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Atchison Globe Newspaper Archive: January 2, 1878 - Page 1

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Publication: Atchison Globe

Location: Atchison, Kansas

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   Globe, The (Newspaper) - January 2, 1878, Atchison, Kansas                                THE GLOBE. A Daily Evening Poster Devoted to Cab and Gossip, and Paid Locals, PRICE, TWO CENTS. ATCfllSON.KS., JANUARY I, 1878. VOL. I. NO. 11. Important to Young Men! Handkerchiefs. Suspenders, Neckwear. Gloveb, Hats and Caps. Underwear, etc.. THOMPSON'S CENTS' EMPORIUM. ploding the orthdox idea of hell, never dispose of the devil, who -goes about like a roaring lion, seeking whom he may devour." say that hell stands for Gehenna, the name of the i place where the ofl'a! and rubbish of the city were Gist, and where tires were j kept burning to purify the air. But they do riot say that the boss that su- perintended these fires was the devil, and his filthy assistants hi< angels. They don't say he had cloven feet and a tail, and stalked rhe earth under the royal title of his Satanic Majesty. They don't tell yon that the devil became ob- 75 sets of Ladies' and Children's Furs at cost. 20 Children's Cloaks at 50 Ladies' Cloakjs at reduced prices, i (probably on account of a 65 Pieces Dress Goods at Cost. 5O Pieces Canton Flannel at Cost. HLIVI. Clancy Go's No. 411 Commercial St., ATCHISCN, KANSAS. A. Js'OHTOX SON, tioW and Sihor Watches, Jewelry, etc. Repairing. C, WEBKK, Llothing, .Furnishing etc. Snil-unadu to order. SlOCom'lst. DH. SAUMihJt ACo., Cigars iTobac- cos. 'S IDo; Vanity 5c. CJUAS. N. KEUXiEK, (JnceiiMvare. Larg- est house and be-t stock oi in the Jb'uet, n e iiij-iii-c you. WORDS OF CHEER, What Distinguished Men Say of "The Little Globe." The Great Papers of the untry Shower Co pliments Upon It. with its etymology, or with the sen.--e I in which it is most frequently employed I in the Bible, this, like many other old J words, having acquired in modern i time.- a special sigmiicance that did not '.belong to it three centuries ago. The word itself is Anglo-Saxon, and its socialed verb is helan, to cover or con- ceal. Luther's Bible has lloelle, which i is nearly the same as the German Country Shower Com- llalla. or alhalla, i.s the abode of de- parted heroes. In short, our English word hell corresponds its nearly ;is pos- sible with the Greek Hades, the Latin COL. UOWK, Dear Sir: 1 would Dli. .1. T. TIIATCUKK, Homeopathic OllU'i! ill BurnUo' block, S12 Com'! ot. T KUAl, 'IKNDJ-JK KKSTAUKAX'l J_J 1'ro. meal tickets C1 OS. lUlAXUXKlt, K. and dealer in binoker'a goods. UAH. TEIIUY, I'.osb Music Man, Atchi- son. JDon' t fail to see him belbi u bin inir the Mem AnhenserMan A good rrnti! io H IKlPKJt Jtlitlos and lea J. 013 Unnmeiuial slri-cl, Atchiwin D T oil Com'} st. organs and pianos. ther, Boat w o KSTLttX KLEV ATUllto. U SKI Grain wanlrd ilicai-load l HAL- TIS ItOCsiH, AtchUou, Kansas. Proprietor-. J. em ling _ hotel of the Missouri Valley, t-iery modern convenience and iinpnnenient. reduction of and that tlie Lord had to chain him for a ihuumnd years, which, according to biblical enumera- tion, means about an hundred thousand years, ft'you corner one of these literary theologians, he will tell you that the word "devil" means sin. For the sake argument let us suppose that thi I. ami 1 K i try it. ANH.VITAX Fire Ins. Co., of X !j- A. Aldcvaon, resident agout Furniture. i1 in Hie Valley Largest lioiiA DR. GKO. L. Physician and bur- geon. Atuhison. Koomsund ofliue, 510 Coinnicrciiil btreet, stairs. Pew More Words of i.hf; Hell Question. On this page we print, an editorial, from the i'hiladelphia Times, on this question. That editorial says, in effect, that the word -hell" means the grave. Now, granted that hell i.s not, a "bot- tomless pit." but simply a shallow hole in the ground, the question ari.-es. who in this world is going to escape the "torments of hcIIV If the grave'i.s hell, then it strikes us that .saint and sinner alike will "go away into ever- lasting punishment." One thing that seems odd to us is, that tnese literary to the grave. We energetically insist that the Bible be taken as it is. Nothing should taken as figurative. Hell should not, be designated as a rubbish and offal- heap, baring as superintendent a de- mon whose power over earth is exceed- ed only by that ot Jehovah. Neither should it. be designated as the grave, for we all do not wish to die and go straight to the devil and to heli along with every cut-throat in the land. Home of us have, a yearning 10 go to heaven and rest on Abraham's bosom, and es- cape that, "eternal damnation'" in re- serve for the wicked sinner. Some of us are selfish enough to desire to look from heaven over into hell and view with satisfaction the terrible torments of the miserable whelps that have treat- ed UP meanly in this world. It would be no satisfaction to .see them sleeping quietly in their graves, all unconscious of the happiness we were enjoying. It would, however. send an exultant thrill through us to see firing rubbish heaps and staggering under Candidly, we in- but, we are happy to announce, can't get it. It is little but full ot business. Joseph Herald. The Discussion on Hell. The attention which has been drawn in the newspapers, says the Philadel- phia Times, to some remarks upon the great loads of oftial. cline to the rubbish-heap and offal the- ory of hell, if we are not to accept the orthodox idea of that place. There is more satisfaction to the the zealous Christian in this theory, (1) because the sinner and the Christian alike don't have to go hell; (2) because the sinner gets his just deserts for his earthly mis- eds. THE LITTLE GLOHE i.? nothing if not a sound orthodox journal. use of the word in the English Bible, made by a preacher of consider- able reputation in a icceut sermon at Westminster, furnishes a remarkable example of the prevalent misconception against which those remarks were di- rected. There appears to have been a good deal in Dr. Farrar's sermons to excite controversy, but the secular pa- pers have plunged into the discussion with a zeal that is scarcely according to knowledge, assuming that he had an- nounced some startling novelty of doc- trine, whereas, so far as concerns the passage especially under dispute, he simply said what eveiT -biblical student knows and has said again and again, that the word hell, in its modern popu- lar acception, does not express the meaning of the words which it is used to translate, or even the meaning that it had in the minds of the translators. What is the "orthodox" doctrine upon future punishment it is not our prov- ince to discuss, but there is nothing in literary criticism more certain than that the popular idea now attached to the word hell has little or no cw.imeuon version precisely as the si ill more fre- quent word Hades, and It is to this pro- miscuous use ol the word hell that bib- lical students like Ijr. Farrar liave long- objected. There are still other words in both the Old and Hie New Togfa- menta- which are rendered in the En- glish alike, to the evident confusion of the popular mind. The sense in which the word was more commonly employ- ed than in any other by the translators of the Bible is the same in which it, is used in the katrMhen en Hade destensit ad inferor; "he descended into bell." As St. Paul expresses it: Now that he, ascended, what is it but that he also descended first into fM lower parts of the or, as we have it in the Psalms and quoted more than once in the New Testament, "that his soul was not left in It is very plain that this is an utterly differ- ent meaning from that which now at- taches to the word in popular use, and that as a matter of literary accuracy, apart from all questions of doctrine, our accepted translation could be im- proved upon revision. What Canon Farrar. or anybody else, may choose or refuse to teach upon tbi? or any similar subject on which the bible and the an- cient creeds are alike obscure, is not a, subject for discussion here; but argu- ments which are based upon bible texts ought to be made with an understand- ing of Bible words. No telegraphic news to-day irto ill t n The   

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