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   Newark Daily Advocate (Newspaper) - September 28, 1885, Newark, Ohio                               >-l NEWARK VOLUME III. NEWAEK, OHIO: MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1885. A 8KRMON FROM JOHN. SOLUTION WHEREIN LiES THE UN- R-VELING OF PROBLEMS. The JLi-e of Cliriat In a Puzzle Ac- cording to Mr. lieecher's Theory, Makes Han Inspired as is a Scrlll YORK V-- Cus entirely recovered from his severe attack of bay fever, and was in full posession of bis remarkable vocal powers. The church was even more crowded than usual, it having bs- cotne more generally known Beecher has resumed his pulpit. In reading the 13th psalm before the sermon, Mr. Beecher adopted the revised version, and the changes made by the revision ere very ap- parent. The reading made it necessary for Mr. Beecher to utter for the first time ia the pulpit the new appellation of the infernal regions, and it may be noted by seekers for authority iu such matters, that Mr. Beechei pronounced it exactly word "shoal.': Mr. Beecher made his annual appeal to the American Missionary society. He desc-ibed it as in bis opinion by far the most import- ant institution at present working for Cijrist.aii progress in this laud. Its' work was principally among foreigners, resideat or naturalized here, including the Chinese. said Mr. Beecher, with emphasis, "have emigrated here and will emigrate here." Mr. Beechsr believed tbat in the education and espacially tha religious edu- cation of these peoples lay the solution of many socrial problems. "Whatever may bo the questions of other said he, "the question with us to- day is the question of their rights their position, their'defense, tueir opportu- nities. For the conflict bet we ju labor and capital and all those who labor by it, for all the questions of race, of color. 01' difference of religion, there is a solution in the gospel of Jesus Christ, and if, having this soivent power and having this bread of lii'e on our hands, we do not give it forth Christian patriotism will stagger and will dis." Mr. Beecher's text was the first four Of the First chapter of John. John I, i-iv. "In the beginning was the word and the word was with God, and the word was God." "The same was in the beginning with .God. All things were made by Him and without Him was anything made tiiat was made. In Him was life and the life' was the light of mea. This last is spoken of Christ, not of His human condition, but as repreS3nting God, said Mr. Beecher. Men of definition, he continued, can make very little of such mystic passages. The voice of th eology as it has been handed down to us from the Roman mind, is an attempt to reduce things to definition; in such a sense to define God as that He shall be com- pressed, to our mind, within exact the illimitable the infinite made finite, the divine government framed into chapters and sections, as if the government of the could be likened to the imperial sjstem of Rome, with its provinces, coun- ties and towns. Nowhere, perhaps, so much as in this book, the life of Christ by John, do we find mystycism the abandonment .of the system of dots, angles, lines and abso- lutenesses. It is perpetually reaching out in unexpected and it puzzles us to follow, and thereby it shows itself to be a truly inspired ragard. All phenomena of nature and all the frame-work of the worl.l, we aro to under- stand by this passage, have their life in the life of Gcd. It may be said they float in an universal atmospheric life divine. The life principle of the universe is God. It is above everything, it is beneath every thing, it is on every side, it is the one germinant energy. The touch of God's presence every where is the reason of life. Johnson is never mistaken for Burke. The way of their minds is so different. No one could confound Webster in his gigantic speeches, and Emerson in the stringed pearls of his style. This is recognition of interior personality, which is far more individual tbat anything corporeal Plato is dead, bat Plato's writings exist, and Plato exhales from them, and there is a living Plato and a living socrates. Thus we have personality as determined by matter, and personality as determined by mind. .Almost from the very beginning God forbade anyone to liken Him to anything material. In the spiritual kingdom, He will be dis- cernible as God and mother. When wo shall arise and see Him as the scripture subtly says, "We shall see Him as He is." God is the universal life enbosomed in men borrow from Him every thought, tion, life. Go! is everywhere, His whole being is everywhere. It pervades space, time and existence. It is more like light and heat than any other illustration. So it is used throughout the bible, "Our God is a "He was the the light of the world, and gave light." Were he to withdraw Him- self, there would be no cohesion, no attac- tion, no quality. Matter, rushing in dire confusion, would dissolve and perish. And it is the being of God everywhere proaout that holds things together and inspires them to tendencies and ripens them to results. Here thought stops. We can not uuderstanJ the quality, or the nature of a being that is everywhere present and always. He is tha great underlying energy that modern science at last has found out, an d in which it believes. They say that no Goi is needed; that once postulating energy, the whole universe can be unfolded from that. Yes, you call it energy, I call it God. But science at last has come to that fact, re- vealed many thousand years ago, "All things were made by Him; there was not anything made that was not made by Him." The Greek Christians accepted the He- brew idea that God was an universal presence, and that He was the light of the world, the universal energy identified with all growth and all life and all being. Sc that you perceive they came very near to our scientific postulate of energy as the starting point of creation. What that energy is, science has never been to de- fine, or state, or even prove. But ages ago, holy men, inspired of God, declared that GoJ was that energy, that universal atmos- phere in which the worid and all its forces float The whole world sprang out of the life of God and existed as a part of his life, and was ministered to every stagj of its being by tha direct presence and contact of the div.'ne nature. And this conception of 'the universality of tbe personality of CKxi gives the life and mission of Jesus Christ a clearer interprets taon. Tbe whole human nature longs for a defined God, for one that shall answer some- what to our communication with each other. Es was on 5 WLJO went about doing Ic was Ay that said "It is uio-e bl-ss-xl to than to Like thy lamp or tbe caudle, receiving from the atmosphere, but only that it may pay back again in effulgent light. And sc that which we loag for iu the universal and invisible U-j 1, the spirit that pervades the whole of time aad ths world, we obtain in Jesus CJrisS. He stands God in the universal, sympathy of His nature ia its succor, in its fruitful supply for humac want. hava soaisthing now that we cia fix our eye on, and answers to our for so cau do the Jesus in just such an imags as suits our want, anci every one fastens upon Jesus Christ some form, soma expressions of coiintsinnce, something that brings him near to their want. That was his function. Men have sup- posed that Christ came into the world tc give a lost race. You might search frorc one pole to tho other, and around the equa- tor a thousand times and you could not find the lost race; that he came to make Adam stumble; hut Ailam never existed and he never stumbled, and there was nothing, therefore, in that to bring Christ into the world. Itat theology, particularly Roman, has gone on saying that He came into the world to suffer- instead of man; to make a plan by whiya man could be saved; but that plan was jna le in the foundation of the worid. From the beginning to the end every man by God was saved if he lived in the life of God. He cama into this world to let us know that GoJ so loved us that he guvo bis sou to die for tfe. and Hi; dying was tho gi-aatsst evidence that Grod'.- was love, and that he would save men, not because they deserve it, but be- cause God desires it The diffused and universal prasanca of God is drawing the world toward him. The grain and chaff both exist The one shall be garnered an i the other burned. All life that has in it no principle of the animal out like a I know we are sorry. There is many a horse that is better fit for ijjinvjrtalifcy than tbe man rides it. Taere IK many a dog that has marc disinterested love than the man that owns it. And why should not they have a chance hereafter. I don't know but they will. The word of the Lotvl is: "He that sows to the flesh shall of the flesh reap corruption." Death, dissolution, annihilation. "He that so-.vs to the spirit, life eternal" In this great moving current of divine life, in which'generabions have moved, all that accept, the life of tha light of G-o-.l, and move onward, no matter, relatively how low they are, all of them shall appear ia Zion before God. And thiue who turn away from Him and go toward the animal they sh.ill uot. see Him, or know Him. THE RADICAL CAESAR THE HIGH. TOPLOFTY AIM; CHAMBERLAIN. OF MR. A Peaceful Centre With Whirlwinds Ra- ging Around a Fere In the About Mary Anderson. ,-i- at I'urbit-m. lie to m J Trainer .s.-iys fiat Cr.-jrge the race obst-I'liaey. i-aco notwithstanding the stormy. fuf. batting on th? race is' igatiy ii: favor of Mr. C-jnyns Carro's dramatization of the Iiugh "Dark Bavs" was produced at the Hjfe-niarket theatre'and was a complete success.? It is a better than Callvd Baui." Tie motive beinu- and inoro forcible.': Into Iwinj plainer fair FLATTERING FIGURES. of Annual Iteport of 1'resiilent Ingi the liie Four KnilwAy. CINCINNATI, Sept. 28.-While it is a fact universal with the railroads throughout; the country to run be- hind their earnings, and not meet- ing current expanses, or paying dividends except whew was watered, it must ba very gratifying to tha Big Four fol s to ba able to make such a flattering showing for the fiscal year just ended. This has been nn "off" year with all the railroads, adversity beiaz universal. In the face of all this tiie Big Four comas to the front with sufficient earnings to wipe out- its floating debt and have a surplus iu the treasury. Tua follow- ing figures on the treasurer's books will be of ink-rest: Siimlry perso S and companies...... 23 clue July 1, a :d previous to that date net presented............. SO June pa -roils........................ Id Accounts payable, being chetly for expenses in June............ C4 To 70 To meet this it hail tli; Due from sundry persons a .d com- panies .............................513.15063 Due from U. S government........... Dietrom 2.J Cash on h mti uc'uJing funds in New Yor.; for cuu, o LSI................... SS.70- 8s Supplies for working of ro-ij 43 L.OSDOS, Sept. Mr. Chamberlain knows that Lord Hartington will succeed Mr. Gladstone in the leadership of the ow Liberal party, and aims at baing the of the Radicals with the virtual control of the Liberal ministry if a C.-csarsMp of the whole party is impossible. Tua outlines of party issuos ore as flurried as ever. The Liberals have scarcely succeeded in obtain- ing that general unity which tha Gladstone manifesto was intended to accomplish. The Roumelian question is drifting the Ridicais into an effort to prevent Lord Salisbury from assisting Turkey evan if he wera so in- clined. Consul General Fawcett and Maj. Trotter, the military attache of the British legation at Constantinople, were intervieux-d, and talked quite freely of their recent tour ol Roumelia unJ Southern Bulgaria. They sav that llouMielia is like the centre of a whirlwind. It is perfectly calm while tem- pests are circling around it. There is no excitement among even the most enthusi- astic Bulgers and the Turkish pwtisuus, who are hopalessly in tho minority, are as quiet us mice. There is no danger of fight- ing, and the efforts of the leaders are de- voted to maintaining ths strictest order on both sides. The march of Bulgarian troopF through Routnelia is so circumspectly or- dsred that no foraging is allowel, and quar- tarmastors aro forbiddan to make forced requisitions. Every effort is ma-la to pre- vent aggression on either side. Tha deposed officials, who would ba suppossd to be heart- ily devoted to Turkish rule, are now vying with each other for positions under the new regime. Maj. Trotter sums up the situation by saying: "The only fighting in prospact is a neighbor- hood qu-irrel that will result iu a few stabs in the dark. No troops will go northward and no Turkish officer will gat his pro mo- tion from this affair." The dispatchss from Constantinople show the Turkish troops which ware to havs been ssnt to Bulgaria are now destined for Salou- ica to forastalt the espacted rising !in Mace- CHANG, CHING CHINAMAN. Hymn, 'They Hanj Cliinene In iu Cheyenne." CHEYENNE, Wy. T., Sept work- ingmen of this city, representing all classes of labor, held a socret meeting, and a num- ber of printed dodgers wore distributed in different parts of She city, and also pasted on the doors houses-occupied by tha 1 Chinese, reading as follows: Chinese musfc go A warumg: Ail Chinamsn iu tin ________NUMBER 45, FOUR THOUSAND DOLLARS WORTH OF and SHOES COST AND LESS THAW COST. Mus! days Mere Bra, acd K baie Decided io make me BMID Reducing Stocl at s- and see the Goods and learn our WE MEAN BUSINESS HALL STONE, THE NOISY SHOE MEN. AT donia. The compositions of the new Turk ish cabinet indicates a pacific disposition, and Turkey's moderation in tha present cri- sis has undoubtedly produced a good im- pression every where. The president reports from Vienna of a popular uprising in Servia are attracting more attention just now in diplomatic cir- cles than the strike by which the two Bui- garias have been reunited. There is consid- abb anxiety as to the course of the Servians in event of a general rumpus in the Balkan peninsula ani as to their loyalty to Kinj; Milan. The Servian minister in Londoi said that he had heard nothing which couk. causa him to believe that anything unusua, had occurred in Servia. Au oilicial dis- patch from B jlgrade was the sub- stance of waica is that all reports of disor- der or disloyalty iu Servia are absolutely false; that mobilization of the Servian army progresses luickly and easily, and that the people ara enthusiastic: t f ti j, m LU3 city of Cheyenne -iftar October 1 will be sub- jected to u coat of tar and feathers and rid- den from th.> city on a rail." The most loiiraia inquiry thus far cannot trace the source from which originated. Tha affair has created a sensa- tion throughout the city, and while nearly all.the best of Cheyenne would pre- fer to see the Chinese go, still there is no doubt, should a attempt to drive them out with violence on October 1st, they would be protects 1. The proprietor of tho steam laundry publishes a card in the stat- ing that in deference to public opinion, they have discharged all their Chinese help. THE PROVINCIAL PLAGUE. Smallpox Hnlrlini; a Carnival of Death Where Festivity Should Keign. MOXTKKAL, Sopfc. 2s._The board of health admit that chjro are 3.00J cases of smallpox in tho city. Tho hospital accommodations are not sufficient for one-eighth of the cases. Hospital accommodations hive bosn ordered for patients at oiicj and over one hun- dred stores and dwellings were ordered closed by the provincial board of health. The deaths were 4-L There were new cases reported last week in the city alona. The week's deaths in the ad join in a- municipalities numbered 161. There is hardly a toxvn in the entire province where smallpox does not exist. A band of French Canadians resisted the removal of some pa- TOriCS OF THE HOUR. MONEY CHIRIQUI COALING STA- TIONS THAT MAY BE SAVED. ew Statesmen Who Think ulldoie the P The Scheme the A lab iina Court to Extend Xitolr Lease of Washington. of WASHI.VOTOX, Sept, It will be re- -muurfd thut at the closa of Mr. Hayes' administration congress appropriated O'JO to establish a coaling station at Chiriqui tients to Clio hospital, and drove a squad of fourty-four men from the premises. Armed regulars dispersed the crowd. The winter carnival hna been abandoned. Total..............................giBO.Jll GB Tue property of the company has been kept up to its previous high standard of ex- and iu many respscte improved. GRAND EXCURSION. Who has not felt that, and who has not said, if I coHld see him once. If he would lay his hand upon me and convince am God. It would suffice for all my life long." We long for it. That is to say, we want to bring God down to something like ourselves. Tnis is what Jesus did. The plory of God shone in the face of Jesni Christ; He lived in tie quantity of God- hood, and men perceived in him, exactly harmonious, what were tho divine attributes and tbe divine disposition. He was an em- bodiment of love, of sympathy, of care-tak- A Jannt Over the thesapeake Ohio to Old I'oint Comfort. CINCINNATI, O., Sspt. The Chesapeake O.iio ruil.vay will give a grand excursion to Old Point Comfort on October 9 and 10. The fare for the round trip is allowing the stopover privileges anywhere on the line, including Staunton, Charlotts- villa, Gordousville, Virginia, etc. Tickets are good returning until Octo- ber 31. This excursion will afford an opportunity for farniars and land seekers to ssa for themselves tbe rich lauds and farms of Vir- ginia that are now on th} market. At this time of year a ride through the mountains in the genial southern climate is of surpassing interest, and Old Point Com- fort is quite an attractive place. Whisky. VIUCENNES, Ind., Sept A curious poisoning case is under investigation in this city. Win. Taylor entered Frank Avery's saloon and called for the drinks. The whisky tasted queerly, and be complained to the barkeeper. A quarrel followed and Taylor was shoved out of the place. Soon afterward he walked to his home, laid down and died in terrible agony, charging to the last that he had been poisoned by Avery. At the coroner's inquest a witness testified that Avery had sent him to the drugstore for poison a short time before the occurrence in the saloon. The jury returned a verdict that deceased cams to his death from poison administered by Avery. and be was put un- der arrest A post mortem will be held. Seven (.liastly Moles. FREEPORT, Pa., Sept. small riot oc- curred at the quarrk-s of the Kivurdide, Limestone company, at Logausport, where a large number of mans are employe I, and over whom has been placed a Jewish boss. The Germans had long been restive under tbe rule of the Israelite and the discontent culminated in a combined attack on him. After knocking the boss down he was si ruck on the bead with jagge 1 pieces of limestone, making frightful gasiias. The quarrymen, then, thinking him dead, flo.'. to the woods. A physician was scut for and sewed up seven ghastly holes in tho head of victim, who has no possible chance of re- covery. Now Kill tlte Hamller. SYRACUSE, N. Y., Sept. 300 sporting men including representatives from central .New York and New York city, wit- nessed a dog fight at a road-house' four miles south of this city. One of the dogs was handled by "Yank" Sullivan of this city, known as a brindle sis-year- old, which was pitted against a two-year-old bull, which was raised here. The stakes were Ths fight only lasted twenty-two minutes, when Pincher refused to face, and his handler put a bullet into Us brain. PincLer was a dog of fine pedigree, having o ice iouglitan hour and thirty-five minutes. It is understood that another New York dog will be pitted against Brandy soon for Sl.O'JO a side. Her Cureer is Krnled. BALTIMORE, Sept. Hance shut and instantly killed his wife Annie at the bagnio No. 28 Spring strict. Thay wore man-ied three years ago, when the woman was an inmate of a bouse of ill fa-ns. Tuey went to Virginia to live, but the wife, ifc seems, longed for her old life an-! returned to this city six months ago and again en- tered upon a life of shame. Her husband, who is the captain of tho pungy has been visiting her at the den for some The on tho isthmus of Panama. The reports of naval oilicc-rs have invariable been adverse to the pro.ji.ut or job as it "was generally culled. The Garfield administration was too short to m.-nure any plan, and Arthur's ad- ministration was positively- against tho scuoine, as tho letter of Secretary Chandler, waited two years ago, positively made mown. The reason for this opposition to ;he station, as explained by the friends of jhe trausisi.hmiaa railroad, was because (secretary Frelinghuysen was opposed any schema that would weaken his plan to build the Nicaragua canal. The present administration, it is understood, has no scheme for an inerocoanic canal, and the owners of tha Cuiriqui land grant havo therefore renewed their efforts to have the government es.ablisu coaling sta- tions on the Pacific and Atlantic sides." The appropriation is supposed to be available IN A MtJT3HELI_ The JJewa Compressed Sharp. 1'olnteJ Paragraphs. The widow of Gen. Hawkes, USA died at Poughkeepsie, -Y Y. Thomas Quilligan wqs run over by a train and killed New Philadelphia, 6. Sis. thousand people att >nJed the yearly meeting of Friends, at Barnesville, Ohio. Tho blind and shutter factory of Jamos O U ilsou, Ni-w York, was destroyed by tire. Col. Suopard Rand, of Ky and Frank W. of Marietta, ara tragedy I weeks. The direct causa of the could not bs daterminad by the coroner' Provlded U3 worked even jury. Tue murderer was arrested aboard year' COuld> or ever did his vessel, and is now locked up at the East- em police station. Deri.eating a Temple. BOSTON, Sept, new Spiritual temple, corner of Exeter and N.'.nlmry streets, has been dedicated. It cost id and U ft gift to the First Spiritiirf Turnpb pociety from M. S. Ay res. The buckling it tbe most elegant structure dedicated to spir- itual worship in New England, if not in ths world. One of the exercises of ihede.iica tioh was the reading of a poem alleged to have been communicated especially for occasion by the spirit of W Ixme- teilow. TVILUAM T. The preliminary examination in the Jar- rett-Stead abduction case was before the BJW street polico court and ended in the committal of tha defendants for trial. There is a si.rong and sj, owing belief tbat all the defendants will be convictjd when they coma up for trial before a jury. The trial will take about tha middle of Octobsr. It turns out now that the circular of Arch- bishop Walsh of Dublin which was sent tc the priests of the various parishes through- out Ireland was directed as much against the Parnellites as the other political parties in Ireland. Dr. Walsh admits that he in- curs a serioas responsibility in taking this step. It is stated that the archbishop of Armagh is preparing a circular urging mod- eration and cassation or curtailment of the boycotting maasuras now practice! by tha National laa-.jue, but the archbishop's re- cent eulogy of Earl and Lord Car- narnon will, it is feared, nullify the value of his manif-jsto. Mr. Samuel P. Newton Brooks, father oJ Hugh M. Brooks, who is supposed to be iden tical with Maxwell, the alleged murderer oi Preller, is not satisfied with the evidence which has come into his hands tending tc provj that tha prisoner now held in St. Louis is his son. He will start shortly foi St. Louis, armed with documents of a. char- acter likely to prove useful should he fine on his arrival in A-neric.1 that the prisoner is really his son. Miss Mary Anderson passed through Dub- lin on her way to Queenstown n here she wili erabark on the steamer Gallia for New York. It has just leaked out that the Duke of Edinburgh recently visited incognito ar antique furniture siior> in Chester, where he noticed a handsome arm chair and offered to buy it. Tim dealer invited the duke to sit in tbe chair for a few moments and he complied with the request. Tho duke had no sooner got fairly seated than the dealer released a number of concealed springs which pinnod the sitter tightly to the chair. In vain did he struggle to release himself. Becoming alarmed at his situation, and fearing that it was a plot of the invincible; to murder him, he shouted lustily for heip. The only grinned at his laliors and cries and at length the duke proclaimed his identity. The dealer thought he was only trying to frighten him, but the police soon arrive I in answer to his royal highness' yel Is and confirmed his assertion. The dialer then relaasa-l bis victim and apologizeJ. Dispatches from Constantinoble state that tho Sultan received the nows of the insur- rection in Roumelia, while listening in pri- vate at a military mosque to i performance of a pieo> composed by himself, and dedi- cated to hi. ut a-ldressmg a word f civility to tne la'lies. At the clo o of tiiat period the Albany mater fa- milias suddenly remarked; "We leave you. to-day." Whereupon the braver Philadel phia lady-aid: And ?o the two months' constant intercourse began and ended. _________________ A Dance of Death. [White Sulphur Sprinzs letter.) One of the best dancers here in former alas, no the daugh- ter-in-law of one of New York's many mil- lionaired monopolists. Hsr residence was in a city not quite so remote. Her phy- sician tild her that, though outwardly in comparative health, her days were few. To give the people of her own town something to remember her by, after her own heart, she determined to g've "a memorial gar- and the favjr pring overcoats and hats for the men, articles both useful and ornamental. The decidedly unique gennan came off, and with hor own hands she distributed the favors. Those who witnessed the never-to- be-forgotten scene speak of it to this daj with a half-shudder a) Mrs. -------'a "me- morial ami-man." until usod, and us it has been carried on the books of the treasury for nearly five years there is still hope that this administration will be induced to expend it for the estab- lishment of our flag at two points, which tho railroad projectors say will give them all the i moral support they need to immediately build a double track for the benefit of the i Pacific coast commerce. If the president should decida that the coaling stations are not necessary, then the will be cov- ered into tho treasury and cease to be a temptation to the owners of the Chiriqui laud grant. "There will be nothing lost by the cutting down of the illegal force of attorneys, clerks and other employes of the Alabama Claims remarked a lawyer, who has bad considerable experience before that court, ''for it was well known to every one who had any connection with tho court that they never intended to close up the business of tha court this December, as they were re- quired to do by the law granting a second extension of time to them. It was the in- tention of the commission to report to con- gress that it was impossible for them to dispose of all the cases and to ask another year's extension. Tbe members of the commission, as well as the coinmu- ity of attorneys auJ assistant attorneys, never held positions which paid them as well as present placos, and they wero determined to hold on as long as thay could. There is not one parson connected with the court, ten mouths in a earn ono-half as much as he has receivo.l while hs has been on the payrolls of the Alabama Claims com- mission for three mouths work; for there wa? not one of them who; did ovor three months' work in a It was no unusual thing for the attaches of the commission tc take a leave ijf absence for four or five monihs at a time." Duniol JlcSwe-jny, tho Irish suspect, it ap- pears, lia.-s not yet been given au ofh'ca, and he calbd to remind the president of thai fact. Mr. McSweony has declined a position of government timber agent in Nevada, making no secret of the fact that he expects a better position. Mr. Brown, the chairman of tho Demo- cratic state committee of Maine, who has been rather n frequent caller on the presi- dent, always in tha interest of his "constit- a short time with the presi- lent, during which Maine politics and ooliticians were spoken of. Thero were several hundred visitors whc called to pay their respects. Tliyse were kept together in the capacious East E.oorn until after the president had disposed of his list of callers upstairs. Among the visitors were about seventy-five members of the Mazsppa enoamprnunt of Old Fellows of Providence, many of whom were accom- panied by la.lies. They were all much pleased, especially tho ladies, with tha at tentions they received from the president. workerj to resumi WINGED" IN ITS FLIGHT. A Rumor That the I lilted States Had Been Given Away. NEW ORLEANS, Sept. the charge in the New York Tribuno that At- torney General Garland had used his office for his own personal benefit in tho matter of the Pan Electric Telephone company and had lent that corporation the name and in- fluence of the United States, tha Time-: Dem ocrat telegraphed Mr. Garland birr, the use of its columns for a stattmenlTfron-. him. Mr. Garland replied from Little Koch as follows: "I was not awarp till your telegram wa< receive-! that th-j United States had nt to tho company. I ban not gran to.J any such use." Moody's Mass., Sept. 28. Moody is conducting a very successful revival ser- vice for non-church goers at the Grand Army colistum, drew people. During the Sf-rman many wept. An invitation t-c remain for social prayer was accepted by 400 pLOpls. At a special meeting for ladies it M p. m., Mr. Moody preachrti on ''God is and remained for special prayer. A special service for men in the evening vas attended by persons. Kailway Travel In India. {Chicago Journal.J Railway travel ir. India bag many curi- lus feature The who objected to the innovation on tha ground that pil- Tims would travel by rail instead of on oot, aro now using the new mode of travel hemselves. evan occupy the same cars with ordinary mortals, and thus a lev- ling blow has been struck at caste assump- ions. In thi< way the railroad is of great oclal as well as commercial importance. dead. At a dance at Knosville, Indiana, Tom Parsons crushed George Taber's skull with a club. There were thirty-two deaths from small- pox in Montreal. There are three thousand cases iu the city. The strike of the Cleveland iron has onde.1. They have decided work at June prices. Charles McCarty, living on the North Side in Chicago, shot at his brother and killed his father, Jeremiah. Sam Jones and S. W. Small, the "Old Si" of tho Atlanta Constitution, are holding re- vival meetings at St. Joseph. Near Kii-crille, Crawford countv Indi- ana, a burglar shot Peter Heiglor in the head and robbed his house of German quarrymen at tbe Riverside com- pany's quarry at Logausport, Pa., fatally assaulted their foreman, a Jew. Bert Damsel is in custody at U, charged with drugging and outraging Miss Mary Pepper, an orphan girl. At Crestline, O., burglars entered the residence of Win. Boales, saSKe.l ttnd beat him, but only succeeded in a watch and chain. Captain Thomas C. Hanca, commander of an oyster schooner, shot and killed his wife in Baltimore, because she had deserted him tor a life of shame. Thomas A. Hall, formerly deputy circuit clerk at Luwrenceville, Ind. is iu jail awaiting trial on charges of burglary larceny and embezzlement. Two stranger? at Cottonwood Point, Mo., hold each otlur by tha I9ft haud and emptied their revolvers. Each received several bullets and both are dead. Mrs. C. R. Marklee, aistor-in-law of the late John Nichols, defaulting vice president of the Fort Worth National bank, has sued tho estate for embezzled from her husband's estate by Nichols. All danger to ths corn crop from frost is now pvor, and tha Chicago Faruior'sRjview on tho strength of reports from fourteen hundred correspondents, estimates tho total crop at bushels. The notorious Reeves family, who mur- dered one officer and wounded another while attempting to arrest them, and who have been reported as dead, ore said to be hiding in the wilds of Dubois county, Indiana. Mattie Goedleff was arrested at Chicagc Junction, 0., while in the act of setting firs to the Central hotel. Hhe charged David C Polton with forcing her to do it He was also arrested, and narrosvly escaped lynch- ing. At Vincr-nnes, Ind., William Taylor died shortly after drinking at the saloon of Frank Avery, with whom he had a quarrel. The coroner's jury decided that he came to bis death by poison, and Avery was arrested for tho crime. IMPURE WATER, AND THE MANY DANGERS LURK THEREIN. THAT A tending Agency for the Spread of Dls- Home of the Cholera- Boiled Water as a Plagns Preventive. Gold bullion reaches an annual product f in Georgia. How the Change Came Abuut. [Detroit Free Press.] They had been enemies for three long years. They passed each other on the street with stern faces, their wives made fun of each other's dresses, and the children climbed up on tho back fence and called each other aristocrats. Oh, no; there was no dovo of peace around there' and lot; of paoplo predicted that a of. ostas-ination would grow out of it. Last evening a whole neighborhood was astonished beyond measure. These two families who had thirsted for each other's scalps were seen in sweet convention on the lawn. The men exchanged cigars, the women admired each other's latent pur- and tbe bles-ed little children bugged each other all over the grass. How did the change come about? Well neither man ever owned a horse in his life, and neither know a case of spavin from a blooming instance of poll-evil j'oues de- cided, however, to buy a hor-e. He was looking one over at his hitching-poat when Smith came In a moment of forget- fulnoss Jones remarked: "Say, Smith, you know all about a horse. How old is this In the jerk of a comat's tail rancor and bitterness wore forgotten. Tuo flattery hit Smith plumb-center ani ripp-d all the but- ton, off hi-i soul. Ho obeyed the request, pointed out all tha ring-bones; stiff knees an-1 spiints. and advi-eJ Jones not to buy. They went off arm in arm, and tha dovy of pence now sits on the ho i-etops an i a-.-blad his joyous little soul up to high Life Saved by Hanging Cpside Down. [I'rovkK'nre Journal.] A singular .iff iir uccurrol recently in one of the pleasante-it homos in the suburbs of our city, tho relation of which may not only be of some interest, but aho of some use to tlio reader. A few days ago tuo familv physidati visited the sama residence, and in the cour.-o of conversation mentions! tiiat, ntt-iiiiJiiig a sick tha child bad sud'iuniy to suffocate, owing to a quantity of mucu- into its windpipe, he had turned the cuild upside down, in order to relieve it. Ibis story passed almost unnoticed, ex- by the of tue lady of the hou e. The family, consisting of the h us ban 1, wife and wife's sifter, were at tha table eating. Suddenly the wife began to show signs of suffocation. Her resorted to the familiar remedy of patting her smartly on the back; but it was unavailing. She could not speak; her face became of a purple hue, and she was evidently at the point of death. At this moment, her sister, remembering.the doctor's story, seized her by the ankles. The husband caught tho idoa instan ly. an 1 tbe lady was soon in an inverted position, whereupon she immadiately coughe 1 up tho food which ha. I nearly caused her death. The husband blesses himself for tbe story which the doctor so casually told, without an; thought tbat it might help to i life Tribune.] Among all the preventives which bars been suggested, the history of the disease shows that cleanliness is the most effective, as it is the cheapest, but for dirty people the hardest to apply. "WhUe cleanliness should be practiced iu every way, both personal and in connection with dwelling-houses and their neighborhoods, cleanliness in water it unquestionably the most effective form of applying the remedy, because the cholera microbes breed most rapidly in impurs water during hot weather, and are more easily conveyed by it from point to point than by the air or by clothing. Professor Baird of tbe Smithsonian insti- tution has called attention to this agency for tha spread of disease in a manner which deserves attention. He says in a lotter to The Washington Star that during the Cen- tennial he was stationed near the building for sis: months, and, although cases of diarrhea were prevalent all about him, ha found that the use of boiled water was an absolute preventive, and that while they had several coses of illness of this class be- fore they began to use it they had nons afterwards. He says: The fishy taste of the Potomac water at the present time, due to the solution in it of decomposed vegetation, or of fresh-water sponges-, can al o Le in a great measure re- moved by the same proce-s, I have usually enough water boiled in the morning to last through the day. This is placed in a large water-cooler without ice, and drawn from when required to flU ice-pitchers, etc. The water should boil actively for halt an hour m ordar to kill the genus of disease. Ot course this is only effective in cases of or- ganic impurities, as mineral poisons would not be destroyed thereby. In the history of cholera, as of almost all other contagious and epidemic diseases, it ia found that they are constantly present In low, swampy districts where the water ii stagnant and given out offensive eihaJa- tions. The home of cholera in India and other" Asiatic countries Is located in of this kind. Wherever swamps and stag- nant pools abound there is disease in variom forms. The same rule holds true in every country where the water Is impure or has been in any manner. Plymouth, Pa., which has suffered sc terribly this year from typhoid fever. Is in a mountainous and naturally healthy coun- try, and its ordinary sanitary conditions were no worse than those of neighboring towns where there has been no disease at all The cause of tho epidemic there was a specific one and was easily traced to impure water. A little mountain stream became poisoned by the dejecta of one or two typhoid fever patients, and, as it flowed into the reservoir which supplies the town, spread the germs of disease broadcast In New York city recently the filthy swamp of the "Collect underlying the Tombs prison, was partially uncovered during soma repairs, resulting in the death of one of tho prison officials and in the an- noyance of the whole neighborhood. By purifying such spots as these and by boiling the water which is used for drinking pur- poses ono of the principal causes of disease and of tho sproad of disease will be re- moved; and by the additional precautions of personal cleanliness, clean house prem ises, the destruction of kitchan refuse by burning, and the use of clean, wholesome, fresh food, there is no reason why any one need fear the cholera, even if it should reach the city.-------------------------- The Useful (Lieut. Scbwatha.] The walrus has about an incb and a half to two inches of blubber directly under his skin, and this U u-eJ by the natives to get oil for their lamps while they devour large quantities of the blubber especially during coU of winter. The meat and blubber are eat n both cooked and raw. The tough hide cut into strips about a foot long is usei as dog-food, and is tbe be-t material in the Arctic regions for that pur- pose, a half d zen to a dozan of these tid- bits given to a dog every other day being sufficient to keep him in fine condition right along whatever kind of work he may be do- ing. Sometimes the natives oook it for a day or two in their simmering kettles and it becomes friable, but otherwise it is as tough as sola leather, and to eatititmu t bacut in small bits that can be swallowed at once, as chewing it would have no more effect than it would on a ira.le dollar. In fact, the Russians used to take walru; hide and, cut- ting it into little bits, coined it into mousy, and found it as servirabie a? rnetal. Confederate Cruisers. 1C hie-ago Journal.] The hearing and adjudication of the va- riou- claims which have been pending for timo before wuat is known as the Alabama claims commission, in Washing. very interesting facts nbyut ths depredations of the Confederate upon American commerce during the civil war. The damage done to un- armed vessels, however burtful it may have been to the Union side in the late con- test, was of little practical benefit or im- porMnce Confederate cause. The to the Geneva trib- unal for damage; done by Confederate cruis- ers aggregated of which the Alabama destroyed the Bos- toi, the Chicamauga, tbe Florida, tbe Clarence, tender of the Florida. ?6ti 736. Iu; tbe Taeony, ten- der of tbe FiorUa tba Georgia, tbe Jefferson Davis, the Nashville, tha Retribution, 01863; tLe Sally, tbe Shenandoah, the Sumter, the Tallahassee, In addition, the miscellaneou-i damage was and in- creased insurance, There were 715 American vessels, of an average tonnage amounting to tons, transferred to Bi-itisb registry. The foreign commerce of the United States 70 per cent of which in 1850 was carried in American vessels, fell to 28.5 per cent at the close of the war, ia sequence of the terror inspired by the Con- federate   

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