The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 26, 1898 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 26, 1898
Page 6
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J3BH MOlNaSi ALflONA IOWA, OCTOBEB StyJW8 "MAKE HOME HAPPY," SUNDAY'S LASt the test, .Tohn, Ch»t>t. 80, Vt>t»6 10, us Follow*: "ifa« DMclplM Wliht A-tray Again tTnto 'their Own Homes" — AtttHern I and have come to a conclusion. In the first Instance, nothing seemed to go pleasantly, and after a while there came 4 devastation, domestic disaster, of estrangement. Why? They started ttrbng. in the other case, although there were hardships and trials and some things that had to be explained, still things went on pleasantly until A church within a churdh, a republic Within a republic, a world within a world, is spelled by four letters- Home! If things go right there, they go right everywhere. The doorsill of the dwellinghotise is the foundation of Church and state. A man never gets 'higher than his. own garret or. lower 'than his own cellar. Domestic life •overarches and undergirdles all other jiife. The highest house of congress !s |the domestic circle; the rocking chair In the nursery is higher than a throne. •George Washington commanded the Why? They started your the very last, right. My second advice to you in home is, to exercise to the very last possibility of your nature the law of forbearance. Prayers in the household will not make up for everything Some of the best people in the world are the hardest to get along with There are people who stand up in Prayer meetings and pray like angels, who at home are uncompromising and cranky. YOU may not have everything Just as you want it. Sometimes it will be the duty of the husband aucl sometimes of the wife to yield; but both stand punctiliously on your rights [forces of the United States, but Mary and you will have a Waterloo, with no Washington commanded George. | Blucher coming up at nightfall to decide the conflict. Never be ashamed to apologize when you have done wrong in domestic af- jChrysostom's mother made his pen for him. If a man should start out anil 'run seventy years in a straight line, he could not get out from under the shadow of his own mantelpiece. I there- jfore talk to you about a matter of in:finite and eternal moment when I speak of your home. As individuals we are fragments. fairs. Let that be a law of your household. The best thing I ever heard of my grandfather, whom I never saw, was this, that once having unrighteously rebuked one of his children, he himself having lost his pa- jGod makes the race in parts, and then tience, and, perhaps, having been mis 'he gradually puts us together. What informed of the child's doings, found I lack, you make up; what you lack, I out Ma mistake, and in the evening of • make up; our deficits and surpluses the same day gathered all his family of character being the cog wheels !n together and said. "Now I have one j. . . _ i . . * ' Ithe great social mechanism. One person has the patience, another has the •courage, another has the placidity, another has the enthusiasm; that which jls lacking in one is made up by an- 'other, or made up by all. Buffaloes in •herds, grouse in broods, quails in 'flocks, the human race in circles. God has most beautifully arranged this. It Is in this way that he balances society; this conservative and that radical keeping things even. Every ship must have its mast, cut-water, taffrail, ballast. Thank God, then, for Princeton and Andover, for the opposites. 1 have no more right to blame a man for being different £rom me than a 'driving wheel has a right to blame the jiron shaft that holds it to the center. explanation to make, and one thing to say. Thomas, this morning I rebuked you very unfairly. I am very sorry for it. I rebuked you in the presence of the whole family, and now I ask your forgiveness in their presence." it must have taken some courage to do that. It was right, was it not? Never be ashamed to apologize for domestic inaccuracy. Find out the points; what are the weak points, if I may call them so, of your companion, and then stand aloof from them. Do not carry the fire of your temper too near the gunpowder, if the wife be easily fretted by disorder in the household, let the husband be careful where he throws his slippers. If the husband come home from the ruln. There may be some things which he does not wish to trouble his *ife with; but if he dare not tell her, he is on the road to, discomfiture. On the other hand, the husband ought to be sympathetic with the wife's occupation. It is not easy thing to keep house. Many a woman who could have endured martyrdom as well as Margaret, the Scotch girl, has actually been worn out by house management; There are a thousand martyrs of the kitchen, it i s very annoying, after the vexations of the day around the stove or the register or the table, or in the nursery or parlor, to have the hus' band say, "You know nothing about trouble; you ought to be in the store half an hour." Sympathy of occupation! If the husband's work cover him with the soot of the furnace, or the odors of leather or soap factories, let not the wife be easily disgusted at the begrimed hands of unsavory aroma. Your gains are one, your interests are one, your losses are one; lay hold of the work of life with both hands. Four hands to fight the battles; four eyes to watch for the danger; four shoulders on which to carry the trials. It is n very sad thing when the painter has a wife who does not like pictures. It is a very sad thing for a pianist when she has a husband who does not like music. It is a very sad thing when a wife is not suited unless her husband ias what is called a "genteel busi- less." So far as I understand a "genteel business," it is something to which a man goes at ten o'clock in the morning, and from which he comes home at two or three o'clock in the afternoon, and gets a large amount of money for doing nothing. That is, I believe, a "genteel business;" and there has been many a wife who has made Weakened by Political Uncertain* * ties in Europe, ,< YET THE VOLUME IS LARGE, Clearing Hor/«e Kicliangcg Show Itn- I provemeut Over the Corresponding '• Week of Last T«*r—fright of Ex* change* Across the Water. & John Wesley balances Calvin's Insti- | store with his patience exhausted, do n °t !et the wife unnecessarily cross his temper, but both stand up for your rights, and I wilt promise the everlasting sound of the war-whoop. Your life will be spent in making-up and marriage will be to you an unmitigated curse. Cowper said: "The kindest and the happiest pair Will find occasion to forbear; And something, every day they live, To pity, and perhaps forgive." I advise, also, that you make your chief pleasure circle around about that home. It is unfortunate when it is otherwise. If the husband spent the most of his nights away from home, of choice, and not of necessity, he is not the head of the household; he is only the cashier. If the wife throw the cares of the household into the servant's lap, and then spend five nights of the week at the opera or theater, she may clothe her children with satin and laces and riboons that would confound a French milliner, but they are tutes. A cold thinker gives to Scotland the strong bones of theology; Dr. Guthrie clothes them with a throbbing heart and warm flesh. The difficulty is that we are not satisfied with oust the work that God has given us to do. The water wheel wants to come Inside the mill and grind the grist, and the hopper wants to go out and dabble 'in the water. Our usefulness and the welfare of society depend upon our staying in just the place that God has put us, or intended we should occupy. \ • * * » i Tile institution of marriage has been defamed in our day. Socialism and polygamy, and the most damnable of all things, free-lovism, has been try- Ing to turn this earth into a Turkish harem. While the pulpits have been •comparatively silent, novels—thsir 'cheapness only equaled by their nasti- 'ness—are trying to educate this nation 'in regard to holy marriage, which makes or breaks for time and eternity. 'Oh, this is not a mere question of resi- •dence or wardrobe! It is a question •charged with gigantic joy or sorrow, with heaven or hell. Alas for this new dispensation of George Sands! Alas for this mingling of the nightshade with the marriage garlands! Alas for the venom of adders spit into the tankards! Alas for the white frosts of eternal death that kill the orange blossoms! The gospel of Jesus Christ is to assert what is right and to assail what is wrong. Attempt has been made to take the marriage institution, which was intended for the happiness and elevation of the race, and make it a mere commercial enterprise; an exchange of houses and lands 'and equipage; a business partnership of two stuffed up with the stories of romance and knight-errantry, and unfaithfulness and feminine angelhood. The two after a while have roused up to find thaV instead of the paradise they dreamed of, they have got nothing but a Van Amburgh's menagerie, filled with tigers and wild cats. Eighty thousand divorces in Paris in one year preceded the worst revolution that France ever saw. And I tell you what you know as well as I do, that wrong notions on the subject of Christian marriage are the cause at this day of more moral outrage before God and man than any other cause. There are some things that I want to bring before you. I know there are those of you who have had homes set up for a great many years; and, then, there are those here who have just established their home. They have only been in that home a few months or a few years. Then, there are those who will, after a while, get up for themselves a home, and it is right that I should speak out upon these themes. • My first counsel to you is, have God in your new home, if it be a new home; and let him who was a guest at Bethany be ii» your household; let the divine blessing drop upon your every hope and plan and expectation. Those young people who begin with God end with heaven. Have on your right 'hand the engagement rings of the divine affection. If one of you be a Christian, let that one take the Bible and read a few verses \n the evening time, and then kneel down and eoni- niend yourselves to him who settelu the solitary in families. I want to jteU ypu that the destroying angel by without touching or entering •the doorpost sprinkled with Wood of $4,0 everlasting covenant, why is .'t gome fawttjes they n^yer get ipi} in fltherj} they ajwaye get ,.^ , j $f?U* I fcaw watebsfl wh V'? ' ' orphans. It is sad when a child has no one to say its prayers to because mother has gone off to the evening entertainment! In India they bring children and throw them to the crocodiles, and it seems very cruel; but the jaws of social dissipation are swallowing down more little children today than all the monsters that ever crawled upon the banks of the Ganges! I have seen the sorrow of a godless mother on the death of a child she had neglected. It was not so much grief that she felt from the fact that the child was dead as the fact that she had neglected it. She said, "If I had only watched over and cared for tie child, I know God would not have taken it." The tears came not: it was a dry, blistering tempest—a scorching simoon of the desert. When she wrung her hands it seemed as if she would twist her fingers from their sockets; when she seized her hair, it seemed as if she had, in wild terror, grasped a coiling serpent with her right hand. No tears! Comrades of the little one came in and wept over Uie coffin; neighbors came in and the moment they saw the still face of the child the shower broke. No tears for her. God gives tears as the summer rain to the parched soul; but in all the universe the driest and hottest, the most scorching and consuming thing is a mother's heart if she has neglected her child, when once it is dead. God may forgive her, but she will never forgive herself. The memory will sink the eyes deeper into the sockets, and pinch the face, and whiten the hair, and eat up the heart with vultures that will not be 'satisfied, forever plunging deeper their iron beaks. Oh, you wanderers from your home, go back to your duty! The brightest flowers in all the earth are those which grow in the garden of a Christian household, clambering over the porch of a Christian home. I advise you also to cultivate sympathy of occupation. Sir James Mc- Intpsh, one of the most eminent and elegant men that ever lived, while stapdijig at the very height of his eminence, said tQ a great cpmpany of scholars, "My wife made me." The wife ought to be the advising partner in every firm. She ought to be interested in all the losses and gaips of shop and store. She ought to Jiave a right-r-fihe has a rjght—to know every- the mistake of not being satisfied until the husband has given up the tanning of the hides, or the turning of the banisters, or the building of the walls, and put himself in circles where he has nothing to do bat smoke cigars and drink wine, and get himself into habits that upset him, going down in the maelstrom, taking his wife and children with him. There are a good many trains running from earth tO' destruction. They start all hours of the day, and all hours of the night. There arc the freight trains; they go very slowly and very Heavily; and there are the accommodation trains going on toward destruction, and they stoy very often and let a man get out when he wants to. But genteel idleness is an express train; Satan is the stoker, and death is the engineer; and though- one may come out in front of it, and swing the red flag of "danger," or the lantern of God's Word, it makes just one shot into perdition, coming down the embankment wi&h a shout and a wail and a shriek—crash, crash! There are two classes of people sure of destruction; first, those who have nothing to do: secondly, those who have something to do, but who are too lazy or too proud to do it. I have one more word <af advice to give to those who would have a happy home,, and that is, let love preside in it. When your behavior in the domestic circle becomes a> mere matter of calculation; when tlie caress you give is merely the result of deliberate study of the position you occupy, happiness lies stark dead on the hearthstone. When the husband's position as head of the household is maintained! by loudness of voice, by strength of arm, by fire of temper, the republic of domestic bliss has become a despotism that neither God nor man will abide. Oh, ye who promised to love each other at the altar! how dare you commit perjury? Let no shadow of suspicion come on your affection. It is easier to kill that flower than it is to make it live again. The blast from hell that puts out that light, leaves you in the blackness of darkness forever. New York, Oct. 24.—R. G. Dun Go's weekly review of trade says: "With growing foreign demand for American products, exchange is influenced mainly by political uncertainties abroad. While Europe waits for the butcome between Great Britain and France about the tipper Nile, the flnan- jders of all European countries are 'trying to force upon each other the 'burden of providing cash for the enor- 'mous demands of the United States. jEngland has so managed as to make France and Germany send most of the gold, and the resulting war 'of exchanges between foreign nations checks for the moment the movement of gold this way. Yet these and all other causes do not so far hinder business as to prevent an excess over the most prosperous of previous years. The exchanges through all clearing houses for the last week have been 6 per cent larger than last year and 1.7 per cent larger than in 1892, but outside New York for the week transactions were smaller than in 1892. "Failures for the weefc have been 221 in the United States, against 234 ' BfG INCREASE IN METALS, Director of the Mint Submits Report tot Year of 1397. Washington, ;.Oct. 24.—The director of the mint in his report upon the production of the precious metalo during the calendar year 1897, just submitted to the secretary of the treasury, deals not only with the production of gold and silver in the United Statps, but in foreign countries as well, and draws a comparison between the production of the leading countries of the world. The value of gold produced in the United States during the calendar year 1897 was $57,363,000. The South African republic holds first place, producing gold to the value of $57,633,861; Australasia, $55,684,182, and Russia, $23,245,763. There was a notable increase in the production of gold in the world during 1897 over 1896. The United States increased $4,275,000, the South African republic made the remarkable gain of $13,854,192, Australasia increased $10,502,249 and Russia $1,709,970. The United States produced during the year 53,860,000 fine ounces of silver and Mexico 53,903,180 fine ounces, a decrease for the United States of 4.974,800 fine ounces and an increase for Mexico of 8,250,756. STORYETtES. City editor, in 1 sanctum, the water-front editor: "Jo< to be pretty well up on etiquYtte" do you consider the worst form?"' don't quite remember, but I think it |MJ either chloroform or iodofofm." *' Once at an important function Marlborough House Sir Francis Kfc lys came up to the Prince of Wales &niH remarked: "Some gentlemen of press wish admission, your royal; ness." "Oh," said the prince, " b them in. If they don't come in at ths door, they'll come in at the ventilator '• 'A little boy, named Peter, at a public school saw his teacher faint and fall In the general confusion it was im Do ,' sible to keep so many curious headV cool, and the little ones Cocked round the prostrate woman and her last year, and 24 in Canada, against 36 last year." Bradstreet's says: "The dominant feature of the general business situation is unquestionably the active foreign demand for wheat, wheat flour, and indeed all our cereal products, and the business reported on this account during the last ten days seems worthy of rank with the best recorded in any corresponding i period. Prices were quite strong, notable in this respect being all the cereals, lard, pork, cotton, print cloth and raw sugar. Little change is noted fn the iron a«<3 steel market. The general industrial situation continues favorable, employment being quffie general, particularly in the west, except in the glass industry, where a shutdown pending a wage-scale settlement exists. "Wheat (including flour) shipments for the week aggregate 4,485,583 bushel's, against 4,729;995 bushels last week. Since July 1 this year the exports of wheat aggregate 61,210,889 bushels, against 72,472,203' bushels last year. Corn exports for the week aggregate 2',397,191 bushels; bushels last week." against 2,7.96,292 DON'T TINKER THE CLOCK. tlie tb}»g. If,3 man goes Jntp a bujjnjss transaction that be dare not teJl his wife oj, y<m m&y depend that fte is pn either to bankruptcy or If You Do You Will Probably Kuiu Timepiece. "Watch repairers have a horror of touching a clock that has been tinkered by amateurs," explained a watch repairer, "ami they would rather get out of such a job if they can do so, for the loss of one of the smallest parts means considerable work to reproduce it, and much more work than the general customer expects or wants to pay for. They try to get out of such a job when they can, for in nine cases out of ten the result'is not entirely satisfactory. People who have a good clock, unless they know something about the way clocks are made ant how they should be taken apart, will do the wise thing to let it alone when it gets out of order. Experimenting with it often means the ruin of the clock. It is absolutely dangerous to try to unwind a mainspring, as men have discovered for themselves, unless the proper tools are at hand.'Now, a clock repairer has a contrivance known as a spring controller, whicli grasps the spring and holds it while being taken out or put into the clock, so that there is no danger. The spring for an eight-hour clock is often two yards long, and when suddenly let free it flies out with nearly the force o£ a charge of shot from a gun. Some time ago a friend of mine thought he would tinker with his clock. He did tinker it, and in taking put the mainspring it got away from him. In its flight it Jook off a $5 lamp from a parlor table and crushed in the gbass of a $20 mantel mirror, besides doing otn- er damage. The $4 clock cost him in damage exactly $25, besides cutting his hand seriously." Decrease to Wisconsin's TUT. Madison, Wis., Oct. 24.—The- state bxoard of equalization completed the apportionment of the state tax fo<r 1898 among the counties. The total tax is $1,492,570, which is $502,500 less than the tax for 1897.. Two years ago Gov. Scofield announced a deficit of $350,000 in the state treasury and urged a state tax to fllJ it. The state had been running behM for years and had bridged over from year to year by borrowing from the railroads, banks and state trust funds. The unusual tax of last year was levied to fill the hole in the treasury. The state being now "out of the woods" financially, the tax is again reduced. Frost Kills Yellow Fever. New Orleans, La., Oct. 24.—Frost is breaking the backbone of the yellow fever scare of 1898 throughout the ptates of Louisiana and Mississippi. With the advent of tonight this year's fever will practically end and quarantines are expected to be lifted by Oct. 25, which will be next Tuesday. Friday morning the mercury was down to 48 degrees in this city and the weather department says the temperature in New Orleans will drop to the 40 degree mark. More Officers for ATnnlln. San Francisco, Cal., Oct. 22.—Gen. Merriam has ordered the following officers and men to proceed to the Philippines on the transport Indiana.which will sail in about a week: Col. Frederick Funston, Majs. Frank H. Whitman and Walter 3. Metcalf, Surgeon John A. Rafter, Assistant Surgeon Henry D. Smith, Adjt Charles B. Walker, Quartermaster Walter O. Hull, Chaplain John G. Schlieman, regimental noncommissioned staff and band, and companies C, D, T, G, H, I, L, M, Twentieth Kansas volunteer infantry, and six privates of the hospital corps, making a total of 31 ofllcers and 750 enlisted men. Two Killed by an KrpIosTon. Lansing, Mich., Oct. 2&—The boilers of the Pentwater Furniture company's factory in the village of Pentwater exploded Friday afternoon, killing two: men and wounding: several others. The dead: LOU TUPPER, electrician.. MILLER SORENSON, laborer. The injured: Tim Palmer, engineer; fatally.. Fred Gerard, laborer; may recover. Otto Green, laborer; arm blown off; may recover. Nearly 250. men will be thrown out of employment until the damage can, foe repaired. a thizlng colleagues. But the small bo» kept both his color and his coolness Standing on a bench and raising his hand, he exclaimed: "Please, teacher can I run home and tell father to come» He makes coffins!" Prof. Wilson of Edinburgh Univer eity, was recently appointed honorary physician to the Queen. On the morning of his appointment he informed his pupils of the honor he had received by means of a blackboard in the laboratory, thus: "Professor Wilson informs his students that he has thi s day been appointed honorary physician to the Queen." During his temporary absence from the room one of the students added the words: "God save the Queen!" WFSE AND OTHERWISE. The mortal who never doubts thinks. Some men give according to their means and others according to their meanness. The best qualities of the mind and heart are developed by sacrifice rather than by indulgence. 1 People' -who drown their troubles usually preserve them in alcohol. When a man commits suicide it goes without saying that he was married or in love. A man who can't keep his elothes clean bus m©'business weariim- a heavy VMllCf ,t ft1~i r\ * tiche. Race War la the South, Norfolk, Va., Oct. 24.—The conservative element in the hamlets and cities throughout the black districts of North, Carolina is taking, active measures to prevent the clash between white and negro voters and tlie white leaders of tlie Republican-Populist fusion faction that seems imminent. The whites are determined to abolish negro domination by the same heroic measures that Senator Vance found it necessary to use after the reconstruction. At several points consignments of arms and; ammunition intended for ne- groes arc reported to have been seized. M any a man is out in the back yard bemoaning- his luck when fortune knocks at his door. Are you goiinfr to Florida? Do you want rates, maps, routes, time-cards and full information? If sio, address H. W. Sparks* 234 Clark street, Chicago. At last the worm has turned. A Jersey City man sold a New Yorker a saloon, all the demijohns of which were filled with water, instead of whisky. American Rubber Foot Ball free to users of Diamond "C" Soap. Ask your grocer. _ A girl inilove is often unable to. express her thought, but it's quite different after marriage. pt a single A single banyan tree ha 7 4 OOQ men, at pn. e Fighting In the Triinsviial. New York, Oct. 24.—A Pretoria dispatch to the Press says that Chief Opefu, with 20,000 followers fully armed, and four cannon, supplied by while traders, has attacked the laage:-, and that heavy fighting is going on. The uprising grows out of the massacre of a Lutheran missionary and his family, in the town of Zoutpaus Berg, by the natives. Gen. Joubert was sent to punish the tribesmen with a force of 5,000 men. Another AInskun Disaster. Seattle, Wash., Oct. 24.—Adrian Tappney of New York, who arrived here from St. Michael's on the steamer Roanoke, reports the probable loss of the schooner Annie Rowe in the North sound and the drowning of eleven passengers. When' the Roanoke left St. Michael's a party was preparing to so in search of the missing vessel. Vorto Yields to the Powers. London, Oct. 24.—A Central News dispatch from Constantinople says the Porte has sent an official reply to the ultimatum of the powers, agreeing to complete the evacuation of Crete by Ottoman troops. Oiuiuous Order Issued. London, Oct. 24.—The admiralty has ordered that no dock yard repairs be commenced on ships of the fleet in reserve unless they can be completed within forty-eight hours. Absorbed by Rubber Trust. Boston, Oct. 21.—It is reported to the Shoe and Leather Exchange that the Boston Rubber Shoe Company has been absorbed by the United States Rubber Company and that Mr. Converse, its president, will become' a director in the new corporation. The purchase price is said to be $1,000,000 cash and $4,123,600 in preferred stock, paying 8 per cent dividend, and $3,499,700 common, a total of $8,623,800. Warrants Will Not IJo Served. Chicago, Oct. 24.—President T. C. Loucks of the Cliicago-Virden Coal company and W. C. York, secretary, were not arrested yesterday on the Virden warrants charging them with conspiracy to murder and with murder, and it is believed no further attempt will be made. Imlluns Plead Not Gulltv. Duluth, Minn., Oct. 24.—Eleven Bear Island Indians were brought here Friday by Marshal O'Connor and a detachment of Third infantry regulars. They entered formal pleas of not guilty in the United States court and were given time to consult with their attorney. Court SuHtalns the Strike™. Oshkosh, Wis., Oct. 24.—In the trial of Thomas I. Kidd, George Zenter and Michael Troiber, charged with conspiracy, an effort was made by the state Friday to have the private records of the Woodworkers' union turned over for the inspection of the lawyers, Judge Goss overruled the motion. Teresa Coming North. New York, Oct. 22.—A dispatch to the Herald from Caimanera, Cuba, says: Unless there is some unforeseen delay, Capt. Harris and Engineers Sims, Gow and Scott of the Vulcan, and Capt. Chittendeii of the wreckers! agree that the Teresa will start north next Tuesday. The Work Will Continue. The divisions of the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad west of the Ohio river are to receive the same sort of improvements that have been made on the lines east of the Ohio. Not only are the grades to be reduced wherever it is practicable, but very much heavier motive power is to be introduced In order to carry the additional weight the bridges on all the divisions are being replaced with heavier structures and the track relaid with heavier steel rail. It has been demonstrated by actual experiment that these changes will result in an train loading in some places of more than 50 per cent, the average being about 42 per cent. It is the hope of the receivers that within the next two years the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad will be an 18-foot grade road from Chicago to Baltimore, with the exception of that portion' of it which passes over the mountains where helping engines will have to be used. A great many of the estimates for the different portions of the work have been made, and those who have seen the plans state that the work can be done at a surprisingly low cost considering the return. It is understood that the policy of rehabilitation adopted by the receivers two years ago will bo continued by the new company after the reorgani^ zation. ___ j Shoes matin of porpoise leather are absolutely impervious to water. A nickel Alarm Clock for 35 Diamond "C" Soap wrappers and 50 cents. "Hobson seems to be the hero of the period,", said the lady boarder. "I thought tlie Colon was all he was after remarked the cheerful idiot. r fialo, $2 per osre cash,bo ,J. MulUall.Siqu Artificial limbs are usually made of willow, on account of its lightness. There Is a Class of People Who are injured by the xise of coffee. Recently there has bet-n placed in all the grocery stores a new preparation called OHAIN-0, made of pure grains, mat takes the place of coffee. The most delicate stomach receives it without distress, and but few can tell it from coffee. It does not cost over one- fourth as much. Children may drink it with great benefit. 15 cents and 25 ProHbyterlaus for Prohibition. BlQomington, 111., Oct. 24.—One of the resolutions adopted by' the presby- terian synod of Illinois Just before its adjournment pledges the Presbyterian church to prohibition as the most effective way of dealing with intemperance. It was adopted without a dls- gejjting voice. 'TTr uliAIIs-0. Jackson, Mies,, Oct. 24.—The state board j>! health, jias taken off an yp i. '" " AH refugees return. Western Catholic Union Adjourns, Joliet, 111., Oct. 24.—The Western Catholic union closed its two days' session here Thursday night, Thomas J Manning, Qulncy, was elected preei- The cup of happiness usually spring's a leak before it begins to run over. Valuable ami Free. A book of 40 pages. How mothers ond children may eujoy health und avoid sickness. Every home should imve a copy. ». U Y? money by beinpr your'owu doctor. Write Muco-Solvoiit Co. , Chictygp. , Mr - Mudcl, of Marylancl, finds himself opposed for tlie oilice of conc-ress- nm w tliisyeiir by iiisfriend, M>. Booze. Kemp's Balsam will stop the are dangerous,

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