The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on October 17, 1894 · Page 2
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 17, 1894
Page 2
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MB1RNACLE HAtJASSAH, tHE LC)VELY JEWESS OF SHUSHAN, file M«st ficantifftl Chrtfftctpr In the MlStotJ- of Ufellfi-lon—She Cttrcrt Roth- ing fot Kntthty ,Tt>y« &nA Met MaHj-r- With Oct. 7, 1804.— Rev. Dr. Talmage, Who is still absent on his round-the-world tour, has selected as the subject o'f to-day's sermon, through the press: "Hadassah," the text chosen being Ester n : 7: " And he brought up Hadassah." A beautiful child Was born in the Capital of Persia. "•; She was an orphan and a captive, her parents having beeh stolen from their Israelitish. home and carried to Shushan, and had died, leaving their daughter poor and in a strange land. But an Israelite who had been carried into the same captivity was attracted by the case of the orphan. He educated her in his holy religion, and under the roof of that good man this adopted child began to develop a sweetness and excellency of character if ever equalled, certainly never surpassed. Beautiful Hadassah! Could that adopted father ever spurc her from his household? Her artlessncss; her girlish sports; her innocence; her orphanage, had wound themselves thoroughly around his heart, just as around each parent's heart among us there arc tendrils climbing, and fastening and blos- soaring, and growing stronger. I expect he was like others who have loved ones at home—^wondering some- tunes if sickness will come, and fleath, and bereavement. Alas! Worse than, anything that the father expects happens to his adopted child. Ahasuerus',. a primsely scoundrel, demands that Hadassah, the fairest one in all the kingdom, become his wife. Worse than death was marriage to such a monster of iniquity! How great the change when this young woman left the home where God was worshipped and religion honored, to enter a palace devoted to pride, idolatry and sensuality! "As a 'lamb to the slaughter!" Ahasuerus knew not that his wife , was a Jewess. At the instigation of the infamous prime minister the king decreed that, all the Jews in the land should be slain. Hadassah pleads the cause of her people, breaking through the rules of the court, and presenting herself in the very face of death, crying: "If I perish;- 1 perish." Oh, it was a sad time among that enslaved people! They had all heard the decree concerning their death. Sorrow, gaunt and ghastly, sat; in thousands of households, and mothers wildly pressed their infants to their breasts as. the days of massacre hast-- ened on, praying that the same sword stroke which slew the mother might also slay the child, rosebud and bud perishing in the game blast. But Hadassah is busy at court. The hard heart of the king is touched by her story, and although lie could not revei-se Jiis decree for the slaying of tno Jews, he sent forth an order that they should arm- themselves for defense. On horseback; on mules; on dromedaries, messengers sped through the land bearing the king's dispatches, and a shout of joy went up from that enslaved people at the faint hope of success. I doubt not many a rusty blade was taken down and sharpened. Unbearded youths grew stout as giants at the thought of defending mothers and sisters. Desperation strung up cowards into heroes, and fragile women grasping their weapons swung them about the cradles impatient for the time to strike the blow in behalf of household and country. The day of execution dawned. Government officials, armed and drilled, cowed before the battle shout of the oppressed people. The cry of defeat rang back to the palaces, but above the mountains of dead, above 75,000 crushed and mangled corpses sounded the ' triumph of the delivered Jews, and. their enthusiasm was as when the Highlanders came to the relief of Lucknow, and the English army which stood in the vety jaws of death, at the sudden hope of assistance and rescue, lifted the shout above belching 1 cannon and the death-groan of hosts, crying, "We are saved! We ai'e saved!" My subject affords me opportunity of illustrating what Christian character may be under the greatest disadvantages, There is no Christian now ! exactly what he wants to be, Your i standard is much higher than anything* you have attained unto. If there be any man so pviffed up as to be throroughly satisfied with the amount of excellency he has already attained, I have nothing to say to such a one. But to those who are dissatisfied with past attainments, who are toiling under disadvantages l^hich are keeping them from being what they ought to bo, I have a message from God. You each of you labor under difficulties. There is something in your temperament; in your worldly circumstances; in your calling, that acts powerfully against you. Admitting ftll this, I introduce to you Hadas- gah of the text, a noble Chris$an, nptwithMHttdipg the most gigantic difficulties. She whom you TOJgbt bare expected to b,e one of the ! >yorst of wpweni is oije of the best. In the first place, pur subject is an ^JW-* Christian ch&rac- under orphanage. Tim lm& tells a long story abput Had«$Jj,e had neither father or *j« ^ there w no one who, can place of a parent. Who ' quife more strength, mor«» persistence, more grace, to make such ijn one the right kind of a Christian. He who at 40 years loVes a parent mus^. reel under the blow. Even down to old age men are accustomed to rely upon the* coun- feel, or Tb'e powerfully influenced, by the advice of parents, if they ar~e Still alive. But how much greater" tha be- 'r'eavemcrtt When it-domes in early life before the character is self-reliant, ana when naturally the heart is unsophisticated and easily tempted. And yet behold What a nobility of disposition Hadassah exhibited I Though father and mother were gone, grace had triumphed over all disadvantages. Her willingness to self-sacrifice; her control over the king; her humility; her faithful worship of Clod, shows her to have been one of the best of the world's Christians. There are those Who did not enjoy remarkable early privileges. Perhaps, like the beautiful captive of the text, you Were an orphan. You had huge sorrows in your little, heart.. You sometimes Wept in the night when you knew not what was the matter. You felt sad Sometimes even on the playground. Your father or mother did not stand in the door to Welcome you when you came home from a long journey. You still feel the effect of early disadvantages, and you have sometimes offered them as a reason for your not being as thoroughly religious as you would like to be. But these excuses are not sufficient. God's grace will triumph if you seek it. He knows what obstacles you have fought against and the more trial the more help. After all, there are no orphans in the world, for the great God is the Father of us all. • ' • Again, our subject is an illustration of what religion may be under the pressure of poverty. The captivity and crushed condition of this orphan girl, and of the kind man who adopted her, suggest a condition of poverty. Yet, from the very first acquaintance we had with Hadassah we find her the same happy and contented Christian. It was only by compulsion she was afterwards taken into a sphere of honor and affluence. In the humble home of Mordccai, her adopted father, she was a light that illumined every privation. In some period in almost every man's life there comes a season of straig-htened circumstances when the severest calculation and most scraping economy are necessary in order to subsistence and respect-, ability. At the commencement of business, at the entrance upon a profession, whon friends are few and the world is afraid of you because there is a possibility of failure, many of the noblest hearts have straggled against poverty, and are now struggling. To such I bear a message of good cheer. You say it is a hard a Christian. This constant anxiety, this unresting calculation, wear out the buoyancy of your spirit, and although you have told one about it, can not I tell that this is the very trouble which keeps you from .being what you ought to be? You have no time to think-about laying up treasures in heaven when it is a matter of great doubt whether you will be enabled to pay your next quarter's rent. You can not think of striving after a robe of righteousness until you can get means enough to buy an overcoat to keep out the cold. You want the bread of life, but you think you must get along without that until you can buy another barrel of Hour for your wife and children. Sometimes, you sit down discouraged and almost wish ' you were dead. Christians"in satin slippers, wjth their feet on damask ottoman, may scout at such a class of temptations, but those who themselves have been in the struggle and grip of hard misfortune, can appreciate the power of these ev.ils to dissuade the soul away from religious duties. We admit the strength of the temptation, but then we' point to Hadassah, her poverty equaled by her piety. Courage down there in the battle! Hurl away your disappointment! Men of half your heart have, through Christ, been more than conquerors. In the name of God, come out of that! The religion of Christ is just what you want out there among the empty Hour barrels and beside the cold hearths. You have never told any one of what a hard time you have had, but God knows it>aswell as you know it. Your easy times will come after awhile, Do not let your spirits break down mid life. What if your coat is thin? Run fast enough to keep warm. What if you have no luxuries on your table? High expectations will make your blood tingle better than the best Maderia, If you can not afford to smoke, you can afford to whistle. But merely animal spirits are not sufficient; the power of the gospel—that is what you want to wrench despair out'of the so\il and put you forward into the front of the hosts, cnpased in impenetrable, armor, It does not require extravagant wardrobe, and palatial residence, and dashing equipage to make a man ric'h, The heart right the estate is right, A new heart is worth the world's wealth in one role of bank bills; worth all scep- tres of earthly power bound in one sheaf; worth all crowns expressed in one coronet, Ma-ny a man without a farthing in his pocket has been rich enough to buy the world out and have stopk left for larger investment. It Is not often that men of good habits come to positive beggajy, but among thos,ewho live ijj comfoytajile houses all abp,ut you, among bpse^t jneohanies, and professional men wbo never say a about it, there a^re exhibitions o| he jsm and endwi'iji'ce Buoh&s, neyer bftY,e jrnjagjn.ed, Tl}P9e ask no aid; wha 'demand no with strops arm with he* nfe%ctle feftS deftfe feKiVe* things than C&sar frith a 6flwi* Again our subject iUasilFat religion may be when in a land, or far froth hotne. fiadisMh was a stranger in Shttshafi, ^ brought uf in tnfe qfltet of ^tirHl seittesi she wls ttdw sttfrotifaded by the dazzle bf a city, 'f HeMs as strong ds hefS had been' turned by the tenslt ikrtfi J try to city. Nofe" than thftt, sh^ in a strange land. Yet in that lonli- ness she kept the Christian's integrity, and was as consistent among the allurements of Shnshan as among the kindred of her father's house. Perhaps, I address some who ate faow far away from the home of their fathers. You came across the Seas. The sepulchres, of your dead afe far away. Whatever may be the comfort afcd adornment of your present home, you can not forget the place of your birth, though it may have been lowly and unhonored. You often dream of your youthful days, and in -the silent twilight run off to the distant land and seem to see youf forsaken home, just as it Was when your people were all alive. Though you may hate hundreds of friends around you, you often feel that you are strangers in a strange land. God saw the bitter partings when your families Were scattered. He watched you in the ship's cabin floundering the stormy seas. He knew the bewilderment of your disembarkation on a strange shore, and your wanderings up and down this land have been under an eye that. never sleeps, and felt by a heart that always pities. Stranger, far from home, you have a companion in the beautiful Hadassah, as good in Sushan as in her native Jerusalem. Indeed, very many of you are distant from the place of your nativity. Some of you may be pilgrims from the warm south, or from harder climes than ours, from latitudes of deeper snows and sharper frosts. You have come down in these regions for purposes of thrift and gain. Y'ou have brought your tents and pitched them here, and you seldom now go back again except to visit the old village with wide streets and plenty of trees, on some holiday. This is not the climate in which many of you were born. These mothers are not the neighbors who came to tha old homestead to greet you into life. These churches are not those under the shadow of which your grandfather was burried. These are not all ministers of Christ who out of the baptismal font sprinkled your baby brow. Far aw'ay the kirk! Far away the homestead! 'Far away the town! Have you formed habits .which would not have seemed right in the places and times of which we speak? Have you built an altar in your present abode? Is the religion of olden time once planted in your heart come up in glorious harvest? Is your present home an eulogy upon that from which you were transplanted? Then are ye worthy companions of Hadassah,, the stranger as holy in Shushan as in Jerusalem.,,., EXCHANGED HATS. > AM ABMV QUAfttfef AftB f Hfetft A Louisville Man Mho Blundered About Ilis Headgear. "Well, sir," said a well-known Louisville man, "I had an embarrassing experience recently. I invariably sleep until the very last moment, and then make a rush for the breakfast table and the car. That morning I had but five minutes to get through eating and catch the car that passed my door. I fairly poked things down my throat, and hearing the clang of the motorman's bell I made a rush for the street. As I passed through the hall I snatched a hat that was hanging on the rack, and just reached the corner in time. Then I dropped into a seat and took the morning paper from my pocket. It was not long until I heard a gentle tittering from some dry goods clerks in the seats behind me. They kept it up and somehow I got an idea into my head that they were laughing at me. "Aftera while I turned fiercely to one of them and asked what it was that seemed to amuse him so. Ho trembled and managed to gasp out that I had on my wife's hat, It was even so, and there was one of these long, gaudy, yellow pins that women use to keep their headgear in position, sticking in it, I was so mad that I jerked it off and threw it iuto ; the street. Then everybody in-the, car roared, and I felt truly furious. When I reached a hat store I stepped in and bought me a hat of the mascuV line variety, "Several hours afterward my wife dropped in at the store, and she was wearing my hat. There w«a.s a pin in the back of it, and the little, face veil swinging from the front, but it was my hat. I didn't say a word, and that woman is wearing it yet. What bothers me is that everybody found ou,t the joke on me, nobody has noticed it on her." TAUGHT H>MTHE MANJY ART, How a Thln-Leggoil, Nfttrowr Boy Surprlsea His .Assailants. A well-known philadelphian, , in his youth was given a Uttlp ,„ sport, has a particularly flue boy wbo is very spirited, At school he suffi very njuch up to a few months ' from bigger boys, who abused „„„ "pounded" him. Enjoining the JaJ to the strictest secrecy, the " " employed ft, retire4 pugjijit, a T , hit of a fellow, and bad Ww give boy lesspps several times, week in boxing, At odd practised witb the boy jhlnjseif. ally tl^ i a d, with " sense of pvowess winch comes uBder euoli circumstances, wanted to ha* loose, but tlii father beW bits - • " be lelb perfectly g»tfcfi.?<; .. „ pgp Ji B told Wfi S9ft' ft? gro Ao op---—- -'it that 10 ftbilbh-A. Balk? Mote 1mA the tdinlftg—tbe 46th fftiofe f hate never- observed anything febout Vocal thttsie connected with the war;, so t thought 1 would give you a bfief account of ottf exploits in that line. On? qwttf tet had the honoi 4 of feefenadtfag- successfully twd of the commanders of the army of the Pot6* mae at different times, via.. Generals Meade and Hookef. OUf Company, from Pittsburgh ftu» was mustefed in June £2, 1851, on Staten island, & Y, s taking the right bf the first regiment of the brigade in consequence of om« superior marching. While the battle of first Bull ftua Was in'progress we were hustled on boat-d eafs for Washington city, arriving there J safely, and camped a couple of days on W. W. Corcoran*s farm. Our services on the field were not required at that time, so we Were marched across the eastern branch of the Potomac, into Maryland, two miles from the city, where we established our first camp, "Good Hope," and were drilled all that summer and fall by our Little "Napoleon" D wight. One evening Joe Deniston, our first lieutenant, said to me: "John, why don't you pick out three or four comrades with good voices, drill them and have some music?" I did so. A. R. Gluckesen of my own messt for air; "Peg" McFarland (now hospital'steward in the regular army) for alto; Tom Taber, 16th Mass., n our brigade, for tenor; myself for basso profundo. Neither one of them could read music, so I had to teach each one his part. We enjoyed ourselves very' much and soon at- iracted the attention of our officers, who would get us to sing for them. Our reputation spread rapidly ;hrough the division and corps, until finally we got so "stuck up" that'we would hardly respond to. any invitation >o serenade from any thing lower than a brigadie-r. ; One evening when we lay at Falmouth, .Va., our company had been detailed as headquarters guard' at the Fitz-Hugh Lee house, two miles from Fredericksburg. General French was n command of our corps (the Third) in the absence of General Sickles. I said: "Boys, suppose we go over this evening and serenade General Meade, (who was in command of the army of the Potomac then.) ,. "Oh, no; we'll be sent back under guard," etc. "Come on, boys; I'll fix,it." ; . So we started, for army headquarters, getting there about dusk. ,, It was amongst a lot of pines and cedars —two rows of Sibley tents and a big flag-staff opposite General Meade's tent. My quartet all hid themselves while 1 approached one of the sentinels, who halted, me,' demanding the countersign, which I,gave him. He called his corporal, and while we were talking an officer approached, whom I knew by his shouldorTStraps a lieutenant-colonel. He. took us to the general's tent.- He was busy writing, but throwing down his pen gave orders for us to begin. We took our position around the flagstaff and opened with' ''Come where my love lies dreaming," the pitch of which 1 fortunately struck right. The general was evidently pleased; so for the second song we gave him "Rally 'round the flag, boys," which was new then, and in the rendering of which we excelled ourselves. Everything was safe now. The staff officers could not keep away. I whispered: ^ ' [ •••'•• "We'll close now , with 'Silence, silence, make no noise or stir.' " At its close we moved as if retiring, when the general ordered us back, asked where we Were from, etc,, and pointing to the cook tent in rear of his Sibley, ordered us to investigate it, which you may be sure we did with alacrity, surprising the darky qooks wjth our Appetites, After that was over the lieutenant- polonel I spoke of took charge of us and \yould not let us off until we bad serenaded every Sibley in the rows, In fact, we ran out of tunes, and bad to sing- a number over again, We did not get back to our own camp until reveille, Pefore guftrd jnount we reported to Qaptain Van B, Bates (our first captain, Isajie Brunn, having been kjllpd »t WilHajnpburg), wbo 1 was so much pleased with P.UV success in the rousie line with General tb&t he excused w? from duty day, and muph we needed' it* as you may well injaginef^obn 0. tbe National .Tribune, Sftel . fof tMnfftbtrl, % ftfe- f egifMfifc WM !tt the battles of Okalonffi? Draws' d 1 Anfo, 'Camden, Mono CreekV Jenkifis* frerr y ftfed other engagement^ Whili! 16 the service aineteeft men affect ffoia' orv-wei-e kilted in aefctttti, and dieid ffbin dteedjb attfl in $f isoit. . v ' , Jty direpfcipji pf the president me4»l of honor has been presented, Brevet JJrif.'Qen, L,leyypHyB fr, States YQlirataew* IP a.q$ip.n, river, Eaph opjQBel gaye. » Stern h}? brave, As fttetythitig fte$&ittfng to the tut* fende'f of~ Vlcltebtir^isAeeessarily' in- tefesting, it may be'» Will to gif e a statement of facts connected with the preliminaries to that important efent ott the 3d of July, 18C3. the brigades of General S. G. Bnrbridge and my" self ( of the division commanded by General A. 3i Stnithi Were camped hear the • Jackson railroad that led into the c'ity, and our works had been advanced to within a few yaids of the Confederate fortifications. At about io a. m. on July 3 a white flag appeared in out? front, and General Bowen and Colonel Montgomery of the C. S, A. were escorted, blind* folded, into our litres by Captain Leonard .of the 96th Ohio. They were taken to the headquarters of General Burbridgd, not more than 100 yards from my own and not more than 200 from those of General Smith, the division commander. Burbridge was suffering from some physical disability, and sent for me to entertain the Confederates! They .brought with them a communication from General Pemberton, addressed to General Grant, which was handed to General Smith, who, being- sent fur, mounted his Horse and proceeding to the headquarters of General Grant delivered the same to him,; Bo wen and Montgomery in the meantime remaining with us in the tent. We talked over the battle of Port Gibson, where Bowon' said he had deceived us as to his strength by making . a company represent a regiment. He referred to Grand Gulf,' and; said it could never have been taken, by direct assault; that when Admiral Far- ragnt ran the blockade he recognized him on his ship, and his admiration for the old hero was so great he would not let his men fire at him, and ho passed the gulf in safety. The t}me was 1 passed very pleasantly, but no reference was made to the object of their visit or to the military ; situation. In about an hour General Smith returned and handed to General Bowen General Grant's reply, which was immediately torn open and read by Bowen. Bowen having expressed a desire to sse General Grant personally, was notified that the latter would receive no one other than General Pemberton. The Confederates were then blindfolded again, and General Bowen conducted by myself and Major Montgomery by Ckptain Leonard through our rifle-pits back to their lines, where we separated. We lit cigars, shook hands, and returned to our respective lines. ; . ..;;..• "' \ ':..••. < •,•„ ;, •;:•/ }••.. In the afternoon "Generals Grant and Pemberton,' with other • officers, met in an open field near the works,.. where the interview occurred that resulted in the surrender. Major Mont-' gomery was a' handsome and accomplished gentleman, while General Bowen was undoubtedly pne p'f the ablest officers in the Confederacy, and capable of commanding an army, He died not long after the surrender. — W. J. Landram, Brigadier-General, U. S. Vols, ' Marching on to SIiUoli, 'Twas night, Biiel's division lay In slumber, thirty miles away, Upon, their arms 1 On Shlloh's field the battle raged,' The enemy our troops engaged— With wild alarms! Amid the drizzling rain and gloom, Was hoard afar the cannou'u boom With fiery breata! < That dealt the treaoh'rous shell and shot la quick succession fleece and hot, To mete put death . . The orders came—the Ion? roll beat, And every soldier to his feet With coplness sprans Up from his sleep, (ell into line, The screaming bujle's call and sign, Their warning rang. And through the stillness of the night, ' No gleam of stars, nor pale moonlight To guide their way They tramped alon ; the dismal road Like veterans weary" with their load, By night and day. The momin^dawned, and still afar Was heard the cannon's boom and jar, "jjJUe thunder pealed: Again the order "halt" and "rest," Welcomed relief— each noble breast A sigh reveaje, d Full pne baU.bour ha^d passed a'way,' ; ' Fprward, onoe. mpre to meet the gray; 1 Each soldier true Marched to the patriotic strains That cheered them on p'er battle plain?; Prave boys J» blue / ' * A message trow the front was sent To oojnmwdera pf each raiment, "Wpve on your, men, For every preoigus ma ^Bt Jost , ,..,.» The victory will be to our cost, i'. "Move, <m your me,n 4 » 'Our fluty i? t» win o,r Mr. a wewd fi girt fest If l bylettet? 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