Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The Roanoke times. (Roanoke, Va.) 1897-1977, January 31, 1897, Image 1',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: Library of Virginia; Richmond, VA
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
vor,, xvii, No. ?o
I'ICICK i 11 k i. [: UUNI'B.
i I his WB&TUIB
l-) Forecnat for Virginia: Fair, follow?
ed Ity slmwers |it aoutlierii portion ut
night nurdicusterly ' wind*: Slightly
E? Honest Value,
y StO?. y
e _ e
a ROANOKE CYCLE CO., a
d bicycles d
-Hair Brush is tilt) best kind to
buy,, because the bristles are
?securely fixed In a solid handle,
-which will not wari or split,ns
-the kind made in two pieces,
-one glued to the otlier, will do.
Prices?50c, 7.V, $1, and
-For 50c we arc o(Torino. an
?exceptionally <lno sold buck
-all bristle Mair Brush of our
-own import. See our window.
m ? L
?|We Are Pleased H
C$.-To AN'XOIiXci: THAT A I.I. Alt- i^l
~M-Tlci.KS uofoiiT prom us can >?>
.Vv-iik KK(sravri), m< 1st ALL frkk
;:?>-op ciIaimik?suMK p'kw bpk- r|8
??)-rial bargains kncrayisu Is' !?)
K::-. 11 a i :t; i: i) i: x r!: a . s3
:M-NYatciiks. auk now chrapki:
j^n-THAN kvrii brpokk, Olt will ij^
-mkkly to hi: in tiik n*p.ar w
?0--futukk. Tiik watch com- 2?)
-i'anirs AUK i a Lit i so ok rais
(j?< -in(j tiik pricks. f:e
'fr?-Examination kolicitkii. ?g>
m - &
EDWARD S. GREEN %
yg) ManufacturtiiB Jeweler,
6 SALEM AVE. ||
VI CT I* KB Fit A MKS AND MATS TO
219 South Jefferson Street, Orer I'ottoOIce.
I Great Variety af |
4 imBirn 4
I -SCHILLER I
t RIANOS. J
Will Give Low Prices anil Kisy 'J'erni!.
f Holidiy Stork,
I J. E. ROGERS. I
^ Mo. 1 1 Jefferson Street.
0 4?^8<Si -^-^-a??***-?*-*-?*^?
A TRAINING SCHOOL OF HIGH
GRADE FOR BOYS.
SKCONII TKRM HBiaKS FKliKI AltY 1.
Courses ottered preparatory either for
College or Business. Students can enter
from February 1 to 15th to advantage, as
new classes will be formed and new sub?
jects begun. Parents who have sons ^to
educate will Und it to their interest to
consider the merits of this Institution.
SIDNEY SPEIDEN HANDY,
HKS Ab MA8TKR.
tiie'y are here.
It takes four months to get them after
giving the order, as they are made in
Paris. They are the equal of most Tooth?
brushes that usually sell for :15 to ."ill
cents. They are fully guaranteed and
the price is only 25 cents. Each brush is
branded on the handle "Made for ii. C.
i*. o nes.""
Fragrant Antiseptic Dentifrice.
Large bottles only 25 cents.
We make it.
H. C. barnes,
"He Puts l"p Prescriptions.''
PINE, OAK AND HICKORY WOOD
at 210 Salem avenue. W K. ANDREWS
Us CO. v
Professor Crookes Talks of Brain
HE ENTERTAINS A BRITISH SO
C1ETY WITH A LECTURE UPON
THE SUBJECT?THE PRINCE OF
WALKS WILL VISIT MR. BAYARD
?A CLAIM THAT PHOTOGRA?
PHY IN COLORS HAS ACTUALLY
London, .Inn. 80.?The latest discovery
or theory in science is that of brain
waves, so at least it is described in the
presidential address delivered to the
British Society of Psychical Research by
Prof. Wm. Crookes. He entered upon an
elaborate calculation as to the vibrations '
which produce sound anil liplit. Then
he applied a similar law to the subject
of thought trunsfurreucc, and suggested
that, it, was <|iiite conceivable that intense
thought concentrated by one person upon
another with whom he was in (dose sym?
pathy should Inducoa teleputhctio chain,
along which brain waves cm Id go
straight to their goal without. loss of en?
ergy due in distance.
Such speculation was, he admitted, !
new and strange to science. It. was tit j
present strictly provisional, but he was
bold enough to make it, and the time
might come whoa it could lie submitted
to experimental tests.
The Professor spoke of the work'which
is being done by the society as' likely to
form no unworthy preface to the pro
founder science of man, of nature and
of worlds nor. realized t han we yet bad,
aud said he could see no reason why any
man of scientific mind should shut, his
eyes to or stnr.d deliberately aloof from it..
He endeavored, in a long argument, to
(dear away the scientific suprestitlons
which prevent many from venturing into
researches which might hi time dominate
the whole world of thought.
it is dlflicult, if not impossible, to dis?
cover the truth among the mass of con
dieting reports in regard to the health of1
the czar. 11 is a matter of some signifi?
cance that nearly all pessimist reports
come from S:. Petersburg, via Vienna,
tvbile the oflicial announcement ttllirni
that the c/.itv is in best, of health.
Xo day now pusses which does not add
to the evidence of bow great a man is the
American ambassador. Iiis engage?
ments for the next few weeks arc limited
only by his inclination to accept ill vita- |
tions. Ho is already booked to speak at
Harrow, nt Sheffield, at the -Mansion
House, lit the Washington birthday din?
ner, and at other places. Next Wednes?
day he will entertain .at, his own table
t,tventy-six gentlemen who, from an Eng?
lish point, or view, Include the most, emi?
nent individuals in the land. The Prince
of Wales will, for the first, time, honor
an American envoy. Jn fact, it begins
to appear that the foremost men of Brit
isll empire propose to indicate to tile un
appreciative authorities at. Washington
that, in their opinion, at all events. Am?
bassador Bayard is a higher mail than
his titular superiors.
Frenchmen, or a large section of them,
are beginning to manifest serious con?
cern over the revelation of t he last cen?
sus that France is the only ureat nation
which no longer is obeying the Divine
command to increase and multiply. The
subject has been taken vigorously in
ban t by public men, and various plans
have already been suggested ^or making
Frenchmen amenable to compulsory
fatherhood Jit has been pointed out
that by reason of her shortcomings in
this respect, France lo.^es every yenr a
bill tie of Sedan. The national alliance
for the increase, of population of France
has this week presented a petition to the
prime minister setting forth certain
drastic measures which the government is
urged to adopt.. Dr. Berti !lou, i lie in?
ventor of the system of measuring crim?
inals, is the bead of the society, and its
p'ans include some interesting features
It proposes that government, scholarships
in schools and academies be given only
to families having at least, three children
I livinc. All favors of the government,
I such its tobacconist's licenses, etc., shall
I be. given such families. When the claims
of government officials for promo, ion
are decided, the number of their children
should be taken into account. Allow
I unces and travelling experises to olliciids,
I as well as salaries of such, shall be reg?
ulated according to the number of their
children. Posts under the government,
except those requiring special i|iiulilica
t.ions, shall be given only to fathers hav?
ing more than three children. Already
something has been done in this direc?
tion. Every seventh child may be edu?
cated anil boarded at school at the ex
pen sc of the nation. This law was passed
some years ago, bur. no results nr-i np
It is again announced, this time from
an English source, that photography in
natural eo'ors is an accomplished fact.
The news reaches the public, through Sir
Henry Wood,secretary of London Society
of Arts, who tested the discovery ivith
other experts at Kings College this week.
The process is simple ami inexpensive.
The negative is taksu on a gelatine plate,
which has been treated with a solution
of certain salts. The nature of the solu?
tion used is for the present kept secret.
The negative is developed and tixed in
the ordinary way, and when finished
looks like any other negative. From it
thb positive is printed on sensitized pa?
per, or a gelatine film plate, or paper hav?
ing previously been treated with an un?
known solution. The positive looks ex?
actly like an ordinary photographic print
and shows no trace of color. It is then
washed over with a three-colored solu?
tion, blue, green and red, and it takes up
in succession the color parts and combi?
nations of colors witli tdl varieties of
tints. In a landscape the trees take the
various hues, the sky becomes blue, (low?
ers show their proper colors, bricks and
tiles of houses arc red, and so on. In a
NOKE, VA., 8UNU
portrait the llesh tints cotno out well,
und the different colors of costumes are
accurately given. The general appear
nnce of the picture is that of a colored
photograph. Looked ut from n distance
it would be taken tor one. Inspected
under magnifying power it is seen that
the colors follow details in a manner
hardly possible for hand work.
Mit. ROBERTS DEAD.
Death of the President of the Pennsylva?
Philadelphia, Pa., Jan. 30.?George B.
Roberts, president of the Pennsylvania
railroad, died at his residence in this city
at 4:80 o'clock this evening.
IS SHE ALIVE?
Bradley Receives a Letter Signed
" Pearl Bryan."
Frankfort, Ky., Jan. CO.?Covernor
Bradley received the following letter to?
"Jacksonville, Fla., Jan. 20.
"Gov. Bradley, Frankfort, Ky.
"Sir: It would lie injustice to hang
Scott Jackson and Walling on my ac?
count, for I am alive and well and my
parents will never he able to lind me.
"Respectfully, PEARL BRYAN.
"P. S.?1 leave here this afternoon."'
The Governor hns received numerous
letters threatening him with punishment
if he does not pardon or commute the
sentence of Jackson and Walling. Other
letters say he will meet with u terrible
fate if lie shows mercy. "
A CONVENTION SIGNED.
To Settle Boundary Dispute Between
Canada a nil" Alaska.
Washington, Jan. 80.?Secretary.Olney
and the British Ambassador at the State
Department at 11 o'clock to-day signed
"it convention between the United States
and Great Britain for the deniarkation
of so much of I list meridian as may be
necessary for the determination of the
boundary between tin: respective powers
in North America." Ti e Secretary will
send this to the Senate on Monday for
ratification. It, provides for a commission
similar to the Mexican boundary com?
This treaty is to define the boundary
between Alaska and the Dominion of
Camilla, and it is believed will settle the
controversy over the location of gold
fields in that territory.
DROPPED in DEGREES.
Mercury has dropped 40 de.nrc.es in the
lust twenty-lour bouts, so have prices on
Buggy Robes at Farmers' Supply Com
pany. ('all and see. Yon need them this
kind of weather.
A WAR ECHO.
Bill to Pay Confederate Ofllcers For Side
Washington, Jan. 80.?Mr. Cox, of
Texas, offered in the House to-day n bill
which recites the circumstances of Leo's
surrender at. Apponiattox and the written
guarantee that artillery and cavalry olli
cers of the Confederacy should be per?
mitted to retain their horses, side arms
and baggage. After the surrender the
federal soldiers despoiled the Confederate-,
of these effects and they were never re?
turned to their original owners. Iiis bill
appropriates $200,000 as a compensation
for tbeye losses upon satisfactory pro :l
being furnished to the quarterimtster
IN YOUR POCKET
Wk'KK st1i.1. MAKiStl SI*ITS
AT !f-r) ani> $<! i. icss Til a n
IIKOt'LAli i'KICK?a sAVINi; or
.lUSr so mich To VOL' ik in
xkkh ok onk.
GILKESON & TAYLOR.
IX RECEIVER'S HANDS.
Action by the. Court to Protect Depositors
.~ of ti Chicago Bank.
Chicago, Jan. 80.?.fudge. Froman to?
day appointed Ralph Me tea If receiver for
the Dime Savings Bank, requiring him to
give bond for $200,000. This action was
taken upon a bill filed in the superior
court, by Geo. W. Reed, a stockholder in
t ie- concern.
There was no opposition, but on the
contrary the directors came in court with
a consent to the appointment
The posting ct the receivership notice
on ilie door of the bank did not, create
any excitement on the street and the de?
positors who have been unable to get unj
of the money due them because of the en?
forcement of the 00-day notice were in a
condition to receive the news as the only
logical ending of the bank's embarrass?
A BOOM IN' STOCKINGS.
New Brunswick, N. J. Jan. 80?The
Norfolk and New Brunswick hosiery
works, which have been closed for several
months, will resume on Tuesday. Six
hundred persons are employed when in
THE NEBRASKA WAY.
Lincoln, Neb., Jan. :'.f).?The fusion
majority in the lower house this after
noon after an all-day debate, remarkable
at times lor its bitterness, unseated the
four Republican members from Douglass
county and seated the fusion contestants.
MR. GEORGE IMPROVNG.
Washington, .Ian. 80.? Senator lie irgc
passed a good day and his physicians ty
ii ? is doing well.
HAT a man dreads
most next, to step
ping on a tack is
putting his feet In
ill fitting shoes, N'o
SHOE COMPANY -
Indictment of Many City Officials
a NETWORK of FRAUD existed
AMONG tdk ALDERMENand
CHIEF of POLICE?GAMBLING
Dens offered complete po
iJice protection for a per?
centage of profits?the in?
DICTED men Republicans.
Louisville, Ky., Jun. 80.?The grand |
jury lo;dny returnee] indictments against
fourteen men In connection with the city
government, including aldermen anil
police officers, other indictments are
expected. Those indicted are It, E. King,
president of the bonrd of aldermen; Al
dertnan R. O. Breuer aud .1. E. Leather* I
man. whose indictment was ordered yes
tercny; Major Sebastian Gunther, assist?
ant chief of police; Alderman John De- I
garmo, Cltns. Kramer, Jr., secretary of
the* board of public safety: Pat Ahem,
Martin O'Donahue, Harry Uebo, Win.
Kimball, James T. Drake. Alderman C.
.1. ,lernte and Policemen Steve Connelly
and Nick Vartlla.
The indictment against Alderman Dc
gurnioY-harges him'.with obtaining money
by false pretense for alleged influcuce.
Henry Debo and Wm. Kimball were
indicted for false swearing.
Mil jot-of Police Gunther and Policemen
Connelly and Varllla are charged with
malfeasance in office, in failing to^ sup?
James Drake, a contractor, and Alder?
men Leatheruian and Breuer will have to
answer a joint Indictment of conspiracy
by engineering a coutract throuah the
Chas. Kramer, Jr., Pat Ahem, Martin
Donahue, Henry Debo and Win. Kimball
were indicted jointly on the charge of
conspiracy to aid in a false proscution
in the name of the commonwealth against
The indictments against Aldermen
King, Leather aud .lcuue charge them
with offering complete police protection
to a faro bank in consideration of one
third of net proceeds.
Warrants were issued for the arrest of
the in mi, but by agreement they will not
be served until Monday, as bond cannot
be given on Sunday. The indicted alder?
men :ire A. P. A. Republicans. All the
others are Democrats, except Contractor
.lames m. Drake, who was an A. P. A.
. A NAVAL DISASTER.
The Alliance Goes Ashore Below
Norfolk. .Ian. ?The United States
steamer Alliance went, ashore at !t::i<>
o'clock to-night just inside the Virginia
capes. The vessel was coming up to
Hampton Roads when the'accident oc?
The A'liance at this hour lies easy and
wrecking tugs have gone from Norfolk to
pull her off. Apparently no damage has
been sustained and none.is apprehended.
It is important that vour horse and
COW be fed well this cold weather. Tin
place to buy your feed is Farmers' Supoly
Company. They keep Hay, Shucks,
St raw, ()ats, (!orn, and all kinds of chops.
lie Repudiate:; the Statement That He is
a Single Taxer.
Chicago Jan. 30.?Lymnn J.'Gage, the
prospective Secretary of Treasury in Pres?
ident-elect McKinley s Cabinet.denics the
st."?ry that he was a "single taxer.''
"There is not the slightest foundation
for the report that i am now or ever was
a single tax man," said Mr. Gage, "and
nothing that I have ever said* or written
on economic subjects should furnish the
slightest grounds for such statement."
A BISHOP ENTHRONED.
London. Jan. 30.?The formal enthrone?
ment o' the Right Kev.^Maudcll Crelgh
toil as bishop of London, to succeed the
Right Rev. Frederick Temple, who was
elevated to the archbishopric of Canter?
bury and primate of all England, took
place in St. Paul's Cathedral today and,
contrary to expectations, it was in no
ways an imposing spectacle. The cathe?
dral was about, half filled with spectators
and there was a fair attendance of Eon
don clergy. Iho actual enthronement
took place in the choir, out of ,sight of
the majority of the people present.
THE TICKETS READY.
Washington. .Ian. 30. ?Tin- inaugural
ball tickets are now ready for distribu?
tion. Each ticket will be accompanied
by a souvenir, which is exceedingly hand?
some and is included in the price of the
ball ticket, ?>. Orders by mail will be
tilled in their orde? of receipt. No com?
plimentary tickets Will be issued, except
to President-elect McKinley and Mrs.
Have you tried our Brush .Mountain
Coal:- It is the liest in town. Farmers'
Boanoke Music Co,
C T. JENNINGS, Manager.
RICHMOND MUSIC CO.
Pianos, Organs, Music, &c.
Unexpected Opposition Developed
in the Committee.
BY TBK CLOSE VOTE OF ? TO I
IT WAS DECIDED TO REPORT
THE GENERAL ARBITRATION
TREATY TO THE SENATE ON
MONDAY?THE ALASKA BOUND?
ARY QUESTION WILL BE [SUB?
MITTED TO ARBITRATION.
Washington, .Inn. 80.?Evpry member
of the Senate committee on foreign rela?
tions, with the exception of Mr. Ttirpie,
was present this morning when the com?
mittee convened a few minutes before 11
o'clock. The session was devoted to con?
sideration of the general treaty of arbi?
tration between the United States anil
Members denied themselves to several
reporters who came over from the House,
ami refused to be disturbed. At 10:80
o'clock a \ ote was taken and a favorable
report was ordered made to the Senate
next Monday, with certain additions re?
served for submission to the Semite when
the ? ubject shall come up.
The most important, addition was that
which added at the end of article 1, the
following words: "But no question
which all'ects the foreign or domestic pol?
icy of cither of the high contracting par?
ties, or the relations of either with any
other State or power, by treaty or other?
wise, shall be subject, to arbitration nu?
de:- this treaty except by a special agree?
Tin1 second article strikes out all ref?
erence to his majesty, the king of Sweden
and Norway, as the umpire in case the
court '.'ails to agree upon an umpire in
accordance with provisions of article 3
and article -IP. The motion to strike out
this clause was carried with but, one neg?
ative vote, that of Snator Gray, of Dela?
The vote on the final tnotioe to report
the treaty to the Senate, as amended,
was so close that it startled some of'the
friends of the treaty who thought, there
would be no opposition. When the toll
was called the votes were cast as follows:
In favor of reporting the treaty to tlie
Senate: Sherman, Davis, Frye, Lodge,
Cullttm, Republican; and Gray, Demo?
crat: total, (i. Against reporting the
treaty to the Senate: Morgan. Mills,
Daniel, Democrats, and Cameron,Repub?
lican, total, 4.
An amendment was also offered, insert?
ing a clause, stating in positive terms
that the Alaska boundary question should
not bo submitted to arbitration under
this treaty, but it was rejected by the
same vote of li to 4. It will be offered in
The debate developed an opposition to
the treaty that was entirely unexpected,
and if the minority of the committee rep?
resent a proportionate membership of
the Senate, the in licit ions are that, the
treaty will have a hard time securing
the requisite two-thirds vote.
The agriculture appropriation hill was
the principal and almost sole subject of
consideration in tho House to-day, this
being the third day it has beeu on Un?
parliamentary steoks. As usual, the dis?
tribution ot seed aave rise to a discus?
sion, which lasted two hours, anil com?
prised the usual motion to strike out the
appropriation altogether. This failed?
:!!) to ltd?Speaker Reed casting a vote in
the affirmative, the first time in this Con?
gress that he has exercised the privileges
<>f an ordinary member.
An amendment was adopted authoriz?
ing the members to select the seeds they
desite, the department of agriculture to
purchase and distribute the same.
NEW PLAN ()!? EASY PAYMENTS.
The new plan of easy payments without
interest of the Bobbie Piano Co. is the
simplest, Inirest and safest of any offered.
It will commend itself to any intelligent
mind, and is the only absolutely sate in?
stallment system upon which tin instru?
ment can be bought. See Hobble Piano
Co. for particulars.
OCR MINISTER'S INFLUENCE.
Madrid, .Jan. 80.?The Epoca says that
Gen. A'/.carrngn, minister of war, has in?
timated in the course of conversation
that tin arrangement with the Cuban
rebels looking to n cessation of hostilities
in Cuba may possibly soon be reached.
The newspapers profess belief that tin
recent visit, of United States Minister
Taylor to the Duke of Tetuuu, minister
of foreign affairs, was an event of great
importance in its hearing upon the situ?
ation in Cuba.
HAS NOT DECLINED.
Canton, Jan. 80.?Maj. McKinley said
this morning he had not received a letter
from General Goff, of West. Virginia, de?
dining a Cabinet, position. No word has
been received here from General Goff
since he left Cant in. When be came to
Canton last week tit the request of Major
McKinley, he. took the matter of entering
.he Cabinet umhr condsldoration and
there is at present no reason to think he
has not or will not accept the position.
Norfolk, .Ian. !10.?Two picked crews
from the flagship Mow York'and the hat
11.--hip Indiana raced for the champion?
ship of the navy and a ->7.*U?;? purse in
Hampton roads this'afternoon ever a five
! mile course. The New York's crew won
by nine strokes or about four botlt
VERY M.AU VICTORY.
Salt Lake City, Utah, Jan. 80.?In the
Senatorial contest today Thatcher gained
nine votes, making his total 2d, only
Ithree short of the number required to
elect, two members being absent. The
l h .teuer men declare their candidate
will be elected on Monday.
WAKING UP. I
UM, SniTTIIICKN A8MHIATKO PKK3S.
ALI. IdK NKW? UK VHJB WOnUl.
The Baldness of Peter and John
THIS WICKED WORLD WITH ITS
DEAD CHURCHES AND UNCON?
VERTED AND BACKSLIDDEN
PREACHERS, NO MORE UNDER?
STANDS HOLY GHOST RELIGION
THAN THEY DID ON , THE DAY
I. On tlu> afternoon of the Pentecost,
while Petei and John continue their
preaching in Solomon's porch, encircled
by a multitude much excited over the
stupendous miracle of healing the cripple
at. the Beautiful Gate, the priest, the
chief janitor of the Temple, anil the
8 They can no longer stand the truth
so powerfully preached by Peter ami
John, because it literally digs them up
by the roots.
It is now late i:> the afternoon. So
they arrest them and put them in prison
4. The vast multitudes of Pentecost
are in the city. The preaching which
followed the. falling of the Holy Ghost at
I) o'clock in the morning, has continued
all day, anil is attended w ith conviction,
such as the world has never seen. Three
thousand were converted in the morning,
and now live thousand in the afternoon.
Doubtless the ot her hundred and eighteen
were preaching all this time. The mul?
titude was so great they scattered out in
all directions. Hence so many were con?
verted. As Peter and John were the
most prominent preachers, their notoriety
especially enhanced by the miracle of
healing, they thought to ?rrest the holi?
ness movement by their incarceration in
5. The leading church officials, cler?
ical and laity, assemble early the next
morning (the day after Pentecost), to try
Peter aud John for preaching holiness.
Kemember Peter ami John spent the very
night following that wonderful Pentecost
in the public jail. You all want the
Pentecostal experience.? Yov can Itave
it, but would you take the persecutions
which follow!' This wicked world with
its dead churches, and unconverted and
backslidden preachers no more under?
stand Holy Ghost religion, than they did
on the day of Pentecost, when they im?
puted the whole affair to a drunken
frolic. It they had the power they would
this day put you in jail for professing
and preaching sauctitication.
Ii. When I was in Jerusalem in iSil?, I
visited the old judgment halls of Annas,
the Roman high priest, and Cainphas, the
Jewish high priest, on Mt.i /.ion, where
Peter and John were arraigned and tried
for pleaching heresy. The beloved editor
Ot this paper is honored above bis com?
rades in the Apostolical seccesslon.
When in Lexington, Ky., be is arraigned
before the magnates of Southern Method?
ism for doing precisely what Peter and
John did in Solomon's porch. Dear
Cousin Henry, I am old enough to lie
your father, but I now dolT my diadem
, and "o into eclipse. Cod has conferred
on you an honor for which I am a can?
didate, but have not- yet been found
worthy. Your guardian angels, Peter
and .lohn, will bend over heaven's battle?
ments to see that you get through all
right. Fear not, my brother; learn a les?
son of boldness from Peter and .lohn.
. You see here human authority in
conflict with Divine. History repeats
itself. The same thing is now goint, on
with this brother and others who dare to.
be obedient to the heavenly mission.
Here you sei- Peter and John ariestcd
and tried by a lot of blind preachers,
who bad taken the Church of God out of
.God's bands, and proposed to run it to
suit their own carnal purposes. God
gives us all the boldness of Peter and
s. lb-re Peter and John were full of
the IIoly.Ghost, and snore than a match
for the devil's preachers. Satan's preach?
ers throng the world this day like the.
locusts of Egypt. Goil keep us tilled
with the Holy Ghost. Then like Peter
anil John we will bo true as angels and
bold as liocs.
II, 10. Peter gives all the glory vo Jesus.
God help us to do so.
11. They rejected Jesu--. The church
oflicinls now reject the Holy Ghost. It. is
the same, for the Holy Ghost is the
Spirit of Jesus.
13, Jesus, alone can save. lience we
should, like the apostles, follow Hitu
runtlauril on tli'nl P*K?
1 THE MUSICIANS' FAVORITE'. *
f Bros. I
j PIANO! I
! ? *>
' v - j*
* The Standard of the World. |
Robbie .piano Co*
* NOI.K IlKAl.t.KS. j?
S! Factory Prices! Kaay Payment*.!
<$ Nu Interest I ?,