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Burlington Hawk Eye Newspaper Archive: March 23, 1890 - Page 1

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   Burlington Hawk-Eye (Newspaper) - March 23, 1890, Burlington, Iowa                                PART ONE THE BRABUSHBD I to MAEGH 4 ALL FrmraTigtaj sVotn Turkey and Days Sunday Seheel To The New York while on the Baptists to more active work for gives a most intereotinj of the work now being don In that The last annual meet ing of the Congregationalists in Japan the largest ever Eight new churches were having a mem bersbip of a gain of new members in the twelve The meetings were marked by deep feeling and devotion to Christi Three provincial sen up urgent written begging that missionaries might be sent to live within Five other large cities sent similar Treaty with its great enlargement of the possi bilities of mission in that the mis sionaries can work anywhere without is only afew month The change in the form of govern ment after the New with its quick ening effect upon Japanese wil open the door yet more Full religious liberty is The people are eager to hear of tbe great force written in western civiliza Natives and foreigners in Japan are agreed in saying that this the last golden time for The Andovcr Review reprints with great care tho letter of of in answer to the address of one Kcntaro secretary of the Japanese privy to tbe American Unitarian Eaneko ad vocated Unitarianiem as the best religion for Ho had been graduated at Harvard and during his student life had he with Christianity as exhibited by the Unitar and while it differed in no essential respect from its preachers showed more For this single reason he liojKd that tho Unitarians would enter Japan in and aim especially to make adherents from the upper Kaneko suid The civilization of Christendom is reaching high tide incur the great world current is sweep ing through The original Bud dhism is not strong enough to resist the Grceuo would agree with indeed would every one familiar with the Japan of and it only em phasizes that this is Japans golden As to Kanokos slur that the present forms of Christianity adopted in Japan touch only the Greene that over onehalf of the membership of Christian churches in Japan is made up of the old sol now the literary class of Thirty students in the Imperial univer sity arc avowed In one single church there are a judge of the supreme court of Japan professor in the Imperial tlireo government secretaries holding offices scarcely less important than that of and of at least two noble In other churches the samo thing is notably eo in tho Presbyterian churches of To But if still it is one of the aims of Christianity to reach chiefly the common It happened once be fore that not many not many wise wero Lot us emphasize thai this is tho day of Japans if we American Christians ore true to CHBUT VOBOIVIHO Butter Liaaea far Hewn word whom wa do aot So with tke taere proftteed baBevei oabelieveria the It aufcet the differaace whether wa believe ia God or oaly ia AMOS Boanorui at aat of Beautiful goal with gage wen Beautiful rest with work well dona Beautiful gmve whose graaM Where brown when Over worn out taaodiu beautiful We knr to do great to we ne to do die little ThA HnTly Some gland and hlgb Baxter has been distributing Second Advent in French ai Calais aad An unprecedented revival of religion and conversion of souls has taken plaoi in under Pente costs Christianity is an enthusiasm or it it Conversing with God soul to The in a volume entitled The Salt These three things go to the maldni of a sense and salt The salt in a proverb is the seasoning It makes the proverb palatabl to the intellectual and all the more likely to do its work in the head and the A Christian commenting on Pauls statement that some glory in their says Man fallen is but man inverted his love is where natred should and his hatred where ais love should be his glory where his sliame should and his shame where glory should This ia a clear and lucid statement of Pauls idea aa found in Philip Happy is the man having secured tn interest in Gods gracious providence y becoming a spiritual child of God trough faith in rolls all the urdens of his heart and all the trials of lislife upon the Lord who careth for God is to tliat mans soul the God of all The attitude of his mind mates him happy in He is serene and self collected when otherwise he would often be The secret of Lord h with In not a few churches there might be nt up a No conversions expected ore till In the prayers offered at the Long Island association last week on two occasions there were iresented for the ingathering of souls the coming Evidently the rethren who thus prayed had no thought f the likelihood of conversions at the resent In this style of prayer ley only indices of the eneral Churches have become accustomed to revivals in the winter iat an awakening at any other season would occasion Well would it ie if they could hear the matchless Say not There are yet four months and then harvest behold I unto Lift up your and look on ie fields for they are white already to DaWID DUDUET FI JtLD Written for the LKSSOK teaching at a private houw in Capernaum a neat including Phariseet and from Jerusalem and other are tresent four persons seek to get a palsied man to Jesus and on ac count of the throng asoend to the roof with him and let him down their prayer and faith call for the forgiveness of sins the Scribes and Pharisees charge bias phcmy then in antwer Ohritt restores tho palsied mens also to that he walkt before all carrying bit bed the multitude praise God and are amazed aad the doctors are Look at the There it a mixed multitude in and about the house Peters Capernaum doctors and Pharisees of all parts of Judea and and especially from are Jesus is teach Last lesion he was in a fishers boat now on the front eteps of a dwell Four men have a helpless paralytic on a stretcher seeking to get near to They cannot make their way through the crowd which U10 intent on liitening to the to they go up the usual outoide stairway and let down the invalid from the flat roof in the pre tence of Thit it humble boldness for These people are aot braaenly forward and ready to disturb the dis but it is in selfforgetful it and They know thut Jetus will not He to going about to relieve a very public The heresy reporters are all Later in his toward the very Jesus asked to declare doctrine to the He then re minds them of such setaet whaa he tellt them that in tecret have I taught aoth lihe flrat act toward the petted BUB forgiveneu of Beak flrat the Kingdom of heajrea then all other be Jem taatt have had lively open air in Palestine They wexa very free and evenher ety could atk Whea the word of f orgivenett wat proaoaaoed tkten the JeruMlem committee began to whtaper audibly to each other that tail watblasphemy that aobody feat Ood ooulfl forgive They were orthodox bat yet were hamperiag They were having half the The Maadah WM to be the Everlei They were aalUfyiaf What Bert T BafitUi lelaim but now that ye taay that the Bon of Maa hat ttowv oa earth lo fOtwiva atas I will call the ttitkalpleNTlotimbaton mVttat yon all aw aad kaow aad at Ui tbe akfc of tka Baity Mto up end aad la gtaaa of being oa hk bad ha Mbw the whet time would wdiBOir time he wffl aot Oeteeotdtofeye Watt uttle ew York A queer looking little of hu nanity with sn armful of newspapers ood outside of the Grand Central depot ie other crying hit lit hair was long and his rousers were frayed at the there rere patches of poverty on his little but his eye was clear and hit flat tened nose showed that he was tbe hero f many a gutter A pompouslooking with it coat thrown a heavy cane in Us and dressed in the height of came twinging down the street n gorgeous The boy pulled one f his papers offered it to the and was rewarded for hit effort by a lump on the back with a heavy he Uttle fellow howled with he cabmen who congregate at the depot and the other boy boyt laughed n The swell had proceeded about three on hii way when a firm hand grasped him by the shook him and an old tix foot s straight a and holding a teavy malaeca ttick threateningly over him asked How dan you hit a boy The swell tried to ihake himself jut it was no The old mans hand ths crowd was growing and the boy howling M though hit heart would Yon went on the old he blood mounted to his are a disgrace to Old as I I can thrash you for thatcowardly And if I ever know yon to again lift your hand to a boy I will take the law into my iwn The swells head drooped a and dt f wat paleThe old man looked him firmly in the ahook him again at a cat would a aad walked At he did to the little wiping the ears from his followed after and thanked The old man patted him affectionately on the head and disap peared in the Then was no meat except by the small who ex claimed Aintheadaiiyr Hebnuhed the from his eyes and in a moment at at busy as ever telling Tbe old man wat a It WM none other than David Dudley the great est constitutional lawyer in the trother of and Stephen He is nearly eightythree yean of but M vigorous M a man of ahlawouBgdayaBewaiafamout boxer and and the way be tackled the lowling i well ahowed that hit good right head had aot forgot It was just an ordinary scrap ef wrap ping but it saved her She was in the last stages of told by physicians that she was incurable and could live only a short time she weighed leas than seventy On apieceof wrapping paper she read of Kings Hew and got a bottle it helped she bought a large it helped her bought another and grew better continued to me and is now weighing140 For fuller scad tamp fa Fort Trial botttsa of Bitwoadecful free at BAITS frota totataaiaiy rat the door who aright riag lavrtac a eard card wbatdldyoaaaytotaekdyr fumwata aotatboaia1 dayJoka whoehortly aadapnaaketoean OF THE uif PiirnMEiT n TEITIul OF COH PKD3018 ilEi Abundant Held feaeraHrSUgkt Ex port of HemeCoa DiadaithedEsTect of Lewer BDITOK it The farmen of Nebraska and ttyiag nothing of the states far ther are complaining of the slight compemation they an able to realize for their labor in producing their respective of this M well M other agricnl tural duriag the pMt It it not curpriting to find them very gener ally diaiatitfied with current Ken universally desire what they consider a fair price for what they We may be sure that those who till the soil are BO exceptions to the Whether purchasers and consumers of farm products fully sympathize with he farmer or an inclined to condole with him very sincerely may be ques They probably find their advan tage ia the prevalent comparative Perhaps they remember that years since prices were exhorbi taatly high and have no recollection of any special evidence of sympathy for eonanmerg on the part of and are proportionately elated at the irospect of btlaccmg Such is raman So we may tafely remit the selflehneBt of both producer tumer to the indulgence of their common sentiment while we consider why it is Out firm productions an now bringing much lower in the market than have of late yean been It will be well enough to remember as we go that the prices now lurnnt at New York are pretty much on the same range at they were prior to the railway B very body is acquainted with the fact hat the crops of last year were gennral not merely but in some in stances exuberant The crop of WM very much greater than usual Everybody that abundant result in lower prices than follow merely average or cut They that surplus or more irompUy and more seriously increase or iiminish prices of agricultural products than those of a different The reasons being the uncertainty of the the uniformity of the necessity of an annual and the act that a lessening of price tends very little to increase the demand for food Men and animals consume about the same quantity whether the price be high or So an nnusu lly large production it invariably fol owed by an equally pronounced reduc tion in Last year1 crop of corn was very largely in excess of any previ ous one Of course it was to be ex pected that the price in the markets would as it hat proportionately The farmen anticipated these low trices but they complain that they are ower than they ought to be at the place of and that the cause of this xcessive decline the high charge of transportation to com ilaint seerrn to be loudest among the aimers of Nebraska and I do not know what the charges for trsns lortation from these states may and loneequentiy can form no opinion aa to he justice or injustice of this But the points to I would direct attention an additional reason for the lower price now the fact that lower freights would probably not add anything to the home rice of It will be I that within a very few yean laet the corn production ana has been enormously Nebraska and two arge have but recently been and a large proportion of their arming population has since they wcame industriously mproving the corn producing capacity of a virgin noil naturally suited to that Until last year the proper ef ect of this large production in these two in reducing prices wat but slight y because the crops in the older reRions were leu abundant than itnal Corn teason was inauspicious n the principal older corn producing much so that even Iowa was to some extent dependent upon Nebraska lor a portion of needed Last the crop WM good tenerally and in extensive localities very The of WM a sur plus of product quite beyord all prece For the first time in tome years nnr wealth of production proves to be a If the quantity had been much leu tbe total excnangeable value would probably have been Farmers would realized more money from their salable surplus had thit surplus proved generally much Yet they will I that a surplus at any jowever distasteful a is 10 much better than The total product last year said to exceed two billion bush The highest production of any pre vious year WM leu than eighteen hun dred By these figures the ex ceu mutt be considerably mon than two hundred millions of bushels And what thit excess still mon effective in reducing the it the fact that the cropi of wheat and oati wen alto abun dant and bringing low There it this additional difficulty tttachinR to a surplusage of Then no foreign market for any coaiidenble of Whatever quantity of or or other excepting we may a market for the tur pine mty alwtyt be found abroad at tome It it not to with Of coune we yearly export mon or rot tbe largest proportion of the product la any oae year WM leat than tevea per and the quantity than one hun dred million And thit quantity wat taken because other wenhuh ia In the year ending June we exported a little over twenty four BtiUloa M wheat and other an BOW comparatively cheap ia aD European it it doubtfal if we can find a market for a auich larger even at the low price at which it caa aow be ntkatoariarplwof aside from tbe ootaparatively null proportion we any ba able to dtepote of matt in gaarkat asd be coBtruMd at Than to a ttin further cane for alower aot hitherto adverted While oar popalatfoB bat iacreatodatarapid aad cora prodnctka atffl mon oat eoanmptioB fa3i to keep paot with Beforeweiavadedtju aU tbe prodabed mtiac uaattiiellJei aad i to that aaither ttatajatmld have to forward a dtstaat the price everrwbeta woald BOW be much mon MtJtfactaiy to ttwecoaldexetade the inrplui of thaw two from tbe general tbe pradact eltewben would probably aot aneh exceedthe ordinary aad would be about the tame at ntoaL Aad eoanm if they wen compelled to pay more f or their woald probably have the of digesting a tnperior qual ty of beef and It to tnat fer of the production of beef aad mat ton and wool from the eon producing region to the wattara peatore by a proportionate dimiantioa of corn hat to much iaenased the iurplut and iatearfied iu effect If eora is ifluctiariy cheap eo it it in Hew If the fanun of the former com thote ia tbe latter probably an u bitterly offended for if they obtain mon money they expend more aid I judge flad their compensa tion even leu satisfactory than it it in If exUtiag thonld be come eastern farmen would be compelled to abandon at all events in exeeu of their individual needs But I am aot that they have not vready reached this I flad that New Jeney ia 1850 produced less than aine million bntheli of oora ii 1880 only eleven million While the number of farms hu increased from 23 906 in the former year to 34 907 in the or about 50 per cent At every farmer probably at seeks to M much corn M required for big own the avenge production mutt now be much leu than formerly if any have a rarplut to and the people of the Mate mutt consequently be large consumen of the western pro It is aotnews to any one in the west when it it ttated that the ttatet eMt of Ohio era the principal coniumert of the vast quantities of con which are annually transported Only a fractional portion BM ever been The rest is couiumed within our own And so it will probably alwayi unless t should chance that the cropi of coarse grains in England and the continent should be failuret and thru create an ex ceptional demand for cora M a tubsti It it now sufficiently evident that the great in a good it not only capable of but it tore to pro not merely enough corn to supply our home and whatever quantity can be profitably but an im macee surplus beyond all demands at a price which can be deemed satisfactory It equally plain that this ability to produce a surplus will in all probability continually None of the states west of the Miieiuippi are ally Their population is multiplying moat the area of production it unless farmen devote their ener to the production of lomething other than the aggregate product and re sulting will constantly render a ow price Among on new lands ao gnat variety of production could reasonably be They can grow corn and wheat and and Uttle Naturally aad necessarily they direct their attention to those pro duct which requin lout expense and reparation Most of them do what they Ind immediately practicable and not what they would under mon favorable And most other products demand time nd facilitiei which cannot at first be But those who have had time and op lortunity to improve their and to surround themtelvei with the necessary means for a mon various can no ncger excuse themselves for adhering persistently to a practice they hava out It it unprofitable to them and njurioug to those who an com pelled to follow They help to incnate the lurplnt and thereby reduce the price The simple and apparent fact it that corn is too bulky and low priced an article for production in Nebraska and Kansas with the purpose of forwarding to a distant market bv A thousand mileg of railroad no matter how low the charge may it altogether too much for such a product The cost of transportation mutt always be much too gnat a proportion of the market price to leave any margin of profit for the pro The only justification for the practice it that of And the part of prudence it to get rid of thit ne ceaoity at toon M Bat how get rid of it by finding of consuming M much u p3tsible of the crop at converting all they can into and by increating the of other better ablevto bear the cost of No doubt much is already done on thit line among the older But not These ttates ought to devote themselves not merely to producing mon of these mar ketable transformations of but the very belt of became the belt will pay Cora they have in abun But they will never be able to furnish fint clau beef until they provide the necessary accomodationi to enable them to fatten cattle la the quickest and bett A good beef thould be kept growing and fattening from earliest calf IB unleu afforded wsrm shelter la young cattle suffer from the chining blasts which sweep over her with terrible vio Their growth it time food M good M thrown and cattle which with proper can might be to market at two yean of and then naliu the highest an kept until they an three or four yean old and thaa gecon leu price than cood twoyearold would would The farther a product mutt go to find a market tbe better it thould bt of itt kind in all when quality affect Aad u thete itatet matt alwayi fled market for their rarplnt product ia a diitant it matt alwayi prove mott profitable to produce aad f orwatt the article which tbe highest A good beat cotttnomonto transport to market thaa a poor one of the tame but it wOl bring from fifty to oae hundred per cent mon Aad the nod ox probably leu to raise than the inferior Then it alwayi aa abnadaat demand for the bett mnttoa aad wdgood honeteadmalManwaBtedatnmuner People who farm wert of they expect to nuttteek greater variety ia their pro duett aad be aon to perfect the quality of They iboutdMek to ooaraau et hoaie an low priced producti aad nb Jectthetatelvet to traatoortatioa OB tbOM oaly which an able to bear It is tail way alow that ft wBMk KIM wVUn nBBQail vBB The climate ealtableto a gnat varirty rodaeav AD tbatianqaMtobi labor nHirtattna of BMBBI to Tai idea that crowiaf wheat aadeomaad oak cjaiprieai the whole baafaeai of a n farmer ougattobeobeolete by this bat other Boamcb for the effectofaiaatariei redactioa t portatte that if the railroad oa corn an reduced tea OB the the price in his He would be advanced aa equal mm at Aad though tana wu a rcdoe Jjpa reeeaUy at end this WM Uawtt immediately followed by aa equal eduction in the Chicago he ia irti that the raflroadt an responsible for and demands that the ntebe tea centi lew on the Hia belief that if the railroad WaaM comply with hit cora would oaee add exactly to much to the price obtainable by the farmen at If It correct ia no doubt he reduction would be an immense ben to the farmen of hit however it affect the j Bat is be correct Let us The teams to be that market an unaffected by the cott of trant but will remain tie tame not witattanding the fact of go im portent a diminution of thit Tea reduction on the knadnd would be equal to about six cento oa a If thit could ba added to the present Nebraska price it would actaateit forty per cent or and that would certainly be a welcome fact to who with to market pries of corn in New free on meant M I delivered on board ship fo with all charges about 37 Tbe price in Chicago it about 29 80 that the between the two cities at thu ateit about centi per But the corn in Chcigo goes into elevators and the purchaser there subject to itorage until he can forward by for it plain that he cannot trans port it to New York and pay the charges there for eight It is that there is a supply at New York sufficient to meet all either for consumption or for if then were not the price would be But the price then haa been nearly stationary for a considerable and there seems to be no prospect of an f there should be any important change n market the probablitiet are that u will be since lake naviga gation will toon be practicable and im mense quantities will be poured into the New York market from western very probably in excess of the demand at existing It U fair to presume that the price now prevailing in Chicago it bssed on the prospect of real izing a profit when shipments eastward can be made by or lake and and the facility of securing a supply then sufficient to meet and satisfy the eastern The price there seems to be high compared with that at New and it high as it is simply because it is found necessary to secure a sufficient A reduction in transportation rates from if it means will in the first place ntult in the prompt Forwarding of every bushel of corn in the possession of home buyert Bafon they will proffer a higher price than they would take advantage of the low freights and push what they have into the Chicago They would make haste to get and realize the profit ao unexpectedly placed within their So if the amount in the hacda of dealers weit of the Missouri is at all proportionate to the flow already the Chicago market would have a perfect deluge of corn poured into it M toon after the re duction of freights aa a train of cars ander quick orders could reach it t isnt often that have a prospect so alluring M that of four to six cents profit on the bushel and we may be very confident that they would make the most of Each would en deavor to get his corn there for each would anticipate a and look for a decline at Chicago at toon M tbe supply became The evident result of so marked a re duction of freight changes thus far is simply an enormous amount of forward Meanwhile what u or rather what is to be the effect in Chi cago and the other markets The con testa of the Bulls and Bears in these markets has maintained the price within a very short range for a consider able Thit indicates that the supply hat been regularly fully equal to the known in Chicago that the freights were to be re dnced M or than elee and the effect would be pretty exactly estimated in It rould be understood that would be vastly increased at that the supply would be gnatly in excess of the markets the Bulls would all become teek to unload their and before the flret trainload of corn could reach Chicago the market would be would be no buyers except at prices much lower than those now and possibly so low as quite to eliminate the anticipated profit of the western dealers A few of these might realize a email if their com chanced to arrive before the market touched if the quantity in the hands of dealers is anywhere near what I suppose it there ia hardly a doubt that the glut in Chicago would be very suddenly to mush more than could be handled that the price would recede at least M much M the redaction made on and perks pa it might Antl it would continue thus until the glut thould be absorbed and the supply and demand equalized Then the price might advance again to tome thing near the It would seem that this is about what may be precise predicted of the markets for should the transportation be reduced ia conformity with the urgent demand of the governor of on the I have no suspicion that each a redaction likely to be or could be without doing violence to the railroad It pouible that something leu than pnteat charfnt might be practicable or even I am uneble to form aay opinion on that M hM already been be cause I do not know with tufflcieat ac curacy what the ipeciflc an from aay particular But I feel confident that they an not high enough to admit of a discount of tea oa the without destruction o the railroad And I have yet to lean that such a result can poatibly prove otherwite than injurious to the public M it matt be unjutt to the cor far I have been quite unable to discover that anyone woald nap advan tage from tbe reduction be the dealer who to have a itoekoa and ia hit cate tbe bene fit aacau quite problematicaL The pro ducer gaiai The dealer will proffer ao higher price thaa formerly while he it forwarding bii or afterward until he ia MtUfled that the Chicago price hat reached bottom and Aad if tbe market than ii effected in the which BMBU not merely bat wo cauot avoid tbe coaeliuloa that the pro ducer wffl aot be able to reauae tbe aUgbtast benefit from tbe Under dffanat coaditioM it would certainly ba If then wen aot a kaowa aad very large turphit of tbe denaad wwa equal to or exceeded fhe it woald ba difer aat Thea the price would ba proper tiotutarr oStni icaoa a freight MB prfaM paid Bat aader each favorable It is feet that ther an BOW cotaplaiaiag because Providence helped them with not only aa hot with a superfluity of genuine wealth and they an feelteg deeply egrieved because they an unable to exchange their tolid richet for enough of that spcdous substitute which so eatfly takes wing and flies Itiibyaomeeat certain that tie low pnce of corn wast of the Missouri will aot prove a Wetting in Next year that region may be afflicted with a drought or blighting may a consequence prove SB utter fit should be a of pro the mon then it ntained at tome of the present abuadaaee the mon fortunate wiU it be for the Ic may to that this retention of much of ait constrained though it may avert avast amount of if they were induced by high trices to dispose of the would then ba In any event it semi true that the farmen of Nebraska would gain nothing if the governors de mand wen TOM BPZCTfUE A enweeaw Tale ef the ram the Atlanta If yon ever over the South Caro ina R til between Augusta and will perhaps ask ion at you draw near the Uttla village 3f Lwgtey Have you seen the spectre pitcher Perhaps the conductor will ask if on are a for the conductors are rodigiou3ly courteous to the and will want to show you even the particular spook which only hia rotd can But if he doesnt the train hand or the news butcher cr gome You will hardly pass Lang ey without having the spectre pitcher minted out to Ia it a real pitcher is toe first queation aa yon see it standing here on the post at tne And in your nineteenth century doubt as to all things you has it been there as many as you are told to believe and is it true that no one haa tried to move it If you inquire you will find that a peat many believe the pitcher chained o the spot by gome mysterious gome and all will tell you with alight the following story Some yean in a little cottage near lived a family that got their daily supply of water from the and carried it away in a little the one that stands on the post One it ia the supply of water ave A was raging but water was Who would go to the well and draw it amid the lightning flashes at the thunder bolts beat upon the at in the battle of the Titans said the sturdy Tm not afraid of the And he went out into the The wife and daughter within the cottage leard the creak of the windlass aa the bucket was lowered into the and again at it wat drawn Then came a louder peal and a brighter and then a whirling sound as if the windlass had flipped from the hands of the and the bucket was running down lo the The two women hurried to the All wat But another flash lighted the and there at the well lay tho man who had defied the The women rushed towards groped in the found hia face rad breast with their shivering ie wag The pitcher the next morning found on the Oae of the neighbors who had come to bury the dead tried to if t it It seemed He tried again and big arm dropped palsied to hit tide Ever since then the pitcher has been et It is said that the best marks man cannot shoot true enough to hit the pitcher or The cottage has been the well hag caved in and the post hat fallen over towards the gaping where the cool water of the well once lay gleaming ao near to the But on the elan tic g edge the pitcher stands at securely aa if it had been carved No one is bold enough to attempt to take tbe spectre from its lightning guarded A RomanceOB Marie BathkertscffBlaek Heek an White NecksKorgae et tke Maria the journal of ouag translated bj Hary author of Dettiay ad Other New Ceuell Publishing No wonder Gladstone wrote of this production at a book without a It turely hat no counterpart in modern The annul is a delerium of conflicting emo enveloping a maze of cogitation on art aad many othu Maries quaint record of her aily life is the thread which all ogether until the pitiful Bat no description will The journal matt be read to be It ia a cana seen The book it Cas elit Sunshine and will amply npay perusal from the insight it affords o the but curiously individuality of the A Saratoga or A Matk of by Caroline Wathbora Rock with introductory note by Lew New York Funk The authoress of hia purely American now in itv welfth merits the gratitude of he better class of readers for the nccest of her evident effort to produce a work free from tte cbjectioaable natum of the current modern lar bonk it a brightly written narrative f life in the fashionable circles of tbe bat the characters are drawn from perfectly natural models and there is a traieht going simplicity of construction a the plot refreshing to the mind jaded with the wear of the philosophical and other tortuous tales of the And yet he moral is none the leas strongly ad duced because of the absence of aU ad entitious aids ia the working it Phe scene is laid in Saratoga the story ig one of love sorely tried by circumstances arising from a case of mittaken identity but triumphing in the strength of faith and reaping the joyous reward of loyalty Through j IT and through thjough rlory and The mask of honor argues the abil ty of a woman to preserve a secret against unfair and heavy and the lappy denouement is made possible only by the death of the solitary which umithes the solution of a problem that had threatened misery to all The Morgue of the Wageearners or erry Stys by H published by the Aa allegorical treatise on the of misapplied wealth and he corrupt power it is able to aecure in he contest between cipital and the story is fairly well written and wilt e read with interest by workingmeu and Way Bfee BBJayai Bcepeet New York In the hurry and artificial life of this nineteenth century there it yet cause for lope in tbe genuine respect shown even by boon to tbe womanly eirL What ever stands in the way of a girl attaining to the highest that of Christian wo becomes in comparison M mere The girl who gives up her Love of home and sneers at the cares of house in order to pursue what she deem a higher education haa sold her birth right for a mess of haa measured her acquirements by the wav ering values of this Only when a woman ie gentle and wise enough tc attain to high intellectual anc use not at coarse women for their own but at a means to minister help and hope to oth hat the learned the use of her Intellectual training ig like phyaica meant by which woman ma receive more power for her in her home or in any field outside to which the it called it is no Without it she may be a weak hand where the might have been a strong Just at a woman who it crippled is unable to ac complish at much gooc u one who is ro butt and Yet the woman who devotes herself to intellectual pursuits merely for her own glory is not less silly or cumbersome to the earth than shi who devotes her entire time to persona adornment from motives of Both fail to attain even the admiration of the worldThe woman who hat attained to intellectual heights and hat not been gentle and wise enough to use the tongues of learning to speak a word in leason to him who ia mis sion hat patted her She hat Ictt the sweetest pleasure of a true the of ministering to and helping those who elte wen helpless and Instead of living i nthe broad sunshine of Chrit tian life she is imprisoned ia the narrow cell of her own Tke bert salve ia the world for salt fever chapped ckflblaiat aad all ikm and pod tively or BO pay I iicaanateedtogrn perfect aatitfactioB orauaey Pnee Meaatipat War at Hnerre Anut A DaeMe Teen Ike man who courtj a maid has got tot he mutt aak her for her paw than ask for They act OB sad A aew They pto dotes for of etkrag kow mack a people sjettoMkiaghowhe it tke mfllOTtnaiwiaaotbem rode BiKS AND voujiBnoi m mint Oa the by Florence Finch authoress of Frances A Story or Men and New York Sanfred Honi goit qui maly pense might very appropriately e written of this later emanation from the authors There is in it what might offend the but merely ecauae of the bold dissection made of social problemsonly this and nothing The writer views life through the microscope of depicts it as and through the utterances of her prin cipal characters portrays a possible bet ter condition based upon a radical U CKHTSRR Wi change in tke economic world and the employment of nrmmTsa the adjutant of nlattoae ht the Tke laattac hdy Of the drama a typewriter girl wko coat to York from PraWevUte ia qaatt of knowledge relating to the She wanted to get oatkeiaeUe of Ufe and see the go her witkto gntiaei finchKelly wields a virile That comprehends the awcksiaisai of tka wheels moving the soda world of to day ia apparent Aad she hat tke coar age to hold the mirror up to Ufa with the evident purpose of letting tka de be eten and indicating a corrective treatment What Oae Can Da Witk a Ch Second Haw York John 1197 Oblong A cook book la aaw attractively compiled aad ooateia ngmany of value to tke housewife or the lonely bachelor who With tack a maaoal for the chafing dish aaoald be come a popular Black Heels orTwhite or a Fight for by At Tka character of thlt toned ia indicated by and lympathHW with the social the aad It is an hysterical and denaaeia tory protest against the social elevetioa of the colored by a south ern woman of more ambition to promul gate her bitter partisan viewt thaa of talent for Angus will flad tier moat naden amoaf the people who prate of chivalry nonah while they sedulously coatpin to keep the African in the mire of Igaor ance and political debasement Note teUigent negro in the north would tena ble himself to seek social equality witk people of white animated by Aa Hit self respect would suffer in the The Two Sidetof the School Ques by Cardinal Gibbons and Binbop representing the Roman Catholic and Edwin Mead and Hoa John on the American aide ef tat Arnold Pub lishing tea Roman ProtestaaU and all other concened in the mainte nance of American institution will read thit eighty page pamphlet with It a thorough of the subject of religloa aid school from both the Romanist aad American by of national and should be ia tka of every voter on the coatiaeat The queation it one of vital importaaoa that ought to be fully comprehended hi all its several bbaringi by every one wko wieldi the ballot A silver dime tent the publishers will tecun a Spread the light WnrthingtoB 747 New issue 20 of The Banner a aew aad 1 ustrated edition of Captain Msyae Raids popular Afloat in the Tor or a Voyage Among the Tne H Stadtiurd con tributes a very inter esting memoir of the captaia which merited justice to his aa assail and at an Ia The Samaritan or Book of the Son of Translated from tbe with by Oliver Turnbull member of tka American Oriental New Yoik John Thit ie tka first translation into English of this re markable work and ia made from tka Arabic text Tbe hold the book in high but do not claim for it diviae date it wat written aad ita real authorship being like snbjecta of The book much legendary traditional lore not eltewhem encountered and will prove very inter esting to the student of ita history arid geography It hat beta fav orably received by Daan Biakoa Patrick and other tmlneat A Terrible Eczema One of tbe Worst Cases on Seventeen Years of Fearful HeesX face and ear one solid Body a mass ff Hair or Limbs contracted and helpless Unable ti Got about on hauls Physicians and all medicines No hnpe of relief r At the end of sevea tcen years hears of the Cutlcura Remedies uses them eight weeks aad Is This miraculous cure was madd in and has continued complete and manent to piesent January Cured by At the ace of three months a mh which afterwards proved to be eczema or salt rheum made its appearance on my A physician was called Be said teething the cause he prescribed some medi but the sores spread to my and anoth er H was He professed to know all about the case called It Klngi KviV and prescribed brimstone lard mixed Into a salve but the dUeaae They eonlfl not do any thing with It Another pre seribcd bo rax water and floor Itngeed None of them did me say iood at but made me The continued unabated it ipiaad to my arms and till I waaladup and from continually titanson the flwr on a my limbs contraowd so that I lost all control of and utterly My mother would hava to lift me out and into I could get uotud the house on my hands and f t I could not get my on at and had to wear a sort of My hair had al matted down or fallen and my aed sen wen I aid to a towaioomr headall the time m the master to My panotteoogulttd a phytldaB and hen m QUago th other physldaaa bafore auotioaed wen of Canada could do DothingT for waatet to cut tfcetlnawtof ay to that Zeoaliwalk Cuticura U thins u claim to thaw eomoonadei lataeaMarr of mediebig svxfc eons dsflF awde by the CDZUTOKA wUeh an ie troth the neettttisoa blood and hmaar but I would not let for if I did I no control of disease cotinned In this manner I was venteen yeai and one ia Jaav T read an account In the Trlboaeof your CDTICUB t BBMID It deiorlbad oan so that I aaaUMCie to give them a When I flrat applied them I all mw aad from hot I wat asleep almost eomethlov IhJd not d ne for the tttet sa sootkiaaV The first morningafter my Hash I bad no skin only on the end of Nex da It was kind of and I could place my on lha wnsv out It being In about two wteael could stand but not I weak but my son s were nearly As near ai I can I WM enied laabeat and up to L from to not been sick la any or of the dlnaae I have aa excellent tbei I have been exposed toalli of weather without the least a The only differenoe I find la axysaV U that mr skin and aet ea liable to get chapped Is other No doubt manT will aot tan Improbable many will think grossly I dont a bit if but to satisfy can call or write to me and flad outlf hare written above true or not many pencms who ewotettlfy tolhs fnl con I hare noMved my cure of Jaaoaiy 1 have no of am at hwltby thooja YaaaV never any raeh ism orhlamlSku blood puztatraM tnatMt aThemei of lueuiUlet eat j one aiameaav troe i HesMethe CVtiemtA of torta i MIA Move with l   

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