Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on November 5, 1898 · Page 3
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 3

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 5, 1898
Page 3
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SATURDAY tVENIId TELEGRAPH ALTON, ILL71TOIS lures nnd tleeonitlons. ns well as the plonsnnt garden whirl, Khut In this linmo of Hie muse* frnm the MR olty nil about It, made H n pleasant spot for flip lover of tho beiiullfnl. The Arnb hull, ospoclnlly, with lu fountnln. UK vivid Pprslwi "tiles, Us nm-ldp columns nnd plans windows, was unique The, lying In the Dreyfus case soems I In nil London. I/ord Tjplnhton Iwqnnnth- 1o have bcpti of t?ic endless chain variety. _ ____________ _i Certainly a tramp mny be Induced to "say nothing," but seldom will he con- fjpnt to "saw wood." Wo presume the Alcalde of Yiuieo, Porto Rico, Is now busily nt work upon ula fourth of July speech. Russia's proposal to smoke a univer- eal pipe of peace failed because she could get no nations <o_back her. 'An esteemed contemporary want's to know how anarchists should be treated. They don't deserve to be treated. queen Victoria recently gave an audience to the t^awliwa of Ilslpaw. Ills ij seems to possess a strange spell. erl his house to his sisters, and they and his friends have hitherto preserved It ns n. fitting memorial of the famous p.ilnler. This arrangement, however, Is only temporary, nnd unless It Is purchased by th» government or by some association It will probably not be, kept many years In Its present slate. Wo fall In our duty to our individuality when we have our thinking done for us by proxy. The pressure of modern has developed this to an alarming degree, says the Saturday levelling Post. Wo have had the "Stone Age," and tho "Bronze Age," nnd the "Iron Ape," and tho other ages. Today is the "Canned-Food Age." Our opinions are formulated for UB, our views on political and social questions How hard It Is to ge-t Ihe ring idea out of politics. Kveu reform speeches arc often said to have tho genuine ring in them. What can be expected of a nation thnt humiliates its Con-eras, Us Monte- Jos,' Its Tornls. aud lauds its AVeylcvs and its Blaneos. In the language of flowers, that ending of the year's floral procession, the 'Chrysanthemum, may express bolter lato than never. And now the doctors want a, representative in Hie cabinet. Pretty soon tho carpenters will want to take a hand in cabinet making. •Lager beer Is being imported to China. If It's true they eat roast dogs there why shouldn't they take to the growler In other forms? ^ There are $8,000,000 worth of mirrors used annually in this country, and still a woman is not satisfied until she has seen hersoif lu the store windows. It looks ns if it would have been better had the Dreyfus affair been originally settled by lighting a French duel. Then nobody would have been hurt. Germany having found fault wilh American apples now sees flaws In our apricots.. AVhy not admit it doesn't like any of tho fruits of our Liberty tree. A young fellow may have the moral courage to make his girl take the rear fipnt on a tandem, but it's generally accompanied with more or less back talk. Unlike certain ..other forms of collce- ilons, when tho assessment gatherer soes around witii plate or basket dropping even camyiaign buttons lu them won't go. 4V '__ •_ The Atchlson Globe sadly remarks: "The worst thin.? that over happened to a fellow we know was the result of are condensed form" by our and put. fnvririto in "extract paper. New hoping too long." She finally relented, it appears, and said yes. York Issues its bulletins of the literary gods to be worshiped for the season ns London dpon'cs the cut of our clothes. Tho special phrases current for the months In art and musical circlps are all given us ready for use, like our canned foods. "Cut the can carefully nt the thin end ami servo hot or cold." But In this "prepared" sameness In conservation we rebel occasionally, and long for a sample of Individuality, something a man has thought out for himself—to foel that we are plucking a peach from the tree where it has been growing, not from'a can whore It has been packed. Hut for Inn most part, this Individuality, lu Its fresh, delightful form, is missing. H would be real and living If the costly educational menu of our schools were cut down to a few studies with "trained 11,inking" constantly on the table us a relish. But wo do not get much of this Individual thinking: It Is done, like all other work—by "syndicates." Man may fool it is right for him to do a certain thing; from his careful study of it in all its relations, lu his honest judgment it siwms to him to be right. Hut society will not understand It. He then perhaps stands In terror before some presbytery, social or ecclesiastical; so he silences his conscience, and bows before Public Opinion. His conscience; was his own—his duty to his individuality should make him obey the dictates of his conscience. Public Opinion is but a conscience owned by a syndicate. If It were right, what docs it matter what "people say?" In the Dark Ages man stood lu terror of one lord or muster. This he called "slavery." AVo throw our individuality, our right to think for ourselves, to the winds. We stand in terror of a million masters, we fall prostrate before society, before Public Opinion; but this we call "liberty." There is not in this pica for Individuality in our life the slightest trace of anarchy In thought. It is most perfect recognition of law and the duty of obedience to it, for it represents perfect harmony A San Francisco girl now takes a four-mile swim" In the Pacific every morning. But as likely as not some other girl will be mean enough to charter a tug In order to kiss Dewey first. Ll, out of the usual line of scrmuii- tlds story of Or. Tnlmngo rnbigjho next, world, and it may do good to see tilings from a novel standpoint. The text is Involution .\xi., 1, "And I saw a new heaven." Tho stereotyped heaven does not make adequate impression upon ns. \\ e the old Btory told in new style in order to arouse, our appreciation. 1 do not suppose that we are compelled to the old phraseology. King .lames' translators did not exhaust nil the good nnd graphic words in tho Knglish dietiomiry. I suppose if we should take the Idea of heaven and translate it into modern phrnso wo would find (hat Us atmosphere is n combination of early June and of the Indian summer in October—a place combining Hie advantages of city and country, thp streets standing for the one and the twelve manor of. fruits for tho other; ii place of mil- rlcal entertainments—harpers, pipers, (rnmpelors, doxologics; a place of wonderful architecture—behold the temples; n place where there may lie tliehighrr forms ot animal lite—tho beasts which were on earth beaten, lash whipped and galled nml iinblankoted and worked to 'death, turned out among the while IIOI-BOS which the book of Itcvelntion describes ns being in heaven; n place of stupendous literature the books open; a plnci; of aristocratic and democratic ntlractiveness — the kings standing for tiie one, all nations for the other; nil botanical, pomologicnl, ornithological, nrboix'scent, worshipful beauty and grandeur, But my idea now is to speak chiefly o the improved heaven. People sometimes think of heaven as though it were an o!< city, finished centuries ago, when 1 Junto tell yon thnt no city on earth ilnrinj, Ihe last fifty yeiys has had such change as henven. It is not the same place n when Job and David nnd Paul wrote o it. For hundreds and hundreds of year it hns been going through peaceful rcvo lution, nnd year, by year, and month b. month, nnd liotir.hy hour, and moment b. moment it is changing, nnd changing to something better. Away hack there wn only one residence in the universe—Ih residence ot the Almighty. Heaven ha not yet been started. Immensity wns Hi park nil around about this great residenc hut God's sympathetic heart after n wliil overflowed in other creations, ami thor tninc nil through this vnst country of in mensity inhabited villages, which gr and. enlarged until they joined each other in the three great relations of life. Now that the war is over, we hope that the Navy Department will give a most searching investigation to the rumor that Admiral Cervera's fleet was inhumanly bombarded and destroyed by gnng loaded to the muzzle with hardtack. For "eminent and conspicuous conduct in battle" the American republic has been advanced several numbers in the rank list of the nations. For further promotion on account of eminent conduct In peace may the republic put forth her noblest activities! »nd became one great central metropolis of the universe, streeled, gated, templed, watered, inhabited. One ungel went forth broil perfect'.'" Ob. yes. but not in ihe Ihnl ii. cannot, bo augmented, ll j hns been rolling on in grandeur. Christ. hns been there, ami he never chances Ihe snnip yesterday, lo-ilay and forever, glorious then nnd glorious now and glorious forever, Hut I speak now of attractions outside of Ililr, nml I have to loll yon thai no plnee on earth has Improved in soriny us henven has within the last seventy years, for tlx- most of yon within forty yenrs, within twenty years, within live years, within one year - in other words, by the niwessions from your own household. If heaven wore placed in groups-nil apostolic group, n palriarchal group, a pro- hi'tio group, group of martyrs, group of ngels and then n group of your own glori- kindred--which group would yon loose > Von might look around and make mpariMin. but it would not lake you long ) choose. You would say: "(five mi' buck e whom 1 loved on oarlh; lot mo enter 1(0 their society—my parents', my ohil- reu. my brothers, my sinters. We lived •ether' on i-nrlli: let us live (ogelher in oaveu." Oh. is it not a blessed thought ml heaven has been improved by ils solely, this colonization from carlli lo •a von'.' Again. I remark that heaven has grrnt- • improved in Ihe good cheer of nnnouiic- 1 vi(Mor:c*. Win-re heaven rejoiced over lie soul it now rejoices ovi;r 100 or 1,000. n the olden limes, when the events of iimnn life were scallerod over four or five outlines of longevity ami (In; world inov- d slowly, (here were not so many stirring vents to be reported in heaven, Imt now, suppose, nil the great events of earth are cportc-d In heaven. If there is any truth ihiiiily taught in ibis Bible, it. is (hat lienv- n is wrapped up In sympathy with human ilstory, ntid we look nt those inventions of ho dny—at telegraphy, nt swift oouumi- lication by steam, lit all these modern im- irovomonts which seem to give one almost. Jliuiiprcsence—and wo see only Ihe secular •elnlion, but spirits before the throne look ml and see the vast and the cternnl rola- lon. While nations rise and fall, while he earth is shaking with revolution, do yon not suppose there is arousing intelli- ;enco going up lo the throne of l.oil, and :hat the question is often asked before ilie throne, "WluU is the news from that world—that world thai rebelled, Imt is coming back lo ils allegiance'.'" If ministering spirits, according to the Bible, are soul forth to minister to those Hint shall he heirs of heaven, when they come down to ns to bless us. do they not lake tho news back? IJo Hit; ships of light thai come out ot the celestial harbor inlo tho earthly harbor, laden with cargoes of blessing, go back nnfreightcd'.' Ministering spirits not only, but our loved ones leaving us. take np'lhe tidings. Oh. yes! Heaven is a greater place for news than It used lo bo —news sounded through Iho streets, news ringing from Ilie towers, news heralded from tbo palace gate, lilnd news! Victorious news! The- I-'utlire Henven. But the vivacity and spriglitlincss of heaven will he beyond all conception when the final victories come in, when the church shall lie triumphant everywhere. Oil, what a day in heaven it will be when tho last throne of earthly oppression lias fallen, when tlie; chain of serfdom is broken, when this'last wound of earlhly pain is healed, when the last sinner is par- I enter honvoi; one day. It 1.1 nlmnst empty. 1 cuter the temples of worship, and there are no worshiper.". I walls down the street, nnd there- are no passenger". I KO into Ihe orchestra, nml 1 find Ihe in- Klriinipnls nrc' suspended in (he baroninl halls of heaven, ami the grenl orgniif" of eternity, with un:llihid:nous liaulis of keys, lire closed. Hill I see u shining one at the g:ite. us though lie were standing on guard, nnd I sn.v: "Sentinel, what does Hits inenaV I though! heaven wiis a populous cily. Mas there been Nome great plague sweeping off the population'.'" "Have you not heard the news'/" sajs the sentinel. "There is n world burning, there !M' a great coiillagrntiou out yonder, aud all henvcii has gone out lo look nt the eon- llagralinn and take the victims mil of (he ruins. This is Ihe day for which all oilier days are made. This is the judgment. Tliis morning all the chariots and the cav- nlry and '.he mounted infantry rumbled and galloped down Ihe «ky." After I had listened to the sentinel 1 looked .off over tin.' bntllcmoMK and I saw (lint Ihe fields of air were bright wilh a lila/.iug world. I said. "Yes. yes. must be- the judgment," and while I Mood Iherc I heard (lie rumbling of wheels and the clattering of hoofs and Ihe roaring of many voices, and then I saw the coronets and plumes nnd banners, and 1 ^a\v fliat all heaven was coining back again -coming to Ihe wall, coming to 111" gate, nnd Ihe multitude that wcnL (ifT in tin' morning was augmented by n vast multitude i-aughf up alive from the earth, nnd a vasl nmllilmlc of IMP resurrected bodies of (lie Christian dead, leaving the cemeteries ami the abbeys a'nd III" mausoleums and (lie graveyards of the earlh empty. Procession moving ii through the gates. And then I found out that what was lii-vy judgment day oi' earth was jubilee In heaven, and I cried "Doorkeepers of heaven, shut Ihe gale's all heaven has come in! Doorkeepers shut (lie twelve gales lest the sorrows am the woes of earth, like bandits, slioub some day conie. up and try to plunder tin city!" Copyright. IS'JS. New York corrofpondctirp: 1IYNKKS SHORT SERMONS. li.iir, ils bolero was otillin.d by lilnpk braid find was covered nil m or wilh lihiek Mid'hing. Kpaiiloltpn to match wre set on the shoulders, and the I rimming of Ihe skirl allowed a point front and back I rimmed to mud-h the bolero. You sen, Ihe skirl mir<! be nciiially in two purl ions, or division somewhere must lie HUSKi-sted by HIP trimming. Proiiiifo of comfort comes in some of the new collar fashions. Those nppo;iv on house gowns- and nf|prno"ii drosses and and de- , 1m , . nvnv f| .,, m t |,,, throat, bill HIP tailor innrily are cliarnc- |:,,,. n collar Is higher Hum ou-r. There is U-risCo of this full's ! „ H | r ,,.| ; HIIOII collar, buttoning in Hi" back, fashionable yoinii-1 t)lnt j s „,, high as Ihe chin cnn possibly woman. This means .,|| ( , u . \t ,-,, f ro ii| and Hull slopes up slill a complete change, higher at (ho sidns. In il one is clamped for only la«t SCIIHOII j „„ j,, n vise, |mt jt look* lovely, and Ihe. she was saii< y nnd I THE SUNDAY SCHOOL SERIOUS SUBJECTS CAREFULLY" CONSIDERED* ft lawn scarf lhal winds about i, ii held vivacious. crinkly j (l p | (l n,,, Hibiiiralinii of beholder*. Thin in sdllton pottieoali. i | ; ,,,, 11S ( I H , v.-enrer from looking iineoin- nud swishy of j r,, r inblo--always bud taslc because Ha l-ofl plea Is hide Ihe awful stiffness of the All the shop filrls will be polite hereafter: One of them, In New York, has just received a bequest of $5,000 from a gontleman whose name, eveu, she did not Unow, but who had been moved to such a testimonial by the unvarying politeness witli which she had waited on him during bis frequent visits to the eloro where she was employed. It Is only among tho peasantry that Oie Spanish virtues remain, and (he Intelligence and leadership to make those vlrtuos a force reuinln nowhere. Spanish statesmen are corrupt, purblind anil weaU, and have been for three centuries. There will be absolutely no hope for the country uiilll the more Intelligent of the common people begin to figure In the Government. No matter what euphemism may be employed In describing England's growth, the bnld fact remains that she Increased her possessions and her store of worldly goods by taking from others by the employment of superior force. She has been a land pirate ever Blnco she became a country of International consequence, but her statesmen and publicists ajways concealed tho plundering under a mantle of specious words. * Kitchen bacteriology was the subject of a course of lectures recently deliv- ored by a German doctor to a class of Indies.' His hearers were taught how to prepare and preserve food according to the methods observed by bacteriologists In their work. The art of preservation, which was especially dwelt upon, was shown to consist simply In absolute cleanliness. The vessels wens cleansed In boiling water before food was put Into Ihcrn, and the greatest <mro was then exercised to prevent the entrance of germs from any source. The covers of tho vessels had overhanging lids, Instead of those with Insldn llunges, usually employed; and where their use was practicable, the lids were made of circular disks of cotton clamped at the rim between two motal rlngx. <;no of which formed tho outside rim of the cover. At the close of tho lectures there was an exhibition of food that Udil been kept In such vessel* In a warm room for from olio to two weeks, and was found unchanged in taste, odor and appearance. Since Corlylo's house at Chelsea was converted into a. Uliul of museum or Khrlno there has been no popular movement lu r-oiidou for the preservation of the homes of famous men. Among tiuttu Unit of the late I*rd l*l«liton, I'rosldcut of tho Koyul Academy, Is, perhaps, ucsl worth preserving on I » ,wu account: l*r,l 1*1*1. on'- ^ ' ..uublod him to Indulge hln vluwH In tho decoration of hi* nouu, The plea for individuality is but a plea for "thinking," so that man may use th« beautiful mind that has been put into him to the full of Us power to serve himself, and, thus serve bettor society nnd tlie'-rforld. ADOPTION OF THE CAT. When It Was Introduced to Hnmnii Society a Mystery. It is Impossible to trace the origin of the domestic cat with certainty to any existing species or variety of wildcat. Indeed, the time at which the cat was lirst domesticated and introduced to human society is simply a matter of conjecture. Prof. Shaler expresses the opinion that the domestication of the oat must have been much later than that of tho dog, while naturalists give reasons for believing to the contrary. Some people agree with Prof. Shaler, and for this reason: That dogs -wove probably first domesticated lu order to assist In hunting, nnd, therefore, probably in called the hunting age of human society, whereas the cat has nowhere boon generally used as a hunting animal. The dog is.essentially gregarious; he loves to hunt. In packs, and whim Introduced to a human family he -•egards the family as his pack and iuini3 accordingly, so (hut he is easily made serviceable by the human hunter. Tho cat, on the t'ontrary, Is unsocial; it lives alone and hunts alone, so Hint it could not be expected to be easily -trained to hunt, either with men or for men. In fact, the only member of the eat family that Is known to have been trained to hunt is the cheetah, though nu ancient Egyptian painting, which may b« seen lu the British museum, represents a eat which Is apparently assisting a hunter to catch birds. There Is another reason for th'nklug that tho cat must have been adopted by man after tho hunting age, namely, tho cut's wonderful nUacbmeut to localities. Animals like the wolf, with which the dog Is most closely allied, follow with a reed, we are told, and he measured heaven on one side, and then he went forth and measured heaven on the other side, nnd then St. John tried to take the census of that cily, and he became so be-' wildered that he save it up. Improvements in Hcuvcn. That brings me to the first thought of my theme—that heaven is vastly improved in numbers. Noting little under this head uboiit the multitude ot adults who have Kone into glory during the last 100 or uOO or 1,000 years, I remember there are ],1100,000,000 of people in the world, and Hint the vnst majority of people die in in- faney. How ninny children must have gone' into heaven during the last 500 or 1,000 yenrs. If New York should gather in one'generation 1.000,000 population, if London should gather in one generation 1,000,000 population, what a vast increase. But what u mere nothing as compared with the 000,00(1,000, the 2.000,000,000, the "multitude that no man ehii number," that have gone into that cily. Of course all this takes for granted that every child (lint dies goes as straight into henven ns ever the light speed from n star, and Hint is one reason why heaven will always bo fresh nnd beautiful—the great multitude! of children in it. Put 500,000,000 children inn country, it will be a blessed and lively country. But add to this, if yon will, the great multitude of adults who have gone .into glory, nml how the census of heaven must run'up. doncd. when the'''Jil»t nation is redeemed? What a time thorO'Vfill bo in heaven! Yon and I will be in, you and I will thrum n slriujgvin thai groat orchestra. Thnt. will lie;' the greatest tiny in henven since, the day when the first block of. jasper was puHtown fur the foumlutiun and Ihe first hiugeiii'pearl swung. If there is n difference between heaven now nnd heaven as it was, oh, what n difference between heaven as it shall lie and lieaven as it is now? Not ^splendor stuck fast, but oiling on and rolling on, and rolling up and roiling up, forever, forever. Now, I say tliqSii' things about flic changes in heaven',.- about the new improvements in heaven, Cor throe stout reasons. First, because I find that some of you are impatient to bo gone. You are tired of this world, nml you want to get into that good land about which yon have been thinking, praying nnd talking so many years. Now. bo patient. Not. one glory is to he subtrnclod, but ninny glories added. Not one nngel Will ho gone, not one hieraroh gone, not one of your glorified friends gone. By Iho. long practicing the music will bo better, the procession will be longer, the rainbow brighter, the Cod's Providence.—The providence o Odd in the present war appears lo b that the barriers which have hlnderei the progress of rlghteousm-im and ju> Hue should be removed.—Rev. .!. (.1 Butler, I.ntliet'iin, Washington. I). •'• Social Ilomedies.—The one thing need ful lii .administering social remedies I to get the man who doesn't want t work separated from tho man wh doesn't want to \>e idle and despomlen —lii:v. W. «iladd(.-n, Congvegntioualis Columbus, O. How to Improve.—Men get Clod's help and religious life, joy and hope as they "Ivc themselves heart and soul to (iod. If you want u place beside St. Paul in heaven sWc yourself us thoroughly HS ho' to Ood and humanity.—Hev. Mr. Fisher, Methodist. Sail Bernardino, Cat, Inner and Outward.—Thn differences between Christianity nml all other isms or culls is that it aims to renew within •aid change tho inner life, rather than the outward-leaving the outward for the development of the inward spirit.— Hev. Mr. Hollins. Congregational!*!. San Bernardino, Cal. Incentives.—Christ: holds up the excellences and virtues as incentives. Christ would inspire and stimulate the spirit of emulation. Following the teachings of Christ, the better nat.urr of this world would become like the good 'sainarllan.-Uov. Dr. Bristol, Methodist, Washington, D. O. lIumility.-»' tp P humility fkirls. Now she lias on her baby expression again, ami with Ihe clinging gown and the ro- manlie lull comes suggest! o n of | Hill-inking in her j m n n n e i Hi:d of childlike dreaming I in her eyes. Those poinlx will IIP noted in the costumes of pictures, I h o u g h thpy showed a wide range of material and trenliiionl. Of course. Ihe romantic girl hasu'l it all | lior own way, Ihoiigh she is in a majority, j 1'ho girl with tip-tilled nose, crinkly curls' Hid eyes Hint are (heir best when shooting slanting glances is disdainful "f dreaminess. She has a lot of smart fashions to suit her own make-up. Ion. The new-market of tin; second picture in the group is one of those. It wns a stunning affair of the oddest, cut. Ils dark green heavy broadelolh was slit up the side to show nil under waistcoat, cfl'oot of slill darker green velvet. The waistcoat turned back ils velvet collar over the cloth, as you see. Maybe such a ncwmnrket can In- worn closed nbiivo, lull who would think j of wearing it KO when it looks s,, stunning i with a billowy white net scarf bursting forth and sweeping almost to the fed?] Romance, is left out of Iho lint, loo. which was perkincFs ilself. ll wns dark red trimmed .with black velvet loops, pink roses coming under the brim.' For Iho house the assumption of soft and drooping fashions is to be commended. In other dresses it may seem a bit like a response to a fad. but this suggestion is not created within doors. Embroidered nets over silks are especially suited to these arrangements, nlid tin- ono shown here was of ivory net over pale yellow ilk. Us wearer, Iho maker explained, honld be n red blonde. The net was 'nshionod inlo a robe (hat hung looselj iver the yellow silk bodice by shoulder 'traps. It was cut on) well under the irms and-hold to the figure liy a turquoise >lue velvet bell. Below Iho bolt the robe fell softly. A valaiiced llouiicp added to A Scholnrly KxpnnlUnn of -Th»ti8l>t« Worthy of Cftltrt KcHee- tlon-lfnlf nil Hour's Stirly of tli« Bcrl|j(iire»-Tlmn Well Spent. ' precedes spiritual pxallntlon. THE I.M'C.SL' OP baud beneath. For w<.-iir with tnilor ~-\ drosses tho collar is high and turned back. ll laps in front so hardly any space is left between, and what is left is n miser}', for (he choked throal slips into it under (ho chin ami gets pinched. If men nro half as uncomfortable in their clothes ns women are. we have our revenge for their criticisms on our weur. CliincHO IMnlectH. While' in cither countries, such 'as Oormany. Franco, etc., where there are various dialects, those who speak these dialects can understand end, oilier as soon us they drop their dialectic peculiarities ami make; use of the common literary language of the land, this is not nt nil the ease/ in China, for the fdmple reason, says M. Lcisering. that such * N"i only worn Ihe html, inclild- hat was so pro- lie- aue. but Ihn '<! won- now re. ,>r Jolioviili. nation grnnder. Heav cent addenda! Why will Many years ago n clergyman stood in n New England pulpit nnd said (liat he believed that the vast majority ol the race would finally lie destroyed, and [hut not more than ono person out of 12,000 persons would bo finally saved. There happened to he about 2,000 people in the with magnifi- you complain when yon are only waiting for someihiug boiler? , . Another reason why I sponk in regard lo the changes in henven and the new improvements in heaven is because I think it will h" n consolation lo busy and enterprising good people. I see very well Hint yon have not much tnste for n heaven that was nil done nnd finished centuries ago. After y»n have been active forty or lifty or sixt'v years it would be a shock to stop von suddenly and forever, but here is Ii iirogressive henven, nn ever their prey over vast tracts of country, aud seo.-n entirely destitute of local attachment. The wildcat, on the contrary, settles down In a particular spot and wa,lts for its prey to come.. When removed from Its accustomed habitat It seems to lose its skill, and therefore would be useless to men In n hunting village where he preached. Next Sabbath heaven, vnst enterprise on foot there he- two persons wore hoard discussing the [ore Ihe throne of God. Aggressive knowl- snbjeet nnd wondering which one of the ,, u go, aggressive goodness, aggressive pow- U.OOO people in the village would finally ,,,._ Degressive grandeur. Von will not roach heaven, nnd ono thought it would i | m ' vf , ( 0 pome and sit down on the banks be Hie minister, and Iho oilier thought it I of lnc r j ver O t life in everlasting inoccn age, had abroad, because In that age men seldom fixed habitations, but roamed wherever gnmo was to be found. Of course, much of this Is conjecture. Whether the cat or the dog was Ilrst adopted by man cannot now be certainly known, but the cat was well known us a domestic animal at an early period of human history.- Boston Journal. Vaccination. In tho Herman army only six or seven cases of small-pox occur annually, and can be little doubt that'thls almost complete Immunity from a disease which formerly decimated continental armies Is due to the thorough way In which vaccination Is carried out. All recruits are rovucclnated, and tho regulations prescribe that there shall bo at least ten ptineturos in each arm. A further couiirmatlon of this view may be found In tho fact that, the ouo soldier who died from small-pox lu tho period from 1)J74 to 1887 was a man who wn» twice unsuccessfully re- vacclimtwd when ri-eniiled. There din bo no doubt that oilier diseases are HomellmeH communicated through tho modluni of the vaccine lymph, but the unprejudiced observer will probably arrive at this conclusion that these form but a very Inslgnlllonnt fraction of the number of small-pox cases which would eniiui! from the abolition of vaccination. Then; are, m> doubt, many objections m cither human or animal lymph, and wo louk forward to thu tlmo when the cultivation of vncc|:ii) vims shall tuUo phico in a sti-nlUort inudhmi which cuu transmit no other disease, U'Uo Jlttlo jrrcea applo U frequently compelled ^ occupy crumped quarter* would be the old den eon. Now,-1 hnve not much admiration for n IIfvboat which will go out to n sinking ship with 12,000 passengers and get one off in safety aud let 1,009 go to the bottom. Why, heaven must have been n village when Abel, the first soul from earth, entered it ns compared with the present population of. lhat grout city! Kven Heaven Must ChaiiKc. 'Again, I remark that honveu hns vastly improved in knowledge. (liven man forty or llfty years to study one science or nil sciences, wilh nil the advantages of laboratories nnd observatories nnd philosophic nppnrntus, ho will bo u marvel of Information. Now, itfto what intelligence must heaven mount, angelhood and sainthood, not utter studying for forty or fifly years, lint for thousand!! of yenrs-studying (jod nnd Ihe soul and imnmrtulily.nnd the universe! Ilow the intelligence of Hint world must swoop on nnd on, with eyesight further reaching than telescope, with po' of culenlntiun mightier than nil humun innthoinulics, with powers of analysis sur pussini? all chemical laboratory, wilh speed swifter than telegraphy! What must heaven learn with nil these advantages In n mouth, in a year, In a century, in u millennium? The difference between tho highest university on earth and th smallest class lu n primary school cannot ho n grentor difference than henven ns it now Is and heaven ns it once wns. Again, is vastly improved u, its society. During your memory how maiij cxcinlsltc spirits hnvo gone inlo il? 1C yoi should try (o innko a list of nil the K onliil loving, gracious, blessed souls that yo, have known, it would In- a very long Ii* -souls that huvo gone into glory. -Now do you not suppose they have enriched tin society? Huvo they not improved honven You tell ot wlmt heaven did for them llnve 1'iey done iiothlnt-; for honveu? 'Ink ttll thu gracious-soills Ilint have gone on of your nc.|Uttiiitiinooslijp and ndd to thi-i nil the gracious nnd bcauiiful souls Urn for 000 or 1,000 yours have gone out » ull (ho cities and all the villages and a the countries of this wirth into glory, «n how the HOi-lcty of heaven must hnvo bee Improved. Suppose Paul the nposllo wer introduced inlo your social circle on ourll' but heaven IIIIH added all H' u apostle Suppose llnmmh More nnd (Jhurlolt Kliznbetli were introduced into your HOC circle on earth; but heaven 1ms iidtliu Iho blessed and tho griicious and the U women of tin- past agon. Suppose III: Hobert McChoyue nml John Summorfic should bo added lo your oarthly circle; bi heaven hns gulhcrod up nil tho tnithi and oimifst ministry ot the pa»t. J ho linuta town, or., oily, or a villngoj n linn »» Improved hi »ovli'ty In llw !»»' 10 yunrs uii Uvuvuii lia» Improved, Out you v»y, "U»»»'t h<mve» »l 11 ion. Oil, busy men, 1 (ell you of a 'ivvon whore there is something to^ilo. hat is Iho meaning of Ihe passage, "They st not dny nor night," in the, buy sense ' resting. The Old Fashioned Heaven. I speak those words on the changes In envoii and tho now improvements in onvon also because I wnut lo curt- some f you of the delusion thai your tit-parted hrislian friends have gone inlo thinness ml silence nnd unconsciousness, -they re in iv stirring, picturesque, radiant, ever cciimulative scene. When they left their odics, they only got riJ of Iho last lini- rance. According to what 1 am tolling oil at present, your departed Christian lids ditl not go so much inlo the coin- any of Iho martyrs, and (he apostles, and prophets, nnd the potentates of heaven into the company of grandfather anil rnndniolher and the infant sister that iirried just long enough lo absorb your emlorost affection and nil the l»"»° ''"'le When they landed, il wns mil us yon mil in Antwerp or Hamburg or Havre, vnudoring up n sirango wharf, looking nl (range faces, nsking for a sirango hotel. ;'|,oy landed amid your glorilied relatives, vho were waiting lo grccl them. Oh tloos not Ibis bring heaven nearer.' istend of being fur off il conies down isi now. and it puls ils nrms nroiind our u-oks, and wo fool ils breath on our face*. I molls Iho frigid splendor of tin- couvcn- ionul hen von inlo a domestic scene. H .„„„.„ very close lo us. if wo had our • hoice in heaveii, whom would we Urn! ,,.,,? Itathor than look at the great polcn- aio* of heaven wo would moot "iir ovcd , m , s . 1 waul lo see Moses and Paul and loshiia, but I would a grcnt deal rnlhor see my father, v.-ho went away III rly , ( ,,,,. s ,,go. I waul lo sec Ilio g. I HIblo heroines, Deborah and Hannah and Abigail, bul I would rn!her -co my m»""'r Ihnn lo see the nvcUnugol. U you had your choice between riding in „ heavenly chiirlol and occupying Hie ,, 1( . sl ,,.,1, hi heaven and silling on ,ho throne next highest to 11" 1 »"';°»'' " r (iml nnd not seeing your deparletl one*, , u ,,| ,,i, (he t.lhcr hand dvvol nn: m Ihe humblest place U, heaven, wi'hou. crown tin e and without garland and wi"'- lit M-optor, yd having your und vim, you would choost linns because I waul you d lomchlic heaven, ami const' ill Iho lime improving. I'«v always IIR that liuuiiileth hlms«?lf slmll be exalted." Wi ihould thank Cod for whatever bring!: us low at. Jesus' feet, for then we an sure to rocolve the richest blessings foi ourselves and give out the best things to our fellow mon.-Kov. .l.ilm L. Chirk Presbyterian, Chicago, III, Knowledge.—If you desire to kuo\\ yourself, your nge, the ages past and how "to iK't in the present and the fu turc, read the great books of the world's literature, grow daily into ai ampler, clearer air, whore you mnj breathe the thoughts that breathe; agaii the words that burn.—liev. S. P. Cad uian.Congrogatlontillst. New York Ilovorent Worship.-lf there ever was n time and a season for true and reverent worship of God. it is to-day. As truly as God watches over individuals nnd'i-hooses-them to perform some special service, he also watches over nations and selects them as his agents to work out ills will in the world.—Kov. Hobert Mclnlyre, Methodist, Chioapo, Illinois. The Multitude.—We hear of tho great geniuses who guide In (.'real affairs of church and state; we read of the few who have attained distinction In their chosen calling, or wlm have had greatness thrust upon them by some stroke of fort 11 IK', but the multitudes live and die and dli! unknown except by a narrow circle of aciiuniutancos.-ltov. Mr. Wlnshlp, Methodist, Clu-yenne, Wyo. nepoutniuM'.»-lf Ihero is Ui lie a genuine repentance, there must bo somebody to repent to, as well as somelhln to repent from. In John's preaching JiMMUIUTi; orTS'C.'MBEUS THE STUNNING TIIUKK TO ONE., the romantic 'draping nnd the under skirt ot yellow silk showed 'win-re Ihe robe opened from the belt. 'White baby ribbon was run in the not very .prettily. '1 he blue belt sounds a little,.sudden, but Hie designer insists'that the eyes of the wearer will be as bine as the licit, and lias no fear of eoiisoo,ueneos. The last dress of this group is ono of the mosl striking models ot tin: season. Us blue gray cloth was .1 wonder of silky finish, and '.inst tin- shade to take brilliancy at nighr. yet not lie staring in the day.' Tho bodice was simple, ami except for the close sleeves niul unadorned collar niMit lie n last season's model. The management of the side frill was clever, us was the arrangement of Hie waves m the three liuea of white broadcloth straps. 1 IIP perfectly plain very long sleeves added greatly'to Iho suggestion of height Ilio whole'cost lime gave. The elotli tworskirt followed oxaclly the slope of Ihe bodice in tho t?\do frill. Hi-re again the management "t the waves was clover. The stnrt- I'm" foal lire was tho unexpected while brondc|..lh petticoat Hull showed only «r the right side, a very handsome applied <\i<si-'ii cm from cloth like ihe skirt, enneh- ;„"• 'it. 'This design is. being applied l» evening dross use. the while straps pass- "r ih.- shoulder for sleeve, and the being vi-iy severe. Hut ii,..finish at the no ,„• lo 1 ones itijiii ihi' lallcr. I siiy I hose I know it is n ci-'v'"o'ic HnH goes up makes u n in-minor ,,1'icc and Hie ntlracllom, are iiicrcasbiK month by m""Hi and ilny by dn,v, %|id lionvoii, 'KO vastly more of a hcavoii. n thousand times more of a lionvcn, than it used d> ho, will bo n belter ben veil yet. Oh, 1 »uy UiiB I" IliU'imlfy >' um ' «' | H' :1 l'«' tiuu. the emphasis laid on the. holmmsness of sin was strong, but Iho emphasis on the loveliness of Christ was stronger. His denunciation o( * in W!ls terrible, but his adoration of .losiis know ua hounds. Tin; losiimiuiy of .lohn eon- eeriiinj; the Savbir sooms to crystallize in four ureat lexis, ilio first referring lo his person, the other three to bis work. - Hov. J. A. Francis, Baptist, New York city. I>aiiircrs7>ir"ii'ony Kxprcsi UitlliiK. In the Century I here Is an iirllelu on "The Pony impress," hot ween SI. .!"- soph, Mo-, and San l-'riinclscn, wrlllen liy W.-F. Bailey. Tho author says: Considering Hit- danger encountered, ilio peroentngo of I'ninllllcs wns extraordinarily small. Far more station employes than riders were killed '>>' Hie Indians, nml oven of the hi Her more were killed oil' duly Ihan on. This ean lie explained by the I'acl Hint the horses ruriiMiod the riders, n-locled ns they were fur speed and endurance, weiv far superior lo Hie iiimmls of Hie In- dlnlis. There is only one ease on record where a rider wns caiigln. and thai was owing l» his having boon » This occurred in Nebraska. Plnllo Ulver. lie wns sbol, nnd several diivs Inler bis binly was fniind. Ills lioiiy. slill bridled nml smliUeil, wns nlso I'oiiild, wllb (ho mall Inlael. Il was. trnlisrerreil I" niiolbt-r liorst foi-wiirilod li> llsilcslliinliiin. oni (he roulo Hirnugli Iho try, pains were inkcn lo avoid iin.vlhlug lliiit would afford envoi lor an am- liilhiiod I'm'. One of the greatest dan- liors oiiconniereil bv Hie pony express lidcrs wnh from Immigrants nnd nlhoiv wlio mistook Hii-iii f«r lndliiii-<. If. Hiose days II wai shuol first and luves- Hgale aI'lerward, provided (he shood-r survived di mak" an Invesilgallon. A iiiiiiilior of Ihe riders mol Hielr dealh In ibis way, being mlslnkcii for ImllanH. lior-io-lhleves or road agoul". II N a sininm- bin nolable I'id'i th:U Hie Indians often slood ami saw Hie dariuu rldi-rs liy past- without ollerlng molosi (hem. There was a mysl alioiil H lhal made ll "bud medicine" lo 'llilorl'ci'c wilh Ihem. SnpcrsllHo „< tbov wore, they seldom liolhen itinl soon In laying Indian cum, with aiijihliit; lhal iln-y cuiild not un I.I.'T Ills Kovorily bcsl stiils Iho gown as il. is. for cnllint,"in i Ih" ''d i not u \\t ir. Vokoi nboiind in botllcos, nnd now ihm skirls arc elaborated the lower portion ol Iho skirl often iniitoliea Hie yoke. I In* is stylish and insloful for (he ligmvs sinl- IM| ti'i il, bill the shi'i-l w.iiiinii iinisl not surrender lo Ihe nllinelioiis uf such co. (umes. She iiiusl remember lhal in Inns culling her figure hid' Hn'oe I""' 1 *' *"' loses n good deal of il, lengthwise, and i likely to gain s-onic in breildlh. (.IIKHH gowiis of old riishiiuioil printed w kind dear to our mammas, in plum ,,„,.!; ,,-,) ,,,,,1 dnrk bin,-, will, is.,lalctl Ill- He figures in bright colors bestrewn the ground are made along Hieso lines nml arc very becoming In dill, slender wuino The figured "(n' 1 ' is " S( ' cl ''"' ''"' I 1 "'" 1 "" oni'ii'.u, yul.e ami lower skirt boinn "' ..,,lid color (n malch Hie grounil ol (he dross and eUlior wool or hilk. I hf Miil.siur viiko nrrangomonl in Iho piclurctl drcs-, is ',,,,,it- l,s colors wen- plum, Ih" vi'iiol li-uivd wilh n bright red fi.nvor. wilh mil- nral Mom and leaf. The gonornl plan d"o« uls nir Iho p»l"- ciiliroly Miilnhlo I' plain dull'-. ,„,„ iliiosn'"l seem just I ho lime d> advance u now tort of bolero, but tUal lea- lure wns ombudiod in tlic lust of the Illus- trutud moilelK. Tho guwu wus bvuwu uiu- not demand n lignred g naiso, and the design i for Ihe ompliiyHiPiil common 'Hleru«y language of the land dies not exist. The various Chinese dialects have developed surti peculiar! lies that they have practically become Independent tongues. Thus Hie average Chinaman from Poking cannot understand his compntriot from Canton. Although both employ the same sign for the same idea, each pronoiinci-s It- ill his own way, ami he cannot be uu- Ucrtitood liy Ihe other unless ho reduces what lie desires lo say lo u written form. Pun uf Profit? Tho funny man who is always with us undertook to have some fun with the train boy and offered to buy a one- com newspaper if ihe boy could change :i twenty-dollar 1>IH. The boy was about,!!) reject I hi; offer, when another passenger handed him a large and heavy canvas bag. "Take your change out of that," bo whispered. The boy opened the bag nnd found it full of p;-n| nies. lie counted out nineteen hundred and ninety-nine coins lo the facetious passenger, who was man enough to keep lo his bargain, it wns afterward learned that the nccimimmlnHng passenger wns connected wilh a penny-Ill- the slot company, :ind had been milking 11 collooling lour. .Shock ol' u (Jroat Jinn's Disi.-liiirjjc. The hardest work a gunner is called upon to do is to stand Hie ireniendoils shock. The forces exerted by the gases in expanding seem lu radlale in all directions from the cannon, as ripples are caused by dropping a pebble in a pool of slill water. As n mntler of fm-l, il has boon discovered Hint these lines of forces are exceedingly complicated affairs, anil play very queer pranks about Hie cannon. As a result few people know .lust which is Hie snl'osi or Humus! dangerous position for a gunner take beside bis gun. In Hie case of Ihe great Hili'ioon-inch guns on our nionidirs, a position back of the gnu is much easier I ban "in- nearer Hie mil/.- /.b-. AH SCCM ill II IJIllltH. A gentleman one evening was scaled near' n lovely woman, when (In- company nriiiind him wen- proposing co- nnmlriinis lo each other. Turning I" Ids companion, he said: "Why i-a lady a minor':" She ga*' 1 ' !l "I 1 - " 1! >' • siibl I be nub 1 fellow, "a mirror <." "Ami why an- yon unlike a Y' asked Hie lady, lie could mil li-ll. "Because a mirror Is smooib ami polished, and you arc rough and unpolished." Tin- gonllemaii owm-d I hens was one lady wlm did no! speak wilb- oiil bulb roltccilng and oiMing rollce- I Ions. Mukiiiu' " Worth While. An Irishman walking over a plank sidewalk, in t'oiiiiilng some nii.ney ac cldeiilillly dropped n nlcUel, which rolled down a crack bclweon Hie boards. Tin- Irishman was iniicli put out by bis loss, li-llllng I bough H wn (In- next day a t'l'lend, bv (hi- .spot, discovered g a dollar down Hit ll \\ub ibis way," 1,0-moii for Nov. II. ulilon Test. "Yield yourselves (ml'» IIP Lord, ami outer into his smictunry,"-— j chron. :;o; x. Thi« los«on. llu- -iibji'i-' "f which Id 'Iloxokiah's tirea( Pii'-over. ' i« fonntl in 2 Chrou. ill): l-i:i. Isaiah'* prophellc ca.- rtM'i 1 (-xlondei} .iv*-r Iho reign* of .ItvUiflivt, Ahim and llcv.okiah. During hi" forty yrary and mon- of pi.b!;.- life he ivHiicsm-tl i.ol. n fi'iv m"tii*>i':ib!<' si cues and imrt«ed throngh si-vorni di-liitei -.lalionnl crim.-s. Tin- first ..r ihe-" wan Iho dealb nt the ngi-d and allb'-ied I'/.ninh. In I'onin-ir- tinn wiih whii-h ih" priiphct received hin call. The IICA: was tin- thn-a-'-m-il ihnif'pr of .leni«alem nt l!ie linn- ••( tin- conspiracy of Hey.jn and I'i-l;nli. ulu-'i Aha/. InsiRtwl ,ei iivpniiliiiL' In iln 1 Uiug Tifflalh- Pile-'er in ;ln- fm-e uf Isainli's protcslu anif. :lio ivoiid'-rful sign oi ih, ,-liild linniamief. Th" rapid cha-.m-'s in tin- rule of 11"- mirth- ITU kingdom rollowed. ami Hie final ijp- Mi-mlion -if Ilinl kingdom in 7ai. Thi« gri-nt passovi-r in I his week'* lesson vas iii-'-i'i-di-il by nu ehdioralp puri- liciili«in of ihr lenipli. :m i "f Ihe land dp- s.-rih"il ii- - Chi-'ui. -!). No i only liir idf'is removed fr- ing Hi" br.izrn serpent a relic "f the M» Imly jilncps long ili".oi-ra • •oiisi-crated lo Ilio srr\ it JC\ pliinsitory. "To all Israel and .lutlah": il makes con* siilornble ililToiv-nco hero whethor we «*si lhal Ihis was before or nflrr Ihe full .,f Samnria. If ii «as hel'nrr. llc?.<-kiah'» invitaiiouwas to ihe oppressed and llircnt- ciii-d people of n rival kingdom already. near ils end, inviiiiic tin-in dt take refnge in ilio sanctuaries of the holy city, lo plncc. themselves, il may In-, under his politico! proloelion as well. II" may have hoppil to reunite Ihe two kingdoms nnd in some way aver! the catastrophe which Assyria'* attitude made imminent. If. on tho other hand, Hatinirin had already fallen several years before, his invitation was address ed to the many thousands of people, left in tl-.o territory of thp northern king«l<ani liy tin 1 Assyrian comnieror. The postponement, for special reasons,, was regarded ns allowable, though ot course Hie regular lime for the iiniwover. wns in the tirst inonio. Xisaii, ^tluit is», some time lato in March or early ill April. Better to put off :i solemn ceremony thni> to celebrate it in n hnsiy and undignified', milliner bconuso .of iiindeiinate prcponw tion. • Heersheba nml Dan, resiioctively tbft southern nml northern limits of the lanil, that i*. of Jmlixli and Israi-l combitt*&. t'he people of rlie uortliprn kirigilom hatf Dt: course celebrated no proper piWgovcu for more Hum INK I years, that is, sinctt the division of Iho kingdonr; and in .Tvtdah the observance of ihc rite had fallca in*» great, neglect. . ( Tins posts" are of-, i-ourse mosscngors^ traveling from slnthin iilotigtbe public highways, as is still,the ciibtoni in remote pnrls of Asia. The proolnimition r of Hexokinli ii lieett- linrly grncions nud gcneroiis. Kotic In 1 'necks' to persuade• the indifferent the.rebellious!. "Tnra again ' Hip Lord (Soil-of Aliralinni.'*snac rod"—recalling the am-l<«'ut'glories et th* race long before divisions" arose. "And? lie will return to ihe remnant of ypn 1 *-—*» promiso right nt. the beginning that n<me\ Hhonbl. bo .discouraged. - "He. yo not lika your fathers, niul like your brethren^ which trospnsseil iigniiiKt Hie Lord Hod"— warning close upon the promise, last thflr kingly condescension be fuist.iken foe weakness. . "Yield yourselves iiulo (he Lord, ana enter into iiis sum-iiinry, which he hath' sunciified for over": this is the duty o£ wo-rship. "Anil SPI-VP the Lord your tfoBi thnt the of his wrnth may tiira nway from you": this is the duty of g«~ vii'o. The two duties must go together. One cannot help thinking that the y*iWS king's heart was touched by HIP coiidlt^Ott nt his people nnd the people of Israel, "a* sheep without a she]iherd." I lint he something of the true qhristinn ....... In load wandering mop back bit" the way» of pence'. We do not' uinke these thujw unlikely when wo remember that his proclamation wns doubtless a ••much more tttt- thoritntivo and formal document than »t Hoiiiids.iu this .narrative. Homo mocked, of ccuirse. • The wonder is Hint nil did not. Doubtless the men of the northern kingdom used much the same language ooneerning Hozckinh's invitutiore ns onr cynical slntesmcn and iiowspapcni have employed in speaking of (lie diaarra.- nmetit proposal of (In- Czar of Uiwaia. They probably pointed out 1 lezckiali'* sti-oiig political reasons for such un undertaking, llu! cunning schemes which hff might be supposed lo entertain for .territorial expansion, the unlikelihood oC hi* being in earnest with his pious pretea-i- sions. Tliov ilia! humble themselves nnd come to .lerusalcm shall be exalted nnd shall Iind n resting plnco in (Iml holy city which hail scorned to I hem a prison. The mant who surrenders his liberty for Ihe. service of (iod in reality gains a new and largoe liberty: nnd his humbling becomes ther. means of his groin hoin.r. TcnchiUK Hint** This great passuvor of llt-/.ekiah was ar nniioinil convenlion of groat proportion* and permniionl lilossing. It was nut tt mere pumping up of onllmsiiisiii, but tt genuine oil!pouring of tlevolion, suidca unit in large mcasiin.- inspired liy the gotl? leader, dm- might draw from HIP nar- •alive many illustraim- nppliciilions par- aiuing to religions p-vivuls and conveii- ions of our own day: for example, that l is' well in stay digothcr long enough tar receive the full blessing. Again, the in- vitntion was scnl In donM and wns made ii roncli everybody, giuiil ami bud, so far s possible, i'liriln-r. ihr king, as leader, ., ; as hiiiiself a oo:i>pirimn>: .'\amploof th» morality and piety which lie urged upon illicr*.' Again, in hi- pr.iclainatidii li« liingh-d loudrr onlrciiiy wilh sli-rn w.-u-u- iug in n m.'tniici- r.kcl.v i ' «ln many "who voul.l ,,,,| have boon n'irni-d-d by eithoi- <u-l uf uppenl ilium-. I!' 1 had, moreover,. received pel-M'lial r\ pel idico uf Illllt llivillO wliich lie .soiighi i" olTor und pro- 1,1 oiIn-t-s. lie was aiiled by i-llicienC wh" wen- in sympathy witli him. ,,,s Hie mosl imp.ii-lani of all, tUu- l.,ng hnil. before assembling Hiis Htilpnin luii.-l.ivc Cur «"'-hip and consooralitm, mei-rilrssly oasl »ni •.(' Iii" kmtl all fonu*- of mil wnnl evil and idolatry. Nrxi I.OSMIII -"The Afsyriit'i •j Kings in: 'jn. :.'".. L«s-:r Karly while walking Ihe man ilrup Kiime crack, spliilued l';ii: "1 (hot II unMi'l worlb me while 10 pull up Ihnl sidewalk fur n nickel, MI I'm dropping dnwn il dnllnr in inakt 11 worth me while." -V farmer ni-nr I'ocViliir, Aln., has nils- cU u huj} which wvlfhs l.OUi pouuda. Invn&iuu An Aelive Voli!un» I" I'l-inn-c has bill a single active en no a low, broad hill -Hl'l feet high. near Dcca/.ovlllo. In the department of \vevron. The ''I'lld-r sends out thick elim'ds of smoke, ami luirnlus bivtt I* seen at Iho bollom of Hit- IKsure-s. 1C „ slick lie Ilinisl 111!" Hie Krouod It' c'lit-ln < Ili-i. ami s Miictmies lluinon prf»- ceoit from Hie !i"le afler lt(« Wltl»- di'nwal. I'llBllllljlOUM HiMlM. islaiiil of Miuorii, «»uir of tU» ,'s. Hie biiiiiioliigblrdii tUf». piiKiiacliiiix lltile i-nialnii"'. ThoumUMl* of them I'l-etinenlly iiltiicl; liiiutwwttt wilbolll tin' I'l'iivooulloO, lib- lllclilig Miinelllin--' >erioll-i WOlliltlil qtt (be I'acc anil IH ok. 101:11 Ion Wiiiiluil. I \vontlor wlmt UjiMI Deluiletl liir Mrs. Wltkwliv liccome uf Hie paper, iirllele In ll 1 wanlcil Jams, Mr. Wiekwlic Fnili, Judlaiinpollit .Iniirinil. Tbcru ^YtHl AW ID K|»VO- ftbWft !"({ or J!«fw

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