The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa on April 2, 1892 · Page 1
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April 2, 1892

The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa · Page 1

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Saturday, April 2, 1892
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rUBUSHXD BVKBY 8ATURDAT ~wr— W. W. BtTBDIOK. TKRMS: 91 .50 Per Tear, Striotly ia Advene* Th$ Belt Adrtrtitinfl Medium to r>nri, th* four norih-tafttrn comitir* Offie* Bonthwut Corner L *wl*r ami Tif.li-n $iw f 01 trill* ADVMRTIBING : W. N. BURDICK. Editor and Proprietor, INDEPENDENCE OUR POLITICAL CREED; THE QOLDKN ROLE OUR MOHAL GU1DR. Twins: J1.50. IT PAID IN ADVAMNCI. XX. POSTV1LLE, IOWA, SATURDAY, APRIL 2, 1892. NUMBER 2. Iliulnrm card* n#t —mllas flr* I*J tdrertlncmcata at Wat menu h ;wrt «d with >o -p. , oublWi*l until ordnrnl tml aiW <b I oordlnitljr. All blUa payable HEAVENLY INFLUKNCKS. Sermon by tov. T. D. Witt Tat- saatre in Brooklyn Tnbt rnaolo. , renftnnt Slirphprtl Mtipplli-ii tlio Tlioma for Many Useful l.csmmi, -t.od'a Order In Kvi'fylliliiB Mniln Mnnlroat. The following' discourse by Rev. T. DeWltt. Tnlmngc was delivered in tho Brooklyn tabernacle from the text: Seek Him tbnt makcth tha Huron stars And Orion.—Amos v., 8 . A country funnel' wrote this toxt— Amos of Tokon. lie plowed tlio earth and threshed tho grain by anew threshing mnchlno lust invented, us formerly the cattlo trod out the grain. He gathered tho fruit of the sycamore tree, and sacrificed it with nn iron com I) just before It wns getting ripe, IIH it wits necessary and customary in thut way to toko from it the bitterness. Ho was tho son of a poor shepherd, mid stuttered; hut before the .shimmering rustic the Philistines, mid Syrians, and Phoenicians, and Mnubltos, and Ammonites, and I'Momilcs, and Israelites trembled. Moses was a law-giver. Daniel was a prince, Isaiah a courtier, and David a king; hut Amos, tho author of my text, was a peasant, and, us might he supposed, nearly all his parallelisms arc pastoral, his prophecy full of new-mown hay, and the rattle of locusts, and the rumble of carts with sheaves, nnd tho roar of wild beasts devouring the flock, while the shepherd came out in their defense. He watched the herd by day, and by night inhabited a booth made out of bushes, so tluil through these branches he could see the stars all night long, and was more fnmiliur with them than we who have tight roofs to our bouses, and hardly ever see the stars, except among the tall black chimneys of the grout towns. But at. seasons of the year when the herds were in special danger he would •tay out in the open field nil through the darkness, his only shelter the curtain of tho night-henveii. with the stellar embroideries and silvered tusselsof lunar light. What a life of solitude, all atone with his hords! PoorAnms! And at twelve o'clock at night, hark to the wolf's bark, and the lion's roar, and the hoar's growl, and the owl's te-whit-te-who, and tho serpent 's hiss, as he unwittingly steps too near, while moving through the thickets! Ho Amos, like other herdsmen, got the habit of studying the map of the heavens, because It was so much of the time spread out before him. He noticed some stars advancing and others receding. He associated their dawn and setting with certain seasons of the year. lie had a poetic nature, and he read night by night, and month by mouth, and year by year, the poem of tin; constellations, divinely rythmic. Hut two rosettes of stars especially attracted his atteution while seated on the ground or lying on his back under the open scroll of tho midnight heavens—tho Pleiades, or Seven Stars, and Orion. The former group this rustic prophet its'-, ici a ted with the spring, as it rises about, the 1st of .May. The latter he associated with the winter, as it comes to tho meridian in January. The Pleiades, or Woven Stars, connected with all sweetness and joy; Orion, tho herald of tho tempest The ancients were the more apt to study the physiognomy and juxtaposition of tho heavenly bodies, because they thought they had a special influeneo upon the earth, and perhaps they wero right. If the moon every few hours lifts and lets down the tides of tho Atlantic ocoun, and the electric storms of the sun, by all scientific admission, affect tho earth, why not the stars have proportionate effect? " And there are somethings which make mo think that il may not have been all superstition which connected the movements and appearance of the heavenly bodies with great nmr.il events on earth, hid not a nicieor run on evangelistic errand on the tlrst Christmas night, and designate the rough cradle of our Lord? Did not tho •tars in thoir courses light against Slsera? Was . it merely coincidental, that before the destruction of Jerusalem, tlie momi was eclipsed for twelve consecutive nights? Did it merely happen so that a now star ap> peared i.i constellation Cassiopeia, and then disappeared just before Kinn, Oharles-IX. of Franco, who was rqspon- •iblo for St. Bartholomew "nnnssaere, died? Was it without significance that In the days of tho Uomun Emperor Justinian, war una famine were pro- ceded by the dimness of the sun, whioh for nearly a year gave no mora light than the moon, although there were no olouds to obscure it? Astrology, after all, may have been something more than a brilliant heath aniam. No wonder that Amos of the text, having heard these two unthoms of the stars, put down the stout rough staff of the herdsman and*took into his brown hand and out and knotted Angers tho pen of a prophot, and ad vised the recreant people of b's time to return to God, saying: "Se 'm that maketh the Seven Stars u 'Hon This command whioh Amos gave sovet. hundred and eighty-five yoars B, 0,, Is Just as appropriate for 1803, A. D. In the first place, Amos saw, us we must see, that tho Qod who made the Pleiades and Orion is the God of order, It was not so muoti a star hero and star there that impressed the Inspired herdsmuu, but seven in one group and seven In tho other group. . lie saw that night softer night, ami season after season, and decade after decade, they had kept step of light, each one in its own place, a sisterhood novor clashing nnd never contesting precedence. From the time Heslod culled tho Ploiudes the "seven daughters of Atlass," and Virgil wrote in his .ACneld of "Stormy Orion" until now tjhoy have ohsevved the order established for their coming and going; order written not in manuscript thut mav be pigeon holed, but with the hand of the Almighty on the - dome of the sky BO that all nations may rend It, Order. Persistent order. Sublime order. Omnipotent order. What a sedative to you and me, to whom communities and nations sometimes »eem .going pell-mell, and world ruled by some it end at imp-hazard, and In all directions maladministration I >: The Qod who keeps seven worlds In right circuit for six thousand years can oertalnly keep all tho affairs of in< 'dividual* and nations and continents in > „s41uat»ent.. We hud notlfetter fret m«Qb, for.»tbe peasant's^gnnwot ot '•A %#% tj»xt wan light. If God can take #>•'••£» of the seyon worlds of Pleiades anil the four chlct worlds of Orion, He can probably take care of tho ono world wc Inhabit- So 1 feel very much as my father felt one day when wo were going to the country mill to get a grist ground, and 1, a boy of Bovon years, sat in tho back part of tlio wagon, and our yoke of oxen ran away with us, and along a labyrinthine road through the woods, so that 1 thought every moment we would bo dashed to pieces and I made a terrible outcry of fright, and my father turned to me with a face perfectly calm, and said: "Do Witt, what arc you crying about? I guess wo can ride as fast as the oxen oan run." And, my licMteix, why should we be affrighted mid lose our equilibrium In the swift inm-eiiients of worldly events, espectal- I circling the pi) IK is and encircling nil. i'hermometer ot teu degrees above I statura nbove ''nines until sculpture lero to tone up the system. December ! can do no more, toil faints and falls and January just as important us May i bnck ngniiist carved stalls and down and June. I tell yon we. need the • on pavements, over which the kings storms of lifo OB much us wo do the', and queens of the earth have walked sunshine. There arc more men ruined ; to confession. Nave and aisles and by prosperity than by adversity. If transept nnd portals combining the we had oar own way in life, before this splendors of sunrise. Interlaced, inter- we would have been impersonations of , folioted, intcrcolumncd grandeur. As selfishness and worldliness and dis-' I stood outside. Vioking at the double I ly when wo arc assured thut it is noi n yoke of unbroken steers that tin-drawing us on, but that order ami wise gov ! eminent are In the yoke? j In your occupation, your mission, . your sphere, do the best you can. and I then trust to Clod; and if things are all j mixed and disquieting, and your brain j Is hot and your heart sick, get some I one to go out with you into the star! light and point out to you the Pleiades, I or, better than that, get into some observatory, nnd through the telescope see further than Amos with the naked eye could—namely, two hundred stars in the Pleiades, and that in what is called the sword of Orion there is a nebula computed to bo two trillion two hundred thousand billions times larger than the sun. Oh, be at peace with the God who made all that and con- trots all that—the wheel of the constellations, turning in the whcol of galaxies for thousands of years without tho breaking of a cog er tho slipping of a bund or tho snap ot an axle. For your placidity and comfort through the Lord Jesus Christ t charge you "Seek Him that makoth the seven stars and Orln." Again, Amos saw, as wc must sec, that the Ood who made these two groups of the toxt was the Ood of light- Amos saw that Ood was not satisfied with making ouo star, or two or three stars, but He makes seven, and having finished that group of worlds, makes anothur group—group after group. To tho Pleiades Ho adds Orion. It scorns that Ood likes light so well that IIo keeps making it. Only one lloiug lu the universe knows the statistics of solar, lunai'.stellar, moteoric creations, and that is the Creator Himself. And they hnve all been lovingly christened each one a Hume as distinct as the names of your children. "He telleth the number of tho stars; He cnlleth them all by their names." The seven Pleiades had names given to them, and they are Alcyone, Merope, Celmno, Elect™, Steropc, Taygoto and Mala. Hut. think of the billions and trillions of daughters of starry light, that God calls by name, as they sweep by Him with beaming brow and lustrous robe! So fond is Ood of light—natural light, moral light, spiritual light Again and again is light harnessed for syinbolizu- tion—Christ, the bright and morning star; evangelization, tho daybreak; the redemption of nations; Sun of Righteousness, rising with healing in His wings. Oh, men nnd women, with so many sorrows and sins und perplexities, if you want light of comfort, light of pardon, light of goodness, in earnest prayer through Christ, "Seek Him that malceth the Seven Stars and Orion, Again, Amos saw, as wo must see, that tho God who made these two archipelagoes of stars must he an unchanging God. There, had boon no change In the stellar appearance,In this herdsman's lifetime; and his father, a shepherd, reported to him Mint there had boon no change In his lifetime. And those two clusters hang over the celestial arbor now just, as they wore the first night, that they shone on tha Edonio bowers; the sumo as when the Egyptians built the pyramids, from the top of which to watch them; tho same as when tho C.-.ldonns culoulutod the eclipses; the same as when Kliliu, according to the Book of ,Iol>, wont out to study tho aurora borenlis; tlio sumo under Ptolemaic system and Cor- pernlcan system; the same from Calls- thenes to Pythagoras, and from Pythagoras to Hersohel. Surely a ohangoless God must havo fashioned tho Pleiades und Orlonl Oh, what an anodyne amid tho tips and downs of life, and tho flux and reilux of the tides of prosperity to know that wo hove a changeless God, the samo yostorday, to day and forever. Xerxes garlanded and knighted tha steersman of his boat in the morning und hanged hlin in the evening of the Bame day. Tho world sits in its chariot and drives tandem, and the horse ahead Is Huzza, and tho horse bohind is Anath ema. Lord Cobham, in King James' time, was applauded und hud thirty five thousand dollars a your, but was afterwards execrated and lived on scraps stolen from tho royal kitohon. Alexander the Great after death remained unburled thirty days because no man would do tho honor of shovel' ing him under. Tho duke of Wellington rofusod to havo his iron fence mended because it had beon broken by an infuriated populace lu soino hour of political excitement, and he left it in ruins that men might learn what a floklo thing is human favor. "But the mercy of the Lord is from overlasting to overlasting, to thorn that fear Him. and His righteousness unto the ohil< dren's children of Buch as keep His cov> enant, and to those who remember His commandments to do them." This moment "Seek Him that inaketh the Sov en Stars and Orion.' Again, Amos saw, us wo muBt see, that the God who made these two beacons of the oriental night sky must be a God ot love und kindly warning. The Pleiades rising in mid-sky said to all tho herdsmen and shepherds and husbandman: "Como out and enjoy the mild wenther, and cultivate your gar dens and Holds. 1 ' Orion,' coming in winter, warned thorn to prepare for tempest, AH navigation was regulated by those two constellations. The one said to shipmaster and crow: "Hoist gusting sin, and puffed up until we would have beon like Julius Ctosnr, who was mado by sycophants to believe that ho was divine, and the freckles on his face wore as the stars of the firmament One of the swiftest transatlantic voyages made last summer by our swiftest steamer was because she bad a stormy wind abaft, chasing her from New York to Liverpool. Hut to those going In tho opposite direction the storm wns a buffeting and a hinderitnce. His a had thing to have a storm ahead, pushing us back; but if we be God's children and aiming toward Heaven the storms of life will only chase us the sooner into the harbor, lam so glad to believe that the monsoons and typhoons and mistrals and siroccos of the land and sea are iMt unchained maniacs let loose upon the earth, but are under Divine supervision. I am so glnd that the God of the seven stars is also the God of Orion. It was out of Dante's sniveling came tho sublime "Divinn f 'oinmedia" and out of John Milton's blindness came 'Paradise Lost," and out of miserable infidel attack came the "Urldgowatar Treatise''in f.tvor o( I'hri* ^n-.y, and out of David s exile came the snugs of consolation, and out of tin- stitVcrings of Christ came the possibility of the world's redemption, and out of your horoavemcnt, your persecution, your poverties, your misfortunes may yet corao nn eternal Heaven. Oh, what a mercy it Is that in tho text and all up und do.vn the Hi bio God induces us to look out toward other worlds! Hiblo astronomy in Genesis, in Joshua, in Job, in the Psalms, in the prophets, mujor and minor, in St. John's Apocalypse, practically saying; Worlds! worlds! worlds! Get ready for them!" We havo uniec little world here that we stick to, us though losing that we loso ulL Wo ure afraid of falling off this little ruft of a world. We are afraid that some meteoric iconoclast will some night smash it, and we want everything to revolve around it, and are disappointed when we limi thut it rovolvcs around the smi instead of the sun revolving around it. What a fuss we make about this little bit ot world, its existence only u short tinio between two spasms, the paroxysm by which it was hurled from chaos into order and the paroxysm of its demolition. And 1 am glad that so many texts call us to look off to other worlds, liiiiny of them larger and grander and more resplendent "Look there," says Job, at Aluzurolh and Areturus und his sons!" "Look there," says St. John, at the moon under Christ's feet!" Look there," says Joshua, at the sun stauding still above Gibeoii!" "Look thore," says Moses, firmament.!" "Look there," says Amos, tho hortb.mau, "at the Seven Stins and Orion!" Don't let us lie so sad about those w! 'i shove oiV from thU world under ('bristly piboa^e. Don't let be so agitated our own )j"ing otV this little hark or sloop or canal-boat ot world to get on some -vlitiat Eastern of the heavens. Don't let us persist in wanting to stay in this barn, this shed, this otil-liouso of a world, when all the king's palaces, already occupied by many of our host friends, ure swinging wide open their gates to let us in. Oh, now [ get the best view of God I ever hud! There are two kinds of ser minis I novor want to preach—the one that presents God so kind, so indulgent, so lenient, so Imbeoilo that men innydo what they will against Him, nnd fracture His every law. nnd put the pry of their impertinence and roh-dlion under His fiic.o and stubbing at His heart. IIo takes thorn up in His arms and kisses their Infuriated brow and cheek, saying "Of such is tho kingdom of Iloavon." Tho other kind of sermon I never want to preach Is tho one that represents toUing range of flying i u:tresses nod the forest of pinnacles, higher and higher and higher, until 1 almost reeled irom dizziness, I exclaimed: "Great doxolgy in stoim! Frozen prnver of many nations!" Hut while standing there I saw a poor man enter and tint, down his pack and kneel beside his burden on tho hard Onor of thut cathedral. And tears of deep emotion came into my eyes, us I snid to myself: "There is a soul worth more thnii all the material surroundings. That man will live after the last pinnacle IUIB fallen, and not one stone of all that cathedral glory .shall remain uncrnmbled. He is now a Lazarus in rags and poverty ami weariness, but immortal, nnd u son of the Lord God Almighty; and the prayer he now offers, though amid many superstitions, I believe God will hear; and among tho Apostles, whose sculptured forms stand in the surrounding niches, he will nt last bo lifted, and into tho presence of that Christ whose sufferings are represented by tho crucifix before which he bows; nnd bo raised in due time out of all his poverties into the glorious home built for him and built for us by Him who maketh the Seven Stars und Orion." Wiin.K repairing the ancient mines of Cu«u Grnnde, mnr the town of Cusu Graude, Ariz , recently, thore were uu- eurtb'dt scvei. stone nxi.'f, one serpent urn of stone, a lot of sin Hf, three ollus (paint tl), a lot i.f sin II loop", i.arvi d shell ,lr- vicon, decorated und painted shells. KxroHTB of wheat from India lust year amounted to 1,^07 4G5 tons, or more tliuu loubie tlio ({ti'tntily exported in 18U0, and oiiie 274,700 tons above Hie shipments of any previous year of record. Tims the calculations of tho-e wlu were figuring out u great shortage in the world's supply of wheat and fabulous prices for the American crop have beeu brought to nuuglit. ^ A NKWI.Y invented df vice for prevent ing cu 'upillnrK from cliaihing trees is tho urindiuir of the Irunk of the trees for a (pace with alternate wires of copper u»' zinc so closely that Iho marauder must touch one wire of each kind at every step of his piogrciN. The result will be an electric shuck ntroug enough lo precipitate villian to the oarth. Discouragement nnil nervom prostration would probably drive the cro.itura to eventual suicide un- lerthin treatment. . .. GKN. CI!I.I.OM'H legacy of $250,000 to bo 'nt the spnrkling| '*ovoted to the erection of u memorial hall at West Point is a timoty and graceful iributo, well earned und well bestowed. The whole military histoiy ot tho century is it lueuiori ,t of West I'oii.t, uml it is miuontly p:oper that this glorioua record hould have lilting ixprefsion iu suth it iionvtnenliit structure as will probably re- suit from lliie bequest. The legacy is one which will nntke tho whole country riclior. HE LATEST NEWS. OEN ERAL NOTE'S NAPA, Col., was shaken by tin earth- 'lU.ikc Sunday. Tun compositors of the West Publishing company, St. Paul, ipiit work because f the use of machines. TIIKend mil eri and operators at Du- ipi.'Mi, Id., h.iv•• reached an agiei inent by which u stiike h averted. KDWAUII M. FIELD, who bus been adjudged insane, will bo sent to the Buffalo State hospital. A mi.f. appropriating $125,000 for an iowi world's fair exhibit passed tho state •eiuite Wednesday morning. IT IS charged that the hoys in tho Pennsylvania Industrial reformatory are cruelly treated. An investigation will be made nt once. EXECUTION'S for Sl;V>,000 were entered thursday ug.iinst the Lehigh Iron co-npu­ ny, of Allentown, IV .1. 11. WicKKftsHAM. of Philadelphia, oho was the first man to advocate tho elevated rnilrond, is dead. WniTBI/AW KKIO nnd wife sailed from Havre for Nw» York Saturday mr.rningon the -dcmier L\ Champagne. A c.u.t, has been issued tor u national convention of railroad coiiimiRHioners to he held in Washington, April 18. BASII.THACKY, of Crawfordavillc, hid., dead, after Having fa-ted eight weeks. He was 94 years of age. TIIK journey mini printers' home at Colorado Springs, Col., will bo dedicated May 12. EDMUND TUUNKIJ, colored, died near the village of Tennessee Colony, Tex Sunday ut the age of 104. IT is proposed to start it political party whose principal creed is the pensioning of x-slavcs and whose president ial candidate will he Fietl Douglass. CUINKBK evade our restriction lu-VH by being naturalized in C:innd>i anil then coming to iho United States. This country has no power to exclude British suh- irf'->. A WOMAN in 1'iiteiMiu, N. .!., is Iryim; to got u divorce from her second husband, who is dead. Her object, is to get a pension us a widow of her first husband, who was killed iu the war. I'HK anti-truckstore luw ptsselbytho ant Illinois legi-luture has been declared uncons'itutieriul by the stati supreme court. TIIK American National bank of Birmingham, Ala., hut gone into liquidation on account of disagreements among the stockholders. THE library of the late John H. (lough, which contained many rare old volumes, was sold at auction in Boston Tuesday. "Grimitldi in the Barber Shop" brought *300. TIIK New York senate has concurred in the house a.i.endmeiitR to the bill up propriuting $300,000 for the world's fair nnd demanding that tlm exhibit be closed Sundays. OBITUARY: AT Dubuque, lowu, Colo nel George K. We«t.—At LmPorto, ind., Mrp. Buell Phillips, an eye witness of the buttle of Lake Erie, aged ninety-two.— At Miami, hid., Frunklin Kwing, aged Hfty-iive. P-ORKION ~ IK a game of cards at Deadwood S. 1'., E. I'. Thurlow wns stabbed nnd instantly killed by Ed. Carroll, aged 19. Fouu Rons nnd a daughter of John Lahoy perished in tlo flumes which destroyed their home near Springfield, Minn., Monday. I'KCtu.ATiONB Ibid bn\o been in pro gross for four years have robbed the treasury of Kair .sev county, Minn., of $'25,000. IN a church near Fuller, Ark., Sunday, Robert Doss mid .Iiffersou Jones fought with Winchesters, unit both were mortally wounded. TIIK sheriff of Boll countv, Ky., with u posse, has cupturtd Berry Turner, tho notorious outlaw of the 'lurner faction nt the point of Winchesters. AK attempt was made to kill Thomas Mollis, a bunker, of Kiulcliffe. lowu, from ambtiHh last Friday night. He was shot in the head, but will recover. He sayahr knows his assailant. A FlUK occurred in Henderson Bros.' large carriage factory, at Cambridge, Tuesday mornimr, uml a number of adjoining buildings were burned. The loss WIIR $250,000. Insured. JosKrii L. TICK, the wife-murderer, was resentenced Wednesday lo suffer the death penal I v in the electric chair at Auburn, N'. Y., prison during the week of May 10. AT Constiiiitine, Mich , Charles Dickinson, a farmer und stock raiser, hanged himself from a beam in his burn Friday. His mind wits inllucnccd by illness. JF.IIKMIAU COTTO, the Italian who murdered Louis FrunkeloHu in Brooklyn last July, was executed by electricity at Sing Sing, Monduy. A rouxo woimm at Ofkaloosa, lowu, IUIH sued her brother-in-law. charging him and his father with a conspiracy to defraud and make her un oiitc>»t. ANDIIKW YANKA, a Finlandcr, was struck on the head with u club and rolibei Sauirduy night, at Negaunce, Mich. H cannot recover. He was a prominent tenipenimv worker. AT Wheeling, W. Viu, Samuel Ahum, hit bis wife with a poker, fatuity injuring her. AII-OII'M sinter iutarferred, when the mini grubbed her by tho head and tore her sc.ilp off. He then escaped, .IAJIKS ZUI.K shot and wounded George Burton, in Indian Territory, nnd then 'orced himself into the hitter 's bouse, and tried to kill the wounded man and hisw '.fo. Barton, though woundid, blew out the assassiu's bruins with his own gun. HY an explosion in Hie Laclede lire brick works in St. Louis Monday, .losoph Beckley, John Dubuchy, Reinold Deidecke und Larry Hussy wore killed, Fririk Seger und George lumun fatally injured, and two others badly hurt. AT Atlanta, Ua., Porter Stock, nephew of Sum Jones, the evangelist, shot and mortally wounded Alfred Cossin, the son of u prominent uierehaiit. H.)lh bad been drinking. IN u drunken row at Burlington, lowu, Tuesday, Stanley Kendrick, it negro, shot nnd seriously wounded William .tourkiu, the bull takihg effect in .lourkin's face. Tho latter is ut the hospital and Kendrick is under nrrest. A Kansas cnitor, Mi. Victor Murdock tells this ftory of an iillinnce statesman When Jerry Simpson was in Chicogo he went to Mrs. Potter Palmer's reception in u'ts old fuck cent. Jerry noticed that he looked u little odd among tbo silks, satins uud broadcloth*, and going up to tha liost .'.-iiH, said: 'Mrs. Palmer, you will plciuo txcuse my drojs, 1 know. 1 don't wear it iu disrespect to you, hut out of regard for my constituents,'" One of tho moat striking pictures of God'asali fire and torturo'and'umnder M» yota'n summer exhibition at the Brit- oloud, with rod-hot pitcli/ork tossing isk Royal academy will be a vision of the tho human raoo into paroxysms of in- 1 flnito agony. Tho sermon that I am now nroaohlng bolloves In a God of loving, kindly warning, the God of spring and winter, tho God of tho Ploiudes and Orion. last judgment by Sir Frederic Leighton. It is founded on the words of St. John tho Divine: "And the sea gavo up tho doad whioh were in it." The picture ist said to be an original and powerful study, painted When I road, "In my Father's house j in a stylo differing to a very considerable extent from tha 1 ; which lias been uaaooi- ated with President Lsighton's name within rocont years. are many mansions," I do not, know but that each world is a room, uml us many rooms us there are worlds, Btel- j lar stairs, stollav galleries, stellar hallways, stellar windows, stellar domes. How our doparted frlendB must pity us, shut up in these cramped apart- mouts, tirod if we walk fifteen miles, when they some morning, by ono stroke of wing, oan make circuit of tho whole stellar system, und ho buck in time for matins! Perhaps yonder twinkling ] constellation Is the residence of the martyrs; that group of twelve luminaries is the celestial home of the ApostloB. Perhaps that steep of light is the dwelling-place of angles cherubic, seraphic, arohangellc A mansion with as many rooms as worlds, and all their windows illuminatod for festivity. ONB of the interesting fuctB in connection with the world's fair is the presence already in Chicago of a number of men whose interests are devoted to art in different brunches-. The other day a Japan eas arrived in Chicago from Tokio. He is an expert in all that pertainB to to the art of his native land, especially us ex am pled in pottery. Among others whose arrival in Chicago may he chronicled are Leopoldo Mariotti, whose *etr wtnaows mum.natoa lor lestmty. ^ M £ •«» « «MUtta» »« Ttartart Oh, how this widens and lifts and 6allwyj Raherio ftMoovich, a Dalmatian; stimulates our oxpeotationl How little O. F. Browne and Q. L. Sohrieber, who It makes the present, and how have just como from Paris; .D. C. French, stupendous it makes tlio future! How the eminent sculptor, who has one or two it consoles us about our pious doad, who, instead of being boxod up and under the ground, havo the range of as many rooms as there are worlds, und weloome everywhere, for it is the Father's house, in whioh there are many mansions! Oh, Lord Ood ot the Seven Stars and Orion, how can I endure the transport, tho ecstasy of such a vision! I must obey my toxt and soak Him. I will seek Hlin, I seek lilm now, tor I oall to mind that it is not tho mutorial universe that is most valuable, but the commissions for the Columbian expoBi tion, and Frant Dovrak, a Bohemian artist, resident in Philadelphia, who ia o brilliant painter, especially of portraits TIIK Japanese are the Yankees of oast- era Ask, und their energy and enter pruo would ha no discredit to our liveliest "hustlers." Tho Japan.se Kovernment has just made a contract to assist the Frenoh proprietorj in New Caledonia in spiritual, and that each of us' have a colonising that Urge island with desir «v..» 80 u. l, i W ^ rtl ? lno . reJt l! ttn , ttU thew °'' w » able Japanese subjects, and is doing all it •sail tor the sea and gather merchandise w , n \ 0 '' *? e ln8nU '«o |\ e ™ s » an saw can to plant colonies anywhere and every om other lauds." But Orion was the h ™ ~ * fl .f* °J aeko »' iU where. Such ot tha islands in the Paeifi, ,m signal, and said; "Reef sail, ^Jl^j ^^g. w ^ 00 t, c.aimed by European nation,, 1 he hurricanes , are getting their P«*« ed »• as it old the last time I saw v i out." As the Ploiudes were the It is admittedly the grandest Oothia sure of the trade of all these colonies, nnd swv iivangels of the spring, Orion was *truot\uo Jn the world, it* foundation thatU a- significant and important item the v. .'ruing prophet of the winter. »». ' in „ « w > °, a W , ».««fM or " ,no tor tlie home manufacturers and uatioiml Yon must remember that the winter lg\^ v J OW V}£r' lnM T ,ndW Qommeroe. Moreover, the political infio ve«7atlon and loVta ^ bind the rivers tlon ' ItB ohft P el 0 < *• W tQ S ^ in - The ^ * »ty J»1*M* and snow toenrich our field,, and then ^tiSSft «V i***"^ **ST*' l ?P W'gW*,* *> iiuaiivirj » ««» (n»Toy*ru, "»» suv | t4 „ I— * '— u.i— —i^i» n-iuSts.'! Old you will have to enlavgo your hoapitaos I*H2SL2L* Mlnti™ ^iKiS ^' U * 0n wW ? h ^ mU and your oemojorlea. <•/«»«, QovUt. ^gSSS^tLjS^J!^& tB « f,^ "» was make* » jat gr«eyard,» was m *^ll^r^Z^iS^m ^ ftffi^ "^'^JW Sin ANDHKW AONKW died in London. KINOSACKITK, of Ciobnc, West Africa, an uliy of tho British, is dead. TUK custom house at St, Johns, N. B., bus In en destroyed by lire, entailing a IORB of $!i00.000. A MAIL train running between Warsaw and Kowul, Poland, was robbed of 150 000 roubles. The thieves escaped. MAHC JUNEAU, a French demimondaine living in Guayaquil, Ecuador, bus given birth to seven children; ail perfect und healthy. PRINCE BISMAUCK is suffering from u sudden attack of illness, but, his condition is not considered serious, AimiiUB, GOIUNO THOMAB, tho well known writer of operas, committed eui cido in London Monday, by throwing himaolf in front of a train. GBNKKAI, Reina Birrioa i.i poueoiibly in S OBscssion of the Presidential otlice in uatemala. TIIK Rev. Sir F. Robinson, rector at Crauford, England while hunting was thrown from his horBO, and fatally hurt. THE contest over the will of MrB. Wood, which left $1,000,000 to Mrs. Charles Stewart Parnell has been settled by family arrangement. A 'MAIN was derailed Wednesday at San>onato, Central America, on tho Acajutia railroad. Thirteen persons were killed and thirty-one wouadeu. DUIUNQ a fife Tnrsday, in Amsterdam, which destroyed four houses, five persons were killed and twenty injured. The fire was the result of explosion of a benzine barrel. TUB little village of Leven, in tho canton of St, Call, has been almost entirely wiped out of existence by tire. More than sixty cottages havo been destroyed. IT is stated on good authority thut Deeming, the Australian murdered, has confessed not only that he kilted his v, ile and four childern, but that ho committed the two last Whiteohaple murdur.-). STARVING peasants at Oreeho, ia northern Hungary, attempted to burn tho hou-e *ud family ot the burgotmr-rter, who hud, it was obarged, acted unfairly in the distribution of relief. A FitKNonstAN turned Steiasny is in jail in PariB. Falsely represcn'iiig himself as being commuted with tho world's fair, he swindled Louis Cohen, u capitalist, out of $20,000, QBNKHAL CIUKIIA, who attempted lo lend a movement awiint tho new president of HuudimiB, ana who fled to the mountains to escape Hrrtsl, has committed suicide. FIRES AND CASUALTIES WAHHRN WATSON, of Kiuisus City, wus killed in tbnt city by a train on the Santa Fe railroad Tuesday night. EDWAUD YATKH, employed in tho Pioneer .nine ut Kly, Minn., wns killed by u small piece of jock which fell 1100 fee from a bucket. TIIK loss by lire nt Bromley's mill, Philadelphia, Saturduy night, will bo fully $400,000, and insurance $325,000. TnE paint of II. 0. Wilbur & Sons, manufacturers of chocolate, Philadelphia, wns guttod by fire Sunday. Loss, ubout $200,000. EDWAIID OWKN und Miltos McKnnxio, working in tho Highluml mine nonr Deui' wood S. D., were instantly killed by the premature discharge ol u blast. SAIIAII BIUCK, a colored woman living near Arcadia, Li., locked her tin-.) children in her housu und left, them fo few hours. Tho house cnuglil Are mid tbo childred wore burned to death. TIIK boiler in a lumber mill at Kit -t Jorduii, Mich., blew up Monthly morni in.', instantly killing six persons nnd injuring uioro than a SCOIM besides, somo of whom will die. CiiAiti.BS JOHNSON, of Lockuort, und Augutt Peterson, of Joliet, 111., were killed in a quarry near Lookport, III., Saturday morning by the falling of a derrick. Mu?. HENKV C. LOUDB, of Adrian, Mich,, who was seriously burned by a gasoline explosion Friday bus died, and Her little girl wus fatally bur nod. TUB mangled bodies of the Rev. H. M. Lamport, pastor of tbo Methodist church at Kendnllvitlo, nnd n friend named Bowloa wore - found on tho Luke Shore track near 0.-.coola, tin!., Saturday. They had been killed by it I ruin. JoNm IKWIN, a prominent nun ut Constantino, Midi., wus accidentally mid seriously cut by an six in his son's hand, causing a painful and duap wound extending from the blidgo of the nose tho entiro length of tbo cheek, CONUHKStt. A CHIHIB has I won reached in the political struggle in Venezuela, and from all parts of tba'republic conn reports of uprisings against President Pulacois' attempt to retain his dictatorship or practically appoint hiH successor. QKIMfcl. E. U, GODKIN, editor of tre New York Evening Post, is arrested on a oharge of criminal libel. AN Iowa justice ordered his wife looked up, but she whipped a deputy and ea< HUNHY E. BiitasDALia, one of the moat prominent lawyers of Danvllle.'.Va., shot and killed himself at Hot Springs, Ark., Ttturstlny, AT Evansville, Iud., two young women were run down by a train and killed, L AMI ON Bnoa,, a Ohiongo board o( trade Ami, has lost $40,000 to *W,000 through the speculation of two employes. Noiu DBNIBHI , disappointed in lavs, killed, bwnejf with a revolver at Indiana WltllNEBDAY, Aliirch 23. SKNATM.— An ixeculivo message was received from the president. The Indiun appropriation bill was taken up. The first ltnpoitmt amendment reached wns tint striking out of tho bill the proviso requiring urmy officers to be detuiled as" Indian ugents. Mr. Morgan moved as a substitute for tho house pro vision one directing the president to ap point Indian citizens of tbo Uuitod States us Indian agents, when in his judgment snob appointment might contribute to at taih the indiuus to civilization nnd to the government of the United States, Without action the sen.tto adjourned. HOVJSK.—Tho Bland silver bill HtPI inn tinues to engross tho attention of tbo house, und Mr. Piercn, ot Tcjiuesf-ee, opened the debato to-day in a speech in sup port of the measure, und strongly opposing the demobilization ot silver. Mr, Buslmell (Wis,) spoke in favor of the proposed amendment provid'ng hereaiter that, the silver dollar contain one ounce troyot pure silver, Mr, Stone, of Pennsylvania, denounced the pendiug bill as being not n bill for the tree oatmigo of gold and silver, but a bill for the unlimited ittBue of paper money, Mr, Perkins, ot Iowa, and o'hers, also opposed the bill. TWVBBOAY , March 26, SuHi 'rB,~-jiiilB were introduced by Mr v MoMillian to fix tho salaries of substitute letter earners. Also a bill to provide for the delivery and collection of malls in rural districts. By Mr. Dixon, to appoint a committee to investigate the praoticahll ity ot using pneuniaii tubes tor transport ing mail matter in largo cities, Mr Sherman offered a resolution rqquestlBi, Secretary 'I racy to furnish a oetailad statement of the esjwnna wbioh would attend the transfer of (ih^wmH^.^iiMI! »w?i*ta,fr$» th* twaqury to the »*vy- w« He did not believe in 70 or 140 rent dollar, but in 100 cent doller which had the same purclnn-ing power to-day that it had I ist year, nnd would have the suine power next year. Mr. Cockman, of New York, ami several others strongly opposed the bill. A motion was iimde by Mr. Burrows to lay the bill on the table. This th • house re- fusjil to th) by a vote of yeas 14o, nays 148. This placed the silver bill on the ciilandar and the hoii-e nujourued. FHIDAY, March 25. SKNATK.—In executive session the senate, limi under consideration the Behring sea arbitration treaty The ili.'ctspion bits established a strong iiiobabilily thut. the front* will be ratified, and a vole is ex pected on Monday next. lloi'SK.—Some time was spent in committee of the whole on the private culen dur. The bill for the relief of the per sonal representatives of Henry U. Sibley, inventor of the Sibley tent, was consider ed, but. no determination wns reached. The committee uro>e and tho home ud jotirned. SATUHDAT, March 26. HOUSK. — the house proceeded to the consideration of tho pension bills reported favorably from tlie committee of the whole. After passing seventeen, public business was sus pemlcd and tlio colle.igues of the late Congressman Spiuolii prociedod to pay tributiH of respect to his memory, after which the house mlj aimed. MONDAY. March 28. SKNATK—Mr. Wolcott introduced a resolution riquesliiitf the president to refrain from allotting lands. A bill was reported appropriating $100,000 for a public building at Pierre, S. D. Mr. Morgan offered a resolution, calling on the president for the correspondence with the Argentina Republic on the subject of reciprocity, etc. J 'The bill authorizing the c instruction of u bridge across tho Mi-sissippi at Burlington, passed. Tito senate bill to e4 tblish n ruilwny bridgo across tho Illinois river at or mnr Havana, HI., passed. MONDAY, March. 28. llorsK—The ti ii-ideriition of th-miver bill was postponed ,i day, and tin in a possibility that it imiy be indefinitely post poni.d, A resolution wus adopted culling on the secretary of toe treasury f or information ns to whether the present capacity of the mints wus sutlicient to execute the authorized coinage. The diplomatic and consular bill wus reported, and went to the 'Oiiiiuitte-> of the whole. Several district bills were passed and the houso adjourned. TICMl'KIt OK ANIMALS. Tim Carnivorous Iiy no MUuitn. thu Must Vtmtletlvf of HeuvtM. Animal temper is naturally [aeific, equable ami mild, Bad temper is tlie privilege of more highly organized natures and the mild resentment of tlio pluciiblo tiger finds its development m the apoplectic fury of tho mandril und thn measured mulice of mankind. Horace's suggestion that Proinctheut added to thn ilt-tomperof the man thu strenth of a mud lion must be taken literally. Tho general law of nature iuthu unimal world luukestbooxceptiou all the more remarkable. Quarrelsome spe cies appear among a friendly tribo just as an 'idividunl does iu u kindly specios. Tho ruminantij nre a most poncoftit race, yet deer are sava/e and so is that handsome autolo|»3 in tho nylghau. A tame stag is a very dangerous pot, und oven the beautiful roebuck has been known to kill a boy in a wild fit, of rngo. But the fiercest und most vindictive of all, with the < xceptiun of the Cupo buffalo, is the South African gnu, which nevei loses its ill temper when tiimod, mid always remains among the low dangerous an i in ids which the keepers ot the Z io hnve to deal with. Hardly loss ill temporal ure the zebras uml the wild IIHSCS, which suggests that humitu misuiunngeinoiit is not entirely to blame tor the occasional ill-temper and obstinacy of mules and donkeys. To the ill-tempered species wo may add camel and tho two-horn black rhinoceros. Tho last is really ferocious, churging down on any creature, man or beast, and capable of inflicting|mortal wounds, oven on the lion,the elephant, or its own kind. 1} in among till the larger creatures of tho ittiimul kingdom it is dilli:ult to find more than u Jozin species which arc as a ctnss, ili tempered, unless wo include alt those carnivorous animals which ex hibit u certain ferocity in the eopturo of their prey. But it will bo found thut apart from this law of being, such anl mats are not, us a rule, either ill temper- ad or mulicious, On tho contrnry, their natural bias is toward good naturo, and it may bn inferred that the Uorconeas exhibited hy them when actually striking thoir prey is rather a gradual develop merit from a particular necessity than an essential part of their nuturo. Tha good humor ot the lions and other feline was well illustrated bya scone nt the Zoo a few weeks ugo. The young lion from Sokoto wus much iutent on breaking in the iron shutter that separates the houso it now occupios from its former quarters next door. Apart from tho very proper wish to assert its right to its former domicile, it had tho irritating stimulus supplied by an ill tempered und tloseripit old leopnrd which was growling on tlie other side of the Blmtttir, and oven went so far as to insert ono of IIH longest tooth into the crack between tho shutter and tho wall, ns a reminder to tho lion what was waiting for it on the other side. Tho lion was striking constant heavy blows on the door,, and was so intent on its occupation as to disregard the call of its keeper. The keeper quietly attracted its attention by pulling its tail!—and the lion at once di sisted, rubbed its face against the keeper' hand, and lay down to be stroked, patted and have its mane caressed, A very beau tiftil puma close by exhibited all the the pleasure of a friendly cat at being stroked, aud tho tiger from Turkestan allowed itself to be fondled like a big dog —Loudon Spectator. UwVVK.VS fJUAG. Ao Old A liaekjr Kicap*. ITortnsU Is ths BUD or woman rtiMuig la rasl «rU-(Md «a locality who ucapM tli* atsadss •cotuif. Met ess In a tbonsand does. Waea ths •pUemie 1* s periodical sad wlds ipmd visitation, It Is ]ut si common to set whole teav mantttM sulsrlmg from It it atagle utdivUult Tb» (Met vtgoreu ooruUtatlaa la sM pioef ssjiiaM kv -kew much lui s tystora fMWe ei tut- ordtrt*. As s swi ol prottattoa. igslast stt> UrU, HMtatter'* Moaseh Bittar* to th* upsesM audtdsit — -- ... lsrlsl " Itulnml Cnstla Overlnokl Wllil I.HIIUS <>r Scotland. In the far north of England, ove ing on one side the wild hinds of th tish border, and on the other the wntt-s of the picturesque Liddel. s" tlie old ruined custle of Raven's Crag, had been nn abbey once, but, when H the Eighth abolished tlie monasteries abbey was given fo a favorite knight, Ralph I.).!verell. whose descendants lu it their homo for many years. In the time of tho civil war between I Mng uml parliament. Sir Marmadu Dovtrell wus lord of Raven's Crag, was tho fast friend of the ill fated Choi Stuart, untl died in arms nit-iinst „ leaguer of Cromwell, whose pctronels ha tumbled down many a stone in its stron walls. Sir M arm id o is left at only son. The boy was curried from his mined cstle by the oltl sciicshul and through all tho years ot the protectorate lived in France. During this time a claimant stepped forward foi »he broad possessions of the lord of Raves. Crag, in the persou of Lucy d' Elyrntou, who produced u paper purporting to be tho last will and testament of tho late Sir Miiriiinduke, which consigned all the estates, the bastle, manor homes, nnd tho f.imily mansion in London, to Elyrntou urel Ins iieirs forever. As tho latter win t prominent parliamentarian, ho had n« d.lfiwUlty iu securing the reversion of tin property to himself, notwithstanding the fact that tho will was dated s-vernl yours prior to the birth of the young Doverell. Reginald Doverell cjultl never secure uu ncre of his ancestral estate tliough hi> fought, stubbornly nt tho courts for many yours. He left a Hon who becanui u steward on tho estate of his fathers, and the family continued in that humble position till neur the middle of the prcsont century. One bright afternoon it boy of sixteen tood on the terrace of tho old castle. Ho was a bright, Iud,winsome with a sturdy form and bravo blue eyes—tlio steel blue es he bud inherited from the old Dover- Is, fo- this boy w ts the heir in .1 straight 10 ol bi.i-.e Sir M iriuadnke. Guy Devered s'ood looking at tho auces- rat pile with nn expression of sitdne<s on lis young face, when his sister, a little girl of nine or ten years ran up to him on tho terrace. Oi>, brother, see my new ostrich Ittinc! Is it not pretty? And I am to woar it with my volve.t cipe to church on Sunday. But do loot nt tlie ravens!" she continued. " Micro aro hundreds of thorn, and see how tamo they ure." "Yen, they seem to havo taken possession of tho old castle. They have always made thu place their home. I suopose the fuct suggested the mi mo to Sir Ralph when ho utlilod that old Tudor tower to the abbey." The girl pulled off her plumed hut, lacing it on the ruined wall, und then un off to u low nrch, whore she stood ou tiptoes to giiM out over the river. Hot ' rother followed her. "It is a glorious old place, und it ought to ho ours. If only tho wilt could bo found which Sir Murmuduko must have made utter that curlier one. Hut 'tis uselcs*, of courso, to think of finding it now alter two hundred vear«, und HO WU shall ulways he poor. It's too bad, isn't it sis?" "Oh, Guy!" cried littlo Magdalene, suddenly, "u raven bus carried away my new ostrich plume. What can it want with it? See! there tho bird goes into yonder tower," "Yos, there's a rent iu thu wult thut 1 can see whore the Ironsides' shot knocked out a stone. Tho raven probably has a ucst there. But the ostrich feather is mo-t too vuluubto for a raven's nest. 1 think I citii gel it for you again." The brother and sister run in over the drawbridge, through tbo grout hull, nnd up the Btono stuirciso to a high window in the tower, and looked down. "It's farther than I thought; but uover mind, Magdalene, 1 will hive it yet." Running back to tho hall, he soon returned with a lino of strongly twistett rope. This ho fastenod securely to a heavy iron ring in the wall. "Now don't look down, sis," he said, us he mounted HID window sill and towered himself by tho rope. "When I speak you can look out. It was rnthor a during feat, but he had no fear. Curefully he descended, swinging by his frail support in mid air, tho terrace of tho castlu forty loot bolow him The ivy chimbored around tho old crumbling wulls. He secured a footing ou ono of iho tendril< of tho plant, and supporting himself with ono hand reached in with thn other and explored tho recess, Something touched his fingors aud ho pulled out the feather plume which he placed in tho pocket of his jacket. A sudden thought impelled him to search tho recess again. Just as he was drawing his hand away his fingers touohed a piece of crumpled paper. 'This ho also drew out. It wns old, creusod and discolored by age, but a signature caught his eye— that of Marinnduk9 Deverelt, Baron, His face was so grave nnd serious when ho reappeared at the window that little Magdalene was awestruck for the moment, hut the Hash of his eyes and the ring of hit, voico rensBurod hor, "Here is your ostrioh feather, * itgda- lone," he said, as he landed inside the chamber, "and I have found something else that may be worth a great deal more. It is—it is Sir Marmaduke's last will." Ho held the piece of orumpled, dingy paper before her eyes, dancing up and down like one possessed. Strange as it may euem, the lost will bud indeed been discovered. The ravens bad probably purloined if from some forgotten receBs, and bad carried it to their nest. 11 was soon placed in a solicitor's hands und proven in couit. The Elyrntona mado no objection to the olaim of tho young heir when they found it backed by an instrument in writing of such ancient date. They quietly yielded up the rent rolls of tbo old manors, shook bands with young Sir Guy, and wished him God speed in his heritage. Raven's Crag stands to-day one of the proudest castles of the north, and the Deverells still live there, proud of tbelr wealth and of their untarnished honor, nil of which they owe to the providential occurrence we have just reooraea, and is one of tho moat remarkibto incidents in the annals of British peerage. A. SULTAN'S liUSH \VlVfl. war In itgtons whsrs mlumttic eonpuusUate imaliKoaat sad essdly, snob, u Ins htsam > Psnsms, GoateRMU snd th* tropics (wcrallT, laJuitljrtnrded«• ansfScitntmt<«surd, W« .eOcselowijIa It *»» ourstlw and pmtaUw ictiroito tedlMUoa, liver trouble. coM]is«M( rbcaauUta^Vldaw wnplslaU aid is crisp*. A UKMAHKAMLB WOMAN. ails* Tlu>», tn* Vaineo* Horse Keport«r»l lodaxKutUnoe, Is Miss A, L. Tims, of Independence, h,, a young lady about twenty-one yeara of age, is wo hone reporter for that famous locality where Axtell w*» duoovered. Mias Titna represents a. large number of chuly papers during the raolng season. She is thoroughly informed snd knows worflftvO ^fcoramBjid, pedigrees Mm ftlj moetaoyi»(wl»Iowtt--certftlnlt U that she know*, more on those subioote than anynewiBftper'man, She » mm WBB raised tofiAwgjtoai^"- made**- 1- 1 -" 1 — A Saltan or Morocco Takes a Blu*.*jr*<» Irlnh Olrl a* HI* Wire. A little over one hundred years ago— that is to say, In the year 1788—the then reigning sultan of Morroooo took as. nil wife a red-haired and blue-eyed Irish girl the young widow of a sergeant of engineers who had died in Morocco. TBI* Celtic lady seems to have left a famous record behind her. She not only rqled the sultan's harem but the eultau hlnjielf and hot Infrequently rode into battle at the • nead of her husband's troops. Her eon, known as Mulol YewM, jnberited much of her pluck,wd spirit u d was in open rebellion at the time of his father's death. Ittae. very open question hour muo\of the blood ot this Irish lawle runs in thi- veins of nresent t 8u ]^ol_Mow>» i -- J ^"

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