The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 6, 1897 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, January 6, 1897
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r^g^l^ff, $3®$$$?**'* 2^'*-^A*" '3.1 ?,.^*"*'**^ in msm HtjR t n , tic* i */ *?<& tfa?, {Set* M S i big * fatten! r 01aftet ihe ; Jnv,i-Hi8sf r.Sttfe 1ft4 tf l&tM, 1 HR» raifni is ttr tit* Hat? tak« a Sflnfc 8itt ot taedi'* __ take a sail m Gallic, and read tfte SeMnflB 6n the Mount Wfille standing on Olivet, and we thfe *lfderness wHfeM cfif 1st w&a globe swinging dttt inte^arferfess* with I?:-. , ._. But, If tto It tot human ab6de,-they may be fl. . tiit beings different from and supefloi t8" dtirSelVes. 'We are told that the world'ot Jupiter, is changing and becoming fit for creatures like the human race, and that Mars would do for the human family with n little change in the structure of our respiratory or- p/'f-' gans. But that there is a great World swung somewhere, vast beyond imagination, and that It is the headquarters of the unlversa, and the metropolis of immensity, and has a population In numbers vast beyond all statistics, and appointments of splendor beyond the capacity of canvas, or poem, or angel to describe, is as certain as the Bible Is authentic. Perhaps some of the ae-> tronomers with their big telescopes have already caught a glimpse of it, »¥< * 1*5,*' not knowing what It Is. We spell It raotifitalnt, and seas, afld IfllaUdS, In' eentfltotal of sin seeming td *» the bedUtiM cenfflp-eta! df righteousness, and frdffl it ft , gfoftB i-eaehed heaven. Sttch a * sdufcd had neter been heafd them Plenty of sweet sounds, but*never aft autcry »f distress of an echd of agony. At that Otae,groan the ,Prlhcfr-r6se from" all the blissful eifcumjaeence, and started t6t the euter gate ahd descended into the bight of this wofld. Out ot what a bright harbdr into what a rough sea! "Stay with us," cried angel after angel, and potentate after potentate. "No," said the Prince, "1 cannot stay; 1 mus be off for that wreck of ft World, I mus stop that groan. I must hush that dis tress. I must fathom that abyss. I mus redeem those nations. Farewel thrones ahd temples, hosts cherubic seraphic, arch.mgelicl 1 will cohie back again, cirrylng on my shoulder a ransomed world. Till this is done I choose earthly scoff to heavenly acclamation, and a cattle pen to a king's palace, frigid zone of earth to atmosphere of celestial radiance. I have no t&e t&« fl*idfi— and sit under the ftcaino'rlt AM the side of brooks, and think and and jgtajr about life poverty 5? With six heaven. is <where /Prince letters and pronounce it Jesus lived nineteen centuries ago. He Was the ,'<• King's Son. It was the old homestead •> of eternity, and all Its castles were, as old as God., Not a frost had ever chlll- ' ed the air. Not a tear had ever rolled down the chee* of one of its Inhabitants. There had never been a headache, or a sldeache, or a heartache! There had not been a funeral in the memory of the oldest inhabitant. There had never In all the land been woven a black veil, for there had never been anything to-mourn over. The passage of millions) of yoars had not wrinkled or crippled or bedimmcd any of its citizens. All the people there were in a state of eternal adolescence. What floral and pomonic richness! Gardens of perpetual blr om and orchards in unending fruitage. Had'some spirit from another world entered and asked, What 'is sin? What is bereavement? What is sorrow? What is death? the brightest of the intelligences would,have fall• ed to give.: definition!"though to study the question f lie re was silence in heaven, for half an hour. The Prince of whom I speak had honors, emoluments, acclamations, such as no other prince, celestial or terrestrial ever en joy c-d. As he passed the street' the inhabitants took off from their brows garlands of white lilies and threw them iu the way. H e never entered any of the temples without all the worshipers rising up .and bowing in obeisance. In all. the processions of the high days he was the one who evokec loudest welcome. Sometimes 01 loving talk wit! land, but at , chariot, and among the -twenty thousand that the •Psalmist spoke of, his was the swiftest and most flaming; or, as when St John described him, he took white palfrey with what prance of foot and arch of neck, and roll of mane and gleam of eye is only dimly suggested in the Apocalypse. He was not like other princes, waiting for the Father to die and then take the throne. When years ago an artist in Germany made a picture for the Royal Gallery him who MM! our souls to save. BUI you may be denied that, and so here, Iff afidthe'f continent ahd Jfli afiothef he {sphere, and in scenes agr different possible, we recount as Well we W_. hdW poor was our, Heavenly PrlficU But in the otherftholy-Jsindtabove.wt' nifty all study the riches that he left behind when he slatted tdf earthly e*-' peditlon, dome, let Us bargain to meei each other at the door ot the Father's mansion, or oa the bank of the rlvef just where it rolls frein under the throne, or at the outside gate. Jesus? got the contrast by exchanging that world for this,- we will get it by ex to MfcAtu fiww Held )>j- Kvan* 10* S***ft ft B fi tt S. Mass., who been before , of Bdstoh, tem ttine td tlffie is the* weight* •fhg and jumping departments held ail tfie records, afid np" to a few years ago they were considered In* vlftclbtS ift the IdUg jtifflp. An' Innbva* tlon, hSwever, ot late years, 1ft the shape Of. an. artificial board take oft*, At fltl A giri tftiflld fatn&f fr than admit she Press. it was an ail-wise but eveft at the foreigner*' game a *} ad b f 6 ^j s ^ ed l „ .., . , * young Irish exile in Sydney, Australia h f« **»"* to bofis th * i«M,-Matt fcosingrave-has come to the vll j e Tlines - , •<** i-esdie, and ft few days ago, at a chatt-1 ^ ones (picking himself plonshlp meeting, cleared the remark* has the public as champion figure.^ska.Usj'.. of Aftierlca for Seven years,, and by persistent effort, combined with superior skill, has reached the top of the ladder of fame In' this branch ot spert. He was born in Boston in 1861, stands 5 feet 3% Inches Without shoes, and in able distahce ot 23 feet inches. -l'm »ot htirt, . «r— it> all right? My hew ' / . ttoslftgrave halls frem hear Obrt, in the ruined! You mean thing, diaft r tif doun hear ms fl ° th ^ heii?— t»' v , dounty aalway, and no later than last hear ms changing this world, for that. There! street dress, without overcoat, weighs and then you will understand more on 1] 6 pounds. He made his first public the Wonders of the grace of our Lord appearance at Reading, Mass., in a Jesus Christ, who, "though he Was contest for the championship of New rich, yet for your sakes became poor." En gland in fancy skating, but failed Yes, grace, free grace, sovereign to get a place, the competition being grace, omnipotent grace! Among the won bv J - F. Bacon, with 449% points; thousands of words in .the languagrt Ailen second, 320; Currle third, 299. there is no more queenly word. It ^ p to that time Mr. Evans had never means free and Unmerited kindness, s?en a figure skating contest, his Lady's bay, oh his own WatiVe sod, Miss Sharpe—I celebrate nty cleared 23 feet 4 Inches, a doubt, how- fourth birthday tomorrow, ever, existing -a s • to" 'tfie 'ge'nitiffettesg -of *gc—Indeed! And - ish't It _„ that performances Previous to this (3o do I! Miss Sharpe—oh, But Roslngrave had accomplished some re- Prate hiltte for the flfst tinief*- ttarkable performances' In Ireland. Dr. BlUnt—We iriUst Wake Emigrating to Australia this year, he cause I want to ask her If arrived at Sydney March 13', and, com- .obeyed my orders. The patie uto peting at an amateur championship band—Er—ah—doctor, it might* taeeting four days later—St. Patrick's Well to-ah—put that quedtioff:' m* Day—he broke the Australian amateur somewhat different formt—Puck *f«1 whi^h J*% 2 feet W *% inche9 - "Tbat Mrs. Thurston ought' which he a few days ago supplemented the logical candidate for the !^' ' h « *«>»«'» .record .of 23 feet W if the wonum ever put a Inches. The previous record was held | their" own sex Jn'the field. i,,t.,n i . „ „ „ nidi uwji OCA in {.ue iieia. Wnv7 X> and' ?' f ?? ° f ?T V ^' "' " a * h <* Bet off a car "•tardvwS 23 C ft* « I er> « ^ meHca> at ° IU 8oing off b ^kward."-Cievela! <w feet Gy a inches. Rosingrave. it should be said, had a slight wind in hif , My text has no monopoly of the word, knowledge of the figures was very llm- One hundred and twenty-nine timed ltet i- an d he entered on the spur of the does the Bible eulogize grace. It if ^o^cnt, totally without preparation. a door swung wide open to let into The ar tistlc as well as the athletic fea- the,pai;d«5n..of,Gpd,ail the;vmilHons w,hp |i tu £ e8 of. the-; sport interested him deep- nhnrta/* fr\ /%v«ln« ti- ' ' I IV 'fltlrl'' aHti~»*t*'n^t •''!« 1*^. • '*.£?;-.*£ iiiti-j.'-'' _.**=: /. - ii choose to enter It. ly. ' and ' John Newton sang of it when ho Therefore he sought the company of ' ' the best skatorlal artists in the coun- wrote: 'Amazing grace, how sweet the sound, | That saved a wretch like me. i*«*o ot*» cv* cii TTtctUll JltVU UiCt I f i. i Philip Doddrldge put it into all hymJ %*?^l™ ^H! «J?^ !_ 8 "!! ! li . ghcr time to lose, for hark ye to the groan that grows mightier while I wait! Farewell! Farewell! 'Y e know the grace of our Lord Jesus Christ, that though ie was rich, yet for your sakes he became porr.'" • Was there ever a contrast so over- )owcring as that between the noonday of Christ's celestial departure and the midnight of his earthly arrival? Sure enough, the angels were out that night in the sky, and an especial meteor acted as escort, but all that was from other worlds, and not from this world. The earth made no demonstration of welcome. If one of the great princes of this world steps out at a depot cheers resound, and the bands play' and the flags wave. But for the arrival of this missionary Prince of the skies not a torch flared, not a trumpet blew, not a plume fluttered. All the n ii *•* ***iu(?du, . •..•«•-• •- - ' - — - F _,,» - ^., JV j. l j,u c viumUC5L1 Lion ppmiu Our world opened for him nothing bet-1 commanded him never to wear it. « between Louis Rubenstein fflP f ll<l n ' n U« »n A m\ -* . , Itfnrr\n1rl1tn \ n n nn«»«.»(„ i_ t-»... . I ... ••« **ti* L/V>*1KI kCJll him' ttf :f tirthe'r' effort: ' f ntl was act " at «1 , but by an earnest de- nology when he wrote: "Grace, 'tis a charming sound. Harmonious to the ear; plane. He next appeared on Christmas day, 1890, In the annual contest for the New England championship, held at IAO.Imvjiiiuuo tu me em; i tj,,^,^ j» « . *' ** w Heaven with the echo shal resound, 4SL B ToT?H ^1 Ch f tnUt HIHl near And all the earth shall hear." ??2 MB ™, f 4 he flUlShet1 th ' rd ' When Artaxerxes was hunting, Tire Cef wttr"' '3£\g*$' ^ ' -e ' bazus, who was attending him, showed ond wiS 211 ' " **'" H,« !,<«„ « „„«* «_ ui- _-_'.' .. .I vuu * wtlB 461. vS^^^RKfesSiFJE. &^M^*i.«». a?s sssssssr o( Aracrira ''- nr\i-r\ v\t rt n * I t\A KI m' w.n..__.i' - .. ' l_ ' l'-«v«fc4v/n favor. .Skiitlng; Ctmiiipion. John Nilsson, the well-known WesN Leader. Convict—I'm in nere for „„..„ five wives. Visitor—How are you<el Joying your liberty?—London Flgak By a recent order Boston policemel «-38 Mlnnesot.1 twenty-one.years ago. In victot-M Ai,.t M ti u , ' stature-he is 5. feet 7% inches andhiJ r« r «* "'• A "? t r ffl .» a , has turned'OUI wH^ .,, —^,1,:: . /,„':" m IV s «'S6,B12-ounces of-«Jld diirlav tff^lttl weight in condition is 148- pounds. He commenced to skate when about four- , ounces over last year teen years of age, mastered the art Rv thu '*'_*??• go'ld during " months, an increase of quickly, and, as time passed, became a in a tie -door. The Rajah"of I " would be inappropriate. But seeing I PhilUpT, «"n- ^."TcllS fbird* to Queen Victoria a the "tartllng and comforting fact, while On Jan. 24 of that year he wi amone bedstead ot carved gold and a canopy »«r Prince throws off the robe, He no- the contestants for the C? I?,?le? that cost seven hundred and fifty, thou- I onlv allow * "3 to wear it, but commands Aleda's at Spy Pond Boston the com ter than a burn Cashmere seat sand dollars, but the world had for the us to weal ' jt - an « 't- will become us petition resulting in the SUCC-OR. Prince ot Heaven and Earth only a lit- well, and for the poverties of our spir Moses Rubenstein the famous C ter of straw. The crown jewels in the itual state we may put oh the splendor, ' " Tower of London amount to . of heavenly regaiement, FoTou sk' success of :ma- •. ill — -"•*"«•» *««i- i . - — (.• -•——-«*.» uu,*k^o i *-***\**Jii OCUwHU OD j lion dollars, but this member of eter- On - the Personality of this religion' Barnes fourth 2'>9' nai Royalty had nowhere to lay his Not an abstraction, not an arch undei ' " ' head. To know how poor he was, ask which wo walk to behold elaborate ma- j the camel drivers/ask the shepherds, sonry, not an ice castle like that which askary,,ask : the ttree wise the Empress :E,i Z ,abeth of.Rua " ' For the Kussell-SlurRi-K J On March 3 • foot, walking in the humblest of the other times he took if:;' Anting the Emperor William' throne, and the Crown Prince on. the av- ng one foot on the step of the throne the Emperor William ordered the picture changed, and said: "Let the prince keep his foot off'the throne tin n e ave ' . ' . , . . . '*--,< — ~* it *w\^- 4UCA1 ' Ui" I * i ' —,— —. — ».»» , \j g. ifcHOQltl U V til the Bast, who afterward came to Beth- a hundred years ago^ ordered Ho be lebera. To know how poor he was ex- constructed. Winter with its trowe amine all the records of real estate in of .crystals cementing the huge blocks all that Oriental •country, and see what' tnat ha( * been quarried from the frozen vineyard or what field he owned. Not rivers P £ the North, but our Father's one. Of what mortgage was he the bouse with the wide hearth cracklinf mortgagee? Of what tenement was he a aearty welcome. A religion o the landlord? Of what lease was he warmth,and inspiration,.and light an<? the lessee. W'io ever paid him rent? cheer -' something we can take into our I", , ownln , g ' he b oat on which he hea ''ts. and homes, and business, re- sailed, or the beast on which he rode, creations, and Joys, and sorrows. Not had Son ° W ? n f T, hl< : h **'**•*• He an unmanageable gift, like the galley had so little estate that in order to pay Presented to Ptolemy, which require? nis tax he had to perform a miracle, fom ' thousand men to putting the amount of the assessment Draught of water was in a nsb's mouth and ' had at ashore ru bed ,„ o • " 1 '™ so great that U it hauled [ R0uld not come near the shore, but inventory of his | of annoyance, however shallow. En richment now. enrichment forever. T|i« Hill of Death. he.had worn, sleeping in them by .light and traveling in them by day, bearing on them the dust nf i m, „ the highway and the saturation on°f *, s miUisonian Institution scien- sea. St. Paul in my text hit the mark ,", ! ay , that the most ™»arkablo when he said of the missionary Pr n7« P rchl storlc monument in tbe south- 'For vonr snk.»a iio i.o^^™. _ .. e> I western states—maybe in all the coun- ; Bacon winning; ; wl _ second, 34; Barnes third, 30. He again a competitor at the meeting for the championship of New England in 1892, held Feb. 20, when Bacon gained the chief honors, with 194 points- Rubenstein second, 194; Evans third 110- Barnes fourth. He was next seen at Concord, N. H., in an open contest held on Feb. 8, 1893, during carnival week which Bacon won, with 33 points- It, vans second, with 30. On By the recent self-denial „„„. VJ .^ 000 was raised in the United KingdoM alone toward the funds of the SalVal tion Army, being'£6,000 in advance of last year. / • ..'•-••• . ' ' One Secret of I.onjfevltr. -J'hose anxious to prolong this rao'idl transitory-existence of ours beyondi theT average spun, should foster his " '" m ueRati vely by^abstaining from inc,, al; xB Uun8 . „ m.diet uud afflrmltively by the nee of thiitVf G?!5^* »to«iiM»»Me; Ilostetter's gtomachlfi lie i Tbe impairment of the , ges ive function is fatal to vigor. SnBdUef, with the Bitters; also, fever aid ague ' loiisuess and constipation. i Hard Ultra. , . N ly'vehadftgi circumstances. JOHN NILSSON. Lends to Consumption. K'cmp's balsam will stop the once. Go to your clrui8 rsr;.-*!*-•-* '»«>• •w^iss'SiSS"sr. For your sakes he became poor." , y ~ ls a black oari 'en butte on G1Ia rlver - some tha east it. rr»i i " "l*wv/i. i The world could have treated him letter if it had chosen. It had all £ , f v —. means for maicing hj s earthly condition' I ma< U is not wonderful, from « m ,-.,-K,_ «_,.. .. y nauion apy architectural standpoint. Therq are no marvelous hieroglyphics' nor Immense pieces of engineering work was the Heavenly sme by side with the Fi What a circle of dominion' Whae ""•*" of admirers! What omfortable. Only a few vhen Pompey, the general" „., Brlndisi he was greeted with nt - vum and a costly column which celebrated be twelve million people whom he had killed or conquered, and h< lowed to wear his triumphal r that month, at Salem, Mass., he again tried for the American championship Bacon winning, with 55 points; Evans second, 48; Vinson third, 25. Fortune came the way of Evans when he journeyed to Quebec, Can., Feb. 3 1894 and contended for the championship of the Dominion, which he won with -i score of 107 2-3 points; Michaelson second, 96 2-5; Stevens third, 90%; Dumas fourth, 84. The following year he took part in the annual competition for the Canadian championship, held at Ottawa, Ont, but failed to secure a place His last appearance up to the present time was at the annual competition for the figure skating championship of matter of speed combined with remarkable ease and grace of movement, which caused him.to appear as going quite .easily .when oth'ers of pronounced ability were laboring very hard. Nils- sou says that he finds no more difficulty in negotiating curves and corners than he does in skating on a straightaway stretch. He has made the following highly creditable world's records, with others not mentioned during his career before the public, which Is not very extended: Three miles 8 . , mjnut « 8 4S 2 -5 seconds, at Montreal, Can., Feb. 2, 1S95; four miles, 12 minutes Feb. on , from the centre of the city 1 over the hills and clear down n against which the „ menelty rolls its billows" v, » wa * toe acknowledged favoriV £•' -M, er my te?t sa >' s t« a t "he & '2% . Set a11 the ItamondB P f V •SS?J?S? e " c '?. tw ' bl '»'«»«tbe senate. The world had applause imperial butch?rs, but buffetlne the Prince of Peace. P| enty of ' 6Q chalices for the favored to drink ^'.^ut our Prince must put his :he road- 0 No expvega hie earth not and eighty mJ1 , iou * in Silver one billlou twenty,ulna and side after he had begged for Poor? drink. Born in another man's barn and eating at another man's table S cruising the lake in another' ' fishing-smack, and buried in man's tomb. Rour inspired. man's been ., h 3ei, but he composed his autobiography 'In vJ I ( i° ]ul P I ' esse 1 way, He said. "1 trodden the wine-press alone." Prlnco °f »'> l heavenly which baffle the minds of modern scientists, it is but a plain, bald, rocky Pojnt, uglier and plainer for its sharp contrast against the clear blue sky But Jt is wonderful-because upon its' aerial heights, which look down over the green vegas and rolling potreros are the white and bleaching bones of a band of people who fought the last fight for existence. No one knows when this battle was given nor wJo Thl ± .*"™« ? f the b <*«*e1. evidences of a mighty and the little mesa which tops the mountain bears witness to the fearfulness of the struggle by its cmrpeTof Juman bones. This' point, which Is kllnU'n Imnnll.. -r ._ T ' M Loma .America, held at the Ice Palace Rink York City, when EvansVas hailed Prsmjnent landmark throughout this whole Jts , U is shunned by the Indians ' he chamois, for he was homeless, Oier' e /„ tbe4Iw « to ' 1 >' ot tUe universe »«e I, no other Instance uf such com" The ifte Highway trom Tucson to V«wa leads by the base of this hill «ml pious catholics who havi oec": to pass along the route invariably a rock upo,, the pile, can count « Pf t}ie Throi ' e tQ Qt vh«t aji easy, (jujcjc aooosji My bjefsed J^ovd.tart Thqu J second, at Minneapolis, Minn.; 15, 1894; five miles, 14 minutes 59-seconds, at Minneapolis, Minn Feb. 15, 1894. His three-mile race at Montreal was for the amateur championship of the Dominion. Nilsson uses tlie skates made by the Harper Manufacturing company, of Minneapolis, Mr. Harper being his manager He has gained the enviable reputation of always racing to win, which has naturally made him a strong drawing card wherever he appears, and he always gives satisfaction. ICIJIolt'x Schi'inc, President Elliott, of the L. A W makes the following announcement In delays are Uo at once; Tlio average deiith rate in TO CUKlTA COLlTiFoNl!! 1aUc Livxativo Uromo Qulnino rug Slsla rerum:th Mtne. Modjoska's liobby is bee raisin* ' She hu 8 wwhiveH of them on her Californfa v ml gilded New Year's offerings. HERBERT EVANS. the victor, with a score of UG 0. D '. PlUJlips second, 109; P . A ! fh the relation to the donation of prizes to increase the league membership- On July 31 I called attention to a proposed competition for prizes which was intended as an additional incentive to those who are making efforts to increase our membership, and also with the hope of interesting others in tbe work. The competition is open to anyone who chooses to enter it. It is now definitely settled that a handsome line of prizes will be offered, though only a part of them have been decided upon The list will be beaded by at least two first-class pianos, one or more billiard tables, several bicycles and tandems watches, cameras, etc. I would Ilk* fn m,k. the total Ust of p,T£ . ?£S fifty, and would ask all members who are interested to give me suggestions as to wha± articles should be aifje . ThJ cowHetlflW* will begin 'on Wwy4 897, aml wil , dose on 5. ember U T Sarsapanila st-^faol^ MOOd'S Pills -—--, Jil\6r **!(; , uuay tate, easy to operate, a has now 0 point he ca n aspire to in A»er|ca, but lie js yet full Q f i nu dable ambition, is an enthusiast in tho sport will doHRtlwfl seek to njainta n^he s 'h eer dete." he hag and Wprthy "It does nqt make any difference who gets the next Racing Board chair manshjp," says an /L., A, \y. i salary should go with the Considering the duties and respons bllltles of the place, $3 ,500 ««d would npt be too m,uch tp man, American cycle «I«ed msMtution. The fit It Bbguld Ia «t t!e lfe?i BUCKINGHAM'S - r ' • • ^™ J For the >aml< In one preparation', apply at home, ' Colors brawnl! or black. The -»*™ favorite, 'because »w.«.lff«siflr)OT8i.5^5i.7plSot l Sanfl« ffi/'is^^fcwSI l^M'^^± l ^»*&to W H ft,m»WJvw* w> 14U ; M' vary watertel y skill. Mr, '•,-,'/, ^-^'j' «' 7 ,?^T* | Wr7' | i v ^ SO'S CUR

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