The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on December 12, 1894 · Page 9
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

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Wednesday, December 12, 1894
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CITY m BLOOD. A AWFUL t W« WttntUHns* Aliont ffte t* 1 * TerHblfe fcanft Sahib—»cs- *riptlon of the Man. 5T. T.. Dec. 9.—fir. Tal- ige to-day delivered through the press e Second oi his "Round the World" 'Series of sermons, the subject being-, '* 4 f he City ol Blood," and the text se- ected being, Psalms, 141: vii, Our bones scattered at the grave's mouth, as 'hen ojie etitteth and cleaveth wood |ttpon tie earth. But mine eyes are fiinto thee, O God the Lord. I, Though you may read this text from I the Bible, 1 read it as cut by chisel into |; the pedestal of a cross beneath which 1 He many of the massacred at Cawn- pofe, India. To show you What llin- dooism and Mohammedanism really are, where they have full swing, and not as they represent themselves m a aMSAJliament of religions," and to dem- trate to what extent of cruelty and abomination human nature may go when fully let loose, and to illustrate tho hardening process of sin, and to remind you how our glorious Christianity may utter its triumph over death and the grave, I preach this my second sermon in the "Hound the World" series, and I shall speak of "The City of Blood," or Cawnpore, India. Two hours and ten minutes after its occurrence, Joseph Lee of the Shropshire regiment of Foot, rode in upon the Cawnpore massacre. He was the first man I met at Cnwnpore. I wanted to liear tho story from some one who had been here in 1857, and with his own eyes gazed upon the slaughtered heaps of humanity. I could hardly wait until the horses were pxit to tho carriage, and, Mr. Lee, seated with us, started Jor the scene.the story of which makes tame in contrast all Modoc and Choctaw butcheries. It seems that all the worst passions of the c ntury were to'be impersonated by one man. and he, Nana Sahib, and our escort at Cawnpore, Joso-^h Lee, knew the man personally. Unfortunately, there is no correct picture of Uana Sahib in existence. The pictures of him published in the books of Europe and America, and familiar to us « all, are an amusing mistake. This is - the fact in regard to them: A lawyer of England was called to India for .the purpose of defending .the case of a native who had been charged -with fraud. The attorney came and so skilfully managed the case of his client that the client paid him enormously for his services, and he went back to England, taking with him a picture of his Indian client. After awhile the mutiny in India broke out, and Nana Sahib was mentioned as the champion villain of the whole affair, and the newspapers of England wanted a picture of him and to interview some one on Indian affairs who had recently been in India. Among others the journalists called upon this lawyer, lately returned. The only picture he had "brought from India was a picture of his client, the man charg-ed with fraud. The attorney gave this picture to tho journals as a specimen of the way the Hindoos dress, and forthwith the picture was used, either by mistake or intentionally, for Nana Sahib. The English lawyer said he lived in dread that his client would some day see the •use made of his picture, and it was not -until the death of his Hindoo client that the lawyer divulged the facts. Perhaps it was never intended that the face of such a demon should be preserved amid human records. I said to our escort: "Mr. Lee, was there any peculiarity in Nana Sahib's appearance?" The reply was, "Nothing very peculiar; he was a dull, lazy cowardly, sensual man, brought up to do nothing, and wanted to continue on the same scale'to do nothing." From •what Mr. Lee told me, and from all I could learn in India, Nana Sahib ordered the massacre in that city from sheer revenge. His father abdicated the th'rone, and the English paid him annually a pension of 8400,000. When the father died, the English govern- jnent declined to pay the same pension to the son, Nana Sahib, but the poor fellow was not in any suffering- from lack 'of funds. His father left him $80,000 in gold ornaments; $500,000 in jewels; $800,000 in bonds, and other resources amounting to at least $1,500,000, But the poor yovrag man was not satisfied, and the Cawnpore massacre •was his revenge, Gen. Wheeler, the Englishman who had command of this eity, although often warned, could not see that the Sepoys were planning for J»is destruction, and that of all his Vegiments, and all the Europeans in , Cawnpore, Mr, Lee explained all this to nje oy the fact that Gen. Wheeler had married a, native,and he naturally took her gtory, and thought there was no peril. JJut the time for the proclamation Jroro Nana Sahib had come, and such a -locument went forth as never before had seen the light of day. I give only gn extract: "As*by the kindness of God, and the goo4 fortune of the eniperpr, t all the ' Christians who were at Delhi, foonah, ' gftttarfi and other places, and even , those 5,000 European soldiers who went '• fc. disguise into the former city and were discovered, are destroyed and gent to hell by the pious and sagacious , }jro,Qp3» who are ttrm to their religion, '• »»4 »9 tae y haTe ftl * k 600 con7 I- ouered by the present government, as no trace qf them ;s left in ^ail tk e subjects »»A servants ' • •- "to rejoice at the Intelligence, 9-nd, carry ; i|h>ajyespsctwe *aeed and nattW* Wntte'd foestt Seiit to hell, &tid CaWnpdKS has been conquered, it is necesfeafy that all the subjects, and land o%nefs, attd government t sefvaats should be as obedient to the presets t government as they hate been to the former one; that it is the incumbent duty of all the peasants and landed proprietors of every dlsttict to rejoice at tho thought that the Christians had been sent to hell, and both the Hindoo and Mohammedan religions have been confirmed, and ncvef suffer any complaint against themselves to reach to the ears of the higher authority." Nana Sahib resolved to celebrate, ati ahniveiisai-y. The 23d of Julie, 1867, would be one hundred years since th«s battle of Plassjr, when Under Lord Clive, India surrendered to England, That day the last European in Cawn- pore was to be slaughtered. Other anniversaries have been celebrated with Wine; this was to be celebrated with blood. Other arinivorsaries have been adorned with garlands; this with drawn swords, j Others have been kept with songs; this with execrations. Others with the dance of the gay; this with the dance of death. The infantry and cavalry and artillery of Nana Sahib made on that day one grand assault, but the few guns of the English and Scotch put to flight these Hindoo tigers. Tho courage of tho fiends broke against that mud wall, as the waves of the sea against a light'house. The cavalry horses returned full run, without their riders. Tho Lord looked out from the heavens, and on that anniversary day gave tho victory to his people. Therefore Nana Sahib must try some other plan. Standing in a field not far from the intrenchmeut of the English was a native Christian woman, Jacobcc by name, holding high up in her hand a letter. It was evidently a communication from the enemy, and Gen. Wheeler ordered the woman brought in. She hauuecl him a proposed treaty. If Gen. Wheeler and his men would give up their weapons, Nana Sahib would conduct them into safety; they could march out unmolested, the men, women and children; they could go clown to-morrow to the Ganges,'where they would find boats to take them in peace to Allahabad. There was some opposition to signing this treaty, but Gen. Wheeler's wife told him he could trust the natives, and so he signed the treaty. There was great joy in the intrench- ment that night. Without molestation they went out and got plenty of water to drink, and water for a good wash. The hunger and thirst and exposure from the consuming sun, with the thermometer from 120 to 140, would ceaso. Mothers rejoiced at tho prospect of saving their children. The young ladies of the intrenchinent would escape the wild beasts in human form. On the morrow, true to the promise, carts were ready to transport those who were too much exhausted to walk. "Get in the carriage," said Mr. Leo, "and we will ride to the banks of the Ganges, for which the liberated combatants and non-combatants started from this place." On our way Mr. Lee pointed out a monument over the burial place which was opened for Gen. Wheeler's intrenchment, the well into which every night the dead had been dropped. Around it is a curious memorial. There are five crosses, one at each corner of tho garden, and one at the center from which inscription I to-day read my text. Riding on, we came to the Memorial church built to the memory of those fallen in Cawnpore. Tho walls ai'e covered with tablets and epitaphs. I copied two or three of the inscriptions: "These are they who come out of great tribulation;" also, "The dead shall be raised incorruptible;" also, "In the world ye shall have tribulation, but be of good cheer: I have overcome the world;" also, "The Lord gave; the Lord hath taken away;" also, "Come unto me all ye that labor and are heavy laden." "Get into the carriage," said Mr.Lee, and we rode on to the Ganges, and got out of a Hindoo temple standing on the banks. "Now," said Mr. Lee, "hero is the place to which Gen. Wheeler and hiu people came under the escort of Nana Sahib." I went down the steps to the margin of the river. Down these steps went Gen. Wheeler and the men, women and children under his care. They §tood on one side of the steps, and Nana Sahib and his staff stood on the other side. As the women were getting into the boats, Nana Sahib objected that only the aged and infirm women and children should go on board the boats. The- young and attractive women were kept out. Twenty-eight boats were filled with men, women and children and floated out into the river, Each boat contained ten armed natives. Then three boats fastened together were brought up, and Gen. Wheeler and his staff got in. Although orders were given to start, the three boats were somehow detained. At this juncture a boy IS years of age hoisted on top of the Hin- doo temple on the banks two flags, a Hindoo and a Mohammedan flag, at which signal the boatmen and armed natives jumped from the boats and swam for the shore; and from innumerable guns the natives on the bank fired on the boats, and maslted batteries above and below roared with destruction, and the boats sank with their precious cargo, and all went down save three strong swimmers.who got to tho opposite shore. Those who struggled out near by were dashed to death. Nana Sahib and Ijis staff vyith their swords slashed to pieces Gen. Wheeler and his staff, who had not got .well away from the shqre, I said that £he young and attractive women were not allowed to get into theboM- These were marched away under the gwd Q * the Sepoys, way?" } H"ttm4,' "J will we ttot?" UVQ JkfW weftrTSfcU tne to ft SttinmS* hotSSS, tmll€d Ihe Ai , Wy fOoihs, ^nlcti had befeft btlM, fof fdcrefttion ftftfl pleasure. ItJittdlwo rooms each S9*10, and some wihdwft« less closets, arid here wefe imprisoned SOB helpless people. It tras to "become the prison of these women and children. Some of these Sepoj-s got permission of Nafta Sahib to take one or more of these Indies to their own place, oh the promise they should l»e brought back to the summer garden nest morning. A daughter of Gen. Wheeler was so taken and did hot return. She after- wnrd married the Mohammedan who had taken her to his tent. Some Se- povs amused themselves by thrusting children through with bayonets and holding theia up before their mothers ill the Buinftief house. All the doors closed «iud tho Sepoys standing guard, the crowded women and childt'en waited their dooin lor eigkteett days and nights amid slckness t and flies,and stench, and starvation. Then Nana Sahib heard that Itavo- loek was coming, and his name was a terror to the Sepoys. Lest the women and children imprisoned in tho Bttm- iner house or assembly rooms should be liberated, ho ordered that their throats should be cut. The officers wore commanded to do tho work, and attempted it, but failed because tho law of caste would not allow the Hin- doo to hold tho victims while they were being slain. Then 100 men were ordered to fire through the windows, but they fired over tho heads of tho imprisoned ones, and only a few were killed. Then Nana Sahib was in a rage, and ordered professional butchers from among- the lowest of tho gypsies to go at the work. Five of them with hatchets and swords and knives began tho work, but three of them collapsed and fainted under tho glmst- liuess, and it was loft to two butchers to complete tho slaughter. The struggle, the sharp cut, the blinding blow, the cleaving through scalp and scull, tho begging for life, tho death agony of hour after hour, the tangled limbs of the corpses, the piled up dead —only God and those who were inside the summer house cait ever know. The butchers came out exhausted, thinking they had done their work, and the doors were closed. Hut when they were again opened, three women and thi-ce boys were still alive. All tliese were soon dispatched, and not a Christian or a European was left in Cawnpore. The murderers were paid fifty cents for each lady slain. The Mohammedan assassins dragged by tins hair the dead bodies out of tho summer house and threw them into a well, by which I stood with such feelings as you can not imagine, Hut after tho mutilated bodies had been thrown into the well, the record of tho scene remained in hieroglyphics of crimson on the floor nnd wall of the slaughter house. An eye witness says that, as ho walked in, the blood was shoe deep, and on this blood were tufts of hair, pieces of muslin, broken combs, fragments of pina- ! fores, children's straw hats, a card case containing 1 a curl with the inscription, "Ned's hair, with love;" a few leaves of an Episcopal prayer book; also a book entitled, "Preparation for Death;" d Bible, on the fly leaf of which was written, "For darling mamma, from her affectionate daughter, Isabella Blair"—both the ono who presented it and tho one to whom it was presented, departed forever. It was about 5 o'clock in the oven- ing when I came upon this place in Cawnpore. The building in which tho massacre took place has been torn down and a garden of exquisite and fragrant flowers surrounds the scone. Mr. Lee pointed out to us some seventy mounds containing bodies or portions of bodies of those not thrown into the well. A soldier stands on guard to keep the foliage and flowers from, being ruthlessly pulled. I asked a soldier if I might take a rose as a memento, and ho handed me a cluster of roses, red and white, both colors suggestive to me; the red typical of tho carnage there enacted, and the white for the purity of those who from that spot ascended. But, of course, the most absorbing interest concentrated at tho well, into which hundreds of women and children were flung or lowered. A circular wall of white marble encloses this well. Tho wall is about twenty f «et high. Inside this wall there is a marble pavement. I paced it, and found it fifty-seven paces around. In the center of this enclosure, and immediately above the well of the dead, is a sculptured angel of resurrection, with illumined face, and two palm branr^os, meaning victory. This angel is looking down toward the slumberers beneath, but the two wings suggest the rising of the last day. Mighty con-so* lation in marble! They went down under the hatchets of the Sepoys; they shall coine up under the trumpet that shall wake the dead. I felt weak and all artremble as I stood reading these words on the stone that covers the well: "Sacred to the perpetual memory of a great company of Christian people, chiefly women and children, cruelly massacred near this spot by the rebel, Nana Sahib, and thrown, the dying with the dead, into the well beneath on the J5th day of July, 1857." On the arch of the mausoleum were <mt the words: "These are they who came out of great tribulation." Now, ray friends, go home, after' what I have said, to see the beauties pf Mohammedanism and Hindooistn, which many think it will be well to have introduced into America; and to dwell UPOR ' whftt natural evolution will do where it has had. its unhindered, way for thousands ol ye^rs. And to, think upon the wonders of martyrdom for Christ's sake; and to pray wore earnest prayers for the missionaries ai»d to contribute more largely for tho world,' 8 ev#ngeli?£vtion, and to bo more assured than ever that tu& overflow of th,e idolatvies of nations is such a l *V«s, and fiotry they did," Teacher—A molo catsdatly fts as it weighs. Pupil—ftnt how does it know how intich it wc^ghsi 1 "What made Dodder thiak ot taking up literary work?"' "Some one offei-ed hitn a penny for his thoughts." tic—Will you bo my wife sbme lima this year'.' Shc—t will, ftut 1 can't answer for any time later than that Visitor, to convict—How do you happen to be hero? Convict—The ttnlttcky number 13 got mo here. Twelve ju* tors atid a judge. "Will you marry me* "t ftffi aU t-eftdy engftged to f our mob." "But yon can mafry only one, t know, Let hie bo the one.' 1 He'—Although you aro engaged to me you don't treat me a bit bettor than you do Dick. She—llow selfish you are I I'm engaged to him, too. "I suppose Mrs. DeStyle was ele* gantly drosssd at the ball last night?" "I couldn't tell about that." Why Economy requires that in every receipt for baking powder the Royal shall be will go further and make the food lighter of finer flavor, more digestible and "1 couldn't ace tho .dress for A Ufow Act ot CrnnUy* Why should wo ho cruel to ourselves? It Is a ploce of senseless inliumntiUy, for Instance, for any ono of us to inflict upon Ms bowel* aiul stomach the convulsive, Krlpiiitf, violent notion ot u drastic ctttlinrttc. Many pcoplo enamored of pills, powders ond potions »ro continually doing this. They nro 6nly "keep- \ng up tho ngony," pcrpoumtlnit tho disturbance, by tlil» foolish course. Who don't they take HoBloUer'B Stomnch Bitters und got thoroughly und promptly sot Hunt? This supremo Inxattva never gripes, never produces violent effects ot tmy sort. Yet It is very effective and brings about permanent results, For liver complaint, dyspepsia, nervousness, l»ek of vitality, rheumatic and Itld- noy complaints, It is eminently serviceable. Inold ago and to accelerate i-ouvulesoouoo It 'U'Bironirly to bo commended. Use it for malaria,, _ HQ Looked Pleasant Mr. Lena (photographer)—1 have not, fora long ttuio had so Rood a sitter an you are. Tho expression IB exactly right. How did you gain pitch control over tho facial muscles? Aro you an actor? Mr. IUiodster--No, nlr. Mr. Lonrt—AVoll, well I Torhttps you aro a cyclist? Mr. Uhodstor—Yes, I am. Mr. Loiiy,—Ah, that explains It? Itcotu" from ruling tho rnnchino on stony rou and trying to look ns it you enjoyed it. STATK or OHIO, UITV ov TOLEDO, I H _ LUCAS COUNTY. j ' FIUNK J. CiiitMity maUoB oath that ho u tho Houlor partner of tho firm of F. J. Ciuc- NKY & Co., doing businoHH in tho City ot Toledo, County arid Btnto aforesaid, nnd that (mid firm will pay tho sum of ON 13 HUNDBED DOLLARS for ouch and every case of CATAUUH that can not bo cured by tho UBO of HAU/B CATAHUU CUUB. FRANK J. CHENEY. Sworn to before me mid subscribed in my proHouco this Oth day of December, A. I). 88 °' A. W. GLEABON, Notary Public. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken'internally and aotn directly on tho blood and IUUCOUH Hiir- faooH ol the system. Bond for tontlmonlnls, free. F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O. ftOVAl to the 1'fopop UopaKmeiit. »Walter I" sharply called out Rivers, who was dining ttt a rosttuii'ftttt, "I called for ham and eggs and you've brought mo roast beet! Hasn't thia institution a—a managing- editorP" "Yos, sail," replied tho waiter, pro* ceoding- stiffly to gather up tho ro- jocted dish. "But this belongs to tho department ot tho exchange editor, efth." 169 WAIU ST.,, *EW OHAIN9 OP, 110 t)Ul MU Wlte, to husband who is about to leave for a day's hunting—l)on> como homo again without shooting somo game. Husband—Ah, my dear llfctlo wlfoy, you will have to consult with the rabbits themselves about .that. They aro to blame that I don't kill moro of thorn—Texas arc , to John Vindicated.) "Our John is the greatest follow to put oIT'you over stiw." "Ho pi'ouwtstlnatOB. ohP" { 81tAI ' [ lt59~Sold by Druggists, 75o. Hull's Family Pills, !Kic. she A woman never marries the man pities, nor pltlea the roan she marries. Tho Host Mueii'-lnu mill tho Ohcupent. In the present Increase of cheap muBiwlnei It Is well to remember that those which retail at tun cents are sold ftt but n few cents above tho cost of tho paper and printing. Judged by mere bulk they contain hardly half tho amount of reudinu matter that iu found in tho larsei magazines, and however Interesting they may bo, tho features that have made tho Amorleut magazines, and especially "Tho Century, famous throughout tho world, ore not possible in these lower priced porodlcals, Among these features nro great historical nnd blographlca works such as the War Papers, upon wlilcl there was expended for text and 11 uatratloi somo*200,000; the "Life of Lincoln." for th right to publish which in "Tho Century Magu Auto ape nine" tho authors were paid itw.000; the "A biography of Joseph Jefferson," etc. V . and printing are only two of many items of cos which go into . such a magazine us "Th In'Slmo with Its other great enterprises Th Century Co. is now beginning what la pronounced "TUB BEST J.WB OV NAPOLEON YET WUITTBH." It is by Professor William M. Sloane, and is not a mere nodes of reproductions of prints and pictures, but a historical work of the ttrst importance. Professor Sloano has been engaged upon it for years, much vl tho tlmo having been spent by him in France, where ho had access vo tho national archives: and all tho recently discovered memoirs and reminiscence* have boon at his disposal. To illustrate this great history The Century Co. have made spooial arrangements with many modern artists lor the exclusive reproduction of masterpieces of modern art relating to Napoleon, and in addition, there will be original drawings mucle directly for the magazine by a groat number of French and American artists. This Is only one of many features for tho coming year. In addition, wuch a magazine as ••The Century" finds It possible iu its paper, printing and general typographical excellence to preserve the bost traditions of the art of book-making, and each number of tho magazine, Helling for thirty-five cents, contains in well-printed and convenient form an amount of literary and art material which could not bo secured in ordinary book form for leas than live dollars. The high standard of "Tho Century in all Its departments will bo more than maintained during the coming year. Gun you afford to bo without such an educational influence in your household? ' The most dangerous hole in a man's pocket is the one at the top. The Modern Mother Has found that her little ones nre improved more by the pleasant laxative, feyrup of Figs, when in need of the laxative effect tf a eentle reroedv than by any other,»ncj that it is more acceptable to them, ^i'lldroq enjoy it and it benefits them. Ihi true remedy. Syrup of Figs, is manufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co. only. Judians comprise about one-half of j^Iexico'a population. }t the Kaby is Be jure and use that old and well-tried remedy, MBB. Wjssiov'g SOQTHISO SVRUP ft>rCUlWr«» Teethln»- lt is easier to drown in a race pool than in ft horse pond- Coe'n Coufe'l* H»l»aro Is the oldest and bfst. If, will, break u- ertuaaanytutt "Oh "dour, no; 1 didn't think John would do anything us bud us that. Ho puts everything: off. That's the worst I ovor heard anybody say about him."—Texas Siftinga Her 1 Inference. Mrs. Houser—Thoy must bo awfully afrnlil they will steal something In thoBO political gathering!). Mr. HoiiHor—Humph 1 AVhy» MI-H. HoiiBor—Tho paper says that no Boouor hod they broken tlio doudloolt in tho eiuious than nearly hall tho delegates bolted it. _ To California 111 n Tourist 81c«i»er. Tho Burlington lloute'B Personally Connoted Excursions to tho Pacific Coast are ust tho thing for people of moderate noaus. Cheap—respectable—comfortable expeditious. From Chicago every "Wednesday evening a' 11 * Oniahn, every Thursday morning. Through to Ban iYauclHco and Los Angeles without change of cars. Experienced Excursion Managers and uniformed Pullman, porters u charge. Second emus tickets accepted. Cars ate carpeted and upholstered and Have spring scats and backs, mattresses, blankets, curtains, pillows, towels, etc. Only iffi 00 from Chicago and $5,00 from Omaha for a double berth, wide enough and ble enough for two. The route is over the "Scenic Line of tho World,» through Denver. Bait Lake City and Sacramento. All the wonderful cunons and peaks of the Rooky Mountains aro passed duriuK the day. If you aro going west, you should arrange to join one of those excursions You can do so at Burlinifton, Fairileld, Ottumwa, Albia, Osceola, Af ton or Omaha. Write for information, J. FIIAXCJB, Uen'l Pass'r Agent, Burlington Route, Omaha, Nob. .. Clinton, Mo., taxed insurance agents $11 each. Now Clinton In urors pay 10 per cent higher rates than their neighbors "Body Itunteil, Mind »t Kuae." That in what it Is when traveling on the fust trains of the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway; 'besides there is no chance to "kick," for the accommodations are up to date, the trains keep moving right along und get there on time, -these linos thoroughly cover the territory- between Chicago, La Crossp, St. Paul, Minneapolis. Aberdeen, Mitchell, Bioux Fulls, BlouxVtty, Yankton, Council Bluffs, Omaha, and Northern Michigan, All the principal cities and towns in that territory aro reached by the ''St. Paul" Hues, connecting n/St, Paul, Council Bluffs and Omaha with all Hues for points In the far west. Write to Goo. H. Hoafford, GenoraJ Passenger and Ticket Agent, .Chicago, ill,, for one of their new map time tables and a brochure giving a description of '.the now Compartment Bleeping Cars. Ticket, furnished by any coupon ticket .agent In the United States nnU Canada. The fluent dining cars in the world (ire run on the solid vestibuled, electric lighter! and steam hiated train* of the Chicago, M.lwaukeo & Bt. Paul Railway, Ask thy purse what thoti buy. ' ttoldcn opportunities do aol ,*t by n timo table. Success In anyt ness of purpose. lie that would enjoy the fruit,» not gather the flower. A cood day does Hot always with"& bright luornihff. j Character Is something thftfc cantiBit bo burned up or burled, llow ready somo people tholr souls for spot cftsh, Hard work is only hard who do not put heart in it. Sympathy la something not bo learned from books, Murder Is committed in tho Ml before it is done with a tfutl Success that is not planned for,. worked for is never enjoyed. ' (J i| Thora are men who lllto,' tpV§| well of others—on a tombstorifti'g^'j Tho thlnffs that do thi make us happy do not cost Competition Is sometimes, as- thing In religion as it Is in ' It Is remarkable how many cun bo seoit in people Who monev. . THE BUSINESS MAN'S LUNCHif Hard Work and Indigestion g< Hand in Hand. ' Concentrated thought, continued Mi the Htotiiacll of necessary blood, —• IU also trite of haul physical labor, When a five hot'Hc-power engine is nifta o do ten horse power work Something;,. Eoiuir to break." Very oaeti the 7 ~. worked mini coming- fiom the field or; office will "bolt" his food ill a few. ill utes whicli will take hourrt to dlgeHt. ,^7--™ too, many foocln ate about as useful "i tUW stoinucli a« a keg of nails would ne v in>a3| nrc imder (i lioller. The ill-lisbd stoihacW «fti"e" to do it" wo,k without the pi'opMl stimulus which it gets fiom the blood otidjjj nerves. Tile nerves me weak aiid^ri'feMJ^j to bicak," because they do not ge nourishment they letmtre fiolii U e b finally the ill-used biain Irt uioibldly nxvnlrp wlieu the oveiwoiked lUtti await e when the oveiwoi tempts to find test in bed, ., ™ The application of common seimc ill, 1)1^ treatment of the stomach and tile V system biltiKB to the bimy mail them joymcnt olTift: and Healthy digestion, lie takes PC, 1'leicc's rieariitut Pellets., relieve a bilious stomach of aft hearty meal, and Dr. Plerce's „ Medical Discovery to pulify. eUiiCh vitalize the blood, The " I'ellets 1 ,' «e , stiKar-coatcd pills made of highly cot tum-, t fted ve K etalJle Ingredleuts wli cli 1'e1M PJ the Blonmdi of all offending matters eai und Ihnroilghly. 'i'hey " e «|^yy,P* ]<J for a shott time to cure tile biltoustj^n constipation and slollifiiliieBH, 011 torpor, o the liver; llieu Ihe " Medical nisodVefy ^ t | should be taken hi teaspoon fill, MOBert ibWrty creufie the blood and elillch it. Jt has " "* pecullirr effect upon tliq lining membtiHte of the stoiimcli and bowels, toiling MfoAU sttenglheulng them for all Unte. - TH whole ByHtem feels the effect of Ule-ftjtt? blood coutslng through Hie body WMW nerves uie vitalized and strengthened,!%« deadened, or put to Bleep, as the »O;0»)1W| celeiy compounds and nerve mlxtUfeSfflgf —but lefteshed and fed on tlie fopfl Uft need for health. If you miffef from '"" irestloii, dyspepsia, iiervoumiess, -niu of the ills which come fiom impure and disordered stomach, you cart 1'intrself with Dr. l'leree'8 Golden Mi "Discovery which can be obtained pi drug store in the country. • ,;; iif People with money to burn can always Hnd a red-hot time. Want a ITarin? Why not go on one of tho "florae Seekers' Excursions" to Kansas, Ok a- homu, Indian Territory/-Texas, Colorado etc., on Dec. 18V Bound trip fft uo,ti*.,, beBoldon tlieso dilt es at AVrite to or call upon nearest Santa Fe.route agent, or C. A HigginB, assistant general pas- fenger agent, Chicago, for lull particulars. ..._ ; * Duplex telegraphy was first accomplished by Qln W in 1858. The Chicago Great W estern K'y will on December 18th sell cheap harvest excursion tickets to all points in Texas, Indian and Oklahoma Territories; also certain points in New Mexico. For full information address either of the undersigned, A. W. Noyes, A. C, P. & T, A ..or 5 * *W°*«. C. P. & T. A., C. Ct, W. R y> 4W street, Bes Motnes, la. The only tiwe some men take their wives T* 4 ?. "7*___o.i ... („ t,* toll t.hnm t.hnt FRUIT TRA01 jn'Monti OIB county, Cold., wltlt WfK ual w»il«rf«u' IrrljfUtloii ft* r '(Tub. Uollrona taie tiee to PWjL M)i ,, JV INV, CO.. HW* COOPW JPMWJ Advise us Immediately, ' s 1 *J?MJ WALE. STREET o_ •i««lons\u!vesslullY hiimlled, Bond for • _•_».. . .... IiiOreaiSp Anybody can go ?° heaven—on a tomb- Into their confidence thpy are not is to tell them tbtit Only n, trial of FJso's Cure for Consumption |g needed to convince you. that it is* good remedy for Coughs, Asthma and BroucUitle. The first lighthouse was built at A ex, "A Cup ofFftrfcs' Ten at night moves the bowel? in the morning." Jn Wales and in Cornwall miners purij their hat* upon the birth ol a male obHdl U a girl l>e born bi» neighbors •-•— J " him. 4 boy's letter—"Pear Uncle? have a Cnristmfts tree a«4 SHP] presents is requested-" ^, ;«!'• Bored in Advance—' to Mwgie tcil to euro or rnune fries 15 cents. sulre,. 1 ' hi Morton, ^ "IroHN w,ni<mjaj| _,. _ _ J WMltlnatonilp WINE OF CARPU Crcesus erected a ?t»tue Q| gold to ^sr in menaory ot his tatewts. Jf tho duvi 1 couldn't lie he woftld h<iV9 tQ

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