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REV. C. J. F0EEI.14II SPEAKS FREELY OF HIS LIFE AND VORK.
He Has Written and Preached on Both Sides of the . Atlantic Recently the Victim of a Peculiar ' 1- Affliction from Which He was Released '-fjsaWfc111 a narvclous Manner V" Sir alt, Barton, VajsC SST. C. 7. TMXJIAJT, A.B., ?H.1. Ko. 157 Emerson St, South Boston, U the present horn of Rev. C. J. Freeman, A. B., Ph.D.( the recent rector of St. Mark's Epise. pal Church at Anaconda, Mont. Duriuf ths reform movement whloh has swept over Bos. ton, Dr. Freeman has been frequently heard from through ths various newspapers and although a resident of comparatively recent date he has exerted much publio influence which has been Increased by the fket that he wu ten years ago on a commission appointed in England to investigate the troublesome question of the vice of great cities. lie has preached before cultured audiences in the old world, as well as to the rough pioneers in the mining towns of the Rocky mountains, and his utterances as well as bis writings have been in the line of progress and liberality, well-seasoned with practical, com mon sense. Dr. Freeman has written this paper a letter which will be read with much interest, lis says : "Some five years since I fonnd that deep study and excessive literary work, in addition to my ordinary ministerial duties, were under, mining my health. I detected that 1 was unable to understand thinn aa clearly as I usually did ; that after bat little thought and study I suffered from a dull pain in the head and (rrent weariness, and all thought and study became a trouble to me. I lost appetite, did not reluh ordinary food, after eating, suffering acute pains in the chest and bark. There was mimes of the stomach, and the moat of my fMl seemed to turn to sour water, with most sickly and suffocating feeling in vomiting up such sour water. At this time I consulted several physicians. One said I was run down, another said 1 had chronic indigestion; but this I do know, that with all the prescriptions which they gave me I was not improving; for in addition, I had pains in the regions of the kidneys, a very ilutrci"h liver, so much so thst 1 was very much like a yellow man, was depressed in spirit, imagined nil sorts of things and was daily iK'Coiuing worse and felt that I should soon become a confirmed invalid if I did not soon understand my complaints. I rbllowtd the advice of physicians mot aeverelv, but with sll I wss completely unable to do my niinirterl.il duty, and all 1 eould possibly de wh to rent and try to be thankful. After eighteen months' treatment I found I was the victim of severe palpitation of the heart, and m almost afraid to walk across my room. Amid all this I was advised to take absolute rest from all mental work. In fact, I was already unable to take any duty fur ths reason &A.R.R. Time Table: In effect September 14, 18M. TRAINS LB AVE HOOGHTOR Fur ietroii,tne east and the Gogeb lo Kange 9:00 a m, For Chicasoand Msrqaette t:2s p. m. TKAIN8 ARRIVE HOUQHTf ft Prom Mamuetto, Chicago and the) Oogebo Range tl;80 p. m. Prom lKtrtit and the east 7;8 p. m. I'aity. Daily eioept Sunday. For tickets, time tablee and other Informa tion apply to J, U. rOKD Ticket Art. Red Jacket Mich. U PanJ BsLilraael. LAKE SUPERIOR DIVISION SOLID TnAiriSFACT TIME! PULLMAN BUFFET SLEEPING CABS tr?X Menta on tbe Northern Pentn JSSeU Uokeu via tbo Ulaukee North- OotnmertoUl Art. KepmbUe Mloli.' fc.-Jtl Pncentar Ait.. Oh tear D., S. S. Q(tyjtsffi Cliicano imwantase $ "5ft, Mm CHICAOO Q was very aear being a perfect wraek nntz.1 f?ud ""Ping upon me a peculiar 52. .u-i U: ?f 1 trle to walk I Ltd u drag the left foot along the ground. Ths wwer of locomotion seem!1,, f w eonsolod with the laformaUontliat h was Da". !i .' b"i 1 do koow. 1 'ld not wslk 1 n V1 ttT nd chili bood had eounueueed .t the sge of forty . a minetT T" 8oraItal e, a ministerial friend came to see me. I wss sick m bed aa.l eould hardly more, and he v sorneth Bg lik. old Job's comforter, slthou," eratioa which wss a very poor balm for a siek msn But the best thing he did ssy m th): " lid you ever ses Pink Pill. T " I sil " Who in the world is hs?" )faMu " Whv'do v.u not try Pink FillsT" He Mid' good atlertionstely, so asuch so tlmt loubtles. k thought it ws the In it farewell. NeTerihslrss i ?u! UtH' 1 1" etm : elusion thst I would make an innoration and see what Pink Pills would do. I looked. 1 them, and 1 said can any good posnibly come out of those little pink things? Any wsy. I would see. I was suspicious of Tink Pills, aiiri I remembered ths old proverb: 'op.tU licent a fede ' "suspicion is the psuport to ." So.Pmk Pills 1 obUinedndP-M Pills I swallowed. Hut one box of them di not cure me, nor did I feal any different. But after I had taken nine or ten boxes of pills I was decidedly Utter. Yes, I wss eerisinlr '".'Proving and after eight months of Pink i a i- cou'1 gtt alout The numbness of the left limb was nearly gone, the pains in the head had entirely ceiued, the sppotite wss better, 1 could enjoy food and I had a free quiet action of the heart without palpitatioa. In fact, in twelve months I wss a new orea ture, and toley I csn stand and speak ever two hours without a rest. I ran perform all my public duties which devolve up a ne without fatigue, and do all the walking which I have to do, and am thankful for it. I can safely ssy I was never in a better stats of health than I am to-day, and that I attribute it to the patient, perssvrring use of Dr. WU lisirm' pink Pills. " I fully, cordially and strongly commend Dr. Williams' Pink Pills to all or any who suffer in a cimilsr wsy, and feel sure that any one who adopts Pink Pills with perseverance and petience cannot And their expectations unrealized or their reasonable hopes blasted. Hut be will find that blessing whloh is the reward of a full trust in a true and reliable remedy. I shall always wih and denire the greatest success for lr. Williams' Pink Pills snd slwsys cherish a deep feeling of gratitude to the friend who firrt said to me buy Pink Pills. 1 have tried them and know their trus value, snd am truly glsd that I did, fur I hare found from them a good eiperisnce, to do Mere than is sctually claimed for them." Verv fiiithfullv yours. C.J. FREEMAN, A. B.. Ph.D., Late rector of 8t. Mark's, Montana. Dr. Williams' Pink 1111s contain, in a con densed form, all the elements neceatsrv to give new life snd richneM to the blood and rtttere shattered nerves. They are an unfailing spe cific lor such diseases as locomotor ataxia, par. tial paralysis, Pt. Vitus' dance, sciatica, new ralgia, rheumatism, nsrvous headache, the after effect of la grippe, palpitation or the heart, rale and sallow complexions, all forma of weakness either in mala or female, Piak Pills are sold by all risalers, or will be sent post paid i3 receipt of price, (50 seats a box, or six boxes for tf.flO they are never sold in bulk or by the 100) by addressing Cr.WiUianur Medicine Company, Pchtnectaaj, K.Y, WE HAVE RECEIVED a lull line of OVERCOATS, OVERSHOES, CAPS AND RUBBERS. and other winter wear. Winter under clothing in all grade. Lane Stock to Choose Froi. A man can be fitted out from head to foot In our "tore. W. A. WASHBURN CO. HANCOCK. MICH. FOR S-AXjEJ! THE MICHIGAN HOUSE, Corner of Oak and Blxth Btreets. Bed Jacket. Tvt sa and !4. blook 13, Calumet, known as ,hetrie".ropertT oh Lake Llnrten road. tote 1 and t, block , Tamarack Olty. a lan Imnroved and unimproved Farm Lands tot 1.U and totoaV A la? ge lot of TheroJ lands. In this and adjoining county, for sale. Abstracts of Title furnished. Taxes paid or noa-resldente. COKBEJPOMIKSC OUCITKI. J. A. HIIKRlfAK, (S.NtrabH Uld Holitosi.r. B. B. TIMB-TABLKS. FaBOiEr Train on II. R. H. B. In Iffect Deoembar . Wt. T.ts it.n e.oo km ,w --jj , M 10 04 i.ii u.it .( ris2S?:::::i:w i.S .m I S 1 "A is:::::: l-g J-S l& "iiv PaUetoept lundar. I'asseaaEr Trains cn H. & C. R. R. In Effect Peoomber a m r m p m Lv 1.44 At mvmstn .8.11 tM I.J1 Lake Lln'en... 1.47 It 1TI.OJ .. wt f4 1 1 ft ns... ,,unwww .iL Linden il jOl 4 ni Sll 1.11 i'm ii.mi.io- I.MU.M I. ! I 01 lr.IT 4 ".... ....Mine , Woodslde I.Ym .MJ ,I)oiiar nj. I.M1IM 1.40 1.10 I nnpvu Houghton. ,7.40 I.pi Y L. XWl.MI.O F P iaBa" ,Dflr fDeilf ateeot Ittndht. Portage Late Wm. Another Number Ad ded to the Star En tertainments. The li lie uf Neaaou Ticket Itrnialaa the Marne. However, aa Laat Vear, 91 50-A Week of Prayer -Terae Tv lu City Tale). The Y. M. C. A. entertainment commit tee, knoaln that every one of its attrac tions iQ the corning Btar couree to be of the higb.ent order, f I confident of a very large nale of aea son reserved eeata, and. althongh the course ta the heaviest one iii c. at yet arranged for this part of the State, the committee tbia morning completed arrangements to add one nion number to theliHtofentertainments by having rrofeasor Byron YV. King, who was in the course lant year, give a lecture one week after bis entertainment already advertised. Thi-i ex'ra evening will give our season ticket holders six in stead of five attractions, and Is only made possible by the extra large sale of tickets anticipated, and becausethe aaso ciation has its own auditorium and piano. The separate ndraWionHto these entertainments would amount to f .1 7ft; a season tirket costs but f 2.50 Tbe week of . November 8 to 14 will be obtM-rved by tbe t . M. C. A'a. of the Htate as a sock of ornyer and except Thursday evening tbe Hancock association will bold meetings every evening. On Monday evening the Kpworth league and Christ inn Kudeavor society will combine in a meeting to be held by Mr. E. L. Wright. The meetings will commence at 7:30 each evening and young men are espec tally invited. The secretary and officer of the Y. M. C. A. are now selling seison tickets tor the Star course. Tuey may be reserved at the association building on Saturday, November 14. In addition to tbe five en tertainments already announced Prof. Dyron Y. King will give a lecture on tbe evening of January 25 and the extra number will cuet the holders of season tickets nothing, tbe price remaining 2 50. A special train bas been arranged tor to run to Cdlumet on Thanksgiving eve to accommodate those drsiriog to at tend the annual partv f tbe Calumet L'gbt Guard. Tbe announcement i made this early so that thoae wishing to go may know of the easy means of get tin.; to this populardance. Tho Calumet band and Calumet Armory makes a com bination few vouog people can resitt. A good many are wondering wbat tbe management of tbe Armory Opera House will announce in tbe way of attractions for the coming winter. During Mr, May worm's incumbency many flrst-tlacs attractions were brought to tlougbton and though several, that nov wish for good shows, grumbled at tbe admission price charged, still we had them and tbe bouse was well patronixed. Tbe Methodists of Dollar Bay wonld very much like to have a side walk from the Main street over to the church. The path they have to take at pres nt. while not the broad and easy one that leads to destruction, leads to destruction never tbelese, for rocks, stumps and mounds of dirt obstruct the way to say nothing of an occasional cow. Ferdinand Buck died very suddenly at bis borne at Uoughton this morning, lie was employed at Haas' brewery and remarked at work before going borne to breakfast that be would not be back to work. He died shortly after noon. Tbe deceased leavrs a wife to mourn bis loss. He was 513 years of age. The Hancock Choral Union is prepar ing for a recital a week from next V ed nesday evening. Members of tbe union will bave tbe privilege of inviting two friends. During the winterthe"Meeiah" will be sung and a considerable portion of tbe time will be put la studying it. The father ot Rev. J. E. Curwn, of Housbton. although 80 years of age, ia an enthusiastic hunter and yesterday took out a license to bunt der. The old irentleman is vifiting bis son and does not mean to mits any of tbe sport ot this county. IW. Lanciee. Messrs. flambitter and Tenberty, Mrs. J. V. Edwards and Misses flibb. Jacaueo. Htanton and Dwyer will aslat In a concert to be glyen tbe even- in of November 13. by the ladies of St. Ann's church, Chassel, in Terrault'a Hall. At. ths montblv meetingoltbeNorthrn Michigan buildiug and loan association, held Wednesday, loans to the amount of mono were made. The association Is now experiencing a good dmand for money. .. .... Tbe8tnrgeon BJver lumber Voaapany A iri t m have filled the Vacancy canned by the resignation of Mr. Condon by the election ot Mr.E. L. Wright as director an I O. W. Robinson as president. A meeting of the Irish Relief dnb, of nnrork. was held Tuesday evening to attend to announcements for tba dub's annual dance to be given on Tbanksgiv log night residing E'der Joseph Fraier wil make his first visit to tba Dollar way Methodist church next Sunday evening hid Dugdale, of Madison, Wisconsin, is home owing to tba aevera acciaent wmcn overtook his father eariy tnis wtei. A W. C. T. 0. branch will ahortly be organised at Chaaaell by Mrs. E. N. Law, ot Baraga, district Dreaident. II. L. Baer I now occupying bia new home on Hancock street, built lor blm by J. C. Shield, . The lad tea of the Sutter Hive, L. O.T. M. ill give a dancing party oa the evening of November 17. Tbe 8-month-old child o! Mr. and Mrs. Albert Jewell, ot tbe FrankUn, died Thursday. ........ Mr. N. B. Walker left yesterday for the east where be will spend tbe winter. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Busb, Thursday, a son. BUSY CLIFF DWELLERS. tlk Pueblo Women Arm Literally Em. pre e of Their Huine. "Tbe cliff people are a busy folk," writes Ilamlin Garland in Tbe Ladies' Home Journal, in an article describing the homes, borne life and enstoms of tbe cliff dw el lore of the southwest "the most mysterious people in America," as bo designates thetn. "Tbe women grind meal and weave blanket! and baskets and make very in to resting and often beautiful pottery. Tbo old men make moccasins very doitly, while tbe young er men go down from tbe cliff to tbe fields to tend tbe growing crop, to watch the straggling corn as it battles against drifting hot sand and against snddou floods such are tbe extremities of their climate. Each morning while I was in llano I beard tbe men at early dawn go singing down tbe steep trail down into the purple plain. Their Qua vering songs floated up to me with a strange beauty. Each morning, while It waa still dark, the women woke me by entering the room where I lay to grind corn, and each night I went to sleep to tbe regular rhythm of tbe meal ing stone timed to the mystical reli gious chant of the toiling women, "Let it be said that there is no worn an slavery among these people anymore than among the Navajoes. The women are chief property holders. The boose ia generally the woman's, and descent is through her and not through tbe father. Tbe men are seldom severe in manner, and in Acoma and Walpi, as well as in Laguna and Znni, I saw the men tak ing care of the babies and doing it with great tenderness and smiling patience. I saw no evidence of any severity except in case of the old women. They seemed to be tbe drndgi h of the household in Walpi and In Acoma, carrying wood and bottles of water up the steep trail, bent, withorod, morose and complain ing. They alone of all these people seemed saturnine. The Prolonged Bath. Modern Medicine says that a patient in the St Louis hospital was recently kept immersed in a bathtub for six weeks for the euro of a large sloughing abscess, a current of water being cou stantly passed through the tnb. Tht writer baa. within the last 20 years, troated many cases of gangrene, crash ed limbs, sloughing eorci, etc., by this method and has fonnd 'better results than by any other. Its success is due to the asepsis secured by the coiistaut im mersion. The presence of a large quan tity of water is not favorable to the de velopment of pus forming germs, so that suppuration is lessoned and at the wune time the poisons resulting from the nc tion of tbe diseuse germs are wuslud away. These poisons, when left in oon tact with the tissues, paralyse the liv ing cells and destroy them, thus hln dering the reparative ffforts, but by the constant cleansing effected by tbe con tact of water kept pure by frequent re newal the tissues are protected from tht toxic influence of these poisons, and healthful repair is thus promoted. While in Vienna some 13 yoars ago the writer found patients living in tubs of water who bad been immersed, for periods varying from six months to a year or more. The cells of the bcxly are accustomed to contact with moisture. In this renpect they may even be compared to aquatio animals. The blood cells are carried by a current of . watery fluid, and tht tissue cells are all constantly bathed in this fluid, so that the contact of water with the living tissues is a condition closely analogous to that which is naturally maintained within the body. New York Ledger. OFFICE BOY LAWYERS. Collape of a Orandlloqwent Boast hy Bedding Limb of the) Law. In one of the big down town office hnildincs. tenanted Drincioallr by law yers, a reporter rode down in an ele vator car with two boys, who, to Jndge from their conversation, were budding limbs of the law. One of them was about 15 vears of age, and the other nerkana a couole of Tears his senior. "I hnd that iudtrmcnt opened this morning," remarked the younger of the two, flocking the aeries rroni a cigarette, "but I thonsht Gicgonch was a little ahnnt it." Ya-as," drawled the other, "it's certainly a great bore to have to spend art tnnr h time in court. Remember mr bond and mortgage rose in tbe supreme? Well, itwascnongn to try anyDoay s patience. Tho trouble with some of our judgos, Frank, is that they don't know the rudiments of landlord ana tenant Uw. I died Pebblca versus Bubbles. and it knocked him out ; Where are you boundr ........ "Oh, I've got a little corporation matter on hand todavt" was the reply. "Receiver wants to be, relieved. I don't Vnnw whether I'll consent or not I ve trot a demurrer to argue bosidos, and" rtr that time the oar was at the ground floor. A stf-'.', matronly woman stood waiting to get in. We.ll. vonnff man.' she said, ad dressing tho boy who had been called Frank, "I was Just about to go np ana give yon a talking to in rroni ci your boss. Why didn't yon get father's shoos that you took to be half soled?" "Hash, mother!"-: whispered Frank aa his face reddened, ."I don't want to be talking about that down here. I'm going to court" "Ycu'ro going to Tjourt, are you?'" responded tho stoat lAdy ln a' load tone. Very well, go td court ' But If too come home tonight without those shoes you get no sunicr "'A ,m dn' jtlr s peg out of tho flat the rest of the week. Do you hear?" , v.. . . . , "Bar." said the elevator man aa ht I stock hU head out of the car ajad grin. hod; "you've run top against ae cute justice of tbe supreme court, haven I you? Gee whiz 1" New York Mail and Kxpreas. Porosev Kalfhts of the Rood. The dissolution of the monasteries had greatly increaard vagrancy in the six teenth century. Rich abbeys, like that of Reading, employed large numbers of workmen and servant, who when their masters had fallen into evil case were thrown upon a hearties world and took to robbery for a livelihood. The hospitia of the monasteries in the good old days always provided food and a bed for weary travelers, of whatever rank they were, and needy wanderers sorely felt the loss of their kind hosts. The rich courtiers grabbed the church's lands and wealth, and the poor folk followed their example by grabbing whatever they could lay. their hands on. Consequently there were in these parts "a great stoare of stout Tsgabonds and mayst?rless men (able enough for labour), which do great hurt in the county by their idle and naughtie life. " The unfortunate persons who were robbod could claim compen sation from the inhabitants on the hun dred in which the robbery took place. Thi old law was a ancient as the time of owr great Berkshire king, Alfred ; for who is ignorant of the fact that when gold bracelets were hung up by the roadside on account of the enforcement of this law and the fear of the vengeance of the hundred no one dared to remove th)iu? But when these highway robberies on Maidenhead thicket were so frequent, the burden of making compensation fell somewhat heavily on the inhabitants of the hundred if Benburst. In . one year they paid as much as 255 for robberies committed on unfortunate wayfarers. Therefore a special act of parliament was pivsted in 1607 in order to relieve the inhabitants from their burdens. Gentleman's Magazine. ' Mew Plants Are Kspcauiv. Our beds and our borders become (rowdod, and yet we are always meet ing with plants we should like to pos sess and might easily grow ; while, as if in deparr of keeping pace with the times, .societies sre formed which de Tote themselves to the cultivation of some particular flower ; firms associate themselves primarily with roses, lilies, chrysanthemums or orchids and are reo ognized as authorities, and costly illus trated books make their appearance at such frequent Intervals that in some di rections they bid fair to develop into libraries, with the varieties of one flow er aa their subject No pains or ingenu ity or money is spared, and unique specimens are searched for in the most distant parts of the world. The outlay in some cases is enormous. Orchids being a very special branch of the gardener's art, it is well we should refer to the euormojs sums that are expended In forming a collection of those fascinating flowers. Syndicates are constituted for their importation and a number of skilled collectors, who often carry their lives in their hands, are always at work in the East Indies, in Mexico, in the hot, steamy swamps of Brazil, in Madagascar, searching for new specimens. Twenty thousand pounds and more, it is said, may be easily spent upon a collection; BlOguln eas have been paid for Cypripedinn ptonei, 800 for Van da sanderiana, 235 for Bridie laurencisa, 220 for Cattle ya xnendelli bluntii and the prioes of a large number of others range from 100 to 800 guineas a plant Saturday Review. Waatod, a Mew Xlad of H assorts!. So far from its being possible to "in ternationalize" humor, we may think ourselves lucky if we can manage to preserve even a national type. The Dickensian humor, it would seem, is "off;" the American drolL after a Togue of a good many years, is appar ently ceasing to amuse ; the "inverted aphorism" had but a short popularity and ultimately perished in calamitous and indeed unmentionable circum stances, and nothing seems growing np to take its race. The new generation "knocking at the door" rat tats with quite portentous gravity. This is, no doubt an improvement on the older generations, who thought it a first rate stroke of wit to wrench off tbe knocker, but their successors are surely carrying a virtue to excess. . It seems a pity that Cry should be .unable to laugh, but the most respected and "intellectual" among them can 'not It was the way of certain frivolous old fogies a few years ago to twit them .with their supposed taste for what waa then called the new humor, but there was really no foundation for the taunt The new humor turned out to be simply the old buffoonery "writ small," and whoever its patrons are or were they are not to be found among the thought' ful young men who represent the gen era tion with its hand on the door knocker. Fortnightly Review. Tee of Wild Bloa. I Few know more of the reed of our river mud flats than that It furnishes tht food on which fattens fortheepi cure the -roedbird of autumn dinner tables, the bobolink of other seasons. But as wild rice, Zixania aquatica of science, it has olaved no mean part in the service of man. It was the staple zood or the maians tnat xormeriy in habited northern Wisconsin and Min nesota, where tht plant abounds on the margin of lakes. Dr. Elliott Cone says that it is still the chief recourse of the Objlbway Indians on the reservations of Minnesota. They not only gather it for their own use, but for the purposes of trade. A common name is Indian rice. and the lakes along which the plants abound are known as noo lakes, w noit Indian viUaffea will be tenantless ln an tumn, tht inhabitants having gone "ricins? " a ths harvest! n sr la termed. The. Indians push their canoes into masses ox rice, tend the heads or rice over a crotohed stick and thrash tht grain Into the bottom of the boat In dependent Moat lie Poet.' " "Does young Whittle know much about politics?" "Yes, I think he does. lie has hnd several chances to run for office and didnt do it" "Washington Btar. The earliest year consisted of IS months, having each 19 and 80 days al ternately, thus making 854 days. This being found too short it was lengthen ed to 860 days and afterward to 865 1. Starched collars and cuffs are good barometers. In dry ythtr these ar tlolsa art stiff and htiLrtut when raia is eeaviSf the ar'-rj ia tbe atmos phere, xeaket tbc&Vtt and pliable Highest of all la Leavening Powcr-Latctt U, 1 Ooft RepcfL AHSOIUDTrtlllV PURE WIE SUNDAY SCHOOL. LESSON VI, FOURTH QUARTER, IN TERNATIONAL SERIES, NOV. t. Tort of tho baaooa, I Klg vtit, S4-4J. Mesaorjr Torsos, SS, 63 Ooldea Text, ' Bab. 11, SO OoMBBootory y too Ktov. D. K. Stoarae. , 84. "II arose from before the altar tt the Lord, from kneeling on his knees, with hi hands spread op to heaven." In that position on a brazen scaffold (II CI iron, vl, 18), ln the light of all Israel had Solomon prayed to tbe Lord a he dedicated to Illm the temple which he had been privileged to build. The temple Leing finished, they brought to it the ark of the covenant from Zlon, and the tabernacle from Glboon, with all tbe holy vessels, and put all ln Cnt tempi (verse 4 and II Chron. 1, 8, 4). Wt are not told that any of the tabernacle furniture was used in tbe temple except the ark of . the covenant Everything but the ark was on a much larger and grander seal. Tbey had ten tables and ten candle sticks, etc, but the same ark containing nothing but the two table of stone (vera 9). . When Solomon had made an end of praying, the fire came down from heaven and consumed the burnt offering and the sacrifices, and the glory of the Lord filled the house so that even the priest could not enter into the house because of the glory (II Chron. vll, 1, t; v, 18, 14). , C3. "And he stood and blessed all the congregation of Israel with a loud voice. " The eight divisions of hi prayer may be easily recognized by tbe eight times re peated, "Hear Thou ln heaven" (verse 80, 82, 84, 80. 80, 43, 45, 40). The object Of the temple 1 seen ln the oft repeated phrase, "An house for the name of the Lord," or "For Thy name" (verse 18, 17, 18, 10, SO, 43, 44, 48), In order that "all people of tho earth may know Thy name, to fear Thee, as do Thy people of Israel (verm 43), for there 1 no God ln heaven above or on earth beneath like the Lord God of Israel (verse 23), who doeth wonders for His servants, requiring of them only that they walk before Him with all their heart. His people are a separated people unto Him from all the people of the earth to be His Inheritance" (verse 53). 68. "Blessed be the Lord that hath given rest unto His people Israel, according to all that He promised. There hath not fail ed one word of all His good promise, which lie promised by the hand of Moons, His servant Before he prayed he also blessed the congregation, referring to the Lord's goodness and faithfulness ln having fulfill ed with His hand all that Ha spake with Hi month (verses 15, 24). In Joshua's farewell he also said, "Ye know In all your heart and ln all your souls that not one thing hath failed of all tbe good things which the Lord your God spake concerning you" (Joshua xxlil, 14). I 67. "The Lord our God be with us, as He was with our fathers. Let Illm not leave us nor forsake ns. " God had, through Moses, His servant, spoken of this rest for Ills people, and this place where He would cause His name to dwell (Deut xll, 10, 11), and He had also given them these prom ises: "The Lord thy God, He It is that doth go with thee; no will not fall thee nor for sake thee. Fear not, neither be dismayed (Deut xxxL 0, 8). His great encourage ment to Moses himself and to Joshua and Gideon was "I will be with thee" (Ex. Ill, 12; Joshua L 6; Judg. vt, 10). we may Well be content with such things a we have since He hath said, "I will never leave thee nor forsake thee" (Heb. xlil, 6). ; 68. "That He may incline our heart on to Him to walk In all His way a" To know Him 1 the greatest thing on earth, and perhaps ln heaven too. It is better than wisdom or riches or might ( Jcr. lx. 23, 24). He said ln nis great prayer, "O righteous Father, the world hath not known Theo, but I have known Thee" (John xvll, 26), and in verse 8 He said that it was life eternal to know God and Jesus Christ t 60. "And lot them my words, wherewith I have mode supplication before the Lord, be nigh unto the Lord our God day and night." Solomon asks this In order that the Lord may maintain his cause and the cause of Israel as each day shall require. See margin and It V., and also Jer. Ill, 84, where the Hebrew phrase is the same. It is a dally relying upon the Lord to man age all that concerns us, and He will sure ly do It for all who truly rely upon Him, not only day by day, but every moment (Isa. xxvll, B. CO. "That all the people of tbe earth may know that the Lord Is God, and that there is none else. " For that reason was Jordan divided (Joshua lv, 24), and for the same reason will God yet do wondrous things for Israel (Ezek. xxxvlll, 23). Tl& would do wondrous things for Ills people today if they would but live wholly for mm and serve Him ln sincerity with all the heart He Is still saying, "Call unto Me and I will answer Thee and show The great and mighty things which Thou knowest not" ( Jor. xxxlll, 8V It Is writ ten that "the pleasure of the Lord shall prosper ln His hand. " And If His saint would be cheerfully in nia hand and at His feet for HI pleasure, what might Ue not dof (Isa. 111L 10; Deut xxx, 8. ) 01. "Lot your heart therefore be perfect with the Lord our God, to walk in His statutes and to keep His commandments, a at this day." David, ere he died, ad monished Solomon to serve the Lord with a perfect heart and with a willing mind. and prayed God to give bun a perfect heart to keep His commandments (I Chron. xxvtll, 0; xxix, 19). The Lord said to Abram, "Walk before Me and be thou re fect," and to Israel, "Thou shalt be perfect with the Lord thy God" (Gea xvlL 1; Deut xv 111, 18). As to dally life there Is no one perfect In the sense of being with out sin, for of all men the Lord Jesus Christ was the only man that ever lived without sin, but any redeemed soul can by the grace of God live and walk uprightly and have a whole heart for God, whloh Is the senm of perfect In them texts, 02. "And the king, and all Israel with him, offered sacrifice before the Lord." Notice the oneness of tbe king and all Israel In the matter of the sacrifice. Every sacrifice truly offered to God from the time that the Lord God made unto Adam and Eve coats of skins and clothed them (Gea ill, 21) pointed to the only sacrifice that could take away sins that of the Lamb of God foreordained before the foundation of the world (I Pet i, 20). 03. "So the king and all the children of Israel dedicated the bourn of the Lord." And the Lord accepted the house and filled It with His glory, as we have seen. W are oommandod to present our bodies a living sacrifice as temples in which God the Fa ther, Son and Spirit may dwell (Rom. xll, 1, 8 1 John xlv, 17, 83V And a truly as w do this by virtue of III blood shed for os, Hs will accept the offering through to merits at Jesus Christ and fill ns with nia Spirit eve, with an ths fullness of God (Tub. Ul, 121 Tans saU we know tht txoss)dir rrsara cl lJUfovrsr toward us vrho twn (lh. uy A mm rrrv e-f . y' 'ADDITIONAL. LOCAL tKHS For Pedro score cards and markers. go to the News ofhee. iBmokera, if job nave tailed to find a e&ar to wait you, try "Ileimlkh's Grown ths best ln the market. Our lodge room e an be tented for meetings on Saturday evenings. HrvcBT Olsob. Oo to the Citv ti&kerv 'or your floe par tnea. Angel rood, fruit eaks always on hand. Cream puff Friday and Satur days. eat ve o stave, 'insist on getting a "La Em Dream' 10-cent cigar. AU:first-claM dealers sell them, try 'em, like 'em. Equal to Im ported. ' First Claaa Timoibr Far SJel. 'Twenty-two toes ol first class timothy hay (baled) for sale at f 11.50 per ton cash. Orders lor not lees than a ton can be left at the News office. , Tht bread and cake o! the Hoperio. Bakery can be had at the following agen cies: James Lisa's. Mrs. Boakla's, Red Jacket: Martin Kuhn'a, J. C Lean's Beter Olcem's, C&lumet Tillage, and Weleenauer's, Uullbaul's, Lake Linden. A been supply is left at these agencies every day, and the prices are aa low as the lo west Cloarlog Bala of $20,000 worth of clothing, dry goods, shoeai, mackintoshes, ladies' capes, wrap pers, etc Goods will be sold at your own price. Ho moner refused and no charge for examining the goods. Come and avail yourself of this grand oppor tunity. Bam Mawrkhcx, Next to Carlton hardware store. fjaesUea'a Analea Halve. The best salve ln the world for rata, bruises, sores, ulcers, aeJt rheum, fever sores, tetter, chapped hands, ihCbtaina, corns, and all skin eruptions, and posi tively cures piles, or no pay required. It is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction, or money refunded. Price, 25 cents per box. For sale bv D. T. Macdonald. tae Lastiosi atasio. Stage leaves Pearce's livery stable. Lake Linden, every day at 8 a. m , 10 a. m., 1 and 4 p. m. Stage leaves McCiure's livery stable, Bed Jacket, at 8 a. m.( 10 a. m., and 1 and 4. p. m. Thomas Pearce, James MoUixrk, Proprietors. Fleaeo Tahe Notice We are pleased to tell yon that we make everything pertaining to tbe shoe maker's trade as cheap as ever from the best quality of leather. Men' boots or shoes soled for 45 and 50 cents, ladiett' shoes soled for 85 and 40 cents. We bave a nice assorted stuck of fall and winter anoes, ana our own mase nboe packs, which we will dispone of at very low figures. Good work guaranteed. OXEB & KEMPFAUiEN. Fifth street, Bed Jacket, next to Jacob Gartner's store. mefelaTaa Dye Work. Office and workroom opposite Ryan's store. Main street, Bed Jacket We guar antee that no house ln tbe United States can give the satisfaction that wt d in cleaning clothesladies' or gentlemen's. We color forty-two fancy standard col ors, wool or cotton; we clean silks, vel vet, feathers, lace ribbons, lace curtains, chenielle, etc., also kid gloves and abuea. Look your garments over If they need cleaning, dyeing, velvet collars, biuding, lining or aay other repairing. We have seven employees and work can be done in three deys. Mail poatal card and goods will be called for and delivered. Special rates to stores, tailors, milliners and dressmakers. G. Obeck, Practical Dver, Cleaner and iWpairer. Tfce rtsUaaaere Mutual Fire Insurance company of Uoughton and Keweenaw counties, or ganised In 1890 according to the laws of the State of Michigan, will insure pruir ty ot Its mem era. Have paid fire looms oyer $3,000 during Its existence. The com) any psid batk daring the last ffar to slaty-two of its members ot five vfars stand ing 68 per cent ol their premium, amounting to $3,602. Will pay back aurlng this year on the same rate to thirty-eix members of five rears otand ing $1,447. On the first day ol July the company had 414 members, $351, 820 worth of J - ipert injured, and 7,811.27 in treasury. For farther par ticulars apply to tht undersigned. Joan Bumovurr, President. Axkx LxntonxN, Secretary. Office, 448 Pine street, upstairs. Bed Jacket. Goods almowt given away. I have Just boightabigstock of men's boys' and childrea'sclothing, also boots, sboea,h ata, rape and funishing goods, of all descrip tions, which I have bought for cash at sacrifice prices and I will dispose of at tht same. For Instance, too can boy of me, good heavy boys' school suits at 11.00 and epwards. Ileary youth's soita, three pieces, at $2.75 and upwards. Men's very heavy, doable breasted soita at 95.00 and upwards. Men's all wool beaver overcoats, $8.00. Men's double breaatei storm coata, emlton's, $4.50 All our goods are guaranteed. I can't name all tbe bargina, bat give us a call and be convinced that we can save you from 25 to 40 cents oa tbedollar by buy ing ol us. No charge for showing goods. B. Nedlakk, Bono's block. Bed Jack