The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on January 9, 1895 · Page 7
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, January 9, 1895
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Page 7
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Tit® .* % ,/ - . •"„•-• >.t." of fresh atest addition made I ASOtlf MECASfflMKE US SOLblER It t« ttHcotii and the SftidUri—"did Gterf* ftt Opequart—the Confiscated Geeie— Th6 8Sth Michigan. library in Lon- bo">ks constantly in srud empidyS its people. QaHand, Odt, is believed to be rest snot ia the United States, 'ififdu is ealy six inches a year. Jfais SfefiBftt faiafall in the Atlantic ,t«S ,i§ 88 inches; in the Southern, WeStef n, Sdjin the Pacific, 62. > fiea^iest rain ever recorded in ilfitftifa was in Argyle, BecSm* ft 1863—seven inches in twenty* . peasants clean, starch and -tliiS sltin of the turbot for leather ahd as a substitute lor glass panes. mean temperature of Missouri icgrees; of Illinois, fi2; of Iowa, Kansas, f>3} ot Arkansas, 60; of , 43j of tfexas, 74. C A guafrdtatt of the peace of Gardiner, , , r ..e» 5 .was recently found asleep by a U'^wti'sm'ati, who handcuffed him and ''Relieved,him of his valuables. l^fth avenue Presbyterian of Kew York supports three »«,., — re - missions, and another at a cost y,y^ $100,000 is being erected in a destl* part of thd city. Unexpected Discharge of a Cannon i '''010B* by would not have a more disturbing ef f >>i!eotJiipon nofves whldh we vigorous than an I;,' .\ordhlttry 1 noise upon those that are weak and t'4 \4unstf Ung. As a nervine, Hostetter's Stomach hy/i u Bitters is unrivalled. By promoting digestion ,,,,„,and' assimilation they overcome that gastric ilP^ldteorddr, which Is the most prolific cause oi f y ' v \nervous debility, and which, so long as It exists, 1 ) defeats in large measure the action of sedatives 'i;' and opiates. • Such remedies, moreover, neces- •v.Mtate the use of Increasing doses, and^nally fcdcease to act 1 altogether, except In dangerous ''V'J'fVdtiantltles. Thev never reach the fountain ' '"*V head of the trouble, and quiet the nerves only i,j-,,4fbyrfieml-paralyzing them. Equally objection- IfS > ttble are fiery unmedlcated alcoholic stimulants. s)/''^,lJ Kidney, bladder and liver trouble, malaria, con- litV*. ,iftstlpatlon and rheumatism are relieved by the ', .TBltters, which also .promotes appetite and 1 "*"'" repose. iiiK" For Economy- f ~, »*«w waiters bad their orders. iM^'laHVUearest,'' he whispered, "do you really 111,-mean it when you say you will be mine?" '/VSbe was a bit impatient. 1 ^ft'Fitz Mauricd," she replied, "did I noi ''JuSt at this moment say plain stew when 1 'I might have said terrapin?" • 'j^'jiThaf was certainly conclusive. 8100 Reward 81OO. , iThe.readers of this paper will be pleased V to learn that there Is at least one dreaded - science has been able to cure jes, and that is Catarrh. Hall's $' Catarrh Cure is the only positive cure 61w ; kn'own to the medical fraternity. Catarrh ' ' a" constitutional disease, requires a ^constitutional treatment. HaU's Catarrh SOure is taken internally* acting directly lup'on the blood and mucous Burf aces of. the Pystem, thereby destroying the foundation WoFftheldisease, and giving the patient '"""-' •• - building up the constitution „ .live'powers, that they'offer One Hundred twI'Dollafsifor any case that it fails to cure. $L /Send-for list of testimonials. '^A'daress'j-F.'J. CHENE Y& CO., Toledo, O. Druggists, 76c. 25c. 'Practical Side of It. ^haven't read Brown's last ave'.ybu?'?' > ' I'l think J have. It seems to me he Y& me $10." s Family ode, last Subscribe Now For Mbines, Iowa, Twice-a-Week 60. cents a year. 6 the earth is further away from sun, than at "any other time of the year. 'entirely cured of hemorrhage of .'Tiso's~Cure for Consumption.— JJlSDAMAM^ethany, Mo., Jan, 8, "94. "* " ' - " ' infidel is a man who builds a bouse r out'*yindqws and then blames' God i, he bq.s'to live in the dark, eat deal easier for some people the, preacher than it is , to do art toward his support. s=J^f ' V ^ — 11 i ni 11 ...L i ' u^iii j i ^ Bf? ) p n the insolvency basis is apt to ' ' ' ' cellar to grade hthe bid Sttldlei- ttftcfcet." In! these piping tihies of peace there 1 is a class of people, too numerous by fat^who greet the mentiori of the vet^ erfttt soldier with a sneer. The great war of the rebellion is to them but a shadowy recollection, arid their remembrance of the sufferings and sacrifices of those bloody year.4 has been Well-nigh blotted out. The young men who left their homes and loved ones, relinquished golden opportunities for the future atid imperiled their lives upon many a hard- fought field of battle, were Welcomed home with peans of praise when victory crowned their arms and a nation's life was saved. The realization of all' they had sacrificed, all they had endured and all they had accomplished was fresh in the hearts of a grateful people, and they vowed that as long as life should last they would weave wreaths of honor for the heroes of the republic.. But time is a Wonderful magician. The men who gave the golden years of youth and surrendered the opportunities of budding manhood upon the altar of patriotism are now gray with age and bent. Scattered throughout the various hospitals and homes of the country are thousands of veterans, once highly honored, but now too often looked upon by' the thoughtless as in- cumbrances upon the face of the earth;and there are far too many men to-day made rich and prosperous through the sacrifices and sufferings of these veterans, who are so lost to any sense of shame as to openly begrudge.- the pension pittance the veteran soldiers receive. Such as these will find little to admire in the following eloquent tribute pronounced . by B. F. . Simpson, in a memorial address at Paoln, May &0, 1890, but it will find an echo in every true patriot's heart: I "I have heard some very young men complain of the preference given 'in public employment to the old soldiers. I have heard some man not so young speak sneerinpfly, 'that they were tired of this old soldier racket.' The old soldier .racket? What is it? I will tell you. It is the song of the nation. It is the ,hymn of the republic. It is an an the in of national gratitude. It is an oJe to liberty. It is the sacred music of brave hearts, beating in unison with national life. It is the funeral dirge sung at the grave of a comrade. It is the rustle of sweet flowers on Memorial day. It is the rattle of small"- arras. It 1$ the 'deep-mouthed baying of great guns.' It is the bugle calls , and drum beats 'o'f'cffi'ty? ."It'is'ttfe* music'of patriotism,' rambling all over the scale, and not caring a continental whether it is below the base clef or above tfye tenor. It is the crow of the thoroughbred fighting 1 cocks who have survived the conflict, and are now perched on the top rail of the barnyard fence, flapping their wings and bidding, defiance to the whole world. < "Who are the men that tnade^ the racket? They are the survivors of more than 100 bloody battlefields. They are the men in whose eyes and ears, during every hour of the day, the thunder and lightning of battle is still flashing and sounding. They are the surplus of patriotic duty accumulated during the heroic days of the^ republic, They are the most precious assets of the nation. They are a guard of honor, always on duty, -to protect the national existence. They are the men to whom bleeding sires transmitted glorious institutions, and who fpught so gallantly to preserve, as their ancestors did to establish, a government of the people, by the people, fop the people. They are the men who took the stay- spangled banner in their ha&ds aVd'c^rrred it';frpm the lakes of the Nortb/fp^he, 'giilf' pf • the South, 'and held 'it .alplfe until- every Jiuma,n' being within our national boundaries 'acknowledge^ 4t® supremacy, They .are, men who will transmit to tHfiv posterity such a r}ch inheritance of pvtriotip^ty that the fair fame of their fatherland will a,ga,in>l?e stained by rebellion." said the stftftlsA tatfsiciaflj "1 wf nt to 6f)6ak to y6tt. rt The colonel dre# still closer td hita, and, bending down his head, Said ( "Well, what have you to say?" The drummer whispered: "Colonel, I've 1 gdt a couple of geese in here." The colonel straightened up aftd gravely said: "Well, if you're sick and can't play you needn't," and then rocle on. The colotiel had roast goose that nights-Argonaut. "Old Gloty" at Ufreqn&ft. In Dt*le's land ouf tta»keye hind thea dared The hosts of "Southern chivalry;" Good ftiefl and true, and brave ono3 too, then bated Thett arm's for death of victory: And sternly foustfat, and nobly wrought On the storm-swept field of Opequan. Where Early's hosts rushed tnally on tfo where we rallied In tha wool Around "Old Glory" there A valiant crew, on* comrades who went down Before the surptlft* battle's tide With patriot's zeal, fot country's Weat, they wooed Gflm death 0.9 it a bony bride Striving like tnen those comrades then. "Fought whore they fell and tell where they fou;ht," JuSt as loyal Soldiers ou rht Around "Old »le>?y" there. Like sturdy oak, mid cannon' a smoke and flame, They Stood and struggled Ion?: Hefoio lot, they bravely fou?ht, that Shame Might never mar of still our son*: But every note from comrade's throat Mt.'ht toil of gallant deeds done then Where gathered otir brave .Hawkeye men Around "Old Glory" there. The battle storm sttll thundered on, till prone Upon the crimson soil there lay With V us pin > breath or cold la death, a hundred Gallant boys who led the way. Or followed near that banner deir, Whose star.* through all that lurid day Shone to guide u-t on our wuy Beside "Old Glory" there We seek not fame but meekly claim a place Amoru the royal patriot * who, Itt.that wild fray on that wild day, on fleld " Wnero flero3 the foe his good blade drew With savage ye:l: and shot and shell, Like llghtnln; bolts In wintoa glee, Smoto comrades as If spire or tree, Around "Old Glory" thera claim, that never shams You can make better food with Lighter* sweeter, more wholesome. R6YAI. 6AKIN6 t>OWDfeFi CO. 106 WALL ST.j ' jf Sc^JL SELECTED SCRAPS. NOTES AND NOTIONS. This too we claltn, that never shams out record Bold and fair and clean shall mir: Ever we'll strive to keep alive the spirit That prevailed In the days of yore. When comrades fell mid shout and yell On sod rod-stained with crimson sore, When furious r-Vijed the fiery fray On that eventful autumn day, When thick as leaves our oomiMdoj lay Around "Old Glory", there. _. [NOTE—The Twenty-eighth Ijwa fou ht k the "Bloody An»le" at Opequan and lost near' ly 100 In killed and wounded. Company O, to which the writer beloa ;ol, 1-st tlilrtsen—flvo boln-f killed on the fleld, one mortally wounded, five severely and two slljhtly-and this out of a total of thirty-three that wore In the engagement]—American Tribune Lincoln and the Soldiers. Among the stories of Lincoln's simplicity of manner and speech there are none, perhaps, more characteristic of the real nature of the man than two which were recently related by a man who was one of sixteen soldiers, who composed the body-guard of General Halleck at Washington in 1804. This was at the. time when General Grant was placed in command of the army of the Potomac. '•I was on duty at General Halleck's office one day," says the former soldier, "when President Lincoln came up the steps, looking very thoughtful. .We saluted, and stood at present arms till he had passed; but the president did not seem to notice us at all. "He was closeted with General ETal leek for an hour. , Then he came out, and when opposite us he stopped, raised his hat and said: "Excuse me, boys, for not saluting you when I came in. I was thinking of a story.' "It was then late in the afternoon, but he said 'Good morning, boys,' and went away. "A few days later General Grant came with his staff, and a council of war was held ih General Halleck's office. The president, ' Stanton, Seward'-and Grant were there. When it was over they stepped into the hall, shaking hands and saying good-by, A railroad official came in and said: 'General Grant, we have a special car for you,' "President Lincoln said, 'Take him on a platform car or anything, only get him to the front as soon as possible!' "—Youth's Companion. , ' A Chautauqua circle, the first ever formed among those of the Hebrew faith, has been organized by the New York "Society for Religious Study." A balloonist who made an unexpected descent on the outskirts of Metz was found to have been en- paged in making sketches, presumably for the French. The new academy at Athens Is built of marble from the same quarries which furnished the marble for the Parthenon, and its sculptures are beautifully decorated in red, blue and gold. A recent str-ike of women in Vienna caused an investigation to be made, which elicited the fact that one of the workpeople in the factory there had labored daily for twenty-three years, and had never received more thin Is 3d a do,y. An old man in a Cheshire, England, wdrkhouse, lately admitted to the poor law guardians that he had.£5 in his possession, to provide for his being buried beside his wife. The guardians decided that as he was not destitute he had no business in the workhouse, and ordered him to be turned out At dinner the next day the. poor man seized a knife, cut his throat, and so relieved the guardians of their embarrassment. Dairy In R In Nebraska Is a profitable industry. The grasses found there are excellent and abund ant. Suitable land can be bought at the lowest prices and. on easy terms. Write to P. S. ; Eustis, General Passen f er Agent, C. B. & Q. R. B., Chicago 11. for detailed information. Artistic merit, needs a claque. like eloquence, never Great Rock Island Route i. Playing Cards. If you send 15 cents In stamps or coin to JNO. SEBASTAIN, Gen'l Pass. Agent, C., E. L-&P. K'y, Chicago, you will receive postpaid the slickest pack of playing cards you ever handled. Beautiful steel engraved Whist Kules acoom- pans them free,' , ..;•;•' . ; •; '• The organ grinder drags melody .down to the gutters. ••.; ' The 20th-91icll. The regiment was organized in Kalamazoo, Mich., during tl^e month pf September, 1863, to serve three years, and was mustered out Ju,ne §4, i§85, Orlando H, MQ9re ( a captain in the regular army, was commissioned colonel September 99, 1B63. Before Jeaying the state - the regiment was, presented'with a beautiful silk ^ag bearing the inscription; >>This flag re jn.faith that it wUi be carried' tumor and duty lead,',', The, was stationed »t December, an4 f ?ow We,riti it wa§ engaged \yith i,000 g^(»f I SrlH.. - ^ ^ . ff ^ s . r - ~ - ,, ,, ( ., f . ^ " ~ ' .'Whs .AQSS. w&s, gijf -UiHeA i Get Up a Club. To any person sending us .six new subscribers to the Twice-a-Week News we will send! a copy free one year. The News, Des Homes, Iowa. The earth is thirty-two times larger than the moon. .';;. . . •. ,-..'. , Itds a great deal easier for some people to pray lor the preacher than it is to do their part toypard his support. On July 6ithe earth is further away from the sun than, at-anyother'time'of'the year. , If tlxe Baby is v arcing M.'eetl». Be Bur* ana use that old and well-tried remedy, MBS, WINSLOW'S SOOIHIKO SYBUP for Children Teething- Women have sense enough to admire brains more than looks. . : fleffeman'i Cwmpniir lew ivilh Glycerine, Cures ChdPPed Bands and F'lvce, Tender or Sore Feet, CUllblBliJ»7Hles. &o. 0. G.Clark Co.. New Haven, OU Men'are most nearly right when they admit $bey are wrong. XRanion'a Magic rorn HalT*." WMTwntod to cure or muney refunded. Aik your »»rtt|o In the military schools of Germany French is being dropped from the course of instruction and English substituted. ; All told there are about 400 missionaries engaged in work on the Contin-' ent of South America, with its population of 3?, 000,000. A fine specimen of gold ore was licked up on Gaddiston street, Dah- onega, Ga., the other day - by a little negro boy. It was the size oi f» man's humb and contained probably eight or ten grains of gold. A new thing in women's clubs has been organized aj; Princeton, Me. They call it the Snow Plough club, and its members, hold teas, socials and fancy fairs during the winter , with the < object .of raising .funds to keep the streets and sidewalks clear of snow. Musical shots are the latest thing out in the sensational line. A sharpshooter of the name of Pardon fires at the metal bars of a set of bells. The ball in striking a bar sounds the, note, and the shots follow each other in such rapid succession and with such accuracy that Pardon is capable of shooting any tune required. A pneumatic, typewriter has been invented in England, in which compressed air does the work of the levers in other machines. A small India rubber bulb takes the place of the keys,.the pressure of the finger producing the impact of the type on the paper. It is much cheaper than any of the existing types of high grade instruments. The Miyako .Shimbun, a Japanese paper, speaks in enthusiastic terms of a certain work of art, of great age, now in Corea. ; This is, the image of a dragon, most skillfully sculptured in spapstone,.tl«e size, being quite that of an ordinary dwelling house. The huge figure is carved with special attention to details, and its like is not to be found in any Eastern-land. -A Japanese of. mea.ns contracted last month to buy this giant curio, the owner asking only 3,000 yen for it. It was calculated that it would take between 20,000 and 30,000 yen to transport the dragon to Tokio. A ClVli ServloS A bright youth undergoing e*aminatiofl for admission to otte of the government departments, fotmd himself confronted with the question: "What is the distance from the earth td the sun?" , ri . Not having the exact .number of miles with him he wrote in reply i "I am unable to state accurately, but I don't think the sun is near enough to interfere with a proper performance of my duties, If I get this clerkship." He got it. Cause For Suspicion. "We had better watch the bookkeeper a little," said the senior partner. "He has been buying a bicycle." "But voti can hardly call that an extravagance, 5 ' said the junior partner. "No; but it is likely to make him crooked." And the junior partner, who had entered the firm by the son-in-law, route, dutifully aughed. .....-., „' ;. A Depressed Parent. "Your son is not conspicuous for business-like instincts." said the manager of she itore to the proprietor. !'I know It." vtes the melancholy reply. 'It's his business-dislike instincts .that makes him loom up like a \vart on the 'ainily.tree."' • • ;, . , NATURE'S;; HANDIWORK. PHYSICAL STRENGTH, cheerful spirits and the ability to fully enioy life, come only with a, healthy body and mind. The young man who suffers, from nervous debility, impaired niem- •, ory, low spirits, irritable • temper, and the thousand and one derangements of mind and body that result, from, unnatural, pernicious habits usually contracted in youth, through ignorance, is thereby incapacitated to thoroughly enjoy life. " He feels tired, 'spiritless, and drowsy ; his jslcep isdisturbed and does not refresh him as,it power, is weakened, IrugfUtlorlt, Prl>*i W cents. Extravagance begets temptation crime, temptation and the of Parks' Ten atnigbtmoves mthe roorpipg." ' Considering; the fact that "every penny tells,'? the voice of the dollar is unusually thisBeason. Sanitary smokers are not addicted to rugV^Qr? cigars. 1 Tatjng 'the world over, there are 109 woinjn to every J-00 men. • Preitly faces bnng Wg prices to market,.' — The In India books have to be carefully protected ag-ainst insects. The lowest order of animal life is found in the microscopic jellyfish. It is simply a minute drop of gelatinous matter. The mole is an excellent civil engineer. He always secures his own safety by having several entrances to his dwelling. The outer layers of the alligator's skin are said to contain a large percentage of silica,' hence the hardness of the animal's hide, The serpent moves by elevating the scales on its abdomen and using them to push the body forward, The windings are always horizontal. The artists who represent the sinuosities as vertical have never observed the animal'in motion, It is impossible' for it to move in ttyat way, • A country cat can alvvayp be ^ept at home by cutting off her ears,' or for a time by clipping Put the hair'of the interior- The Ipog hair serves to keep out the drops of jjew tbftt fall from the plants of the leaves apd grasses, and \vben the, Uaire are re^ m,oved the cat will stay at hpme rather tha's claw the water ^ovit; pf her ears,' in confirmed' hypochondria, or melancholia and, finally, in softing of the brain, epilepsy, ("fits,"), paralysis,-locouiotor ataxia and even'in dread insanity. Iff To reach, re-claim, and restore sued ? unfortunates to health' and happiness, is' the aim of the publishers of a book of 136 pages, written in plain but diaste language, on the'nature, symptoms and . curability, by home-treatment, of such • diseases. This book will be sent sealed, in plain envelope, ou receipt of this notice with ten cents in stamps, for postage. Address, World's Dispensary'3 ical Association, Buffalo, N. Y. For more than a quarter of i physicians connected with this widely * celebrated Institution have made t tbe/: treatment of the diseases above liinted'at , their specialty. Thousands have cpn\ \ suited them by letter and received advice' ' and medicines which liave > resulted' in ; permanent cures. ,. ' '',"!• A 1 Sufferers from premature ' old age; 9^,.. loss of,power, will find much of inte'rest;,-#/j| in the book above mentioned; -••..*•<"> .'A:.ft Take Home a Lung IT CURES COUGHS & Patents, Trade-Marl EssmUwHon, anft, AflYjcr fla'"> SP«»-«*«WH toveat on, fiend_for "Inventors*! to"vent<Dnr"8en'd"for "'Inven'tori* Oui4' },%r4t,.u mm ftigm$J$M Mansfield, Pa,, foUowRg- ,tO «»8ere is 'tUB record, Of , English w4n» 'who served, i§', worthy in;his.twy. Petty, p1/jT»pfei9» 4, lapy/w^.'llYfM^;

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