The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 23, 1895 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 23, 1895
Page 6
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SB tnifl "f.wil^tll^tl ,-t.y^. .rf j>. itf _*. - - t «aaJL_ * A' * K^l latff, tfasffi daughter oi -beattyi that, ail ^aftll Would fetfiVe t»'ww ti§f te & wide, ', Wh6& she Wa8 befto thefa was fine : tousle i-teging thfaflgh the air, afid it \lvteA feftflfkable that the foees' appear* " "<&d a ttiSntli eafllfe'f, aad remained la :ffill blddfi till the 'Yefy last day ot ' awtiiain^-ft, eofflplimgat patd to this ' ttfiaciess, who was called Up to her teath year she gfeW more , beautiful every day, when suddenly the king, her father, was throwa from hbrse aad killed oa the spot. This such a terrible effect upon the that she took to her couch, aad 'rapidly pass^afawayffom a world that 'Was' insupportable since the lover of her youth had been taken away from v,f{^ '*» ''> As she was bidding her daughter .Rosalie farewell, the good fairy, who was named the Queen of Bonhear, suddenly appeared at her bedside and said: !"„ "Aly dear queen, I have always been a friend of you and yours from your 'infancy, and have come now to take charge of this 'beautiful daughter of ypurs, who will be exposed to great •perils till she has reached her sixteenth year, when she will be exposed to the perilous ordeal of being loved by .a wicked giant, who dwells in a neighboring kingdom. I have come now to tell you that I will take charge' of the •frincess Rosalie, and bring her up as h shepherdess, while your old ministers ''can govern the kingdom in her name." - The queen tenderly embraced her weeping daughter, and joined the Kingdom of the Blest. . 'The next morning Rosalie found her; *aelf in a most beautiful cottage, cov- ,ered with roses, passion-flowers, and honeysuckles. But instead of royal robes, she was dressed as a shepherdess. On her table was a pretty ivory /crook, and a pretty little glass for her to drink-her milk from. " As, though led by instinct she went Jnto the neighboring meadow and "found a flock of sheep. They gamboled around her as though they had known •her from their tenderest days. Here she remained in that calm peacefulness which is the chief charm of rural seclusion, ' and three years passed as •though it were a dream. 'One morning, in the sultry month of July, she retired to a pleasant spot to rest-awhile. Here she felt overpowered by the warmth of the day, and gradually, slid4ntd slumber. While she slept the prince of that Kingdom beheld her. He had been hunting since dawn, and had outstripped his companions. He was astonished at the marvelous beauty of the lovely creature before him, and remained rooted, as it were, to the spot. Hear- 4ng the faint baying of the hounds at a distance, and fearing to rudely disturb the slumber of the enchanting girl before him, he hastily retraced his steps, and advanced with all speed to K¥&^&&*£W~-* ' &^^3^<&*$. M *• _^ •y, j 1 v """•"• ^9 , t$-i; ARE THESE YOUR SHJ3KF? '&" V.vfjiere, j;he" sounds of his approaching ' " " seemed to come from. be had regained their com* be sty spurs to his horse, and was own p&Jace, the fveBAng .Jp^Q.Hft WP Conduct that jjis $o yaiVwhat aiierl'biro; but he appreheosions, by assur- thern .that be had qverfatlgvied "" in ,ibe cbasp. , 1 '"ie ftrsfqpportunity, be ye. .,', jjfjred JtQ'.tyls p^wn apaptm'ent; but it was J$c v iipjt'. to'»|eep, Th.p Image of bis MB- be-was - op^ect o£ ebis was,'tots' wmpimJon, He VF f' r » t_ _i. _l*n iV* 1 ...t. tAi.T'iiA 1 ' ^ "• j /i^^e.ipy^y depyis •' frW****^* *» UVI WtWjV »ifr?i . tuhfi . tf.tfieif &aVcfelld, « 1 T'fafe fiext iadfnlftt while 1 StitfalieV trig gfittdess shepherdess, Was eltting in the Midst M her affiliable flock she Was Stlf* iirised is See* the * hahdsSttest yotihg Shg&herd she had ever Seeh eefnlHg t&* ward her, As hi dre* nearer' ta 3ier she was* more and more astonished, for She had never, not even in her dreftmS, sseti anything mofe beautiful thaft tho being how befere'lier. Me ftpjsreaehed her with the utmost irevefende, and said; "fair shepherdess, are these your sheet?" She said they Were. One word led td another, and when they separated she was as much enatnored of the youhg stranger as he was of her. For three months they lived in this delicious paradise, for Mirsant, his squire, had provided him with a flock of sheep, which the prince told the fair Rosalie belonged to the king, which was,-indeed, the truth. It is utterly impossible to describe the happy life these two young lovers led. Prince Gracioso—such was the prince shepherd's name—had a hut about 200 yards from the pretty cottage of Rosalie, and when they had seen their flocks to their nightly* rest they would roam about or sit on the greensward, watching the stars as they came out, one after the other, like little children come out to play. When it was time to separate, Gracioso would escort Rosalie to her cottage, and, after the most lingering and tender adieux, she would insensibly accompany her dear shepherd to his hut. Then there would be another lovable parting, when he would return to see her safe within her abode. It was sometimes nearly morning ere they had courage to tear themselves apart'. In the meantime the grief of the king and the queen was very great at the mysterious absence of, their beloved son, who/being the Idol of the people, was equally bewailed by'them. One morning, when Gracioso and Rosalie were seated on a green bank, talking those sweet nothings that make up a lovers' conversation, they were suddenly interrupted by a cavalcade of'gal- lant knights with a gorgeously attired band of musicians, .who rode before them. . What was the surprise of Prince Gracioso when out of the brilliant throng his father and mother, the king and queen, came forth! Rushing up to the prince,,they embraced him tenderly, and after the first transports of joy were over, they gently repro'ached him with his unkindness in. not informing them of his safety. When they turned their attention to the shepherdess, they were struck dumb with her surpassing loveliness. Nevertheless,'the conviction that it was for the sake of a low-born lassie they had endured so much.grief, and a natural fear that the infatuation would result in his sharing his future throne with an unknown woman, made them look very grave and forbiddingly upon Rosalie. The innate dignity and womanly pride of Rosalie rose at their conduct and throwing down her crook and rising to her full height, she Said to the queen, whose countenance'wore the most forbidding fi-own: "Madame, I was not aware till this minute of the rank of your son. I thought he was really the shepherd he appeared; but you may be surprised to learn that I am as nobly born as your son, for I am the Princess Rosalie, of the Kingdom of Flowers, and had the misfortune to lose my royal parents some years ago, I was placed here by a benevolent fairy, who watches over our family, till I am sixteen, 'to avoid the persecution of a horrible giant, who wished to marry me that he might rule over my kingdom," As she pronounced thes.e last words, the good fairy who had befriended Rosalie came through the air''in her magnificent chariot, draw,n by two eagles, whose eyes were Jike stars of fire, "What Rosalie has said is the truth; but she is more than a princess—she is the, Queen of the Kingdom of Flowers, She can return to her palace and ascend her tbrpne at pnce.-for the pruel' giant died about an hour ago, and tho beauteous RosaJie has nothing to fear," • Tfee ,klng, the queen, tbe prince and RosaJlp, npw entered the chariot pf the gopd f§lry ? wbq touched, with her wand the prinpe a»4 Rosalie, Their rustic garbs 'immediately became splendid rpbes, and }n a few minutes they de* scenfled at the palace of Queen Rosalie, Upon entering the grand bail they found tfto chief officers of state await" ipg the arrival of their beautiful BQV* ereign, for the gp,p.d. fairy had. apprised of tbe''approaching advent of the.Ir Ipng-teat queen, ' AU that Stains t p say j e jh^t tbe the nej^t day, aad «d te 9, 'gqgd 9J4. "iif?»#8 h» if isi J **ii8fi tt« Sett tfritkffittiiiltof-Stobf B hate recently had long c&lttffl&d 0f intelligence froffi the race-ctttlfse, and multitudes flocked to the wateriiig'jJlaCieS to witness 6 4 u 1 h e cdmpetitlbn, a & d there is lively dis* eussion 1 a all households _ about the right and wrong of such exhibi* tfons of mettle and speed, and when there is a heresy abroad that the cultivation of a horse's fleetness is aa iniquity instead of a commendable Vir« tue—at such a time a sermon is demanded of every minister who would like to defead public morals oa the one hand, and who is not willlag to see an unrighteous abridgement of inaoceat amusement on the other. In this dis j cusslon I shall follow no sermonid precedent, but will give independently what 1 consider the Christian and common-sense view of this potent, all-absorbing and agitating question of the turf. There needs to be a redistribution of coronets among the brute creation. For ages the lion has been called the king of beasts. I knock off Its coronet and put the crown upon the horse, in every way nobler, whether in shape, or spirit, or sagacity, or intelligence, or affection, or usefulness. He is semi- human, and 'knows how to reason on a small scale. The centaur of olden times, part horse and part man, seems to be,a suggestion of the fact that the horse is something more than a beast. Job in my text sets forth h'is strength, his beauty, his majesty, the panting of his nostril, the pawing of his hoof, and his enthusiasm for the battle. What Rosa Bonheur did for the cattle, and what Landseer did for the dog, Job with mightier pencil does for the' horse. Eighty-eight tlmes'does tho Bible speak of him. He comes into every kingly procession, and into .every great occasion, and into every triumph. It is very evident that Job, and David, and Isaiah, and Ezekiel, and Jeremiah, and John were fond of the horse. He .comes into much of their imagery. A red horse—that meant war. A black horse—that meant famine.. A pale horse—that meant death. A white horse—that meant victory. • Good Mordecai mounts him while Haman holds the bit. The Church's advance in the Bible is compared to a* company of horses of Pharoah's chariot. Jeremiah cries out: "How canst thou contend with horses?" Isaiah says: "The horse's hoofs shall be counted £s flint." Miriam claps her cymbals and sings: "The horse and the rider . hath he • thrown into the sea." St. John describing Christ as coming forth from conquest to conquest represents him as seated on a white horse^ In the parade of heaven tbeSBlble makes us hear the clicking of hoofs on the golden pavement as it^saysi "The armies which were'in heaven followed -him on white horses." I should not" wonder if the horse, so banged, and bruised, and beaten, and outraged on earth, should have some other place where his wrongs shall be righted. 'I do not assert it, but I say I should not be surprised 1C, after all, St. John's descriptions of the horses in heaven turned out not altogether to be figurative, but somewhat literal. As the Bible makes a favorite of the horse, the patriarch, and the''prophet, and the evangelist, and the apostle stroking his sleek hide and patting his rounded neck, and tenderly lifting his exquisitely formed hoof, and listening with a thrill to the champ of his bit, so 3,1} great natures in , all ages have spoken of him in encomiastic terms. Virgil in his Georgies almost seems to plagarize from this description in the text, 'so much are the descriptions alike —the description of Virgil and the description of Job. The Duke of Wellington would not allow anyone irreverently to touch his 'old war horse, Copenhagen, on whom he had ridden fifteen hours without dismounting, at Waterloo, and when old Copenhagen died, his master* ordered a military salute fired over bis grave, John Howard showed that he'did not exhaust all his sympathies In pitying the human race, for when,sick he wr^ home: "Has my old/ chaise horse become sick or spoiled?" There is hardly any passage of French literature more,pathetie than the lamentation over the death of the war-charger, Marchegay. Walter Scott has sp much admiration for this di- yinejy honored creature of God that in "St. Ronan'a Well" be orders the girth slackened and the blanket thrown over the smoking flanks. Edmund Burke, walking in-the park at peaeonsfleld, musing over the past, throws his arms' around the wo!rn-out horse of his dead so,ji, Richard, and weeps upon the hpfge's neck, the b9rse geemjng to pyjn- pathtee in the memories, Rowland Hill, thfi great English, preacher, <!ar)pft;tured because in. bjs family ere b,e pppllcated. for the recovery pf a , but when the horse go$ well, ta all Me prophecies of the , the nrjty^r .di^ act seem Qf «*»; apsu'rflity, ' , say a,/ tftf , ftf, thjs.,,t}fjjl - - . Itfltf tel fgftefs mm «f tfet nu l» ttrtstte' at»MHi tt fe*eMM shall l^eefifla, tftfettilt rife** ttfeeft stf tntie^ gkf e sf irfifi .i%« te m$ earns ift ed6l if t aiwl^" wWfa &ffii tfie last tew df »>t ffillte, &»d as 1 Mile myself the flt-si fiem 1 , it is m? id4h§ ffllddid o? ihfe^dtirney we get ote* the gfeahdr" the fUriefc ffibfeprtefd ift his Attibfb-sia! flights "epgfty d! tne treatment bf the -hofae as a t dB ndi bell^i Itt ,tll§- a of-gftuls, but 1 eaflftei Vety fievef-feljr den'bithee the ldea ( f6f, ^hen 1 Sea toefl who etlt and bftilse and \vhack aad welt, aad atfike' and niattl and outrage and Ihslilt the horse, that beauttftil servant of, the human fac'ev whe 'oatfles out bUfdens and feutls iSti? ploughs, and tufha ow thfeahers afld out Wills, and J"Un9 for oUf ddctoi 1 ^when 1 see men thus beating and abusing and outraging that creating it seems to me that it would be only fair that the doctrine of transmigration of Souls should bfove trite, and that fof their punishment they should pass over ihto some pobr miserable brute and be beaten and whacked and cruelly treated, and frozen and heated and y over- drlven; into an everlasting stage- horse, an eternal traveler on a towpath, or tied to an eternal post, in an eternal winter, smitten with eternal eplaobticst Oh, is It not a shame that the brute creation, which had tho first possession of pur world, should be so maltreated by the race that came in last—the fowl and the fish created on. the flfth day, the horse and the cattle created on the morning of the sixth day, -and the human race not created until the evening of the sixth day? It ought to bo that If any man overdrives a horse, or feeds him when ho ifi hot, or recklessly drives a nail into the quick of his hoof, or rowels him to 'see him prance, or so shoes<him that hia fotlocks drop blood, or puts a collar on a raw neck, or unnecessarily clutches his tongud with a twisted bit, or cuts off his hair until ho has no defense against the cold,,or unmercifully abbreviates the natural defense against insectile annoyance—that such a man as that himself ought to be made to pull and let his horse ride! But not only do our humanity and our Christian principle and the dictates of God demand that we kindly treat "the brute creation, and especially the horse; but I go further,,'and say that whatever can be done for the development of his fleetness and his Strength and his majesty ought to be done, We need to study his anatomy and his adaptations. I am glad that large books have been written to show how he can be best managed, and how his ailments can be cured, and what his usefulness is, and what his capacities'are. It ; would be a shame if in this age of the'world, when the florist has turned the thin flower of the wood into a gorgeous rose, and the, pomologist has changed the acrid and gnarled fruit of the ancients into the very poetry of pear, and peach, and plum, and grape, and apple, and the snarling cur of the Orient has become the great mastiff, and the miserable creature of the olden times barnyard has become the Devonshire, and the Alderney, and the Shorthorn, that the horse, grander than them all, should get no advantage from our- science,.or our civilization, or our Christianity. Groomed to the last point of soft bril- .liance, his flowing mane • a billow of beauty, his arched neck ; in utmost rhythm of curve, let him be harnessed in graceful trappings and then driven to .the furthest goal of excellence, and then fed at luxuriant oat bins, and blanketed in comfortable stall. The long tried arid faithful servant of the human race deserves all kindness, all care, all reward, all succulent forage and soft litter and paradisiacal pasture -field. Those farms in Kentucky and in different parts of the North, where the horse is trained to perfection in fleetness and in beauty and in majesty, are well set apart. There is no more virtue in driving slow than in driving fast, any more than a freight train going ten miles tbo hour is better than an express train going fifty, There is a delusion abroad in the world that a thjng must be necessarily good and Christian if it is slow and dull and plodding. There'are very few good people who seem to imagine it is humbly pious to drive a spavined, galled, glandered, spring-halted, blind- staggered jade. There is not so much virtue in a Hosinante as in a Buceph- alus. We want swifter horses, and swifter men. and swifter enterprises, and the Church of God needs to get off its jog trot, Quick tempests, quick lightnings, quick .streams; why not quick horses? In the time of war the cavalry service does the most execution, and as the battles of the wprld are probably pot all-''pa?t, our Q^ristian patriotism demands that we be interested in equjnal velocity, We might as well have poorer; guns )n our arsenals and cjumsfer ships in our navyyards than other nations, as to have ynder our cavalry saddles and before our parks pf artillery slower horses, From the battle of Graulcus, where the Persian h°rses drove the Macedonian infantry into the river, elegr dowrj $o the horses on which Philip Sheridan and gtonewajl Jackson rode into the fray, this«' rm pftbe military gevice ha? been recognize^, Hanaijcar, Uftnuibal, Gus- layus 44p.ip.hu8, jkfpr.shal Ney were cay- $Jry,mejB. iu fhjs area'of th.e service, qhp-jes W$rtel at the battle of Poitiers fae,a,t bad? the4^ jnvastyn.,, T-h, e Car* t,hasj,nja,r| ,ca,ya.Iry, wi|b H>e IQS.S pf only' hundred njer^ D,yenh,rejv {tie fto.r army wife tb,G,U<?88 Of g Jtt tb,9 .sjjjie way the, b^gfc, the Tb,e besj; ^ 8 y to: fcepp jrppuntries, js to t 'jrj&r, w,a Ifistfiimefil i n& in-a»ctim- assault" agiifiti fiot tutf* I believe in tn§ Ifirt it II Mi feS edfidaeted ea figtt pfiftefgles tad wilft fid belting, fhei-e u &u flr&ft ftftfm' i& efterfng a prige id? the- stifte-it Ha«if than thefe is harm &t aft agricultural faif Ifl offer- iag & prize tt» tag fattaif w&d ha§ the best Wheat, 6t td the fruit-grower whe has the latest fteaf, Of to the taachih- ist whd pfes'eaythe b8§t Corn-threshef » 6r in a school' offering a prize of a cdpy of 3hakesp§afe te the best feadef , Or ia a household giving a Ittnip of sugat to the best behaved youflgstef. •Pi-iges by all meattS, rewftfds by all aieaas. That is the way God develops the rade. Rewards fOf all kinds of Well* doiag, Heaven itself is Called & prize: "The pfize of the high calling of God in Christ Jesus." So what is right la oae direction Is right in another directioa. Aad without the prizes the horse's fleetaess aad beauty and strength will never be fully developed; If it cost $1,000 or $6,000 or $10,000, and tke result be achieved, it is cheap'. But the sin begins where the betting begins, for that is gambling, or the effort to get that for which you give no equivalent, and gambling, whether on a large scale or a small scale, ought to be denounced of men as it will be accursed of God. . If you have won fifty cents or $6,000 as a wager, you had better get rid of it. Get rid of it right away. Give it. to some one who has lost in a bet, or give it to some great reformatory institution, or if you do not like that, go down to the river and pitch it off the docks. You cannot' afford to keep it. It will burn a hole in your purse, it will burn a hole in your estate, and you will lose all that, perhaps tan thousand times more— perhaps you will lose all. Gambling blasts a man or it blasts his children. Generally both and all. What a spectacle when at Saratoga, or at Long Branch, or at Brighton Beach, or at Sheepshead Bay, the horses start, and in a flash fifty or a hundred thousand dollars change hands! Multitudes ruined by losing the bet, others worse ruined by gaining tho- bet; for if a man lose in a bet at a horse race, he may be discouraged and quit, but if he win the bet he is very apt to go straight on to hell! An intimate friend, a Journalist, who in the line of his profession investigated this evil, tells me that there aro three different kinds of betting at horse races, and they are , about' equally leprous: by "auction pools," by "French mutuals," by what is called "bookmaking"— all gambling, all bad, all rotten with iniquity. There is one word that needs to be written on the brow pf every poolseller as he sits deducting his 3 or 5 per cent, and slyly "ringing up" more tickets than were sold on the winning horse — a word to be written also on the brow of every bookkeeper who at, extra inducement scratches a horse off of the race, and on the brow .of every jockey who slackens pace that, according to agreement, another may win, and written over every judge's stand, and written on every board of the surrounding fences. That word is "swindle!" Yet thousands bet. Lawyers bet. Judges of courts bet. Members of the legislature bet. /Members of congress bet. Professors-of religion bet. Teachers and superintendents of Sunday schools, I am told, bet. Do you not realize tho fact that there is a mighty effort on all sides to-day to get money without earning it? That is the curse of all the cities: it is the curse of America — the effort to get money without earning It, and as other forms of stealing are not respectable,. they go into these gambling practices. I preach this sermon on square, old- fashioned honesty. I have said nothing against the horse, I ;have said nothing against the turf. I have said everything against their prostitution. Young men, you go into straightforward industries and you will have larger permanent success than you can over get by a wager; but you get in with some of the whisky, rum-blotched crew which I see going down on the boulevards, though I never bet, I will risk this wager, five million to nothing, you will be debauched and damned, Culti- .vate the horse, own. him If you can afford to own him, test all the speed he has, If he have any speed iu him; but b<? careful which way you drive. You cannot always tell what direction s, man is driving in by the way his horses head, In my boyhood, we rode three miles every Sabba'th morning to the country church. Wo were drawn by two fine horses. My father drove,. He knew them, and they knew him. They were friends. Sometimes they Joved to go rapidly, and he did not . interfere. with their happiness, lie Jia.d.,8}! of us in tbe wagon with h}jn He drove (;o the country church, The fact is, that for eighty-two years be drove in tRe same direction, The roan span that I speak of was long ago unhitched, and the driver .put up bis whip in tbe wagon-house never again to, taHe it 4pwn? but In those good 014 t,lmes J learned sQnjer thing tbat I never forgot, that a man may admire a bprse and love- a hqrse, and be prqud gt, »> horse, and not always, be wiling 'to take the $»st of the prer ceding yehipje, and^ y#, be a an earnest Qhjjgtja'n. t gn b«j»ble until .. , 'o,f 694 c prie§ jowl ^ BUsUa ex,* * m tdHfOwiedgiBt - l sjt-Wtir ' A &1 inakfci" said the heartless but tired . fiditdt Bhdp6lS 6f ,the Brunswick, fiSTift chief mafcAal 61 th6 JWM fife debMtmeiit, leade? 8f ft band ji ' After ten years the. Rttfbf ffSHftSISiej settlement, started by Thotoas Hughes SBd' other Englishmen,- has otiiy I t 200 ffihablv tahts. ...."•. ' r - QueSfl VictorianeVer reinoVeS.trow he?" bald this three: Jlngs connected With hef, conrtahlp and'ltiafMagS. Nerves Blood Arc inseparably connected. The former depend Simply, solely, solidly upon the latter. 1! It is pufe they ate properly fed and there is Ho " nervous* ness." If It ia impure they are fed on refuse fttid the horrors of ;iiervoU* prostration result. Feed tlie nerves ou pure blood. Make pure blood and keep it pure by taking The One True Blood Purifler. 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