Newspaper Page Text
THE INDIANAPOLIS JOURNAL, SUNDAY, JULY 28, 1889-TWELVE PAGES,
J3TAST ZU Z1ICU IsIBB?
fWords by I. D. FOULON.
C. BOHM, Op 85.
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2. Andblack-est night.... spread oy. - er all,
A3 'twere too dead world's fon'-ral
f) 10 9 f
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1. In dreams, I
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EEADIXG FOR TIIE SABBATII.
International Illble Lcnon for Au?. 4.
Saul Chosen of thk Lord. 1 Sam. ix,
15-27. , .. . u
GoMea 7extB j roo kintrs reign and princes
decree Justice. Pro v. viil. 15.
Mon. Saal chosen of the Lonl..l Sam. ix, 15-2Q.
Tue Saul chowu of the LonL.l B-ra. ix, 21-27.
wed. Character of Saul I Sain, ix, 1-10.
Thurs. The ktnff declared 1 8am. x, 17-25.
Frl. Subjection to rulers Kom. xiil, 1-7.
Pat Honor due to rulers 1 Pet. 11, 11-20.
Sun. Messiah the King Psa. ii.
However reluctant he mav have been to
yield to the request of the elders for a kinp,
upon learning that the Lord had decided
to grant the request Samuel at once nave
himself to the work of raakine the selec
tion. The circumstances attending this im
portant movement aro given in chapters ix
and x. The ninth chapter opens with an
account of Saul's genealogy, (v. 1, 2); re
cords the incident of the lost asses (v. 3-10);
the meeting with Samuel, who entertains
Saul and discloses God'a purposes for him
(v. 11-24): tho anointing (v. 25-chap. x 8); the
confirmatory siens (v. IMG); and Saul's pub
lic election! v. 17-27). Our lesson discusses
the meeting with Samuel, and .tho anoint
ing. WHAT THE LKSSON TEACHES.
Hew York Independent.
It is a good thing in the rush of this busy
age, when man feels that it is his own
strong right arm or finely tempered brain
that gains him his soul's desire, it is a good
thing to remember that there is a God and
that ne has something to say about a Hairs.
Providence is a word wo are too apt to
light nnless it refers to a city in New
England. God does foresee your course in
life as easily as vou do yourself, and prob
ably more so. lie will not make ice in New
York Harbor in summer to' please your
prayers: but who knows what lie does not,
nay, will not do when He isdecently asked!
As any other personal friend is apt to take
an inteiest in a man's career, so God, per
sonally perhaps through the agency of
Christ, will plan for and help any one in
his life, though the favored ono may be
ignorant of the fact. Saul was chosen and
'cared for by the Lord long before ho sus
pected it. ?
It is an interesting bit of history that
though the later Jews paid excessive atten
tion to ecclesiastical dresi. Samuel's attire
mnst have been exceedingly simple and un
assuming if $aul did not, at lirst glance,'
recognize him as the chief priest of the na
tion. It is in some respects a healthful
sign that ministers are content to dress as
other people aud do not affect professional
clothes. They are to bo men among men,
eminent not for their garments but for
high qualities such as marked the life of
their Master. Affectation and sanctimon
iousness in dress are as much to bo be
wailed nowada3'8, when decorations and
badges are the order, as parsimony of
Saul was led by stages to wonder and
aspire. His attention was turned from his
homely search to the "desirable in Israel."
It is often worth while in polite conversa
tion to strike a high plane, even the spirit
ual. It may not bo the thing at that- mo
ment to ask a man tho condition of his
eoul; but there is no more stimulative top
ic than the philosophy and comparison of
religions. Thclife of Christ can be dis
cussed and treated so that a mind sluggish
with ball games, yacht races and prize
tights shall be renerved for a better con
test. The supreme question r.s to who
shall rule pour body and soul, whether it
b your employer, phvsieinn, your ii it-mi
or the touch ot Christ's facin.'iting life, is
enough to btir the most iuactivo to con
versation and perhaps conversion.
After all, Saul had a good spice of modes
ty iu hiru to start with. "Am 1 not a JJen
iainite!" The recognition of the fact that
he was the least made him the better fitted
to become the greatest. Modesty docs no
harm. It, too, is a Christian virtue. True
modesty need not carry a man to the excess
The housetop in Eastern houses was a se
cluded spot in spite of it publicity. A con
versation alone with a good and great man
is often an epoch in a common man's career.
If men who were eminent for their good
ness ould search out opportunities oitener
to speak with what are called "lower
classes," one at a time, man to man, and not
the interview, tho spiritual etlect might bo
prodigious on either side.
Samuel was alone with Saul during the
coronation ceremony. Even Saul's intimate
servant was sent on, and undoubtedly he
"was devoured with curiosity as are the
majority of his guild. It is very natural
and human to want to see everything that
is going on. Three thousand men travel a
1. BUd.... imTraumge - seA'n,.... 5 tear o tntti,..:..
ap - pear,.... An an - e el fair
-cr uay.... mm -la thy arms
mmm 1 fm Ml I 23 J I 1 ' 1 f I 1 i mm km I
B. WW ich e$ mttgan-ztr LutU.... Was mich be - vxgt...
3. Ail rtf nh mlrh fm -fiend an.. . . TTndsnra.rJt.sru. m.ir
fx i k i fTi ( jm-d 1-
ff- J 1 j, FF tr- Hi
. eyes look'd down In love to mo Andasked,as plain -
. felt with joy with-In my soul.. A wave of love
Q j IS I ""P"'
haV Dich Ueb! Ich haV Dich lUb
du mich liebf Hast du mich Zfe&
love mo true?.... Dost love me true?....
loe thee true I.... I love thee true!....
Copjricht-Kunkel Broi., 1837 KXTOLEL'S
thousand miles or more to a horse race
or to see an actress. More time is con
sumed and curiosity unsatisfied running
after celebrities or great fairs than can be
imagined. New York swarmed with sight
seers during the Washington celebration,
multitudes of whom lost money, comfort
and patience and even an opportunity of
Feeing the pageant they hoped to witness.
"Does it payf" is a question that is asked
afterward in all solemnity when the pocket
book is empty and dyspepsia as a mild re
sult sets in. One test of character is to
hold up on the rein and wait when the mad
rush begins. Two couts invested in a news
paper generally gives you more than you
could possibly see, and the great gain comes
in attending to business at home and doing
a nobUf- work, and saving valuable time,
all of which would be lost in profitless
gadding. Enough calls come to snatch us
from the duty of life without taking every
plausiblo excuse to get up and go.
General Church News.
The average salary of the 000 Protestant
ministers in France is only $300 a year.
There aro 873 Baptist churches in New
York State, of which 717 are in country and
village districts. Of the whole number
5S(J are fully self-supporting. S37 requiring
aid. An average of 200 aro pastorless year
by year. .
In the sixty-five years of its existence the
American Sunday-school Union has organ
ized more than tJ4,Q00 Sunday-schools, and
fathered in 4,000.000 scholars and teachers,
t has been organizing, on an average, four
Sunday-schools every day.
The wifo of Bishop Newman has built, at
Round Lake, N. Y., a home for women mis
sionaries who return from their fields of
toil to rest awhile or spend the remnant of
their davs. The institution was opened
last week. The cost of the building is
about $8,000. Mrs. Newman is in charge for
The statistics of the Southern Presby
terian Church, just prepared, show that it
ha9 13 synods, 08 presbyteries, 1,145 minis
ters (a gain of 16). 2,321 churches, 101,742
communicants (a gain of 5.-H:.) There was
a largo increase in all contributions except
three. The total is .$l,612,S0o, against
1,403,478 last year.
The Methodist Episcopal Church South
has now 1,140,097 members, including 4,U6S
Indians aud 045 negroes. Tho net increase
for tho year wnstM. There are 4.CS7
traveling and C.:xS local preachers. Bap
tisms: Adults, 52,:3; infants, 31,052. There
are 11.432 churches, valued at $16,030,254,
and 2,358 parsonages, valued at $2,705,404.
. Two presbyteries in Brazil, South Amer
ica, belonging to the Southern Presbyter
ian Church, aud a presbytery in tho same
country belonging to the Northern Presby
terian Church have severed their connec
tion with their respective denominations in
this couutry, and formed themselves into
the Synod of tho Presbyterian Church in
Brazil. They have also appealed to the
churches at home to send them twenty-six
oxdained ministers, and means to establish
a theological school.
At the World's Sunday-school convent ion,
recently held iji Loudon, Mr. J. F. Hartley
read a paper on "Organized Sunday-school
Work in Great Britain." in which the fol
lowing interestingstatistics were presented:
In live years after Kobert Itaikcs inaugu
rated the Sunday-school movement the
membership amounted to 250,000. and in 1818
the number of scholars had reached 477,000;
in 1&:3 there were 1,548,000: in 1S51 the fig
ures showed 2,407,000. while in 10 5,733,000
scholars mav be found in tho schools, or one
iu live of the population. There are ono
million more scholars iu the Sunday-schools
than in the day schools of Great Britain,
ami in London 12 per cent, of the popula
tion aro connected with tho Sunday
schools. Golden Thoughts.
If the way of heaven be narrow, it is not
long; and ii the gate be straight, it opens
into endless life. Bishop Beveridge.
As the same blue sky smiles upon the
rum which smiled upon the perfect struct
ure, so tho same beneficent Providence
bends over our shattered hones and our an
swered prayers. Geo. S. Hillard.
Christ built no church, wrote no book,
left no mouev, erected no monuments; j et
show mo teii square miles anywhere on
earth without Christianity, where the life
of man and the purity of w-omen are re
spected, and I will give up Christianity.
The great problem of death, which more
or less presses upon every man's thought,
has its best solution in the Bible, alike as
to that constitution of things of which
death is apart, and as to tho consequences
resulting tnercfrom.t No man improves his
- g -o -
to en - gek-acAoVv.
it hov-cred near:... Thine
I dream-ing lay,
41 a 1 2
in tttf-$ter Brust: " Ich hah Dich
o tmu. mrr Irtnn. TTast du mfsfi
so treiSs nur kann
Hast du mich
p7Fyz 1 r i r1
- ly as could be:.... Dost love me
un-bid-den roll: . I love thco
Hast du mich lleb
-9 2 i
vision on this subject by rejecting the
Bible, and falling back upon the re
sources of unaided human reason. Inde
pendent. . .
It is a sage remark of Dr. Johnson, "that
whatever withdraws us from tho power of
our senses, whatever makes tho past, the
distant and the future predominant over
the present, advances us in the dignity of
thinking beings." The man who lives
mainly within the limits of his physical
senses, certainly lives on a small scale, and
at a low level, as compared with his possi
BITS OF FASHION.
Straight skirts, gathered or pleated
waists and full sleeves increase daily in
still greater favor. .
An appropriate brooch for the summer is
a tiny canoe of gold, with oars and anchor
trailing over the side.
Directoire redingotes of beautiful French
challie are worn over skirts of white watered
silk, and llowcr-brocaded Empire gowns of
white mohair have plain full skirts trimmed
with gold or silver galloon.
Rich embroidery is tho rule in the fronts
of tea gowns. These fronts aro made of the
softest materials, and are heavily em
broidered, giving weight and gracefulness
to the drapery. Tho effect is exceedingly
Following a feature in French gowning
that is very prevalent this year, many
fashionably attired women are wearing
black trimmings on colored gowns to the
extreme of having black sashes, vests and
full bishop or mutton-leg sleeves on pink,
reseda, tan or strawberry dresses that aro
trimmed with black net, lace or ribbon.
Jewelry being again in high vogue, all
sorts of new designs and devices are being
brought out. For those who are not fortu
nate enough to have any heirlooms or old
fashioned jewelry they may be considered
fortunate in a secondary sort of way if they
can have as much of the beautiful and
artistic modern jewelry as they desire.
The popularity of sailor hats is still so
great that milliners both here and abroad
are using these simple flat-crowned,
straight-brimmed shapes for airy models in
net and tulle. Thus, black tulle is shirred
on wires in sailor-shape, and trimmed with
loops of the tulle and white or tinted roses.
White point d'esprit dotted with black is
made up in like manner.
Colored shoes do very well for a change
and to complete a suit of one color entire,
but for real elegance, and neat and lad
like appearance, thero is.no foot-covering
that can compare with a perfect-fitting
shoe of tine black French kid. It suits all
styles of dress, all occasions, and makes
the foot look trimmer and smaller than a
shoe of any other description.
Blouse waists with belts all around, and
basques with blouse fronts and girdles are
favorite bodices on imported' dresses of
light textiles, such as gauze, lace, crepa
line, India silks, and the soft, transparent,
old-fashioned lawns and muslins that have
been revived by leading French modistes.
The blouse-basques are a compromise be
tween plain and full waists, and are found
very generally becoming. They appear up
on dresses both simple and ornate.
The handsome Freuch poplins and mo
hairs are scarcely to be distinguished from
the soft-ribbed bengalines and other corded
silks of their nature. While retaining their
old merit of durability, the manufacturers
have succeeded in imparting a beautiful
luster to the surface, and the fabric being
rendered much more soft and pliant, tlio
requirements of the present styles in the
making up of theso materials are wholly
Smart little summer jackets in various
fabrics accompany the pleated 6hirt-waists
so affected this summer. , Theso waists are
cool, comfortable, and very chic upon a
slender, youthful figure. .They have a
turn-down collar and sailor tie, are fastened
with small gold studs, and are prettiest
wheu made of white China silk laid in
broad pleats, though the fashion admits of
waists in endless variety, white linen,
striped percale, serge, foulard, chainbrey
and llannel. All can be worn in turn, with
occasionally the addition of a sash to
The Charleston News and Courier de
clares that "the enfranchisement of the
negro was undoubtedly a crime against
civilization aud a sin against God.'' We.
repriut this ponderous opinion because it
shows just Low much South Carolina
knows about civilization and God.
12. pall...... Bat still...... I....... heard. th
n : 1 -
1 1 WIVWJ I 111
yj w; - W-l -n- 1 --r fH r-r-i- Hi H
2. - 5g5 sttssesZau -ber vxrt
. ma -gic words, so dear, so sweet:
2. ? iTasf 2u mich Ueb
2. truo?.... Dostlove me true?
ff ' x : :
ir-itnt-r-S' ten. -9m0.
9Xmt Bepcat to sign then finish Kith CLOSE.
OUT OF THE ORDINARY.
The province of La Platta, in the Argen-
" tmo- Republic, has a population of 785,138,
and a debt of $70,000,000.
A San Francisco jeweler has just received
8700 for diamonds which he sold twenty
live years ago. The purchaser was honest,
but ho had bad luck.
Kansas has built school houses at the
rate of one for every day in tho year for
tho past four years, ami has 131 more to
spare for a good account.
A now varnish has just been brought out
in England. It is called "ardenbrits," and
is said to be proof against water, steam,
smoke, sea air and sea water.
A Cleveland man has just married again
tho woman from whom he was divorced
ten years ago. Meantime he had married a
second wife and becamo a widower.
In a St. Louis hospital a man had a dream
which covered 10,000 miles of travel and six
months time, yet he was only a minute and
a half covering the whole distance. . '
A horso over nineteen hands high, and
weighing 2,300 pounds, was shipped from
Myerstown, Penn., recently. Tho pur
chaser will put the animal on exhibition.
Some years ago John McClure took up a
piece of cactus land in Los Angeles
county, California, and set it to grapes.
Last spring he refused 150,000 for the
Chan Chu Sing, a converted Chinaman,
has been licensed as a local preacher in tho
Methodist Episcopal Church, and will en
gage in mission work among his own peo
ple in Los Angeles, Cal.
A girl of fifteen at Kenovo, Pa., becamo
insane immediately after drinking a glass
of ico water a few days ago, and died soon
after. The doctor attributed the result to
tho effect of the ico water on her brain.
A Bombay newspaper announces two
marriages, in one case the bride being
aged two years and in the other fifteen
mouths, while tho bridegroom was thirty.
This is the system which Pundita Kamabai
is struggling against.
Professor Flower exhibited at Lambeth
recently the 6hell of a tortoise which had
lived ISO years, outstaying eight archbish
ops. At Peterborough there are the re
mains of another tortoise which, when it
died, was 180 years old.
The unusual sight of a rat np a tree and
. several birds after it was seen in a Xenia
ddoryard recently. Tho birds chased the
rat up a high limb, from where it sprang
upon the roof of the house and was lost
from the sight of those watching.
Tho tallest chimney in this country is
the new stack of the Clark Thread Compa
ny, at Kearney, near Newark, N. J. It is a
circular shaft 335 feet hieh and 282 feet in
diameter at the base. This chimney cost
$30,000, and contains 6,007,000 bricks.
The assemblj'-room in the new Madison
square building, in New York, is to have
seating capacity for 12,000, aud will be so
arranged that 0.000 of the seats can be
speedily removed, transforming tho room
into a great amphitheater lor circuses or
There is a gentleman living near Quit
man, Brooks county, Georgia, who never
ate a morsel of bread or meat in his life.
Ho subsist principally on fruits and pota
toes. He weighs nearly 200, and was
never sick longer than an hour in his life.
He drinks a gallon of milk a day.
An ingenious device for preventing tho
odor of cooking from escaping into a room
has been patented. The invention is of tho
simplest possible description, and consists
of a hood with folded sides or leaves, which
covers the sides of the stove. The odor
passes into the hood and is carried directly
into tho chimne3'.
The practice of cremation is spreading
rapidly in Italy. In forty-two communi
ties it nas been adopted to the exclusion of
every other method of disposing of dead
human bodies. In twenty-one communi
ties furnaces have been in operation for
several years. In nineteen communities the
authorities are trying to raise money for
tho erection of crematories.
A German patent has been granted to
M. Ladwig3 for a much-needed article a
fire and waterproof paper. It is made bv
mixing tweuty-fi vo parts of asbestos' with
twenty-live or thirty parts of aluminum
sulphate, moistening with zinc chloride,
and, after washing, treating tho pulp with
a solution of one part of resin soap and
eight to ten parts of aluminum sulphate.
Paper is then produced as with ordinary
A plumbago mine has been discovered in
Somerville. twelve miles west of Augusta.
Me. Specimens have been analyzed, and
shades re -
HastDu mich licb?.. UastDu mich
Dost love mo true? Dostlove me true? Dostlovo mo
! ": a -. :
3. hab Dich Uebt...
3. love thee true!
are pronounced almost pure blaek lead.
Tho raino was discovered accidentally.
The road ran over a portion of the deposit
and the dirt would not remain in place.
Digging down, the mineral was found, A
mile square of land has been leased, and
tho mine is to bo opened at once.
A singular bird was recently shot on tho
Kissimmee river, in Florida." It was black,
with a bocy smaller than an ordinary
chicken, lor; j:, slim neck, small head, large
beak, aboutfttive inches long, straight to the
end, where both upper and lower turn
down; very small, short legs, with feet half
webbed; long forked tail, and immense
wings that measured seven and a half feet
from tip to tip.
Growing out of the masonry of the French
Catholic Church in Biddeford, Me,, almost
at the upper limit of tho brickwork, aro
two voung trees. Both are green and
healthy looking, and have grown rapidly
within a year. They are beyond reach from
tho upper window, and could not be re
moved without a stage being built. The
opinion is that one is a willow and tho
other a poplar. How they obtained root in
the masonry is a mystery.
The largest cut diamond in the world is
now at the -Paris exposition. Tho Prince
of Wales recently christened it the "Im
perial." It was found in South Africa in
1685 and was taken at one to Amsterdam,
where it was being cut and polished for a
year and a half. The "regent," formerly
the largest known diamond, weighs 130
carats, and is valued at 12,000,000 francs.
The "imperial" weighs 180 carats and is
valued at from 15,000.000 to 17,000,000 francs.
A BRICKBAT BOOMERANG.
Another Case in Which a Democratic Gun
Was Fired Too Soon.
Iowa State Register,
A short time ago the Democratic free
trado papers raised a chorus of wails over
what they called Republican inconsistency.
They charged the present administration
with having sent to England for several
million brick, to be used in constructing the
Congressional Library at Washington. They
proceeded to figure up the loss to American
industries by having these brick made in
England instead of giving tho job to home
industries. !And so they mado a truo bill,
as they supposed, against the party of pro
tection, lint like a great many other Demo
cratic arguments, this was also founded on
ignorance. A moment's inquiry into tho
facts would have spared them the unhappy
blunder they have made.
They have learned now that the admin
istration has had nothing to do with the
purchase of those brick, either directly or
indirectly. The contract was made with
General Casey, of the engineer corps of the
armj who was appointed Chief of Engin
eers by President Cleveland, and was given
exclusive control of the erection of the Li
brary Building, by the last. Democratic
House of Representaives. When the ap
propriation bill was before the House, some
Sood Democrat, anxious to have the Presi
ent's appointee receive a good assignment,
prepared, a clause giving him exclusive
charge of the expenditure of money for
this building, and the accommodating
House inserted the clause.
So it was very natural that a gentleman
whose appointment and assignment were
brought about as his were, should send to
England for brick, instead of patronizing
home industries. Therefore, if the Demo
crats want to scold anybody for this for
eign purchase, let them blame Mr. Cleve
land for appointing General Casey chief of
the engineer corps, and then blame tho
Democratic House of Representatives for
the legislation that made it possible for
him to ignore American industries in this
way. Tho fond brickbat, argument turns
out to be a brickbat boomerang.
It will probably be a surprise to many to
learn that at Charleston. S. C, the aft of
miniature portrait painting is practiced
with very happy results by ladies. The
city, in fact, enjoys a distinction for this
art over all other American communities.
It is an inheritance, or a belonging, rather,
which has been noted as peculiarly Charles
ton's for more than a hundred years. Tho
Magazine of Art traces the history of tho
culture there since tho days of Thomas
Coran, an Englishman, who came to this
country in early youth and was in his man
hoc l identified with Charleston. Edward
G. Malbone, his friend Washington Allston,
Andrew Robertson, a Scotchman, aud
Charles Frazer are named as tho promoters
iu that citv of a school of miniature paint
ing, whoso best exemplars are found among
the ladies. The Magazine of Art declares
that their work there is of superior quality
,j i n i
- peat Thy
lUb?,.. - HastDu mich
-i 1 y
nUMOR OF THE BAY.
A Misunderstood Exclamation.
Gentle Applicant I read your, advertise
ment for a governess, and I nave called tc
see about it.
Professor Von Grentz SoT
Gentle Applicant Yes, a little, and I'm a
daisy knitter, besides.
An Equivocal Compliment.
Biggs Did you notice, Driggs, what th
Howler said of my last speech?
Driggs No; what was it?
Why, that in it I showed myself a Sam
son of debate."
"H-m-m. I see, Samson was the fellow
who slew his enemies with the jaw-bone of
Mr. Beacon (from Connecticut) I came to
your hotel because you advertised "home
Clerk Yes, sir, I hope you found them.
Mr. Beacon No, young man, I did not.
When I asked the waiter at breakfast fci
some pie he said it wasn't on the bill of
A Carpenter's Need. j
"What's the matter with you, my friend!"
said a doctor as he paused where a carpenter
was at work. "Yon don't seem well.
"I ain't enjoying tho best of health; but
that ain't what's the matter with me to
day." 'Perhaps yon need a change of scone."
"No; what I need just now is a change of
Hie Inquiries Had a Purpose.
"Johnny," said tho farmer to a lad who
had arrived w ith the summer hoarders, and
who was watching him turn the grindstone,
"Kin ye read?"
"Well, spoee ye jest spell me a little while
at this grin' stone till I go and feed the
Inventor Eureka! Euro
Kansas Rustler What airyou Eureicria'
Inventor I have just completed my du
plex indicator, a little instrument that will
inform its possessor of the approach of a
"Rustler Wal, you'vo wasted your time.
Nohod3'll buy. What we want yero is a
indicator that'll inform its possessor of the
approach of a eastern capitalist toon's he
?;ets across the county line, an' givo the
tiler with the indicator timo to grab up
his corner lot deeds, an' git to the capital
ist 'fore anybody else knows he's comin'
Change as an Appetizer.
Mrs. Brown Is this hotel on the Euro
Mr. Brown (In preoccupied tones from
behind his paper). Yes, my dear, j
Mrs. B. 1 am not feeling hungry this '
morning. I think I'll merely tako some cof
,fce and rolls.
Mr. B. (La3'ing aside paper) What were
you asking me, dear? On tho European
plan? No; it is not.
Mrs, B. (to waiter) You may bring mo
an omelette, some had, mutton-chops, with
a bit of bacon, baked potatoes, rolls, and
cofieo, and afterward tome griddle-cakcs
An Imaginary Tragedy.
South Bend Tribuno.
A nccro was lynched in Kosciusko county the
other nlcht for un assault on a white woman.
Kosciusko county is not in Mississippi or South
Carolina, It is one of the "bauner" Republican
counties of Indiana. Indianapolis 6eutiueL
It is stated upon excellent Democratic
authority from Kosciusko county that the
assault and lynching episode referred to by
the Sentinel never occurred, and is wholly
an imaginary tragedy, consequently the
only truth contained in tho itenTis the
superiluous information concerning the
geographical location of Kosciusko countv.
which it says "is not in Mississippi Or
South Carolina," (for which the people of
Kosciusko comity should bo truly grate
ful.) and tho further assertion that "it is
the banner Republican county of Indiana."
This is also probably true, as any on could
ascertain by referring to Prestdeut Harri
son's vote there in 'S8. and of which we sup
pose the majority of its citizens are juatl;