Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois on March 25, 1897 · Page 15
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois · Page 15

Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 25, 1897
Page 15
Start Free Trial

k-p*; *^^ . ..- , f*?!p nan ? 1ETO1AL HONOR ST. PATRICK. of <i :*?*• vt 1 & f K & lT«n In Party In JHftll —Baiwjtiet .SiflrreS by t«- ftmlftUtf So th* «.. A. K. Hall. The- Father Bennett terapetaace Society gave % delightful entertainment Academy of Music Wednesday In hbnor of St. Patrick's Day, At Its conclusion a dance was held in tfas I. O, O, F, Hall and a banquet waa **enred by the Ladles' Sodality Society «f St. Patrick's church in the G. A. R. Sail, \ " : '• : .v „• . The p'rogram given by the Temperance Society was of a musical and literary nature and was a decided success. The audience was large, every seat in the Academy of Music being taken and many were compelled to stand. Bach number of the^ program was excellent and each was appreciated by the large audience who applauded bsartily. * Bd.'MeQlnn, President of the society served efficiently as Chairman, Prestin's concert orchestra played two selections. A medley of patriotic airs was the first number. This selection caught was render- •m Artistically and was vigorously applauded. ' Mr. McGinn .made the address of weldome. He said, the company was , fathered to celebrate the anniversary f day of Ireland's patron saint and to pay deserved homage to that much persecuted land. No land, he continu- «d, calls forth more devotion from all ages, and no land has passed through deeper trials. Her fame, her 1 sorrows and her joys have long been the theme of the poets. The entertainment, he Vaid was given "tcTrevive In the^~mlnds .of the youth the spirit of their father's* 1 faith and hope in old Ireland. Mr. Me •Glnn's sentiment in /conclusion was, •"May treayen hasten the day when dear old Ireland may be happy in freedom arid prosperity, and when that glad day comes, may she ever, like our own dear Columbia, bo the haven of refuge for the oppressed of every land.'.' • , At the conclusion of Mr. McGinn's excellent address the children sang, *'The Shamrock frond Glenore." Miss Lizzie McGrath was the accompanist: There were thirty-seven little tots, all dressed in white and wearing green jbair ribbons. Their singing was excellent. They were heartily applauded. M. 0. Ward then sang "The Minstrel ; Boy." Mr. Ward is always a favorite •with a Sterling audience as he well de- to be. He has an excellent bass 'voice and he sings in a highly artistic manner. Miss Kannally ttas accom- "paniat. •/":• • .'• ".. - ' ~ : ; •''•" '•'.'' ' Joseph M. Schmldt'dellvered an address on"CromweU'8 career in Ireland." This was an answer to the address on' Oliver Cromwell recently delivered in Sterling by Dr. Gunsaulus., Its object was to.present the other side of Crom- <weU's character. ' Mr. Schmidt's ad- 'drees was well worded and was deliver- •e'd ID aaiekcellent manner. He showed Msoipiaionof Oliver Cromwell to be -well taken by citing many .historical facts in regard to that gentleman's ca> Seer in Ireland. , Mr. Schmidt, in the. beginning, qnot- 34 toe evening lines, from • Bobbie s, w VTa4Tome rpower theiif elcgle us, etc."tHe;called attention to the }ec- ture of Dr. Gunsaulus and censured that gentleman in no uncertain terms for the uniformly eulogistic tribute paid to Cromwell in the lecture here. The Gunsaulus lecture, Mr. Schmidt said, was a disappointment, coming as it did from a minister of the gospel. Ita tone conveyed approval of the life and character of one of the greatest buman butchers the world has ever seen.' He then rehearsed '.a story of Iralaad'a wrongs and 1 persecutions up to 1040. ';•.':/••• ;•-. "•-:''. : ,-..' ,- •••.. ' In that year, he said, theJParliament rebelled against the king and Ireland took aides with th« king, A most sanguinary war which lasted eight long years followed. .. la August, 1649, Oliver Cromwell' With h{8 troops landed in Ireland and a series of the most brutal and unheard- flf atroolties was, begun, Mr, Schmidt jrecited in ail its bloody details the •story of the assault on Drogheda, and the massacre in cold blood of the garrison of 8,000 men, and the ruthless caurder of women and children by the English soldiers, The same story of bloodshed was told pf theeiegeof Wex- feurg, Thesa matters of history were presented vividly and quotations, from known historians were cited. children were sold into slavery. of theae places not only the garrjepo, but the citizens ai well murdered. Mr.JJchmidt present•<&& a vivid story of the almost total depopulation ot Ireland, and showed flaioly that it was tf e deslga «>* Cromwell to totally extirpate the IrlBh people. Ireland, h-) tai'J, has ptisfse I uader the , fad if there be justiQe in htsvea, day of her deliverance will scon She has had 1* 0 years of pain & triumpli of 1000 years duration is HcQlan sad Miss !© fttva ft sslee- e »t 'jjjrt yfusns? In of tb» f|«ift*t»**» *v ?re Mar? P*ilsrs, Agnes McGinn, Nellie Spsokling and Sadie O'Balr. Niel Osllagher then delivered an address on "Fidelity, Faith and Fatherland." Mr. Gallagher made ah excellent; address; bis delivery was excellent and his stage presence graceful. He paid a glowing tribute to St. Patrick and hla glorious deeds for old Ireland and epptee of the patriotism of the Irish race as. la shown in their heroic struggles in resisting oppression. He referred In stirring language to the exiles from their native land and to their children who are compelled to seek homes among strangers. He recited the'pathetic lines written by Campbell, the poet. ' • Mr. Gallagher drew a vivid picture of the change St. Patrick would see were he today to visit Ireland, the land which in his time was the seminary of all Europe. He told of the devastation of the fair land and its present pitiable plight; and paid a glowing tribute to the faithful, perservlng, tin- swerving loyalty of Ireland's sons, The speaker also referred to the widespread celebration of St. Patrick's Day. The Irishman, though driven from home, awakened the whole earth,' this morning with his shout, "St. Patrick's Day in the morning." It was heard round the world and has echoed and re-echoed all day long. In conclusion Mr. Gallagher paid a glowing eulogy to free America. He spoke of the Irishman's loyalty to his new home and of his devotion to it, notwithstanding his love for old Ireland. This countjy he said is a land of freedom; a land where religion Is not hypocrisy and where liberty is a reality., The oppressed Irishman, he said, is bound to raise his voice till Providence heals "Ireland's wounds and restores liberty to her people and freedom to her altars. • . Mr. Gallagher was heartily applauded. His sentiments struck a .responsive chord in the breasts of his audience. , •. "'; , The children then sang another selection. The program was concluded by "St. Patrick's Day." a selection by the orchestra. The entertainment was an unqualified success and the Temperance Society boys are to be congratulated on its uniform excellence. Dance Largely Attended. The dance held in the I. 0. O.F.Hall was largely attended, there being more than one hundred couples present. The music was furnished by Preatin's Orchestra. Until the early* hours of this- morning the floor.was crowded with the merry dancers. The committee having this matter in charge was composed of the following members: Will Tine, John D'Arcy, Frank McGInnls, i M, C, AVilliams, Jl.-Mcqinn and Wil- j liam Gallagher. The large'crowd was a flattering testimonial to the excellence, of the management. ^ '.' . *',, • ' - , • Banquet In G, A. It. ttall. During the evening from 10 until 12 o'clock-'the ladles of the Sodality Society of St! Patrick's church served supper in the G. A. B. Hall. Six tables were arranged and these were crowded during the entire time. The menu wae excellent and quite elaborate, the service of the. best, and the entire affair In keeping with the occasion. The hall and the. tables were nicely decor- atted for tbe occasion. .' AUTOGRAPHS. M. C. GROVE'S BEAUTIFUL HOME THROWN OPEN. Four Intereatlnc Signatures Recently Received by W. W. Davis. "jTrancla Parkman, Boston, 9 March, 1891," ia the style in which the brilliant historian of France In tbe New World, wrote his,name. Like Prescott, Purk- man carriec} on bis researchers under great disadvantage, suffering from defective eight all his life. our own ' Chauncey:."Jan'y 30, 1893, Yours truly, Chauncey M. Depew. "No other living .American has made go many after dinner speeches or so many orations on important occasions as the witty and versatile President of the N. Y, Central. ••- ' ' : ": '. ' •.;'.. ..-.,' : • •• A very careful signature is that of "Very sincerely yours, John Fjske." The author of. the Critical Period of American History is a prodigy from a boy, of profound attainment in ancient and modern learning, ' This Is an address; "Robert Tyler, Gloucester Court House,, Virginia. Free, J. Tyler, U. S. S." As will be seen by tbe frank, John Tyler was then in the Senate, not elected Vice President with Harrteon until 1840. Not popular enough after that to be ejected "lo any office.' Every dog has his day^ 1 —DAVID ANDERSON CELEBRATES IIin Home the Scene of a Jfleiiuuut (iathtr- lug \Vedoe»il»y, Wednesday the home of David Anderson was the scene of a pleasant gathering. A few of bis Ogle and Whiteside county friends called upon him to assist him in celebrating the sixty-eighth mile etone of his life. A aplendid dinner wae served by Mra. Anderson, which wan partaken of with rave relish. At&QDg the tokens presented to Mr- Audersuu was a handsome chair, Tim affair w«s ihrouf tout and will uever be TJ»« Affulr WRB G!vt»n for Mr. ftarl Mr*. totsls A." Grove, Who WlH i>a?* Newt Weefc f»r th* Eftdt— Gurnet, Single Rnd J.lght The beautiful home of Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Grove, on Second avenue, was the'scene of one of the merriest gatherings Wednesday night thatSterling society has known for many moons. The occasion was a genuine old-fashioned 'House Warming," given in honor of Mr. Grove's brother and wife, Mr. and Mrs. Louis A. Grove, who 1 " will next week leave for the East. It was planned by Mesdames Brimmer, Warner, Eeltzel and Loux. Mr. and Mrs. Grove simply furnished the house, and it was a decided and complete success in every respect. ' . • More than one hundred guests wete present, the first arriving as early as 7:30 o'clock, and so thoroughly was the evening enjoyed, that the' departure for home was not taken until the hour of twelve. The spacious new Grove residence was lighted from cellar to garret, and from the street, a prettier Bight was never seen In the city. Many a passerby gazed in with envy and wished that he, too, might be counted amtog the merry guests. All who were present inspected the new house throughout and there was not one who did not pronounce it perfect in every detail. The finishings and furniture are of the best and every appointment is planned for both usefulness and beauty. Mr. and Mrs, Grove received numerous congratulations upon the completeness of every feature. When all the guests had arrived the games began; cinque and crokinole ware theumln features and the tables" were filled throughout the entire evening. Some excellent music of an informal nature, was rendered by the young ladies. All are skilful performers and their efforts added much to the pleasure of the occasion. Light refreshments, consisting of apples and bananas, were served In an admirable manner. Pretty dishes of them were placed about the rooms and those present were incited to help themselves AS often as they desired. - • Mr. and Mrs. Grove as host and hostess ;were at their best; they spent their entire time in attending to the wants of, their friends, and all unite in pronouncing them perfect entertainers. Their cordial, warm welcome will not soon be forgotten. ' John Kobe?stein and several others found Mike's elder keg; now they wish they hadn't;' The beverage was so sour that it had turned to vinegar and the gentlemen had to admit that the joke was on them. The guests of honoc, Mr. and Mrs. L. A, Grove, were the "lions" of the Evening aqd they greatly appreciate' the reception which was tendered them, . The ladies who arranged the affair havb every reason to be proud of their efforts; there £ ever has been a more distinguished social success iu J he bi6 ' tory of our city. THE SUPERVISORS MEET. Owing to the Hard Times, the Bills Are Larger Than The Whiteside County Board of Supervisors held Its, last session of the present fiscal year in Morrison Monday and Tuesday. The ^business before the body was largely roqtine. Bills were audited and ordered paid. These are for the most part for temporary relief to the poor of the various towns. Owing to the' prevailing hard times, they were larger than usual. The bills from Sterling Township were increased in the same ratio as the others. Our bills for medical attendance," however, were less last 'year. Just prior to the adjournment, the Supervisors passed a resolution thanking A. ' R. Hen- drlcks for his work as Chairman of the Board. This is very much appreciated by Mr Hendrlcks. The past year, he says, has been the most pleasant of his service on' t.he Board of Supervisors.' The affairs of the county are in excellent shape. The new Board will meet April 81. . YOUNG ULRICH IS TRIED. 11 jfttrenta Wl*b Him Sent to a Training - School. ' Judge H. 0, Ward held County Court In'.tbeW. N. Haskell office laefc Thursday. The case was that of Mr. .-. UJrloh, of .Hock -Falls, who wished to have their son, 'Fred, placed In a training school, they claiming that the boy waa beyond their control. J. W. Alexander prosecuted and Charles Deeta appeared for the boy. The case was tried before a jury. Tbe verdict was that the defendant is guilty as defined in the statute, but the jury recommended the young man to the clemency of the judge; The boy was turned over to the cus- todyjof. his father who, will he required to make weekly reports as to theyouog man's -conduct. In the cmajmme, ar- will probably be made for the boy ia the tFai»Jsg at THF PI The ladies of the Fowrth Street Methodist chnrch held an experience meet- Ing and social la the church Wednesday evening. Tbe occasion was one of the most pleasant In the history of the social affairs of the church. The early hours of the evening were devoted to a business session. The Treasurer of 1 the Ladles' Aid Society preeented a report and other business was attended to. Six months or more ago a number of the ladies of the church each took a pledge to earn one dollar, which should be placed In thfe pipe organ fund. At that time It was agreed that an experience meeting and social would be given and each dollar with the story would be placed In the organ fund. Owing to the Inclement weather, not more than one-third of the number of ladles was present, but the reports received were very interesting. Some of the methods of earning money were quite original. Mrs. Wing made a waist;Mrs. W.R. Hinds cleaned, house in hot weather; Mrs. Coe worked in a store; Mr. Matlack hired himself to do clerical work; Mrs. Mack wrote a poem; Mrs. Hill., baked cakes; Mrs, Mafilack starved her husband; Mr. Woodburn dug potatoes; Mrs. Conner's dollar "just growed," and Mrs. Charles Woodburn earned two dollars by baking cakes. There were a number of other reports, but those given above will show the various methods employed in raising money. ' At the conclusion of this feature of the program, refreshments were served and a general good time was enjoyed. The social was a brilliant success, there being J60 or more present. Quite a material sum was added to the organ fund. '..;:_ _~^_: ' " ' ' THE ROARING ROCK. It In n Corker \Vlicii H Gets in One of It '• TantruniH. DlxonSun: A dispatch from Oregon states that the pressure of high water and ice of the last two days there has resulted in the breaking of the dam, taking out one hundred .and twenty feet of the west end. Mr. Jones the owner of the water power has a force of men at work/putting stone around the bulkhead, as it is feared it will go also. Rock river when in its tantrums is at times, as every old resident Knows, very profligate with property and life. On March 20, 1847, it carried away; the north half of the toll bridge that had just been erected here, causing an outlay of 82,000 for repairs. In J une;i851 the river overflowed its banks with two feet of water on the public road around Grand Detour; where on, the eighteenth of that month a stage crossing the flow was preclpalted into ten feet of water,, drowning all the horses. February 14,1857, the river rose to the tops of the bridge-piers iwhich stood below the railroad . bridge, and lifting up the solid ice which had formed around them, carried the entire structure up with it from'its resting places, so that it had to be entirely rebuilt. Ten days later the toil bridge at the f90t 9? CH^WS syenue woe carried away by the high watet and floating Ice. JuneS, 1858, both the wagon bridges at this place suffered. A portion of the free bridge was carried away. In February, 1859, the breaking up of the ice by a heavy freshet carried away tbe Dixon dam and the new toll bridge. Two months later, April 23, two factories and a saw-mill ai the north end of the bridge were undermined by the rushing water from the dam and when the buildings were'slow- ly moving toward the water, which was twenty feet deep, the machinery was removed and they were flred to save the bridge below from the fate of the one that had been swept away so recently. . . '•...' March 7, 1868, the free bridge waa swept away and battered down a pier, of the railroad bridge, precipitating two spans into tHe river. A V BIG RAT HUNT. Great Excitement at the Bee illve Grocery Thursday. There was excitement at the Bee Hive ^grocery Thursday and Will Rohrer is the hero of the hour. For some tlmb'.the clerks have suspected that a gang of rats was holding high carnival in the rear end of the store, but until Thursday, no traces could be seen of them. Now, however, the festive rodents are no more—they were bearded in their den and promptly annihilated. . '•'•''. It happened this way. Will Rohrer was working out in the backroom and f hearing a auspicious scratching over in one corner, began a still hunt for the cause thereof, Sneaking quietly up to a couple of washing machines.he found that a fine den, containing seven large, plump rats, was cosily established there. He immediatoly called the other clerks to his assistance, gent over to Wahl'e for his email do^r, and began the «rueade. For a time there was lively scrambling, but eo*on six of the rodents lay piled iu a heap on the floor. The other is still at large, but it is expected he will eopo be captured. The dbfunct rats were cremated after the tert aj*prat(5<i methods sad. now there la joy ft& th» B*» !£ive groeey. A MOM I OCR Si NEWS ITEWS PICKED UF* DUR ING THE WEEK. Interesting letters 8«nt In by 0"«p jftejfu- lar Correspondents—Record of Visitor*, Promotional an<t Illa«M—tittle JP<sMr*n«l Gossip— Worfc In the Uterary Societies. Lincoln School. Visitors at the school this week w6re Messrs. Harry Thomas, Ira Hoak and Rev. Keltner. The drawings sent to the schools for their inspection by Harry Thomas were excellent. That gentleman has talent in this line and teachers and pupils express their thanks for his kindness and interest. The ideas concerning drawing Imbibed at Saturday's institute In Rook Falls have been put into practical application in Rooms 3 and 4. The ' pu- p'lls are entering Into the work with renewed zeal, Junior work In geography In Room 2 is progressing In the way of sand modeling. The pupils like It and are learning much from this practical work. The work in history, physiology and botany is being entered upon with considerable earnestness. Tbe classes are arranging tpon a friendly rivalry- earnest study and research in each subject will be the outcome. We were sorry to lo*e John Bossoh from the school. He took Ms leave Thursday and will go to Chicago where he expects to have employment. Our best wishes go with him. Paplls, watch the development of the buds and leaves, the springing grass and growth of all plants as they now commence to feel the forces of spring. Observe that all nature works with no noise, but with ceaseless, untiring persistency. The results of steady plodding and 'earnest efforts should lead us into nobler and greater realmsi The Inauguration of McKlnley has been read this week with much interest and profit. ' • Sorry that many of our beat pupils still have to be out of school because of the measles, "Fatigue is nature's kind warning agalhsf overwork. It is to the watchful teacher what the safety valve is to the engineer. The struggle of the will between duty and inclination is a leading cause of fatigue. Fatigue ought never be allowed to go to the point of exhaustion. Fatigue with proper rest periods recuperates promptly. The rest periods do not interrupt the gain in knowledge and in processes. .Programs should be modified in order to gain rest periods. Mental fatigue, rather than physical, concerns the school. Change from onemejitalactiv- ity to another reits and~Baves^from fatigue." '•' . •• The Sterling School. ";, No. 1 is studying the blue heron, kindly lent by Miss Stoddard. The visitors this week were Messrs. JNIarcy, Keeney, and Mrs. Decker. Each member of the A elass of Nd, 12 read a story this afternoon of his own composition, George Ferris was promoted from No. 9_toJLQ, •—- —-_ is beat* «r«r* pfghty pfrr cent A f*«* thJtd cigarette it wag Hgljl; Experiment* proved thai tWoormftt pulsations were tocreneed treaty pat minute after Btaoklng. Some parent* might try it and find ont some fetddfa thlnp. This frill espials masy things now seemingly <jneer-~&tmrp eyesight for instance, Ba*ln«N College. Mrs. Silas Green and daughter, Miis Essie, were visitor^* at the college Monday. Miss Green"has held a position In Chicago for ofef a year, being stenographer in a large putalisblftf house there. She has a month's leave of absence, Irvln Snavely, of the Commercial Department, has left thtf college. He will work at home this summer. Cyrus Dickey Is back at college ta*> ing 'a post-graduate course in shorthand. It is his intention to flt himself for a higher grade of work. Rev. E. Brown spoke to the members of the college Thursday. His talk was instructive. add Interesting and the pupils listened to his remarks with close attention. . , Will Conboy and John Devine,-of the Commercial Department, have left school. They will both work at home this summer. Tuesday evening Miss Ely, who is an enthusiastic amateur photographer, accompanied by several of the young ladies of the Shorthand'Department started off in search of desirable views. The girls sat on the fence, posed on the bridge, climbed on tha lumber cars, and found more or less mud to wade in. , It is rumored that these girls received sound scoldings from their mothers when they reached home, as their dresses were full of splinters from the lumber and their shoes muddy to the tops. The only misfortune that befell the party, as far as the reporter could learn, waa the loss of a pair of rubbers by Miss. Ely; said rubbers being left in'a mud pud- pie. . Joseph McCabe, of'the second claos in shorthand, has been helping in Andrews Clothing store for a few daya this" week. George B. Goble, of the Commercial Department, has left school to work at his trade. He is a carpenter, ' He intends to re-enter the college when the fall term begins. ' Friday Afternoon all the students of the college met in the Commercial Department where a photograph»waa taken. C.F. Smith was the artist and we understand that the picture .was very good. Among the callers this week were: Rev, E. Brown, Mies Tlllie Weber and Orville Bassett. THE DUNKARDS AGAIN-' "One of Them" Crltlses a/Beoent Artlclij ' Miss Richards, oar Instructor in music, has returned from Chicago, where she enjoyed the season of Grand Opera. On Thursday, in, some of the rooms, she explained to the pupils the characteristics of Grand Opera and told of some of the wonderful things that can bo done with tbe human, voice when highly endowed and properiy cultivated. The sentiment for music ia strong in our schools and this little glimpse into the great world of music is sure to be of great benefit to us. "The man who never makes mistakes will never make anything else." Program of U.. A. P. Society for March 20. • . ; . A Modest Wit..,. Kobert Edwards Tlie King's Temple.... ....„;... .Esteila Daveler Quarrel Scene from Julius Caesar. Brutus.. u^. ....JohnStager, George Dressier She would be a, Mason. Fannie John Bernaruodel Oarpis ,. Anna Weruer The Belief ol Lucknow Ethel Norwnpd The Last Jtyinu v .---......'.. Lillian Llngel, Flora Kirk Presentation' ot Prize Maude Reynolds x Humanity constitutes a divine faml- Iy\the ideal of which is that each shall work for the good of all, and precisely in so doing shall secure to himself the greatest good. The D literature class of the High School seemed quite interested in di* plomatlc M corpse6"jon Thursday. Prof. S. S.Hamill gave' two selections in No. 9|o the pupils of No. 9, It and 12 on Monday. The pupils enjoyed the readings heartily. "The bald headed • man" caused much merriment. ''The Death of Jattle Joe" made a deep im- prt-sslon. No. 9 used It in qoruposition o illustrate pictures in words. The Medullary rays hsve been X rays to some of the members of the botany class thla week; i. e., an unknown quantity! ' These three things ' a young man maafc tie to if hejwjll b® euc^eaelul Ja life: to came, to Behoof tw Teste wer*j t« This Uffle We^hafe iUa given id thff "Interior," pUbilsbe'd ai Chicago; ill; An article by a rev&fchd gentleman who, in a semi-scoffing way; inter* spersed by pleasing rhetorical dit'ef- sions and early reminiscences, en"deaT- ors to set f orth L the views, of that "pe» culiar, but superstitious, Ignorant, in-' dustrious, narrow-minded, yet interesting sect" termed Dunkarda. Bj combining and confusing antiquated Ideas from various seats,- who profess Gospel plainness and simplicity, the' reverend gentleman makes the above objections appear appropriate, Their gross ignorance is certainly to be lamented were it as extensive as -Indicated in the said article. . But, considering the fact that the "brethren" have schools and colleges in successful operation at Huntington, Pa.; Brldgewater, Va.; North Manchester, Ind.; Mt.Mor-. ris.Ill.; McPherson, Kan., and Lordsburg Cal., they ought to be able to dls.- seminate at least a few grains ot knowledge to the rising generation amongthem, It takes but a casual reading of the article to observe that the reverend' gentleman does not present their views as anti-scriptural, except in one partle* ular, He says: "They observe feet washing as a church ordinance, Vfwe gua non* Ia value, .But tha* only one foot of each subject nead be washed, for which no Bible proof is given." H^s. informa« tlpn on thia point is, of course, lacking by just one toot— the other qne. As the "Brethren" In observing this ordin* ance.wagh one another's feet, ay tfea Lord cemmanded, John 13:14. . It .would be pleasing to have th« pBeverend gentlecaan look at his again and observe .whether feet was not t'stne qua nan" for ' Honest aud unprejudiced readers d said article will he ready to admit fehsi, notwithstanding the writer t»f the same has Reverend o? Doctor affixed to hla "uaaie, ther«j| ia yet room.for growth In ChrisWiao OP A geeWoo.j probably wide, of th© the carried away

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free