The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 23, 1894 · Page 8
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, May 23, 1894
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Page 8
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^tv ?t ->'^pt^T ,',n- T^r'^ 4 w:"-r *-r»v -^v^v 1 -.'.•;•./«• < '. ,; :-^ ; ; •',"•:l-.';', :;MJ:,tMA^ .-. ^hi^^iAMiii^yBiliSiiMii^iM**^ BAY, , t-j , i HSS "ft! iit« e*e« fllffifiil l« the Civil ,'ttoif'Miii Wfceft dl(U fttl ftatina » DECORATION day, as on no othef day oi the year, oue hearts go cut to those who niet their fate whllp the can* non was booming In their cars and rifle barrels were hot. Every battle has its story of heroism; every vet- eiraa to-day can tell of some comrade ' who was killed with his face to the fdoj df soino office? who, rushing at Mio head of his men, entreating them i to falter, fell, and in falling did all that he could do fpr his country's cause. , ,h 111 the days of 18GO- ( 18G1 the., United " 'fitates senate witnessed <;many scenes r * [which are noW historical. Tho mem- ibers from the north saw their southern colleagues otte by one leave their seats 'to^ raise war against the flag which was 'hot yet a century old. Tho climax fcamo when Edwafd Dickinson Baker, ' i"the Laid Eagle of the Rockies," then a senator from Oregon, strode into I&StJfecdttffffSailtiS ttf IM Stoeffiy- Bfld feetfafi Jt6 flft tvftS fiftst-dead wniTlf, rafting ddwft'his cfaeska,- hid .ffiefi to Stand thei? TABEMAOI/E MCKffi HENRY WAHU HALlECK MAJ GENERAL U.5.A •BORN JUN IfalSW OlEOJl" « GKN. HALLEOK'S, GBA.VK AT WOODIjAWN. the chamber, dressed ' in the uniform of a federal colonel, and laying the sword which he had won at Buena Vista upon his desk, declared to his distinguished nudience: "The majesty of the people is here to-day to sustain the majesty of the constitution, and I cnino a wanderer from the far Pacific, to record my oath with yours of the East." • - He had come to resign his place in the senate; to lay aside the mantle of tho legislator for the-uniform o'f the soldier. For two hours at Ball's Buff liis California regiment withstood the galling fire of tho enemy concealed in the woods, every momentrecording its murders. Retreat he thought irapos- -sible, of surrender he did not dream. •S"«,r in-front of the column, he led his .-soldiers up the hill to be met by a sheet of flame from the enemy's guns ••that-,-caused. his instant death. Their leader gone, the men fled in despair, and it was with difficulty that the "body of pne pf the noblest men who have honpred this nation was recovered. The tragic death of Col. Ellsworth of the New York Zouaves at Alexandria, where by his clever stratagem he recaptured a number of Union prisoners, made him a martyr to the cause of the Union and inflamed the north. He was more widely mourned than >ny other man on our side who fell ifing the conflict. A rebel flag on a tel had attracted h's attention, and ••limbed to the roof to pull it down, my trophy," he cried, waving is men in the street bolow, and >ld mine!" exclaimed the landlord is hiding place, as he lodged a n Ellsworth's breast. A mln- • the murderer met his most at tho hands of an enraged ivate. testimony of Gon, Meade t a lieutenant did more •> else under his command •t the splendid victory at Never had such a scene \rge been witnessed be- Massena wedged his ho Austrian lines at Theft '' a ' lon line waa falter* i A T !«„* i 'ranklin Haskell of '•in" and .Lieut, * ... . , *he Thirtvsixtb. \ Vls <>onsm was sent ^VeSXbring, enforcements. On ^ i wvy he topk und er llls ° wn char ff e . , QeB, R6H8, wha l8* tlie tJflJdn atSdtitti Mountain tlap, Was while urging his hiefl forward. Tlid massacre at ffoft Hllow will never b<s forgotten. Major Uooth was shot dead there whilo endeavoring to rouse to actttm the* 3M negfoes aritl white ffieH who Composed his iflottey company and received no quarter from their victors. He fought as heroically as man Can flglit until a bullet brought him to the earth. (Jen. McPhefson was the idol of his soldiers. Ite was a man of princely bearing, the noblest sentiments and a personal courage which never failed him. Gen. Grant said that he respected him for "all of the manly virtues that can adorn a commander." Had he lived he Would undoubtedly have ranked *1 the hearts of the people, along with Grant, Sherman and Sheridan. After continuously .exposing himself to the fire of the enemy for three years it remained for him to be the target of a sharpshooter while rid« ing outside the works. , The bravery of (ien. James S. Wadsworth, who knew not the ^meaning of fear, finally cost him his life. He fell during the terrible fight in.the Wilderness on the same day that Gen. It >bert E. Lee threw himself at'the head of, Greeg's Texans to charge, and they, brave men, refused to move a'step until he had withdrawn to the reiir, when they rnnt the air with their blood curdling yell and bore: down upon the opposing companies!ikefam. ished lions released'' frdm bondage•Gen. Wadsworth was one of the wealthiest men in Western Now /York, nearly sixty years . of age, handsome in face and figure, an ' ofucer <. and. a gentleman, who, at the beginning of the war, offered himself'and .his purse to the cause of the Union. After!,700 out of the 5,000 men he le'd into the fight had been swept away'by a perfect hailstorm of bullets, ths remnant broke to pieces. It was. while trying to re-form his shattered forces that he. met his death. Probably no man was more beloved by his soldiers than TYN. Williams, who fell in a skirmish at Baton Kongo while leading his men irito action, ;and admonished them to keep their line firm with his dying wor'ds. Gen. Sedg'wick was another of'-the prominent commanders who were recklessly brave. He was superintending the building.of a battery and said to his men, who were wincing under the enemy's fierce fire, "Don't worry. Those fellows could not hit HIS *fie Jfrtt tfiit \Vftti tt<4 Ltiilff K*Kih* Lttkt MARKS, TWO TnOUSANIl;,0IlAy,ES. an elephant." A minute, later he wns lying upon the ground, a rifle, bullet in his head. . ...'. . . «Ol I •just fate .. ^federal pr, ', • 'It is the ;' ^himself 1 *than any orii •tp bring abot ^'Gettysburg, i t-ias Pickett'schk v -fore, save when O^DIERS The armies they bad ceased to figbt, The night was mill and dark, And many thousands on the field Were lying stiff and stark, The stretcher men ha i come along And gathered all the/ could; A bundrei surgeons worked that night Behind the clump of wood. They flashed the lanterns in my face, As the/ were hurrying by; The sergeant looked and said, "He's dead," And I oiado no reply, The bullet bad gone through my breast; NO wonder I was s ill ; But once will I be nearer death Ttfcn wheu upon that hiU, A gray-clad picket oarne along Upon bis midnight beat: He came so near me that I tried To moye and toiv h his feet, At ouro he bent and lelt my breast, Where life still fought at bay; No one who loyerj m-s could baye done More thai) this man, in gray. O'er me. all cbjt'el with blood and dew, His blanket soft be opread; A crianon «-heaf of wheat he brought, A pillow for my head, Then kn"lt be-ide me for an hour And barbed »7 Ups and brow; But* for the man who WAS my foo Then as the POWing flaylight shpne He benthlUM'sfosfty: 1 God spare you, brother, though you The blue, and. ( the gray 1" great m*8S pf troops and made,t»e tbja VPer moment «fhQ Bounds pf war are *ilen| Eat soidierj' The fce^ei gt he was (ppngress WW iitw Or tove litem myre than I will eoatlffus h!s , tWotigh the pfess , until Urne fts h, now taberttaclo ,wili have placed the one destroyed by flre day, May 13. ' •tfhe te*t cliosea fbf this week wns 1. Stimuel 30: 4, 19. "then tlavid and the people that wnre with hlni lifted wp their voice and wept, until they had no more power td Weep., David recovered all.'! " There is intense excitement In the village of ZiUlag. David and his men are bidding 1 good-bye to their families and are off for the wars/ In that little village of Ziklitg the 'defenseless ones Will be safe until the warriors, Hushed with victory, come home, littt will tho defenseless ones be safe? The soft arms of children are around the necks of the bronzed warriors nrit.il they filmke themselves freo and start, and handkerchiefs and,Hags are wayednnd kisses thrown until the armed m'-n vanish beyond the hills. David and his inon soon get through with their campaign and start homeward. Every night on theif way home, no sooner does the soldier put his head on the knapsiick than in his dream he hears the Welcome of the wife and the bhout .of the ;child.-. Oh, vvlmt long stories they will liavc to tell their families of how they dodged the battleax! and then will roll up their sleeves and show the half-heuled wound. With gliid, quick step, they march on, David and his men, for they are marching home. Now they come up to the lust hifl which overlooks Ziklag, and they expect in a moment to see the dwelling-places of their loved ones. They look, and as they look their cheeks turn pale, and their lips quiver, and their hands involuntarily come down on the hilt of the'sword. "Whero is Ziklag? Where are our homes? ' .they cry. Alas! the curlit\g smoke above the ruin tells the tragedy. The Amalekites have come clown and con- •siimi d the village, and carried the mothers and the wives and the children of David and his men into cup- tivity. Tho swarthy warriors stand for'a few moments transfixed with horror. Then their eyes glance to each other, and they burst into uncontrollable, weeping; for when a strong warrior weeps, the grief is appalling. It seems as if the emotion might tear him to pieces. They "wept until'they had no more power to weep.'' But soon their sorrow turns into rage, and David, swinging his sword high in air, cries, "Pursue, for* thou shall overtake them, and without fail .recover all." Now the mach becomes a "double-quick.!.' Two hundred of David's men stop by the brook Uesor, faint with fatigue and grief. Thev can not go a step farther. They are lef'. there. But the other '400 men under David, with a sort of panther Step, march on in sorrow, and in rage. They find by the side"of the road a .half-dead Egyptian, and they resuscitate him^ and compel him' to tell the whole story. He says, "Yonder they went, the captors and the captives," pointing in 'he direction. Forward, ye 400 bravo ..jen of fire! Very soon Duvid and his enraged company come upon the Araalckitish host. Yonder they see their own wives nnd children and mothers, and under Amalekitish guard. Here are the officers of the Amalekitish army holding a banquet Tho cups are full, the music is roused, the dance begins. The Amalekitish host cheur and cheer and cheer over their victory. Hut, without note of bugle or warning of trumpet, David and his four hundred men burst upon the scene. ' David and his men look up, and one glance at their loved ones in captivity and under Amalekitish guard throws them into a very fury , of determination; for yon know how men will fight when they light for their wiyes and children. Ah! there are lightnings in their eye, and every finger is a spear, and their voice is like the shout of the whirlwind! Amidst the upset tankards and the costly vinnds crushed underfoot, the wounded Amalekites lie (their blood mingling with their wine) shrieking for mercy, No sooner do Divvid and his men win the victory than they throw their swords down into tho dust—what do they want with swords now?—and the broken families come together amidst »great shout of joy that makes the parting scene in 8iklajj sepm/ very in- Biped in the comparison. The rough old warrior has to use some persuasion before he can get his child to come to him now after so long an absenpe; but soon the little fingers trtea the familiar wrinkle across the scarred face. And then Ihe empty tankards jire set up, and they are filled with the best wine from the hills, and David and his men, the husbands, the wives, the brothers, the sisters, drink *,o the overthrow P* the Amalekites a.nd to the rebuilding of Ziklag. go, Q kor4, let thine enemies perish! NQW they are ppinipg borne, David and his men and their families—a Jong procession. Men, women, and children, loaded with jewels and robes and'with all kinds of trophies that the Amalekit'es. had gathered up in years of conquest—pverytW n ? BQW l« |he hands of David »nd his opn, \\ hen come bv tfa trpqk/ Uesor, the pj»ce where stayed the jnefl $\#1$ and jpcompetent $Q ^-ftvel, $»e jewels aii4 for* fl« waited fftttofsMerv 1 InlBfe ttJat these' ffien «h« jfftiftt* gtf , to? ttife fefWfe <fi have endtlMd ftS v i«\ich aB ihose-m^n who wont into the batik Borne mean fellows objected to tho sick ones Ifigf any of lh6 Bp&ils. Th . ~ '„ Said* "Thews fibett did not fight" DaVid, with ft magnanimous heart, plies, "As Iiis part is thafc goeth doWn lo the battle, so shall his part tofl thai taPrieth by the stuff." This subject is practically suggestive to me. Thank God, ia these times a man dnn g'o off on & j^ttfnipy, and be" gone weeks and moaths, and come bacit and see his house tiiitouched of incendiary, and have his family on the step to greet him if by telegram be has foretold the moment of his coming. But there are Amalekitish disasters, there life Amalekitish diseases, that sometimes come down upon one's homo, making as devastating Work as the dav when 2/iklag took fir*'. There are families you represent broken up. No battering->ram smote in the-' door, no iconoclast crumbled the statues, no flame leaped amidst tho curtains; but so far ay ' all the' joy and merriment that once belonged to that house are concerned, the home has departed. Armed diseases ctime down upon the quietness of the scene—scarlet fevers, or pleuri- sies, or consumptions, ori undefined disorders came and seized upon some members of that family and carried them away. Ziklag in aihest' And you go about, Sometimes weeping and •sometimes enraged, Wanting to get back your loved ones as much as David and his men wanted to reconstruct their despoiled households.". Ziklag in ashes! Some of you went off from home. You counted the days of your absence. Every day seemed as long as a week. Oh! how glad you were when the time came • for you to go aboard tho steamboat or rail car and start for home! You arrived. You went up tho sl.rcet where your dwelling was, and in the night you put your hand on the dooi bell, and, behold! it was wrappec with the pignal of bereavement, anc you found' that Amalekitish Death, which has devastated a thousand other hp'useholds, had blasted: yours. You go about weeping amidst the desolation of your once happy home, thinking of the bright eyos closed, and the noble hearts stopped, and the gentle hands folded, and you weep until you have no power 'to weep. Ziklug in ashes! A gentleman went to a friend oi mine in tho city of Washington, and asked that through him he might gel a consulship to some foreign port. My friend said to him, "What do you want to go away from your beautiful home for, into aforeign port?" "Oh," he replied, "my home is gone! My six children are dead. I must get away, sir. I can't stand it in this country any longer." Ziklag in ashes! Why these long shado'ws of bereavement across this audience? Why is it thut in almost every assemblage black is the predominant-color of the apparel? Is it because you do not like taffrOn or brown or violet? Oh no! You say, "The world is not so bright to us as once it was;" and there is a story of silent voices, and.of still feet, and pf loved ones gone, and when you look over the hills, expecting only beauty and loveliness, you find only devastation and woe. Ziklag in ashes! One day, in Ulster county. New York, the village, church was decorated until the fragrance of the flowers was almost bewildering. Tho maidens of tho village hud emptied the place of flowers upon one marriage altar. One of their own number was aflianc'd to a minister of Christ, who had come to take her to his own home. With hands joined, araid&t it congratulatory audience, the vows were taken. In three days from that time one of those who stood at the ultar exchanged earth for heaven. The 'wedding march broke down into the funeral dirge, There were not enough flowers now for the coffin lid, because they had all' been taken for the bridal hour. The dead minister of Christ is brought to another village, Ho had' gone out- from them less than a week before in his strength; now he comes home lifeless. 'J he whole church bt-wuiled him. The solemn procession moved around to look upon the bt.lt face that once had beamed the messages of siilvauou. Little children were lifted up tP look nt him. And some of those whom he had comforted in the days of borrow, when they passed that silent form, made the place dreadful with their weepinsj. Another village emptied of its flowers—some of them put in the shape of a cross to syiubolizo his hope, others put in tlio shape of a crown to symbolisse u.|s triumph, A hundred lights blown out in one strong gust fvuin tho open door pf a supuicUre. Ziklag in ashes! J preach this sermon to-day, because J wantIP rally ypu, as David rallied his men, fpp the recovery of the loved and the )obt, 1 wa»t not only to win heaven, but I want all this congregation \.o go along with w- I feel that somehow 1 have u, vebponsibility in ypur arriving at that grea.t city, DP you reully want tu join tha cPinpan- ionbbjp P? ypur loyeu ones who Jiaye gpne? Are you as anxio;js to join them as David and |iis meu were to join their families? Then { um here, in the n.trne pf God. to say that you way, and \o tell you how, J remark, ip the first place, If ypu fp join your Joyei} onus in glory. ' f'JWl Vhe Bjsme way thi'y sooner hjid the h.tjf-dea4 bwn reonscituted than he ppinted $!«> W*iy tb» colors and cap? and. bis. we »Nk' we j,uu>| letfie' tiling llfee'. .oftfrMWeS. W that %&y »'rl' „ there is a halo fir OH fid thoh? fiameS} bdt tliey Had theif faults, tald and did thlnffs they ottgM nevef to have said or done. They sofcieiitfies rebellious, sbmoiimes dost down, tfkey were fit? ffom beintf _ feet. 3ft 1 su'pp'ose that wben we havfc gone, sortie, things in us that are how only tolerable niay beaiffiost'i-eaplead' eni Hut as they wefe like us id ' ficiencies, We ought to be like them taking a supernal Christ to make up for the deficits. Hud it not been for Jesus, they would have all perished; but Christ confronted thorn, and said, "1 am the way," and they took ife t have also to say to you that the path that these captives trod was a troubled path, and that David and hia men had.to go over the same difficult way. While these captives were being taken off, they said, "Oh! we afe so tired; we are sO sick; we are so hungry!" But the men who had charge of them said, ''Stop this crying. ' Goon!" David and his men also found it a liard way. • They had to travel it. Our friends have gone into glory, and it is through much tribulation that we are ;o enter hi to the kingdom. How 'bUf :oved ones used to have to struggle! how their old hearts ached! how sometimes they had a-tusslo for bread! in our childhood we wondered why .here were so many wrinkles on their iaces. We did not know that what were called "crow's feet" ori their 'aces, were the marks of the black uven of trouble.' Did you never hear the old people, seated, by. the evening stand, talk over their early trials, their lardships, the accidents, the burials, ihe disappointments, the empty flour barrel when there were so many hun- ry ones to feed, the sickne&s almost unto death, where the next dose of morphine decided between ghastly bereavement and an unbroken homo ircle? Oh, yes! it was trouble that whitened their hair, It was trouble that shook the cup in their hands. It was trouble that washed the~iuster from their eyes with, the rain of tears until they needed spectacles. It was trouble that made the cane a necessity for their journey. Do you never remember seeing your old mother sitting, on some rainy day, looking out of the window, her elbow on the window sill, her hand to her brow—looking out, not seeing the falling shower at.all (you well' knew she was looking into the distant past), until the apron came up to her eyes, because the memory was too much for her? Oft the big unbidden tear Stealing down the furroughed cheek, Told in eloquence sincere, Tales of woe they could not spoak. But this scene of weeping o'er, Past this scene of toil and pain, They shah feel distress no more, Never, never weep again. "Who are these under the altar?" the question was asked, and the re- sponso came, "These are they which came out of great tribulation, and have wa>hed their robes, and made them white in the blood of the Lamb." Our friends went by a path of tears into glory. Be not surprised if we have to travel the same pathway. 1 remark, again, if wo want to win the society of our friends in heaven, we will not only lu.ve to travel a path of faith and a.patb, of tribulation, but we will also IUIVR to.positively battle for their companionship. David and his men never wanted sharp swords and invulnerable shields and thick breastplates so much as they wanted them on the day when they came down upon the Amalekites, If they, had lost that battle, they never would have got their families back. -1 suppose that one glance of their loved ones in. captivity hurled them into battle with tenfpld courage and energy. They said, "We muut win it Let each one take a man on point of spear or sword. We must win it." And I have to tell you that between us and coming into the companionship of our loved ones who are departed, there is an Austerliiz, there is a Gettysburg, there is a Waterloo. War with the world, war with the flesh, war with the devil. We have either to conquer our troubles, or our troubles will conquer us. David w 11 either slay the Amalekitefc, or the Amalekites will slay David. And yet is not the fort to bo taken worth all the pain, all the peril, all the besiogo- ment? Look! Who are they on the bright hills of heaven yonder? There tney are, those who sat at your own table, the chair now vacant. There they are, those whom you rocked in infancy in the cradle, or hushed to sleep m your arms, There they are, those in whose life your l|fe was bound up. '.there they are, their brow more radiant than ever before ypH saw it, their lips, waiting fpr the kiss pf heavenly greeting, their cheek roseate with the. health pf et-n; nal bummer, their hands beckoning von up the steep, the feet bounding witU the mirth of heaven. The pallor pf the r last sickness gone out of their face, neve' 1 more to be sick, nevermore to cough, never more to limp, never more to be old, never more to weep, They are watching frpm thpse heights to see if through Christ yp» can take that forV. »n.4 whether ypn s>l}aH rush in uppn them—victprs. They know that upon this battle depends whether yon will evrr join their society. Up! str.ke harder! Charge more bravely! Remember that every inch ypn gain puts ypu so much, farther on towar4 heavenly reunipn. u patois* In Hie Orion*. Centyal Asian pptentates are ing very Puri-pean inthdrwayg. Since gnnr of Bokhara visited tjt. Peters- fc>urg he • has quU<» Copied western rowing O p 0a j^ pft i uce tfl lilies, an4 giylng regular i«aj|)«j. Afte- SurQjpejn cprnjortij he .Sores on His. Face "Three years ngo my little Olafcnco liaa a breaking out of soros'on Ma /ADO. Doctor «A tt ma eczema. JIo gave hiodlnlnp to fake fttid lotnl application, inn they did nognort, Clareite* grew worse, ftiul the sores broke and discharged a good deaf. A f fiend snid I Food's BBrsfipurilU had cm-oil one of her lx ys of ttie SAmo trouble. 1 bought a bottle imd lie/ore Clarence hod taken Sarsa-.i parillai half of It ho was getting better, and when he had used n tioUIo and n half lio wns cured." MBB; KVA UowiEAKE, llortou Station, Illinois. Hood's Pills cure liver Ills, Indigestion) Conguuiptlves ttod pooplo | I who have ffenkiunpsov Asth- I niii. should uao I'lso'sGurofor j Consumption. It has en red I I thousands, [tlins notinjnr-1 led one. Itls not bad totuko. | I Itistbo beat cough syrup. Sold ovorrwhero. S5c, lELY'S CREAM BALM CURES I mmmmmm PRICE 50CENTS, ALL DRUBGISTS| BOOOE, FRAXEE &CO. 315 RIALTO, CHICAGO. Members of the Chicago Board of Trade I GRAIN, PROVISIONS and STOCKS \Marglns, Reference i CORN EXCHANGE BANK Market Letter Free. 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