and they can not now scare
iim with the lions. As soon as Daniel
hears of this enactment he leaves his i
office of secretary of state, with its ;
upholstery of crimson and gold, and j
comes down the white marble steps and j
goes to his own house. He opens his i
window and puts the shutters back and j
pulls the curtain aside so that he can ,
look toward the sacred city of Jerusa- ;
Jem. and then prays. j
I suppose the people in the street
gathered under and before his window, i
and said: "Just see that man defying
the law; he ought to be arrested." And
the constabulary of the city rush to the
police headquarters and report that
Daniel is on his knees at the wide-open !
window. "You are my prisoner," says
the officer of the law, dropping a heavy ;
hand on the shoulder of the kneeling ;
Daniel. As the constables open the
4oor of the cavern to thrust in their j
.prisoner, they see the glaring eyes of j
the monsters. But Daniel becomes the !
first .lion-tamer, and -they lick his hand j
.and fawn at hi3 feet, and that night he '
.sleeps with the shaggy mane of a wild J
beast for his pillow, while the king ,
rthat night, sleepless In the palace, has ;
on him the paw and teeth of a lion he
cannot tame the lion of a remorseful i
What a picture it would be for some
artist: Darius, in the early dusk of
morning, not waiting for footmen or
chariot, hastening to the den. all
flushed and nervous and in dishabille,
and looking through the crevices of the
cage to see what had become of his
prime minister! "What, no sound!" he
says. "Daniel is surely devoured, and
the lion3 are sleeping after their hor
Tid meal, the bones of the poor man
scattered across the floor of the cav
ern." With trembling voice Darius calls
out, "Daniel!" No answer, for the
prophet is yet in profound slumber.
Sut a lion, more easily awakened, ad
vances, and. with hot breath blown j
through the crevice, seems angrily to j
demand the cause of this interruption, i
.-and then another wild beast lifts his j
.mane from under Daniel's head, and i
the prophet waking up. comes forth to I
report himself all unhurt and well, t
But our text stands us at Daniel's !
" window, open toward Jerusalem. Why J
tn tnat direction open? Jerusalem was j
-his native land, and all the pomp of j
lhi3 Babylonish successes could not!
make him forget it. He came there
.from Jerusalem at eighteen years of !
and he never visited it, though he J
lived to be eighty-five years. Yet. j
whn he wanted to arnnse the rloanaat l
emotions and grandest aspirations of
2iis heart, he had his window open to
ward his native Jerusalem." There are
?many of you to-day who understand
:lhat without any exposition. Thi3 is
getting to be a nation of foreigners.
They have come into all occupations
And professions. They sit in all
.churches. It may be twenty years ago
. fsince you got your naturalization pa
pers, and you may be thoroughly
Amercanized, but you can't forget the
.land of your birth, and your sympathies
.go out toward it. Your windows are
open toward Jerusalem. Your father
-and mother are buried there. It may
.have been a very humble home in which
-you were born, but your memory often
plays around it, and you hope some
days to go and see it the hill, the tree,
the brook, the house, the place so
-sacred, the door from which you started
-off with parental blessing to make your
.own way in the world; and God only
know3 how sometimes you have longed
'to see the familiar places of your child
hood, and how in awful crises of life
-you would like to hate caught a glimpse
of the old, wrinkled face that bent over
you as you Jay on the gentle lap twen
ty or forty or fifty years ago. You
;may have on this side of the sea risen
In fortune, and, like Daniel, have be
. come great, and may have come into
prosperities which you never could
have reached if you had stayed there,
tnd you mav hv wiirtnw? tr
.your house-bay-windows, and sky-:iight-windows,
and windows of con
servatory, and windows on all sides
but you have at least one window open
When the foreign steamer comes to
the wharf, you see the long line of
sailors, with shouldered mail-bags,
coming down the planks, carrying as
many letters as you might suppose to
ibe enough for a years' correspondence,
'and this repeated again and again dur
ing the week. Multitudes of them are
letters from home, and at all the post-
offices of the land people will go to the
window and anxiously ask for them,
Uiundreds f thousands of persons find-
lng that window of foreign .nalls the
open window toward Jerusalem. Mes
sages that say: "When are you coming
home to see us? Brother has gone into
the army. Sister is dead. Father and
mother are getting very feeble. We
are having a great struggle to get on
here. Would you advise us to come td
you, or will you come to us? All join
in love, and hope to meet you, if not in
this world, then in a better. Good
Yes, yes; in all these cities, and amid
! tne flowering western prairies, and on
tne sIPes of the Pacific, and amid the
Sierras, and on the banks of the lagoon.
and on the ranches of Texas there is
an uncounted multitude who, this
hour, stand and sit and kneel with
their windows open toward Jerusalem
Some of these people placed on the
heather of the Scottish hills. Some of
them were driven out by Irish famine.
Some of them, in early life, drilled in
the German army. Some of them were
accustomed at Lyons or Marseilles or
Paris to see on the street Victor. Hugo
and Gambetta. Some chased the
chamois among the Alpine precipices.
Some plucked the ripe clusters from
Italian vineyard. Some lifted their
faces under the midnight sun of Nor
way. It Is no dishonor to our land that
they remember the place of their na
tivity. Miscreants would they be if,
while they have some of their windows
open to take In the free air of America
and the sunlight of an atmosphere
no kingly despot has ever
breathed, they forget sometimes to open
the window toward Jerusalem.
No wonder that the son of the Swiss,
when far away from home, hearing the
national air of his country sung, the
malady of homesickness comes on him
so powerfully as to cause his death.
You have the example of heroic Daniel
of my text for keeping early memories
fresh. t Forget not the old folks at
home. Write often: and. if you have
' surplus means and they are poor, make
practical contribution, and rejoice that
America is bound to all the world by
ties of sanguinity as in no other na
tion. Who can doubt but it is ap
pointed for the evangelization of other
lands? What a stirring, melting gos
pelizing theory that all the doors of
other nations are open toward us,
while our windows are open toward
But Daniel, in the text, kept this
porthole of his domestic fortress un
closed because Jerusalem was the cap
ital of sacred Influences. There had
smoked the sacrifice. There was the
Holy of Holies. There was the Ark
of the Covenant, There stood the tem
ple. We are tempted to keep our win
dows open on the opposite side, toward
the world, that we may see and hear
and appropriate its advantages. What
does the world say? What does the
world think? What does the world do?
Worshipers of the world instead of
worshipers of God. Windows open to
ward Babylon. Windows open toward
Corinth. Windows open toward Ath
ens. Windows open toward Sodom.
Windows open toward the flats, Instead
of windows open toward the hills. Sad
mistake, for this world as a god is like
something I saw in the museum of
Strasburg, Germany the figure of a
virgin in wood and Iron. The victim in
olden time was brought there, and this
figure would open its arms to receive
him, and, once enfolded, the figure
closed with a hundred knives and
lance3 upon him, and then let him drop
one hundred and eighty feet sheer
down. So the world first embraces its
idolaters, then closes upon them with
many tortures, and then lets them drop
forever down. The highest honor the
world could confer wa3 to make a man
Roman emperor; but, out of sixty
three emperors. It allowed only six to
die peacefully in their beds.
But, mark you, that good lion-tamer
is not standing at the window, but
kneeling, while he look3 out. Most
photographs are taken of those in
standing or sitting posture. I now re
member but one picture of a man
kneeling, end that was David Living
stone, who in the cause of God and I
civilization sacrificed himself; and in i
the heart of Africa his servant, Maj
wara, found him in the tent by the
light of a candle, stuck on the top of a
box, his head in his .hands upon the
pillow, and dead on his knees. But
here is a great lion-tamer, living under
the dash of the light, and his hair dis
heveled of the breeze, praying. The
fact is, that a man can see further on
his knees than standing on tiptoe. Je
rusalem was about five hundred and
fifty statute miles from Babylon, and
the vast Arabian desert shifted its
sands between them. Yet through that
ODen window Daniel saw Jerusalem,
saw all between it, saw beyond, saw i
time, saw eternity, saw earth, and saw
heaven. Would you like to see the way
through your sins to pardon, through ;
your troubles to comfort, through
temptation to rescue, through dire sick
ness to Immortal health, through night ,
to day, through things terrestrial to .
things celestial, you will not see them
till you take Daniel's posture. No cap
of bone to the joints of the fingers, no
cap of bone to the joints of the elbow,
but cap of bone to the knees, made bo
because the God of the body was the
God of the soul, and especial provision
for those who want to pray, and physio
logical structure Joins with spiritual
necessity In bidding us pray, and pray,
and pray. - ,
In olden time the Earl of Westmore
land said he had no need to pray, be
cause he had enough pious tenants on
hi3 estate to pray for him; but all the
prayers of the church universal amount
to nothing unless, like Daniel, we pray
for ourselves Oh, men and women,
bounded on one side by Shadrach's red
hot furnace, and the other side by de
vouring lions,, learn the secret of cour- j
age and deliverance by looking at that"
Babylonish window open toward the
southwest: un, you say, "tnat is tne
direction of the Arabian Desert!" Yes;
but on the other side of the desert Is
God, is Christ, is Jerusalem, is heaven
The American aborigines look for
ward to a heaven of Illimitable hunt
ing grounds, partridge, and deer, and
wild duck more than plentiful, and the
hounds never off the scent, and the gun4
never missing fire. But the geographer
has followed the earth round, and found
no Homer's elyslum. Voyagers have
have traversed the deep in all direc
tions, and found no Hesiod's islands of
the blessed. The Mohammedan's celes
tial debauchery and the Indian's eter
nal hunting-ground for vast multitudes
have no charm. But here rolls in the
Bible heaven. No more sea that is, no
wide separation. No more night that
is, no insomnia. No more tears that
is, no heart-break. No more pain-
that Is, dismissal of lancet and bitter
draught and miasma, and banishment
of neuralgias, and catalepsies, and con
sumptions. All colors in the wall ex
cept gloomy black; all the music in the
major-key, because celebrative and
jubilant. River crystalline, gate crys
talllne, and skies crystalline, because
everything Is clear and without doubt.
White robes, and that means sinless
ness. Vials full of odors, and that means
pure regalement of the senses. Rain
bow, and that means the storm is over.
Marriage supper, and that means glad
dest festivity. Twelve manner of fruits
and that means lucious and unending
variety. Harp, trumpet, grand march,
anthem, amen, and hallelujah, in the
same orchestra. Choral meeting solo,
and overture" meeting antiphon, and
strophe Joining dithyramb, as they roll
into the ocean of doxologies. And you
and I may have all that, and have it
forever through Christ, if we will let
him with the blood of one wounded
hand rub out our sin, and with the
other wounded hand swing open the
Day and night keep your window
open toward that Jerusalem. Sing about
it. Pray about it. Dream about it Do
not be Inconsolable about your friends
who have gone into it. Do not worry
if something in your heart indicates
that you are not far off from its ecsta
sies. Do not think that when a Chris
tian dies he stops, for be goes on.
An ingenious man has taken the
heavenly furlongs as mentioned in
Revelation, and has calculated that
there will be in heaven one hundred
rooms sixteen feet square for each as
cending soul, though this world should
lose a hundred millions yearly. But
all the rooms of heaven will be ours,
for they are family rooms; and as no
room in your house is too good for yov
children, so all the rooms of all the
palaces of the heavenly Jerusalem will
be free to God's children and even the
throne-room will not be denied, and
you may run up the steps of the throne,
and put your hand on the side of the
throne, and sit down beside the king ac
cording to the promise: "To him that
overcometh will I grant to sit with me
in my throne."
But you cannot go in except as con
querors. Many years ago the Turks and
Christians were in battle, and the
Christians were defeated, and with their
commander Stephen fled toward a fort
ress where the mother of this com
mander was staying. When she saw
her son and his army in disgraceful re
treat, she had the gates of the fortress
rolled shut, and then from the top of
the battlement cried out to her son,
"You cannot enter here except as con
queror!" Then Stephen rallied his
forces and resumed the battle and
gained-the day, twenty thousand driv
ing back two hundred thousand. For
those who are defeated in battle with
sin and death and hell, nothing but
shame and qontempt; but for those who
gain the victory through our Lord Jesus
Christ the gates of the New Jerusalem
will hoist, and there shall be an abun
dant entrance into the everlasting king
dom of our Lord toward which you do
well to keep your windows open.
The largest Bible in the world Is a
manuscript Hebrew Bible in the Vati
can, weighing 320 pounds.
In the gardens around London there
are more specimens of the cedar of Leb
anon than on Mount Lebanon Itself.
In some parts of south Africa much
damage is done by baboons, which go
In large marauding parties to rob gar
dens. In Albania the men wear petticoats
and the women trousers. The women
do all the work and their husbands at
tend to the heavy standing round.
In the British Museum there Is a
beautiful piece of stained glass, with an
engraved emblazonment of the monarch
Thothmes III., who lived 3,400 years ago.
Nevada is the most sparsely settled
State. There are nearly two and a half
square miles to each Inhabitant; next
comes Idaho, with one inhabitant to
each square mile. Montana and Wyo
ming each have less than one.
As the supply of Ivory is becoming
short billiard balls of cast steel are be
ing used in Sweden. By making them
hollow the weight is made to corre
spond with that of ivory balls.
The Mexican torch thistle, growing to
a height of fifty or sixty feet, looks
more like a candelabra than a tree.
Another variety of the same species has
long gray bristles, which give it the
appearance of the head of an old gray
A Pennsylvania railroad train recent
ly went 58.3 miles from Camden to At
lantic City in forty-five minutes, an av
erage rate of 76V6 miles an hour. This
Is considered the fastest time ever made
by a railroad train In this country. The
fastest single mile was made in forty
The practice of ringing the curfew
bell appears to have prevailed through
out Europe long before the Norman con
quest of England, Its object being th
laudable one of preventing fires, which
on account of the houses being built
chiefly of wood were at that time quite
frequent and destructive.
Belgium's revenue from the drink
habit has grown in forty years from
4,000,000 to 33,000,000 francs, crime in
creasing 200 per cent at the same time
and insanity 123 per cent.
! THE SUNDAY SCHOOL,
LESSON XI!. SUNDAY SEPT.
"THE NEW COVENANT."
Joihuit 84 ;
"The Ixrd Oar God Will
Ills Voice Will Obey"
4 "Eighteen Tears of
The section for to
day includes Josh
ua, 24: 14-25. The
were enacted 1426
have passed since
the last lesson,
Joshua now being
110 years old
(years were shorter then than now).
The religious capital was still at Shi
loh. Joshua still lived at Tunnath,
Serah, not far from Shechem. At the
latter place the great assembly, held
for the purpose of renewing the cove
nant, was assembled.
14. Now, therefore, fear the Lord and
serve him in sincerity and in truth;
and put away the gods which your
father served on the other side of the
flood and in Egypt, and serve ye the
Lord. (Joshua to the assemblage at
Shechem. He had noticed that a spirit
of degeneracy was becoming more
manifest, and called the assemblage to
renew the covenant with God.).
13. And If it seem evil unto you to
serve the Lord, choose you this day
whom ye will serve; whether the gods
which your fathers served that were
on the other side of the flood or the
gods of the Amorites, in whose land
ye dwell; but, as for me and my house,
we will serve the Lord.
16. And the people answered and
said: God forbid that we should for
sake the Lord to serve other gods.
17. For the Lord, Our God. he it is
that brought us up and our fathers out
of the land of Egypt, from the house
of bondage, and which did those great
signs in our sight (miracles), and pre
served us in all the way wherein we
went, and among all the people whom
we passed. (The tribes in their pur
suit of earthly wealth had forgotten
God and his works that all comes
from God. and the rebuke of Joshua
18. And the Lord drave out from be
fore us all the people, even the Amorites
which dwelt in the land: therefore will
we also serve the Lord; for he is our
19. And Joshua said unto the people,
Ye cannot serve the Lord: for he is a
holy God; he is a jealous God; he will
not forgive your transgressions nor
20. If ye forsake the Lord and serve
strange gods, then he will turn and do
you hurt, and consume you, after that
he hath done j-ou good.
21. And the people said unto Joshua,
Nay; but we will serve the Lord.
22. And Joshua said unto the people.
Ye are witnesses against yourselves
that ye have chosen you the Iord, to
serve him. And they said, We are
23. Now, therefore, put away, said he,
the strange god3 which are among you,
and incline your heart unto the Lord
God of Israel.
24. And the people said unto Joshua.
The Iord our God will we serve, and
his voice will we obey.
25. So Joshua made a covenant with
the people that day. and set them a
statute and an ordinance in Shechem.
Witnessing Against Ourselves. It is
still true of men that they are wit
nesses against themselves as to their
duty toward God now; and they will be
all the witnesses needed in the day of
judgment. (1) Every sinner's con
science is a witness against his course.
(2) The principles on which business
men must act as condition of worldly
success will witness against those who
refuse to apply like principles to re
ligion, principles, which, if lived out,
would lead them to be Christians. (3)
The fault-findings of men against good
people show that these fault-finders
know what is right, and are to blame
if they do not live up to it. (4) The
principles on which good gorernment
In this world. Is based will justify
God's moral dealings with men. (5)
The obedience which parents require of
their children, the gratitude acknowl
edged to be due for favors received,
the honor demanded for those to whom
honor belongs will all witness to the
justice of God's demand for our obe
dient and loving service.
MUCH IN LITTLE.
Nothing is so trustworthy as love.
God never gets tired of helping man.
Let a man define life, and he tells
how much he lives.
The smile that helps others has to
begin in the heart.
You don't need a mastodon to con
tain the courage of a mastiff.
A rogue turns pale inside whenever
he looks a policeman in the face.
When the seed of the woman bruises
the serpent's head, he won't wear a
THE REWARD OF HONESTY.
It Is Not Always So Free and CJe ierous
as to He Very Efioourelnfj.
"The case presented in last night's
paper of a reward of $10 being paid for
the return of $50 reminds me of a simi
lar anecdote only different," said the
ancient New England member of the
club to a Utica reporter. "It happened
in Providence (R. I.) forty years ago,
when the city contained but one mil
lionaire, who was an old Scotchman
named Alexander Duncan. One day
Mr. Duncan, in leaving his office,
dropped a large roll of bank notes in
the street. They escaped his eye, but
not that of the small boy, who is around
everywhere, and who pounced upon the
bills immediately. The roll contained
$500. When Mr. Duncan received it he
eagerly counted the money and, finding
it correct, he turned to the boy and
said: I thank ye, my little man.' Then,
noticing the look of dismay in the poor
lad's countenance, he felt in his trousers
pocket and fished out a coin, which he
handed to the finder of his wealth. And
the coin represented what do you
"A half dollar?"
"A quarter of a dollar?"
"Just half of. that. It vras an old
Spanish coin that we used to call a
ninepence in New England and that
you would call a shilling in New York.
In other words. It was twelve and a half
cents which Alexander Duncan, the
millionaire of Providence, paid to the
honest boy who found and returned to
A POET'S LICENSE.
Squeezed the Hand of an Kmpreas In the
Fervor tf Irritation.
G. W. Smalley. in "Studies of Men,"
relates the following incident: "Tenny
son was one of the party invited some
years since by Sir Donald Currie on a
yachting trip, the yacht provided being
an ocean steamer of the South Africa
line, known as the Pembroke Castle.
Mr. Gladstone was another guest. I
think certainly he was on one of the
two or three trips then taken. There
was on board a young English girl,
since married and dead, whose beauty
and intelligence and charm were all
remarkable. Tennyson attached him
self to this brilliant and sympathetic
creature. He was often asked to read,
and it became his habit to read holding
her hand, which, in the fervor of recita
tion, he often pressed. The ship put in
at Copenhagen, and the Princess o?
Wales and the Empress of Russia. the
on a visit to her old home, came on
board. There was luncheon, and aft
luncheon Tennyson was asked to read;
and did. sitting between the Empress on
one side and the English girl on th
other. When it was over and they hnd
gone up on deck, he asked the girl
whether she thought the Empress liked
it. 'Well,' answered she, 'her Majesty
must have thought it a little unusual.'
'What do you mean?' I mean that I
don't think the Empress is in the habit
of having her hand squeezed in public
even by poets.' It seemed proper to
Tennyson to offer to the Empress his
mot humble apologies for his mistake.
The Empress laughed, and told him she
had enjoyed the reading extremely."
II (iMr AVIiiakera and a Terrier.
A bicycle seems to call out a man's
latent peculiarities with unfailing cer
tainty, and there are always interest
ins examples of such development to be
seen among the riders in the park or
on the roads. A gray whiskered man
rides on the boulevard almost every day
with a small Skye terrier in a wire
basket Listened to the front of the bi
cycle just below the handle bars. He
has been riding this way for several
months, and is never seen without the
dog. The animal's expression is a cu
rious combination of terror and ennui,
and there is an alertness In his look
which might be understood to indicate
that he would jump out at the first op
portunity. Other similar riders are to
be seen on the road every day, but un
fortunately all of them are not so harm
less. New "York Sun.
riantit Ilo-trded for 50 Cent a -Month.
Boarding houses for plants are a nov
el institution, designed for the housing
of plants for families who close up their
city houses for several months during
the summer. Every woman who loves
flowers is at her wits' end to devise a
means of having her plants cared for
while she is away. In the case of a
large and valuable collection this be
comes a serious matter. Often in the
spring and summer anyone passing a
florist's may see in his window a strip
of painted glass or, some other sign,
bearing the words: "Boarding House
for Plants, 50 Cents Apiece." A few of
the establishments offer accommoda
tions for 25 cents. This price covers a
month's board and lodging for a single
Just at the eastward of Gray Gables
stands a flagpole, which towers 50 feet
high toward the clear blue of the sum
mer sky. I'he moment he leaves the
place an American flag, which waves
from the apex of the flagstaff, is low
ered, whlh tell3 all onlookers that the
president is not at home, for when he
is at home the glorious star-spangled
banner is always whipping about the
sighinjr wind. Many a marine glass
sweeps the flagstaff from cottages and
hamlets miles around, and many glass
owners smile when they see the flag is
not flying and mutter to themselves,
'Cleveland has gone fishing again."
MRUIie' Ituay Week.
Following is a society item from Ce
dar Point, Kan.: "Maud Hastings was
pretty busy while here last week. She
broke John Sayre's colt to ride, raked
alfalfa, pitched wheat and killed w
snake. Come agr.in. Maudia
Wanted No modioli Compariaon.
One of the new members of congress
was, a few years a?o. a county judge m
the state from which he hails (says the
Washington Star). On one occasion in
his court, a lawyer was pleading a casa
! and was making- a speech whicn surrw
the jury to its proiounaesi uqnua.
the course of his peroration, he said:
"And, gentlemen of the jury, as I stand
at this bar today, in behalf of a pris
oner whose health is such that at any
moment he maybe called before a
greater judge than the judge of this
court, I The judge on the oench
rapped sharply on the desk, and the
lawyer stopped suddenly and looked at
him questioning. "The gentleman,
said the court with dignity, 4will
please confine himself to the case be
fore the jury, and not permit himself to
indulge in invidious comparisons. "
In this Work-a-Day World
Brain and nervous systems often give
way under the pressure and anxieties or
business, i'aresis. wasting of the nervous
tissues, a sudden and unlorwarned collapse
of the mental and physical faculties are
daily occurrences, as the columns of the
daily press show. Fortify the system when
exhausted against such untoward events
with Hostetter's Stomach Bitters, that most
helpful medicine of the weak, worn out and
Infirm. Use it In rheumatism, dyspepsia,
constipation and malaria.
Hees In m California Church.
Four swarms of bees have taken pos
session of the Methodist church in
East San Jose, CaL, and it is estimated
that there are at least three hundred
pounds'of honey deposited between the
outer and inner walls of the church
It is proposed to hold a honey carnival
in the church and in that way secure
enough money to pay for the damage
done in securing the honey.
DH: is a Fact
That nood's Sarsaparilla has an unequalle
record of cures, the largest sales in tl.
world, and cures when all others faiL
Is the Only
True Blood Purifier
Prominently in the public eye today. $1;
six for $3. Be sure to get Hood's.
Walter BaRer & Co. Unite!
The Largest Kaaafketwr f
PURE, HIGH CRADE
Cocoas 2:j Chocolates
On thu Continent, have imi'l
froca th great
Industrial and Food
IN EUROPE AND AMERICA.
la rtrw of tha
f tha label and wrappers en our
nod, consumers hould make anra
bat our Clara of mannfsxtura.
amslr. II -rch t e r. MX .
is prinUd on each packaa.
SOLO BY GROCERS EVERYWHERE.
WALTER BAKER & C3. LTD. DORCHESTER, KAS1
Regulate the bowels: assists dentition; cures dia
rhea and dysentery in the worst forms; cure
canker sore throat; is a certain preventive of diph
theria; quiets and soothes all pain; invigorates tha
stomach and bowels; corrects all acidity; will cur
griding in the bowels and wind colic. Mothers, try
tus good safe Syrup. Prepared by the EMMERT
PROPRIETARY CO.. CHICAGO.
PROFITABLE DAIRY WORK
Can only be accomplished with tha very best
of tools and
m farm you ara
make no mis
With a Davis
rator on the
sure of more
milk Is a val
take to get a
DAVIS & RANKIN BLDG. & CO.
Cor. Randolph A Dearborn Sts. Chicago.
M. WE'S Stint CORE CO.. H CAXTOR BIDQ., CH1CACX
bold by mil diueiysta.
OLCiST LARGEST Sr.
rin5T inTrit Wtsr.
Clear. and beautiliea the hair.
Promotes a luxuiunt growth.
IS ever Faila to H est or Gray
Hair to ila Youthful Color.
Cut aralp iliMawa 4t bair tailing.
flOc.and fl.Wat Drupyio
Examination and Advice as to Patentability ot
Invention. Send for " Inventora" Guide, or How to Gat
m Patent-" PATMCS 0TA3HLL. WASSSSaraT. fi. G.
S 1 0 0 0 U PWA R D8 easily ma. Jo with small rapi
"I by ear method of systematic iteculatin
in train. Book and full particulars free. Nat'l Bank
References. Patxisoh & Co.. 6 It Omaha Bldg., Chicago,
WS' RUBBER GOODS
Dealers send for Catalogue, Omaha. Neb.
Omaha STOVE REPAIR Works
Mlove repalra for 40,010 different atovea
and rantn. IgOtt Dongla. S,t., Omaha, .N eb
U Omaha3S, 1805.
ie advertlsoments kindly
tlon this paper.
-Mb. . . - JML BV -a
Ul kEfWHtkr Alt HSJ fill
Beet Coogh Syrup. T astuti Good. Uao
m itme. Sold by dro retata.
.ltha Ir. In 1870.
Ha cured thoua-
fi anda alnce and wlJl 1
(Cure you. bend I
I' (or t re book, and I
rmptom blank. 3
Tilfcn III ft
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