Nations Throng Around Christ's
The Mollltnileallrea.eil In Itnliea of W lilte.
Unite Tlirlr ileea In -meet jni
ihony lr. Tnlmncc't lermmi.
The prcnt filiorcillteh tnbcrnnclo In
the cast of London, .here ltcv. V Curt
preaches, was thronpoil almost to suffocation,
anil the larpo CViirof:itlonnl
churcli In the Ilnckncy district coulil
not hold half the people who tiled to
pet Into It, though it was on Monday
evening that Dr. Tnlmnjro preached
there. Outside Iondon tlio eaperncHs
to hear him lias been iulto ns Intense.
In Liverpool, Manchester, Nottingham,
Crewe and Jianlcy, no church could bo
found large enough to accommodate) the
audiences and Dr. Talmago preached
in the halls in uhlch the great political
conventions are held nnd
the capacity of these was tested to tho
utmost. Since his nrrira), he has
preached seven times each vt eek. Tho
pennon selected for publication this
week is from the text Her. vlL, 9, 10:
"After this I beheld, nnd, lo, a great
multitude which no man could num
ler, of all nations, nnd kindreds nnd
people, and tongues, stood before tho
throne, nnd before tho Lamb clotheda
with white robe, nnd palms In their
hands: and cried with n loud voice,
saying: Salvntion to our God which
npon the throne, and unto the
It is impossible to come in contact
with anything grand or beautiful in
nrt, nnturc or religion, without being
profited nnd elevated. We go into the
nrt gallery, nnd our soul meets the soul
of the painter, and we hear the hum of
his forests and the clash of his contllctn,
ana see the cloud-blossoming of tho sky
and the foam-blossoming of the ocean;
and we corao'out from the gallery better
men than when we went in. We po
into the concert of music and are lifted
Into enchantment; for days after our
fcoul seems to rock with a very tumult
of joy, as tho sea, after a long stress of
weather, rolls and rocks nnd surges a
great while before it comes back to its
On tho same principle it is nroflioble
to think of Heaven, nnd look off'upon
that landscape of joy and light which
SU John depicts; the rivers of gladness,
the trees of life, the thrones of power,
the eommingllngs of everlasting love.
I wish this morning that I could bring
Heaven from the list of iutangles, and
inako it seem to you ns it really is the
great fact In all history, the depot of all
ages, tho parlor of God s universe.
This account In ray text gives a picture
of Heaven as it is on n holiday.
Now If a man came to New York for
the first time on the day that Kossuth
arrived from Hungary, nnd ho saw the
arches lifted, and the flowers flung In
the streets and ho heard the guns
booming, he would have been very foolish
to suppo.se that that was the ordi
nary appearanco of tho city. While
Heaven is always grand and always
beautiful, I think my text speaks of a
gala day in Heaven.
It is a time of great celebration perhaps
of the birth or the resurrection of
Jesus; perhaps of the downfall of bomc
despotism; perhaps because of the rushing
in of the millennium. I know not
what; but it does seem to me in reading
this passage as if it were n holiday in
Ilcnvcn: "after this I beheld, nnd, lo, n
great multitude, which no man could
number of all nations, nnd kindreds,
and people, and tongues, stood before
the throne, and before tho Lamb, clothed
in white robes and palms in their
hands; and cried with a loud voice, saying,
Salvntion to our God w hlch sitteth
upon the throne, nnd unto tho Lamb."
I shall speak to you of the glorified in
Heaven their number, their antecedents
their dress, their symbols, and
their song. Jlut how shall I begin by
telling you of tho numbers of those in
Heaven? I have seen n curious estimate
by an Ingenious man who calculates
how long the world was going to last,
nnd how many people there are in each
generation, and then sums up the whole
matter, and bays he thinks there will be
twenty-seven millions of souls In glory.
I hare no faith in his estimate, I simply
take the plain announcement of the
text it is "a great multitude, which no
man can number."
Ever' few years in this country we
take a census of tho population, nnd it
is verycasy tp. tell how many people
there aro" In a city or in a nation; but
who shall give the census of the great
nation of the saved? It is quite easy to
tell how many people there nre in different
denominations of Christians
how many Itaptlsts and Methodists and
Episcopalians and Presbyterians; of all
the denominations of Christians wo
could make an estimate. Suppose they
were gathered in one great audience
room; how overwhelming tho spectacle!
Hut it would give no idea of tho great
nudlence room of Heaven tho multi
tude that bow down nnd that lift up
their hosannas. Why, they come from
all the chapels from all the cathedrals,
jrom all sects, from all ages; they who
prayed in splendid liturgy, and those
who in broken sentences uttered the
wish of broken hearts from Grace
church and sailor's bethel, from under
the shapeless rafters and from under
high-sprung arch "a great multitude,
that no man can number."
One of tho most impressive things 1
have looked upon is nn army. Stand
ing upon a hillside, you .sec 40,000 or
60,000 men pass along. You cun hardly
glons of everlnijting snow, and those
heard tho song of birds In
African thickets The were white.
They wero black. They were rod.
They were copper color. Irom all
lands, from nil ages Tluv were
plunged Into Austrian dunget'ii. They
passed through Spanish inquisitions
They were confined In Loalon Tower.
They fought with beasts il the amphitheater.'
They reroJtorny.iti" i hey
were Wnldonscs Th'eywcre nigenses,
They wero Scotch Covenanters They
were Sandwich Islanders.
imagine tJjo impression if you have not! which they have passed, tho battles
actually felt it. Hutyou.may take ull
tho armies that the cat th has ever tcn
the legions tinder Sennacherib, nnd
Cyrus, nnd Ciesar, Xerxes, nnd Alexander,
nnd XnpoJoon, nnd nil our mod-
regiment compared with tho great army
of the redeemed.
I stood one day at Wllllamsport and
saw on tho opposite side of tho I'otomao
tho forces coming down, regiment after
regiment, and brigade nftor brigade.
It seemed as though there was no end
to the procession. Hut now let mo take
tho of St John und look off
upon tho hosts of Heaven-thousands
upon thousands, ten thousand times ten
thousand, one hundred und forty nnd
four thousand, and thousands of thou-sands,
until I put down tho field-glass
nnd say: "I can not estimate it-a great
multitude that no man can number."
You may tax your imaglnation.'iind
torture your ingenuity, und break down
your powers of calculation In attempt-In
to express tho multitudes of tho re-leased
from earth and tho enraptured of
and talk of hundreds of hundreds
of hundred ; of thousmds of
thousands of thousands; of mi. lions of
millions of millions, until yuur head
aches and your heart faints ,.,i ..-
hausted and overburdened you exclaim;
"I can not count them a r eat multitude
that no unn can nuuibje. '
Hut -my subject udviinceH nnd tells
you of their antecedents, "of nil nations
nnd kindreds, and tongues." Somo of
them spoke hcocch. Irish, (ierinun,
English, Italian, Spanish. Tamil,
After i . i havo been
",2K.i,i.Ulu ""' i'" '" tell by their
jrom what natiuiallty
they came; and 1 suppose that In tho
great tlironj; around the throne it will
they have fought, tho burdens they
carried, the misrepresentations they
suffered, and liecnnso they n'e delivered
from ull these they stand before Ood
waving their pnlms. They come to the
Tberon".. Y& JrL'yVmtr 'in?
;;" ' " ' " ru" ""? "osJ nn, ll,l''
from all . , His groans,
ages seems like a hnlf.fn.,,..l
uml they say: "Why, I was bared by
He pardoned mv sins. Ho
sorrows, lind stnnding
thcio they shall bo exultant, waving
That hand once held the Implement
of toil or wielded thosvi Jrd of war; but
now it plucks down branches from tho
tree of life ns tho stand before tho
throne waving their palms. Once ho
was a pilgrim on earth; he crunched
tho hard ousts he walked the weary
way; but It U u g.0II0 OWt tho hin
gone, tho weariness gone, the sickness
gone, tho sorrow u ,.. As Christ
stands up before th. frcit army of tho
saved mid recounts hm victories, it will
line me and tosslns of n
forest in ii tempe.t n all the redeemed
rlso up, it,ht bevoti i ,.,t, iunk beyond
rank, waving, win,,.- thuir palms.
My subject m.iK.s nnother
und speaks of tli song they sing.
Dr. Dick, In n virv .. arned work, says
that, omongotlur thu..s ,i Heaven, ho
thinks they w ill (jn a great deal of
lime to the studj of inthmetlo nnd tho
lilgliwr branches of matliomntlcs. I do
not believe it It vvr,i, upMt my idea
of Heaven If I thou'l,tho; I never liked
mathematics, an I I ,,, rather tako
wio ,f mv text which
oeeupjtion of Ileuveu us
vl? .. . ilf:v.
fit nn otcrni dm li .to nr,
not be difficult lo tell from tiluf P"t
tho earth they came, "L1"1 ' .fT' U"T f
Theso reaped Sicilian wheat fields tho Lamb that was slain,
and those picked cotton from the pods I I see a soul coming up to Join ho
under blMcring rtlcs gathered deemed in leaven As It goes tliruiRh
tamarinds nnd yams Those tho gates tho old friends of hat spir
tho desert on camels and those eomo around it and say: " hat Mini
glanced over tho snow, drawn by j we slug?' And tho newly-arrived soul
Siberian dogs nnd milked the says: "Mng Nilvntloii. ' And after
goats far nn on tho 8w Iss train. These , awhile an earthly despotism fulls and
fought the wnlrus nnd white bear in re- a sceptor of Iniquity Is snnppeil
POLITICS IN GREECE.
churches nre built where onco there
were E'iperstltious mosques nnd nngel
cry to nngel: "Let us sing." And the
answer Is: -What shall we sing?'' And
another rolco says: "Let us sing salvation
" And ufter a while nil tho
o'jurches on earth rush Into the out-p-end
arms of tho church of Ilenten,
nnJ while tho righteous nro nscendlng
and .lie world Is burning, nnd nil things
aro Ring wound up, the question will
bo asked: "What shall wo sing?" And
there will bo n voice "like the voice of
many waters, like tho voice of mighty
In this world men nrofir different thundorlngs," that will
kinds of government I he I lilted j salvation."
States want n republic. Die llntih In this world we have plulnllve songs
government needs to be n constitutional
monarchy Austria wants ahv'ittisin.
Hut when they eomo up from earth
from different liationnlitu . the will
prefer one great monarchy King Jesus
ruler over It. And if that monarchy
wero disbanded, nnd it were submitted
to nil tho hosts of Heaven who should
rule, then by tho unnntmnns suffrages
of all the redeemed, ClirM would
tho president of tin' whole universe.
Magna Hils of K'shts,
Houses of Hurgesses, Trumvlrntes,
Congresses Parliaments nothing In the
presence of Chris tV scepter, swaying
over nil tho people who luve entered
upon that great glory. OM can you
Imagine it? What a 8trar.fr commingling
of tastes of histories of nationalities,
"of all nations and kindreds and
people and tongues."
My subject advances ami tells you o'
the dre.ss of those In Henen. Thooli
ject of dress In this world Is not onlv
to veil the body, but to adorn it Tho
God who dresses up the spring morning
w ith the blue ribVm of sky around the
brow, nnd ear-rings of dew-drops hung
from tree branch, and mantle of crimson
cloud flung over the shoulder, and
tho uolctcd slippers of the grass for
lice feet -I know that God docs not
despise the beautiful apparel. Well,
what shall we wear in Heaven? "I saw
a "great multitude clothed In white
robes" It is white! In this world wo
had sometimes to have m working apparel,
llright nnd lustrous garments
would be ridiculously out of place sweltering
amid forges or mUlng paints, or
plastering ceilings or binding books
In this world we mu't have tho working
day apparel sometimes, and wc caro
not how coirse it Is. It is appropriate;
but w hen nil the toil of earth Is past,
and there is no more drudgery and no
more weariness, we shall stand before
the throne robed In white.
On earth wc sometimes had to wear
mourning apparel blaek scarf 'for the
arm, black eil for the face, black
gloves for the hands, blnik band for the
hat Abraham mourning for Sarah;
Isaac mourning for Kcbocca; Hnchel
mourning for her children; David
mourning for Absnlom; Mary mourning
for Lazarus. Every second of every
minute of every hour of every day a
heart breaks. The earth from mo to
zone and from pole to pole is cleft with
sepulchral rent; nnd the eurth can
easily afford to bloom and blossom
when it is so rich with molderlng life.
Graes! graves! Hut when
these bereavements havo all passed,
nnd there are no more graves to dig,
and no more coffins to mnke, nnd no
more sorrow to sulTcr, we shall pull off
this mourning nnd be robed in white.
I see a soul going right up from all this
scene of sin and trouble into glory. 1
seem to hear him say:
I Journey forth rejoicing;
''rem this dirlc vnleof tears,
To heal cnly Joy anJ freedom,
From earthly cire and fears.
When Christ my Lord shall rather
AH his redeemed again,
Ills Iclni.lom to Inherit-Good
eight till then..
I bear my "Saviour railing:
The Joyful hour h is come.
The angel guards aro ready
To guide me to our home.
When Christ our Lord shall gather
All his redeemed again,)
Ills kingdom to inherit
Uood night until then.
My subject advances nnd tells you of
the symbols they carry. If my text
had represented the good in Heaven as
carrying cypress branches, that would
have meant sorow If my text had
represented the good in Heaven as carrying
night-shade, that would have
meant sin. lluV it is a- branch
they carry, nnd that js victory When
tho people came home from war in
olden times, the conqueror rode nt the
head of his troops, nnd there were
nrches, ami the people would
come out witli branches of tho palm
tree and wave them all along the host
What a significant typo this of the
greeting and of the joy of the redeemed
in Heaven! On earth they wero condemned
and were put out of polite cir
cles. They had infamous hands strike
them on both checks (Internal splto
spat In their faces Their back nehed
Their brow reeled with unalleviatcd
toil. How weary they were' Sometimes
they broko the heart of the mid
night in the midst of their nnguish,
crying out, "O God!" Hut hnrk now to
tho shout of tho delivered captives ns
they lift their arms from the shackles
and they cry out: 'Tree! free!" They
look back upon nil the trials through
songs tremulous with sorrow, songs
dirgeful for tho dead; but in Heaven
there w 111 be in sighing of w Inds, no
walling of nnguish, "to weeping symphony.
The tamest ,!. will bo
the dullest tune a triumphal
march. Joy turning the chxubiml Joy
among the seraphim! Jot among tho
ransomed! Joy forever!
On earth the music In cAurchca is
often poor, because there Is no Interest
In It, or liocausc there Is no harmony.
Some would not sing; some c'rald not
sing: some sang too high, too
low ; some sang by fits and starts; but
In the groat nudlence of the redeemed
on high all voices will bo
nnd the man who on earth iv lid not
tell n plantation melody from tho "Dead
March in Snul," will lift nn anthem that
tho Mcndelssohns nnd Hecthovens nnd
the Schumann, of nerer imagined:
nnd you may stnnd through all
eternity and lls'im, and tlicrv will not
be one discord la that great nnthem
that forever rolls up against tho great
heart of God.
It will not be a solo; it wilt not bo a
"duet; it will not bo a quintet; but nn
Innumerable host before tho throne,
crying "Salvation unto our God and
unto the Lamb." They crowd all the
temple, ithey b,cnd over the battlements,
they fill nil tho heights and
depths nnd lengths nnd breadths of
Heaven with their hosannas.
When people were taken Into tho
Temple of Diana It was such a brllllaut
room tint they wore always put on
their guard. Some people had lost their
sight b just looking on the brilliancy
of that room, nnij so the janitor when
he brought n stranger to the door nnd
let him In would always chnrgo him,
"Take heed of your eyes."
Oh! When 1 think of the song that
goes up around tho throne of God, so
I feel like saj ing: "Take heed of your
cars." It Is so lond a song. It is so
blessed nn anthem. They sing a rook
song, saying, "Who is he that sheltered
us In the wilderness, nnd shadowed us
in a weary land?" And the chorus
comes in: ' Christ, tho shadow of a rock
In a weary land."
They sing a star song, saying, "Who
!a he thnt guideth us through the thick
night, and w hen all other lights went
out, arose in tho sky tho morning star,
pouring light on the soul's darknes?"'
And the chorus will come In: "Christ,
the morning star, shining on the soul's
darknovs," They will sing n flower
song, sn.wng: "Who is he that brightened
nil our way, and breathed sweet
ness upon our soul, and bloomed
through frost nnd tompost?" and tho
chorus will come in: "Christ, the lily
of the valley, blooming through fros
They sing a water song, saying:
"Who is he that gleamed to us from tho
frowning erag, and lightened the dark
est ravine of trouble, and brought cool
ing to the temples and refreshment to
the lip, lid was a fountain in the midst
of tho wilderness?" Anil then tho
chorus will come in: "Christ, the fountain
In the midst of tho wilderness"
My friends, will you join that anthem?
Shnll we innko rehenrsnl this
morning? If we can not sing that song
on earth we will not lie ablo to sing it
in Heaven. Can it be that our good
friends in that land will walk all
through that great throng of which I
speak, looking for us, and not finding
us? ill they eomo down to the gate
and ask if we hae passed through, and
not find us reported as having come?
ill they look through the folios of
eternal light and find our names unrecorded?
Is nil this a representation
of a land we shall never sec of n song
we shall never sing?
llrrenteil I'artleii May U bald To lla
In tlie soup."
I do not think there is any other
country where political feeling, both
local and central, runs so high as in
Greece. Tills warmth of political passion
Is still more intensified by tho fact
that, in the choice of nil candidates in
this representative government, tho
family nnd its relntions of kinship form
the esscntinl guide. And when it is
borno in mind that nearly all tho offices,
local rind central, down to tho postmen
und tho attendants at museums, depend
upon the success of each party, nnd that
the family will nt once run to their
own member of parliament to help
them in releasing ono of their kinsmen
who has been convicted of a crime, it
will bo understood how, In n small
community where there nro no industries
but precarious agriculture nnd
fishing, the political differences permeate
every nook nnd cranny of daily
This fact the foreigner who would excavate
in Grceco must always bear In
mind. In dentin; with it ho must, from
the wry outset, manifest kindness, lair-ness
nnd firmness; und ho must succeed
in Impressing theso thrco qualities upoi
the people with whom ho is dealing, so
that they nt onco feel nnd arc drawn
out by tho kindness, gain absolute fulth
in tho fairness, nnd learn to depend
upon the firmness.
Tho excavation of u cvlster Institution
In hnvo ou several occasions
been retarded, and almost completely
suspended, owing to tho charge (of
course, unjustified) brought by tho
local authorities nguinst tho excavators
that In tho choieo of their workman
they liavu bleu partial to thntonoof tin.
two pjlltlenl pirties which was not
then in power. To mend matters, they
made a further mistuko In agreeing to
see that half tho workmen wero chosen
by a representative of ono party and
half by u delegnto from tho other, which
of course led to further quarrels.--Charles
A Necessity Xow. Mrs.
(icorge.yoii really must gut mo n plnno,
(iuzaiu Nonsense, Noll! You don't
know ono notu from nuothor. Mrs.
(iuum T'lmt'H ttuo, but I must have
a piano, beeuuso papa has given mo u
pluno'liiinp for a birthday gift.
I'oi Once. "What do you women
talk about nt yuur norviia meetings,
iinyhowV" nskeil Scndils. "About ull
helng j y ful salmonv "Tliuy cried with I I,U ',l",, " P"t In Sklilils. And
a loud v.iiee. k iyin: salvation unto our i ,u'n ,,s Sl'"'iU refused to suy a word.
oil.- In tlils Holl,i vvohuvohceulur -$ Y "fralil.
In il fin en we
one sun. . nd
sough, boatinen's aonga, At the Concert. .Mrs. Cumso That
wings; but , Is clusslu music nro nlavlmr now.
villi havo tasto for only , ,iit it? Ciiiiimi I nok Illlto It.
thut vvillibo the song of Detroit I'reo I'rcas.
I'reiillnr rrnprlrty of th
I'rcsldcnt Harrison recent! ,.
pressed a ilcsiro for a 'possum. Although
.Mr. Harrison Is Hot much of a hurnnrl.t
tho circumstances tinder which ths
wish was expressed would hare Justified
tho belief that tho remark w.
only a bit of pleasantry. Tho wishes
of n president, however, are commands
to tho office seekers; and the publication
of tho remark brought a quick
response. Somo Maryland republican
sent td the president by express two
young 'possums, with red, white and
bluo ribbons nbout their necks, onn
marked "i'rotecllon" and the othar
This is supposed to hare been a m niter
stroke of political management It
Is accepted as nn advertisement of the
fact that Mr. Harrison is fomLqf 'possum,
nnd this Is expected to 'V4 north
many voles to him. Every darky'
heart Is expected to thrill with admiration
when he learns that tho republican
candidate for tho presidency is fond of
'possum. To be sure, tho colored troop
hnvo boon fighting nobly In the republican
column nil along, but It seems
that something Is now deemed necessary
to rouse their enthusiasm. There
havo been many murmurs of discontent
lately, l'rof. Lnngstoa has declared
that no self-respecting colored man can
vote for Harrison, and such a declaration
might have Its effect, unless counteracted.
Hut w hen the president
orders 'possum and sweet potatoes
every negro voter Is expected to forget
all grounds of disaffection and come
cheerfully to tho support of the ticket
Apart from Us effect upon the negro
voters, there Is a peculiar propriety in
the introduction of the 'possum as the
of the republican policy
of protection and reciprocity. The salient
characteristic of the 'possum Is so
well known that it has enriched our
language with tho word '"possumlng"
a4 it synonym of dissimulation. It is
therefore, the best of all symbols of
republicanism. Tho whole republican
creed is but nn cxnmplo of '"possum-
"lr A i-a
w ila " - - ' it I I
- BY THE
ing." When republicans talk of "protection"
they are only ' 'possumlng,"
for they do not mean protection Bt all,
but spoliation of the many for the benefit
of a few. When they speak of reciprocity,
they wink the other eye, for
they propose so to limit it that it will
give cheap goods only to foreigners; it
Is a 'possum policy from beginning to
The labels of "protection" and "reciprocity"
have only to bo put upon a
eouplo of 'possums to tell the whole
story. The Idea was n genuine inspiration.
Slanfl. t'i lor the Right of
Tho democratic party has always held
that it Is the right of thecltixen to make
and control the government; that when
he is governed nt all against his consent
he Is governed unjustly, and that
ho cannot be justly governed in any re
spect without this consent, previously
expressed In the contracts created by
constitutions and by statutes made in
nccorlancn with them. It has alway
held that only such rights are to be surrendered
to the majority making and
administering the laws as are absolutely
essential to government for the
maintenance of peace and order. Beyond
this it denies that the majority
has a right to govern tho individual,
whom it holds to be free to regulate his
own morals, his own religion, hi own
business, hli own amusements, his own
education, his own food nnd drink, his
own habits of all kinds and the whole
conduct of his life without regard to
tho will of the majority so long and so
far to any extent whatever as he does
not disturb the peace of tho majority
and by his course rentier good order impossible.
The republican party holds now and
it has always held that the individual
has no rights which may not rightly be
taken from him by statute If he Is too
weak to prevent tho statute from being
enacted for his subjugutlon. In this
intemperate spirit of oppression It has
passed its prohibitory laws In tho name
nots, Wisconsin, Massachusetts and
other states it has nttempted by statute
to overthrow the freedom of education,
to forco tho Individual to abandon the
fight to obey his own conscientious
convictions; to compel liim to accept
tho dictum of politicians in the education
of his children; to send policemen
to interfere Iietwecn parent and child,
nnd to uso tho police power of the stale
to break down such schools, religious
nnd heeiiliir, nsaro not "authorized" l?
Th? declaration of tho Chicago platform
for freedom of education and
ngniiist this tyranny is strong and timely.
With tho rest of the platform It
constitutes an emphatic reaffirmation
of tho democratic tenet of Individual
liberty at u time when bigoted radicalism
in tho states und in tho I'nlted
States is going to extremes in denying'
that tho Individual litis any ri'ghts
which a party strong enough to suhju ,
gulo hlin, nnd take from him the llhcr '
ty of exorcising them is hound to respect
or even to tolerate.- St. Louis
HARRISON'S ABUSEOF POWER.
Civil Seriloi llrfiirinrrs lllttutltlleil with
President Harrison has the administration
uml the olllces to work with In
securing his election us well us his nomination,
but will It bo mi iidviiulngQ lu
u contest before tho people? He Is a
practical politician, mid evidently Intends
to take a prominent part lii thu
miiurigi'iiiuiit of tho campaign, using nil
thu iiilvtintiigiiof his .illlei lo mlvnnce
Ids onn leeleetlon. Mr. Cleveland, oa
the other hand, Is not a practical poll
tlcian In the samo sense, and has no
official power to use. Hut bollavcrs In
civil service reform have much ground
for dissatisfaction w 1th tho president on
account of hi manner of dealing with
the publio scrvlco In tho past They
regard hi use of official powr to secure
a rcnomlnatlou ns n gross abuse,
and they vv 111 regard Its use to promote
his rrricctlon nf a still greater nbuso.
Il will repel their support And apart
from Independents and pronounced reformers
tho people In gencrnl dislike
the Idea of a man occupying tho highest
office of publio trust using his official
power and Influence to perpetuate himself
in that office. It Is to tho extent of
Its effect an Interference with the people's
right to exercise a free choice.
We are inclined to think that It wilt
repel more votes than il will gain, nnd
thnt it will prove an ndvnntnge to tho
democratic party that it Is not In power,
snd that its candidate is not In office
plotting nnd working for a reelection.
Regarding nil the tendencies nnd considerations
making for the result to be
determined by the election of next
wc have no doubt that the
of advantage Is on the democratic
side -N. Y. Times.
IN BLAINE'S SHOES.
HurrWon't Adtlier iiiilanti tlie I'lumeil
The one person who since his retirement
from public life has ventured to
put open affront upon Junes G, Hlnluo
khls former chief, Henjnmln Harrison.
The president hns named ns tho successor
of Mr Maine in tho state department
a fnctotum of his, one John
IV. Foster, of Indlann, w horn he used
In an Instrument to drive lllnlue from
4e state department, tho portfolio of
'hlch Is now given to him. Mr. Eos-
Iter was the president's ndvlfcr regard
Wijt Chill and the Ilehrlng sea contro
versy at a time when, fearing Maine ns
a candidate for the presidency, he chose
to hold him nt arm's length nnd deliberately
humiliate him. Ills friends
gaining their cue from only one iinngin
ablo source lauded Harrison for the
"Tho Tnrlff is its own McKlnlcy. Chicago Herald.
work of the state department That
work was done extraofllclnutly by
Foster, who now has his reword. For
tho first time in tho history of the re
public, an American chief magistral.
has ventured to call to the department
of Mate the paid attorney of furious
foreign governments. Ihla Is Mr.
Foster's position. It is not in the minds
of men of sober judgment n recommendation,
but Foster had aided in humiliating
lllalne, and the president, pressing
his reward, wu willing to overlook
Upon different grounds Uie appointment
of Foster to the state department
chieftaincy Is as wretched a selection
aa was the appointment of ".Steve"
to the head of the war department
Thero Is a statute of tbe United
States forbidding tho appointment of
an Importer as secretary of the treasury
Thin law, based upon the idea
that the head of the treasury controlling
ports of entry and interpretation of
tar IT laws ought not to lie tempted by
his interests to declare for himself, de
feated Grant's purpose of ranking Alexander
Mew nrt, a great dry-goods
merchant of New York secretary of
the treasury. No similar law was
thought necessary In the case of a secretary
of state, nobody dreaming thnt
a resident of the republic would think
of placing at the head of the American
state department the paid attorney of
various foreign governments.
Hut Foster was an instrument in the
humiliation of lllalne, and Harrison
places him In Illaino's official shoes.
Carnegie's friendship for labor is
the true protectionist feeling. He Id's
tenderness In the same direction is on
view. Platform and practice nre part
of the campaign of education. Kansas
If tho democratic party has nny
clearly defined purpose It is to overthrow
the system of tariff robbery,
which Is maintained by, nnd which, in
turn, maintains the rcmiltllcan oartv.
of tctnpernncc, anil In till spirit In llPTJGhulsvllle Courier-Journal.
The wanner and transparencies
of Cleveland and Stevenson arc flylni
all over New York, nnd there can ho
no mistake about tho popular fccllnj;
In rejrard to tlm ticket. Tho bosses will
lie aick and sore for u little white, tier-
haps, but ax time advances will rrnllrrt
more and more clearly the foolishness of
fighting ajralnst tho Inevitable, Haiti-more
. Tho people, without distinction
of party, have a rljrht to congratulato
themselves on Mr. Clevelnnd's
It Insures a campaign In which
principles rather than persons v ill bo
discussed, and frees the country from
wallowing In the in ire of persona! nbuso
and vituperation which has characterized
so many previous campaigns. -Boston
Tim Carnegie cnstle, formerly
knovvu as the "Homestead Mills," has
the proper moat and drawbridge, sully-port,
iwcr, barbican uml
machicolations, but wo nro not Informed
vvhetho It has u donjon kept
for the Jtlou of thoso workmen
who foolishly thought that the
tariff would save them from u reduction
of wages. N. V. World.
Carnegie's men protcsting;igatust
a reduction l'l wages Is not n very good
boom for the icpubllcun campaign
ou the beauties of protection,
Campbell should know that onuof
the duties of his position Is tho hasty
settlement of lubor dilllriilties In protected
Industries during thu ciiinpnigii.
This None of tho things it icpubllcun
national is maintained tor
Sioux City Tilbuuo.
THE PLANTATION NEGRO.
Ha Htlll Itelalni nia Itae
There are nmoug even the younger Negroes
of the south many charactern ns
amusing as old Uncle Chugger. The
writer remembers, dinner at
a hotel In Memphis turkey with cranberry
sauce. Tho waiter brought the
turkey but torved stowed tomatoes in
stead of cranberry sauce, explaining
that aa the cranberry sauco was all out
ho had brought stewed tomatoes a the
nearest to It Tho samo waiter appeared
at a colored wedding wearing
not because ho required them,
but becauso he thought It the "swell
thing" to do. He had as a scarf pin
largo glass diamond, a veritable
A few day later the waiter nt
an adjoining table appeared with a similar
pin. When the first waiter was
twitted about it he replied: " Tears to
me he am Infringing oa my
Tho southern Negroes appear to be
increasing In thrift and the more Intelligent
ana Industrious among them own
little cabin mostly "shanghai L e.,
one story and no extension on the outskirts
of th towns The front Is adorned
plant, nnd with tlu cabin there
usually go a patch of corn nnd on of
cotton. The cabins are, as a rule,
painted white, and, If not substantial,
aro at least thrifty-looking and proseat
a great contrast to the abandoned tlavo
quarter. There is no doubt who'll
"plok do cotton" that grow about the
new cabins There Is also no doubt in
tome people' mind thnt th thrifty
Krgroet hare already raised themselves
to a hlghtr level than th "poor
white." N. T. Tribune.
TWO UAtlTEST EXCDRSIOXI
Tta the Chleafo. MltwankM St. fanl Ry,
on ToMday, August SOIh. and
September i'lh, 119.
trim ih (tusm r Irmi
. AdA rt ilea vlik !" iiiiai
Whtr tb MBftoii puacSi tbroncS lb prtlrl ,
To lit d.tln4 port n lb il a I lll
Wbnt till- ntvr betblln tla,
An4 b0f It lh IbrlftlMt fl ! trl
wk,t mtbipft rturifhtt mtiatsiA,
An & Una II it If at Ik li4IIM
For further particulars apply to the near
est Ticket A rent, er aJ.lresa Oeo. It
IleafforJ, General Fas. Agent, Chloaoro, Hi
Tpa girls cannot resist th Impretalon
tfcnl tberfl Is about tbe
marriage proposal, DingbaaitOD LeaJer
Tha Only On Kvar rrtntod Caa Voa P1a4
TbtreU a 3 loch display avrtlsmit
In Mils prr, this week, which has no tw
words alike eiecpt onn vvoru. Tha same I
true of each new one appearlnc eh week,
from Th Hr Harter lledlclnn Co This
hqute places a "Crescent" on everything
tbey make and publish. 1.00k for II, send
them the narap of the word and tbey will
return you book, beautiful lithograph or
lam plea f re.
OasiTXiii sometime! orertakea a
and makes blru an Intellectual cripple.
IlarTMl ricurtlon rtalf Itatea Angmt
30th and s.pt.mW lh.
The Harllncton Route will sell round trip
tickets at half ratrs, cod CO days, to tho
c lies and farmlnir rrclont of tin
Northwest and Southwest. lUttern
Oocxl mtVr rs
Winter family. ....
So. 3 rtsl . .
Corn No, tmtst
Kyr Nn Z ....
HAY l'rlmr lorbnk
TOllAtlti Milium leaf
HL'TTIIlt ilnMcn dairy .. .
l'rlme to ihnlre .
liW . ..
Jrr bbL ....
Outs ralaisl... ...
lOKI -New me
J . .
CI 1 C.U N W he t No. 2 red . .
Nn SChlraeo sprtrur. ...
Na S .
Sn.l . ..
Corn Nn, s rcl
Oil- Ml I cl .,
IO U ; M
3 ss it I ID
4 IO (l) IS
SOI If S 71
4 it s
: n s vi
in V) -n
II 3.'VSBlt .VI
II ft II
it t l
3 9) ft I IV
3X i) S.sj
... so a i 40
... 77H5 7H
... WHU Ti
..II 7. kll M
. . 7 1 O 7 I7'i
St M SIU
JJ it IJl,
4 31M i a
e w (tta
All the year round
it tho time when Dr. Golden
Medical DisooTery works tho host.
It purifies the blood.
It's not liko tho
which oUim to do good in March.
April, and May; you can depend
upon it always. Tlut'fl why it is
guarantitd, 'If it doesn't benefit or
core, in ovory caso for which Wn
recommended, you havo your money
No other medioino of its kind
says as much but no othor cJom
ss much. It cleanses, renews and
invigorates tho entire system. For
all sun, scalp and scrofulous affections,
as Eczema, Tetter, Salt-rheum,
White Swollintrs, Disease,
and kindred aliments, It's a positive
The proprietors of Dr. Sage's
Catarrh Remedy offer 600 for an
inourable case of Catarrh. It isn't
mere talk it's business.
Uney mean to
can't cure you.
tkat tkty oan.
you, if tlinv
ut you'll find
0 tiiteaga nd Itftnrn On. I
Via C. II. A D,, and Mo mm route the
World Tnr lino to Chicago, with Hull-man
safetv vestlimicd trnlns with
IlcUots will bo good going
on all '.i " duly 'JJ, nnd good returning
on am nnd nil trains up to and including
J i!y 2d. This will bo ii (frnlid
opportuii''v to see the World'a Pair
f:rounds with its mammoth structures
n conrsi' ' erection. Chicago with Its
bitii 'nig, mngnlflclent park,
fountain and other attractions is
always vv rth a visit i'urcluiso tickets
via C II -
"Tin I i fJ"le day for me," said theeon.
vlot ho """ted behind tho bars -
Inthetol of dyspepsia after Imposing on
tho stoiiu. h for (.cars, tlioauf
fertrrcsl o hi much nbused digestion!
Uy n res. to liosiottcrs Stomach Hitlers,
coupled i '1 nn abandonment of cnlnulrs
snd drink o calculated tu Injure the dl
ccstlren i iratus In n feeble slate.
Hitters ror conquering malaria,
hlltousn ' sidneytroublo.ibeumatlsmauj
liver duot ' r.
Ir in ir lelatlves had their way they
would not ' ve rich uncles very long Hal-la
In Town or Country,
Kvery fsm ir should hats Dr. Hoists'
Certain t ieup Cnront liand li saves hours
of suffer nt nnd nnxlctv by rherlilng at
onco severe n'tnek of Croup, llronohltls,
Diphtheria, ul More Throat, Itwtll prrtYhi
I'mumonUi u 'f'mtininuui C oup t'aillc
nausea. 'Jets A. 1. Iloxsii, Huffalo,
Ro Y., Man facturer,
ranoble It. -Puree,
A sillovt sklu acquire. a healthy clearness
by the uso if '(Ifnh' nulphur feoap.
Hill's Ha r an I WHiiter Die, W cents.
"Ocia greyhound" it thl nam
the) aro not tarryort.
Th Ham t Horn 1 published at
apoll, Indiana, Alll.60r.fryf.ir. I
Tn wife of a genius I generally a very
lonciorne wom&v -Ham" Hern.
IltiLTit Tin rii save weak, nsrvoni men '
II Ulal lOo. Ohio bfoileal Co .Clnclnnatl.O i
Taapollywogcn bostl of hiapedlgre
for he wns horu , th awlin
Both tho ni'tl 1 ami results when
b'yrup of Fig u taken; it is plea-ant
nnd refreshing to tho taste, and act
Writ, i Kcntrjr yet on tho Kidney,
isterniicKct i i.ivcr ntitt 'tone", cleanses tho
Agents will sell IhrooEli tickets on the same
era .httvels cold l.n.l
Man. Bee lhtthey rea.l over the Hiirllng. nchts c"ecJy. nnd coiui, licail
lioiun. ino uesi lino irom cniesco,
i'ecrts, Qulncv nn.1 Ht I.OUI. For further
InforrnaUon vvrlln 1' H Huitls, General
'anencer Agcut, Chlesfo.
Ir you want to enjoy the sunshine, lcp't
find fault with your shadow HorK
Usix't a lhut.l anil Is
taken Internally, ami act directly on the
blood and mucous surface- of the aystem
Write tor testimonials, frs Manufactured
br F J. Cnaser & Co , Toledo, O.
Maui a noman who oannot drive a nail
or a horse can drive a man N. Y l'rrss
Tiik human aystem needs continuous and
careful attention Uj it' lteir of lt Imputl.
ties, llewlam'a 1111s act like magic
Tub bad bvr will bo sorry when electrical
tanning la universally adoptod.
forr s cures habitual
conti'.allou. Fvrtip of Figj is tho
only remedy of its kind ever produced,
!enj.!ii t tho tnito nnd
to the sloumcli, jirotuiit lu
its action nnd duly In its
cfl'ccls, preiiared only from Uio not
healthy nnd Id
many excellent Uilit!ca commend it
to nil nnd linvo mado it tbo most
popular remedy known.
Syrup of Figs U for alo in 60a
and $1 bottles ly all lcndinr
Any rehablo drugrit who
may not h.ivo it on baud will pro-euro
it promtitly for nny ono who
wishes to try It. Do not accept nny
CALIFORNIA F10 SYRUP CO.
sin rtAsvico, au
lewinur. tr. Afiv tour. m.t.
I f kBiVllrei. Sort llif
.4 f. f
CSV JfUnt Dra.M.VIcSar'ltWn UfJa. Ctklil
r y n
i,. jfissr -& 3
every package of Pearlinc.
" I am Post Master here atitl keep
a Store. I have kept Atiftist I'lower
for sale fur .some time. I think. It to
a .splendid medicine." Ii. A. Uond,
P.M., Pavilion Ccnlre, N. V.
The Moinnch it the reservoir.
If it fails, cvcrythint fails. Tho
liver, the kiducs, the ltiut, tho
heart, the head, the blood, the nerves
all ro Yvronj. If on feel wrong,
look to the stomach first Put that
ripht nt once by mm- August
iMOWcr. It assure. . ;ood appetite
and a digestion ft
I ITTI P
' m m --
DO K0T GRITS HO ftlCtSX.
mmtLI. I ha leatfl im.
lor MCK HKAIW
'M MMlrtl Kl,,.
!miiti tinrvoii .-
tU U1ILT Ai.TtON
lltMltlf Ills-Ill t
Vlttt A J- !--
ts44 tttf jr
BR. HARTCtl UCOICmK CO . tt UU. Mfc
YOUNG MOTHERS !
irifri iMSlirre tmfctu !
l.lff ' liatlirr if ml f'ilfff.
tfuba Cniifiiriiiriif It
i'atn, Horror n4 !'(..
A (Of ml I Mllr rrlt" 1
nSril Bi.uiein anMia a ftfirisi
Btnr a. tmmti l la rf rttrft Mf
AssiaiiAoa I ir M J !' s ill
Sftt r tipfin, c e. 4 en
ftr I 4r.'Mll U- sl M .iaH iaailt lit
iiii.viii'iri.ii itt.i.t LtToit Oh
soi.o nr ai i imcdfiisT.
Th amnllgat Fill la tha World 1
STutt's Tiny Pills:
n vUl of will tat many
ilo)Ur In bfllt, TTi
lsrilljr n m fmmUy iulP
llit nint uppllr m xmit lh fvlt
lltry NiiKitn UiihcAtltt;
ftftlttC. In nlil Rml VtKtffe
" USE TUTT'S HAIR DYE;,
lii t it4rr, ii.
S)!d b; Sent, postpaid, k;
HOUGHTON, MIFFLIN & GO,,
4 l'ark Htrset, DOaTON, MA83.
You Can't Keep Cool
while you're rubbing away over a
tub of straining clothes. If you
want to keep comfortable and save
your health (think of inhaling that
fetid and strength, stop the
muiiing tnc steaming.
Pcarlinc docs it.
) inc; coltl water; no boil-
j mg; little work; that is
the prograuimc for
1 Ins taking away of
the rubbing is more than
a matter of saving work.
It'n : nvinir nf ,i.,.,ll.ce
and ruinous wear and tear to all your summer clothing.
Direction for this easy, safe and economical nn
GOOD COOKING DEMANDS CLEANLINESS.
SAPOLIO SHOULD be used in every KITCHEN.
arlfund fmnllfln itrl list bral
fsluit far ur imiurr
mlvo In your
- ii - - uura. ,
hltU rearraent lh brat -Mb .- H flB MM Eflat
TnliiM fur erlrra n.keJ, " f ? -TT-LV rUfl
IKK NO HcJH.ITITiJTE.
WaKV ,''Kv 3
" - ""
Trt . - s. f " Dn' ",wo in'Tviptil"u will tell von.
It- -1"- " P-l sv" or ll.c same at rcarline." IT'S
JmJ VV CLX V FALSI 1'eatline it nevrr td.l!rd. If your pretr lends
you an imilat i. be honest irttj il tj,i. Ha JAMES 1'Vl.K; Ncr Vik.
THE POT INSULTED"fHE KETTLEBECAUSE
THE QOOK HAD NOT USED
W. L. DOUGLAS
VO anVt IENTLEMEN.
THE IEST SHOE IN THE WORLD TOR THE MONEY.
A .line, ff tci'l aoi rfp, tine e!f, mlraa,
m.Hjll, Inilic, inula euiii(irull..itrlUharut Uur.hla ID.d
iir'.ih'r HuaeTr wlj at th j.rlco. IViuaU cuilum lna.lt ibo.
CA uuJW.T. Iln..erj, (Ineealf .hoet. Th moat
e.urii.iluiaijeboii)trki.lBl llieao tirleca. Tit7riuaJ
m.e linpurinl hr- roatinir rrum 1 In 111.
fSSQ All 1'ullei Hlioe, wru uy i an' all rthe n who
Phfa want a jtmm Leatycalf thrre
In, and Mill kf p the f.l ill- an.lxarin.
t;0 30 l'l nn Cnir, i ntklnsitieii'a Shoe
Ja. nll iiio iwireaiar for ii.wiey tnau an nilur inaka.
Ine aro uiajd fer 'rrvlre. Tl.o Incrratluit Mlo how that
liava feuri'l Inlaciit.
AVQI "' Vuullia t.?.1 Hrhnal Hlior. tr
" ' worn lor llic I, .rirjrwbcre, ll.umu.t acrtko
atjla alirM.. mm at rlta.
AnitTQ' t't .ll, Wt an.l UI.T3
..' for .llt.ar.nrn iitjuleof lion
Bold ty rtrufgiats oraont tjy mail
Wo. E. T. lfenltlu,, WetiioT vZ
roller fin. can ni ut irui Tiiejr are trrjr .1,111b, enm.
fortaUt an. ilnruLle 'IL. fjalua. -.Uala imioni mad
fMn $1 U l.il. a liwl.li
In llirlr (uuiwrari'rnnn.llnii Ihlanut.
Ct I'TIIIV. lUiwaraDf Uialrratultllimliiiiihoeiwllh.
outV. U nmo anl tt.et lniiuiu.ni.
ASK FUK W. U. UQUQI AS SHf)''t WK". " '"""' ' '" frau.liilrut an'l ini'Jiii
arlm oor fainauj H HI
"larUnrrr. IT" w
MrKct a.l..lalni tni
w. in ...
Looms ni u am,
.Mao's ItemoJjr for Catarrh I. tbe
Hnt,l.aleattoUe, unit c lienpeit,
Oailar, fram II 9 a.waidi.
1 Tmi MaaautTTC
.ah.,a, tn, fnh
yuui.i ..Mu.k Inllmii. 11, ,h n,..i. n. -'..
.SV, ":!. "' ."'?' -' 1M W)
iiln .a-Y .. -- a .. . .." " -.--- a". v-" .1
u, Lr;.w;: j: h" '"' : " r '' '. .
iu.i. . - "-..--1. - Nnu r
L?.tAif.y.i.04 M'"",0, Qt. CHICAGO.
A. N. IC. -II. " MOlT"
MTIir.V Ultlll.NOlO ,tlt l:ill. HI ..AiB
I.I. that -.a a.w la. A4erllun.t la Ult
!..... ..- a,.
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