OCR Interpretation


The Wellington enterprise. (Wellington, Ohio) 1867-188?, May 01, 1879, Image 1

Image and text provided by Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84028271/1879-05-01/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

Mr1
3 il
4 - L
A Family Newspaper, Devoted to Home Interests, Politics, Agriculture, Science, Art, Poetry, Etc.
- .T3r.cr-
VOLUME xn.
WELLINGTON, OHIO, THURSDAY, MAY 1, 1879.
NUJ
32
I f I . I I I III I.
iii
I .AT II II III
Ill I I I I -a-
Mr
r-
ff
Mi
I!
k.
i
1
i
t
PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY,
Oasts, West IU af rmkBt Haare.
-TERMS OP BCB8CRIPTION:
.91 SO
.. 75
BUSI1TE3S CAEDS.
v.yyATTOSNEYoV,?
J. IL DICKSON V
TTOBNEYr AT-LA Wv . "Wellington. O.
X. Office, in Bank Building, 2d floor.
W. F. HERRI CK,
A TTOKSTEY and CoowaelW at Law
...a. raaauicts niocs, aa noor, Wellington
X. O. JOHJteoj , . , U, MOLXAB.
tv-J J6HN80N A- McLKAfT,
ATTOREY3 Cmumllon t Law
Errria. O. Office Ho. t Massey Block
- un J.-?W.: HOUGHTOX, 1
TOTAKT PUBUO "0e in Hough.
tern's Dine 8 tore, "East Side Public
. ABTHU K. W.. NICHOLS, -
rOTABY PUBLIC Lean mad Ccllectioa
.iMt : Boeioeet entrusted to my ear
will neeiTe prompt: attention. With John-
McbmSo. S Mnya Block, Eljria.
UjPHYSICIANS.
HOMaOPlTHIST. Raideiiea and of.
. - Wert Shla PabQe 8qaaM, j
i4v-dr.!e; HATHA WAT, j !
TTCOrOOPATHIQ l7aH9M and 8a r
Ml koob. Office, i TvaideBca, waat aid
Kelly Stnwt, Walliactoa), Ohio. . - ,
; FLOUK, EU. ETC.
a HAHL1K. -
D, - ia Float, Pred, Otaim, 8da, Sail,
A lu. Wawkoa , Wat Side
KailreedJMi
Wellington, Ohm
3 1-, n . RAEBEB 8JIpPv
IFrYOC WANT a Irat-eUa. Bhavi. TUir
Cm or Skaniroo. call.at Kebiiiaoit'a O.
t.8kmiK Baloo, Ubcrty SUlcA. Jk tall
. aaartaunf i II air Oils, Potnadea and .Hair
KeetonUvarWe a&o kerp the bert krand
af Baaana, aadarraa4 theaL. Rnzrs hnswd
'or groand to order. T. BOBiySOJf. '
,
.TT KLLLGTOX -?LAKIKG MILU
TT M-iBOfaHam aJ JeJef -fa Sash,
, Daara". Bliada, Biackata, Battiajta, Lraber,
Bkiaclea, Lath, C'haeaa .and Butter Boxra.
ScroU Saariog, Matching aad PUniu tooe
b aider... J)w L-Wadswortb. Proiw. " Office.
: railroad depot. : '.
1 ' WftM4
147MBKB YARIX-
- ' '5H; WAI8WOBTH ft 80H," i
TSjeaieta ie'LumW. Lath, Shingtra, Doors,
'JLF Saah; Blinds,' kfoaldioga, and Dreaaed
Lamker of .alt aortal Yard near Hamlia'a
Veed Sbjre.' WlHagtoa. Ohio, r-,
JEWfLEH.
n. w H. WIGHT, r-
tSlALES I1T Cocki4 Watche.; Jewelry.
XJ
Silrmraie. Gold Pens, etc.
arShop
im Houghton'a Dmx Stoie.
TAILORS.
e, , R. Rj'HOLLXNBACH.
M'EHUTAILOVinVfan
Block.
X8-tf .
"in? r !
fcDAKK.
F IHT ILATIOHAA. BAJUC. WeUikgtoai
j Ofcaa.-. Uoea a geaeaai faaakias Uai-
hkaya aad aelasS. Y. gwhaasy, Oow
t aarfs. etc --8. 8. Waraer.3Preai-
, aw A. Here, uaakjabi w
rH0TOORAlHEJL
THOTOOKAPHEB. Gallery ia Arnold's
-Bloek. WeOiiawtesw Ohio. t I m ji
PR1WTTNG.'
-V'".
BETXG YOTTB PK1NT1KG to the En
Urpraw Offioe. All kinds or iirintin
done Jwetiy aad promtlj.' Office West Side
Public 8)arr, over Hoaghtoa "s Drug Store.
-:.r l i:t"re.JK".WI!lL8, .. .-; .
SADDLES AND HARM RESd MAKER.
- Tk bvat weeksera eeBpioyrd, aad utly
the beet atoeh aa rdw All werk-dooa aader
lay iasaaedrnte aaprrvisioM. .. Sorth aide Ur
eaanie street. - - -. i :.. ll-lt-ly
BOOTS A5D SHOE?.
; : W. H. ASHPOBD,
m "JAKlJVACTI7aER aad Dealer ia Boots
A, and BAoea aahl all aiaaa ai Dm elaee
eastoaa work. ' AU.arork aad materials fplly
varraated. . Shop, aonth ride Liberty Street,
coaa door east of Ottrrbauker's Uarness Shop,
WaUiataaV Owia. ' - -.t.. ll-Vly
IKHtTRANCE AGENT.
.m BJT. GOODWIN, V
VrHE- 1N80BANCE AGENT, win be
'I" lanedat his office ia Hasted Bros.1
' .Bast aad : Shea i Store, where he will be
aleaacd to sea his olt eaetoaseis acedia c
' , aavthiag ia kia liaev- Staadard Compaaiea
' - inntrd aad latea reasonable. Lueses
preoaalty adjaeted aad paid at hia agetcy.
MEAT MARKET.
E. G. FULLKB,
D1
kKALER IN Freeh and Bait MeaU, Bo
logna and Pork . p
saarkei i
A. rn u im MB BUI UT OWTaa. OUWIH
, Hides. Ax, Market, south ssds Uh
ry 8treet, one door west of Otterbaeksr s
, Harass 8hoa. . - ' 11-My
LIVERY STABLE.
. . WM CUSBION A SON,
T I VERY "AS D SALE STABLE. Choice
f J 'laaDanu Vnroathadr aad charges rea-
aoaaMe. Boom sins Hvhaiue street, one
; door east of American Htmae. J U-lS-ly
,ml-, PUAL YARD.,.,
- , , . M McKINNKT. ' . .
. TUiUit: W itCWBWQ COAW the
Sneat artick kaowa for BUckimith
tag. Hurer ahneiag. repairing, Ac, prompt,
ty doae, aad sauataetieai gnarannTirt. Boatk
aVaAMecJkaais street. - 11-14-ly
VMaaMalsa, aad It Mesa er,
v' .AadaUlaMAasdMSr(
AadOl saaiaia M foe
all i
JfSWS BUM MART.
Dan Mace takee charge of "AJbermarle"
Japan will spend $79,000 entertaining
General Grant.
Iowa is the neat corn state. It has 224
cornet beads. - . .- . .-
OeMtcVBd itcOomk
LeadrilK Ool.
ia proapectiag at
Chinese buunewina are-cooking orer
American stores.
: Lake George is still covered with ice two
feet an A Bali tnic.
A Boston Dartv has purchased "Fred
Hooper" record 8:23.
AahOliondred thousand iliaac balls are
maae ibvums ovontrj oaca yvar , t.
The Massachusetts Historical society
has property valued at V I4u,ww.
The STotre Dame pariah church in M on-
treal, Can, ia asseaaea at tw,uuu. ,
' Only one inch of rain fell daring the
Bsontn or Mareb in xtortnern i cxaa.
Many of the strikiny miners in England
are eiaigranng to the ynttea atatea.
Male oorseU are unknown in America,
bat they are by no means so in Kurope.
In Charleston. 8. (X. strawberries are
selling at 4 cents. "On to Charleston
" The . British anuv had 00 mules
purchaaei for it in New York the other
day. . ! ;.
The) eonUitiou of sewinjr - women in
Cleveland, On is being invesU.cated by
Christian women. , . .
-.The town of Andover, N. has ap.
pointed a committee to arrange for a cen
tennial celebration. ... . ..
The' wife of Max Hoffman, Ex49ecreUry
of State, supports . herself and ramily . by
selling-the daily papers.
At the late election in New Hampshire
numbers of women were elected to school
boards all over the state. -
The father of General Dix waa a soldier
of the Revolution, and he afterward com.
manded in the war of 1813. t m
UurPanL a sTanddaus-hterof the fam
ous privateer, John Paul Jones, lately died
m Bcotnuw at tne ago or . - vr
The girls of Pella, Iowa, have formed an
anti-gunKciiewrag society. Jay success
attend tuer noble reaoluuona.
Bostoa la the only . seaboard --city in
which the receipts of grain for-thia year
exceed th receipts of last year. r
Tr. fWhard Rnhlfa. the vounr explorer
in Africa, who was reported lost, has been
heard from aa in perfect health, n
United States 4 per cent bonds are worth
more than 4 per cents, of the Empire of
Germany, in the German markets.
Bailie Mallorv. of Antelope county. Netx,
a penai on-drawing widow of a Bevolntion-
ary soldier, was mameu uw wwoa.
The grand jury at St. Louis has Indicted
all owners, venders, and attaches of the
Missouri stats lottery, 60 in number.
1 Tho unknown man killed by ' a train at
Dak Plain, last week was . identified as
James Doyle, of Illinois, by his brother.
The whole of Swift county,' on the line
of the Northern Pacific i ailroad in Min
nesota, ia occupied by 800 Koman catholic
"Young ladies will petition congress to
pass an enabling act, to enable tne old
folkii to go to bea at nine o'clock Sunday
evenings. .
Edmund Shaffer, a Prussian, an one
time oa Saata Aama's staff, kt an inmate of
the Marion County Asylum, aad incura
bly insane. . ;
There have been onlv ll hangingi for
murder in New Ham pah ire . The first two
were women, who were hanged in 1789 for
chUd-murder.
The Iowa republican state convention
mmta at Dea Moines Wednesday. June tl.
to nominate candidate for governor ana a
full state ticket. ,,. i - , , i
A loan of 18.000.000 for extending the
Northern Pacific railroad 900 miles from
Bismarck to the Yellowstone has been sub
scribed in. fiem York...
A consistory will be held early In May:
Father Newman. At is stated in Roman
CathoHc circles, will very-probably go to
Rome for tne occasion.
Toaa Ballard, a uototioua counterfeiter.
serving a lengthy term in New York pent.
tcntlary. -cut nts tnroe wua a anoe-anuc
and win probabry aie. ,
Jndsrment has been rendered in a Lon
don court against McHenry and in favor
Ox me Xric nunau wwinuit, n . c w
York, in the sum ot $10,000,000.
'afr. James Kent, of Bvfleld. Maas- who
recenuT cvunrmra iub uiauiuiu .wuuib
ia now encased with four (renerauons or
kWdecendaats ia chopping; cord-wood..'
i Snma menhen of the Ohio letrislature
are trying to get a law enacted Keeping
rrtmrttira awav.from bAanntra. ao that
accounts of them may not reach the pub.
The Clav County coal miners are still on
a strike. comDeUina the rolling mill and
other large manufacturing interests to de-
perm upon uavieas voumj tor a auppiy
of fuel. -.-
Blond in. the rope-walker, who a few
rears aso was rich, has lost hia money
through the failure of an European bank,
and is now riding on the top of London
omniDUsea.
The Rev. Christopher Harmon lectured
in the west on "The Holy Land." One of
bis traveling habits was to marry a woman
here and there. He is now in Greens-
burg, as a bigamist. -
" . Two young men just admitted to the bar
in Hopkins county, (Kyn) were appointed
to defend two negroes result, one negro
got seven years and the other twenty-one
years in um penitentiary.
. A Horneleville, N. Yn msa and his wife
quarrelled. She aeiged a lamp and threw
it at his head. , The lamp bursted. the oil
saturated hia clothing, aad he was burned
to deatn Del ore neip arrtvea. ' -
Mr. Abell of Wabash, waa successively
divorced from three wives. Then he mar
ried the first again, and ' aow, upon her
detth, he has .reunited with the second.
Tba third has reason to hope,. .
: The president of the Altoona Iron com
pany bat teeueq a turowiar notuying tne
employee uui ue company wui w iusk-
mr amrjlov anv one . ia rood standing in
anv anion who joined tola year, anddis-
ZZt .lV-At.w InlnaJ. hnl ami
Mcefreback who have been misled upon
their agreement not to join any other union
while la tan oompany-s emptoy.
a. MiipU mm aad tbeapeoalwt a.
1 Aad aa tarn biaakheea toaashar.
Be aa she eai af taa aaoaaai wan
S ad i sal laa wtmthf. .
i . -.
Jttaaa asaasetsaad f wtad
Bttaded taaaa aMaessaari
Aadsaarwfcsrtadaadiattilaaaj ! taaaaU. -
Aad aaaa taaaa taw weather,
aba. II I A. Bull la la TaaOiaanHHaiMat 1
TELEGRAPHIC.
OOHQBESSIOBAL-
RESATE.
Washington, April 25. Consideration
was resumed oi the resolution relating to
appointments by tne secretary ana ser
awantAtArms. - Amendments declaring no union sol
diers shall be removed except for cause,
and no confederate soldiers shall take the
place of any dismissed union soldiers
were defeated by a strict party vote, 26 to
oa. l ne resolution was men agreeu 10. -Mr.
Harris, from the committee on cni
demio diseases, reported his bill clothing
the national board of health with certain
powers, and looking to a national quaran
tine to prevent the introduction of con
tagious diseases. .
" Mr. Easton then denied that the com
mittee on foreign relations, was Investigat
ing the amounCof public money spent in
furthering the voyage of General Grant
abroad.
Consideration of army bill waa then re
sumed.
Mr. Paddock addressed the senate on
the. subject of his amendment to modify
the existing- law. which forbids any part
of the army from being used as a poue
comitvtua so that troops may be so used
fer such purpose in Nebraska Colorado,
uregon ana oiner states auu territories,
and in the Indian country generally.
Mr. Eaton moved that the amendmeat
of Paddock be laid on the table . and the
motion was agreed to by a . party- vota of
eaa w naya so. i ne autui ecvtiuu iu uie
ill was read as follows: "No military or
naval officers or other persons, engaged in
the civil, military or naval service of the
United States shall order, bring or hare
nnHcr hia anthori tv or control anv troODS
or armed men at die place where any gen
eral or special election is held in any state
unless it be necessary to repel or rule ene
mies of the United Slates, provided that
nothing contained in this section as now
amended shall be held to abridge or aflect
the duties or powers of the president of
the United States under section 5297, of
the revised statutes, enacted under and to
enable the United States to comply with
section 4 of article 4 ot the constitution of
the United States, on application of the
legislature or executive, as provided for ln
said section." -,. . --
Mr. Edmunds proposed an amendment
that nothinr in this section contained shall
be held to abridire or affect the power of
the president or tne united etates unaer
sections 5,296 and 5,299 of the revised stat
utes. His amendment only carried out the
law of 1798 which provided for the cse of
military force to suppress lore l Die aau
violent opposition to the laws of the
United States. aoDlviae to federal or state
elections. On motion of Mr. Eaton, the
motion was laid on the table. Yeas, 4U,
naya 28.
-v Mr. - Edmonds - submitted au amend-
nientto the clause providing' for a fine. of
not more than $5,000 and imprisonment
at hard labor not less than three '.months
or mora than five rears, for any person
who will bring armed men to tne pons.
. Mr. Edmunds moved to insert the words
Unless such force shall be deemed aeces
sary so execute the Jawsvpf the United
Bialea.J i i & I ' i t i . 3
On motion ' Mr. Eaton's amendment was
laid on the table, yeas 40, nays 90. No
further amendments were offered to this
section. The two last votes taken were
party votes ' with the exception; of
Mr. Davia. or Illinois who voted with
the democrats.'
Other amendments were proposed to the
ninth, being the last section of the bill.
but all were lata on tne taoie.
The president pre test announced that
the bill was now on its passage as it came
from the house, no amendments having
been added.
Mr. Edmunds made another effort to
amend the sixth section, but his amend
ment was laid on the table by a strict party
vote. ' .
The bill wss then passed yeas, 41:
nays, 80 as follows:
Yeas Bailey, Bayard, Beck, Butler,
Call. Cockrell, Coke and Davis, of Illinois:
Eaton, Farley, Garland, Gordon, Groome,
G rover, Hampton, Harris, Hereford and
HilL or ueorgia, Houston,, donnston.
Jonas J ones, - of Florida, Ker-
naa," Lamar, - McDonald, Maxey,
Mortran. Pendleton. Randolph; Ransom,
Saulsbury, Slater, Thurman, Vance, Vest.
a.. . ' ' -am aa tirt - "WMT11
voornees, naixer, .waiiace, in, mi-
and
Withers 41.
JIava Allison. Anthony. Bell. Blaine.
Booth, Bruce, Bumaide, Cameron of Penn
sylvania. Cameron of Wisconsin, Carpen
ter, Chandler. Conk ling. Dawes, Edmuads,
Ferry, Hamlin, mil ot caiitornia, ingaus,
Jones of Nevada, Kellogg, Kirk wood, Lo
gan, McMillan, Morrill, Paddock, Piatt,
Plumb, Rollins, Saunders and Teller 30.
Tne only pairs announces, were - tne
following-: Davis (W. Va.) witb Windom
and Hoar with McPheraon. Mr. Sharon
was the only absentee not paired. -1
It was resolved that when the senate ad
journed, it be to Monday next, yeas 41,
nays 20. it wss tne only question ueciuea
today without reference to party
The senate went into executive session
after confirming two nominations, and re
mained in session nearly two nours uoing
nothing except to await - tor . tne re
turn of the army aDDrooriation bill
which although enrolled in advance by
the clerkst .the record of - the house- of
representatives had still to be examined
by tne committee on enroiiea uius oi ina
body and aimed by the sneaker in pres
ence of the house before it could under the
rules be signed by the presiding officer o
the senate and sent to the president fo
his action. - The enaolled . bill wa
brought ; to -the "-- senate . door by
Clerk Adams - or tne . nouse a
few minutes after 5 o'clock wherein the
senate resumed its session and Thurman
as ptesideat, offered his attesting signature
below that or speaker nana an, ami tne
bill was immediately placed in the hands
of representative Kenna, chairman of the
house committee on enrolled bills who
forthwith conveyed it to the executive
mansion, where it now awaits the presi
dent's approval or veto. . .
HOLME.
' Washington, April, 25. Immediately
upon assembling, the house wenlinto com
mittee of the whole on the legist atire ap
propriation bill under the five-minute rule,
the discussion under that rule to close at
2 o'clock. -
Mr. Ewing first got the floor and con
tinued his speech of last eren in g. He was
much applauded on the democratic side.
He declared the men who were Insulting
the president were not men on the democat
ic side, but the stalwarts of the republican
party, who now hold the lash orer the pres
ident, threatening him with party expul
gion. if he dared be governed by his own
judgement only, instead of by the neces
sities ot secuonai wanes st tne norm.- lie
classified -among the stalwarta-Garfield
who had said if the president signed the bill
would be violating his conscience and sense
ofduty.Frye who had pledged the president
in advance to veto the bill, which pledge
waa a trial to the president, andConkling
in whose opinion the president would be a
dog if he signed the bill. Ewing then
lauded the southern representativeavdeclar.
lag that since the confederate brigadier
generals were there. . there had been no
more treat ioba naased through congress.
His speech wss much applauded on the
democratic side. v i
He declared it had been in the power of
tne humblest or the greatest of democrats
to have ruined him and proved him to be
a traduoer and slanderer, by simply using
and saying in contradiction of hia asser
tions as to its being the purpose of the
Democratic party to starve the govern
meet. We do not propose to refuse to
vote 'supplies. ; We -wish to get our legis
lation in. reference to the' election and
everything else, if we can constitutionally,
but if we cannot get it through under all
constitutional sanctions, we will' pass ap
propriation bills like loyal representatives
and go home. But though forty-five dem
ocrats had spoken, that sentence -had not
been uttered by a single democrat.
Ewing and Garfield each spoke fifteen
minutes, by unanimous consent, and each
was loudly applauded by his own side.
Mr. Horr, of Michigan followed, and
begun by holding up to ridicule the green
backer representatives, and caused great
amusement by the assertion that if all the
greenback back money demanded by the
bills introduced were to be supplied, the
greenbackers would have to get their cler
gyman, DeLaMatyr.'t- ask the Deity to
rary the merits of the deinge to open
sgain the doors and windows of heaven,
and to ra'n green back for forty days. He
then told tne southern democrats that
what their section wanted was more corn
and cotton and less cussedness, and wound
up by suggesting that one of the best
things that could happen the country
would be the turning on of yellow ferer
in congress. Only he would want the di
vinity to use great discrimination in mak
inn his selection. Horr moved up and
down the area as he spoke, and was much
applauded on both sides, and also in the
galleries. r
An amendment'' offered by f Weaver
striking out all proposed legislation ecaSM
that relating to test oaths, was aeieatea,
without division.
The legislative bill was then passed
yeas, 140; nays, list r , f
Nananee. OnU April 25. A fourth at
tempt to burn Perry; block caused a loss
or as,uuu.
.. St. Louia Anril 25. A little before noon
today, Wm. O. Smith; ho claims to be
from indianapol is, made a murderous as
sault on Mrs. A. N. Sterling, of Summer-
field, 11L, at the boarding house or Mrs.
Locke. 118 Locust street, cutting a fright
ful gash in her throat, nearly severing one
of her ears from her head, and inflicting
serious wounds on her face. Smith was
arrested. The cause of the affair is Hot
definitely known at this writing.
Lac on is. April 25. Burelars blew open
the safe of the Laconia National 'Bank
last night, securing about . $6,000 . and a
quantity of securities.
Cincinnati, April 25. John Preston,
white, became involved in a quarrel with
two negroes, at a point on the Kentucky
River eight miles from Nicholasvitle,
Wednesday, one of whom shot him with a
musket. Preston ran into the river to
escape when the - negroes- threw rocks
after him, striking him - on the head and
causing him to sink. A large posse are
searching Jbr the negroes.
Richmond. April 24. John E. Pom-
dexter, who murdered C C. Curtis. March
3d, has been found guilty of manslaughter
and sentenced to two years in- the: peni
tentiary.
Montreal. April 26. The. building of
Loudwing, O'Neil & Co., wholesale
druggists, was damaged to the amount of
$4,000 by fire. , .. .. ta-,
Vicksburir; April 25. J. ' T. Bridewell.
was shot last night. His wounds are prob
ably fatal. He says "he was shot by P. M.
Andrews' brother of W. H." Andrews, who
wss killed last month. The coroner's jury
was unable to decide who killed Andrews,
and trouble has aioce been expected be-,
tween Andrewa'f brothers and all present
when Andrews was killed, including Bride
well. Tuscumbia. AJa.. April 25. Chailes
Rush, colored, was banged here to-day for
the murder of his wife in April 1877. ' He
protested his innocence to the last. The
execution was private in accordance with
thej-ecent law- s.w.-i-
Chicago, April 25. A fire broke out in
No. 214 Kenzie street at about 1 o'clock
this evening, and for over three hours the
flames were actively-destroying property
in that vicinity, being assisted by the pe
culiarly inflammable character of the con
tents of the building. : Noa. 214 to 218
were completely- gutted, loss on building
being $27,600 aad insurance $12,500.
Un contents, about So,UUU as follows:
Wilson Howe, broom corn, $20,000; insur
ance, $3,560; .Trumbkey Brc's, mould
ings, $6,500; A. Howe, picture frames;
loss, $25,000; insurance, $1,000; Weich-
o ' Co., picture frames, 82,000;
insurance $800; A. B. Ferry, broom corn,
$3,000, half insured; Cohen & Jon, hide
and tallow, $13,000, insurance, -$1,000;
Miller & Klein, hides, f 1,300. The build
ing is. a . brick, owned by the Wm. H.
Connecticut Mutual Life under mortgage
- St- Louis. April 25. Mayor Stockton of
Wyandotte, Kansas, had a conference with
the colored relief board here this evening
regarding the condition of refugees from
the south; now st - Wyandotte, and the
sending of more of them to West Point
lie stated mat tne people oi vryanaotte
were -overburdened and . could do no
more and -urged that! .whenever
emigrants arrived here - in the
future the executive committee ot tne
freed men's state committee of Kansas ' be
communicated with, and that refugees be
sent to each point or points as may be des
ignated by that committee.- This sugges
tion was favorably considered, and. reso
lution adopted that hereafter the relief
board will be guided by the Kansas com
mittee as to the distribution of the refu-recs.-
. ..
Cincinnati, April The Cincinnati
Gazette will celebrate, to-morrow, the
completion and occupancy of its new
building. The paper issued will be double
the usual size, and will contain besides s
description of the building and its ap
pointments, a history or the uszette iroui
its - tnamrnration in 1793 to the present
time. The daily has been published
without interruption for 52 years. The
new Gazette building is located on the
corner of Sixth and Vine streets, the for
mer site of Wood's Theatre. It is six
stories high nd is one of the most cam
pletcly equiped newspaper ofllces in the
country.
Memphis. April 25. A telegram re
ceived this morning brings intelligence
of the death of BenedictLowenstcin, senior
member of the firm ot U. Lowenstein,
Bros., of this citv. The deceased has re
sided in Europe for the past eight years.
Baltimore. April 25. Bishop Edward
R. Ames, of the M. E. church, died in this
city this morning, aged 74, after a protract
ed illness. , r t
New York. April' 25-8ix thousand
Chinamen are now employed in the con
struction of the Southern Pacific Railroad
of California, which is .being pushed for-
wara at tne rate ot three ml lea a day.-: lhc
iraca is lata io .marl capo.
New York, April 25. The Tribune to
ntor will publish the. following The
friends of Col. John Groesbeck.- of Ohio,
brother of Wm. Groesbeck. and brother-in-
law of -Gen'l Joseph 8. Hooker, are. great
ly distressed over hisUDaccountable disap
pearance from Fifth Avenue Hotel where
he has boarded for many years. He left
the hotel two weeks ago. ' savin? he was
going west and since that time all trace of
him has been lost. . His personal effects
he left in his room.
; t '
Baltimore, April 85. Lorillaj has
bought "Problem" a steeple v.-,,, for
agAvw saw saw a crv sp-7ej sja yia, aj
appearing at Jerome Park. .- - rr w
Columbus, O., April 86. Both branches
of the legislative adjourned over until next
week without transacting any business of
importance, today.
-Chicago, .April -27. The- jury- in-the
case of Peter Stephens on trial for
killing hia wife returned a verdict of
manslaughter at noon to-day, and fixed
penalty a fourteen years in the 'peniten
tiary. As the prisoner was being- taken
from the court rooom to his cell, Mrs.
Young,' his mother-in-law, stepped - up
quickly bahind him, put a. pistol to. his
head and pulled the trigger. Fortunately
for the prisoner, a handkerchler ln which
the pistol had been concealed, intervened
between tfaa hammer and the cap, and
caused the pistol to miss fire. 'A warrant
has been sworn out for Mrs. Young's ar
rest. . -. r . I .- :-
Stevens has been 'on trial for' three
weeks, and - the trial has created great in
terest. Peter Stevens married Mamie
Young when she was but 13 years of age.
He did not treat her as he should, and as
a result she sought other men's society.
On June 30th, of last year. Stevens ended
his married life by shooting his young
wife, who was then but 18 years of age.
The verdict does not give aatisfaction, - ..
Dubuque la April 25 Nick Euchs, a
humped back dwarf, brother of the grocer
in whose employ he has been for yean,
was accidentally killed last evening by the
horse be was driving - running away,
throwing him from the wagon and break
ing three ribs.
Peoria, HI., April 26. John Bradshaw,
an old farmer living near Morton, Taze
well county, committed suicide Thursday,
by hanging himself in his barn.
. . XT v w . -41 or Tk. ni.
Janeiro ran down and sunk on the 26th,
in the bay, the bark Velocity The cap
tain and ten of the crew succeeded in
olimbingon board the steamer by the an
chor chain, but -the steward and: a boy
were di owned.
Utica, N. Y, April 27. The Herkimer
paper company's mill at Herkimer, of
which Congreseman Warner Miller, is one
ot the heaviest stock holders, burned Sat
urday night. : Loss, . $23,000. ' Insurance,
$15400. -Supposed to be accidentally, as
the engineer Henry Deitz was burned.
Aurora. 111.. April 26. The directors of
the Union National Bank this morning
gave notice that the business of the institution-will
be closed up May 1st. Mr.
H. C. Paddock, president of the Union.
and Mrs. Lucy Coulter, who have bought
all the stock, will continue the business
as private bankers, under the firm name
of Paddock & Coulter.
The hardware store of F. B. Rice was
entered by burglars last night, and be
tween f 2UU and aouu worth or cutlery, re
volvers and silverware taken.
An old soldier. William Ford, died in
this city Thursday. - He lost both eyes at
Pittsburg Landing, and was one of the
sixty totally disabled sojjliers on the pen
sion, list of the government.
' New York. April 26. Bank statement
Loans increase, $54,400; specie decrease,'
$61,770: legal tender increase, $4,552,400;
deposit increase, $4,259,200; circulation
decrease, $13,600; reserve increase, $2,840,
100. ' The banks now hold $12,324,050, in.
excess of legal requirements. . . . t
new zora, April 24. ine annual re
union of the surviving- members of the
third army corps will be held here on the
5lhof May. ' . .
' Cincinnati, April 2ft. A tramp entered
the residence of Geo. H. Kctchen, a farm
er near Lebanon, Ohio, yesterday morning
during the absence of the family, and be
gan searching the bureau where a large
amount of money had been placed. Came
Roberta, a young girl domestic, who was
in the upper part ot the house, heard the
noise, discovered the tramp at work, ap
proached him un perceived, suddenly
clutched him by the hair with one hand
and endeavored to wrench the box of valu
ables from his grasp with the other hand.
Finding her efforts unavailing, she releas
ed her bold, sprang upon a chair, secured
a revolver from the top of a clock, and
fired at the tramp several times in quick
succession. .' The latter dropped the box,
ran Into the yard, scaled the fence and es
caped. Upon examination it was found
nothing of value had been taken.
St Louis. April 20. The allegations
made yesterday that -Miss Sterling had
maintained relations ot improper intimacy
with the tiium Smith, who attempted to
kill -hier, now seem based wholly on the
statement of Smith, .who evidently is a
very bad man, if not a desperado. The
reputable evidence all goes to show that
that Mrs. Sterling is a very exemplary
woman, but was under Sterling's control
through fear ot personal violence, till by
the aid of friends she was able to break
his Influence and get rid of htm. He still
pursued , her, however, and yesterday ac
tually forced her to accompany him to his
boarding house. . She charges him with
appropriating her money to his own use,
and in corroboration of this, he was in
dicted yesterday at Bellsville, Illinois, for
burglarizing her house at Summerfield.
Bloomington, 111., April 26. The Chi-
cago and Alton is experiencing a freight
blockade, over 700 cars of west-bound
freight being now scattered along the line,
the bulk of it at Bloomington, Mexico
and Louisiana. - This is the' result of the
five-cent tariff from Chicago to Kansas
City.
Des Moines, Iowa, April 26. Orders
have been received here to ship no corn
to the Michigan Central railroad, as it is
blocked and cannot take it "
New York. April 26. The steamer Bcr-
ain v Captain. John North, haa not been
beard - torn, since x leaving this port on
March 29th for Bristol, England.- The ves
sel carried a general cargo mostly grain,
and waa insured tor $70,000. She had no
passengers but a full complement of men.
Underwriters in London ask from 50 to
60 guineas on risks. ''
New York. April 27. Judge George S.
Barnard, of the New York supreme court
died to-day.
' Galveston, April zo. l ne im ews says the
legislature adjourned without passing any
appropriations.
Heavy rains throughout Texas caused
the streams to overflow,' railroads washed
and traffic entirely suspended. At Houston
the water rose 18 feet in three hours, and
-carried away all the railroad bridges and
many warehouses. Along the banks or
r .. - . -
HuHalo Dayou the damage was great
Many railroads and buildings are entirely
swept off.
Philadelphia. April 27. At Phoenix-
ville. Pa., last night. Policeman Webster
March, in an attempt to suppress a dis
turbance was dangerously injured with
stones. He then tired two shots at the
assailants killing one of them. Frank
Lievnn, and wounding tne other James
McCloekey, who however escaped. March
is under medical treatment
. Wilkesbarrc, Pa, April 27. Four thou
sand people visited the scene of the Sugar
Notch disaster to-day. The principal tu'i
nol in the vein of coal is driven 55 feet,
but the gangway is not reached. It is be
lieved the gangway where the buried men
are, is filled with water at least breast
high. The pumps are working steadily
and decreasing the water some.
Charleston, April 27. General James
Simons, a prominent lawyer and vice
president oi the uenerai society ot cm
cinnati died last night, aged 66.
Boston, April, 25 Company, watch
and clock manufacture are financially
embarrassed. . Liabilaties about 8160.000.
. Jesse Pomeroy, the boy murderer made
an unsuccessful attempt escape from the
state prison, by sawing through the bars ot
nis ceiu : .. ...
York, IV, April 27. George Einsir,
convicted on Friday of murder in the first
degree, for killing bis wife, committed
suicide in his cell this morning, cutting
his throat with a razor, and then banging
himself with a piece of rope and a towel.
New Orleans, April 27. Boynton ar
rived this afternoon badly tanned by the
sun and somewhat ihtiraed bv his trio.
He was welcomed by a large crowd alonr
the river bank from Carrolton to the foot
' of Canal street -
Cincinnati. O.. April 20. The trustees
of the Cincinnati Southern railroad to day
awarded the contract for operating that
road from May 1st to the company known
as the New Common Carrier company,
with W. ll. dement as manager.
Cincinnati. April 26. A dispatch from
Piqua. Ohio, this morning, states that the
Piqua flouring mills were burned, alsa that
tne extensive corn ctids or urr x leonara,
adjoining, -were badly damaged. Loss,
$30,000 to $35,000; partly insured.
Joliet, HI.. April 26. -Frank Voigfat
foreman at the shops of . the Michigan
Central railroad in this city, has been, re
lieved from duly on account it is alleged.
of . some irregularities. . A Mr. Locke,
from Michigan, nils the vacancy.
Washington. April 27. The 60th anni
versary of the Independent Order of Odd
Fellows was celebrated appropriately at
the First Baptist ' church this afternoon.
President and Mrs. Hayes and other dis
tinguished people were present '
Newark, N.J, April 27. Nearly - all
saloons, and a majority of the cigar stores
were closed tday, and even the sale of
New York papers waa stopped by agents
of the citizen's protective association.
New York. April 26. The United States
Steamer Lackawanna was at Caloa April
2d, and the Pensacola, Admiral Rogers'
Flag ship was coming; she was up the
coast from Valparaiso. . .
Albany; April 27. The superintendent
of public works announces that the state
canals will be open for navigation on
at ay Bin. r , ..
New York. Anril 26. Guvon. of Chica
go, has a good lead in the 28 hour walk in
Gilmore's Garden.
Baltimore. April 26. The funeral of
Bishop Ames takes place Monday.
FOKXIGIr:
London. April 26. There were 11,000
spectators at the pedestrian match yester
day. Corkey, the champion, last night
handed Brown, the leader, the key of the
champion bait which the latter carried
around the hall in- triumph. At 10'clock
this morning the score was as follows:
Brown, 603 miles; Hazail, 472; Corkey,
464 ; Weston, 457. Brown was going well,
Hazail wearily, Corkey very stiff and sore,
and Weston waa resting. Brown's time is
over eight hours ahead of any previous
record. The match terminates at half-past
10 o'clock this evening.
The score at 8 o'clock stood : Brown,
518 miles ; Hazail, 481 ; Corkey, 471 ; Wes
ton, 480. At that time only Brown was on
the track looking well and in splendid
form.
Brown was alone on the track at 4 o'clock
when he had made 532 miles; Hazail, 485:
Corkey, 467; Weston, 437.. Weston plays
many tricks aound the track. Brown
leads his child. Ten thousand spectators
are present ,
London. April 27. The correct score at
the close of the walking match, on Satur
day, was:. Brown 542 miles, Hazail 492,
Corkey 473 and Weston 450. T .
The Standard'. . Rome correspondent
says, it is stated from the Vatican that the
pope has asked foreign governments
whether he could rely upon their protec
tion in the event of an attack upon the
Vatican bv republicans. : Some powers
have replied affirmatively.'
London, April 2. Knglann ana .prance
have addressed the Khedive on several
notes.. :---..'
The Sultan has already informed the
Khedive that persistence ia hia present
course, will probably involve him in con
sequence disastrous to himself. ' : .
London, April 27. A dispatch to the
Standard from Constantinople reports that
the Mirades in the neighborhood of
Scutara have revolted. ' ' ''
Constantinople. April 27. An insurrec
tion will soon appear in various parts of
Macedonia. . Reinforcements have been
sent to the Turkish troops." " ; "
The sultan is endeavoring to sustain the
supreme care - in -the Austria Turkish
convention, which he thinks renders the
Austrian advance on Solonica, : is straget
icallv possible. Count Zichg has promised
to intercede with the emperor of .Austria,
but expressed slight hope ot success.; ,- ,
Rome. Aoril 27. Garibaldi has started
for Albania, and haa published a manifes- -
to to the Italian people, enthusiastically
congratulating them on the formation of a
democratic league for the advancement of
universal suffrage, the man lies to con
cludes as follows: "The league has de
cided to work by pacific means. Who
ever governs ' Italy if, by impeding the
work of the league compels it to report to
other means, he will be held accountable
by history aad the nation."; y '
Paris. April 26. The demand for the
prosecution Mons. Forcade, Archbishop
of Aiex, for issuing a pastoral -bill at
tacking Jules Ferry's education Dill,
was forshadowed by Lepere, minister of
the interior, at a banquet at Auxerrc,
when be stated he would make the con
cordate respected by - all clergy ot what
ever 1 rank, that of priest mislead. ' The
giving of religious teachings from the pul-
nt attacking tne institutions oi country or
nsulting the state function one, or private
individuals, these deviations must be rep
resented. . Jules Ferry at Epinal, declared
it to be the duty of the cabinet, not only to
press the university bill, but to enforce re
spect for the law, both on the part of irre
conciliables of the left and irrecancilables
of right , ' , . - ' .
Brussels, April 26. A newspaper states
that the king of Belgium wrote the pope
regretting vne impending uiscussions in
Belgium in conseauence ot the apprehen
sions of the clergy as the effect of the pro-
posea revision oi uie mumuua iw. uc
pope replied that he regretted the neces
sity of any change in the law, but did not
consider the proposed bills seriously at
tacked the right of the church, lie dis
approved oflhe Belgian bishops opposing
the law and said that Catholics would be
permitted to conform to the measures.
New York. April 26. News of a revolu
tion in Panama was telegraphed here on the
18th from the Star & Herald of that city,
the latest date received, has the following:
Rumors of revolution have disturbed the
city for the last few days. .President Cai
orla is visiting in the interior and his ab
sence is considered favorable by some as
pirants to distinction to accomplish their
ends. The negroes outside ot the city are
well armed and only await the signal to
pull down the President and set up anoth
er government Concha is in a foment
over the election. The Liberals appear to
have the majority or votes, but the partv
in power is not disposed to surrender the
reins ot government
London, April 27. The Journal des
Bats states that France and England sent
a dispatch to Constantinople replying to
the sultan's offer to depose the Khedive
taking due note of the offer and asking the
sultan to allow them to receive the accept
ance.
On the other hand the London Observer
says that the British government declined
the sultan's offer.
Le Temp's says that the Anglo French
note to the Khedive does not bind
him to dismiss the European ministers
without the consent ot F rance and .bng
land. Vienna. April 27, The grand proces
sion in honor of the emperor's silver wed
ding took place to-day. - The weather waa
fine. The emperor and empress reviewed
the procession which was witnessed by
hundreds ot thousands ot spectators.'
' New York, April 26. The President of
Bolivia announced that he would march
at the head of 10,000 men .to recover An
tonagosto. The officers of the Bolivian
army in a proclamation renounce their
pay and accept ration as common soldiers
until the outrages committed by Chili
upon Bolivia is avenged.
St Petersbure. April 27. The Noove
Vrcnna states, the chief object of the
Chinese mission here has failed; Russia
having refused to surrender Kuldja, and
negotiations are broken off. -
London. April 26. The strike of miners
has stopped the Jarrow Iron Works. Other
furnaces there must stop if the strike con
tinues. The earl of Durham proposes arbi
tration. .-' - '- '.- . ' . , ' -:,-
London, April 25. Parole is nominated
for the Ascott races, June 10th.. j
The cold easterlv winds inconvenience
Hanlon and. Howdon. Hanlon is likely
to row Elliott on June 16th.
In the pedestrian" match at 9 :40 -this
morning the score stood, Blown, 427 miles;
HazaeL 403; Corkey, 389, Weston, 362.
At 4 :15 this afternoon Brown had scored
452 miles; Hazael, 427. Corkey. 412; Wes
ton, 872. . All going well. .- . r,-u r
a London. April 25. At three o'clock this
morning-the contestants in the walking
match had ; made the. following - score.
Brown 480 miles: Hazael 454; Corkey
438, and Weston 403. Th".re is little bet
ting on Corkey for' 2nd place Hazael
is ill. . - .-. , .... -r v..
A Berlin dispatch savs. Bismarck haa
had a conference with the Russian ambas
sador, on the subject of adopting common
measures against socialists. ; - ji -
Madrid. April 25. King Alfonso will
start for Seville to-night, in consequence
of the report that Princess Christina is at
the point of death.
Paris, April 25. The general ' council
passed resolutions condemning Ferry's
education bilL Ferry, speaking at Escu-
riai, said nis measures expressed the pol
icy of the entire cabinet He was resolved
to persevere to the end in the path he had
entered. The government has placed be
fore tne council or state the pastoral or the
archbishop of Aix, attacking the education
bill, taking the ground that it is a breach
of law. The government is firmly resolved
to prevent controversy on tne suojeci oe
ing reproduced in the form of a pastoral
destined to be read in the pulpit, thus in
troducing political discussion into re
ligious worship.
London. April 25. In the house of
commons to-day Sir Stafford Northcote
said the government was considering the
advisability of it-suing a proclamation of
neutrality in the South American war
He said that zvz cases of cartridges from
America had been landed a Glasgow on
the way to Liverpool addressed to parties
in Valparaiso. He believed the seizure of
these munitions of war was not in his
power.
The great eandown hurdle race was won
by Ignitian.' Blue Ruin, second; R. Hagh,
third. k "
London. Aoril 25. A private telemram
says that Pisa Gua, Peru has been bom
barded, uuano loading appliances at uun
aillo's and Paliellonda Pica, have been
destroyed. Iquque is still blockaded
and all sailing vessels have leit. - wont
men have fled.-" Business in the interior is
entirely disorganized. ,ii r t-.-O Dr.T
St Petersburg, April 25. One house af
ter another is searched at night, and every
occupant whose passport is lound irregu
lar is arrested. . The Russia ambassador at
Constantinople has asked permission to
open all letters leaving for Russia. .
Vienna, April 25. The grand proces
sion, with which the silvj-i .--.I1in- fes
tivities of the emperor aud t-,vj !- ere
to culminate to-day, has btvir iHstix.-ued
until Sunday on account or unravoraDie
weather. . . , ,
m . -, j'jv
. The ASxtoat af Fieeauseaiy , :,i
The following statistics of the-' number
of Freemasons' Lodges which existed at
the end of last year, says the London Fami
ly Herald, will be read with . interest In
Germany there are 842 Lodges; Switzer
land has 33 ; Hungary, 44 ; Roumania, 11 ;
Servia, 1; -England and Wales, 1,187;
Scotland, 334; Ireland, 299; Gibraltar, 5;
Malta, 4;. Holland and .Luxemburg, 40 ;
Belgium, 15 ; Denmark, 7 ; Sweden and
Norway, 18 ; France, 287 ; Spain, about 800 ;
Portugal, 22; Italy, 110: Greece, 11; Tur
key, 16; Egypt 28;Tunis, 2; Algeria, 11;
Morocco, 2; the West Coast of Africa. 11 ;
African islands. 25: the Cape. 61: . Arabia
(Aden), 1 ; India, 118; Indian Islands, 16;
China, 73; Japan, 6; Australian Islands,
4 ; Austral ia, 229 ; New Zealand, 84 ; United
Staffs, 9,894 ; Canada, 535 ; Cuba, 30 ; Hayti,
32; West Indian Islands, 65; Mexico, 18;
Brazils, 256; other States in South Ameri
ca, 179 ; a total of about . 15,000 Lodges,
the number of brethren is calculated at
above 5,000,000. u ' " ' . -y-
Aaserteaa va. sheflelel Bel
In Sheffield it is. now adcnwledged that
American scissors are far superior to those
of English make. An English first class
pair of scissors goes to the blade grinder
three times, to the shank grinder twice, to
the putter together three times, and before
it is finished (it passes from one small
shop to another fully twenty: times. A
leading manufacturer in Sheffield the
other day showed - his workmen an assort
ment of American made goods, and, tak
ing up a pair of tailor's shears, offered to
give the union fifty pounds if any of his
his men, in a month, would produce one
pair of snears as good as the American.
The. challenge was not accepted. Bir
mingham (Eng.) Correspondence NT Y.
ueraia.
. .. v A Trlasapai rKmterpriae. .. ,.
Perhaps nothing of the kind in the liter.
ary. annals of the century ia more remark
able than Andrews' Bazar. The greatest
fashion authprity of the age, the most ad
mirable and reliable guide in all things
appertaining to the toilet, superb in its
mecnsDicai anu artistic execution; lis wu.
tributors are among the ablest writers ' in
the country. Among the brilliant names
may be mentioned Lucy Hamilton Hoop,
er, of Paris; Mary B. Dodge, Martha J.
Lamb, and Mary U. Harwooa, oi new
York: the poets. Paul H. Hayne and Ed
gar Fawcett, and numerous other familiar
names in the various departments oi litera
ture. The subscriber receives for . One
Dollar a vear the fullest information in
matters of dress, and a rich treasury of
literature, equal to that in the best maga
zines of the day. Each subscriber receives
a premium of Fifty cents id the celebrated
Andrews' Bazar Patterns. ' Read an
nouncement in another column.' plw.'
CoBBauaiptioBi Oanred. .
An old physician, retired from prac'.W
having iiad placed - in his hands by- an
East India missionary the formula of a
simple vegetable remedy for the speedy
anu permanent cure tor consumption
bronchitis, catarrh. Asthma, ; and all
throat and lung affections, also a positive
and radical cure for nervous debility and
nervous complaints, after having tested its
wonderful curative powers in thousands of
cases, has ' felt it his duty to make It
known to his suffering fellows. Actuated
by his motive and a desire to relieve
human suff ering, I will send free of charge
to all who desire it, this recipe, with full
directions for preparing and using, in
German, French, or English.' Sent by
mail by addressing with stamp, naming
this paper, W. .W. Shkrab, ; 149 Powers'
Block Rochester. N. Y. ..eow
The VreAtest ntlesalSMr-
'- A simple, pure, harmless remedy, that
cures every time, and prevents disease by
keeping the blood pure, stomach regular,
kidneys and liver active, is . the greatest
blessing ever conferred upon man. - Hon
Bitters Is that remedy,' and its proprietors
are being-blessed by thousands that have
been saved ana cured by it Will yoa; try
it r aea outer column. f
RELIGIOUS.
TUB CKA8H.
'-"7 i
Hj Lord apoo mm Uld ;
. "Oarrr Uili burden far aty aaka." "
.: Ialortaeirardaaaaatd. -, v . w-
I eeald eat gladly- sake thas oroay-; , ,'i:.-..'
Nor bid av fears be still.
'- rhaaaAIatrmte baar It pasleaUr ' ,; ' '.''! ' '
:.- Wiiaai was SJawUl. a 4 j
'" ' Tfnt hisTjr hmi asslhi mlglil - r.'7 -y:j ? rj
Babsdai
1 oarr. It so j.
11
S l-i xroif
;)-i-:;-!-6
I., r
TTIIh nil! in, ill ill mil II.
vrWJawvsarfrasMwhlSv-ji-jjy- ' vm
Tes.Lord." I raadr aaawar atada, , -id: 1 ,i
willisana
. Uajolesd tunc that asw at laocth .
- KjcraaihadaoM Hapart. ' t'i " -
IfolloiradaarsawSaoejl -' '
-,' And teaad 1t t ladnili ---:-': -V;-'-''- "
. Bantu thaa had 1 known ao pain.
- xo
Abdi
1 1 grew 1 idi salmi sad 1
..J i-AadisadstowsiS aaiati).x-j . r-! I
And aroca 1 pondarad what atr Lord . .
' WoeddtaaMBOwdo.-! ; ''-'-
Noi lona had t (to "watt his Wirt ' : "
. .: Martaaaapaaaaaaaaataii -
He easts, sad Im hia hand he ban .
- The san-saaav anas aaala. '' ' L' !
Mr heart sank down within ar bras at! ' :
- 5 rr-r
wilV -BUrthJs,Obaajdr. larladt ' 'a-. V I
- Iat partsoos have bar pi taut work."
Was aU mj Lord rspUed.
,Jr-&Vd
1 bowed mw bead, aad bowed 1
AjmI with battar stars Iaekadolala: . '. -
TossaotUjarpaia. , J,,v..
I aakod him to aabdoa mj will. ' ..
To atake mJ faith 1
Content
; Uoolrhei
- "I win," keaaid ; aad
Doth bf- ny aide rsaisliK
Be aukas the hard chinas ssaoota e ate;
Tke Caanriatr? af the CasrftswIeeMtl.
The mistress and the Irish cook are In ;
colloquy;' - : -! 1 -,7-....-' i
"India e, missus, and what for should J .
stale from ye ? I must go and tell it all to ,
thepnest I kneel down to confess me -
sins; and he asks me so many questional
there's nothing in me 'that he doesn't find "
out- I daren't tell him a lie. I must tell
him- just what I took from ye,, and all:
about it; the toy, the sugar, the coffee,and
all unbeknownst to ye. He asks me jist .
what it was all worth ; and I must tell
him to a penny? for I mustn't tell a lie to'
him, ye know.. 'Is that all Tae says, says,
he. 'Ye stop and think, and tell me.
ivery thing;' and his eyes look into me '
very' sow!.' And I takes care to pot it
high .enough, to f be sure of me arri,
Then he says to me. .savs .he: 'Have,
ye got the money wid ye? I savs:
'Yes, 1 "Father' '' B ' Ye know ye':
must .!::,havei J the money.. abbot
ye. ;whin.rya -;go, to oonfesa. .And
thin he points to the poor box, hanging,
there before me eyes ; and -he say s, savs
savs he, "See that ye dont lave this bowse '
till iye've put every peony that ye-stois -
into tne dox yonoer, lorn em, tne post
And I must do it, missus,' just aa he tells '
nsfe, wid his eyes looking at me so; or I go
home wid" a lie to" the -prlestt and thin
what's tbe'good of confessing, and what be
comes of me sowl ? So what's the good to
me if I stale your sugar?" A' -
'The above was a ventabwoccurrence in -be
city faf Boston, . not lour ago. It cair
ries internal evidence of truth. -so far as .
this, that ah Irish ' servant Would ' not be '
likely to originate the adnnt camiistry of
giving to the poor Uie proceeds bf her pil-4-.
ferine. Some shrewder, mind thaa her's .
started , that idea. But is' that the Casuls-
trp of ' the confessional f A certain old "
book declares of the Almighty : i "I hate :
robbery for burnt-, offering.: Ui".'::t'iivsj
.The Track-ST rattlk.
I . It is not every 'contact with Christ that
saves men; it is the arousing -of yourself to"'
come aear to Him, the determinate, petvr
sonaL; resolute,, believing- touch - of Jesusn
ennst wnicn saves, we must believe lor
ourselves. The Spirit helps us, but we
ourselves believe. Some of you ait still'
and hope that the Lord will visit you, and ;
wait till an angel corr es and stirs the water, -
Ji -,i ...... 1 ! J r n. ; . u . 1 . 4
auu an ui aiuu vt uiiux; out tuat m not,.
according to the tenor1 of the gospel com-'
raand. The roepel does : not come to "
you and say, "Whosoever waits for, im-,
pressions snail ne saved;" out it saya,.
"believe in the Lord Jesus Christ : for be"
that belie veth and is baptized'- shall be
saved." : However little your;knowledge, "
believe in Jesus as far as you know Him.-
Though you can only come in contact
with that part of Christ which you nave
learned from the Scriptures, that little of.
Christ is part of himself; and you will
have touched Him.' You may not be ac
quainted with the deep - strength of God,'
nor with : the- high , doctrines which .
honor ' our adorable Lord, but what. -you
- do - know"" will -' suffice ' for
faith. If you say. "I will trust the JJkmV
of God," and really -do so, then you have
come into contact with Him, and - are
saved Ay, though it be but a believing-'
prayer, a believing sigh, a believing -: tear;'--'
you have really touched Him, and-are,
1 . , , . . . , . . -
maoe wnoie; out uie toucn 01 iaitn must.,
be your own act and deed. Nobody is
saved in his sleep, 'nobody may - claim r- to,
have been transformed into a living sou),
unless he can prove it by the living act of
trust 1 - ' - -iif
A afseihy Dlylalty. , .
The Rev. W. H. H. Murray haa succeed-'
ed in forming a company for making the
"buckboard" wagon. It will have- its .
headquarters in New Haven, will have a'
capital stock of $250,000 and will emplov
100 men. To the same gentleman the fol
lowing story, told, by the Boston Tranal
cript probably refers:
"Not long since a well known Boston
minister and editor, famed quite as much,
for bis love of horses and out door sports,
as for' mildness, peace 'and prayer, waa.
trying one of his pet nags on the Brighton
road, when a gentleman came along with:
his pet nag, evidently ready for a brush.'
He got all he wanted ; the minister' disapl'
peared in a cloud of dust ''Next day the'
two chanced to meet in. the street.'; 'How.
are. you V said the horse-loving divine,
heartily. 'You have the advantage of me,
sir,1 answered the ether. - 'You cant have'
forgotten -that little -race we had yester
day,' continued"- the .minister. - ,'No, oil '
course not; but a 'brush on the road is
one thing,- and subsequent acquaintance
quite . another. . You must excuse " me;
norse trainers are not, in my line, socially,"
and be bowed, as If to close the interview.'
'You'll at leapt take my card,' said the
clergyman, who had to pucker his mouth '
to keep from laughing. His lofty high
ness condescended to take the pasiboaid,
and came down..' -ua h. a ,;
Every girl who passes through the Bos.
ton schools how receives three years in-,
straction in various kinds of needle work,
and is capable of being an- expert seanv
stress. It ia said that the benefits result
ing from' this instruction arc seen in the.
improved ' appearance - of the "children's
clothing- in the schools, aad are - felt ia
thousands of homes. - . .' t-u l, -2
... - ' ; . ' V.; ,.' . t;
During the past winter the wife of Rev.
Mr. Tyler, colored" minister of (Ind ) with
out a congregation, died, aa generally be
lieved, from starvation, the death certiflh
cats said consumption. A deaf and dumb
daughter died from the same terrible
agony, the father being out of work and
unable to provide for her suitably. -
aora 01 r
BnSarwaatbawoold, - - : j
the was please Plata. , -. i tp i-t j ; ,
' a a aa; 'HtS9ii-i.'-T
- 1
-X .
r
f
4

xml | txt