Algona Courier from Algona, Iowa on November 16, 1894 · Page 6
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Algona Courier from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, November 16, 1894
Page 6
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'V. tffitfi COURIER, ALGONA, IOWA, FRIDAY MORNliTG, NOVEMBER 14, 1804 THERE WILL BE PAIN I ? ou . ftre . thr ? n K t wlttl sttotl scenes forever.' When Heaven Is Gained Sorrow Is Left Behind, #Te SaA l-arting! and No Envy— Disease Cannot Enter There—All SonAds Are Sweet nnd All Sights Arc l'lc«B\nff. BROOKLYN, Nov. 4.—Rev. Dr. Talmai?e, «rho Is now nearing the close of his globe circling tonr and will shortly rench American shores, has selected as the subject o( today's sermon through tho press, "Victory Over Pnin," the tost choseu being Revelation xxi:*: "Neither shall thifre b& •By more pain." , The first question that you asfc when About to change your residence to any city Is, "What Is tho health of the plaoSP Is It «haken of terriblft disorders? What are the bill* of mortality? What is tho death »to? How high rises the thermometer?'' And am I not reasonable in asking, What «.re the sanitary conditions Of the heavenly iilty into which -we all hope to move? My 4Mct answers It by saying, "Neither shall 4here ba any more pain. 1 ' First, I remark, there will ba no pain of {(^appointment in heaven. If I could put Ae picture of what you anticipated of life *h«nyou began it, beside the picture of •What you have realized, I would find a great difference. You have stumbled <fU>on great disappointments. Perhaps you expected riches, and you have worked hard enough to gain •them; you have planned and worried And persisted until your hands were worn 4ad your brain was racked and you* heart {feinted, and at the end of this long strife •With misfortune yon find that if you have <f6t been positively defeated it has been a drawn battle. It is still tug 'and tussle— tnisyear losing what you gained Inst, .flftancinl uncertainties pulling down faster thnu you build. For perhaps twenty or tnirty years you have been running your Craft straight into the teeth of the wind. Perhaps you have had domestic disappointment. Your children, upon whose education you lavished your hard earned nollars, have not turned out as expected. Notwithstanding all your counsels and prayers aad painstaking, they will not do fight. Many a good f athiSr has had a bad Hoy. Absalom trod on David's heart. That .(bother never imagined all this as twenty 4r thirty years ago she sat by that child's ITourHfe has been a chapter of disap- Wipointmcnts. But, come with me, and I Will show you a different scene. By God's {trace, enter ing the other city you will sever again have a blasted hope. The •most jubilant of expectations will not •reach tho realization. Coming to the top At one hill of joy, there will be other •heights rising upon the vision. This song of transport will but lift you to higher, *n6hetns; the-sweetest choral but a prelude to mora tremendous harmony; all things than you had anticipated—the roba Seller, the" crown brighter, the temple grander, the throng mightier, Ehirther, I remark, there will be no pain pf weariness. It may bo many hours since *ou quit work, but many of you are unvested, some from overwork, and some •from dullness of trade, tho latter more ax- inauBting than tho former. Your ankles £ehe, your spirits flag, you want rest. Are these wheel? always to turn? these shuttles to fly? these axes to hew? those shovels to delve? these pens to fly? these books to be posted? these goods to be sold? Ah! The great holiday approaches. No •more curse of taskmasters. No more ijiooplng until the back aches. No more icalculation until the brain is .bewildered. 'No more pain. No more carpentry, for 'the mansions are all built. No more ma- i«onry, for the walls are all reared. No itnore diamond cutting, for the gems are td.ll set. No more gold ; beating, for the •crowns are all completed. No more agri- uJUltute, for the harvests are spontaneous. Further, there will be no more pain of •povzrty. It is a hard thing to be really poor; to have your coat wear out and no money to get another; to have your flour barrel empty and nothing to buy bread with for your children; to live in an unhealthy row and no means to change your habitation; to have your child sick with «ome mysterious disease and not be able to secure eminent medical ability; to have •eon or daughter begin the world and you mot have anything to help them in starts or t]uj •Ing; with a mind capable of research and touches (high contemplation, to be perpetally fixed | nthlete _ . n that land there are many hatod clasp- ings and embracing^, bu't only in recogitl- tidn. That groat homo circle never breaks. Once find your comrades there, and you have them forever. No cr.ip» floats from the door of thub blissful residence. No cleft hillside where the dead sleep. All awake, wide awa_ko, and forever. No pushing out of clmigmnt ship for foreign shore. No tolling of bell as the funeral passes. Whole generations in glory. Hand in hand, heart to heart, joy to joy. No creeping up tho limbs of the death chill, the feet cold until hot flannels cannot warm them. No ratf tie of sepulchral gates. No parting, u( pain. Flirther, the heavenly city will have ho pain of body. The race is pierced with sharp distress. The surgeon's knife must cut. The dentist's pincers must pull. Pain is fought with pain. The world is a hospital. Scores of diseases like vultures contending for a carcass, struggle as to which shall have it. Our natures are infinitely susceptible to suffering. The eye, the foot, the hand, with immense capacity of anguish. Tho little child meets at tho entrance of life manifold diseases. You hear the shrill cry of infancy as the lancet strikes into the swollen gum, You see its head toss in consuming fevers that take more than half of them into the dust. .Old age passes, dizzy and weak, and short breathed, and dim sighted. On every northeast wind come down pleurisies and pneumonias. War lifts its sword nnd hacks away the life of whole generations. The hospitals of the earth groan into the ear of God their complaint. Asiatic choleras and ship fevers and typhoids and London plagues make tho world's knees knock together. Pain has gone through evury street and up every ladder and down every shaft. It is on the wave, on the mast, on the beach. Wounds from the clip of elephant's tusk, and adder's sting, nnd crocodile's tooth, and horse's hoof, and wheel's evolution. We gather up the infirmities of our parents and transmit to our children tho inheritance augmented by our own sicknesses, and they add to them their own disorders, to pass the inheritance to other generations. In A D. 203 the plngue in Home smote into the dust 5,000 citizens daily. In 544, ill Constantinople, 1,000 gravo digsers were noi. enough to bury the dead. in 1818, qphthalmia seized the whole Prussian army. At times the earth wn4 sweltered with suffering. Count up.the pnius of Austerlitz, where 80,000 fell; of Fontenoy, where 100,000 fell: of Chalons, where 300,000 fell: of Maritis' fight, in which S90.000 fell; of the tragedy at Herat, where Genghis Khan massacred 1,600,000 men, and of Nislmr, where he slew 1,747,000 people; of the 18,000,000 this monster sacrificed in fourteen years, as he wont forth to do as he declared, to exterminate tho entire Chinese nation and make tha empire a pasture for cattle. Think of the death throes of the 5,000,000 men sacrificed in one campaign oE Xerxes. Think of the 120,000 that perished in the siege of Ostend, of 300,000 dead at Acre, of 1,100,000 dead in the siege of Jerusalem, of 1,810,000 of the dead at Troy and then complete the review by considering the stupendous estimate of Edmund Burke, that the loss by war had been thirty-five times the entire then present population of the i?lobe. Go through and examine the lacerations, the gunshot fractures, the saber wounds, the gashes of the battle ax, the slain of bombshell and exploded mine and falling-wall, and those destroyed under tho gun carriage and the hoof of tho cavalry horse, tho burning thirsts, tho camp fevers, the frosts that shivered, the tropical sun that smote. Add it up, gather it into one line, compress It into ono word, spoil it in one'syllable, clank it in ono chain, pour it out iu one groan, distill it into ana tear. Ay, tho world has writhed in six thoa- sand years of suffering. Why doubt the possibility of a future world of suffering when we see the tortures that have been inflicted in thisP A deserter from Sebastopol coming over to the army of tho allies pointed back to the fortress and said: ''That place is a perfect holl." Our lexicographers, aware, of the immense necessity of having plenty of words to express the different shades of trouble, have strewn over their pages such wards as "annoyance," "distress,": "grief," "bitterness," ''heartache," "misery," "parig," "twinge," "torture," "affliction." "anguish," "tribulation," "wretchedness," '•woe." But I have a glad sound for every hospital, for every sick room, for every lifelong invalid, for every broken heart. "There shall bo no more pain." Thank God! Thank God! No malarias float in the air. No bruised foot treads that street. No weary arm. No painful respiration. No hectic flush. No one can drink of that healthy .fountain and keep faint hearted or faint headed. He whoso foot that pavement becomoth an Tho first kiss of that slimmer air will take the wrinkles from the old man's cheek. Amid the multitude ol songsters, not one diseased throat. Tho flrat flash of the throne will scatter the darkness of those who were born blind' See, the lamo man leaps as a hart and the dumb sing. From that bath of Infinite delight we shall step forth, our weariness forgotten. Who are those radiant ones! that one had his jaw shot off ai 'a ton questions oi more livelihood. Poets try to throw a romance about the •nmr man's cot; but there is no romance •Sboui it.. Poverty is hard, cruel, unrelent- Anfj. But Lazarus waked up without hi? tans and his diseases, and so all of Christ's poor, wake up at last without any of their disadvantages—no almshousea, for they fire all princes; no rents to pay, for the residence is gratuitous; no garments to buy, „„„„„„..„ „„„ „,„ BUUU U1L , for the robes are divinely fashioned; no Fredericksburg: that ono lost his eyes in .seats in church for poor folks, but equality | powdel . b i ftsfc . that one had his back broken •among temple worshipers. No hovels, no , £ a f all from tho s hj p . s halyards; that .•bard crusts, no insufficient apparel. I hey j ono diea of gangrene in the hospital. No thall hunger no more, neither thirst any more pa in. Sure enough, here ia Robert ,,more, neither shall the sun light on them Hall> who ncTer ij e f 01 . 0 saw & we u flay.and *ov any heat." No more paml , Edward Payson, whose body was over tori jFurthnr, there will be no pam of part- of actress; and Richard Baxter, who 'ing. , All these associations must some p ls <;ed through untold phvsical torture time break tip. We clasp hands ana walk A u wo u. N O moro pn i n . Here, too, arc togeth-r, and talk and laugh and Weep to- treThehan legion, a great host of 0,606 gether: but we must after a while separ- m ,t t o the sword for Christ's sake. Ni ete. Your grave will be in one place.mine Distortion on their countenance. No flre: In another. We look each- other full In to jjurt them, or floods to drown them, or the'fapefortKe'last time, We will ue rao ka to tear them. All well. Here are sitting together some evening, or walking ^e Scotch Covenanters, none to hurt them together some day, and nothing will bo now. The dark cave and imprecations of unusual in our appearance, or our_ con- Lord Claverhouse exchanged for templo •versation; but God knows that it is the gorvice, and the presence of him who helped last time; and messengers from eternity, Hugh Latimer out of the flre. All well, on their errand to take us away, know it jjp mpre pain. Is tho last lime: and in heaven, where they.,. j SB t open the door of heaven until there naako ready for our departing spirits, they Wows on you this refreshing breeze. The \knowit5stholasttimfi. , , < -. fountains pf God have made it cool, and ;y4Obit»o longjOgpny.of earthly separation! - the gardens baye.'made it sweet.,. I do not ( It 1s awful to stand in the nursery fighting-know that Solomon ever beard pn a hot death back from the couch of ypur child, flav, tho ice click in an ice pitcher, but ho and try to hpld tn&t the little one, and., Dee wr 'pto as if he did when - he said, "As cold all the tlrae that he is getting weaker, and waters to a thirsty soul, so is good news A TALE OF THE C1UB. iOWAN INFANT ESCAPED FROM A FOLDING BED. tfter Itnvnc by Hie Rurnt Police, It Fimml That Aunty Hi»<l Tnlcon the Chcrnb to IJotl With Her. The season of mysterious disftppctir- nccs tun! abductions would seem to nvc come in real envnest. From in- iciujons daily manifesting themselves I looks ns if it ims come to slny. Englowood hntl a sensation nil its own n Suturdny night. Yeslordny the sou- nlion wns tho talk of Ihc southern burg. Everybody discussed the mysterious dia- ppenrnuco of Dnrcy's baby. J. Biughnm Dnrcy is a gentleman loUling a responsible commercial posi- ion iu tlio city, and enjoys an enviable ncial ra ting among his neighbors iu nglcwood. Ho is n gentleman of tho •nost commctulnblo domestic virtues, is nnmored of his wifo, nnd passionately cvoled to ihoir one promising infant. When Mr. Dnrcy sought his home on Saturday afternoon he wns accomoanicd *>y a patent folding crib—one of tlmso nlricntc contrivances with the sluts made iu two pieces find hung upon iingcs. When ho opened tlio crib" to xpliiin it to tho delighted Sirs. Dnrcy ond put the mnltrcss in Mr. Drtrcy milted to fix securely the catches that icld the sluts. "Won t gtvo way, jnimi no csimt i will go at once for the police." Mr. Dftrcy dressed himself hurriedly and dashed down stairs and out into the street. He met nn officer almost at the doof, and in frnhtic accents laid the caso before him. Tho officer sent in art alarm, and soon a wagon Indcn With policemen from the Englewood Station wns clattering down the street. The officers, entered tho house nnd proceeded to examine the fastenings. Everything was right, and one of the policemen snid: "In my opinion tlio burglar is in tho house yet." "We'll go for him!" snid nnothcr. So they clrow Hi» s - frv«>v"f 5 nm ] proceeded LUCK BTdw a Sqnnro Plny*f Won A Hopntntloq Among: Kolcor Shrtrjia. SEAJlCIIINd F01V THE.UABY. Mr. and Mrs. Dnrcy retired to rest ea'rly on Saturday night, nuxl about 11 o'clock, wliilc they were nslucp,- Iho )iiby got awnko and bognn to kick vigorously. The result was-.that the slnls slowly closcumiud and. deposited he mattress and buby on Hie floor, fno baby buing-parliculnrly- widuawiiUo crawled-out into the room and went ihrough tlio door just ns Mr. Dnrey'u iunt, Miss Lizzie Binglinm, who hnd tarried iu the kitchen to put her linir in >apei's, was coming upstairs. Thai lady >icked the'baby up, and lindinj: that its 'suhcr and mother were both asleep, sho carried it to her room on the third story, determined to take care'of it during the rest of the night. ; About nn hour after Mrs. Darcy awoko Mid tliought slio would tnke a gliuico nt; Ilic crib to'sce how the bnby "was gelling on. No sooner hnd she done so ilmn she jumped from the bed in iilnrhi. The baby was not tlicro. The bolloin seemed to hnve fallen out of the whole jontrivanco. Her first tliought was thsit !he bnby wns lying under the mattress imothercd to death. She Hie mattress nside, but theru wns no sign of Hie bnby. Then, with wild nlarm, she shook Mr. Darcy and told him to got up. Darcy growled out in a sleepy tone: "The sirup bottle is iu the cupboard —go and get it yoursulf." "Jnmesl" shrieked Mrs. Darcy, "you lou't understand. The bnby is gone! lie is gonel—stolen!—kidnaped.!—mur- Jerod may be! Ob, what shall I do?" "Now, bo calm, Julia," snid Darny, totting up; "don't get hysterical, Tho .suild. most likely, is under tlio bod." "No, ho isn't; he's not there 1* ex- plnimad Mrs. Darcy oti her hands and knees. "Possibly," snid Mr. Darcy,beginning to fed UIIOHSV, "ho has crept ,into the juphonrd. Let ua look." "This is horrible!" ejaculated Mrs. Ouiv-v, clasping her hands. "Do you think," asked Mr. Dnrcy, "that he could have crawled into a Sniwer, nnd pulled it to after him?" the bre«th is shorter, and make outcry to <5od to help us, and to the doctors to save fclm, and see it is of no avail, and then to know that his spirit is gone and that you fcaYe nothing left hut the casket that held Hie jewel, and that in two or three days ypu must evei} put that away, and walk around About the house a,nd find it deso- , sometimes feeljng rebellious, and then from a far country," Clambering among the Green Mountains I was tired and hot and thirsty, and I slmll not forget how refreshing ft was when, after a while, I heard the mountain brook tumbling over the rocks. I had no cup, no chalice, so I got clown on »my knees and face to drink. Oh, ye plimbers on the journey, with cut feet and parched, tongues THE r.vrnoij WAGON to-search tlio building. Presently Mr. Darcy heard the report of a pistol in tlio kitchen. Ho rushed downstairs. "I think I've killed him," snid Officer Tom Murphy. "Bring a light quickl'' "And killed tho baby, tool" shrieked MrH. Dnrcy. "By cricky, I forgot about the baby," snid the officer. Then the light came, nnd they found that Policeman Murphy hnd shot the desk sergeant's dog,which hnd followed him into the house. Then Officer Jack Ey nil's revolver wont off''accidentally nnd tho bnllol hit the kitchen clock, which at once struck 081, and tho confusion and racket so unstrung Mrs. Dnrcy'a nerves that she went into hysterics and emitted successive yells of n terrific character. This brought Miss B'mghnni down from the third story in real alarm. "What on earth is the matter?" she callo'd. 'Matter?" snid Darcy. "Don't you (now that burglars have broken into the house and stolen the baby? Why, we've been having the most awhil lima ou ever heard "of for the last two ioiira." "Why, I've got the bnby up-stairs with me," said Miss Binghnrn. "I've hnd him all ni^ht." "You have?" exclaimed tho party in n breath. "Certainly." "Do you mean to tell me," asked Darcy, with supernatural calmness, "that thnt baby wns quietly asleeo in your room all this time?" "Yes." Dnrcy simply looked at her. He felt that language, was unequal to the expression of his feelings. Mrs. Darcy flew up-stairs, two steps at a time. The policemen laughed and disappeared, Murphy pulling the deceased dog after him by the tail. Darcy went to bed with anger raging in his heart. ' Ho violated the Sabbath yesterday by putting a sheet-iron bottom, fastened with rivets, upon the folding crib.— Chicago Inter-Ocean. WOMAN'S BEAUT 1 * HER BEST LAWYER What Jules Simon Hns to Say Abou 1 Pretty Girls In Court. Jules Simon read somewhere that« woman, who was being tried on :i crim inul charge "would be acquitted if sh< wtis prelly." So he wrote to tho news papers a "letter as witty as gallant on "The Influence of Beauty.'" In the course of it he said: "If it wore baid that a jury could find ing. only an ugly woman {juilty that woulc be a great exaggeration, but who C!t« deny, who would dare to dispute, th( influence which a woman's ways wields? Beauty is an areuiiienl as old as tho world. A lovely wouiai of Athens accused of crime did not cn> gago a lawyer, did not utter a word she simply showed herself." Turning to the entrance of French women into the professions M. Sirnoi says: "A pretty woman will alwayi be a most dangerous lawyer." "Then were several women," he adds, "wh( "Do j-ou want a now poker story?" enid a well-known man. "Well,'I'll tell you how n little game gave rue a great reputation,nnd made liio at least temporarily a hero, all through tho fact that I. by the merest tho best hand, nnd Was just sniiirt enough—or foolish enough, as you choose to look at it—to stay with it as long as iny money lasted. First lot me tell yon that while I like to play poker a little occasionally, I know nothing about manipulating cards or playing tricks with them. I know oiily in a general sort of a way tlie relative valuo_ of pairs, threes, fulls, flushes, straights,etc., but the 'science of the game'is a sealed book tome, ami I am absolutely ignorant of th» first ruflimonts of education of a card sharp. "I have just returned from a trip to tho Pacific coast. On my travels I found myself one afternoon in a good bijj town where everything wns "run: •wide open.' I nln not going to tell you what town it was, but this is what happened to rue. I strolled into a large gambling room, one of those places where a sport can get almost anything that he calls for. I watched tho faro game for a while, glanced at the ronletto game, and; then floated naturally up to a poker gaine. Five or six men wore playing. It was table stakes, and if you wanted to play you called ono of the men behind the'bar and he brought you$10 worth of chips Then you made the usual conciliatory remark, 'If no gentleman objects, I'll sit in for an hour,'and went at it. I watched the game carefully for twenty minutes and made up my mind it was square, and then 'sat in.' "The cards came my way, and I BOOH had §100 to tho good. Opposite me sat a fair-faced young man, who, I learned, was ono of the proprietors of the house. The other players joked with him occasionally when he made a winning by declaring it was no use trying to buck against the house— that's the way I knew who he was. Well, the house wasn't in it after I sat down. It' ho held threes, I showed down a straight; if ho held n straight 1 slrfnned but a flush, and if ho held a flush iny hand tightened up. Then the other players grew facetious and joshed 'the*house,' but still tho cards came my way, until I stayed out of a jack pot which had about 15150 in it, and which 'the house' raked in with the remark that he could only win when tho St. Louis man kept out. Tho game went on for a few rounds, and then I won again, but this time 'the house' stayed out. He still had a. big stack of chips in front of him, and I was surprised to see him draw out of the game and cash in at tho bar. I wondered wl.j he drew out. He evidently had it in for me, and as he;was winner I couldn't understand his' re- truat. I watched him and saw him go over to the faro table and speak to ono of the players. The two in OH glanced over toward the poker table and then I caught on. The house had called for re-enforcements, and I said to myself that if my-fair-faced friend and the f'aro player came into the game I would cash in and quit. "A moment later two losers left the table, and the vacant chairs, side by side, were taken by the faro plaver and. my former antagonist. It wouldn't dp to draw out at once, of course, and so I let the deal proceed. The gam o progressed. After a few deals' the faro player, picked i up his hand and remarked in a careless kind of a waj f , 'I've got tens up.' Ho had no 'occasion to make such a remark at that stage of the game, but when I saw tha other man pass him a card I knew what was going on. It was clumsily done, and 1 couldn't help smiling inwardly at tho crudenoss of tho cheat•'"~ Tho faro player 'had simply **•»• -* Ji\j At.ui.vy L J tiiivi oiiLtiyi v called for a ton spot to fill his hand, and his partner bad given it to him. I stayed out at that hand and was re- Warded for doing so by seeing a ten full on fours shown down. "In the next hand a big-listed miner dealt the cards, and I knew that it was an honest deal. I had an aco full pat, so when'the faro player picked up hisi hand and murmured, 'I've got jaoJiS up, 1 and I again saw a card passed which I was willing to bet something handsome was a jack, I felt pretty easy. I believed that he had a jack were groat teachers—Hypatia, for e» ample. She spoke behind a curtain, I full". I stayed in, but let him do" the They understood the arguments shy raising. Before it got around to him uttered; they did not see tho argu>| merit s1io«*vas. But, after all, it turned pnWl OU*1|PWM*I»-'O »cnc-»f*»t> i»vw*«w**a, f*Mv* vwvf* JpLiriHjy, WIVU UUUlUpU UUU JJafl^I^Uq UUMMLLOa rcsolye to feel differently, and to resolve on and fevered temples, listen, to tho rumbling •elf control, and just as you nave come to O r sapphire brooks, amid flowered banks, -what you think is^ perfect self control, to over, golden shelvings. Listen! "The ^suddenly come upon., some little coat, or Lamb whiph' is In the midst of tho -throne picture, or shoe hajf worn out, and ho wall shall Jea4 them into living fountains of $he floods of the soul .burst $n one wild water," -1 do not offer it to you in a chal' agony! On, My <3pd, hpw hard It ice, tyo t&ka this , you mu«t bend. Get gives greivt ponsola- , and, we ought (» be frop heaven, as the voice of many waters," "• "IT'S ofii.T wns. unADL'Bv's CAT,'' "Cortttiuly not I ' You know ho potildn't. I think I henr him now. He .ins fallen out of tlio window," said Mrs. Pnroy, ns a faUH wail floated up from ]he hnuk yardi "No, it's only Mrs, Bradley*B out SiowlinR," replied D u-oy as ho closed the inslj, "Hnve you looked in tho bath' iubjn the'next room?, Perhaps ^ he 'Jias jpno to tnke a bath." "Dro-wnotll" 1 Uqnw'it! rip euro'of It)" screamed Mrs, Darcy, rushing |he batlJ'i'oom, • is not liere," said I>ircy, hriye pouBjflowR ?l»!f$ u " out bailly for hor and did not greatlj aiivanco e6iouce. "We will be a littls embarrassec with pretty women," M. Simon con- eludes, "whoa they begin to stynggli with us at elections, and, more.if tho. 1 ! make personal visits upon influontia, electors, Once in the chamber of deputies, will they speak behind a curtain as Hypatia cliclP "Thorp is one remedy; to fix tho ag< of candidates at 50 years. But thai rule would not last long. It would violate justice, boonuse it would violate equality. It is tho misfortune, tru mistake of women to demand equally with men. They are of ten asked, 'Hon can you demand equality when yot are weak?' But it would be at least only jusf to say to them, 'How cat you demand equality when you an pretty?' "For niy part, I belfevo tbfittwomer 'Jiaye l*eon most unjustly treated, bu! It is not by sharing' public duties witl them that \vo will bettor their condt Won, It is by returning to good man* pors, to the great trwwpns of polite ness, to the domestlp virtues, to th« ,Th< anothur player raised it. The faro playet saw tho raise, shoved in his pile with the \v r ords, 'I tnp you.' Ho wasn't after mo and expected mo to drop out. I studied for a moment, made up my mind that the first raiser had threes, and then shoved in my pile, whioh was just about big enough to meet the second raise. The iirst raiser stayed and the others Had. Wo drew cards. It was my Iirst say, and I had to expose my hand by standing pat. The Iirst raiser took two cards, the faro player stood pat. All our money was up and it was a show down. The Iirst,raiser had throe kings to go with, and didn't help in the draw. l*he faro player, as ! I suspected, had a jack full. I'had an aoo fall, I wish you could have seen that mauls jaw fall, His fair-faced jartner, the man who had passed him ,he jack, loaned back and roared with aughler, I could see that be had iizod me up for a card sharp, and that HI was amused beyond measure at tho smooth way I had done him up, 0,00 lull!' ho shouted. 'Well, I'll bo An. l aco full!) 1 raked in tho rea.FP!vngement of . happy dWQFpan, the, worn^n J ' ,,. . be , uauso of her beauVy.but she wjll thorej because of her ,« TPQ Sonsittye; "What are you carrying off it bAn for" h . ha,w}ei} the prqpr}e.tar of i IflM si suj?pk!l t 9us4QQking cuetaiB' ' n River,'Ponds,'Wells, and other sources f drinking water, threatens danger from malarial germs. This condition is usually ound iu the Pall, and it points to Hood's arsaparilla as a safeguard against attacks f disease. Hood's Sarsaparilla makesi ure blood, and thus guards the system 1 rom all these perils. It creates an appe^' ';te and gives sound and robust health. iSarsa- jparilla I have been using rood's Sarsnparllla ccasionally for the ast three years. I ave suffered from malaria fever for five ears, and have tried many kinds of inedi- :ne, but found no relief till I commenced o take Hood's Sarsaparilla. I have all onfidence in it, and*believe it to be far uperior to any other tonic." P.. J. Frrz- ERAJ,D, 121 Ninth Stj So. Boston, Mass. "Grandpa, heaven." "You doift want Why not?" "I should be so lonesome there." "Why should you be lonely there, hi* son?" "Grandpa, it wilt be Very lonesome vith only God and George Washingtou ;here."— Judge. An English hunter after "curios" has' >een trying to 'secure the carriage in which • M. Cftrnot was sitting when, iaserio stabbed him. To incfuce the wn council of Lyons to let him have t he olTored £2,000, to be devoted to he poor or the hospitals, but the offer was refused. ••.,".„• In a great many cases of asthma, Piso'»' ure for Consumption will give relief that' s almost equal to a cure; 85 cents. Hoo<5'» Pills cure all liver ills. 25o. 7 used Ely's Cream 'aim for catarrh and ave received great enefit, / believe it 'a *e and certain cure. dry pleasent to .take. -Wm. ffraser, Roches- er.JV. Y. ELY'S CREAGVi pens and cleanses the Nnaal Panaagca, Allays Fata nd Inflammation, .Ucnls the Boron, Protects toe lombrauo train colds, liostoros tho Senses of Tn»t> nd Smell. T lie Balm la quickly absorbed and give* ollef at once. ^_^__^^ A particle IB applied Into oaoh nostril and Is ngroo- blo. Price 60 cents at Druggists or by mall. ELY BKOTHEUS, 50 Warren Street, Kow Torlt. IS THE BEST. NOSQUEAKINO. $5. CORDOVAN,. FRENCH&ENAMELLEDCALF: S.5.5P POLICE.a SOLES. ' EXTRA FINE. *2.*17^ BOYSSCHODLSHOES. •LADIES- SEND FOR CATALOGUE W-U'DOUGUAS, BROCKTON/MASS. Ton can adve money by wearing tlio W. L,. DoncIa-S 83. OO Shoo. Because, we ore tho largest manufacturers of Ibis grudeof shoea In tho world, and guarantee their value by stamping the name and price on th» jottom, -which, protect you against high prices nnd tho middleman's profits. Our shoes equal custom work In style, easy fitting and wearing qualities. Wo have them sold everywhere at lower prices for tho value given than tray other make. Take no sub.* Itltute. II your dealer cannot supply you, wo can. '5 plandld cnratlTB dache, Brain epeolal or ccnoral : msttam, Goat, Kid pspsifc, Anismla. and other en Kftorvo«cont. int for-Nervous auntlon, Sleejil, uralgiafalso tor Bbeu* noy Disorders, Add Dyt. Antidote for Alcohollo er eiceeaes. l'ri«), 10,25 and EO conU. THE°ARNOLD CHEMICAL CO. 151 S. Western Avenue, CHICAGO. Moorcs'Pharmacy, sola agents. Security, Bide., Cor. 4th and Neb. sts., Sioux City. Iowa. UP-TO-DATE Sold direct to consumers AT LOWEST riiifHft ever before offered. Buy direct from. 1m- porters Mid manufacturers. Wo ship WITH PltlYlHtflK OF EXA11HIAT10N. W» Bare you from 30 to 60 per cent. A tailor lit suit, 88.60. Fait or winter overcoats, 85.50. Boys' combination Suits 312.18. ITUOTEIU'O.m A MI'ECUl.TY. Benilto-day fofKKKUmammoth catalog. Address OXFORD MFC.COnCluthlnBDfpUT.IO 344WabashAve. r Chlcoco, HI. PATENTS, TRADE-MARKS. .. lirondway, Hew York, 1 >Vi«»J«w'K So teething. Bo(tuii,s the gums, roauceu Blleys palji, cures wlud colic, S5o o Uutu«. I J**!!',? 1 ? 1118 M»Wt Cwcotl in 1 {? ?<* <IU.VM. No imy till em ej '**& vw \jv(i did quit, too, "Al)d )>er«.epmes,'a. fujiny feftture qf the. adventure, , \ WHS, attending to a littla blisine'ss.'for, Uncle /Sam, and''i^ accomplishing m'y mission -it was"ne'c» essapy for mo },o bo just a little bS v quiet and circumspect }n ' mentis'. But the, story pf gt^mo was told, und' nin Pj * ' S '"» " , i" "'" lU'i ?' ' *f * •>? ' "T 6nj *>r, tb8,\%W' tai my niove» tjio ,pokev ch my v"'" Juote, I I Madame Ruppert's A I'Prccl»tla(f the. tact that thotuaiid? of In- oC toe U t B, have not naod my Face Dl»nch, OB bcoount ot prlw, which IB 49 par bottle, ao4. IB order that ALL may ghe It n £nlr trial, I will tend a Sample Bottle, safely packet, all chargoB prepaid, on receipt of 96c. FACIE -DLEAOH'rfmpveBnnd cures alnnlntely'ali frtcklf*, plmplefl. moti, blackheads,' Hallow, pees, fion6, eczema, wrinkles, or roughn«ia oC |klp*Ai^d.b<autiQeB th« comvl«jjou-:^ddnii* Mmo. A. Ruppsrt, DepU E., 6 S. 14th St, N. Y. City_ XT SHOCKING! Amlia,cop. J. ^| \J tinuous current of electricity cures. •• ^ .-^ - _i_ • Get a catalogue by writing THE OWBN ELECTRIC BELT CO. ' 808 State Street, CIUOASO, luu xamlmttion and ndvlco AS to J'uuintnUllij- u( lu. vonvlpnit, Bond (or Inventor's Guide, or How to Get • talent. PATBIOK O'PABKBLL, WaalitiieVon, D. 0. . <!I1RF MONEY Wo Kuk wnntevci^-b T Pnr . aunc myncii oitMing pnvnoKss on mo Nt-w lorlcStocicMarkpt, Mil IjiwDK them Intelligently by A. W.. I1ABNABU, Hanker, BO Jud 63 Soud for I'tospeotus, " for children

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