The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa on November 21, 1891 · Page 1
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The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa · Page 1

Postville, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 21, 1891
Page 1
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ft PTJBU8HID EVERY SATURDAY -«T— W. F. BURDIOK. TERMS: §1.60 Per Tear, Strlotly In Advance. Th* Beit Advertitlng ifeitlum to rtneh tht four north-tattern tmmttr*. Ufflc* BoothwMt Corner L»»!er in<] TIMMII st 4 W. N. HUHinuK, Editor unci Proprietor. INDEPENDENCE OUR POLITICAL CREED; THE GOLDEN RULE OUR MORAL GUIDE. TKRM8: $1.00. IrPAin IN ADVANKCK. VOLUME XIX POSTVILLE, IOWA, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1891. NUMBER 36. f&lie f attvWU §t view. ~ 11 i 111 i ADVERTISING* BA.TH3: Tn 1 «Hk . • w»ki.. * "Mfc, . I month . 9 mnntug I month* i month*. J JUT ... - -=n ! In tin. 4 In. |l W *.' BP 1 to s n a » » 00 « 00 ft 00 4 W » r, 6 01 1 00 4 SO > 00 4 W « ffl ii r 5 SO • 00 !S 00 1" 0» 1.1 .10 18 0 1* Mlj54i <wk i ed |i M fti s»Uie w ~ " IIM !• at 1* 0* *> 08 *l 09 90 04 H l« T 50 10 Of • SB II 00 II T!li 17 00 is m\ t< oo SO Wttd) 90 M 43 0C lluslnwe. i-i»nl» not excisMing n>e Hnr«. IS b*. yal •dr»tlm>ni«iitii «t loirs.1 ra tM ArtTirtlw IP "I" 1 '"''; 1 ,"» «r**iflc tim. .in t» Duh hhel unt.l ordrre:l nut >m > -harps! tar M>- oonllnjljr. AH bill, pirat,! ,i|j,rt»rl r THE HOLY ISLANDS. Rev. T. DoWitt Tatamgo Covert Historic Ground. The Holy lalimili, or the (Irrclnn Arfhl- pel»l(o wltt-re I'mil unit llnrmtliai I'reuoln-il—Tint Vision or Nt. John on I*ntninii. The following discourse in cnntlnun- tlon of IIIH scries "l-'mni the Pyramids to the Acropolis" WIIM delivered by Rev. T. DoWitt Tnlmugn in the Brooklyn tabe.riiuolo. The texts wore. When wit timi illst-ov.-ri-'l Cvpi'in we toft It on tlio lilt Inmil.—Acts xxl., » I, John ' ' ' «m in 111" Isle that Ii culluil I'm rnoH. — Iti'viliitliiii I.,a Gunil-li.v Kgypl! Although Interesting and instinctive beyond any country In nil tlio world, excepting Hie Holy Lund. Kgypl. wns I" mu somewhat depressing. It WHS n post-mortem examination of <;it!<•»* Hint died four thou•and years The mummies, or Tvrnppcil-up bodies of the dead, wore prepared with reference to I lie resurrection dny. Hie Kgyplinns departing this life wanting their bodies to he kept in OB gooil condition us possible, so that they would he presentable when they were en lied tt^iitti to occupy them. Hut If when I'lini-aoh comes to resurrection he liniK his body looking OS I Raw his inuminy in tin-: museum at Hotline, Ids soul will hecomo an unwilling tenant. The Sphinx also was to me a stern moiistrnsity, u statuo carved out of a roek of red granite sixty -two feet high and alioul one hundred mid forty-three, feet long mid having the head of a. man and Hie body of a lion. We sal down In the sand of tho African desert lo study it. With a cold •mile it lias looked down upon thousands of years of earthly history; Egyptian eivili/.ntion; upon tho rise and fall of thrones innumerable; the victory mid defeat of the armies of centuries. It took three thous'.ind yoars to make one wrinkle on its red choelc. It is dreadful in its stolidity. Its eyes have never wept it tear. Its cold ears have not listened to the groans of the Egyptian nation, the harden of which I tried lo weigh last Sabbath. Its hoart is stone. It enrud not for Pliny when he measured it in the first con- tury. It will care nothing for tho man who looks into its imperturbable countenance in the last century. Good-by, Egypt. This sermon finds UB on the steamer Minerva, in tho QrO' clan archipelago, the islands of tho New Testament, nnd islands l'aulinian and Johanniau in their reminiscence. What Bradshaw's directory is to the travelers In Europe.nnd what the rail road guide is to travelers in America, the hook of tho Acts in the llihle is to voyagers in the Grecian, or, us 1 Mia 11 call it, the Gospel archipelago. The Itible geography of that region is accurate without a shadow of mistake. We are sailing this morning on the same waters that Paul sailed, but in tho opposite direction to that which I'aiil voyaged. He was sailing southward and we northward. With him it was: lOphesus, Coos, Rhodes Cyprus. With us it is reversed, and It is: Cyprus, KhcdoB, Coos, Ephesus. 'I here is no hook in the world so uccunttc as the Divine Book. My text says thai Paul left Cyprus on tho left; we, going in the opposite direct tiou, have it on the right. On our ship Minerva were only two or three passengers beside our own party, so we had pleniy of room to walk the deck . and ob, what a night was Christinas night of. 1889 in Unit Grecian archipelago —Islands of light, above, islands of beauty hcneutlil It is it royal family of islands, thU Greolan archipelago; the crown of tlio world's scenery sot with sapphire and eiuuruld und topaa •n,d chrysoprusus a'nd ablaze with . glory tbat seems lot dawn out of celestial landscapes. God evidently made up .IJishiind that just hero Ue would ' demonstrate the utmost that can be done with islands for. the beautifjeation of earthly scenery, The steamer had stopped during the night, nnd In the morning the ship was H quiet as this door, when we hastened pp to the deck and found that we had anchored off the Island of Cyprus. In • boat," which the natives rowed standing up, as is the custom, instead of sitting down us when we row, we were soon landed on the streets where Paul and liitrnabus walked and preached. Yen, when at Autlouh Paul and Barnabas got into u tight —as ministers sometimes did and sometimes do, for they . all have imperfections enough to anchor them to this world till their work U done, 1 say— when because of this . bitter controversy Paul and Barnabas parted, Barnabas came back here to Cyprus, which was his birthplace. Ilr • land ^wondorful for history! It has been the prize sometimes won by Persia, by Greece, by Egypt, by the Saracens, by the Crusaders, and last of all, not by •word but by pen, and that the pen of the keenest dlplotnalst of the century, Lord Beucousfield, who under a lease Whieh wits us good as a purchase, let CypruRtimong the jewels of Victoria's erown. \Vo wout out into the excavations from which Dl Cesnola has enriched our American museums with antiquities, und with no better weapon than our foot wo stirred up the ground 4eep enough to get a tear-botUe In Which some, mourner shed his tears thousands of years ago, and a lamp Which before, Christ was born 1 lighted the feet of some poor pilgrim opi bis way. That island, of Cyprus ha* •sough to set an antiquarian wild. Tho most of its glory U) tfie glory of the past, and the typhoid fevers that swept its coast and the clouds of locusts that often blacked Its skies (though two hundred thousand ' dollars were expended by the British empire in one year for the extirpation •f these noxious insects, yet falling to do the work) und the frequent change of governmental musters, hinder* pro** parity. But when the islands of tb* *«a' coma to God Cyprus will come with them, und the agricultural, and cow* mcreial opulence which adorned U l» ages .paBt will be eclipsed by the agricultural und commercial and religion* triumphs of tho ages to come. .. Wightcttoiodown on l»ud and sea, • •• and the voyage became to me more and Wiuv Miggebllve and so'e i \u If you i axe pacing it alone, a ship's deck >u the ^darJcnoNs at sea la a weird place, and an aptive Imagination may conjure up al, most) a n y shape tie will aud It ahull ', w ftl'Ml , « BBtt w.utmfrwt Wra Vythe .»ffi8 #?»! ia vl«. ,°r fflspt,him,under «w , , sapwin's bridge, Out hero |p w** tdPQt on 4iilp'b duo* tnlvjIWl w arelilpb)%« and swift «tf and 'thA ^^f%#Uil >l1w dtwndSlf (^^B§ had ull gone to their berths. "Captain," 1 said, when will you arrive at the island of Rhodes?" Looking out from under his glazed cap, ho responded in n sepulchral voice: "About midnight." Though It would ho keeping unreasonable hours, I concluded to stay on deck, for 1 must see Rhodes, one of the islands associated with the nnmo of tho greatest missionary the world oversaw or ever will see. Paul landed there, and that was enough to make it famous while the world stands and famous in Heaven when tho world has become it charred wreck. But there is one island that I longed to see more than any other. I can afford to miss the princes among tho islands, but I must see the king of the archipelago. The one I longed to see Is not so ninny miles in circumference SB Cyprus, or Crete, or I'inos, or Naxon, or Brio, or Mltvlen. but I had rather, in this sail through the Grecian archl- pelngo, see that than all the others; for more of the glories of Heaven landed there than on ull the islands and continents sinco the world stood. As wo come toward It I feel my pulses quicken. "I, .lolin, was in tlio island that is called l'ntmos." It is a pile of rocks Iweiily-eight miles in circumference. A few cypVcsspi nnd interior olives pump it living out of the enrtls. nnd one palm tree spreads Its folingo. But the barrenness und gloom nnd lonolincss of tho island innde it n prison for the banished evangelist. Doinillan could not stand his ministry, nnd one day, under armed guard, that minister of the Gospel stepped from a tossing boat to these dismal rocks, und walked up to tho dismal cavern which was to bo his home, and the place where should pass before him nil the conllictsof coming time and nil the raptures of a coming eternity. Is it not reniurkitble that nearly all the great revelntionsof rauBlo and poetry und religion have beenmnde to men in banishment— Homer and Milton banished into blindness; Beethoven banished into deafness; Dante writing his "Divina Commcdin" during the nineteen yeai-H of banishment from his native land; Victor Hugo writing his "I,es Miserables" exiled from home and country on the island of Guernsey, and the brightest visions of tho future have been given to those who by sickness or sorrow were exiled from tho outer world into rooms of suffering. Only those who have been imprisoned by very hard surroundings have hud great revelations made lo them. So Patnios, wild, chill and bleak and terrible, was the best island ill all the archipelago, the best pluco in all the earth for Divine revelations. Before a panorama can be successfully seen the room in which you sit must bo darkened, and in the presence of John was to puss such it panorama as no man ever before saw or over will see in this world, and hence the gloom of his surroundings was a holp rather than a hinderance. All tho surroundings of the place effocted St. John 's imagery when he speaks of Heaven. St. John, hungry from enforced abstinence, or having no food excopt that at which bis appetite revolted, thinks of Heaven: nnd as the famished man is to dream of bountiful tables covered witli luxuries, so St John says of the inhabitants of Heaven: "They shell hunger no more." Scarcity of water on l'ntmos and the hot tongue of St. John's thirst lends him to admire Heavon us he says: "They shall thirst no more." St. John hears tho waves of the sea wildly dashing against the rocks, and each wave has a voice and all the waves together make a chorus, und they remind him of the multitudinous anthems of Heaven', nnd ho says: "They are like the voice of many waters." One day, us lie looked oil upon the sea, the witters were very smooth, as it is to -day ''While we sail thorn in the Minorvit, nnd they were like glass and the sunlight seemed to set them on fire, and there wits a ininglingof white light and intense Hume, and us St. John looked out from his cavern home upon that brilliant sou, he thought of the splendors of Heaven, aud describes them "As a sou of glass mingled with fire." Yes, seated In the dark cavern of Patmos, though homesick and hungry and loaded witli Domltlun's anathemas, St John was the most fortunate man on earth because of the panorama that passed before the mouth of that cavern. Turn down ull the lights that we may better see it. The panorama passes, and lot the conquering.Christ, robed, girdled, armed, the flash of golden can' dlestlcks and seven stars in His right hand, candlesticks and stars meaning light held up, and light scattered. And there pusses a throne und Chist on it, and the seals broken, and the woe* sounded, and a dagon slain, and seven last plagues swoop, and seven vials are poured out, and the vision vanishes. And we halt a moment to rest for the exciting spectacle. Again the panorama moves on before the cavern of Patmos, and John the exile sees a great city representing all abomination*, Babylon, towered, polaced, templed,' fountained, fbilaged, sculptured, hang log. gardens, suddenly going crash! crash! the pipers cease to pipe,and the trumpets cease to trumpet, and the dust and the Binoke and the horror fill tb* canvas, while from above and beneath •re voices announcing "Babylon I* fallen, Is fallen!" And we halt again, to rest from the. spectacle. •Again th* panorama passes before the cavern of Patmos, and John the exile sets % mounted Christ on a snow-whit* charger leading forth the cavalry of Heaven, the long line of white charger*' galloping through the soene, the clattering of hoofs,'the clinking of brldl* bits and the Hush of spear, all th* •arth conquered unu ull Heave? in Doxology. And we halt again to rest from the speutuolo, Again th* panorama pusses before the cavern of Putmos, und John the exile sees great thrones lifted, thrones of martyr*, thrones of apostles, thrones of prophets, thrones of patriarchs and a thvone higher than all on which Jesus sit*, and ponderous books are opened, their leaves turned over, revealing the name* of all that have ever lived, the good nnd the bad, the renowned and the humble, the mighty rind the weak, and at the turn of every leaf the universe is in rapture or fright, and' the sea empties its sarcophagus of all the dead of the sunken shipping, and the earth (rive* way, and the heaven* vanish. Again wo reat a moment from the spectacle. The panorama moves on before, tha cavern of Patmos, and John, tb* exile, beholdsaoity p f gold, and* river tnpre beauttfnl i than the Rhine, M^the s Hudson .rolla. through it. and *ll#J JgM tftajlr^rdens on •ttM| bank,Taitd all 1* lurrgvwdcd by I»U* to which the upholstery ot aiituinual forests, und (he sun rises anil sun sets of all the ages, ami the glory of burning worlds scent to be commingled. And the inha hitnata never breathe it sign, or utter tt gronn, or discuss a dlll'erence, or frown a dislike, or weep a tear. Tho fashion they ivenr is pure white, and their foreheads are encircled by gur- lnnds. nnd Ihey who were sick lire well, and they who were old nrc young, nnd they who were bereft are reunited. And as the last, iignre of that panorama rolled out of sight, I think that John must have fallen back Into his cavern, nerveless and exhausted. Too much wus it for naked eye to look lit Too much wus it for human st length to experience. My friends. I would not wondor if you should have n very similar vision after awhile. Yon will be through this world, its cares, and fatigues, and struggles, and if you have served the Lord ami have done the best you could I should not wonder if your dying-bed wore a l'nlinos. It often has been so, I was reading of n dying boy who, while the fnmily stood round sorrowfully expecting each breath would be the last, cried: "Open the gates! Open the gn'..<s! Happy! Happy I Happy!" John Owen in his Inst hour Bald to his nltetidnnt: "Oh, Brother Payne! the long-wisiied-for dny is come at Inst!" Rutherford, in the closing moment of his life cried out: "I shall shine, I shall see Him as lie is, and all the fair company with Him, and shall have my large share, I have gotten tho victory. Christ is holding forth His arms to embrace me. Now I feell Now I enjoy! Now I rejoice! I feed on manna. I have angels' food. My oyes wili see my Redeemer. Glory, glory dwellcth in Immnnuel's land." Yes, tin thousand times in the history of the world lias tho dying bed been made a Patmos. You sec, the time will come whon you will, O child of God, he exiled to your last sickness as much as John was exiled to l'ntmos. You will go into your room not to come out again, for God is going to do something hotter and grander and happier for yon than Ho has ever yet done! There will be such visions lot down to your pillow us God gives no man if He is ever to return to this tame world. Tho apparent feeling of uno &s- inoss and restlessness at the tirao of tho Christian departure, tho physl clanB say, is caused by no real distress. It is an unconscious and involuntary movement and, I think, in many cases It is the vision of Heavenly gladness too great for mortal endurance. It is only Heaven break' ing in on the departing spirit. You see your work will be dune nnd the time for your departure will be at hand, and there will be wings over you and wings under you, und songs let loose on the air, nnd your old father and mother gone for years will descend into the room, andyourllttlechildrenwhorayou put uwny tor the lust sleep years ago will be at your side, nnd their kiss will bo on your foreheads, nnd you will see gardens in full bloom, and tho swinging open of shining gates, and will hear voices long ago hushed. In many a Christian departure that you have known and 1 have known there was In the phraseology of the departing ones something that indicated tho reappearance of those long deceased. It IB no delirium, no delusion, but it supernal fact. Your glorified loved ones will hear that you are about to come and they will say in- Heaven: "May I go down to show that soul tho way up? May I be the celestial escort? May I wait for that soul at tho edge of tho pillow?" And the Lord will say: Yes. You may Hy down on that mis •ion." And I think all your glorified kindred will como down, and thoy will be in the room, aud although those in health standing around you may hoar no voice, and see no arrival from the heavenly world, you will see and hoar. And the moment the fleshy bond of the soul shall break the cry will be: "Follow me! Upthiswiiyl By this gilded cloud, upiist these stars, straight for home, and straight for glory, straight for God!" As on that day in the Grecian archipelago Patmos began to fade out of sight, I walked to the stern of the ship that I might keep my eye on the enchantment as long us 1 could, and the voice that sounded out of Heaven to John, the exile, in the cuvern on Patmos seemed Bounding In the waters that dashed against the sido of the ship: "Behold, the tabernacle of Hod is with men, and He will dwull with them, and they •hall be His people, and G .od Himself shall be with them and be thoir God, and God shall wipe awoy all tears from their eyes, and there shall be no more death, neither sorrow nor crying, neither shall there be any more pain, for the former things ore passed away." THE LATEST NEWS. GENERAL NOTES. Miss FIIANCKS K. Wii.i,A!ti> has been re-elected president ,'f tin) World's W. C. A sjENKini.ICIMlKSIlJJKNT. Admiral Monlt nonius to have nn entirely level head on his shoulders, and in Uieso troublesome times Chili necas level heads more than gunboats or troops; Admiral Montt will accept the presidency of the ropublio, he says, but refu-es to make any party pledges whatever. The people need not expoot him to follow "any particular plan of political .action," but mutt leave.hiin ontiroly free to formulate his policy according to the, v different **U' of oircuwftojawV V which, may arise. He "will ; ;^}VteJ;^ypti ^lBan on either the conBervatlve or tho liberal side, but will accerit t^aci* und votes of icon- grees as indicating what the' majority of the people wfrnt. In other words, if the ihilinns don 't like the men whom they have elected to congress they must 'recall noma other way to make their wishes known. If Admiral Montt can persuade liimsolf to rigidly adhere to that course it ie ve»y likely thutlhe fires kindled by revolution will subside nnd the Chilians drop book into their old ways Und their •)ld prosperity at a very early date. U. CO.MANCIIK, the horso that survived the Custer massacre, died of old ago at Fort Riley. A HAMPTON' COIINKIIS (N. Y.) man loaned 86.000 on an alleged £10,000 gold brick, worth about 81. (J. II. PAUL, wholesale lumber denier of L-utKvillc. Kv.. H«s'«»ie«l Tuesday, with liabilities8;!lX) C00. TIIK United Stales is Ihe first notion in the history ot the world lo li.we three ilies of our one million inhabitants each. A l'llOMI.NT.NT citizen of Dcadwood, S l , is in prison in Germany, charged with having deserted from the kaiser's army. Tin-. Mexican gov, runii>nt will be asked to drive out the Gtiiiti-ninlan revolutionists who are making their head piarlers in its territory. SATIJIIDAV'S New YorK bunk statement shows un increase \y reserves o{ $2,467,000. KSTS by tho navy department prove that the armor plates made in this conn try nrc the nest in the world. THE pn mi' r of Quebec is charged by a Montreal paper with receiving 8115.001 from tht' contractor who huilt the Quebec court house. O.N Sunday. Rov. 'Zicarinh K Idy, the well known Congregationalis , died at Detroit, Mich., aged seventy-six years. UAI>7.A. the Mexican revolutionist, recently revuled a force of several hundred troops sent lo cnntiirohim. Galea's force numbcri d one hundre.i men. I'liUNKs found on theneooner Marc Victoria, wrecked in 18G4, aro proved to be the property of Hmth, the assassin of President Lincoln. MAUIIS A. the wife of M. B. Curtis the autur, has sold the Peralta hotel property at North Berkeley, <J.d., for 8125,000, and will devote I lie proceeds in an endeavor to fitve her husb aid from the gallows. TIIK chief of the bureau ->f statistics ro ports that the toVd value of the expnrtH of domestic mineral oils from the United Stales during the mjiith of October, 1881, was 811,840,101. OniTiunv. At. Newark, Mo., ox-Congressman John M. Glover, aged 72; at Dubuque, lowit, John Moora; at Fair bury, 111., Mrs Jeremiah McKee, uged 08. TIIK commission on the Minnesota c.ipi tol met in St. Paul and decided (hat the state should have u new capital of granite upon the site of the present building. TIIK firm ot Cooper, Hewitt A: Co., have sold their iron works and mines in New Jersey to an Knglish tyndtcate tor $5,000,000. TUB engineers and firemen on the St. Louis Holt lane are out on u strike. The trouble will probably extend to other roads. I'KKicKits of tho Irish Nutiinal League of America issue nn uddress advising Irishmen to stop fighting and di a little work for thoouuso IT is estimated by the commissioner of international revenue that. 810,000,000 will 'JC rf <iuircd to pay the sugar bounties due on this year's yield. TIIK United States minister to Italy, Albeit 11. Porter, has been hastily called home lo confer wi'h the government re gar.ling the New Orleans Mnlila atfair. TIIK credentials of Senor Moult, t!;e Chilian minister, have arrived. It is not known at the state department when tho minister will be presented to the president. TUB du ies heretofore porforraed by the United States steumer Dispatch as a "dis- putch vessel" will hereafter be allotted to the United States steamer Dolphin, lately returned from the China station and now being repaired ut the Norfolk navy yard Mn. LAOBV, comptroller ot the currency, returned to Washington Tuesday from Boston nnd auyB: "The Corey National bank of Corey, Pa., is in a bad condition und n receiver will be appointed in n few days to wind up itsnffairs." Bisnoi" MEMUM', of tho Methodist church, is seriously ill in Chicago. An abscesr. has formed in the abdominal region and a difficult surgical opcrntion will be Tieuessary to nave bis life. THE Rankin Catholio Manufacturing company, of Nashville, Tonn.,'made an assignment Tuesday for the benofit. of it creditors. Liabilities, 11133,903; atsets, $193,585. The principal creditors ure in New York. Mn AZKBH MUSALI.KM, an Ottoman subject from Mount Lebanon, Syria, called at the White house Monday morning with elegant portrait of Presidont Harrison, an in silk, framed in native wood inlaid with mother-of-pearl, whioh he presented to the president. It is a fine specimen ot orien tal industry. IT is declared at the department of state tbut there had been no correspondence between this government and that of Italy in regard to New Orleans lj itching affair since last spring and consequently the dis patch from Rome stating that this government had acknowledged laibilty for the affair and would pay indemnity, is incorrect. AT a soiree given in St. Petersburg hv the rector of the British-American church a considerable sum was raised for the famine fund. Minister Smith and Haron ilirsch were present. TiiKltR nre more political troubles in Central America. A plot has been discovered to hssasinato General Kzetu, and San Salvudorian, minister of war, nnd a brother of the president of the republic, and it revolutionary movement lias been unearthed in Honduras that wns in some wny connected with the San Salvador con * piracy. OLD TIME VEHICLES. Carriages Used in Ancient and Modem Times in be Seen at the World's Kni i'. II K WAS A M A N ' FIRES AND CASUALTIES. A COM.!-ION on the Illinois Central railroad near Jackson, Tenn., Wcilne-aluy afternoon, killed three Irnininen and one passenger. CAAIIKLS HKTIIKAIID, hi* wife and three children, wire burni-d to death in u tram- building at Coluuibn", Ohio, Kii- day. FIIIK started Friday at the St. Louis, (Mo ) Ciiildien's A little girl was made blind by sunoke, and n hoy is likely to din from tht. snine uuiso. FIRK at Cleveland Mondnynight destroyed the Standard bottling works and three adjoining blocks, causing a loss of $250,000. TIIK Ashley wire works, nt Juliet, were Imost destroyed Monday mrrning bv explosion r.f A boiler. A fireman was lied. Tim factory of the Delhi emu inge hardware company, employing 350 in m. was totally destroyed by tiro Mund iv morning ~"ie loss is heavy. AN incendiary fire at 3 o'clock Siturday morning destroyed it large part, of 'he 'msiness section of Lexington. Neb. ght buildings were consumed, causing loss of $100,000, nearly covered by insurance. WHILE crowing the Illinois ('• -ntral trucks ut Eighteenth street, Chicago, nn Thursday morning, C. K. Lean was run lown and instantly killed by a freight en- ne. Miss NELLIE MANDSI.KY. aged 18 years, was found detul at Anniuosn, Ijwt, Wed sday. She had been missing some time unu is supposed to have died from a fit. JOHN DOWEN, a resident of Nora, III., nd a pioneer of Jo D.tviess county, was tound dead in his barn this morning. He us 80 years old. Finn started in the Fashion Varieties at in Antoniit, Texas, Tuesday night, do- roying that building and contents, the lives building, A. Bruin's grocery, Louis nrgslom's and A. Tlieiss & Co. Total 817.000; insurance, 824,000. Singular Mode of Canying llaggiige or War lni;il"iiienls, Copied ti-om Has llelicl's. /tt tit* U»rvenof DMtfc UuehftBUt Is prematurely rMjwl by th *Hytb* ot duwuM that ntlgbt have been rlpen »4 to »told' en maturity if, "minor" bodily troubles bsdbsau attend*) to In time/ Nothing It truer than tbitr- boeUy sllmentf: sat only grow space, but beget one another, cTbw blllvueneee, conitlpatloni dyeptpsi*fellow clote on tb* heel* of on* *notber, floarUta togeutMi perpetuating,the other, and begetting » nnmeioui proganj of later an nente more or less severe u tneir csueo ie stare P ,r It**',dleregsrded tnd nevleelwl/ Incipient rbeamatiMS, »>»l»fj*' mthf itoMttv|f> of tbe kWnsyeV o^whst a re, pUanter tber are >het pause wbe* M w w Jtllght atwailra ft paid to Iwlreafly wJtaluM. Qtaok tPM?'W »«V nieaUwilhHoiteffer'e Btonaeh-Wlteri »pdl . FOREIGN. TUB crew of the Bionvenue, ashore off Snndgato, England, wai rescued Wed nesday night, Mono Brazilian provinces declare them selves independent, and some fighting: is rumored, ELEVEN miners were killed and two in jured by an explosion of lire-damp in coal mine in Essen, Germany- It wftB announced in Berlin Friday that the protocol of a treaty of commerce between Germany and Italy had been signed, TllE Britisu, bark Sara is a total wreck below Ouvmanagh point. All but two of tbe crew reached the shore in safety, ° 'Tun Chinese province of Hunan is ro portod to be in open revolt, and a great eivil war seems inevitable in that coun try, MAHQUIB DI EVWNI , in a recent speech, stated that it was not the intention of the Italian government to interfere with the pope. IN Milan, Italy, Sunday, the services of troops were required to disperse u riotous assemblage of of anarokists- MIOIUKL KniOHMKU, a banker of Bucharest, Roumania.hivs been .wrested New York, charged with swindling Bucharest .uitijiens or 80,000 francs, TUB duke de Dino, who married tho wealthy Mies Adelo Sampson of Key York, is reported to have lost 1260,000 of hie wife s money at Monte Carlo one day last week, GUBAT BRITAIN V new postmaster gen oral unnouncea that there is no hope for tho success of the movement tor a pen' ny pontage betweoir English speaking peoples, , lw ft hurricane Wednesday a steam launoh Mongiug to » unhlp, at anchor off foe town of Villa Swa*, eawined ana: flye. qt h»r mm drown**. 1 Rude Chariots Discovered in the Ituins of l'nttiiicii. mid the Kng lisli Seil'Ui. ORIMB. A (iioANTio opium smiiL'uling scheme us been unearthed in New York. I'llKbody of a murdered man was found Hanging to a tree in Silver How canyon near Butte, Mont. Dit. CHAOIN, county physician at Cum berlund, .Mil., is charged with tearing open a patient's wound because he got no fee. ON Sunday, Benjamin F. Leavell, u wealthy farmer of Girard county, Kon tucky, committed svitcido. ON Sunday evening, Captain Hattio mith, nf the Salvation Armv, wns shot Omaha, by a jealous girl named Nettie Hledier, who afterward killed herself. IT is said (hut Billy Emerson, the minstrel, took the receipts of his show ut Wheeler opera house, Toledo, Ohio, nnd left for purls unknown, leaving his com iny stranded there. MRS. UEOIIOU SI'KNCEII. of Columb is nd., bus gone crnzy over the desertion of her husband, who took $500 of her money. A TIIIKVE'S don in Chicago wns rnided by police, who cuptured nineteen robbors and recovered a large quantity of stolon goods. JUSTICE WOODMAN fined several of the anarchists arreBted Thursday night in Chicago, for carrying concealed weapons. W. F. UAIIIU, tho Maderi banker, win arrested Friday evening in BaDFraneiHca, "it., on a charge of forgery. TiiRiiEis n deficiency of $365,000 in the tssels of the Ulster County (N. Y.) Savings institution. The amount taken by Osirun- der and Trumphor was $581 331. AT Jdeksiinville, Fla,, early Monday morning, burglnrR killeu Charles Mor.,nz, clerk, ami seriously injured Martin lljen, proprietor of a store. Three negroes arrested for the crime have been identified by Iijen, GKOIIOE R. LAWIIENCK, nn attorney of Pittsburg, committed suicide at tho Everett hotel in New York Tuesday night by shooting himself. He is said to have lost heavily in oil and stocks. GKORGK LAWIIKNOK, a Pittsburg mer chant, was found dead in his bed in tho Everett house at New York Wednesday morning. He left n note slating his intention to kill himself. A YQUNO man entered the office of J. C, Davis, a Boston money lender, grabbed a roll of bills amounting to about 11,000, dashed into the street nnd esciped cap ture. INTELLIGENCE has been received at Martin, Tenn.,. of the hanging ut McCin- null, Obion county, of a negro-who assnnlt- ed a 10-year-old white girl. The negro confessed the crime. Two men attempted to rob a bank at Waterloo, III., Saturday night, They were surprised by a citizen, who fired a hot at them, with what effect is not known, and the men then escaped in u buggy, leaving a kit of burglar 's touU behind. IIV g,l jet! he und protested <'ll all be his WOT IK STOCK. She Wauled a Watch Bog llut the Dealer Couldn't Fill the Order. Fair ou-tomer—1 live in the suburbs, and want a watch-dog, Dealer—Yes, mum. But of course I don't want one that will keep us awake all night barking nt notb- Yes, mum. Be must be big and strong and fierce you know, Yes,- mum. Yet its gentle as a lamb with us, you know. Yes, mumi . • And he ruUBt jump on every brutal tramp that comes along aud drive him off. Yes, mum. But be must not interfere with any pooi but honest man looking for work. No.mum, If a burglar comes prowling around at night the dog should make mincemeat of him in an instant, Yes, mum. But he musn't attack a neighbor who drops in for an evening call. No mum, And of course he musn't raolei t people who come hurrying in at all hours of the night to call my Husband. He's a doctor, you know. No, mum. I see what you want. You want a mind reader dcg. Yea, I suppoie so, Can you send me A unique collection of sketches, models and specimens of wheeled vehicles as used in different countries in ancient and modern times, will constitute one of the most interesting features of the display to ho made hy the department of transportation at the exposition. They will form a striking if not ludicrous contrast .villi the models and specimens displayed by the leading carriage builders of to-day. Vehicular development broadens us it is approached, for it comprehends a vompnr- itively authentic and completo rirord of 'iiiinan lionier gives Anthens— tin 1 goddess of wisdom—th" credit of ii.- venllng vehicles. "She," he suts, "first 'aught earth inhabiting artifices' to Frame wagons and curiously wrought chariolsof war in brass." Ovid, however, who is an minority equal to Homer—;irobably neither of them had as comprehensive an idea of vehicles its Chief Smith—ascribes the discovery of vehicles to Vulcan. Meanwhile, Egypt claimed tho honor for one of her tutelary deities. It is the intention of the department to follow the vehicular science Irom the earliest date known to history, down through tho centuries to the present day of 'the taudeni and the tiger." Every vehiclo of which history or legend makes mention will be given a place in the display. A singular mode of conveying baggaje or war impediments— the precursor of the knappaek—is suggested by a sketch of a soldier, front und rear view, copied from bus relief on bronz;s tound in Sardinia. In his left hand ho holds a bunch of arrows extending above and below it a shield. His right hand gra«ps a bow, or what is intended for one, His breast and limbs are protected by armor, while through the prongs of a basket tilted above his close- fitting headgear and held in place by two horns, a shaft lustened to his back extends upwards, surniounud by a pair of wheels. The obvious intent ot this primitive vehicle IB to enable the soldier to draw his wenpoiiB and provisions while on the march. In the days when lhe greatness of the cily of Thebes was acknowledged by the entire known world a v- hide was in use that win not altogether unlike lhe two- wheeled dog cart ot lo-ilay. Then it was lis uncommon sight for nn E'hiopeaii princess, elegantly attired and panoplied, to be seen with attendant und charioteer driving along the boulevards of that city in a magnificent chariot em- bli'zoned with [precious metals and sparkling gems drawn by iv pair of charging oxen. When lloniinus and his unfortunate brother were staking out corpor lots on the seven hills of ancient Home and selling them to their followers at boom prices the honest It iman farmer who knew naught of the ways of the.wildy real estoto dealer, drove along the banks of the Tiber in his planstruui. The vehicle Usually had two wheels, but sometimes four, when it was called "planslrum mnjus." Tbe invention of the hitter wns attributed to the Phrygians. The "enrpuntum" like tho "plauBtruui" wns commonly a rectangular two-wlieoled cart, but differed from it in being enclo-cd with an arched or sleeping cover It was also a much more preten­ tion iiffair when mounted on four wheels and drawn by ns many horses. Tho Roman chariot win open overhead, and closed in front, its most csscntiul part being the rim and next lhe axle made of strong wood, l'bo cars of Neptune am Juno bad metulic nxlos. Tlio nxle was firmly fixed under the body of tbe chariot, which wus usually of enclosed wicker work. The v'heols were fastened by pins and revolved on the axles, oiled by anininl fat or olive oil. Persopolitan sculptures and paintings in Egyptian tombs show how commonly chnriotB were employed in wnr by the Persinns, Egyptians, nnd othor Asiatic nations. The good people of Pompeii, who lived before the famous eruption of Vesuvius, had rooky roads to travel, and the discomforts of traveling were not lessened by the stylo ot the vehicle then in fashion. Indeed, it is said that a young lady who resided in the ill-fated city at the time of its destruction, accepted death as a prefernble alternative to a rapid ride in tbe heavy, 8|>ringloB», two-wheeled cunjiot. Not long ago there was discovered in the ruins of Pompeii u chariot containing stone figures, the entire g-oup supposed to represent Love driviug the chariot of Venus. On the side of tbe vehicle is carvod: "Jungit Antor, laotemque vehans pi-r nubila, mntrem Genwuto tcmone sedet." Liberally coiibtraed: "Love hitches up tho car, and seating himsell on its jewelled shaft drives his deliuhte I motlior through the clouds." ChiotSmiih will endeavor to bring tbe group to tho exposition. \V ith the Normans tbe Bedau wos introduced into Kngland, nnd was for many centuries the fushion. It was a proiluot of Bythinian invention, and was about the time of the Norman invasion of England introduced into Rome, Sicily, Spain, und Portugal. Tho sedan used by the English people of quality is described as of "grosn color, windowed before and behind with isinglass. The attendants were handsome, athletic fellows, in laced jackets and ll« OIIV.I llli. WIL' I In- 0»ii«l.l»riill»n That \Vm llpr Hun. Tiie young man had been with n parly some time, and he finally rose to go. The others voted the prr-p isitton. "•)». sit down!" ciied one. "What do urn want to break up the pnrt> forV" asni '.d anot'n-r. "De n good feilow," said a third. Now tint!—"he a giir .if fellow"—well, every man knows what that means. Every man h is done something that he illd not want to o anil ought not to have done tor f.'iir s niie one might think he was mil a "g.iui! feloiv." The voung niiiti hesitated. "No'; I gm-ss f had b-t at last. "Nonsense! Its early one. "Sit down! Sit down! \V home before 12." ailde.l utuvhcr. Tho young man sat down, rested arm on the table sn.l said: "Well, I'll submit the case to you. Yon are talking (if going to the theater, or hnv ing II game of ntrds nt the club, and >ou want me lo be one of the party. Now, in a cozy little flat on the north side tin-re's a little woman--" "Children sicUV party. "No; there's only on health." "Wife sick?'' "No." "Oh, well-" "Wait a minute." interrupted the young man. "I'll leave it to you. but. you must hear the ca-e. This little woman is alone in the 'Tim baby is in bed, and she is sitting there reading or sewing and listening to the steps ot those passing the house. I left homo at 9 o'clock in the morning, and since then she has been alone with lhe baby- Now she hasn't even the bnby to occupy lwr time." He puused a moment to give them an opportunity to speak, but no one said it word. Thin he said: "Boys, if yon think you want my com puny tonight more than she dues I'll stay There was another pause, then one oi the party took it sip of champagne and said: "l'.l rather you'd go homo." The others nodded their assent, and the young man said: "I'd rahergo." It was some tun • later in the evening when one of tho members of the party said: "There's a" And every one kn.-w whom lie referred to.—Chicago Tribune. put in one of the and he's in good •aid I, "you'll havu Can give him a and A I.OVAI. IIIU SIKTKH. 11,iw Hli« l'lny«tl til* Ituli, of Mother Htl.l C'ftrfiil lor (ho lllthy. Shi was a tiny little girl, s.tys the St Louis Republic, with diitv, sun-tunned hair, a blue calico dress an i bare feet. She carried in her irms a baby half as large us herself, and lhe b.tby was so heavy that it sagged down in the middle, giving the appearance of being held by the feet and tho nape of the neck. there was some excitement around t' e corner of the in x' block on Wash street and the children were hurryiiu forward like mad from nil directions. Tho little girl tried to run, but the baby was too heavy, nnd her breath gave out. in a spirit of badinage: "Drop the baby, sis, nnd go what the trouble is." She stopped and stared at me. "I say, pu'. the baby down on w Ik and run." "Yer mint lake me for a fool, "Why?" " 'Cos, this is our baby." "Well, suppose it is? I'll stay hero nnd watch it for you." "Noyou won't, mister. Yer might carry it off." "What if I did? Ain't you tired carrying itaround and making your back ache?" "Naw, 1 ain't. Say, mister, this is the only baby we've got, nnd if yer only knowed how she can crow und laugh, yer wouldn't want me to do no such thing. Tins baby ain't gut no ma 'copt mo, and pa aud me couldn't do 'thnut her. "Sim sits up in a high chair nt tho table nnd crows and kickH while mn nnd pueats, and at night I rock her to sleep like ma used to do. When urn died the baby didn'l know no better, but ju»t laughed and hollered, und I cried BO I couldn't keep her still. Put her down on the sidewalk! Foot-killei'll git you, mister, ef yer stay 'round horc long." 'Look her.', Julia." to sit on the box till I little chloroform toqub-t him 'All right, ma,am," said Julia, down she sal. i ran into the house for the chloroform and I I'onldin't find a drop. It was all gone. So 1 stepped to the window and called nut: Julia you'll have to sit there i while till I can go to the druggist's and get some chloroform." "All right ma'am," said Julia. "Promise me Julia," said I, "that vou won't get off the box till I come back.' 1 "Vou Know very well," Jiilut answered, in a sort ot n griiv-d way, "that I won't uet off the box nil JOII conic bark. When 1 say I'll uot^ il« a thing, 1 generally doe-n't tlo it.' "1 didn't stop to say nny more, but put mi my bonnet and shawl und starlet! for the drin.'gis'V I hadn't gone four feet Irom the imn-e when 1 met Miss Birtlelt an oh! Iricmi nl mine ami perhaps you won't believe it. but it is a fart jmt the mum I lorgot what I was out on tile street for, entirely forgot it. I always was an absenttninil'd creature, wasn't I Anron?" "Yes, Maria you always were « little given that way." "Miss llartlelt told ni>\" resumed Maria, "that she wit- going up town shopping, ami asked me to go along with her, ami I went. Tncn I in fed her to bike lunch with ire in a restaurant and she accepted the invitation. We had a real nice lunch- chi.Mitn soup, lobster salad, ice cream and coffee. "Won't von have something more?'' I isked Miss' llartlelt, "Oh, no," she said. "I couldn't." "So I called for the check, and when the iiinn gave it to me I put my hand into my pocket for my purse. Tho first thing I touched win the chloroform bottle. Then I thought of Julia at home sitting on the cat box. I knew lint sho hadn t stirred, for she had promised that she would sit fill I got back. And I had actually been gone four hours. "Of course I hurried home. When 1 got there I was forced to ring the door bell, for I hud left .ny k",y in the house, llut, though I rang u iluz-jii tiiu»s, nobody came. All at once itoccuted to me that -ho couldn't sit on .he cat box and answer the bell call too, ..nd then I decided to go into a neighbor's yard and climb tbe feucu between his yard and our back yard, and and I did it. I tore my petticoat awfully, though, before I got through with tho operation. ' 1 had to turn u corner of the home he- fore i could reach the place where 1 had left Julia, hut that was quickly done, and then 1 stood in her presence. She gave me a look that made me turn cold all over, but she said nothing until the cut had been killed and depi.sited in tbeush barrel. Then she told me that shu should leave mu in the morning, and she did leave me, und 1 think she did jest right ami if I en r can say a good word for her 1 shall certainly do it." " 'FaithlulV " continued Maria, after a brief p .iu -e. "there is nobody any faith tuler than Ju'i.i. Just think of holding a yawling, yellow down for five mortal hours, without a in JU I Ii I ill to ea'„ or drink and without us mm h us it book lo If that ain't faithfulness, I'd like to know what's lacking."—N. Y. Times. Said he and see tho sidn- mistor." KAITIIICUI UNTO DKATII. Alwnys Very sorry, mum, but I'm just 'out of that klnd.-NeerYwk- Weekly. The number. ot known species nf »e a weeds U given by M G, Murray as 269 in the Arctic sea, W in (be West Indies, and 1,132 in Australia. Only 18 upeciei are QQmmoB to all three regions, ' For several successive reigns up to lhe I time of Charles 1. the sodan was the chief means of conveyance for persons of distinction in England, Meanwhile vehicular improvemens in France were slow, though in an old manuscript of 1347 is found on interesting picture illustrating the historical flight of Euteruurd, wife of Lord Kousiliow. Sho WHS driven in n covered cart, accompanied by her court fool and a female attendant. With the introduction of couches into England-a spirited competition sprang up between tbese innovations and the popular sedan, which lasted a considerable time, Tbe first carriage, it is cl Aimed, was brought from France by the Earl of Arundel, who, preseuted it to Queen Elisabeth, Toe Queen's patronage doubtless made those vehicles fashionable, as their uie bad been frowned upon as "an unwarrantable luxury tending to degeneracy of health and morals.'' These are but a few of tbo vehicles that will be found in the display in the de partraf nt presided over by Chief Sinnb. The display doubtless will be one of the most interesting that will bo found at tbe qpqtlUpn.' Rio QJIAUM D » Swb, one of the largest province of .Brazil, refuses to accept the aiotatoraMp of Fooseca ttn d declared it* independence, Tim Hti.ry nf u Sel-vaul Ulrl Who Kent Her Word. "Ts sho a good, faithful girl?" itRked the woman. 'Say," anBwered tho man, "you just wait till l.cnll my wite. Thin businest- is sort of in bor department more'n mine. I'll call her down and you cm talk the matter over." Then the n.un stepped out into the hull und shouted "Maria! Maria!" "vVhat's the matter now?" answered back a woman's voieo. "Say, Muriu, you just como down and tell tins lady what you know about Julia. She wants to know if Julia is faithful." Down came Maria so quickly that it seemed as though she must have slid down the balustrade, But of con res she hadn't; she wits lo old for that—sixty years old it she wus ii day. She jumped into the middle of tho things, as the old ttoaiaa used to say, straight off. " 'Faithful!' Well, there isn't no faith, fuller hoiiso girl in Brooklyn." Tbnt is the way tbut she begun. "And it wasn't her fault that she left here, neither; I'm bound to suy that," continued Maria, "It was all my fault, every bit of it and 1 know you'll say so when you hear tho story. But then perhaps you don't care to hear tho story. Maybe you are in an awfu.l hurry to get home "' "Ob, no," answered the caller. "1 should like very much to bear the story. I'm sure tbut it will interest me." All right," said Maria, apparently very much pleased; "I'll tell you the whole business. It's a cut story. I'm act hater, I am, I didn't used to be, but ot late years we 've bud so many of 'em out in our back yard that I've boon forced to bate 'cm and make war on 'em. I reckon I 've killed a hundred oats inside ot a year; haven't I Aaron?" "Well, yes I should think so, Maria, all of that," answered the man. "You 're some on cat killing, Maria, tbey's no use sayin' tbatyou ain t .V "I've a method of ray own," continued Maria. "I put the cat in a box and ohloroform him to death, and then I tbw bis curcafs into the ash barrel. I >,ont out all of a hilf barrel of cats one morning. It scared tbe ash man so that he almost fainted. "Well, here tbe other day 1 caught a big yellow fellow that had been bowling and ynwlingjabout in my bujk yard tor over a year.-He was a monster oat and be bad a voice on him like a steam cat's. The minute 1 caught him 1 yeUed for Julia to come out una help me put him into A.IOKK ON A .HUM M hit Ulltl.. How tin. Orli.vtuicii Nhu Hud Nursed All summer u-iot at I.Hst liispelloil- A summer girl living on the west side of the city nursed a grievance, alt summer which gave her no end of annoyance mid iinhitppiuess. 1 tits n what it was ull about. The slimmer girl wenl to visit a friend on Long Island. i'he other members nf the family, con- sistiiu' of ,i widowed nioMier, and maiden aunt, soiightsiiinmer quarters in the Catskills. Before n Itiitiiight hud elapsed the summer girl received a loiter which sho carried about in her pocket to read and ponder over whenever shs found horself alone. Tho of tenor she rend it the nioro deeply she pondered, und by nnd by she shod tears. It wns not a love letter, although there wore evidences ot tho affections of tho writer contained therein. Tho letter wns from her mother and read us follows: "1 have ndop' d it bub,. He is the dearest, brightott I .Itle felow you ever sitw. und you are snr. o love him, Hois legally mine, be m-c 1 have bought and pitid tor him. Whut do you think of it?'* Tho summer girl did not approve of it. S ie turned ,hu newt ver and over, in her mind. Sin- pictured tier mother in the role ot nur-e. Ske MW her knitting sacks und socks and afgiuins. Sho foresaw the depletion ot her share of pin. money. She even imagined hor-elf rocking the cradlo and wheeling the baby carriage,. This last was too much. IWrs ^uve way to. indignation. So ull through the eummer on Long- Islund, whether it wus tennis, or sailing or sea nothing or moonlight walks, or driving between tho lines of the sum-, uior novel, in dreaming by dty or night,, thoro was ulwuys the fact that u horrible baby had come between her and happiness. It had been paid for out of an already scanty income, and it mount nn increasing- tax with every year. Tho summer was hotly spiced with misery. She came homo lust wook, whither the- family hud proceeded her. There wus u, noticoable redness about the eyes, unci when her mother said, "Come and be introduced to ilio new meuiboi of- the family," u lump came in the sum-, mer girl s throat. Then the summer girl sank into a chair helpleus and hy-. sterical. Tho now lnuuibei win a tame crow,—N\ Y. Recorder. the box We bad to work, I Coll you finally we did it. Then I nut the big , atone on top of tbe box (rat I generally WASTK O I.AS.S.D FrMtfiuenU of Olsea Mav he Moulded »uct Used us Artlllolal Marble. A new use has been found for waste glas9 by Messrs. Rosining, Qarchey & Geille, of Paris. Any fragment ot broken glass of various colors are mixed togothor, after having been broken to a suitable sizo; they are then placed in moulds lined with silioa. talc, or some otbor resisting material and fired. A coherent mass is produced which cun l )o dressed and cut into blocks, which aro coarse, irregularly colored. Such blocks may bo used as artificial marble. The blocks nre usually rough on one (title, owing, perhaps, to incomplete fusion; this gives a surface wbioh is admirably adapted for causing them, especially if they are slab like in form, to adhere to walls with the addition of mortar. Fine deoorative effects can thus be produced. Designs in relief can bo obtained by pressing wbile the block or slab is still plastic. If a suitable mould be prepared with movable partitions, then pieces of glass oan be arranged in such u way that, upon flrlug, a very effective "stained glass" window is produced, tbe necessity of using "loading,". ns in the ordinary way, being thus obviated.—Invention, London. The Mule Got i<H»Hl*d,' Friend—"Were thorn any accidents in the foot-ball game to-day?" Player—'Only one, X mule in an adjoining field broke loose, got mixed UP with the Kameandwas pretty badly hurt, —Good News, we io hold it down. But Lordy ineroy I the stone didn't amount to anything. ' never saw a cat to tbrash round io in my life. A.meteorite, found a f"w weeks ago in the roots of a willow free at I.vfl'blld, Denmark, was wen by {befittier to fall into the tree in Augtut, 1349, iti.- MmmM

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