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Daily Yellowstone journal. [volume] (Miles City, Mont.) 1882-1893, November 10, 1889, Image 4

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ROME AND THE HOLY LAND.
DR. TALMAGE GIVES O8ME LE88ONS
APROPOS TO HIS TRIP ABROAD.
s. Voyage tUmn Time to Eeermity--ThII.
M"st He an Am.hr, f1 eps Sman m.d
Stesdfaaht. Enthu.iamm Mlost l the
asils anid God's Holy Spirt Be the PFlet.
NEW YoaRK ON BOARD THE CITY or
Plats. Oct. 29.-The Rev. T. De Witt
Talmage, D. D., of Brooklyn, on his
embarkation for the Holy Land by the
steamer City of Paris, addressed his
millions of friends through the press,
taking for his text Acts xx, 38: "And
they alomitpanied hint unto the ship."
His sermon is printed below at full
length.
To the more than twenty-five mill.
ion people in many countries to whom
mIy serntons come week by week. in
Engilih i' ague and by translation,
throu.~h the kindness of the newspal
per I'tes' I address these words. 1
dictate thmlll t: a stenographer on the
eve of InV dlstarture for the 11oly
Ladl. L' alt'eI1:,. When you readlthis
seraon I t I be umid-Atlant c. I go
to be gonle a few weeks on a religious
jt Irnecy I go because I want for my
self ad hICarers and readers to see
Wl'thl.,hllmi.;,anI Nazareth, and Jerusa
hlIi. and t'aivary, and all the other
,Ilae;i co'llnc.ted with the Saviour's
life amld death, and so reinforce myself
for s.el':lis. I go also beIx'a' am
waiting the "Life of Christ," and canl
be orllue aecurate and graphic when I
have beeI anl evewitne..s of the sacred
places. Pray for my successful jour
Iyevimi. and my safe return.
I i.i otn the eve of Iteparture to
pronounce II loving btwledAl tiotl uplon
all ulmy friends ill hTih place.s id low,
Upon Ceug're titiOU to whom my sere
llons are lrea in absellce of pastors.
uIpon groupis gathi red out on prairies
and iq mnisig ditricts, upon all sick
and imnv a lid apd : ed ques who cannot
attend chu-ches but to whom I have
lonlg adnhunister "d through the printed
page,. My Inet sermoh will be ad
dre-.Wed to 1,ou irom Rome, Italy, for I
feel lve I'aul when he said: "So, as
much as im in - is, I am ready to preach
the go.jl.i1 to ou that are at lRome al
so.' The f;~tt is that Paul was ever
moving aim i on land or sea. He was
an old sail r-not from occupation,
but from ft quency of traveL I think
he couid iave taken a vessel across
the .Mlchterraneau as well as some of
the ship daptains. The sailors never
scoffed at hlun for being a "land lub
ber." If Pauls advice had been taken,
the crew w.ould never have gone
ashore :at MIelita.
THE MARIlNERS HOPE AND CONFIDENCE
Whenm the vessel went scudding
under bare pIoles Paul was the only
self pos.sesed man on board, and.
turuing to the excited crew and de
spa-ilr'l pI'as'ners, he exclaims, in a
voice tL:.t sunds above the thunder
of the t,'i.:,est and the wrath of the
sea: "I" of good cheer."
The meIn who now go to sea with
maps and charts and modern comnpas,
warted b: I gy and lighthouse, know
nothing of the perils of ancient navi
Sation. orlace said that the man whou
frt veltured on the sea must have
had a he:at t bound with oak and triple
brass. I'c.,ihle then ventured only fr ,m
headland to headland and frtom island
to island, and not until long after
spread th, :rI sil for a voyage, across
thle sea. Li re starting, the weatlter
was wate,:tld. and, the vessel hammg
been hauled up on the shore, the mar
iners plucI I their shoulders again.st
the stern of the ship and heIavetd t off,
they at the I:1-t lmoment leaping into
it.
Ves.( 'C :U then chiefly shipts of
irtt rdn---t t arasit of jaruen; irs be
1ug the t .., ptizu ; for the 'wi'ld was
\\ iii t'.,, t 1 t d~tire of a m a.ni uIi 'lii
*~t toi ho to ; t iunto :n i .l' *!i
I.~ ,.\ I, vrbad azud tihat ill
%%hL Ii IIl, Ii .ais carried prisoner, \ euit
out '1l k ;v \" t:I the idea of takiiiu ' a
*a;ý.. AN iU,w. so then, VessIs ai Ice
uecu"'" ii1 tI carry a flag. lIn tiloso
MItit-, It ..,n iiLViib('r I with the uauieC
of aI iin it.;"a d, iIty. A ve5cI bounld
for r..""1 Elri on it the ins~criptiona
"'la.t r t"i',Ilux.' The shiips w're
pro\'i~ii"i .. i; ttueiors. Alj(Jhrs were
of ti'.. h~zj- thouse that were dropped
int., tli " I..:tud thiio that were
iiir" "'. 1. . i- tiue lochs to hold the
c.... 1 I.. t. 'fills la.t kind vas what
h, ";, .~ A : i.S% as ita auachor of the soul,
hotl, .ur.; A steadfast, and which
c t. ' t ?, u tiithat within the tail."
Tha~ct \\ .t at t le sailors call a "hook
an l.o"'.. 'F le rocks anId sand bars
sihoia. aild headlands. iut ein
I) '.'l '. at. vi'svis cri (rii a silum
1111ti. 'I'll, Y Xvi l li (iropIj it aniii find
il"\ t 'r life: fathromts, and drop it
:Cr~ain ijil lad it f',rtv faitiiias, anrd
d, q, It :1agiju uad Ilind it thirty fathoms,
thus uiau".,\, "rilng their t'iar approach
t", thie Slhiort.
t,, \\'I S NDl.E. IN TIIH DEEP.
11 i h r skilly., .Utlillier d alutumn
the M. l it,'r,':miul sea w as iitotu with
the win.s of ships. but at Ihe first
wintry blrast they hied themsellves to
the n,l:tr,.r ha:rbor. although now the
w)orldjl ( ,nllllr, e pr(os.ir., inll January
as wlls a; June,. and in mud-winter,
all over the. wide and stormy dee.p,
there float pualaces of lght. trampling
the billows under foot, and showering
the sparks of terrible furnaces on the
wild wind: and the Christian pasen
ger, tipltd aºd nd shawlod, sits under
the shelte' of the smokestack, looking
off upon the phosphorescent deep. on
which Is ' :r.tt,:o, in scroll, of foam
and tire: "Thy way. ) God, is in the
sea, and thy path in the great waters I"
It is in tlhese days of early naviga
tion that I see a group of men, women
and children on the beach of the Medi
terranean. Paul is about to leave the
congregation to whom he had preached
and they arecome down tome him off.
It is asolemn thing to part Thereare
so many traps that wait for a man's
fet. The solid ground may break
through, and the sea-how many dark
mysteres it hides in its bosom I A few
ne ls al h odty -b, a last look,
sen th.e js the sls t an
behrd, the are nhaulSed I,
and Paul s gone I epect to silovr
some of the same waters over which
Paul ailed, but before going I want to
you all to embark for heaven.
The church is the drydock where
souls are to be fitted out for heaven.
In making a vessel for this voyage,
the first need is sound timber. The
floor timbers ought to be of solid stuff.
For the want of it, veels that looked
able to run their jibbooms into the eye
of any tempest, when caught in a
storm have been crushed like a wafer.
The truths of God's Word are what I
mean by floor timbers. Away with
your lighter materials. Nothing but
oaks, hewn in the forest of divine
truth, are stanch enough for this craft.
OOURRaGO coUaaGol CHIUBTIN VOY*
AGERS.
You must have Love for a helm, to
guide and turn the craft. Neither
ride nor Ambition nor Avarice will
do for a rudder. Love, not only in
the heart, but flashing in the eve and
tingling in the hand-Love married to
Work, which many look upon as so
homely a bride-Love, not like brooks,
which foam and rattle, yet do noth
ing, but Love liite a river, that runs up
the steps of Imill wheels, and works in
the harnle. of factory bands-Love
that will not pass by on the other side,
but visits the man who fell among
thieves near Jericho, not merely say.
ing, "1'oor fellow! you are dreagifully
hurt," but, like the goodl Samaritan,
urs inl oil and wine, and pays his
oard at the tavern. There mlust also
be a prow, arranged to cut and over
ride the billow. That is Christian per
severance.
Tilere are tie llt ountain surges
that sometimes dash against a soul in
a minute - the world. the flesh and the
devil; anid that is a well built prow
that can boudl over them. For lack
of this, many have put back and never
started again. It is the broadside wave
that so often sweeps the deck and tills
the hatches; but that which strikes in
front is harmless. Meet troublescour
ageously antd you surmount them.
Stand ou the prow, and as you wipeoti
the spray of the split surge, cry out
with the apostle: "None of these
thlngs move me." Let all your fears
stay aft, The right must conquer.
Know that Moses, in an ark of bul
rushes, can run down a war steamer.
Have a good, strong anchor. "Which
hope we have' as an anchor." By
this strong cable and windlass hold
on to your anchor. "If any man sin,
we have an advocate with the Father."
Do not use the anchor wrongfully.
Do not always stay in the same lati
tude and longitude. You will never
ride up the hlarlor of eternal rest if
you all the way drag your anchor.
But you must have sails. Vessels
are not tit for the sea until they have
the flying jib. the foresail, the topgal
hint. the skysail, the gaf.sail and other
canvas. Faith is our canvas. Iloist
it, and the winds of heaven will drive
you ahead. Sails made out of any
other canvas than faith will be slit to
tatters by the first northeaster. Strong
faith never lost a battle. It will crush
foes. blab rocks, quench lightning,,
thresh mnouM~aiis. It is a shield to the
warrior, a crank to the most ponder
ous wheul. a lever to pry up pyramids,
a drum wihose Ibeat gives strength to
the step of tlh heavenly soldit ryv, and
sails to waft ships laden with priceless
pearls from the harbor of eartlr to the
larbor of heaven.
TIIE I3IILE I1 YOUR ('ILtRT.
But you are not yet equiplcd. You
mnust have what sea4ei n call the run
inug rigginug. This comprises the
.hi,'s braces. halliards, clew lines
and such like. Wlithout these the
vards could not be braced, the sails
lilfted, mnr the canvas In anywise man
aged. VWe have prayer for the run
ping rigLing. Unh..s you understand
this tackling you are not a spiritual
s amall.. By pulling on thels riqpes,
you tIist the sails of faith and turn
them eveIr whither. The prow of
Ioullld. g will not cut the wave, tIor the
,ail of faith spread :ad lap its wing,
iIuless you have stirug prayer for a
halliard.
()ie more arramgcllm' nt. and you
will Ibe ready for the sea. You miust
have aclljpa5,-whAich is the Bible.
Lsk at It evcrv day, and alvays sail
by it. as its needle poits toward the
Star of ie.thlehe.n. Through fog, and
darknless, and storm. it works faith
fully. iIarch the scriptures. "Box
thle conlmuass."
I.t lue give you two or three rules
for the voya_,e. Allow your appetites
atld passins onllyv an unr der ek pas
sage. l)o Inot allow them ever toroUle
up oil the promenade d(ck. Mortify
your nml,,'lhers which arei uIon the
earth. Never allow your Iower na
ture anything better th:an a steerage
Ipassage. I t watchfulness walk the
decks as an armed sbEItiInIl, and shoot
dow,\nl with great plrolllpttls anything
like a mutilly of riotous uap)tites.
lie sure to look out of the forecastle
for icebergs. These are cold Christians
Iloating about in the church. The
frigid zone professors will sink you.
Steer clear of icebergs. Keep a log book
during all the voyage-an account
of how nmany furlongs you make a
day. The merchant keeps a day book
as well as a ledger. You ought to
know every night, as well as every
year, how things are going. When
the express train stops at the depot,
you hear a hammer sounding on all
the wheels, thus testing the safety of
the rail train. Bound, as we are, with
more than express speed toward a
great eternity, ought we not often to
try the work of self examinationl
anOW YOUR CHRISTIAN COLORS.
Be sure to keep your colors upl You
know the ships of Englid, Russia,
France and Spain by the ensigns they
carry. Sometimes it is a lion, some
times an eagle, sometimes a star, some
times a crown. Let it ever be known
who you are, and for what port you
are bound. Let "Christian' be writ
ten on the very front, with a figure of
a cross, a crown and a dove; and from
the masthead let float the streamers of
Immanuel Then the pirate vessels of
temptation will pasS you unharmed a
they sy: "There goes a Christian,
bound for the port of heaven. We
will not disturb her, for she has too
many guns aboard. Run up your
flagon this pulley "I am not ashamed
ofthe goseotChri, foe iti t
power o 1 Cod and the wisdom of Ode
unto aslvatlone When driven buk,
or laboring under peat sesa of
weather-now chagng from star
board tack to larboa, and then from
larboard to starboard-look above the
topgallant, and your heart shall beat
like a war drum as the streamers float
on the wind. The sign of the cres
will make you patient, and the crown
will make you glad.
Before you gain port you will smell
the land breezes of heaven, and Christ,
the pilot, will meet you as you come
into the Narrows of Death, and fasten
to you, and say: "When thou paset
through the waters I will be with thee;
and through the rivern, they shall not
overflow thee." Are you ready for
such a voyage? Make up your minds.
The gang planks are lifting. The bell
rings. All aboard for Heaven I This
world is not your rest. The chafBlnch
is the silliest bird in all the earth for
trying to make its nest on the rocking
billow. Oh, how I wish that as I em
bark for the Holy Land in the east, all
to whom I preach by tongue or type
would embark for heaven l What you
all most need is God, and you need
him now. Some of you I leave in
trouble. Things are going very rough
with you. You have had a hard strug
gle with poverty, or sickness, or per
socution. or bereavement. Light after
light has gone out. and it is so dark
that you can hardly see any blessing
left. May that Jesus who comnforted
the widow of Nain and raised the de
ceased to life, with his gentle hand of
syml.lthy wipe away your tearsl All
is well.
STRES.TIIU OUT OF WEAKNESB.
When David was fleeing through
the wilderness, pursued by his own
sou, he Wa.s being prepared to become
the swett singer of lsrael. The pit
and the dunleroni were the Iwest scholds
at which Jo.plh ever graduated. The
hurricane that ullpst the tent and
killed Job'I children preparetd the
man of Uz to write the mllaginiicent
oe thati li has astounded tile ages.
There is no way to get the wheat out
of the straw but to thirelsh it. There
is no way to Ipuriy the gold but to
burn it. Look at the people who have
always had it their own wa:v. They
are proud, diMcontelted, uehlv.s iuid
unhaptpy-. If you want to maitd cheer
ful folks, go ullonlg those who have
been puritled by the irle. After IRos
sini had Irend.'..td "\William Tell" the
live hundredth time, a complany of
inu.,,icianIs cauLe under Ihis w ul dow is
Paris and ,erenaded him. They put
upon his bro\ a golden crow:n c lau
rel leaves. l[ut amidst all tale ap
plause and enthusiasm, .,o-iiii tiurned
to a friend lant said. "1 would give all
this brilliant scene for a t.w day of
youth and love." Contiast I he mel
anchly feeling of lo.-.(,l, t.iio had
evervthiiing that this workil could h ivec
hitm, to tihe joyful e(p'riencl: of ISaac
Watts, wvIohe ili.sfortuulls were m1n11
merable. wiei hie ,ays:
The ' ic of, ZI Li .', i,'hls
e':;re uc re . '!h t1it hl a i nly field
Or talk tui goklden stLIt.xt
Then lIt our o.ng;' altounl.
Ai.d etiy t, ur I; driy;
V. a'rv nlareLing throuwh lunluanu'rs
gruund,
To tair r world, oi I!dl4
ENDURE IAD.NEs8 AS GO, DL SOLDIERB.
It is prosizrity that kills and trouble
that saves. While the lra.wlites were
on the march, amidst great privations
and hard.hips, they behaved well.
After awhile they prayed for meat,
and the sky darkened wiilh a large
flock of quails, and these quails fell
in great multitudes all about then;
and the Israelites ate and ate, and
stuffed theel(.,eives until they died.
(Oh I my friends, it is not hardship, or
trial, or starvation that injures the
soul, but .bu.duant SUlp )ly. It i, not
the vulture of trouble that eats up the
Christian's life; it is the quails! it is
the quails!
I can not leave you until ounce lmoe
I confess my faith in the ~aviour
whom I have pr(. hied. 1e. i. liy all
in all. I owe more to lie gLrace of
God than most men. With tlh, ar
dlellt temiperamiunenlt, if I had gelie over
board 1 ,would have gone to the very
depths. You know I can do nothing
by halves.
( to grace how great a debtor
Lauiui nus cosuatrned to ir:
I think all will be well. Do not be
worried about me. I know that my
Redeemner liveth, and if any fatality
should befall mc. I think I should go
strai«ht. I have been Imost un
worthy., and would be sorry to think
that any one of mny friends" had IM'en
as unwrthy a Christianl as myse.lf.
But (rod has helped a great manny
through, and I hope he will help me
through. It is a long acount of
shortcomings, but if he is gpug to rub
any of it out, I think he will rub it all
And now give us (for I go not alone)
your benediction. Wlhen you send
letters to a friend in a distant land,
you say via such a city, or via such a
steamer. When you send your gotd
wishes to us, send them via tlh throne
of God. We shall not travel out of
the reach of your prayers.
Ther Is scene where splrits dwell,
Where friend holds lntercourse with friend;
Though sundered far, by faith we meet
Around one conunon mercy seat
And now, may the blessing of God
come down upon your bodies and upon
your souls, your fathers and mothers,
your companions, your children, your
brothers and sisters and your friends!
May you be blessed in your business
and n your pleasures, in your joys
and in your sorrows, in the house and
by the way And if during our sep
aration, an arrow from the unseen
world should strike any of us, may it
only hasten on the raptures that God
has prexlrtl for those who love him I
I utfer not the word farewell; it is too
gad, too formal a word for me to speak
or write. But, considering that I have
your hand tightly clasped in both of
mine, I utter a kind, an affel'ctionate
and a cheerful good-byl
Uncle Richard Reid, colored, is
about 70 years old, and is a Baptist
minister in active service. He has
fifty-one grandchildren, the oldest 19
yeam and the youngest Ave weeks. He
has fourteen children living, and eight
dead, making twenty-two in alL iBe
is now living with his second wife,
who reads the newspapers for him.
Abb.eille (O..) Times
AKIN
POWDER
Abolutly Pure..
This powder never vars. A marvel of purity.
strength and whuoleomnnns YNre econom al
than theordinary kinds, and eannot he sold lu
co'mowtllloo with the .mll tude of low last. mail
weigýtl, lum or i.hosphalt powders t.ld only I1
cans. RUYALHIAKIIUWPoWIZX('O.106V all t , Y.
TTNI'RM'c'IIlJS %;Tl. ATTltAUTI(I\.
OVER A MILl iON I lTrkEIHIUThI)
Lon'sia State Letter rai (ny
Iiiorurpated Ib the Legislalure for
Eulucaiaolaal Sauui ('harlumbl. purposes, mud Its tiu
duise iade a part of the piweeumt Mlate onstltutiun
in [ 97, I.b an oeerwhblauing popu ar rote.
Itt M IMAfOH IJKAp I i\ u t.&ke pier.
raewl-.Aaaunually. (Julane amid Ilcirialber.) mautI
1 (i E. te. *piace In acah of tfop othIer tea
usumnau h of tli year. and a-e all drawn In
Iuuilie, at the Acadesmj of Music New I r
runs. La.
F.IMED FOR TWE 'TI 'EARS
Fort Ilitegrti r lits Ii, Jrattwinm.r, alI(
,,We do hereby certify that we emgerulme the ar
rslLutri Cuts for all the Moathlogy mud neeli-Anuua
tan~gs of i hie lou nimama -ý ste lot tery I .mmpaiav
iii ta eru-w uunaw a nl d a ontrol the drawings
tl:eua.nIsr. and Ilat the aauve are conducted .1mb
bonraty,fairaels. aItd in goutl taith taoaad all par.
I .., mit we authorize the Oouuplny to use thin
Y·ruua1cats with taa-mi ulles ofuour signatures at
i a tied ita at, ad nert lo 10dm
t ulhutuiteru.,
irt und.'r. go. itl I*i .1 idankh r. w I p
lit anu. i, .. I ht. ·.ota mlain 1ate LuI hr it
.I tiln italy - tdt'...?ifrd at cuir c.urt ere.
It. 11'.11W LN "1}\ 're'. I.,, alIXai a Nat. Batik.
I'll II11: L.ANAI X, ?rtm, ?.tate Nat. Bank
A. kALU) IN. Pre. %. w Orlcain, Nat. Bart
CA)Mi. KH)IIN. Pret,. Uiwon National Balkt.
GK hAN Mo,)'TII. i IIBUM d1,
At the Acaiguw of Mualc. Now Orlesns,
luTraU. hot. 12. Is".
CAPITAL PRIZE $300.000.
1(tt,tttti 'I'! ia I. it 'I'er 1ty I) unu'r,
F.It"-1: lipkl\'- '011 101; lira.-r:+ $:º'
TIeIl7.lC ) IthtIiti i Ii.-.-.Iii C
1 .rT or P·IICl.
I P'RIZE OF is'I.n i ..... ........ ...... *i Nt ils
1 PRIZE (;F I'.'....' i....................... nI~al
I PRIZE IM. .Y' ,IF O "..... .......... .41,
1 ltIY.h I tV YaIti l a.........r " '...... :i.cit
2 1'1: 111 t ..F ' .("' 3i.t ... t......
a.r I'rIZF'.......... L' 1.: a .
mi~'RJ ti t1. li, "F ar e. i'.i.~Nt
.)l I'rIzI / . i)t I hiticn ar ... .... .... 'it/a Y
1400 P I.I/.l' (OF al era. ..................... MI,.M 01
. , I IRIt E I i it, :;o sl re.......... ......... Iit1a',i
iiiaiit' r !.Iar1 1 i r et.......... ...i.... i , t I.I I.
;it. itIt i l l r AiI'i ii........ ...i..........i.t .. t t 1,uit
:' 0 to :!WI at, ........... ...... ........... ..11,10 N
1IIal do. .101 ar .... .......... ....... :v,.V*I
'fl ew EI eie nn. La.
C;1I rAra mo' iniu¢ t.. ..... . .. 11.1 l.I'N
o'I:lrl · U. A. IAIPIIIN.U····· ~ 111e
A"'t't -llWa au.1wiug.ou Ia.1iZ. aleou
1h1utlid. Fitejrm..n aFIiJIaltat., .e lYork IJ
citalig rAfT i t. I, ,I).
NLW (,tLY.AN NATON l ur* IIA *K
orNe Orleauma. Lu.N
FmItlob mi, ort lily at iier itafltiCt of rne
- rl.tti. aot theTIcl are
It t Tom' reIdeuee with Pane. IitOtltutfl , vh mind
.rhieniertel w rihtr rar re.-ogll rn Ih -
your full adlrr Lr.
Cdttartt; lIttrtt.l~ri. liellieo tInt all uitliiiiaa or
Iin I' IHI4PI.A It tithe riter ofl the ailletlkt altr
tir Intl lou of a TiCketI t4!a('It) ISV· la~ Iii any
1Jnrluiit. Anydhldras imtra A o. T bA r lHaN
hu alol aria S O.Wliii. IIc
A Perfeot Face Powder.
*e n , -rh.
J. Wright.
, t LATEST . n~lo.
". "', W IWA11
ELECTRIC BELT MI
SOwii to thream .1
. whioh mnakelt the ebe~
" est RIT.CLAMI BMLT io sie
. m.d superih6or to other which
t gold M trom 10o to ir. re.
RAMS for SALE.
Half and three quarter brred Oxford
DOwn Ratus, to be men at Milles City.
$18 per head.
P. WvLst.eM
Qlldrea Cry at P'tcher' Cestork
CHARLES DICKENS' WORKS;
IS HANDSOME VOLUMES AES
OV'UM 5,200 PALGED Or' .,A:DZING 3.LT"JT'
LAe eomp.rist i s Iet If D3bee
WIPIqTE1 MAND OMWLT "AD., OONTVUIUKNT-S I D Moom.
ONLY $I.00,
tlag a ye~r' airptie. to ~hY alesble T.T l..TL W.LTIY 3J. .Dehe. WeseaL
m es .el . rLadr any el to ,a a, guaAge Th . ity e? Lueý e eusw slmula. Ma
--ya- peWU inheuto es ma full s ee at iwltl
The ~msle U Volmme will be seat Free oof Lnhres or Dellwer_ arbe e Oal
Oi.o, whleh Imelded" a Tear's IbMeerlpelloa e
Lt. PuoL Weleki Globe.
liver Twlot, Hard Time . Saabw Ru
merloan Ntet, Ichotas Nlokleby, id Cuiosty op.
ombev " Son, .printed Pieoes, reat x t tlons.
Our Mutual rriond, Ittle Dorrlt, rnoommerQIl Trveler
Christmas StorIes, 10okwlok Papers. yoteryof rwin Oreh
ale of Two Citlees, avid Copperfilid,.
Dtabe s.wWU seeele hem nes efr abso. This is quite a lmport.nt item.
NOT CH65AP. TRASTY BOOKS I
These I. yvolmes are each about 67'T Inches In else and of uniform thickaess. The a.ti Is .ce
t e opf a me.sndable .. They are petaled from plaes ade foe this editea. N.oet as a
DO YOU WANT THIS SET I
Sead an yar Order at Onse.
IU oe delay sad ge left deo': bllamoe anyos but emrelf.
It i. lthe greate. bergain ever elsred.
THE T. PAUL WEEKLY GLOSE One Year and Dickese' Cnplete Works (15 Vols. of 5,200pge) for $2.00
THE 8r. PAUL WEEKLY GLOBE One Yr and Walter Scott's Works (12 Vole. of 5,500 pages) for 2.00
Sr Both bets of keeks (27 Vole. of narly I 1,000 pags) ad THE T. PAUL WEEKLY GLOBE 2 yrs. fr $3.00
HiE ST. PAUL SUNDAY GLOBE One Year and Either Set of Seeks, 2.5
S Tkhe Cuas In Fell must accampany very rdse. Address
THE GLOBE, ST. PAUL. Mum
THE YELLOWSTONE JOURNAL,
DAILY AND WEEKLY.
THE OLDEST PAPER
IN THE YELLOWSTONE VALLEY.
WIEEKL' Etlalibshd l.S. AIML' Estchlished 18fi8
Any subscriber to the YELLOWSTONE JOUR
NAL who wishes to subscribe to any
other publication in the
United States
CAN DO SO THROUGH US
At Publishers'
rates. We can save you
from ten to thirty per cent. on your
subscriptions to eastern magazines and newspapers
A RENE#AL OF I 0OLD SUBSCRIPOlI.
Or the payment of a new one will entitle you to
this privilege.
BRANDS.
We still continue to publish stoci brands at tue
nominal rate of
$5.00 PER YEAR
For a single cut, with a copy of the
WEEKLY YELLOWSTONE Joul[ii
AND
LIVE S iOCK REPORTER,
Free for the first year. Our Weekly issue goes to
Every Ranch in the County
And offers the very BEST MEDIUM for the
ADVERTISING of LOCAL BRANDS.
JOB WORK.
In this departmemt we are teadO 8te*
oute all orders with promptness and n the
IFIIFHST STYLE OF THE IT
And t tloes that will compare with the
tlhla. end in your orders and we will guaraa
tee to please you. Address
YllowstneO Joial Pb. Co,
Miles Otty, Mont.
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