The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 27, 1897 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Wednesday, January 27, 1897
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TflB OPPEK DIM MOfifBS! AL80NA, IOWA WEDNESDAY JANtJAKY 2?, .1887. TALHAGfiW SEHMON. LASt SUNDAY'S sUBJECt. the FollfmlnB tfrsl: "t Shall (Jo t# Hliii"— Second Hook of Sattmcl. fcltopit-t *II ( Ver*e 23 — the JFntOre ot (life Jnnt. MfirtE is sick child & tery In the abode of David the king. D i s e a se, Which stalks up the dark lane of the poor and puts its smothering hand on lip and nostril of the wan and wasted also mounts the palace statrs.atld bending over the pillow, blows into the face of a young prince the Croats of pain and death. Tears are wine to the King of Terrors. Alas! for David the king, tie can neither sleep nor eat. and lies prostrate on his face, weeping and wail- Ing until the palace rings with the outcry of woe. What are courtly attendants, or victorious armies, or conquered provinces, tinder such circumstances? What to any parent is all splendid surroundings , when his child is sick? Seven days have passed on. There, in that great house, two eyelids are gently closed, two little hands folded, two little feet quiet, one heart still. The servants come to bear the tidings to the king, but they cannot make up their minds to tell him, and they stand at the door whispering about the matter, and David hears them and he looks up and says to them, "Is the child dead?" "Yes, he is dead." David rouses himself up, washes hlm'self, puts on new apparel, and '.its down to food. What power hushed that tempest? What strength was it that lifted up that king whom grief had dethroned? Oh, it was the thought that he would come again into the possession of that darling child. No gravedigger's spade could hide him. The wintry blasts of death could not put out the bright light. There would be a forge somewhere that with silver hammer would weld the broken links. In a city where the hoofs of the pale horse never strike the pavement ho woul'l clasp his lost treasure. He wipes away the tears from his eyes, and he clears the choking grief from his throat, and exclaims, "I shall go to him." Was David right or wrong? If we part on earth will we meet again in the next world? "Well," says some one, "that seems to be an Impossibility. Heaven is so large a place we never could'find'our .kindred there." Going into some city without having appointed a time and place for meeting, you might wander around for Weeks and for months, and perhaps for years, and never sec eacn other; and heaven is vaster than all earthly cities together, and how are yoti going to flnd your departed friend in that country? It is so vast a realm. John went up on one mountain of inspiration, and he looked off upon the multitude, and he said: "Thousands of thousands." Then he came upon a greater altitude of inspiration and looked off upon it Again, and he said: "Ten thousand times ten thousand." And then he came on a higher mount of inspiration, and looked off again and he said: "A hundred and forty and four thousand and thousands of thousands." And he came on a still greater height of inspiration, and he looked off again, and exclaimed: "A great multitude that no man can number." Now I ask, how are you going to flnd your friends in such a throng as that? fotff tffiieS that Is takeft fof granted. The Whole frew Testament Is ah arbor over Which this doctrine creeps like a luxuriant vine tall of piifplo clusters of consolation. James, John, arid Peter followed Christ Intb the mountain. A light falls froifl heaven 1 dn tfi«t tikriin- tain and lifts it ihto the glories of the celestial. Christ's garments glow and his face shines like the sun. The door of heaven swings open, two Spirits come down and alight on that noun- tain, the disciples look at them and ognisse them as Moses and Ellas. Now, if those disciples standing on the earth could recognize these two spirits who had been for years in heaven, do you tell me that we, with our heavenly eyesight, will not be able to recognize those who have gone out from among us only five, ten, twenty, thirty years ago? You know very well that our joy In any circumstances Is augmented by the companionship of our friends. We cannot see a picture with less than four eyes, or hear a song with less than four ears. We want some one beside us with whom to exchange glances and sympathies; and I suppose the joy of heaven is to be augmented by the fact that we are to have our friends with 113 when there rise before us the thrones of the blest and when there surges up in our ear the jubilate of the saved. Heaven is not a contraction. It is an expansion. II I know yon here, I will know von better there.. Here I see you with only two eyes, but there the soul shall have a million eyes. It will be Immortality gating on immortality—ransomed spirit In colloquy with ransomed spirit—victor bestde victor. When John Evans, the Scotch minister, was seated in his study, his wife came iu and said to him. "My dear, do you think we will know each other In heaven?" He turned to her and said, "My dear, do you think we will be bigger fools in heaven than we are here?" Again, I accept this doctrine of fut- ] ure recognition because the world's ex- She Sgeffied to enjoy looking at It, then She was taken away, and aftef awhile died. In the last moment that wah and wasted little one lifted her hands, while her face lighted up With the glory of the next world, and cried Otit, "Mother!" Do you tell me she did not see her mother? She did. So in my first settlement at Belleville a plain man said to me. "What do you think 1 heard last night? I Was in the room Where one of my neighbors was dying. He was a good man, and he said he heard the angels of God singing before the throne. I haven't much poetry about me. but I listened, and I heard them, too." Said I, "I have no doubt of it." Why, we are to be taken up to heaven at last by ministering spirits. Who are they to be? Souls that went up from Madras, or Antioch, or Jerusalem? Oh, no! our glorified kindred are going to troop around us. Heaven is not a stately, formal place, as I sometimes hear It described, a very frigidity of splendor, where people stand on cold formalities and go around about with heavy crowns of gold on their heads. No, that is not my idea of heaven. My idea of heaven is more like this: You are seated in the evening-tide by the fireplace, your whole family there or nearly all of them there. While you are seated talking and enjoying the evening hour, there is a knock at the door, and the door opens, and there comes in a brother that has seen long absent. He has been absent, for years you have not seen him, and. no sooner do you make up your mind that It is certainly he than you leap ip. and the .question is .Who shall give him the first embrace. That Is my Idea of heaven—a great home circle where hey are waiting for Us. Oh, will you not know your mother's .voice there? he who always called.,you by your first name long aftei* others had given you the formal "Mister." You were never anything but James, or John, or George, or Thomas,. or l; 'Mary, or Florence to her. Will you hot know' your A SHOE? BOOtfMEMT IN WMIOM fHI GOVERNOR'S VIEWS Damage to State Institutions by Fife and Wind Sfcottid be Repaired-"State Should Insure Property. Good Laws Should Be Retained, pectancy affirms it. In all lands^and I child's voice? She o.f the bright'eye 'and ruddy cheek,' and the qitie't step, Is not this 'dea we have bpen entertaining after all a falsity? Is this doctrine of future recognition of friends in heaven a guess, a myth, a whim, oils it a granitic foundation upon which the soul pierced of all ages may build a'glorious hope? Intense question! Every heart in this audience throbs right Into-it. There is in every soul here the tomb of at least one dead, Tremendous question! It makes the lip quiver, and the cheek flush, and the entire nature thrill. Shall we know each other there,? • I get letters almost every month asking me to discuss this subject. I get a letter in a bold/scholarly hand, on gilt-edged paper, asking me to discuss this question, and I say: "Ah! that Is a curious man, and he wants a curipus question solved." But I get another letter. It Js written with a trembling haad, and on what seems to be a torn-out leaf of a book, and there and .here is the mark of a tear; and I say; "Oh, that is a broken heart, and Jt wants to be comforted." The object of tbis-'serjnon is to take this theory out of the region of surmise gnd 9peculatlon Into the region of pos- r itlye certalntv. People say, "it would be yery pleas«4t If that doctrine were true. I hope }t- may be true. Perhaps }t Js true. I wish It were true." Put I believe that I can bring an accumulation of argument to bear upon this patter which will prove the doctrine pf ages this theory is received. What form of religion planted it? No form of religion, for it is received under all forms of religion. Then, I argue, a sentiment, a reeling, an anticipation, universally planted, must have been God-implanted, and if God-implanted, It is rightfully implanted. Socrates writes: "Who would not part with a great deal to purchase a meeting with Orpheus and Homer? If it be true that this is to be the consequence of death, I could even be able to die often." * * * ' There is a mother before the throne of God. You say her joy is full. Is it? You say there can he no augmentation of it. Cannot there be? Her son was a wanderer and a vagabond on the earth when that good mother died. He broke her old heart. She died leaving him in the wilderness of sin. She is before the throne of God now. Years pass, and that son repents of his crimes and gives his heart to God and j becomes a useful Christian, and dies and enters the gates of heaven. You tell me that that mother's joy cannot be augmented. Let them confront each other, the son and the mother! "Oh," she says to the angels of God, "rejoice with me! The dead Is alive again, and the lost is found. Hallelujah! I never expected to see this lost one come back." The Bible says nations are to be born in a day. When China conies to God will it not know Dr. Abeel? When India comes, will it not know Dr. John Scudder? When the Indians come to God, will they not know David Brainerd? I see a soul entering heaven at last, with covered face at the idea that it has done so little for Christ, and feel- who came In from play and flung herself into your lap, a very shower of mirth and beauty? Why, the 1 picture.,1s' graven in your .soul; It cannot wear out. If that little one. should stand oh the other side of some heavenly hill' and call to you, you would hear her voice above the burst of heaven's great orchestra. • Know it! Y6u could,,not' help but know it.,- ' ' /. , Now I bring you this' glorious, <con- solatlon of future recognition, If you could get this theory into*your heart it would lift a grjqiat many shadows that are stretching aicross.lt. .When',I was a lad I used to go out to tfye railroad track and put my ear.down on the track, and I could hear the'. express train rumbling miles away, and coming on; and !l tc-day, my, friends, if we only had faith enough we' could, put our 'ear dpwn;/to the • grafre: of pur ' dead, arid listen and 'llear In 'the'distance the rumbling ,on (if the chariots of resurrection victory. / ; V . ' ..,'.;" . • 0 heaven! sweet heaven! You do not spell heaven , as'you used to spell it, h-e-a-v-e-u, heaven. But now when you want to spell that word you place side by side the faces of the loved ones :Who are gone, and in ..that irradiation of light arid ;ove, and beauty and joy, you spell it out as never before, in songs and hallelujah's.""-,Oh, ye whose hearts are down under- the sod of the cemetery, cheer up at the thought of this'reunion. Oh,'how much you will have to tell them when once you meet them. -'.:''.' . .••*. * * Oh, how different it is on earth.from the way it is in heaven when a Christian dies'. We say, "Close his eyes." ing borne down with unworthiness, and j u . heav en they say, "Give him a palm!" it sflVR rn ItRPlf "T nnvA r\n vicrlif f*-» v>«: ,-.--... ,I T . , . recognition as plainly as that is any heaven at all, an^ that the of reunion, at the celestial gate will De 99 certain »s the dying kiss at the 4oor of the sepulchre, * * * Wbat does, m, y te$t Imply? «j g h.sl) |9 1(? him/' What consolation would U ta DayW 'a go to bis oima if he it says to itself, "I have no right to be here." A voice from a throne says, "Oh, you forget that Sunday school' class you invited to Christ! I was one of them." And another voice says, "You forget that poor man to whom you gave a loaf of bread. I was that man.'? And another says, "You forget that sick one to whom you gave medicine for the body and the soul. I was that one." And then Christ, from a throne overtopping all the rest, 'will say, 'inasmuch as ye did it to one of the least of these, you did it to me." And then the seraphs will take their harps from the side of the throne, and cry, "What song shall it be?" And Christ, bending over the harpers, shall say, "It shall be the Harvest Home!" One more reason why I am disposed to accept this doctrine of future recognition Is that so many in their last hour on earth have confirmed this theory. I 'speak not of persons who have been delirious in their last moment, and knew not what they were about, but of persons who died In calmness and placidity, avid who .were not naturally superstitious. Often the glories of heaven have struck the dying pillow, and the departing man has said he saw and heard those who had gone away from him. How often it is in the dying parents, see their de- Jijjft? .Wpuld ttfe.tt &U9W94 to/record, this ages Jf parted children and children see their departed parents. I came down to the bante pf the Mohawk River, jft \ V as evening, and I wanted to go over the river, and so I waved my hat and shouted, and after awhile I saw s one waving on the opposite bank, I heard him shout, and the boat came across, and I got In and was trai" ported, And so I suppose it will-be the evening of our life, We will ppme down to We river of death and give a signal to our friend^ oji the other shore, and they will give a signal tiapU to us, On earth we s?iy. "Let him down in the ground." In heaven they say, "Hoist him on a throne." On earth it is, "Pare- well, farewell." In heaven it is, "Welcome, welcome." And so I see a Christian soul coming down to the river of death, aiid he steps into the river, and (the "water comes up to the ankle, He 'says, "Lord Jesus, is -this death?" "No,", says Christ, "this is not death." And be wadeJ still deeper - dovyn into the waters.'.until'the flood comes to the knee, and he cays, "Lord Jesus, tell me, tell me, is this death?" And Christ says, "No, no, this Is not death." And ;he wades still further down until the wave comes to the girdle, and the soul says, "Lord Jesus, is this death?" "No," says Christ, "this is not," And deeper in wades the soul till the billow strikes the lip, and the .departing'one cries, "Lord Jesus, is this death?" "No," says Christ, "this is not." But when Christ had lifted this soul on a throne of glory, and all the pomp and joy of heaven came surging to its feet then Christ said, "This, oh transported soul! thls.Js death!" -' : " ; The message of Governor IF. 'M. . fcrake to 'the Iowa legislature wh'ich tnot on 'tlhe 19th was a shout document, condise and devoid of unexpected fea- itUres and recommendaitions. it is as follows: I'D 'the General Assembly of 'the g/taite of Iowa: The span of years allotted to a generation has passed away since last the general assembly of Iowa was called together in extraordinary session, Fortunately, no questions so momenltous and all pervading as (those wlDich con- fron'ted ithe people and itheilr representatives alt ithait session and the called session of the year preceding are onw dominant 'in th<e public mind. Then 'the Hfe of the naltlon was In peril. Mul- Itlplled thousands of Iowa's brave men were absent from 'their homes con-tending for the life and the In/tegrilty of the republic. Members and people were alike oppressed with anx-iety for bdth country and loved ones; for 'the latter session was held at 'the darkest hour of the conflict. Now. in a time of peace, wi:th 'the fearful struggle of those days long since closed and closed aright, you are assembled to pass in review the statutes of the commonwealth and to put In con- ql'se farm the laws which are to begin to have force substantially with thp commencemer.lt of /the stalte's second half century. A learned and industrious commission has prepared a revision of existing ata/t- utes and put them, with such changes 'and modifications as to 'the commission .seenre'd advisable, in codified form, in Which shape the 'result of theiir labors has been before you for more 'than a year. An opportunity has thus been afforded the mem'bers of Ithe general as- sem'bly, and to some extent the people at larffe, to -familiarize themselves w'iith 'the new measures proposed, with 'the •enadtments the omission of which 5s conlbemplaited, w'liMi the amendments wlilch are suggested -to existing Statutes, and wibh the form which it is proposed to give the body of our staitulte laws. Therefore the members of Ithe general assembly come 'together prepared, I doubt not, Wiith tibe aid of !the malture d'eUberaialon they have been enabled ito give -the work, promptly to ex- pedliaite /the business for which the session has been 'called. It is graltifying to know 'tha* many of •the existing laws of tlula commonwealth 'have been so founded In wisdom as to commend themselves 'to sitaltesmen anc publicists' not only of our sister states bult cither lands. Our staite officers re- oeiive not a few testimonials 'to this ef- ted.t. I may mention the legislation pertaining .to railroads, to (insurance, to dairy 'interests, and 'to oil inspection -Left us hope that 'the maUbers you have 'in hand will show a s>Mll Stronger development of legislation (thus found to commend itself. « ^ rt VF ' tlle year jufit past - our Imuttutlons were vistted by an unusual number of casualties 'through the power of elements. On the 27th day of March, a severe rain sftorm did extensive damage to the roofs at the school for 'the deaf. The repaJii-s necessitated a draft on ith-e appropriation made foi provld-enit'lal coittiing&ncies" amount- Ing bo $397.03. On 'the llth day of August the oldest building a,t the Anamosa pemlben'tlary was destroyed by fire. It contained thp. aiming room, loHcIiPn. chapel and library. The damage a ounted to $13 *00 The departments destroyed were fiir- "If^'f w*n 'temporary qua ,, terB ancl ndthilng has been drawn from the ap- propiiation on account of th!is disaster Bt will ndt improbably, however, call for action on your part. On the Slslt day of -the same month a Itornado .took off Ithe roof of a wing of ' Trlei And J«se-is the vefdfot ol «,« **« Bodd'« Safsaparllls.' c/ftalrli iS in&tistnpfpsta, MhSSrSb a Hood Sarsaparilla Ifre feeaMo fact Hood's Pills NEWSY providential contingencies amounted to only $10,000 of which stlm several hundred dollars had already been expended, and It was manifest that there was not enough of that appropriation, remaining to provide for ahy considerable part of the repairs absolutely Indispensable for the maintenance of 'the institution. It was, moreover, clearly a matter of economy for steps to be r. .«i ^ i taken, to preserve the yet standing walls Drunkenness decreases nearly A Kansas womafi has bea blacksmith, The salaries of the Queen's htfiia amounts to £131,260. Metz has & larger garrison thafi] other town in Europe, and and ' the normal e injured -the structure in- he re P a "™«nlt of i c cost $541. Agaiin on the 29-Hi day of the b a undiJf >0n ^?i? Wtnln8: Bt "«*' C he main building of the insbiltu.bion for feeble minded children ait nary efforts on 'the part of 'the officers and employees, 'the citizens of Glen- Mu^hh 16 « l *- de Pwtn«nt-o£ Coun- dil Bluftg the edifice was destroyed «. x - oept'tlj? foundation walls an* a portion of the walls of -the w e£ )t win'gl Most o *he contents of the build-ing were like wise destroyed. A contiguous strtic ure belonging 'to 'ohe iiwtltuMon was also wa "' er ' a nd ''h* ram con- n ' ra siderably Injured other property • wh had been removed fronvWer bllld i. gs in apprehension of th-eUr destrud ion The damage done was the most The I'-rliu-lplcti ,,r The principles of Jesus plainly are that God is an Infinite Spirit; that He is inflnitely good; that the best qualities of humanity are but hints of His excellence; that all souls are His children; that evil Is our .most dreadful foe; t^at God desires our rescue from it; (hat Christ Is the expression of that desire, and his holy and unchanging love,—T. S. King. , and the bpat comes, ajiU PUI' departed kindred are tlie oannnien., t&e of . setUng day tingeing the {ops of the • ' Oh, few you never sat t>y such a 4eatbUe4? In tftft fegur you hear the *'$ark.! We are npt as careful with our words as we ought to be. We often wpund and are wounded by hasty or angry or rude words; we say things not soon forgotten, by the hearer, and for. wbjch >ye feel sorry- ever afterward.—Bey. Q. F. Gregory. RAM'S HORNS, The devi! changes his coat every The truly great are those who con fl«er themselves. &Q cou ' If there la good In, us, u w m h rlne out good In others. lug In what we can do beat, only God can. be our teacher. Qtt To give a fine flavor tp good soup stock for which lit was believed could be utilized in rebuilding. The executive council, feeling: that an occasion had risen for which adequate prbvlsnons hadontbeen made, unanimously determined to take the responsibility of authorizing the expenditure of $25,000 and afterwards of $15,000 more, in the work of rebuilding; the same being thought to be imperatively necessary for the maintenance of the institution and the preservation of the state's property. For this action on the part of the executive council I ask the approval of the general assembly. A special report of the trustees of said institution and Dr. Powell, its superintendent, is herewith submitted. Fortunately, none of the calamities recited were aiirtended.with loss of life or even personal injury. This will be. regarded as the more remarkable when, it is taken Into conslderatiin the kind of unfortunates that are being cared for in the institution at Glemvood. The state long: since ceased paying premiums of Insurance upon Its property. Indeed, it never did pay out much for such purpose. But, the need of some sent of provision for mee'ting the contingencies of flre and other elemental disasters becoming- manifest, the general assembly began several years ago the practice of making an appropriation for "providential contingencies." I find that the amount thus appropriated, down to the present time, aggregates $134,000, while there is a total of drafts on these appropriations amounting to $63,678.19, making the excess In amount appropriated over the expenditures $70,021.81. Had the appropriations been cumulative as the first ones were, the unexpected balance of each appropriation being good for succeeding- terms, there would have been as appears above a sum ample for making- all the repairs at Glenwood thait could no>t wait for the meeiMng of the general assembly. In view of the experience of last ypar I submit Umr prudential considerations require tha'tlfihe sfta'te should purchase insurance for its property, or else that provision be made either for the establishment of an insurance fund, or tor the adoption of other adequate provision to meet extraordinary emergen- I would also recommend a consideration, of the propriety of making all state edifices hereafter constructed substantially fire-proof. This while lessening the risk would obviate the danger of horrors such as have befallen public Institutions, none of. them fortunately in our own state. , A report -made to me by the auditor of state, which is herewith submitted makes an unpleasant showing of the finances. It appears that, owing- to drafts, amounting to $509,259.18 on the- special appropriations made at the regular session of the present general assembly, there was a net floating indebtedness on the second day of tha ° f $S97 ' 07r '- 70 . there being tnr «o » warrants outstanding.with $196,383.40 of cash in the treasury. The auditor estimates that the receipts for the current year will be $2,137,4-15.68 and that the ordinary expenditures will be 5-1. (23,086.34, while there may be drawn during- the year $519,968.07 or the remaining special appropriations made at the last session. Should they all be drawn, which, however, is not probable the indebtedness at the close of the present year will be in the neighbor- hod of $500,000. In view of this showng, I recommend that all of last session's special appropriations, any part of which Is yet un- drawn, be reviewed by the general assembly, and wherever the same can be done without injury, the expenditure might be made, with a view to reduction wherever practicable. Thus may be effectively inaugurated a movement which shall load eventually to the? can- cent per annum In London. Birmingham, Ala., is shipping] Iron to Birmingham, England. England has 85 per cent wealth of the United Kingdom Whooping cough annually destroys 0 lives iu every 10,000 in iCnglnud. Cannot Me Cured by local applications, as they cannot t thn diseased portion of the ear, TherJ only one way to cure (leafMOBS, and i Is by constitutional remedies. Denfne caused by an Inflamed condition i>f mucous lining of the Eustachiaii 'h_ TV-hen this tube Is Inflamed you havil rumbling sound, or imperfect hearlne f when It Is entirely closed deafness lid result, .and -unless thfr'.iunauimatlori j be taken out and this tube restored!) normal condition, hearing: will be , s-troyed forever; nine cases out of tctii caused by catarrh, which is nothing I nn Inflamed condition of the mucous i faces. We will Rive one KUndred Dollars t any case of Deafness Caused by oatart. that cannot bii cured by Hall's Catarf Cure. Send for circulars, free. L F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, cl Sold by druggists, 7Bc. ' Hall's Family Pills are the best. Some of the London theaters (ire wan by electric radiators. TO CUBE A COLD IN ONE DAY. I Talte laxative Bromo Quinine. Tablets i Druggists refund the money If It fails locum? ' A' Christian should not only forgive enemies, but when occasion arises heshi forgive his friends. Pise's Cure for Consumption is our on medicine for coughs and colds.—MM Belly, 4898thave., Denver, Colo., Nov. 8,' Jones—Good morning, Benson. How you find business? Benson—By jtulicii advertising. .WHEN bilious or costive, eat a Cowan candy catharie, cure guaranteed, lOc, Cases of twins occur once in every sistri nine.births. B She Had Been There Mrs. Nouvo Reesh—She called me a bar! ranid, nncl I flew at her and pulled her boiri Mix Toplofty—Oh, how terrible! Still even that did not justify you iu her. Mrs. Jfouvo Reesh—Yes, but if you had! ever been a barmaid you would understand liow mad it mode me. Not HU Fault. The mendicunt stood before the wayfarer! tvith outstrerolied hands. "Please, sir," he said, '•! have seen belt' iluys," "Well, that's no nfl'niv of mine," the wayfure. "Make your complaint to the clerk of the weather if you don't like this kind of a day." Leprosy first appeared on the Hawaiian Islands iu 18S4. To-dny there are about 1,200 lepers there, of whom i>00 are women, cellation of all indorsed warrants, and let me express the hope, to an abandonment of the practice of indorsing warrants "not paid," a practice not in conformity with sound business principles, even in the matter of running into debt. On the 29th day of June laslt, I received the resignation of Hon. A, T Meservey as a member of the board of trustees of the Agricultural college for the Eleventh congressional district. Upon being advised that the board had elected as Mr. Meservey's successor the Hon. Hiram C. Wheeler of the county of Sac,. I issued a commtsison to that gentleman to hold, as provided b" the statute, until the then next meeting of the general assembly, it is now incumbent upon you to elect a trustee for the remainder of the unexpived term. It is unnecessary for me to remind the general assembly th,a.t the people of the state are expecting the session to be of brief duration, and I doubt not that you are, as their representatives, In full sympathy with that feeling. Permit me to express the hope that your deliberations will eveiUuate ' in a. co'de ' of laws that will jglve satisfaction to .the ieop]e,-while It will anew commend the eglslatlon of this great commonwealth to approval beyond our borders. January 19, 1897, F, M. DBAKE. HYSTERICS. Women Should Understand Thia Strange Nervous Derangement. A Symptom ->f Something Far More Scj-ious—Mrs. Harris, of Beaver Springs, Relates II<»v JSxiierieuue. The spasm tit top of wind-pipe, or in- bronchial tubes, the '-null rising 1 in the throat, " violent boating of the heart; liuig-liing- and cu-yiug- by turns; muscular spasms; throwing 1 the arms ubout, etc,, tell of a derangement of the female system, Any female ' complaint luay produce of JQSH BJl-UNGS' PHILOSOPHY, A weaK roan for a friend j? full az unsafe az a krazzy one, If you Han't reach a man ness, try a Iclub on him. Flattery often may b e Indent but It 1? never but pn e remove from decep. " polite, ft few sticks ut fi shun, Our SUfl Js bu t one of thousands ot Pthers of equal or greater magnitude. woon SUn. . •'' Mrs. 'Harris volutes for the 'benefit of other.-,, •J bud been -siolc with n WndB such sleeplessness, e.s hystenes, IVfy 3 the wars, cuso ho ever ck a.hed, JeucorrW ver a i .ad a severe bcurinjj.o 1 he Physicians thought recover and as the ] Sht procured your Vegetable I hud not t»ken moro thun of a bottle, before I experiecpej Pills. eaS i V * * erlvea '«"» the i fl 8 gating pf various portions toe earth by tjie Bun/e *•'•*«» to believe that human is «mch lt n ^*™si££°sr**K AS\*M «!_•__ J J « * V '«, and, it will rea<; i very hhort tijne. op Falls,, PTiorxi

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