Newspaper Page Text
Has la elrastettoa th.
aaj ? aewspaiper la tit r.
toa camprUsal fc Di ltu or
InuiMt MUalMlppl, Aj-Ma.
Ma, Alabama tuw u4 Loo
- THE APPEAL
ITaa tartar daltjrdreutaUaa
than any other newspaper l
Teanasae, aHalah,ia.t, Jrawtn
Ml, Alabama eat Xesaa,
I ESTABLISHED 1810.
MEMPHIS, TENN.. MONDAY, JUNE 21,- 1880.1
VOL. XLIXNO. 149
SSI . . .
II x ret i??--.-
a r vvimi 'wui v ,v.-. -i maw
Marble Quarries of Goorgia.
How tho Treasures of Long Swamp
Yankees Who Knew a Good Thlngr
When They Baw It.
A Formation That Is More Valua
ble Than A Gold Mine,
An Interesting Account of the Opera-
tlona at the Quarries Bow an
Editor and a 8euator Were
Left High and Dry.
i Amos J. dimming' Atlanta LoUor In tho
' York feuu.
lClght years ago a passenger saw a news-
paper upon an oinpty scat in a car of an
' express train. He unfolded it and yawned
'. as ho glanced over its columns. Finding
.j nothing tliore of absorbing interest, be was
-. J)Wout to lay it aside when tho word "unr-
. bio," ropoatcdly printed, caught his eye.
It stirred the depths of his metnorv. It
recalled boyhood days in theUroon Moun
ts ins, and mmily stories concerning tho
fortunes of an uncle. Years bofo.-o the
passenger was born, tho undo was forced
to accept an apparently worthies tract of
land in payment of a debt. When penury
crept npon him in tho shade of old ago, a
tnarbld quarry was found beneuth the ur
fnco of the neglected tract. Tho famous
Rutland quarries were developed, and the
i undo became one of the wealthiest men in
Vermont. The nephew had played in the
quarries with schoolmates, and had rc-
peatcdly heard his uncle toll the story of
.their discovery and development. And
over afterward the word marble bad for
hiin a (icculiur fascination. He therefore
! became deeply Interested in the uewspn
Tho passenger was H. C. Clement, a
f clothier of Chicago, and tho news-
paer the Atlanta Cwtrtiiuiimu The
t latter contained an article describing the
I attractions of Pickons County, (in. It was
t In (hi fliiai-rilif if.n that fliA irnhl miirl.tA"
repeatedly apticured. Tho correspondent
J assorted that he bad seen tho outcropping
of a marblo formation in tbe bel of Long
Swamp Creek. Tho story was told in
lilaiti, unvarnished Anglo-Saxon. Tho
paisenger read it with avidity, bo deeply
interested was ho that ho crowd over to
Frank Siddall, the Philadelphia soap man,
j who sut near by, and called his attuntion
f to tho article biddall read it and listened
j to Clement's reminiscence. Tho latter
f averred that i( there was a shadow of truth
j to tho story there was a marblo quarry in
. Georgia that would strip tho supremacy
i from Vermont With an eye to business,
Siddull suggcatod s visit to PickensConnty,
iind ottered to shoulder a share of tho ex-
a - ri. ..ii ...
ihviw. i ug uncr waa acct;iiu.-u.
Tho author of the article in tho Vwuiitn
4 tinn was llrst uneartheL lie proved to be
I apt Kvan I'. ' Howell, better known as
the "wet editor" of that great nowiqxipcr.
Howell bad tr.ivellod up to Pickens Coun
ty on tho opening of the North Georgia
kutlroad and had written no the country
lilhaview of increasing the circulation
if the Cmrfi'iifuin. Ho snid that tho out
Topping of the utarhle was to be found iu
l o Ixmg Swamp Vallev, about two miles
ran the railroad and lorly mile north of
Jarictt. With ready courtesy ho oUvrud
ft go with tho Chiiauo uicrcliant and
onit out the spot, 'liny went to the
alley, ( lenient was buoyant with hopo.
'ho bed of the creek disclosed tho voin.
Iiero were alto other surface indications,
'he greatest proof of the purity and value
i the upheaval, however, wus rough
icwn marblo blocks taken out by the
Mountaineers. There were marble aeuti
K ls at tho head of g-ave in the littlo
irivuto cemeteries set spnrt from every
oouuliiin farm. Tho outcropping was nti
ami owned by tho Tato brothers. It
Im or ginully discovered by their father,
tho came to I'ickens County while An
Jrew Jackson was President. Tho Chero
kee had not yet left the country. Mr.
Tato entered it as the overseer ol a new
plantatiou. While roaming tho woods
vuii in band, ho discovered tho vein In the
b"d of the creek. The (!old mines of
lahloncg were only thirty-five mile
tway, and Tate was probably prospecting
tor the precious metal when ho found tho
jnarble outcrop. It wis dirty white in
color and Uiuty. Third was hardly an
Indication of the wonderful rock beneath
t Tate, however, seems to lisve had an
hituitive sense of tho value of theihacov-
cry. Ho lor maw its futuro development.
secured the land for a song, and rctniuod
It to the day of his death. "Hold on to it,
boys," be frequently said to bis eons.
Keep your grip, and never let go of it
Kimo day it's sure to bo more v.iliutlo
. than the gold mines at I'uhloncga."
The boys were hardy mountaint-r. What
they lacked in education they inudu up In
iHirse aeusu. Theadveutof Clement did
not surpriM) thtm. They seemed to bike
lit I lo interest in his tirorredin;, and
calmly aaaited tho ronrlu-ion. Iho Chi
cago man went to work with the utmost
caution. Ho was confident that there was a
bed of gi'tiuino maible bvlow him, and one
. of reuiarkahle imnty. He liist awvrlained
iu width, length and depth. This was '.ho
, wp-k of riM-rt aunt to the ijnnf hwamp
Valley on Ins return to Chicngo, They
dug holi-s and tested tho innrhle at every
. point Tho Vein was traced two miles and
. a half up the valley. It proved to I over
2.QM feet wide. Its actual depth, how
ever, has never lccn sacerUlnod. Noth
ing but marblo has lecn found after bor
ing 1 35 feet It has lccn upheaved in a
Solid block, aud not iu layers, it h.n
Cither crack nor lamiustlou. A chunk
tho sixo of the Wahington monument
could Ihi l.ikvu from it If tho mas was
heaved above tbe earth a church a largo
as f-t. 1'eU r's in Komo could be csrvud
from it Indeed, Iho pyramids of F.g) pt
might have been cut iroui it in solid in
angles. ( Lpoii tho report ol tbe exports a co:n
Vty wss foimed. and an ellort to buy the
ipcrty Wits made. J'.ut tho Tate broth
f i i, mindlul of thuir falher'a isjuiictions.
'nuM!d to sell. A long Uaseol their land
was taken, and the remainder i,t the vein
was purchased outright The capitalisa
tion of the company was f l.jOO.UM Hie
Company controls the entire vain. Over
VkMluoJ has been Slielit ill developing tiie
quarries. A spur lis Lean built into tbe
Valley Ironi the fortb (jvoria lUnlrowi,
and live great pits have been opened. The
marblo is taken from the pus Iu blocks
iroigbiug ouiu tons tacti. lUw blocks
are sawn Into slabs by mills in tho valley
and else where. The Tato brothers are
drawing a royalty of over $1,000 a month,
and tho aggregnto is connluntly increasing.
Tho outmit ol the quarries is already im
inenso, and is doubling every year. Over
1,000 men aro already employed iu tho
vullev. lleidos thin, mills for shaping and
polishing the marble are ruuniug in Cin
cinnati, Cbattnnooga, Peoria, Marietta and
Nelson, (Jo. Tho Marietta mill is two
stories high ami nearly 500 foot long. It
was built by a company of Bo.itonitins and
Philadelphians, of which tho lamented K.
M. Pulsifer, of tho lloston Herald, was
president. Tho marblo is sont all over the
country, and there have been a few ship
ments to F.uropc. it is almost impossible,
with the present facilities, to Btippty tbe
Tho Ixng Swamp nunrries are probably
tho largest in the world. A fortuight ago
I visited thorn with Capt K. P. Howell,
whoso descriptive article undoubtedly led
to their development Tho run from Ma
rietta to Tate, the nearest point on the
North Georgia llailroad, was miido in less
than two hours. Tho road passes through
amountaiuous region, and is bringing to-llio
front a country of remarkable salubrity,
fertility and mineral wealth. When the
connection with the Kant Tennessee Road
is mudo, Atlanta will bnvo another pic
ttireaipio routo to tho North. It is said
that tho rails will all bo laid before snow
flies. Tho mountains aro covered with
oak, blackjack, popular, walnut and other
hard woods, lleloro many year. tho muxic
of the circular saw will be heard in nearly
every valley. Sumo miles below Tate tho
"wot editor" of Atlanta pointed out tho
spot where Joo ISrown stood at the plow
imitating Cincinnati! when ho recti vod
tho uows of his nomination for Governor
of Georgia. It is iu a field unui the side
of a hill, w here tho soil is of a dark red huo.
Another point of interest was llallGcOtiud,
a thriving villugo. It gets its name from
the fact that in olden time tho Indians of
Northern tieorgiu assomhled here once a
year to hold court und piav ball.
At Tato we left tho North Georgia Uoad,
aud run down long Swamp Mountain
upon a locomotive owned by tho marble
comunv. Long Swamp is a misnomer.
Thero is no swamp within 100 miles of
tho qunrrir-H. We were ou a steep grade,
Tho crooked littlo railroad told its story in
its culvert and bridges. They were of
puro marine. Tho supporting walls were
of tho same material. In some places tho
road wits ballasted with marble, and in
others hugo white blocks were strewu at
its side. They were coarsely variegated,
and hud evidently been dutncd because
they larked tho required purity. As we
donccudcd into tho vsller tho fattlo aud
clatter of the machinery in tho pits were
heard ulovo tho rumbling of tho locomo
tive Volumes of smoke were tunneled
through the pipes of the steam mills, ami
tho rnajiing of thousands of saws was
beard. The valley is quito narrow and
tortuous. Long Swamp Creek, from ten
to liltecn feet wide, ripple through it
The soil is as red as Jersuy soil. Thero sro
quarries upon both side of tho creek. The
first two pit ure each nearly 100 feet
square and about 100 feet deep. They are
really immenao water-tight marblo tanks.
Tbe marble is removed in blocks weighing
from ten to twenty tons. Tho site is lim
ited only by tho power of the machinery
lined in handling llicru. 1 saw ouo block
sixteen feet long, four feelsii inches wide,
aud four feet thick. It weighed over
twenty-live tons, and was said t' b- tho
largest block yet t'iken from tho quarry.
The quarries recalled pictures of tho Kliii
berly diamond pit, (jidder are fsed
in tho descent iVspito their de-ptb
tho marble is so solid lhat no water
appears, Tho only dampness comes from
otxive. Tho boltoiu is covered With steam
drills. They aro fed with water hroU(ht
from Iho surluco in rubber hoe. No ex
plosives sro used. The workmen set tho
drills, and they move along as though im
bued with hie. It takes about ten days
for a drill to cut out a block weigh ng
twenty tons. When at work their uoino
is deafeuing. Tho drills rattle as they
strike tho marblo, and tho dust flies into
Iho air like owdored sugar.
The blocks are raised from the bottom
of the pits by riupa derricks. They have
the grip of aiachiuo giants. A traveling
stcatu derrick piles, stores, and loads thoxj
that are tc he sent away. The unreserved
blocks sro rolled to the milts near by upon
low platform car. Without removal Iroui
tho truck, they ere placed in a (mine bo
nentli the saw-. This frame somewhat re
semble the frame of a loom or of an
antique hand printing prem. When fast
ened in place the block is cut into marblo
slabs by a gang of parallel saws. They
move liorixontally aud not iicrpcndicu
larly. They are longer but not so w id" as
thone used iu saw pits years ago. The
giinir vary in nutnlxT according to tho
thitkness of the slabs. The saw are
toothless. The slabs are rut by tho action
of sand and water. The ms become as
sharp a well-whetted scythes. They aro
driven over tho blocks by machinery.
Steady struauis of fine sand snd of puro wa
ter feed the ir edin-s and slowly pctlorm tho
wnik of a bucksaw. Jjlch Llo k drii
with sivlimeiit while the saws are Hying
through it J ho saws plsy niclit ami tlay.
The sand and water wears away tho steel
until soiuo of them liecntno mere threads,
when they are discarded. There are from
twenty lo thirty as in a gang, and each
mill uses from thirty to fifty gangs contin
ually. It takes from ten to twelvo aud
even twenty hours to saw a block Into
The marblo has a grain liko loaf sucar,
It has great strength and besutv. it Is
said to closely rcscmblo marble used in
the temples and palace ol ancient tunes,
wbirli have stood a weather test for thou
sands ol year. It strength wasiicinon
struted by tbe Ordnance IVpnrfmenl at
the Waterlown Arsenal three year ago.
It Is capsble of sustaining I2,(nsj pounds
tothesuare inch. The testers reportnl
that a single column twelve feet high and
two feet in diameter Would support lb
entire weight of a larira building a thou
sand years sfwr iron aud granite columot
bad gone to decay. It sas a little hnr-ler
than Italian marble, and is said to cope
truer and better than any other. II planes,
drills, turns into columns, vises and urns
equal to any lirst clan stono. It breaks
and d reuse for tock-f.iced work, and is
csrved much easier than grsnile, and csn
I worked for buildings as readily a the
best saudalone. It i crystalline and trans
lucent. I saw inece four hot long and
two (ctwido rolueed lo a quarter of au
Inch Inthirknes. They were fully as trans
lucent as ordinary stuiued gla. Tho panes
of vsiicgated nisrhle are of remarkablo
beauty. Iu transom aud memorial win
dow they would attract critical attention.
Tbe innrhle is also impervious lo liquids.
Inkstands sr made of It. They absorb
tho iux no more than a glass stand would
aUorb it Tobacco Juice doog not stain
the tile ruade fotn tin marble, but is
readily waliol tway.
The vsluo of the marble it enhanced by
its vsriegstion. The pur white i. of
course, iho iut vslunbiu. Next to il is a
clouded loaible, which take! a Utautilul
polish, and makes n mngnifieent panel.
Tho pits also produce a dark-mottled
marblo of ruro beauty. It is called Creole
marblo, aud is said to bo tho only thvth
colored marblo found in tho world. Thero
aro dtlfereut shades of variegation, and all
are utilized iu public buildings aud pri
vate residences iu Georgia, Alubauia and
Tennessee. In no eiot, however, is tho
marblo used so freely as in tho Lonu
Swamp Valley. Stono fences of puro
marblo climb tho lulls. It appear in
foundations for stables and bouses. I saw
a pig rovelling in greater luxury than tho
norso oi l. angina, iho Komau lior.so a to
hi oat from a marblo manger, but tho
Pickens County rig stoid upon marblo
flooring, aud drank hisswill from a marblo
Uuliko many other fortunes in tho Poulh
this great fortune soems to bu controlled
entirely by Northern men. F.vcn as
shrewd a money hunter as old Joe llrown
uiiieu to rano in a com oi it, niinougu no
plautod cotton not thirty miles from tho
veiu. Capt. Kvau P. Howell, w bo seems
to bavo bad a tincer in nearly every no-
cuniury pio baked in Georgia since tho
war, took no interest in this ono. Lletnent
wanted him to help roll the crust, but bo
npenrs to huvo boon suspicious of such
kJiinly haired Yankees as Frank Siddall,
and actually left himself out with hi eves
Iho fortune is simply enormous. Clem
ent secured in fee uiuiplo and under long
lenses over 7,0li0 acres of tho marblo lands.
Not 5 per cont of them bavo vol been ex
amined. In ono place along Long Swamp
Creek a solid mat ol marble, 5,000 feet
long aud over '',0J feet wide, has been
discovered, lti vuluo may bo estimated
when you bear that quarries lOOfccWquuro
produce iO,000 cubic feet of marblo for
every six feet iu depth. This marblo sells
for from f-00 to SU.IiO per cubic foot.
Tboso II i;u res Indicate tho immensity of
tho fortuuo that Overseer Tu'.o discovered
when be saw tho outcropping in the bed
of 1ong Swamp Creek over lifty years ago.
Truly did ho say that in tiu'io it would
overshadow iu richness tho gold minus of
W EAT HE It AND CROPS.
More Than tbe Usual Amount of Rain
Washington, Juno 1'3. Tho week end
ing Juno T2 has been slightly w armer than
usual, generally throughout all agricult
ural regions Fast of Mississippi, in tho
central portions of Nebraska ami Kansas,
and on tho North and Central Pad tic
Const lo Tex is und thenco northward to
Minnesota aud Dakote, the average tem
perature for tho week bos been slightly
below tho normal except as stated above,
in portions of Kanu aud Nehrnxka. The
tonicrature for tho cron from January
1 to Juno 22, differs but slightly from tho
normal throughout tho Southern States,
and the Ohio aud Mississippi Valleys. The
average daily temperature has been from
2 to 3 degrees above tho normal in Now
F.nJ.ind and New York, and from Texas
north to Ihikota.
Thero has botui an excess of rainall this
week in tho Central and Lower Missouri
Valley, aud interior of Texas and IaiiiimI
nun uortli to Mntouri and Nahioxka.
Mora than tho usual amount of ruin Is alio
reported trom Georgia, Tennessee, Michi
gan, Wifconsin, Pennsylvania and New
Yoik, wliilu Well distributed showers oc
curred ill Iho Southern Atlantic States,
Virginia, New F.nglund, Minnesota and
Ujkoia. '1 he rami ill for tho seuwiti cou
tin lies in exec ou tho Atlantic Coo.-!
from New York southward lo South Caro
lina and fr mi tho Mimouri Valley south
ward lo tho Went Gulf fount Tho largo
delicu ncy iu rainfall previoiidy reported
from the Ohio Valley and Tenne-o bss
been reduced, and at present tbe rainfall
in this section generally execo Is J ier
cent of tho normal, but in South
ern Ohio ah'iul 00 per cent of
tho usual raiufull has occurred,
while in tho northern portions of all the
Slates bordering on tiie Ohio lover and in
Michigan and Wisconsin over H) cr cent,
id tho normal raiulall is icporlcd. In
Northwestern Minnesota and Sorlheastern
iakola tho raiulall tor thu scanou bus not
exeetsloJ l'J er ceut of the usual rainfall
lor that section.
Tho weather was gent rally favornblu tor
growing cri in all tlmtncla except Teu
nessee, MiMtasippi and Texas, wliuro tx
cexsio rain valued some damage lowhcut
snd cotton, lieports from thesu Slates
show thai the cnNi are growing rapidly
and tKicomiiig graiwy. In the piinir wheal
region of Minnesota and I nkoU all rroi
were improved by rtHx-ut raiua. In the
irincipal corn StaU-a, inil-j ling Illinois,
Indiana, lows, Kansas and Ni hiafka, the
weather was favorable and Corn hns mudo
rapid growth during the week. In Mich
igan aud Ohio the growth of corn bos been
retarded, owing to continued wet Wuiuber.
Tbe harvesting ol wheat, hurley and clover
is iu prognw so tar north a Iho central
portions of Ohio, Indiana and lliinoii, but
work has been retarded by fmpieut rains,
aud in some actions barvcatud cro bavo
Uh n slightly Injun-1 by tAins.
llojKiit Ire on Keutiii ky statu thai Iho
lobacco crop is excellent T hu high tem
perature in Keutiii ky was very favorable,
and dotihtlc greatly Improved the corn,
cane and rice crop. In the cast and cen
tral ortion of the cotton region all crops
weir favorably llccted; the wheat hurvent
is aliout completed, and tho crop proa
mh'Is are reported fine. In IVnnsylvutiia
tl.e heavy rain were unfavorable fur
ripening grain and harvesting, sltliou,;h
tho crop condition are rnpidly imnmving.
All cr-qsi were Improved in New Fngland,
New York and New Jersey, although corn
is rctMirtcd a backward in Now Yoik.
Numerous shower l.ave ahuhtly dr-layid
the hancntlng (d the heavy buy crcp in
aiMithern New Fngland and tho middle
tij barrs'a lral(ul Itaalk.
Srlal I'.ml. h Vu 1 b ApiwaL
NtwroaT, Ark., Juno 21 A lvjr
Cherry was driving bis b'am, hllclio I ti a
wamin. over Village Clink bridire. last
night, tho liorw Ix-came (lightened, and
bat kol ou tho bridge and ilowu lotir
leen t'iol embankment Ho fell off under
tho wagon, breaking several of his rib.
,i was extricate 1 a eedily as poihlo
and medical nld summoned, bill bo was a
corpse in ball ao hour. He was a man of
lifty, a native of Ihi section, and bijhly
rc.ipcctcd by hi neighbors.
llatana Siiiar Marhrl.
IIavs, Juua 23. Tbe continued pro
U'tisions ol holder rauso a quietness in
tbe sugar market Hock I aro uow limited
la i, Hire In In the bund of sticeulaion. benco
no revival of Lu.lncue Is txcclcd until a
reaction occurs, slolmws iiinr--lteguisr
to r"o-' "larixiiion, H.oo)'" :f-Tf gold
.... ..nil, f.,1; M naeovadii. Ian li eo.i.1 !
lining, to (lrie point ir.iUei, J I.IW
4 4. :!. ci-nuiiiik'"', to fa ue.i. w polar
liatioii, " i.OlL
A LUCKY GIRL.
From the Wash-Tub to Opulonce.
Good Fortune of a Young Woman
of Jackson Count, Tena.
A IUoh But Forgotten Fathor Ko-
membors Her lu His Will.
IIo Leaves Hor $100,000 Which
Bhe Immediately Acquirer
And Then Proceeds to Murry tbe Poor
Young Fellow to Whom tier
Troth Bad Boon Plighted
Nasiivim.k, Tonn., Juno 23. Ou bonrd
Iho Fowler, which left here yesterday,
wero u young bride and groom on their
way to their home in Jackson County,
Tuuu., a couplo to w hom much interest is
attracted in that section. They wero mar
ried in Nttshvillo Friday and their union
is ono of tho occasional turns iu the wheel
of fortune which show ou its shining rim
Several yours ago tho Lrido'a father and
mother, who had been living iu Jackson
County, left thero mid moved to Illinois,
where they lived for a tow yeans.
Their marriage life not being a very happy
ono they serrated, tho mother going back
to her old homo in Jackson County,
where, after a time, abu procured
a divorco und married i:;a!u. Tho father
left Illinois and settled iu M.iKsacliuielt,
where ho engaged in bll-iueirt, and in tho
course of a low years ho bad accumulated
a considerable amount of property.
Hi business associato was a gentleman
named Cleveland, lo w horn bu told tho
story of his past life, lie related to him
bia unhappy marriage, tho separation be
tween him and hit wife, and of his having
an only child, a daughter who hud re
mained with her mot hen About a year
ago ho mudo hia will. In which he left his
entire estate to hi daughter, if alio could
be found, and a short w hljo thereafter he
died. His purtnor nud friend, Cleveland,
cugaged an attorney, who, after soiuo do
lay, succeeded in locating her in Jackson
County, of this Statu, where be found Iho
g'rl living on a farm few mile below
Giiinesboro. When ho arrived bo found
her iu true country style, at tho washtuh,
in tho plainest of garmeuts and perfectly
contented with her allowance of 20 ceut
a dnv. The attorney told her ol bismisilon.
and had no little trouble in apprising heroi
the amusing truth of the situation. Sho
could not realiio that site was Iu bo put in
)Mai'wtiun ol so Iiiiiim oo a sum ns slisi,
U'JO. T he attorney at h it persuaded hi
to co with li I iu to foceiv her forluno ufter
fully establishing Iter id' ntilv. .' She went
to "Massachusetts. Thero tliey had no
trouble in arranging matter. She was
immediately put in p. T.tMoii of tho tiei-
son si proH'ity, comonling of sii.ooo, snd
bankable note to tlio amount nl J.ll.OM.
Her father's real elate was found to bo
worth tris'.tKKI, and steps wero commenced
at once to put her iu ixwaMwti of lhat
also. Having seeu ed ma:ters s.ilif.nto
nly they left lor Temiewieo uud arrived in
Nonhville a lew day ago.
Anothur inten-siing livituro of tho story
is thai a young lllllll USIIiod Shores, who
lived iu the fame iifichhorhood, bad for
some timn been playing tho devoted to
the girl before hn dresiticd of her good
fortune, aud they hud become engaged to
marry. Knowing of tbe lime of thu gill's
return to Naihvillo from her Northern
trip, ha secured a frieiuL whoso expcii-
bo paid, and went to Nuahville, where the
two wero married Friday. They took
parage on tho steamer l ow ler tho sumo
day for their country homo. The young
mil il is atHiut IWentytlvn year old, very
milch Is bind thu world in manner and
ilicM, but honest and clever. The girl Is
of the rouiu tyie, wo moderately clad Ina
simple cat ico dress, and aormed to wear
ber uew fortune very easily.
A BOLD UOBUEIt
Ills Exploits In Juckson, Tenn. A V.rjr
Clavar Prcf.s.l jnal.
Si ll Ml(h WiTh A' l.
J.vi kaoM, Tenn., Juno 2'L About day
light this morning ono of Iho boldest rob
U'rie was committed here ever known in
the history ot this p!nca. A aueakthief
lirst I'lilereil Gaua'a Iniarding house and
slolu soino Jewelry, money ami other val
uable. He then went lo tho Arlington
Hob l, which was near by, and entered
through a.wiudow a room occuplud by two
brothers named Micluiel, from lailirungu,
Tenn. (n of tho Mich.v ls bad a pintol
in his putitaliMins jhh ki t lying on a chair.
T he thief llrst aeeured tbiit Hv this tuna
the two men hsd swuketied. They nkcd
him whsl be was doina ID there, lis told
them if they valued their livea lo keep
quiet, at the asine tune prcaehtiiitf the
cijcked pistol. The robU r then ins In the
two men take their ve:,t from under their
Idllow and deliver up what money ihsy
uid, whic h was pM, and a gold watch snd
rhsln worth f loot The robber then wulkcd
dehbcrs'ely out of the room, down stairs,
out on the street, csrrying tho pistol with
him. The alarm was Immediately given,
but too late lo capture tho hold auddui.ng
thief, who is no doubt a profosaionaU
An Attempt to Avtniro Dsatb of
Btate Senator Plai ts, of Uaorgla.
H--Il PU.lcu lu Th A tl.
CiurraxrHMiA, Tenu., Juno 2.1. A mob
of masked men froui Muriay Couuty, Gs.,
went thi morning at 1 o'clock to the jail
at Helton, and demainb I the key of the
jail from Iho SherilL They were after
young Taylor, who, a fr uay ago, killed
liia sle-futher, Piste S nutor Fields, In au
altercation near Halton. The Jiuler guvo
up tho keys, but Tuvlor was not to bo
found. The Hboon" bsving hesrd of Iho
mob, had removed hi priwuier to a place
of safety. This morning I nylor wss taken
to Atlanta tor safe keeping. Taylor la a
young man Dot Iwsuty years of ngo.
War M SI. Lou). U tmUirr.
Sr. IiOi is, Mo., Juno IX Tho war on
tho gauiblers, InaugiiM'ed by the Police
Hoard, Is at lat being v gorously puthed.
Last n'g'it IWfhty lln horse g'"' were
ruidxl and oius.vcnl) -lic arrc-ti trade.
j II lias Ui u the cuoloiu lo icIchm gambler
on small bail, but this rule was changed
last niJit, and the culpiits wero scut to
tho holdover, charg.vt with having tniui
mil tod a felony. Vico-Preident Overall
and ConimtHMnner Turner and Small, of
the Police itoartl, were with Chief of Po
lice lluehler ut headquarters, and wit
nessed tho rcHiilt of tho midniitht raid
with evident Katisfaction. This big raid,
following t Ioho upon the Indictment of tho
furo bank men, Singleton Cuve, William
Montague aud Tom Walsh, bus put a de
cided uauipcr on tho gamblers.
"COUNT bKCKENUOHP OF B0B3IA."
He Cut a Wide Swath In Chattanooga
and Attompts S.ilolJs.J
Pperlsl bl-wlrli to Tlitf App.'st.
Ch ATTANooti a, Tenn., Juno 23, About
three monthi ngo a dapper young lunu
with blonde moustache, dressed In fly
fiudiion, came to this city and registered ul
tho Uead House as "Count Alfred Seeken
dorf, of Itumiiu" It soon became noised
iiroiiiid that tho Count was very rich
uud that bu had brought $.1,000 with him
to Chattanooga in his pantaloons pockets
us spending moucy. Naturally enough hn
was treated handsoiuuly by bia now
found friends, all oL w hich ho repaid by
lavish expenditure ol money. This disre
gard of expense soon gave a coloring of
truth to tho Count's claim ol being pos
sessed of grout wealth, aud ho became
even mora popular, flu was exceedingly
fond of women, and it is said exi emled
large sums on two or three whfl admitted
thu siimHstcd millionaire very cordially to
their inliinato acquaintance. For soiuo
weeks past tho Count bos Iweu h" lavish
of bis money, and tho proprietor of the
liead IToiiso notified tho nobleman that
hi hotel bill must t paid or else ho would
have to seek a new hourding-houo. laisl
night about U o'clock the Count had a
data with a friend, and ho not appearing
nil inquiry wus made and a boy went to his
room. A rupontbcdoorelici;adnoresHiuso
and others coming up they were attracted
by tho tnuu's heavy breathing. The door
was thon forcibly entered and the Count
wus found stretched ou the bed evidently
Muttering from morphine iMiison. A doctor
was summoned nud an examination was
made that revealed tho foci tbut Iho young
man bad taken nearly twenty grains ol
morphine. A paper fabled "morphine,
tw only grains," was found near tho lied.
ty thu viirorout application the desperate
voting nolilcmun was brought srouud, and
Ly dint of walking him all night uud ap
plying a row hide vigorously, bo is now
coiiHiaered out ol danger. Tbe Count hud
Seiit all his ca-h.and a telegram received
by him recently from bis people at home
refused further' help. Mor.ilication over
tin fact, coupled with Iho idea lhat he
would uow have to go to work to niuko a
living, wus quite too much lor him. Tho
stlair was kept very quiet, but leaked nut
today and has created considerable excite
ment, a the Count was making rapid
stride in a social way.
CONDITION OP CHOP..
OsU Fin Corn Inferior Tbe Ravage
of the MUlg-e.
Cnicvio, 111., Juno 2:1. Tho following
w ill ap.'af iu tho tnnwrt' 7,'. i i n, Juno
2d, I8t0! ' .
The rcort of our crop correspondent
indicate th.it whatever else may prove a
failure oats will bo a gisid crop. The pros
cut prosiect is thu best in ye.us at a corro
Hiudiug season, except in Kentucky and
Hukota, where tho spring drouth wait
most severe and prolonged; but even in
IIii'mi Stales, if wet weather continues,
thero is liino to recover from the rflects of
unfavorable condition ouriler In thu sea
son. Tho cool, dump weather, which lias Is-cn
so propitious lo oats, h i been discourag
ing to cum. Although average aro blgll
in Missouri. Kaunas and Nelr.i-ka, tho
other Stab s' pnsqiect ure less fuvorhblu
than a week ago. lieports from Michigan,
Wisconsin and Minnesota, when' heavy
froaU have la-cii cxts'iicni-cd, nru very
low. The condition ol spring wheat has
improved in Iowa, but iu all others of tho
Males covered by our rcoit has declined
during the past ten days. Telegraphic re
rt announce, however, thst late heavy
rains iu Misaouri and I'ukota have grvutlv
ts-neliteil wheat, and our next report will
probably be mom encouraging. Anioiij
Ibe cnu-i of the lower aversip s nqxirled
in Illinois aud Indiana may bo mentioned
tho "new Insect," litn named in Iho
tumuri '. iiiirns the grain plant I.himi
(kiphonuphora grunaria or aveuu I, which
is pn-ying on wheut and mils iu luuiiy
parts of llnSMi Stale. Cmiphiiuts of dam
ive lioiii rut worms ate bImi coiihii hi, and
cotre.Kie lent resident of Kosa. Ind., re
port the total destruction ol a thirty acre
lb Id of rye by army worms. Fvcrtthing
hmsiIiIc is being done to prevent tho un
wind march ol Iho worms. Another cau-o
of damage la high water on bottom lauds
ace-led in corn and spring whent.
Wo summarise Iho reports of our rorre
fpondents relative lo the condition of
grain cro as comjiared with un average,
Illinois Spiing wheal PS T cent, corn
Iiidisus-Corn M, out UT,
Ohio -t orn s, tstsuu
Kentucky C-oru hi, out "7.
Missouri-Corn f.i, oats Its).
Ksnaas-Corn lr.', oats ll'.l.
Nuhrsiks ("pring wheat 01, corn 1X1,
Iowa-Spring wheat I'd, corn tl, out
Mi higan Corn 7.1, o.its 107.
Wiseoiisiu-Sjiring wheat IK), corn OS,
Minninota Spring wheat 00, corn 7H,
Ibikola Spring wheat bO, corn 100, out
.. ii -a.
BHOOKS ALSO A LIAR.
Another "Yy Wltne" of iho Cronlo
Cum au.', III., Juno 23. (ioorgo Ilrooks,
Iho now agent who claims to havu m-vn
three men carrying a trunk from tho Carl
son cottagn and afterward witueicd the
trio drop the conlrntsof the trunk into a
ewer, i not apparently being borne out
in hi slatumenl. According to the 7Yi
fooir I '.rooks said he wason Thirty-seveuth
a'reet In laiko View when he met (lie men
but there Is no such thoroughfare In I41U0
View, The drUor of the mysterious
wagon conveying tho trunk was makd,
ao say tbe I'.nsik story, a published.
IIo sayi a suddeu Jolt ilisplucod tho inak
just In lime to enalilo Ilrook and bis lady
companion to obtain a good view of the
driver's (ace. None of the othur irnu
who met lb wagon and the three men
that eight have vur made any muntiou tf
a mask. Hrooks dwlan's that a picture of
-Michael Looney is an exact representation
of one of tho three men. Mrs. Jennie K
Flelehor, of Fort Wayne, lnd.. whom
Ilrook doscrihos as n cousin of his, is
named by him as tho lady who, with
him, saw tho ".opposed murderers of
Cronin. The Tnlmnf prints a special
from Fort Wavno, which sayK "Mr.
Jennie K. Fhilefier, a middle-nged married
lady, who has resided in this eilv for
years, denies tho Prooks storv, and !s iu
dignunt that her h;imiuncoupli d with such
a matter. Hie. says licence Ilrook' step
mother is her niece. Sho has not seen
Ilrook for years. Sho hu not been iu
Chicago for twelve years."
Coonrjr tnre l.
CuicAiio III., iu no 23, Tho rapture of
Cooney, the Cronin sunpect, is reported
tonight at Frankfort, Ind. Chicfof-l'olice
Htihbaid has received telegrams saying
that a prisoner bad been urrcnted for burg
lary, and answers to Cooney' dexcription,
and l.ieul. Schueltler Hindu preparations
at a Into hour tonight to take tho lirst train
to Frankfort. A special dispatch from
Frankfort says, however, thai tho corre
spondent ha seen the man arrested and
lhat the ollleera aro mixlukcn, tbut the fel
low is not Cooney nt all.
Comparative Showing of the Gross
Kxohanaoj Kor tba Wook.
IIoston, Mu.., Juno 23. Tho following
table, compiled from di'patchea from the
clearing-houses in the cities named, shows
the gross exchanges for Iho week ending
June 22, issti, with rate per cent, ol in
crease or decrouso, lis compared with the
amount for tho corrctqioniling week of
New Vorx M.
Sun I ninciMit ...
ir-s.Tiii.sui liirrmM II s
..h. Vi.ai.N.i In, reMNt .17
... ":: bnr.s.M' II
... f.l.HO.imi hn utiih' 'i. J
... VI.M.VM Im reuM 111
... ii,..'.u.iil:i IneriHtv tl.O
.... Il.yvi'l'i luennai' I' i
.... II I'.'l :ai Im nn-e M 1
.... II. mm;!,. lu. miMi H i
... .i.i.',u liiin-M ; y
... S' H'.i I'm miw a
... 6.t.i Inrn-s-i ;'l (I
... .i.Iii lner,w II
... 4 no luenuiv J .
.1 ii.'. 'it Pu n i-e 7 II
.';.:: lui'ifi n: 4
... a. 1 41.11 i iu. n -u :v 7
... I.tX'.'..' Ifli IV4MI h 1
.... :i. -.'. 11. ii lti fen-' II 11
... 4."'-'..l liirrm-o ;'7.i
.... I.l'-I.'.iw on rvim' .11 J
..m 1. 1-1' llM'O'UM.' h l
... 1 : I. liini'.ie r
... I.7l''.l7i Inrt. hm. II S
... I.i.'..'w Im n-w-a lh 7
.. 1. i'.'l. no In. nMi 7 n
1. Il' '.Nll I'M Ii ill.' '.'.'
... i.l'.ll llll KT I I I
M117.4 n hu riM-i- t. 4
... I'll. ."SI IlK'UMM' 11 y
7 l.7 l IIHMix' 4i
.... I.K'I il tin n I. a
7ji I VI Im it, ii i 4
7: '.! InrnM 7 S
,H '.'1 hirr.-i,-,' b
l--.l'hl llM O'-IMi I
aii ;ki hicnuM to. 4
k.ni'im 1 lt ....
SI lllllea Mha ..
I lev, Iiiii.I
1 iiitlnnniiollji J
iilii'iil'tin .... i.
Nrw tins cii.
Im! W. trill
W i liiin ,
T'Hnl . ... ft II t ,1-7 inr.Mv :(
OuUflo Svw Vnrk . ... js.ik ;t im nt ;m I
NmI lu tuile , J;i t.iuli, tm vltetriiifc hu'tM Ui
TUB tsrOItTINO WOHLU.
kleaw f.Hlrlvw Ta:ay.
('mi .,o, Juno 2 1. Following aro the
weights and entries at Watliiugtoii Park
Pot l:u Hull mllr Toll lili. lil.iirn IM.
11,11 !.. lev. VurM' II I. llniiiii- It", l.uniml
in, iniiaal'i Mi, lnl l'.)HMi K llmiivler
tin. Mil he, 'Injur N.Kiimi, l" Tmlni" III.
lira, le J. IIH. Arui. lt ll It.an'inoul 111, Al-I.il
It. I, Jn)4 In. faiiiMii Inn.
haaail.,1 Itnei' - Tlirvc (ulirlln ill flic 11,11
I Mini i, im. , tin, lliiiii. Ill r Ml, I'r ;i-. f lie
Piute SV, l.ti-.tl '.!, I.HI.' II w IIIm-I I'rlnvlr
I"-. lulor HI, ila)U lua, liill.ir n, lku
i. i a,
liiii.l llaif (Inr niitf. t ItiV Ml, h III. YV KM
Mil I'l I till, 'llll' llll. I a lili Ikr.lil 'I.', W uh. nil h !.',
I,llllln,l '.'. I i.llillli' Si. k'llM M iliitt'll
Inillill llMI-e- -Villi' Htlil "III- ,ltr, ullL llalllu-rt'l
I ". VI. Kill Hal. If II I. I.iiiiiU I"'
link iai-r-Ullr al,. i.n.' ilulilll 1l'll II'.,
Wl.i.lirl li.'. I'.i'l ti, Ir.Urlia I"'., lauiiia l"i.
(iur.ltirr ')t, Man Ii V Im Ui.
rrubililc Mltmrra TaUaf.
AT I'llli 4HO.
flr.1 rtam- nr I lYU .11. Artnl. l.
Iv-airi l II,- L"h"ll.w, I'rolitiT.
1 Mil. I lli I hue Mim Ii all, in.
I.'iimIi Mair Kiihit. 1, l..nna llnrdf.
Illlli Hae- W biTli r V. Oanlnrr.
Tiixi'l will Ihi no more racing at Wct
Side Park, ITiicuiro, until t'm coiieluaioii
of the Wuabiug'.oii Psik meeting, July 2l.
I'. Cokkiuiv's four year (ild, I -on
( lintice, bos been trsined lo jump, and
llniabed thud to Win-low in a hurdle race.
Ho will bu ihingerous fiom this on.
Su Puvant is plavlng In hard luck.
Friday bis faat four year old colt Peiic
diet wss run into by simtlier horse and
so badlv injured thai il Lei u mo hi i cavity
to kill biiu.
Wutra pity it leems that so good a
hoiae a Terra Cot I a r-hoiild belong to I be
( liiuci at 11 1 'le. If llelinolit owned bun
be would lint have to travel I.Mki miles
and then ati.rt within thirty-six houis in a
T11 K following psragmph from a New
Yolk piper is goiuu th'i rounds of the
ireM: "IV it liinil doubt Sulvstor is the b-al
nl the thiec-ycar-olds sis-n nut this year.
In bid, hn proved such to lie a luct yes
terday li V Ik iitlng st even welchts the Is'al
of tbe loi." S hu h csiim's us to remark
Mira-hy lauarkaltMl Mallar
III lurv, Wis., June2X About '"Nla'o
plo witnecrcd lust night a bard and Moo ly
battle bet seen Jis' Hieiliy and Frank
Kellsr, of Fhlni hinder, Wis. Tho ll.dit
liiflcd for fourteen rounds. The II rat tour
rounds elided without dvsntage for either
nun, but lu the fifth Mui hygot In several
rigid I'liudeis (in Killur' net k, making
him iTy glugv'jr. In tho eighth Sliced v,
iu a diiver 011 Kcllur'a jaw, kiuxked him
down, but he silei reded in coming up
wheu tun wus called. In the succeeding
M'liida Shechy did all tho fighting, Kellur
coining down rcM'a(edlv lo avoid puniah
Un lit. In the thirteenth the audience and
SbreliV became (lb united, and tin' releno
gave llitf light to Shechy iu the fourteenth.
At Iitilavllle-laiuUvillo 7, St. Louis X
At l'.riH.klyn Prooklyu 8, Columbus 2.
At Philadelphia Athletic 0, Baltimore
At Cincinnati Cincinnati 13, Knnaas
fir. 4 lelaHil (aaal torn:
rpn!'! M'latti II In 1 ll A.a-l.
.Nasiiviiik, Tenn., June 23. Tho Uon,
J.iiu' i l, llichurdaon, of M or f ni-alM.ro,
representing tho AnKX'ialion of Old Line
Whig", has rewlvcd from Fx-I'resldunt
Clcvtlf ml li tter iu reply to an lovltution
extended by tho aioi islion to bo present
st a Fourth of Ju y barbecue. Mr. Cluve
land staios that be bss a'tmund lo eud
the day with his wife on tho Muaachuctta
cosl, aud tbvivfore cauuul cowo to Ten-
Eov, Dr. Ta!mago'8 Sunday Sormon.
Worldly Phlloeophy end Christian
Philosophy Put in Contrast.
Biblical Stntcmenta Vorlflod by Ex
forlonco and Investigation.
" Tho Voico of Christ tho MJghtlost
of All Voices."
The Principle of Christianity Every
where Mantroet The Boterprls
of tho World Coming Out on
th Rlg-ht Side.
ItnooKi vN. N. V., Juno 23. Tho Rov.
T. IioWitt Talmugo, 1). IT., preached at
tho Tikhcrnuclo this evening on "Tho
Mightiest Weapon Is thu Gopel." Hia
text wit I. Suinuol xxl., l: "There it
notio liko that; give it uto." Tho preacher
Havid Hod from his pursuers. Tho world
runs very fast when it is chasing a good
man. Thu country is tryiug to catch
Havid, and to slay hiui. l.ivid goes into
tho houc of a prient uud ask huu for a
word or Hcr with which to defend bin
iclf. The priest, not lielng iucutomed to
use deadly woupon, tells David Hint bo
cannot supply him; but suddenly tba
priest thinks of au old sword that hail been
carefully wrapped up and laid away the
very sword that Goliath formerly used
and ho takes dow n tbut sword, and wbilo
bo is mi wrapping iho harp, glittering,
uiemornblo blado, it flashes upon I'avid's
mind that thi was the very (word that
was Ucd Utf.iiust hiiiiajlf whun bo W.II Ju
tl.o light with Golialb, aud David can
hardly keep bia hand o.T it until tho
priest has unwound It. David stretches
out bis bund toward that old sword, and
says: "Thero la iiouu lrko tbut: uivo II
me." Iu oilier winds, "1 want iu my own
band Iho sword that lis been used against
me, and against the cause of God." So
it was giM'll huu. Well, niv friend, lhat
ia not tiie lirst or Iho lual sword oncu used
by giant und Philistine iniquity which I
to to 1 1 io intotbe posjerwiouof Jesus Christ,
i,nd of bia glorious church. I wsul, a
well as God may help me, to show you
that many a wc.iK)u which bos boou used
against the armies of God is yet to be
captured and used ou our side; and I only
imitate David when I slietch out my haad
toward the blade of tbe Philiitirie, and
erv: "Thero is tiuiie iiku that: give it
I remark, first, that this is true In mgsrd
to all sciciiiiiic i xplorution. You known
that tba lirst d.avovcriea in aalrouomy sod
geology snd chriiuubigy were used lo tail
lie I'briiilnioily. IVoridlv philoaophy camo
out of its labor itorv snd out of its lilamrr-
story, uud said.' ' Now, we wil! prove, by
the very alriii'lure of the earth, and by lb
movi'tiichl of the hesvenlv bodies, thai
the llibbi is a ho aud that I'lirialiauiiy, a
we bavo it among ui.'ii, is n Mitivo luipo
mll'iii." (ioi.il men trenibled. Tbetele-a-
ok', the la-yden jars, Hie electric bat
teries, all iu the ban. la ol the Pluliatina. .
Put ouo day t'luialiiiuity, looking about
for some weuHiu with which to dcli nJ
iIh. Ii, hapH iii'd lo ni the very old swoi.l
that tbeiMi ulheiatic Pl'lll.alines had Ik I'll
u-iiig uc.iiii"t the truth .nud cried out:
"1 hem is none Iiku lhat; give it me!" And
I om rinciia, and tiabb o, atnl Kepler, aud
huae Newton camu loitli slid told lh
world that, iu Iheii Musu king of Ihoerrth
nud heaven, thev bad Ion ill overs lielui
lug rni'iiif of (he God whom we womhip;
uud this old hi Id Is'gan lo Shako Itaelf
from tho Koran, aud Mh.ialcr, and uda-Ve-ts
With which It bud lien covered up,
luid lay on tho t k ol the scholar, and in
the laboratory of thu cbeiuial, and ill the
lap of thn llirmtiau. unhariued and un-so-wered,
while lue tower of the mid
night heavens struck a silvery chiino in it
Worldly philosophy said: "Mailer I
c'.ein.il. The world slwsys was. God did
ho' m.iku It." Chtia.iuu philo npby
p.uiik'es its crowbsr into ris ks, aud llmla
Ihul thn world wss ursdually lus.le, snd if
gisdiiully made, there liiu-t bavo lien
a-illie po. lit at which thn proof atsrtcl;
then, who alurlo.l II? uud silhiil obji cllon
was oveicoiiie, and iu Iho tiiat Ihn u Word
of the l.ible we llu l that M .' stated a
in iwinlict'iit truth when bo said: "lu the
W ot Idly philosophy aaid: "Your llih'e
is a mint iiiacctiraia book; all that story in
til" Old Icatauieiil, ugiiu und again told,
uboiit the aiiny of Iho lis u la il is pro
iHaatcriiii. 'J here is nothing In the com
ing of II, e locusts like an army. An army
walks, liM'tiM lly. An hi in y giHs in oider
lind ptoccanmu, Us uts w ithuut order,"
"Wait!" said I bn.tuu pbiliajopliy; and in
Ki", iu tlio aouth weMeru iurl of Ihi
country, Chri-tisu men wont out to exam
ine the maich ol I he Lcu . I. There are men
right Ix lore me who iiiukI have no.lcvl iu
that very part ol thn country tho coming
up f tho locust like au armyi and it was
loiiiid that all the newspapers unwittingly
iokc ol Iheiu a au army. WhyT They
seem lo have a commander. They
iiik.h !i I ke a boiU They hull like a host.
No in r,.w "yer went w nil straighter Ibghl
t i.iu the I a uats come nut even turult
atnlo fur the wind. II Iho wind rise, tli
locu-ils drop and then rise sgalnsfter II 'ia
g)Ui ilowu, taxing the s.inio line of pinch,
not yjr nig a (not T ho old llible right
every i'iuiii wlien it seoks ol luciia' com
lug liko in army; worldly plalosophy
Worldly Philosophy said: "All that
lory ubout the light 'turned elm to the
eul is simply n aliaurdiiv." ''id tiu.a
woildly I'hlloaophyaaid: "I holblcouie
a'raighl. ' Christian p!.i!o l'hy said:
"Wait a littlo while," snd I' K"e Oil and
makes iliacovetiiai aud liuas that Iho at
moaphero curvr and U -id the lays of
light around the eur'.h, liteially, "a tlm
i lay to th si'ul." T he ihbiu I ght again;
woildlv philoK.phv w oiu! aif iin. "Ah,"
a) worldly philowiiiy. ""'I tlt illusion
iu Job ttboul Ihr Uindalloiis ol Iho ear.h
Is simply au ab-ur..'uy I 'Where wssyhou.'
aii- sGihl, 'wlieiil s. t the fouudalioti of
tb'eearth?' Th earth has no foundation.
Chrlstisn phixsaophy comi' and Uud that
the word u" Irsiisliltad, "foundation may
bo better irumdated "wh kot." So now
see bow ii i'l ' " translated light:
"Whore waat th u when I ect th sw kvt
of tbees'tl''" Where i tho sovkelT It j.
1 the hollow 01 Gott nunu-a svckM
lari-e enough lor any world to turn lo.
Worldly philosophy Mid "What