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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, February 08, 1892, Image 2

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A GOSPEL RAILROAD.
JRev. J. H. Collins' Sermon to
Railroaders.
How the Right of Way Was
Secured.
The Laying of Ties and Spiking- of
Rails.
Til* Only Route to Take—The Great
Danger of Gel Una; Side-Tracked.
Everybody Can Travel on
Thla Koad.
Rev. J. H. Collins preached last even
ing at the Third Congregational church
to railroad men on The Gospel Railroad
as follows:
And an hlghv ay shall he there, and a way,
and it shall be called, the way of holiness.—lsa.
35; 8.
I have frequently been asked to preach
* sermon to railroad men; while, on the
other hand, I have been as frequently
warned that there is much danger in
what some of my friends are pleased to
term "class preaching." But I Bhall
try as best I know how to impress upon
your minds something of God's love,
and of our duty in response thereto,
using, as best I can for illustration, the
construction of a railroad. The ideas
suggested by the running of trains
must be reserved for another special
sermon.
The first thing to be done.in the con
struction of a railroad is to get the right
of way. It is no uncommon thing for
persons, through whose property the
road is to rnn, to contest its right of
way. God wished to "cast up a high
way of holiness" running from earth to
heaven, and when his plans were made
""known Satan filed a contest at every
possible point. The first survey taken
in the plan of Jehovah was for a road to
run from the Garden of Eden to the
gate of the kingdom. The survey in
-eluded a beautiful route among "trees
that were pleasant to the sight and good
for food;" beside the wonderful river
tb«t watered the garden, and then sep
arated into fonr rivers running in var
ious directions to water the sand; and
on that route also were the gold mines
and quarries of bdellium and onyx stone.
Jit was a wonderful route. But Satan
contested its right of way, and succeed
ed in having the contest filed and this
beautiful route of man's innocency, lead
ing from earth to heaven, had to be
abandoned.
Another survey was made from the
ark as it rested upon the dry land. It
was to be known as the "Covenant
route," but Satan appeared upon the
j scene of operations, entered his protest,
and induced the people to abandon that
route and to try to reach heaven by
means of a tower. I can only mention
the survey made from the land of
Canaan to be known as the "Abrahamic
route," and how it was contested; for
we read that "the people did evil in the
sight of God." Then came the "Prophet
ic route," which ran through the land
of beautiful dreams and visions; but
a hard contest was here waged, and the
court of the world decreed for those
prophets cruel mockings and scourg
ings, bonds and imprisonments. They
were stoned and sawed asunder and
slain with the sword. They were driven
into the mountains and left there desti
tute. And still another route was
surveyed from the tabernacle, to be
known as the "Sacrificial or Priesthood
route," but Satan met this survey also
-with a contest, and the priests became
corrupt, and their sacrifices were of no
effect.
But finally the time came when God
surveyed a route and cast up a highway
of holiness through his own beloved Son
—a route by which mankind could rise
from its degradation and travel toward
heaven, purifying itself as it went. But
Satan met the proposal of this route with
the most vigorous kind of a contest, and
sought by every possible means to pre
vent its completion ; but in this contest
he met and coped with One who was
more than his equal. He was fairly de
ieated, and the road was constructed and
ever since Satan has satisfied himself by
going about whispering to travelers to
eternity, "1 wouldn't go by that route."
He says to the young people, "It's a
dreary route, and only long-faced, over
pious cranks travel on it;" and some of
.yon dear young people listen to him.
Beware! It is the only route with a
happy ending for mankind, notwith
standing all the allurements of Satan to
the contrary. In God's love and mercy
he has secured the rightof way, and the
route runs through the valley of eternal
pleasures, and beside the rivers of end
lees mercy. On the one hand is the
mount of His blessed presence, and on
the other are the green pastures of His
sustaining grace. Now let us turn to
the construction of the roadbed which
would naturally come after the right of
wav has been secured.
The foundation of this roadbed is laid
in Christ's self-sacrificing devotion to
humanity; and the storms of 2000 years
have proven that a washout on this
route is an utter impossibility. Men
may leave its track and tumble down
its embankments into the valley of
■worldly pleasure or the dark thickets of
iniquity; but the roadbed of Christ's
self-sacrificing devotion to humanity is
still there. I have Been roadbeds for
railroads builded through the great
swamps of Pennsylvania and Ohio,
where great rocks were dumped into the
mire and clay until a solid foundation
was assured. And so this "gospel rail
road" has been builded through the
miry swamps of sinful human nature by
the great rocks of Christ's self-sacrific
ing deeds until now a solid roadbed has
been completed, known to the world as
**» highway of holiness," whereupon
men may journey in perfect Bafety from
marth to heaven. Not only have the
swamps been builded over but the hill
of impossibilities has been cut down.
The old law was very exacting. Man,
■of himself, could not keep it, but Christ
in his devotion kept it, fulfilled it, sim
plified it and banded it down to us in
such form that it is a pleasure and a
delight to keep it. While we may meet
some stiff grades on the gospel railroad,
yet there are none so steep that we can
not climb them.
The placing of the ties would natu
rally come next in order, and this part
of thetwork suggests to my mind faith
in Christ. Of what use would the right
of way be, even with a completed road
bed, without the track ? And how can
yon have a track withont ties? If God
in His love secures the right of way,
and Christ in His devotion constructs
the roadbed, is it more than right that
we should spread the ties of our faith
upon it? I am afraid that the power of
-faith in this gospel railroad is not prop
erly appreciated by .the travelers. God
has given us faith ; let as cultivate it.
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD; MONDAY MORNING FEBRUARY 8. 1892.
It was by faith that men of old subdued
kingdoms, wrought righteousness, ob
tained promises, stopped the mouths of
lions and escaped the edge of the sword.
It is as needful today as it was then.
"Faith, is the living pow<»r from hpnvpn
Which grasps the premise God has given.
Valth finds hi Christ what e'ro we need
To save and strengthen, guide and feed:
Such faith in us, O God implant
And, to our prayers 1 hy power grant."
But faith without works is dead. Of
what use would ties on a completed
roadbed be without rails stretching
over them ? Faith in Christ, and work
for Christ must go hand in hand. As
the ties settle into the roadbed beneath
the rails, so our faith must be eettled in
the roadbed of Christ's eternal sacrifice,
and then good works will stretch out
over it and the gospel railroad will,
through us, become a blessing to
humanity.
In using this illustration the rails
suggest to my mind the good works of
the Christian. May the good works of
our lives be like the rails on a railroad,
continuing in an unbroken stretch, un
til we reach our final destination.
Spikes and fish-plates are necessary
things in railroad building. Indeed, a
right of wav, with a constructed road
bed and plenty of ties and railß would
be oi little use without spikes to hold
the rails on the ties, and fish-plates to
make the joints safe. These little
things have an equivalent in the gospel
railroad, and that is prayer. We cannot
construct such a road without it. Pray
ers are the spikes by which the deeds of
a man's life are fastened to his faith. It
takes a large quantity of spikes for a
railroad, and we ought to have a large
amount of prayer in the gospel road;
"Prayer is the Cbistian's vital breath,
The Christian's native air:
Hia watchword at the gates of death;
He enters heaven with prayer."
While the illustration of a railroad is
before us I wish to utter a word of
warning: Beware of side tracks! The
main track on this Highway of Holiness
is safe, it is clear. But, oh I how many
travelers have been side tracked. Some
of you will remember an old lady who
hail lost her mind, and she went into a
side track over here, and thought she
was going to oin Francisco, and when
we went in to get her she said : "We
are running like everything—will be in
San Francisco soon !" but the car had
not moved for several days. It was on a
side track. There are men and women
on side tracks today who have not moved
a foot toward the kingdom in years.
The side track of divine healing is
crowded with persons who fail to ap
preciate the real value of other equally
important truths. Many of these dear
people never get back on the main track
again. All Bible scholars must accept
the second coming of Christ as another
important truth, but some of our good
friends have made a side track of it for
their own special benefit, and there they
stand today. I might mention a score
or more, of these side trackß but I will
not. However, let me beg of you that
no matter how dear to you some vet
fancy, or real Scriptural truth, may be,
do not side track yourself and your in
fluence upon it. Everybody knows that
there is a vast difference between fanata
cism and religion, and I know of no
better way to become a useless yet
troublesome fanatic than to sidetrack
yourself upon come one idea, either
scriptural or fancied, and everlastingly
harp that one idea to everybody until
friends are disgusted and strangers re
pelled. If you have a surplus of sym
pathy for which you can find no use,
just pour it out on these poor side
tracked persons all about us, for they
need it. Beware of sidetracks! Keep
on the main road!
No one is debarred from this highway
of holiness. It was constructed for the
ransomed of the Lord. I have known
men to travel upon it who in previous
years had been "hard cases." Men
into whose lives sin had wormed itself
in every conceivable manner. The
power of bad habits, evil associates and
vile resorts had robbed them of their
manhood, and they were miserable
In their wickedness; but they
heard the voice of God call
ing them to this highway and
they heard a voice from within saying:
"This is the way, walk ye in it,".and as
they took their stand upon the roadbed
of the king's highway, with their faces
turned toward eternal light and happi
ness, they became new creatures. New
impulses seized thcrn, new hopes in
spired them, new friends stood about
them and a new spirit was given to
them. Pleasures they once loved grew
harmless, and habits that once held
them as in iron chains grew powerless,
and in thejoy of their new-found freedom
they have run, and are still running a
good race on this highway of holiness, or
as we may term it, this "Gospel rail
road." No sincerely penitent one has
ever been turned away, and that infinite
fatherly love which purchased the right
of way has made it possible for us all to
run upon it. In loving toneß He urges
you to travel by this route. The begin
ning of this route is right where you are
tonight, the roadbed has been graded
right up to you, and if you will accept
the terms of the right of way, this route
wili land'you safely within the gates
where every traveler will be
"Welcomed at the pearly portal,
Evermore a welcomed guest;
Welcome to the life immortal,
In the mansions of the blest."
J. A. GARNETT.
Does Any One Know Where He
Is?
Mrs. J. A. Garnett of 350 Front street,
Portland, Oregon, writes to a friend in
this city asking assistance in finding
her husband, J. A. Garnett, who has
disappeared. ,
He left home a week before Christ
mas, and his wife last heard from him
on December 22d, when he was at Ash
laud, Oregon. She thinks that he may
be at work in some remote town, and
that his letters have been lost. His ab
sence and silence have proved disas
trous to her health, and if she does not
hear from him soon, she says: "I will
spend the remainder of my life hunting
for him, for I know if I was missing he
would not give me up."
IMPORTANT NOTICE.
Advertising That Pays—How to Make
Money.
On the sixth page of the Herald ap
pears a list of classified advertisements
which should be read by every one.
Persons wanting situations, help, or
who wish to rent, buy or sell property,
will do well to advertise in these col
umns. Desirable opportunities for the
investment or borrowing of money
appear daily. Other features are cheap
eastern excursions, business chances,
educational cards, professional cards,
personal notices, special notices, ex
change advertisements, stock for sale
and a full record of the amusements of
the city.
The Blntraeht, 1«3 N. Spring Street,
Is the place to get the Anheuser-Busch Ht.
Louis Beer on draught. Ring up telephone
467 or 316 for the celebrated bottled beer.
Beat and cheapest in market
IS HE A FRAUD?
A Theory That Thief Dawson
Fooled Everybody.
He Had Plenty of Sense Before
His Arrest.
Possibly He Has Played the Officers
and Doctors.
The Subject of Tyndall's Hypnotism May
He a Very Smooth Operator—Of
ficer Goodman's Experience
With lliin.
Considerable interest was recently
manifested here and elsewhere in the
case of Thomas Wilde, alias Bill Daw
son, the sneak-thief who was arrested
by Officer Goodman about two weeks
ago. Wilde, ever since his arrest, has
been to all appearances insane, and has
now been committed to the lunatic
asylum, alter having been thoroughly
examined by competent authorities. It
looks, therefore, as if the prisoner
really is non compos mentis, and only
a few people here refrain from accept
ing this view of the caEe. Among
these few is Officer Goodman, who made
the arrest, and who recovered enough
stolen gjods to make a dozen good cases
against the prisoner. Goodman looks
upon Wilde as a clever fakir, who, like
whilom Nellie Ely in Ward's island
asylum, New York, i 3 successfully feign
ing insanity. There are others who
even go so far as to hold that Wilde,
alias Dawson, only feigned a sensitive
ness to Tyndall's hypnotic influence.
Wilde has been an inmate of asylums
before, and, it is Baid, under exactly the
same circumstances. He was last in
asylum at Salem, Oregon, and escaped
from there. It is of course easier to get
away from a lunatic asylum than from
a penitentiary, the care is much better,
and there is a chance of being dismissed
as ''cured." The best experts on lunacy
have been fooled by clever impostors, as
the exploits of Nellie Bly at Ward'B
island, and of another reporter, who
feigned insanity and got into Blooming
dale asylum in order to obtain informa
tion about the treatment of patients,
show.
In view of such peculiar circumstances
the story of Wilde's arrest must be of
interest, and any reasonable person
must acknowledge that it affords plenty
of argument for doubting the reality of
Wilde's insanity.
A dozen or more thefts had been re
ported to the police department. The
articles stolen included half a dozen
overcoats, a diamond cluster pin, a
large gold neck-chain, a fine ruby ring,
a pair of prescription scales, a copy of
Webster's International dictionary, a
number of books and paintings, arid a
$60 guitar, with a number of counties to
hear from. All these thefts were com
mitted with the greatest ingenuity by
an individual who went to work with
method. Only one article, or at most
two, were stolen from each place, the
thief's preference appearing to be the
working of offices of professional men
during lunch time.
Officer Goodman went on a still hunt
after some of the lost goods, and found
them in pawn shops and second hand
stores, and from the proprietors of these
places obtained a description of the man
who had sold the articles.
In a day or two, Goodman got on the
trail of the thief. The latter had tried
to sell a guitar stolen from Prof.
Arevalo's studio, at Solomon's, on Upper
Main street. Failing to dispose of the
instrument, Wilde had left it at a res
taurant near Solomon's, and had gone
out to look up a customer. This was
Goodman's opportunity, and he laid low
for the return of his man. On the even
ing on which the arrest occurred, Wilde
showed up. Goodman approached the
thief and explained that Solomon had
told him of the guitar. Wilde seemed
pleased, and got the instrument, which
was taken into Solomon's.
"Can you play the guitar?" aßked
Goodman.
"Yes," replied Wilde, and, taking the
inst/umeut out of the box, he twanged
the strings for a moment, and then,
with a laugh, put the guitar back into
its case, saying at the same time: "I
was only joshing. I can't play it."
Goodman said he wanted to buy the
instrument for his daughter, and sug
gested that he and Wilde had better
take it up to the house and let the
young lady try it. Wilde said he
would take flO for the guitar, which, he
declared, had cost $40. The thief did
not wish to accompany Goodman, how
ever, but said:
"Just take it with you, and let your
daughter try it. If she likes it you can
leave the money at Solomon's "for me
I'll trust you."
The officer objected on the ground
that he did not want to do business that
way. Eventually, Wilde yielded, and
the two men started down town. Wilde
wanted the officer to carry the box con
taining the guitar, but Goodman refused
to do so. As the two men walked down
Spring street together they conversed
about the weather as well as the pros
pects of Los Anpeles. Wilde also asked
Goodman, who has a rather prominent
nose, whether he was a Hebrew. The
officer replied in the affirmative, and
said he was in the clothing business.
Arriving at the corner of Second and
How
They Differ,
In make up: Most
baking powders contain am
monia or alum. Cleveland's
does not; not a particle.
It is made of pure cream of tartar
and bi-carbonate of soda, with a
little flour to keep the strength, noth
ing else. Cleveland's is wholesome.
In strength: a rounded
spoonful of Cleveland's does
better work than a /leaping
spoonful of any other.
A large saving on a year's bakings.
Cleveland's leavens most.
In results: Cake made
with Cleveland's is fine
grained, keeps moist and
fresh.
Cleveland's leavens best.
Spring streets, Goodman wanted Wilde
to go up Second street toward Broad
way.
"Oh, no, you don't," replied the thief,
drawing back suspiciously, "I have no
business up that way. Come to think
of it, you'll have to excuse me; 1 have
an engagement on Main street."
With these words he moved to cross
the street, but was at once seized by the
officer.
Wilde at once threw the guitar into
the street, so as to free his hands, and
made a final vain effort to get away. He
saw he was caught, and as a last "bluff"
he said: "Wait a minute till I show you
my credentials,"and began to fumble in
his waistcoat pocket. While fumbling
he very cleverly dropped the stolen
cluster-diamond pin set with fourteen
diamonds and a large opal to the side
walk. Both the guitar and the pin were
picked up by a backman and brought to
the station, whither Goodman had taken
his prisoner.
As soon as Thomas Wilde, alias Bill
Dawson, crossed the threshold of the
city jail,he became miraculously insane,
after having acted most rationally in
securing his booty, in his disposing of it
and in his actions and conversation with
all who had dealings with him before
his arrest. It must be acknowledged
that everything does not seem straight
about this strange case.
This is to express my sincere thanks for the
benefit i have experienced from the use of Dr.
Bull's Cough Syrup. I had a severe and aggra
vatiDg cough so that I could scarcely talk—af
ter using one small bottle of Dr. Bull's Cough
Syrup, it not only cured my cough but strength
ened my sore chest. I take great pleasure in
testifying to the efllcacy of the Syrup and
heartily recommend it. .
W. J. Williams, Je., 72 Ansor street, Charles
ton, S. C.
EAGLESON'S
Great Reduction
SALE
OF
Wink Underwear
AND
HOSIERY
AT
Greatly Reduced Prices.
4
THE LARGEST*-
AND
-2 BEST STOCK
WEST OF CHICAGO.
112 S. Spring Street,
Opposite the Nadeau Hotel,
FORMERLY AT 140 NORTH SPRING ST.
113 6m
consumption:
I have a poßitiveTemedy for the above disease; by its
use thousands of cases of the worst kind and of long
standing have been cured. Indeed so strong is my faith
in its efficacy, that I will Bend two bottles free with
a VALUABLE TREATISE on this disease to any suf.
ferer who will send mo their Express and P. O. rddroßs.
T. A. Slocum, M. C, 183 Pearl St., N. Y.
We have resolved to give the public the
benefit of the following low prices until fur
ther notice:
1 BSO 1 892^'
Teeth extmcted without pain, 25c, by lhe use
of gas. local application or freezing, on con
tract. Sots of teeth, |3 and up; crowns, U and
up; bridge \vork,{3 per tonlh and up; gold
fillings, U ami np; gold alloy, ?1 and up;
silver, 75c and up: cement, 50c and up'
cleaning teeth, 50c and up.
ADAMS BROS.,
239t< fi. Spring st., bet. 2d and 3d. rooms 1 to H
notice:.
Shooting on the Ranclio Laguna
strictly prohibited. Persons found
trespassing on said ranch will be
arrested by special officers and pros
ecuted to the full extent of the law.
R. 8. BAKER.
<s.a tf
Cheap Lands—js-
AND A
-2 —Healthy Climate
AWAIT YOU IN
KERN COUNTY, CALIFORNIA.
of Vegetables. Grows to Perfection all Deciduous FRUITS CHOPS
THR I^G ? S U^M KD DAYS ° F SUNSHINB ° Ut 0f 3(i5 - No blightlug WINDS or damaging
THK KERN COUNTY LAND COMPANY owns 400.000 acres of choice Fruit land all for sal»
This Company is incorporated and has a capital of Ten Million f»JO 000 Dollars
IN AM I. L . h \
OVER 300 M l.hri of Main Canals and 1100 miles of smaller Canals and hitches
LANDS ARE SELLING at about half the actual value. ana uucn e s '
PRICES LOW! TERMS EASY! TITLE PERFECT!
iff For Free Maps and Information apply to
J. G. H. LITTLE, at Natiek House, Los Angeles,
—OB WRITE TO —
The Kern County Land Company
S. W. FERGUSSON, Agent,
l-2914t BAKERSFIELD, CALIFORNIA.
Grandest Event of the Year.
Visit of the American Poultry Association to Los Angeles
In honor of this visit the Los Angeles County Poultry Asso
ciation will hold a mammoth
Poultry, Pigeon and Pet Stock Show
IN THIS CI TV AT
ARMORY BALL, S. BROADWAY, FEB. 10 TO 18 INCLUSIVE, 1892.
/hi AA A Nearly One Thousand Dollars in Special Prem- /t>l AA A
V II II II I iumB> Tlie best Eaetern i ud ges have been V I If If 1
I\IIII II I Becurecl - Entries close Saturday, February 6. , \ I II II I
V/I\J \J \J Premium list now ready and can be obtained V, /J[\J\J \J
~ on application to '
E. R. TERWILLIGER, Secy. G. H. A. GOODWIN,
H. A. BRIDGE. Columbus, 0.. Snpt. 137 8 . BROADWAY. 1,. A., CM.
HANOOOK BAN N ING,
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<*3SMHaW«%W atrlctare, Syphilis In
Weakness, Impotoncy and Lost Manhood p>:
manontly cured. The sick and afflicted shou'.i'
not fail to call anon him. The Doctor has trav
eled extensively In Europe and Inspected thoi
oughly the various hospitals there, obtaining a
great deal of valuable information, which he If
competent to Impart to those In need of nit
services. The Doctor curen where others fail.
Try him. DR. (HBBON will make no char; <
unless he effects a enre. Persons at a distatin
CLRED AT HOME. All communicationr
strictly confidential. All letters answered In
plain envelopes.
Call or write. Address DR. J. K. GIBBON, Bo*
1,957. San Francisco, Cal.
Mention Los Angeles Hebuji. 12-17-iatn
*$SSK: lQ * teadlnS rimed v "foi
.' ' '-. *, w,>r-o.Trf?«i-o <.'. ~W:
JWtfUrtali&ltwlH jj'heonly mm rcmnrij- to,
ft*sl '•«» stfic-.»i«. * s ' r -acorrfi<««aorVVhitcs
Jjga I prescribe it and fo>!
WSH r I '°t safe in l•e^('mmbr.clin^;J ,
SH* The fcvartCHtMyc to all «uf*r<T*
A. j. STOXEK. M. 2k,
. a s«j«i by r><n«-fff»i
CALIFORNIA
Sewer Pipe Co.
Salt-glazed Sewer and
Terra Cotta Chimney Pipe,
Fire Brick and Drain Tile,
Vitrified Brick for Faying, etc.
MAIN OFFICE:
248 SOUTH BROADWAY,
Tel. 1009. Cor. Third and Broadway.
LO3 ANHKLKS. CAL. 12-13-3 m
QUEEN RESTAURANT,
St. Charlea Building, 316 N. Main St.
This weil-Vnown Kostaurant has passed Into
the hands of Nicholas Mercadante, who will
hereafter conduct it. Kverytblng neat and
attractive. Patrons will be served with the
best the market affords at the most reasonable
prices. Give this restaurant a trial and you.
will go nowhere else. 1-31 2SI

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