The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 2, 1894 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 2, 1894
Page 6
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-T At*R§ • AB.OUf ;ftfrl*Bft!rl Af UftAL* • ' .l\l atit streftg £,' AprH lt»&,g gfbwtted tlite tHe tt&Wai thfofif of eager ttfc Miuage pi-eadhed an dottfliets of life, taking his ***ifc -34«?6: "And Jacob lAh ttldhes dud there wrestled a Witii Mto ttiiUi ttiebreaklfltfbf y. Attd. when lie saw that lie ildd act against him, he touched idildtv of lilff thighs and the hoi' of Jacob's thigh was out-of joint as Wrestled with him. And he said, me gd, for the day brealtoth. 1 he said, 'I will not let thee go ex- on bless trie. » " • dtifet aroSCs from a traveling of cattle, and sheep, and goats, camels. > They ui-e the - present that Jacob send's-to'pet the good-will ~fii tils offended brother. That night r-"rfadob halts by the brook .Tabbolc. But '\ -there is HO rest for the weary man. .JSToshininsr ladder to lot the angels <lewn into hi,s dream; but a fierce coin* tfcafc, .that lasts until the morning, .with an unknown visitor. They each try to throxv the other. The unknown visitor, to reveal his superior power, " Jfcy a tottch wrenches Jacob's, thigh bone 'froin its socket, perhaps maiming him Wor life. As on the morning sky. the . clusters of purple cloud begin to ripen, /' Jacob sees it is an angel with whom ' lie has been contending, and not one of his brother's coadjutors. "Let me go," cries the angel, lifting himself .up into increasing light, "the day torcaketh." • | >v . You see, in the first place, that God ' allows good .people some times to get v into a terrible struggle. Jacob was a good man: but here he is left alone in. the midnight to wrestle with a tremendous influence by the brook Jtabbok. For Joseph, a pit; for Daniel, a wild beast den; for Davit!, ' dethronement and exile; lor John the Baptist,' a wilderness diet and the ex- <*cutioner's axe; for. 1'eter, a prison; -for Paul, shipwreck; for John, desolate Patinos; for Vashti, most Insulting cruelty; for .Josephine, banish-. merit; for Mrs. Sigourney, the agony . yl a drunkard's wife; for John Wesley, jstones hurled by an infuriated inob; ' for Catherine, the Scotch girl, the ^drowning surges of the sea; for Mr. Burns, the buffeting of the Montreal ipopulace; for John .Brown of Edin,burgh, the pistol-shot of Lord Claver(house; for Hugh McKail, the scaffold; • for Latimer, the stake; for Christ, the ] -' Across. For whom the rocks, the gib- -"bets, the guillotines, the thumbscrews? For the. sons and daughters ' tof the' Lord God Almighty. Some one said to a Christian reformer, "The^ world is against you." "Then," he replied, "J am against the world." 'I will go further, and say that every :>l C,hristian. has his struggle. This man ' Jiad -his combat in Wall street; this one on Broad street; this one on Fulton street; this one on Chestnut 'street; this one on State street; this one on Lombard street; this one on tho JBourbe. With financial misfortune .you have had the midnight wrestle. lie, d -hot disasters have dropped into f your store from loft to cellar. What you bought you could not sell. Whom you trusted fled. The help you . expected would not come. Some giant '' panic, with long arms, and grip like -death, took hold of you in an awful Westle, from which you have not yet Escaped, and it is uncertain whether '-it will throw you, or you will ,'.throw it. Hero is another -soul, in struggle with some bad \ Appetite. He knew not how stealthily ' it was growing upon him. One hour -he woke up. He said, "For the sake f : of my soul, of my family, and of my \-ehttdren, an' 1 of my God, I must stop '•'this!" And behold ho found himself ' u ^,lone,,by the brook Jabbok; and it -was midnight. That evil appetite seized upon him, and he seissed upon at; -»nd oh, the horroi of the conflict! , When once tt bad habit has aroused i itself up to destroy a roan, and the s|»a.n has sworn that, by the help. of jthe eternal God, he will destroy it, all JJieeven draws itself out in a long line |pf light, to look from above, and hell ^stretches itself in myrmidons of Kpita look up from beneatli. I have seen n rdHy themselves for such a strug- ;le; and they have bitten their lips, !nd clenched their fists, und cried with 14ood-red earnestness, and a rain of iding tesir§, "God help mo!" 'Frew & wrestle with habit I have n wep fall tack defeuted. Calling np help, but relying on their own utions, they have come into the f j;rugg)e; and fpr a time it seemed as they were getting the upper h»nd their hftbit; but that habit rallied ftw HS ? power, and lifted a, (H l from its standing, and with a >pce borrowed from the pit, hurled it darUness. First, I saw the 's mallet fall on the pict- ,. an,4 mp6}e» l instruments, and the . B pb!01stery of his family parlor. ,|t3PF ftwi>ile J 6»w him f?iji into the Tb8Bi-Jn tfce midpighi, when ro dreaming theii 1 , a»4 Christian house- silent with slwmber, , I bp^rd him give the that followed the st»b lie fell from an he fell from a . the fell from, tbs gl (3pd ( «t whose altars he had prated; be fe|l— for ever! Cip4.>J have flf ten seen a, py fef «Ri»*tlfi» tb^P that Jb^ye such ttftf WJIfiififflflM riiiterijons 8* ft Mrlttl felrflSffeV tfftttt ,the 6lf giant " Wife?!, ftfid '&l, last, ifl thd , aidneV with nrjno but Gotl to witness, \>y the bftfok .Tabbolt, the fell; fend the trittmphaht wr«?stler bfolte the darkness \*ith the cry, '"JM.anka be tinlo God, who glvelh Us the victor^ thfatigh our Lord Jesus Christ," There is ft widow's heari, that first was desolated by bereavement, and since, by the anxieties and tfials that came itt the support of a family, it is a sad thing td see ft man contending 1M a livelihood under d'isadvantagesi but to see a delicate womnn, with holt?- lesslittld ones at her back, fighting tha giants of poverty aud sorrow, is inoro affecting. It was a humble home, and passers-'by knew not that wltlila those four walls were displays of courage more admirable than that' of llatt' nibal Crossing the Alps, or the Pass of Thermopylae, or Balaklavto, where, "into the jaws of death, rode tho six: hundred." These hefods had the whole world to cheer them on; but there were node to applaud the struggle in the humble home. She fought for bread, for clothing, for fire, for shelter, with aching head and weak side, and exhausted strength, through the long night by tho brook Jabbok. Could it be that none Would gife her help? Had God forgotten lo be gracious? Not contending soul The midnight air is full of wings, coming to the rescue. She hears it now, In the sough of the night wind, in the ripple of the brook Jabbok—the promise made so long ago, ringing down the sky: "Thy fatherless children 1 will preserve them alive; and let thy widows trust in me!" Some otie said to a very poor Woman, "How is it that in such distress you .keep cheerful?" Sho said, "I do it by what I call cross prayers. When I had my rent to pay, and nothing to pay it with, and bread to buy and' nothing to buy it with, I iised to sit down and cry. But now I do not get discouraged. If I go along the street when I come to a corner of the street, I say, 'The Lord help me; 1 I then go on until I come to another ^crossing of the street, and again I say, "The Lord help me!' And so I utter a prayer at every crossing; and since I have got into the habit of saying these 'cross prayers,' I have been able to keep up my courage." Learn again from this subject that people sometimes.are surprised to find out that what'they have been struggling with in the darkness is really an "angel of blessing." Jacob found in the morning that this strange personage was not an enemy, but a God-de- spatched messenger to promise prosperity for him and for his children. And so many a man, at the close of liis trial, has found out that he has been trying to throw down his own blessing'. If you are a Christian man, I will go back in your history and find that the grandest things that have ever happened to you, have been your trials, Nothing short of scourging, imprisonment, and shipwreck, could have made Paul what he was. When David w>.s lioeingjthrough thejwilderness, pursued by his own son, he was being prepared to become tho sweet singer of Israel. The pit and the dungeon were the best schools at which Joseph over graduated. The hurricane that upset the tent, and killed Job's children, prepared the man of Un to write the magnificent poem that hns astounded the ages. There is no way to got tho wheat out of tho straw but to thresh it. There ,is no way to purify tho gold but to burn it. Look at tho people who have always had it their own way. They are proud, discontented, useless and unhappy. If you want to find cheerful folks, go among those who have been purified by tho fire. After Kossini had rendered "William Tell" tho five hundredth time a company of musicians came under liis window in Paris and serenaded him. They put upon his brow a golden crown of laurel leaves! But, amid all the applause and enthusiasm Kossini turned to a friend and said, "I would give all this brilliant scene for a fow days of youth and love." Contrast the melancholy feeling of Kossini, who had everything that this world could give him, to tho joyful experience of Isaac Watts, whoso misfortunes wore innumerable, when he says: The Hill ot Ziou yields A thousand sacred sweets, Before wo reach the heavenly fields, Or walk the golden streets. Then let our songs abound, And every tear be dry, We are.marching through Itnmanuel's ground, To fairer -worlds on high. It is prosperity thatkills.and trouble that saves, While tho Israelites were on the march amid great privationt and hardships they behaved well. After awhile they prayed for meat; and. the sky darkened with a great flock oi quails; and these quails fell in large multitudes all about them; und the Israelites ate and ate, und stuffed themselves until they died. Oh, my friends, it is not hardship, or trial, pi starvation that injures the soul, but abundant supply, It is not the vulture of trouble that eats up the Christian's life; it is the quails! it is the quails You \viliyet find out that your midnight wrestle by the brook Jabbok js with aft angel pf Opd, come down to bless and Learn again that, while pur wrestling with trouble may be triumphant, we must expect that it will leave its mark upon us. Jacob prevailed, bu the augel touched him an4 his thigh bone, sprang 1 from its socket, and the good msn went limping on, his way. We must carry through this world the mark of tho combat. What plowed those premature wrinkles in face? What whitened your hair' before ifc was time for frost? What silenced forever so much of the hilarity of yoqr household? Ah! it *s because angel p| trouble hath touched you " ' ¥9$ passed. thVotigli tlt'8 66l as fay as Oncd they 1 did*.Bo not be »«t of patioficS with whifcf eome- fiet out of their desponde'iicy. They may triumph ovef'.iheh* losd, and yet theif gait .shall teU'yOu that they iavo beett trouble-touched, Are. we Stoics that we can, unmoved, see our cradle rifle'd of the bright eyes and tho sweet lips? Can we stand unmoved and stee out* gardens of earthly delight upro&ted? Will Je&us, Who Wept himself, be angry with us if we pour GUI* tears into v tho graves that open to swallow down What we love jest? Was Lazarus more dear him than our beloved lead to us? No. Wo have a right td ivcep. Our tears mus£ come. Yoti shall not drive them back to scald the icart. They fall into God's bottle. Afflicted ones have died because they could not weep. Thank God for the sweet, tho mysterious relief that conies So us in tearsl Under this gentle rain ;he flowers of Corn put fortli their bloom. God pity that dry, withered, parched, all-consuming grief that wrings its hands, and grinds) its teeth, and bites its nails unto the quick; but Can not weepl We may have found ;he comfort of the cross, and yet ever after show that in the dark night, and l>y the brook Jabbok, we were trouble touched. Again: wo may take the idea of tho text, and announce the approach of the day-dawn. No one was ever more glad to see the morning than was Jacob after that night of struggle. It is appropriate for philanthropists and Christians to cry out with this angel of the text. "Tho day breaketh." The world's prospects are brightening. Tho church of Christ is rising up in its strength to go forth, "fair as the noon, clear as the sun, and terrible as un army with banners." Clap your iiands, all ye people, the day breaketh. The bigotries of the earth are perishing. The time was when we were told that if we wanted to get to hea.ven, we must be immersed or sprinkled; or we must believe in the perseverance of the saints, or in falling away from grace, or a liturgy, or no liturgy; or bhey must be Calvinists, or Armenians, in order to reach heaven. We have all ome to confess now that these are non-essentials in religion. During my vacation, one summer, I was in a Presbyterian audience, and it was sacramental day, and with grateful heart I' received the Holy Communion. On the next Sabbath I was in a Methodist church,and sat at a love-feast. On the following Sabbath [ was in an Episcopalian church, and' knelt at the altar and received tho consecrated bread. I do not know which service I enjoyed the most. '"I believe in tho communion of saints and in tho life everlasting." "Thtj day breaketh." , WAS IN HIS SOUL. DltKrttFBB 0? And \Vlicn tho Sweet Strains ot Mozart Sounded Ho Crlod Aloud. A few days before Gounod's death, he told a Paris reporter how his family became convinced of his musical jenius. He was 13 years old and was [jetting a general education at a preparatory school. His mother consented one evening to tako him to hoar Mo-, zart's "Don Juan." Gounod sat with eyes and mouth wide open and- did not utter a word until the overture was half over. Then, as the musicians struck u few mighty notes, the little follow screamed, trembled, threw himself into his mother's arms and sobbed: "Oh, mamma, mamma! That, that is music!" He became so excited .that his mother dared not keep him in the theater. She led him gut bsfore the beg'iuuinfl: of the first act, convinced that she must censp opposing his desire to make music his profession. "I remember it as if it was yesterday," said Gounod, tho old man, but a few weeks before his death. "It was as if God had descended from heaven and had spoken to us little men. My remembrance of that evening of 'Don Juan' is to mo still a blinding magical light. Mozart has remained for mo tho master of harmony above all other masters. Ho is much more than the first among them; he is the auly Noocl Another Kossuth. Tho great public reception given in Philadelphia in honor of Kossuth oa Dec, 24, 1551, is recalled by. an old resident in tho Philadelphia Record: "I well recollect his handsome appearance as he i<ode in a carriage along Chestnut street and tho fervor of the welcome he received. Medals bearing his profllo were'sold about the streets, his soft, felt hat, with sable plume, was the fashion of the day, and full boards with mustache, which before that time were seldom, worn in this country, were gradually introduced. But the distinctly national spirit evoUed by his presence here, as the formally invited gu^st of our govern-* ment, was the most memorable effect of his visit. In my opinion the true spirit of nationality reached its height here then." Bicycles for the Park police, The advantage of bicycling, Ipng ago admitted, grows apace. Philadelphia authorities last season adopted the use of the wheel jn their park de^ partment, and elsewhere it is .a matter pf record that much time has been saved,, and otherwise almost impossible results secured by using the wheel. JJostpn intends, as usual, being at the front io all matters pertaining to expediting important Business, an<i the park commissioners of the pity have voted to adopt the bicycle for the use of the park policemen, Chicago has not yet been heard from. action, every word, every meal is a part of man's, trial and discipline, SHE SftLL MfeN' i ; t IN ' THE On6e Ifl ilto fAiid, Jfoft Hn-, Jnniftte th6 ionise blea. T W t L L B fi A mattisf of cotisider- abi'e ; surprise .to in ft if y people t o leartt that the daughter of an ad* ministration as niatly years distant in time as is that of President. Joh'n Tylef. Mrs. Letitia Tyler Semple, the second daughter of Presfden't Tyler, is at present living at this late day, a resident of ,the city in which her father found his official home, and in which she once dispensed hospitality as mistress o,f the white house. During Mrs. Semple's reign at the white house the demands on the time of the "ITirst Lady of the Land" were MBS. B15MPM5 ; iS even more exacting; than at present. Three days in the week, from morning until 3. o'clock in tlje afternoon, were assigned to the receptipn of visitors, tile simo .hours of the other three days being- devoted . to the returning of calls. On /pleasant afternoons '; it was the custom of the President to drive, after 4 o'clock, his favorite companion being his daughter Lctitia. While ''driving., through the heay^yr.wooded districts which .then marked the present suburbs of the capital:city,.Mrs: Semple would often sing to lier father his favorite ballads and songs. •. v •. • , ; The president's family was also informally, at home every evening until 10 o'clock, when any one and every one •was privileged to pay «his or her respects to the drawing •room. Mrs. Semple presided, . among other festivities, over : the dinner and ball given by the President in honor of the Prince de Joinville and his suite. She was present also at the stretching of tlie first telegraph wire between Washington and Baltimore, by Morse, the inventor. She witnessed, also, the first submarine explosion in American waters, and the application of the first electric light to the dome of the capi- tqi. She was also given the honor of christening tho first iron ship which was propelled by steam in the American navy, the Allegheny.^ . .Mft cefcofttfi, 'lire MindS!" oi the "LSulsfl HOfaV aske.'d-Mrs, Setfigle to trf fcfs gtteafc ttifetV'fttf lk<? 'regain' &6t df her life, ftttd sfiS-has lived thefe" &tei> since, mrtkifig- bcfiasioMal visits to Jiefdld friends throughout Virgi'ttift, fthd', to the scenes of;her youflgei- dttjte ot Banding Afftio* tli* . The futility of piling steel armot plates on waf vessels Is being demofastrated ,• at the new test' ing ' ground of ' the Cramps, says the . Philadelphia llecord. There, at intervals of ft few days, conical s,teel shells .are fired through four inches of solid steel armor plate with as apparent ease as though the plates were the flimsiest cardboard. The range is oh the Lewis farm, above Wheatsheaf Lane, along the Delaware river. The shells, which are three inches in diameter and ten inches long, are forged from the finest hardened steel and fitted by the Cramps for use in tho United States army and navy, and it is to test the quality of the steel in different lots that, these experiments are being conducted. A heavy abutment of railroad ties has been erected as a fender to hold^a bank of earth, and in front of that is placed a heavy oak plank box,^ fivo feet square and ten feet long, which is filled. with sand. . D Against another fender in front of this box is set up one of the armor plates, such as are used on the armored cruisers and battleships now being built. One hundred feet distant from the plate is the firing house— a plank building about 30 feet long by 10 wide, and .double lined to deaden sound. Two 3-inch rapid-firing Driggs-Schroe- de'r guns are used in the tests. When everything is ready for firing, a lanyard is passed out of the back of the building and through an aperture in a pile of heavy spruce joist, the gun having previously been sighted. When the gun is fired, the wall of steel is pierced by the projectile, leaving only a fringe around the hole where the shot passed out on the opposite side. It is then sought for in the sand in the box and examined closely as to condition. Of course the shell is not charged, or it would explode and blow up the box and all around after going through tho steel. Not all the shells fired at the steel armor plate go through it, and -this is considered sufficient cause for condemnation of that batch of projectiles. The experiments are all conducted by tho Cramps' regular staff of ordnance officers. A PRETTY SCENE. Rheumatism Could Only Walk by tha Help of a Cane "Pot 16 years I have been afflicted wlfh rheutnattem, more espeelnliy In the fcit Aboue oile yi&te ago 1 was sc&rcdr able W walk at ML By teaming tesUmonlSis in the ti«wapap«M I was jwauaded to try H«*t ( irSafs&parlllJi.-Att«r Hood's How BnglUh School Girls Are Drilled and Exercised. Some weeks ago, says the Pall Mall Gazette, when the prince of Wales opened a new board school in Glerken- well, the part of the function which nmst have made the prince's visit a delight to him came at the end. In the lower hall of the school some of the children from Montera street "board school, tfiastmry Park, gave their royal hig-hnesses and tho other distinguished visitors an exhibition of musical drill and physical exercises. A prettier sight was never seen. To the nuisic of a piano the children, THE CHALTSTHBNIC BALLET, When the civil war began Mrs, Semple hastened from Brooklyn, where she was then living, to WiUiam&burg, Va,, where she aided in the establishment of hospitals for the sick and wounded. Her jewelry sho sent to lliohmond to be added to the fund for the purchase of 'food and clothing- for the so lithe vn MKS, SESII'J.E IN ISO-1. At the close of the w»r Sirs. Somplo found herself penniless, and removing to JUvltitnoro established there an "Eclectic In&titute," in which she gatliercd for education and training the daughters of. her beioved south. Over this insvitutilpn shft pressed, for ye«r% m,ak^g it her Itpjne un.-, to some forty of them, all charmingly dressed in loose eau-de-NU frocks, danced, two by two, mto the hall, two tiny litile things leading and the others in order of size following, And having executed some pr«lim- ...lary movements, they went through a drill and a series of calisthemc exercises with the easy, natural, simple supple grace of healthy childhood, and a precision of time and movement that a company of guards could not have equaled. The little things looked so sweet in their lovely frocks and their simple, serious little faces, and their drill was so exquisitely done that the finest and most gorgeous ballet ever igvpnted wou.W have seemed common in comparison with their performance, flio I'rluter Knew It. Som,9 4»ys ag'Q while Editor c. o, Fenton of the ^ogansport (Jnd.) Times, a prpfaibitipn organ, was attending the state convention of his party at Jndianapolis, a mischievous compositor inserted a local saying: "For a nice, cool mug of beer go to J. P. Sebastian's," The entire edition, was run oft' and largely circulated before the editor learned of the circum- ,c.$.. it is needless to say that tb§ young compositor was summarily u~'-.~,jS ^"Editor i^ ft ***' r * Ti ^ Q R^.ni takhig three bottles 1 was aole to go without cane. I continued faithfully with the medlcln* And Improved Past. I have taken one dozen bottles and can walk without any difficulty and Attend dully to mjj Work at the watch factory." KOBBHT BARBKB,' 133 Proapeot Avenue, Canton, Ohio. Hood's. Pills euro all liver 11U, b!llousness,j jaundice, Indigestion, sick headache. 2»e. COOK BOOK 320 PflGBS-ILLUSTRflTBD. Oheof the Largest nnd Best COOKBOOKS published. 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