The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 26, 1899 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 26, 1899
Page 6
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pm LQWA,. JIJLY 20, SEBMON, DlVINfe SAtlRE* THE SUBJfcCt LAST SUNDAY. fo Blind Guides Wtifoli Strain at n O«mt »ttd Swallow A CauiM—Matthew - »S: 94—Groat Minds Utapple with Qto&t (Copyright 1899 by Loufc Klopsoh.) A proverb Js compact wisdom, Knowledge in chunks, a library in a sentence, the electricity of many clouds discharged, in one bolt, a river put through a mill race. When Christ quotes the proverb of the text, he means to set forth the ludicrous behavior of those who make a great bluster about small sins and have no appreciation of great ones. In my text, a small insect and a large Quadruped are brought into comparison—a gnat and a camel. You have ; in'museum or on the desert seen the latter, a great awkward, sprawling creature, with back two stories high, and stomach having a collection of reservoirs for desert travel, an animal forbidden to the Jews as food, and in many literatures entitled "the ship of the desert." The gnat spoken of In the text, is in the grub form. It is born in pool or pond, after a few weeks becomes a chrysalis, and then after a few days becomes the gnat as we recognize it. But the Insect spoken of in the text is in its very smallest shape, and it yet inhabits the water—for my text Js..a misprint and ought to read "strain out a guat." My text shows you the prince of inconsistencies. A man after long observation has formed the suspicion that Jn a cup of water he is about to •drink, there Is a grub or the grandparent of a gnat. 'Sieve or strainer. He goes and gets a He takes the water «nd pours it through the sieve in the broad light. Ho says, "I would rather •do anything almost than drink this water until this larva bo extirpated." This water is brought under inquisition. The experiment is successful. The water rushes through the sieve, and leaves against the side of the sieve the «rub or gnat. Then the man carefuny -removes, the. Insect and drinks the water in placidity. But going out one day. and hungry, he devours a "ship of the desert," the camel, which the Jews .were forbidden to eat. The gastron- omer has no compunctions of conscience. Ho suffers from no Indigestion. He puts the lower Jaw under the camel's forefoot, and his upper jaw over the hump of the camel's back, and gives one swallow and the dromedary disappears forever. He strained >ut a gnat, he swallowed a camel. "I While Christ's audience was yet smiling at the appoaiteness and wit of 'his illustration— for smile they did, un•less they were too stupid to understand •the. hyperbole-Christ practically said to them, "That is you." Punctilious about small things; reckless about affairs of great magnitude. No subject ever winced under a surgeon's knife more bitterly than did the Pharisees under Christ's scalpel of truth. As an anatomist will take a human body to pieces, and put the pieces under a microscope for examination, so Christ finds his way to the heart of the dead Pharisee, and cuts it out, and puts it under the glass of inspection for all generations to examine. Those Pharisees thought that Christ would flatter them and compliment them, and how they must have writhed under the red- hot words as he said: 'Ye fools, ye whited sepulchres, ye blind guides, Which strain out a gnat and swallow a camel." There are in our day a great many gnats strained out and a great many camels swallowed, and it is the object of this sermon to sketch a few persons who are extensively engaged in that business. First, I remark, that all those ministers of the Gospel who are very scrupulous about the conventionalities of religion, but put no particular stress upon matters of vast importance, are photographed in the text. Church cervices ought to be grave and solemn. -There Is no room for frivolity in religious convocation. But there are illustrations, and there are hyperboles like that of Christ in the text, that will irradiate with smiles any intelligent au- 'dience. There are men like those blind 'guides of the text, who advocate only Jthose things In religious service which 'draw tUe corners of the mouth down, and denounce all those things whicii have a tendency to draw the corners of 'the mouth up, and these men will go to installations and to presbyteries and to conferences and to associations, their pockets full of fine sieves to strain out the gnats, while In their own churches at. home every Sunday there are fifty people sound asleep. They make their churches a great dormitory, and their somniferous sermons are a cradle, and the drawled-out hymns a lullaby, while some wakeful soul in a pew with her fan keepa the flies off unconscious persons approximate. Now, I say it is worse to sleep in church than to smile in church, for the latter implies at least attention, while the former implies the indifferences of the hearers and tije stupidity of the speaker. In old age. or from physical infirmity, or from long watching with the *tek, drowsiness will sometimes °ver- Ppwe.r one; but whop a minister of the Gospel looks off upon an audience, and #nds healthy and intelligent people struggling with drowsiness, it is time for bjjpa to give out the doxplogy, or proRounce tfie benediction, Tbe great faullt of church services today, is not tpo much vivacity, but too much 8pm- JBQlence, Tfee ane Js ajjt irritating gnat Mjat nifty be easily strained out; tne Other la a great, sprawling and sleepy«a»el d ry desert, jn all t i&k& dowfc frotri iay library the biographies of ministers, and writers of the past ages, inspired and uninspired, who have done the most to bring souls to Jesus Christ, and I find, that without a single exception, they consecrated their wit and their humor to Christ. Elijah used It when he advised the Baalltes, as they could not make their god respond, to call louder as their god might be sound asleep, or gone a-hunting. Job used it when he said to his self-conceited comforters: "Wisdom will die with you." Christ not only used it in the text, but -when He ironically complimented the corrupt Pharisees, saying, "The whole need not a physician," and when, by one Herod, saying: "<3o ye, and tell that fox." Matthew Henry's commentaries from the first page to the last corrus- cated with humor, as summer clouds with heat lightning. John BUhyan's writings are as full of humor, as they are of saving truth, and there Is not an aged man here who has ever read Pilgrim's Progress, who does not remember, that while reading it, he smiled as often as he wept. Chrysostom, George Herbert, Robert South, George Whitefleld, Jeremy Taylor, Rowland Hill, Ashael Nettleton, Charles G. Finney, and all the men of the past who greatly advanced the kingdom of God consecrated their wit and their humor to the cause of Christ. So It has been in all the ages, and I say to all our young theological students, sharpen'your wits until they are as keen as scimetars, and then take them Into this holy war. It Is a very short bridge •• between a smile and a' tear, a suspension bridge from eye to Up, and it. is soon crossed over, and a smile is sometimes just as sacred as a tear. There is as much religion, and I think a little more, In a spring morn- Ing than In starless midnight. Religious work without any humor or wit In it, Is a banquet with a side of beef, and that raw, and no condiments, and no dessert succeeding. People will not sit down to such a banquet. By all means remove all frivolity, and all bathos, and all lightness and vulgarity—strain them out through the sieve of holy discrimination; but on the other hand, beware of that monscer which overshadows the Christian church today, conventionality, coming up from the Great Sahara Desert of Ecclesiastlcism, having on its back a hump of sanctimonious gloom, and vehemently refuse to swallow that camel. Oh, how particular a great many people are about the infinitesimals, •while they are quite reckless about the magnitudes. What did Christ say? Did he not excoriate the people In his time who were so careful to wash their hands before a meal, but did not wasn their hearts? It is a bad thing to have unclean hands; It is a worse thing to have an unclean heart, How many people there are in our time who are very anxious that after their death they shall'be buried with their face toward the east, and not at all anxious that during their whole life they should face in the right direction, so that they shall come up in the resurrection of the just, whichever way they are buried. How many there are chiefly anxious that a minister of the Gospel shall come in the line of apostolic succession, not caring so much whether he comes from Apostle Paul or Apostle Judas. They have a way of measuring a gnat until it is larger than a camel. Described in the text are all those who are particular never to break the law of grammar, and who want all their language an elegant specimen of syntax, straining out all the inaccuracies of speech with a fine sieve of literary criticism, while through their conversation go slander and innuendo and profanity and falsehood larger than a whole caravan of camels, when they might better fracture every law of the language and shock their intellectual taste, and better let every verb seek in vain for its nominative, and every noun for its government, and let every preposition lose Its way in the sentence, and adjectives and participles and pronouns get into a grand riot worthy of the fourth ward of New York on election day, than to commit a moral inaccuracy. Better swallow a thousand gnats than one camel. Such persons are also described in the text who are very much alarmed about the small faults of others, and have no alarm about their own great transgressions. There are in every community, and In every church, watch dogs who feel called upon to keep their eyes on others and growl. They are full of suspicions, They wonder if this man is not dishonest, If that man is not unclean, if there is not something wrong about the other man. They are always the first to hear of anything wrong. Vultures are always the first to smell carrion. They are self-appointed detectives. I lay this down as a rule without any exception that those people who have the most faults themselves are the most merciless in their watching of others. From scalp of head to sole of foot they are full of jealousies and hypercritlcisms. They spend their life In hunting for musk rats and mnd turtles, Instead of hunting for Rocky Mountain eagles, always for something mean Instead of something grand. They look at their neighbors' Imperfections through a microscope, and look at their own Imperfections through a telescope upside down. Twenty faults of their own do not hurt them so much as one fault of somebody else. T,beir neighbors' imperfections are like gnats and they strain them out; their own imperfections are like camels and they swallow Where shall I live how, greater than the question, Where shall I 11?« forever? How shall I get more dollars here? greater than the question, How shall I lay up treasures in heaven? the question, How shall I pay my debts to man greater than the question, How shall I meet my obligations to God? the question, How shall f gain the world? greater than the questldiu What if I lose my soul? the question,! Why did God let sin come into the world? greater than the question, How shall I get it extirpated from my nature? the question, What shall I do with the twenty or forty or seventy years of my sublunar existence? greater than the question, What shall I do with the millions of cycles of my post terrestrial existence? Time, how small it is! Eternity, how vast it is! The former more insignificant In comparison with the latter than A gnat is insignificant when compared with a camel. We dodged the text. We said, "That does not mean'me, and that does not mean me," and with a ruinous benevolence we are giving the whole sermon away. But let us all surrender to the charge. What an ado aboiit things here. What poor preparations for a great eternity. As though a minnow were larger than a behemoth, as though a swallow took wider circuit than an albatross, as though a nettle were taller than a Lebanon cedar, as though a gnat were greater than a camel, as though a minute were longer than a century, as though time were higher, deeper, broader than eternity. So the text which flashed with lightning of wit as Christ uttered it, is followed by the crashing thunders of awful catastrophe to those who make the questions ot time greater than the questions of the future, the oncoming, overshadowing future. Oh, Eternity! Eternity! Eternity! ANTI-FREAK LAW. To Prevent the Exhibition of DoformcA Persons to llo Tested. Chicago Chronicle: George Middle- Ion of the Clark Street Dime Museum has been arrested for violation of the new freak law, which went into effect July 1. A warrant sworn out by A. J. Dickson, a collector, was served upon Mr. Mlddleton yesterday morning while ho was in conference with his manager in his office in the museum. Barney Nelson, the armless colored boy named in the bill as the freak In quefc- tion, drew crayon portraits yesterday with as little concern as though hia means of earning a living were not up for final settlement. The freak and criminal law, which prohibits the public exhibition of deformed persons or those persons bearing criminal no^ toriety, is an outgrowth, it is said by museum proprietors, of a disagreement between Mr. MJddleton and Representative Stephen Malato. During the anarchists' trial Nina Van Zandt gained considerable notoriety through her engagement to Anarchist Spies, a leader of the movement. Portraits of both Nina and her lover were bought and exhibited by the Clark street museum. Later, when the girl married Representative Malato, she regretted the hanging of her portrait and tried to have it removed from the public gaze. The museum people refused, knowing that the picture was among the most interesting of their collection. For many years the battle raged before It finally found expression in the anti- freak bill, which was aimed as the death blow to the museum business. Where Ladles Coal Ships and Regent Being Culled. From St. James' Budget: Mary Kingsley tells an amusing story about West African woman. There was a beautiful young black government official, in uniform complete, and fate ordained one day that he should be told off to superintend the coaling of a little gunboat. The coaling was being done by ladies. He, full of zeal and desirous of demonstrating it, shouted, talked and gave directions to those ladles, as he stood, uniform and all, under the government flag, on the government quay. They went on with their work merrily and paid no attention to him. Presently, other government officials being about, he, still desirous of demonstrating zeal, cuffed one of the ladies and said something disagreeable. They turned upon him, threw him into the thin black batter that goes for water in that part of her majesty's dominions, and went on with their work. A sicker chicken than that man when he returned to society you never saw, His uniform you could not see for mud, and the other government officials behaved in an unfeeling way. They roared with laughter. awr Sabbath schools, in an pur Bible -' 1» »U our puinits we need to up our religious wewage with S Wi But lest too many might tulnk they escape the scrutiny ot the text, I have to tell you that we all come, under the" divine satire wfce» we wake tjie qvnes- of time more prominent than the <juestiQna o| eternity, Co»e, let, MS .all go. i»t« tie Are $jj tempted tp mjke tjje question, Meteors Full lu Africa. A flne collection of meteorites has just been added to the department of minerals in the British museum. It consists of four stones which were seen to fall on January 25 in the native villages on the eastern slopes of Mt. Zoinbo, British Central Africa, Two of them weighed fourteen and seventeen ounces, respectively, and the other two twenty-nine and nineteen ounces. A^ Zomba a crash like thunder wasTiearcf, and the reverberations lasted for a fe\v minutes afterward, and the detonation was heard at a place ninety miles dis- BASE BALL TOPICS CURRENT NBWS ANb NOTES OF THE GAME. tVlmt the TIionannd-Dollftr Forfeit Rule Doei Not Cover—President Hart's .Idea Seem* to 110 a Pojtninr One—fractional Scoring:. The New York club did not make Itself liable to a penalty of $1,000 by forfeiting a game either at St. Louis or New York, as has been erroneously stated In the dally papers. There are only two Instances In which the $1,000 flne Is Incurred, to-wit: the withdrawal of a team from a game and failure to report for a game. The penalty for forfeiture for other causes Is $500. The New York team did not withdraw from the game at St. Louis or Brooklyn in a body, but individual members of it refused to leave the field when ordered' out of the game by the umpire within one minute, as required by section 6 of rule 25. Section 54 of the National League consltutlon reads as follows: "Sec. 54. A club shall be entitled to forfeited games—to count !n its series as games won by a score of nine runs to none—in cases where the umpire In any championship game shall award the game to such club on account of the violation by the contesting club of any section of this constitution or of any playing rule; and in the event of such forfeiture being caused by the withdrawal of the players during the progress of the game, or by a failure to report with Its team at the time fixed for the game, unless written notice has been received from the home club that the game cannot be played, then such forfeiting club shall Incur a penalty of one thousand dollars, and in the event of forfeiture for any other cause, five hundred dollars, which shall be payable to the secretary of the league within ten days thereafter for the use and benefit of the non- offending club, but said fine may be remitted or modified upon appeal to and a hearing by the board of directors. In addition to the penalty above, referred to, the captain or manager, or the person in charge of the offending team leaving the field, shall Incur a penalty of one hundred dollars, which shall be paid within five days to the secretary of the league, said penalty not to be remitted under any circumstances. In case such penalties are not paid within the time named, the club and player cannot participate in a championship game." Accidents on the Field. The animosities of the ball field are laid aside, as a rule, when an accident occurs, but such was not the case when Wolverton and Nichols of the Chicagos came together In a collision, which came near putting them out of the game for all time. Not one of their teammates went to their assistance, and Manager Burns showed his indifference by remaining on the players' bench. The St. Louis players, who are frequently alluded to as toughs and rowdle^ promptly did everything they could to make the Injured players comfortable and improvised a litter from a panel of fencing, which they tore down, on which the sufferers were taken from the field. When a subscription is started among the National League players for a deserving cause Tebeau and his men always respond liberally and promptly, and while they go beyond bounds at times in the excitement of the game, they never lag when they have a chance to do a ball player a good turn and they are not hunting newspaper offices to have their good deeds heralded through the country, either.—Sporting News, St. T.ouU' New "Southpaw." Mike Donlin, the premier pitcher of the California League, who has ac- MIKE DONLIN, eepted an offer from Manager Tebeau with the St. Louis club, was born on May 30, 1878, at Erie, Pa., where he made ft good reputation as an amateur ball player, He made his California debut in Los Angeles. He signed with the Santa Cruz club this season, and his wonderful work has been a big fae- hlts, striking out from seven to fifteen men a game. - The great southpaw weighs 172 pounds and stands five feet nine inches. fractional Scoring:. A Chicago contemporary who suggests a system of fractional scoring of ball games advances this argument among others in support of the scheme: "The idea of fractional scoring Is receiving serious attention from more than one follower of the national game. A present the puzzled scorer is compelled to select some player and assign him an error, perhaps awarding an assist to an almost equally guilty fielder; or he omits the error altogether because he cannot determine the guiltier party. The case of a low throw to a base, which the baseman ought to stop, yet which cannot be charged against him, Is the most common Instance of this divided error. The fault of allowing a fluke hit to drop beyond the Infield also might be divided between the pursuing fielders. The present scoring rules, as far as fielding goes, are an absolute absurdity. Except as regards the number of chances offered, whether accepted or not, they are never referred to. A reform in the scoring rules is needed it fielding Is to be judged correctly, and perhaps the fractional allotment of errors might be serviceable." A Stipple I'erfeolo. Jack O'Connor Is an earnest, conscientious player of the aggressive type, whose playing has been praised by his critics. He became a professional when a youth of 17, and is yet In his prime. O'Connor not only excels as a catcher, but ranks high as a first baseman, acquits himself creditably as an outfield- JACK O'CONNOR. er and is a reliab-e batsman. A close student of the game and always alert to secure an advantage, Jack is classed among the best "Inside" workers in the profession. For years he has been Manager Tebeau's lieutenant, and when the Perfectos' leader is not in the game O'Connor captains the St. Louis team. Several clubs have tried to secure his release, but the Roblsons, acting on the advice of Manager Tebeau, have refused to even consider an offer 1'or him. Sluge! a Coining Man. From a conversation that J. Ed Grille had with Comiskey In Chicago recently it would seem that the Cincinnati club threw away an excellent chance of securing Slagel, the little outfielder, whose clever work for Washington .this season is the talk of all critics. "I thought so well of Slagel," said Comiskey, "that I paid something over $700 for him very late in the season, when it was very likely that he would be drafted Just as our season was over. As the drafting time approached, and I felt that I would lose my man, I went to President Brush of the Cincinnati club and begged him to take lagel off my hands. I felt sure that he would have been a valuable addition to the Reds, but Mr. Brush couldn't see It. I then went to Hart of 'Chicago and tried to get him to take him, but he thought he was too small, Look at Slagel today. He is the most promising looking youngster in the league, and In another year will be regarded in the same class with Keeler and the other top-notehers. I think that Mr. Brush has regretted many times since that he did not accept niy offer." tant, At one of- the new villages the tor in securing the lead for It. He is people were found squatting around the California League's best batsman, the stone In a circle discussing the his record to date being .421. On the miracle, as they tei;med it. None lines he is extremely fast and is a would approach the stone, and it was ' clever outfielder, which position he fill? still lying where it fell when the officials arrived. As far as it Is at present fenown, the area over which the Zomba gtcnea fell represented nine miles long and about three miles wide.—Scientific American. The dogs In Baraweii county, South Carolina, are returned at a valuation of $12,8|0, while the assessed, value of the entire property of tfce equity In goats is for Santa Cruz when not on the slab. Doulin has lost but one game this season and In that Jay Hughes of Brooklyn, then with the Sacramento club, was pitted against him. Donlin's opponents got but four scattered hits, while nine were placed to the credit of tfce batsmen opposing Hughes. Santa Drug lost the game by rank errors. Since that game Donliu has held his opponents 4pwn tg from: two to six Kugnn's Allalmp Season. Bad Bill Eagan met with a mishap which will put him out of the game for many days. After he saw that his hit to center in the Columbus game had jumped over Frank's head he kept on for third. Frank fielded the ball cleanly anil quickly and it was a case of "hoss and hoss" which would win out, the runner or the sphere. Ten feet fro mthe base Eagan threw himself feet foremost toward the ba§. His splice caught in the baso sac;k and his rkh leg was given a tenluie w ranch, tui Bill screamed with pain anil in an Instant was Biirroundc-d by the inembera of both teams, play having been suspended. Dr, Charles A, Biccl, the club physician, happened to bo In the gran:! stand and he found that JjVigan had thrown out his kneecap. He pushed the cap 'back and then the injured player was carried to the bench, where Dr. Bird attended him. The knee was tightly bandaged and fifteen minutes later Eagan limped painfully to the clubhouse. New VorU'* melancholy All records pertaining to small attendance in any series of league games played at the Polo grounds were broken last week. Only 1,000 persons witnessed the four gamea between the New Yorks and Cleyelands, 8 nU the visiting club hardly got enough money from their share of the receipts to pay their expenses during theiv stuy J H the Plty.-eo»ton Globe. "A New York man has invented fta airship that looks when up 5n the clouds like a gigantic cipher." "An airy nothing, cti?" Rtiii More Counterfeiting. The Secret Service lias just unearth, ed another band of counterfeiters, and secured a quantity of bogus bills, which are very cleverly executed. Things of great value are always selected for imitation, notably Hostetter's Stomnch Bitters, whifcli has many imitators bwfc no equals for disorders lihe indigestion, dyspepsia and constipation. The town who serves his friends nevev lacks emplpYtnent. "4 Good Name At Home b A T#OHt »f Strength Abto&J>" h Lowell, Stiass,, •where Hood's Sunup*,, rttla. is m&de, it siSl has & than all other Mood purifiers* Its fame and cures and sales have spread abroad, and U Is universally recognized as the best blood medicine money can buy. 'Kfmembef A Greek phalanx consisted of 8, COO men. _ The Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, at the request of numerous business organizations of Baltimore and Philadelphia,, has arranged for a ten days' stop-over at each of those cities under the usual procedure of the passenger depositing the ticket with the ticket agent upon his arrival. The Baltimore- and Ohio Railroad now grants ten days stop-overs at Washington, Baltimore and Philadelphia. . Cats' wails at night tend to mako patriots tremble. A farmer' in Huron, Kiinsns, was in. trouble, and lie thus wrote to Uio orl- itor of tlio local puper: "Wlint ails my hens? Every morning' I find one or more of them keeled over to rise no more." The obliging editor promptly replied: "The fowls are dead. It is nn old complaint, and nothing can be done except to bury them." ,.t Pivln. Many kitulsof piles ttchinu, bleeding-all painful, terrible tortures, but all are quickly cured by Cas- carots Candy Cathartic. All drugglats, lOo. 25o, COo. Blaclcwnxy mud sticketh closer than some friends. WANTED—Casc or imrt licalth that H-IT-A-N-S Will not boniflt. Send fi CCIUB to ISIpmu Chemical Co.. Ne\7 York. for 10 nanuilnn iiiul l.Oxi tuntlmonlal» A high collar and a humid day are forever at variance. „ OOUgll ,lr.»n«»lu ta Ilic oldest ana bent, Itnvlll bfeaW up a coldnnleker tlian anything elro. It Is alirgys n'lable. 'fir It. Faithfulness is a characteristic of a friend and dug. • FITS PeriuiinoatbOureu. Tfonts or nervousness aftel first day's use of Dr. Kline's Great Norvo Restorer. Bowl fur FHKE 9'J.OO trial liottlo and treatise. DJI. It. H,'Ki,i>'E.J.-tU..931 Atoh St.. Philadelphia. P». Lovti is it subject of winch one seldom getsweavy. Piso's Cure f 'or Consumption is the only coujrh medicine used in my house.—D. (3. Albright, Mjfflhiburg, Pa . Doc. 11, '95. How strange a wife will shield a worthless husband. l<'nrinlii{* In Colorado and N«MV Mexico, Tlie Denver & Uio Grande railroad, "the Scenic Line of the World," has prepared an illustrated book upon the above subjeet. which will be sent free to farmers desiring to change their location. Tliis publication gives valuable information in regard to the agricultural, horticultural and live stock interests of this section, and should be in tlie hands of everyone who desires to become acquainted with the methods of/firming by negation. Write S. 1C. Hooper, G. P. &>!'. A., Denver. Colo. The saddest thing about love is the fa.ct that one can lovo more than once. REGISTER OF TREASURY, Hon Judson W. Lyons, Register of the United States Treasury, in a letter from Washington, D. C., says: April 23, 1899. Pe-ru-na Drug Mfg. Co., Columbus, O.: Gentlemen—I find Pe-ru-na to be an excellent remedy for the catarrhal af- Hon. Juclson w. Lyons, Register of tfw Treasury. rcctions, of spring and summer, and those who suffer from depression from tho heat of the summer will find no remedy the equal of Pe-ru-na, , Judson W, Lyons. No man is better"'known in the financial world than Judson W. Lyons. His name on every piece of money of, recent fl'ue, makes hia signature one of tho . ffost fajmlliar ones .jn the United States. Hon. Lyons .^address' la Augusta, Ga. He iu n member of the National 'Republican committee, and is a prominent and Influential politician. He is ?. particular friend of President McKlaloy. • j Reaembs? that cholera morbus, chojera Jnfantum summer complaint, bilious colic, diarrhoea and dysentery are each and all oatarrn of the bowels, CataiTli is the only corroot name fpr: .these affections,, Pe-ruraa Is an absolute specific fQ? the»e ailments, whl'h so com,? mon in summer. Dr. Hftvtrqan, }a a practice of over forty yea 4 -s, never lost a slaglo cRfa of cUolersv infaa- tum, dyson.tary, diarrhoea, or era morbua, ana his

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