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The Banner-Democrat. (Lake Providence, East Carroll Parish, La.) 1892-current, June 30, 1894, Image 1

Image and text provided by Louisiana State University; Baton Rouge, LA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064237/1894-06-30/ed-1/seq-1/

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Be didn't know muht mrnsie rolled
When first he s along: rolled
An' all the birds went wondertn' holdin
Why be didn't afh a sons agony
They primped their feathers In the su Wal
An' sung their sweetest notes; bowie
An' music Jes' come on the run the s
From all their thrillin' throatsl gre
But still that bird was silent "
in summer time on' fatl miss,
He Jes' set still an' listened, a ladj
An' he woulda't sing at alL For
But one night when them songsters starti
Was tired out Fa' still, he w
An' the wind sighed down the valley Th
An' went oreepin' up the hill; of all
When the stars was all a-tremble the d
In the dresmin' fields o' blue, Chin
An' the daisy in the darkness
Felt the ftalin' o' the dew;
of h,
There come a sound o' melody wont
No mortal ever heard,
An' all the birds seemed singin'
From the throat o' one sweet bird! she s
Then the other birds waent Mayin'
In a land too fur to call;
Fer there warn't no use In stayin' "N
When one bird could sing fer silt that
-F. L Stanton. in Atlanta Constitotltut I o.
Adventures of the Bohool Mistrees Ti
at-Bang-Up City. said
"So this is Bang-Up City? Then the up t
place is a living geographical lie" a be
Rose Kenyon looked indignant as she ofe
said this. ste
As she ga sk about the collection of quil
saloons and other dingy shanties which ·
constituted the only visible portion of you
the far-famed mining camp the indig- and
nant expression on her face deepened war
in intensity.
For Miss Kefyon had been led to ex- for
pect a very different sort of place.
She had been told that Bang-Up City eve
was a species of earthly paradise,whode
inhabitants were so well satisfied with
life there that they did not care to
make even a short excursion out into 1
the outer world. so
"From what 1 can see of it," us
she murmured, "I cannot understand knI
how anyone can ever be induced to re- lo
main in the place over night Where doi
is all this western bustle of which beI
have heard? Where is the enterprise ws
which builds complete new cities in a
month? Bah! I have been imposed del
She paused, irresolute, upon the
platform of the little depot that was
half a log shanty and half tent up
Rose Kenyon was a very fair vision p
to gaze upon. Young-not over twenty da
-and pretty - decidedly pretty- she th
was the kind of woman who can be do tb
pended upon to set masculinity by the
ears. th
Suitors were no novelty to Rose. She sh
had had many lovers, but had sent
them all away. Not one of them had L
ever approached her ideal sl
And now she had been allured to the
Rockies by the illiterate invitation of
three men, who subscribed themselves ,,
as the school trustees of Bang-Up City. T
They had sonfessed, in their queer 9
letter, that Bang-Up City was as yet
-without schools of any description, but d
they had invited her, at a salary which F
bad astonished the New England
ashool-teacher, to come out and change t
the state of affalrs at Bang-Up City.
And Rose had accepted. She had ex
pected that the trustees would be'at
the station to meet the first teacher of
their new community, but there was
not a soul near the depot. Then Rose
remembered that she had not told
them on which day she expected to ar
Finally Rose's eye fell upon a noide
script-looking Chinaman who was dom
ing leisurely up the road. le was not
an inviting specimen of the Mongolian
race. To begin with, he was dirty. To
idd to that he was very ragged. And.
4o cap All, he had one of the most hid
eous faces ever seen.
-'ally yo' glip, missy?" he demand
ed, as he came close to her and pi
up the heavy valise which lay a
Kenyon's feet.
**s there a hotel here?" Rod, asked.
"Yes. rissy you wantee y"r
"Then Ically yo' bag."
"Bow much?' asked Roe. She had a
New England eye to the cotL of things.
Two bitee, missy." i
"All right -Lead the way to the
pl~ahe Chinaman started down the
dasty road, followed by Miss Kenyogn.
As they got into what might be called'
the heart of the city Rose saw that
ther- were a good many men about.
As shbe walked alcg the number'of
*uten became larEeR' and she noticed,
n ot without uneasiness, that they all
·ppeared to be followed her. For, in
some way, it got noised about that this
4koldedly pretty young woman was the
w, .whoolma'am5
aM every mother's son of them felt
that he had an interest in the school
n ma'm, to pay whom all were t be
By the time that the Chinaman Icane
to a atop before a shanty which tooked
uta shade-more pretentionthan the
rest the street was crowded by miners
They all stared at her, yet Roes could
not bhelp feeling that she was the
Sdpelt of attention most respectfully
jim Walker, a big, handsome fellow,
made sO bold as to step up to her and
S"lBre prdon, but mebbe yen the new
WakS turned to the Chinmen e-d
Sa*thon * ritativelY
"Dre·p thatgrip right there. J 1 W
'AnY mer would Ie gi _
djosie boneus for the privilge g
ta g am but mll felJlb t, 9
wiusidgOt be a gate O rtO iners ml
. a '  rtay took oether puvt-
ssreg itsa slt w qi s ante.'
. P.. , bit.," aMl a ci an.saa.
- . r o' Ii for tweu,
~~:'t ~ * # grd' )L We ;~PIu
U~ ; ·
Jim Wa didn't finish. There wa a
loud, sharp report, and the Chinaman
rolled over and over on to the ground,
holding his side and yelling with' Rv.
Walker pulled of his sombrero, and,
bowing with native grass, and holding
the smoking pistol pol~ted at the e *e
ground, said: Pas
"I beg yer pardon for scaring ye',
miss, but no Chinese galoot can insult
a lady when I'm 'round."
For Rose Kenyon had given a Th
startled shriek, and now looked as If sart
she was about to faint DeWit
The next instant, to the srmasement the c
of all the miners, she was kneeling in the c
the dust by the side of the wounded nale.
Chinaman. tion'
Jim Wah lay silent under the touch ona
of her fingers, as she examined his genera
wound. Acc
"He's not very badly hurt, fiter aB people
she said, finally. a gel
Jim Walker stood over her with a yeasa
shame-faced air and said: *.co
"No, miss; he ain't very bad hurt, cntu
that's sure. I'm ashamed of myself. ty-five
I ought to have done better. The next Th(
time I'll make sure of killing the moon- move,
eyed galoot" the g
Rose looked up at him with a look of is the
disgust genec
Then she turned to the others and regi
"Gentlemen. will soma ot you pick in ea
he up this wounded man and take him to ful
a bed in the hotel? No. pir, you needn't rank
he offer to help," she cried, as Jim Walker 'e
stepped forward eagerly. "You've done neve
of quite enough already." furl
kh "I'm sorry, honest, miss, if I've hurt nity
of your feelings" faltered Jim Walker, ete
g- and there could be no doubt that he ricer
d was sincere. The
"And the Chinaman--re you sorry Cri
ex- for him?" she demanded, sternly. conf
"No, miss; no~body out this way is midi
ity ever sorry for wChinsman." sa
ose "But he has a life, sir." aloe
rih "So has a monkey or a rattlesnake" ties
to "But a Chinaman's life is human." lar
nto "You're the first, miss, who evet said quit
so in Bang-Up City. We ha*nt been d
It" used to looking at it that way.' All we on
and know 'bout 'em is that they're more mid
re- low-down than Injuns I begyer pr- and
lre don for saying it. miss; but when you've T
0h 1 been here longer you'll think the same
rise way about it that we do." five
in "Neverl" retorted Bose, with a shad- nse
sed der. "If 1 thought that I could ever be- has
come so hard-hearted by remainiing ha
the here I would .take the aext train east" our
was At this deelsratibn the men looked fro,
apprehensive. The vislon of trim, at
ion pretty, dainty womanhood had Just our
unty dawned in Bang-Up City. Better even a
she that a Chinaman should be mayor than us!
Sde that she albuld go from them. me
the '"Boys." proclaimed Wilker, "from tell
this day forth no Chinaman is.o be int
She shot at. Do you hear?" icB
sent A chorus of irrative came from ph:
had the crowd. Then came a gust of gel
sighs It was a dipeult law to live thi
Sthe or
" of uWe are losing time,". cried Rose, go
elves "and the poor victim is losing blood. of
City. Take himon to the hotel, if you please, st
weer gentlemen" de
Syet Froum that day on Jim Walker was in ch
,but disgrace with the new schoolmna'as. se
rhich For two weeks she attended the ga
(land wounded Chinaman in all her leisure
ange time. At last Jim Wah.wasdiseharged of
y as cared. he
Id ex- It was months before Jim Walker to
be t could get back into the good graces of m
cr of Miss Kenyon. And when she did once 4
Sws more condescend to treat him as an
Rose equal. the poor' fllow, who was des- t
told perately in love with her, felt that it
o mr' would be worse than folly to even ai
dream of declaring his passion to her.
road' "And all over a cussed Chinaman, ti
as n- too," he would mutter.
a not One night in winter Rose Kenyon sat p
olian all alone in her room at the hotel It tl
n. To was dark, but she had not lit the lamp, b
And, for she preferred in her then mood to d
a hid- sit in the dark and think. ii
d- Suddenly she became aware that the a
door had opened' though it was done
noiselessly eough.- Her eyes being t
aecuste.ed to the darkness, she was J
ed able to make out the nondescript figure
of Jim Wah: ,He stole toward the table I
Son which she had deposited a satchel I
containing her last month's salary. ]
The Chipaman must have figured or
tins- must have known where the little I
satchel lay, for he went to it without
the hesitation, picked it up and started to
leave the room'.- ,
'"Give that to me at once. Jim ah,"
ny cried Rose, springing to he: fedt and
seaesin the Chinaman resolutelyby the
ot Jim Wah struggl6d to get way, but
b brof she only .held tq'him the tighter, and
ieo screamed for helPg
hyalThe noise of footsteps was heard.
For Il Jim Wah uttered k Mongolian course
ha Usand ddew a gleaming kInife.
a the Justat this moment the door opened,
and five or msx men burst Into the
eltroom. One of tihem crried a lamp
h ool- A shot rang' out, and Jim Wah sank
Sbto the floor. He was dead.
The shot had bpen fired just in time
a e to save Bose Kenyon's lifa
•ocke It was Jim Walker who had fed the
sante shot, and it tas he who said, tri
mhnera omhantil: '
as coulrd '"toL yerj Miss Kenyon that the
tr-next tiamre I ired at that Chinese wloo
Bat Rose didn't eaer him. Ihe had
fellow, faluted
hr a'nd 43oye, Orttersd~im "carry out that
yellow ,nai5" .ointing to the blo
The maisa of the mmsur s1-o
latla we lugged out with littl cers
hiCbnfs' asis t '
wea b b !
yar g '.·r -
5.rdi ~J~gr~q~BQ~~d~~T~~FO
"TI. L GENERATIONS.". e toas
--who we
Rcv. Dr: Tahnage Delivers His il- berev
ve. Jubilee Serm on. minorl
major 1
He Reviews the Quarter century of Hs away a
Pastorate and IneldeataVll Calls Thrid
Attemalet to the Maer of HI ation i
* Preasale to the wpr1ld folded.
in 1870
Thj'following twenty-fifth anniver- in Br1
sary ermon'was delivered by Rev. T. k o
DeWitt Talmage in commemoration of pari o
the conclusion of a quarter century in any th
the pastorate of the Brooklyn taber- in thi
nale. The subject: "The Genera- show I
tion;," was based on the text: on me
One generation passeth away and another Gospel
genertion eolmh.-Ec less-tes . t Gospel
Accordig to the longevity of the press.
people'n their particular century haa major
a geibration been called one hundred lands,
a years or fifty years, or thirty years. it won
* common cbnsent in our nineteenth ness I
Scentury, a generation is fixed at twen- tion v
t ty-five years. that
It The largest procession that ever red
- moved in the procession of years, and until
the greatest army that ever marched way
is the army of generations. In each expec
generation there are about nine full reprel
Sregim ts aof days. These nine thou- enem
sanpgAe hundred and twenty-five days it fo
ik In each generation march with wonder- minis
to ful precision. They never break misre
it ranks. They never grounds arms. repre
etr 'hey never pitch tents. They and
ne never halt. They are never off on enoul
furlough. They came out of the eter- wide
Snltv and they move on toward the tiles
r eternity of the future. They cross Lord
he rivers without any bridge or boats. abo
The six hundred immortals of the seea
r7 Crimea dashing into them cause no
confusion. They move as rapidly at tion
is midnight as at midnoon. Their haver- on,
sacks are full of good bread and bitter abou
aloes, clusters of rich vintage and bot- had
tles of agonizing tears. With a regu- as
lar tread that no order of "doube m or
i quik" -can hasten, or obstacle can sync
an slaken, their tramp is on, and on, and go
we on. while mountains crumble and pyra- i
0r mida die. "One generation passeth, bothat
and another generation cometh." tha
1e This is my twenty-fifth anniversary
m sermon--1869 to 1894. It is twenty
five years since I assumed the Taber- May
bd- nacle phstorate. A whole generation ipl
Shas passed. Three generations we
Ing have knQwn. That which preceded IT
st" our own, that which is now at the Ire
ked front and the one coming on. We are the
rim, at the heels of our predecessors, and pro
ust our successors are at oar heels. What to-d
yan a generation it was that preceded sin'
han us! We who are now in the front regi- sere
ment are the only ones competent to Set
ro tell the new generation now coming chi
obe into sight who our predecessors were. chs
Biography can not tell it. Autobiogra- ThI
rom phy can not teH it. Biographies are ing
t of generally written by special friends of wh
Ive the departed, perhaps by wife or son apl
or daughter, and they only tell the ott
tose, good things, The biographers of one fief
Lood. of the first presidents of the United ear
ease, States made no record of the presi- inm
dent's account books, now in the ar- a
as in chives at the capitol which I have lig
cam. seen, telling how much he lost or ga
the gained daily at the gaming table. lor
Iure Yea, that generation which passed th
irked off within the last twenty-five years
had their bereavements, their tempta- on
alker tions, their struggles, their disappoint- lai
es of ments, their successes, their failures, du
onee their gladneses and their griefs, like he
s an these t*o' generations now in sight, Gi
a des- that in advsnce and that following. st
hat It Austhe twenty-five years between 1869 gi
even and 1b94-hpw much they saw! How er
Sher. much they disevered!" How much hi
; they felt! - Within that time have been m
performed the miracles of the tele- pl
n sat phone and the phonograph. From ni
eL It the observatories other worlds have el
lamP hbeen seen to heave in sight. Six presi- oi
ood to dents of the'United States have been p
inaugurated. Transatlantic voyage r
at the abbreviated from ten days to five and fi
done a half. Chicago and New York, once V1
1be9 three days apart, now only twenty- t
e was four hours by the vestibule limited. g
figure Two additional railroads have been l1
table built to the Pacific. France has passed t
mttchl from monarchy to republicanism. e
17 Many of the cities have nearly doubled c
red or their popo ltis. During that gen- 1
little gration the chief surviving heroes of
ith tout the civil war have gone into the en- a
rtet to campment of the grave. The chief
physieians. attorneys, orators, mer- 1
Wah," chants, have passed off the earth, or
d e and re in retirement waiting for transi
byythe tion. Other alen in editorial chairs, in
pulpits, In governor's mansions, in
, but legisltive, senatorial and congres
,rand sionalhballs. There are not ten men
or women on the earth now prominent
had. whowere prolneat twelnty-flve ve
Scurse ago. The ~rat of the old ship of a
world isU changed. Others at.the
ppened, helapsthra on the "lookout," others
nto the clifagig the rathnes. Time in a.
Sdoctor who with potent anodyne has
h ank put an entire generation into sound
slee Time like another Crom
in time erl, has roughly prorogued parlia
meat, and with iconoclasm driven
Bie t nearly all the rulers except one qween
aid, t~i trom the high places. So far as I ob
served that generation, for the most
that the part, they did their best. Ghastly ex
a eo t cptios, but so far as I knew them,
they did quite well They wer born
at th  right time, and they died at the
Sright tbime. They left the world better
tthan they found it. We are iadebted
o oh- to thema for the fact that theyp~repsd
the way for our coming. Eighteen
Shaundred and ninetv-four reverently
' and grateifully salutes 18S. "One
t*er penration paseth away, uand another
hUldgeneration cometh."
Rat this sermon is not a dirge; it is
in athem. While this world is ap
he id. srogrlats as a temporary bt.y. as an
b .snal reaidence it woud bo a dead
Os r. It would be a dreadtu sen
,if our race were deomed to r
h .s here a thousand wrntP~s nd a
hmmad smumers. dbe u.Sr hen
Jit g$g enough to g1; U~RuPP
a tetor Heaven. Rad w bse bowis
es~etiil ralms we wod not avm
tto t,,ppclam t 'fthe liLe
m. ,,,peeds a good -y wong
- '5O
or too glaring. Heaven will be ~- - md Ca
to us than to those supernal behuga eawha
who were never tempted, or s ek,r "I wat
bereaved, or tried, or disappointed. So 0 w kbi
you may well take my text out of tbis. ry
minor key and set it to some tune ibnhe heothe
major key. "One generation peaseth rw
s away and another generation oometb. a
During the passage of the last goeer- aibmi
ation some peculiar events have us-. t Chis
folded. One day while rest1iv at hanmel
Sharon Springs, N. Y., I think it was goo
in 1870, the year after my settlemeit 1 Amel
in Brooklyn, and while walking
Spark of that place, I found mysef sk-| nap
n ing the question: "I wonder if theus is Posle
any special mission for me to exeenste tr t
in this world? If there is, may God
show it to me!" There soon came up- ladia
Son me a great debire to preach the pqi'e w
Gospel through the secular printing maase
ie press. I realized that the vast j- It
is majority of people, even in Christian by Ch
"d lands, never enter a church, and that which
i. It would be an opportunity of useful- in boq
th ness infinite if that door of publie- any ml
n- tion were opened. And so I recorded above1
that prayer in a blankbook, and 6
er fered the prayer day in and day on 'olin
id until the answer came, though in a the 1e]
ed way different from that which I had from a
ch expected, for it came through the*mis- ness, I
ll representation and persecution ofthei
,n. enemies, and I have to record earth,
ys it for the encouragement of all cdate
r-. ministers of thb, Gospel who are made
ak misrepresented, that if the mis- Psalm
s., representation be virulent enough, theet
Bey and bitter enough, and continuous and ii
on enough, there is nothing that so for
or- widens one's field of usefulness as hoe- shall'
the tile attack, if you are really doing the the v
s Lord's work. The bigger the lie turon
its about me, the bigger the deman&p ere
the se and hear what r really was doidg. abom
no From one stage of sermonic publia qure
at tion to another the work has gon relrel
rer- on, until week by week, and Sow qii
ter about twenty-three years, I haes
ot- had the world for, my audience, lat
gu. as no man ever' had, and today A
ible more so than at any other time. The
an syndicates inform me that my sermons
and go now to twenty*five million peoile
. in all lands. I mention this not in vain
ath, boast, but as a testimon. to the fact b
that God answers prayer. Would God
I had better occupied the .field and
ty- been more conseeasbed to the work!
hr May God forgive i'tfor lack of service
ion in the past, and dopble, and qgudra
we pIe, and quintuple my work in tatre r
!ded In this my quastereastery seiaO.O
the I record the fact that side by side with
are the procession of blessings has goane
and procession of disasters. I am teachi
'hat to-day in the ofofth church bilding
eded since I began in- this city. My Flst
regi- sermon was n. the old qarceh ek
it to Schermerhora. street -to an audience
ning chiefly of espt seats, for the
here, church was 'inapt ' gished'
)gra- That church, flled a$'d verflowm
are ing, we built a ljger. ;church,,
is of which after two, othre wyears d
son appeared in fbanie e nt we built an
the other c urch, wh also i line .,
tone fiery succes, da red lb .th6
cited same way. en we ~ut upthis build V
presi- ing, and nimit stand for y ae d
e ar- a fortcess . rigblo e  t
have light house "Nr the, 5
it or gates croweled with . as bl
lobg after we have eadfedto fPeque
sed them! .
years We have raised in this church ove,
opta- one million ab& thirty thoamand dA
point- lars for o urehl har)eitMbl
lures, during the present pasteratiit w
like have give , fese of afllU ease, th
sight, Gospel to utmfdsrs of thoasnds
wing. strangers, year by year. I record wi
n 1869 gratitute to God that during this ge
How eration of twenty-ve a t re
much bar but two 8. ibath that I h
Sbeen missed servie r ougk.a- athin &i
tele- physical indisposition. Almost
From natic on the snea~ 8 -of phyteial
have cise, I have smade ahe palQ*with
presi- our city is blessedi fthl ees of
been physical condition. A dasily walk
voyagerun in the ope*aasrai kb p at me
ve and for work spd .In good hnmOwwtt k
c, once the world. I as to ll ye jgrpW m
wenty- tern of the Gospeiv. t is eler4o
imited. good health tpn t-iregain It
e been lost. The resalep ' aw q id
passed think the worla i tPs.
annism. ause their
oubled on the dowfaN
t gen- preach who ad
roes of enlarged splee4
the en- ahead of us.,
chief cieerful in ci
s, mer- millenai~s- , '
"rth,or And noW, r
transi- twenty-fiftli
lirs, in I wonder how
, n in to travel Yo
one- cedingly pleaeM,!
en men and I would like
uninent natil the gen"eratiOn -
eveale now moving a
hip o a shall have staked i
s atthe btti.a But tqe e iB
Sothers we ought to be
S Most of you are
ne ha pose at this ethpe
;o sound my twenty-ftftd~i
Croin- before the begi
1 parlia- sixth year, to be
driven months, in order to
meqween areand tie worl
as I o- froam San Frasi
h most ameda, May ii:,
a stly e- Sabbeths will l
v them, on Moniqa .sr
r born continue to
e at the tag pre s
ldbettenr lands as
idebted I go? To
prepared among
Eiihteenbut to
vrently while to'
S"One theam i
awother neiglbo
are their
Irge; it is versteisid
d is ap- sandao
,, dead
sda f Oa- nmy •L.
s to r e-fac o
as ~here the
~arppe pleieeetwb(
upbowsia I lemas 1st
no n orte isv y w ·l·
y raink Ugbbbf
super -'
Seewhet $ he
ary and pawnbra
Whether t Individ
be asthqr of busin
adherents "u to make
at Chien . a.o nndoabt
haumueee 1i one hun
good the pbqC
in ';1iQ a prope
peen aa eYne
minispr commer
Posice pbrti- o
r lq wat pto
ree 6hal Shibt of the poo
Idia, tis sad Cswn ticel be
pewaas goreOod in the ion. '1
maeof HI.a( disipiles, and tion Ilk
_i ie" t uuwheeled on pled
by  ;~a to see if Tah fnrnitu
which e ~ape' ý Shh JS a an buailt more
in ho g h is pres. really meano than ti
any mte than e ti~tn slab we put importe
I above i i ted I went to we evictioi
the "cabwere Bfvelock and Sir mercia
'Colin Co 'r wo the day against borrow
a the Se I want to see the world rowers
I from al de4 ehdofttisin dark- The
Snoes, m hma $ Iss in light; what is rent
ft the Bib be bh a the "ends of the East S
d earth," aeIggt lf ready to ppre- her d'
L ciate the" sta e of the present to be thank
e made totbarist aW spohkn of in the it. 'r
a- Psalmss: `'usk of vie, and I shall give no re
i, thee the heathen far thine inheritance, days,
is and the ttefi e parts of the earth mand
,o for " Ando I mone3
a- shall celebrate in Heaven sunk
6 the viotrie g4 Christ in more rap- pears
id turous r I could have ren- life
a eretw Iuewer seen the heathen many
g. abomii* abefore they were con- were
Sre re-enforced and better days
or I t do in ten years more pawnu
ee stjiun I have done in the by pe:
5e, 4ast trict
my PiA Ai twenty-fifth anni- the ei
he v I propose to do two pawn
e tM t a garland on the ity of
le gra tion that has just their
L.a then to put a palm year.
t b' of the generation Ne:
on the field of ac- tain
Rd . Yt text is trai: are fi
aon psseth away, when
pt • ration cometh." dull I
rn- ..we revered, and anal
rie lored in the last genera- frien
'the earth. Tears fell at expel
i-. ging, and dirges were that
l of mourning were ply.
kethes tears, nor rge, quan
Lag told the half we felt.
lra tt. a vacancy in our
ah sb never been filled
e r' aused to their ab
the are times when the sight In
g with which they were as- nd
ow pieta , or a book, or a ar hob
h sta---break' s us down with geni
bat we bear it simply because thai
n- to bear it. Oh, how snowy Hov
e vtbeir lJ'it got., and how the gol
t dlesmultipled, and the sight grew EdV
lId , ore dn, and tyhe hearing less alert, of
t thb tep more frail,, and one day to s
t te eae 6ut of the chair by the no 1
Ifemit, and from .the plate at the whi
e,'alnd froamthe end of the church life
c a'- where they worshiped with us. rell
Og, j soul, how we miss them! ,But like
us console each other with the int
r h t thatie shahmeet them agat for
oof saluta'tion and reunion. gio
I*e I twist a garland for 'tat n
w generation. It need no. be for
y pe*as just a handful of clover '
a the field through which
hwi to walk, or as many yioleta as
S yea~ Ild hold between the thumb ter
f W forefinger, plucked out-of the of
hh * here they used to walk in the ish
S of~ ay. Put tbeat old-fash- ot
down ove' the heart that ma
will ache, and the arm in
rever cealed o toll. Peace, an
.,ee, mother! Everlasting .
1 that for the generation ,
]at shall we do with the palm til
That we will pu in the hasd th
aeration coming Ui. Yours is ot
,eneration for victoriees The he
Stwhe present generatzon have th
ecting the steam-power, and T
rc light, aid the electric w
- To these will be added tras- le
on. It will be your mission. o m
these forces. Everything is
,now for you to march
up and take this world. for
4 Heaven- Get your heart It
byrepentanee and the pardon
of the' Lor4* Aus, and -your
ghtbyelpy l)kand plc*
and your bod~p5ht by gym- 4
and field exercises and plenty n
e, and by looking as-often as
n upon the face of monraain and
Thei start! I, God's name,
And here is t'pali branch. L
eonauest to duaqnest, move
on and right up. You
w soon have the whole field
* oursail. Before another twenty
years hare gone we will be out of
pilpits, and the ofices, and the
tories, and the .benevolent ihsttit
- abd you will be at the front
prjward into the-battle! If God befor
who can be against you? "He
spared not His own Son, but de
vea Him up for us all, how shll lHe
Ssp~ with Him also freely give us all
And'as for us who are now at the
trot, having put the garland on the
rye of the last generation, and hav
gput the palm branch in the hand
of the coming generation, we will
cheer each other in the remaining
ones and go into the shining gate
somewher6 abeat the same time, and
greeted by the generation that has
prpee4iu us we will have to wait only
a Ift1 while to greet the
eaerqti that will come after
g And will not that be glorious?
Thrib g aerationain Beaven togetker:
J w The . .the eoe and the
te- gtrandmnther, the
sand the Praddaughter.
wider range and keener
msWtg we shellrelluaethe full sigrall
*. tesat "One geesertion
~"~~", A
a$61 [email protected]~VUWW
Th n ozehuured sude
Spawnbrokers in Now YTas,,o
Sindividdes, are believed t.o i i'S
* etwa -honest 0t wp ar-l htfo"ras see
a of busineia. ?lie '.re in tiS bnd
to. make money said in oritna ry
uandoubtedly do make monwey.
one hundred and thirty w sw .i
. the pq,"mal's banks. They di n
as prope ad usetful workr--tt
b tioned by the law and they •ae at yhtal
' commercial importance to a very large
Sportion of the populajeo. r, FaI
SFor the wage-earne labour, er.
of the poor the pawnshop s a vy n
n* tical bar againsteviction antdstvi
e. tion. The pawnshop or some insdltu
id tion like it that will ban smallt ant s be t'
on pledges or on bhattel mortgages obstM til
aj furniture and personal effectS, is even '4w
Lit more useful to the people generslly -
ns than the banks. It is cer inly mor 3 s=tm by 1
at important to prevent starvatiqu aend Siae
ee eviction than to prevent a ibere c
mr mercial failure. Besides this, the
ast borrowers outnumber the large betr
rod rwers ten to one . Yob
k- The ,terror of poerty i New Tor. 'en
rat is rent. A poor woman .oUngaid tp an
be East Side missionary who stood b..slde andi' a
re- her dying bed. "HRaten, sir, Ith Pi k
be thankful to hear what you say about
;he it. I'm glad to go for I hear they pays Jar p
ive no rents in Heaven." Every thirt hsanj
c' days, sumauer and winter, is the deo "ramil1
rth mand for money-money, always more sently,
I money. Rent seems so utter lost and ticket.
ren sunk that it is no wonder that it ap -
WP pears as the one unending terror c asked
en- life. Heaven would begin at once for asaine
hen many people on the East Side-if thereonart
1- were norenta. Itds thirsees5 g pay- may*s
a ing every thirty days (and oh! lovi few vents a
Iter days are these thirty) that makes the before
ore pawnshop so necessary. It is esati tred -the gi
the by persons familiar with the grt.is- -1 i
trict east of the Bowery that almost "My!
ani- the entire population holds one or more the gy
two pawn tickets at all times. The major nothie
the ity of families have a dozen or more in ad a
just their 'rooms the greater part of the or twc
alm year. ing eo
tion Next to rent stands the always ea- ditr
ac tain uncertainty of employment- There other
rue: are few trades without their dull times Clrist
ray, when wageware low or extinct. These Trans
,th." dull times must be lived over somehow, ,.
and and tb~.pawnbroker appears then s house
era- friend !tideed: Sickness and death sare
11 at expensive, and demand esaey- mone eBela
were that often only the pawnshop ea p ap ged I
"er ply.-Charles' lBdrnard, in Cisatan i qP
ire, quan., pee
HIed 1 very Comuee eapfon Is Hera quiet
r ab- (orre Prool
sight India has served many gods, he says, 'ran
reas and the monumentd raised in their -A
6gr hoer are oiountless. TIkppese to be Noe
with genelly bslleed at the preseqt day -mo
Caus tha the religion of-India isluaddhiem. Melh
nowy Boar this common lnpreesaon gailaed pant
v the ground it iss hard to say. When SI" ,s
grew Edwin Aifnold published "The Light migi
alert of Asia" he did not think it necessary once
e day to state that Gautama the Master had him:
ny the no longer any following in the country turn
t the which witnessed his birth and holy ar
hurch life; but Sir Edwin's book produced a I
h us. religious revival, or something very -H,
But like it, among a certain classof semi- 4
h the intelligent readers who are continually
again foraging for some new tidbit of rell- ge
Union. gion with which to tickle the dull
r that sense of their immortality into a relish A
oI be for Heaven. in a
'dver There are no Buddhists in India.
which Thereare many in Ceylon, and thereis wif
violets a sect of them in Nepal an independent
thumb territory to the north, 'n the borders men
of the of Buddhistic Tibet. The religion van
in the ished from India n. the early centuries As
i-fash- of the Christian era. The neo-Brah- 'ce
rt that mansalgt up anti-Buddhas, so to speak, fro
e arm in ,the (figures of Krishna, Mshadeva quo
Peace, and Rama --emigods and idols of the hat
Lasting great neo-Brahmasl~ religons, Vishnu- all
iration worship and Siva-worship; and these an
swept everything else before them un- aw
t palm til the Mohammedan conquest; and at nip
e heaid the present day, in one shape or an- bri
tours is other, these forms of belief are ad- fax
s5 The hered to by five-sixths of the popais- its
anhave tion, the remainder being Mssaulman so.
er, and The Buddhists are gone, though hot
electri without leaving behind them a rich au
trans legacy of philosophic thpught, and eh
io many monuments of their artistic fa
Ihing is genls.-Marion.Crawford, in Century. th
'march Mi
rd for DEGIaDED RUSSIA. to
r heart Is o .et Apect sea ral Cor ditleu Ist
p ardon- tame Zlteaths Ceettmry.
ad your Peter the Great said of his country, w
and pC0 and said truly: "Russia is rotten be-st
byym- foreshedls rips" To realise the true en
I plenty meaning of these words and the full- gI
te as ness of their implication, ones must gi
Lain and study in detail the reigri of Blizsbeth w
'nname, and Catherine 11. In Russia, during
branch. the eighteenth century, were to bela
t, move found side by side the vices alike of n
SYou savagery and civiliatiol. Add to the i
In feld lack of social' instinet, of humanity in h
ttenty- the wider sense, and of moral respon- t
be out of sibility that is to be found in a Zulu 1
and the kraal, the wprst corruptions that are I
bstitu- bred irtalike that of Louis XV., 1
ne front ad one can form some faint notion of
odbefor the Russian capital under Elizabeth
m) "He andCatherine.
a, b ut d- The country, as a whole, was ol-sn
shall He tal in its want of eivil oqrganization,
he as all but without the idealism of the last
The eapital was a welter of blood and
at the lust, barbarism and sophistry, atheism
s on the and supelstition, drualfdgnes and
and hav- savate violence, indolinA* and semi
the hand insane activity. The meral eoadition
we willwas reflected in the,4physicat Never
emaining was there sesh a mniltture of squalor
sing gate and magtnifcence as in the palaces of
tiie, and the Empress Elizabet. The rndest
that has and the moat costly lrnitnre were
wait only tofumbled together. Pilth and splendor
st the were always alternating, and the vilest
me after food was eaten off platbs of gold.
glorious spectator. .____
io, the ousekeeper--Those eggs you aol
iaangkt~ar me were stale, and I asked you for
ad kee.nr fres-ll egQy
Dealer (patWIlIgyThOse eggs
geuert-iol are fresh. mas.m, not salted, ard they
go id si m.dm, not nufae'
bard "a t-you desired egsqls een-ty
s.~s. . z
, do, ad ,ha d an rt time gettia
the quinine o,ttt",*-IiterO - -
- +, b " I*ib. has been lectufe "
seistr7 :op the proler tdouiOet ofn .
eaj)-' Ipmp why do you 4a1
gan kitty aM ls ? Is it Muba.ess
Stian sad tease it '
S-InnItL (redingi.. o journal)
"ost s emtv worn loger than ever
befh .." T'@UU5oane-`Im gight in
> , " -Uldalo d ariter.
-d wish my tstbier' a maore blocks ter me- ,
I ve •one lust now,I repliekthe outh.
r Bat ob m oe'tor I cn' setgr 'e. -
-.-hid-It alrepdy h ledged,& she replied. "
I side with tiss'I woild hie ahwg Zs b
' I -I--iarpeW't Young 1P plc
en", are y will we have the
future?' the thoung m.l n ,mn -i
i d noe jaet now," repled the citiewhol
I teo-or heis lt bit girl's artidas o
"My I'm whtorryn about thyo requentL"
dt .lyog.... _ me th4slittle hana '
Se pdeided lonvgly. '-ReGyinald this
halmZj& already iledged," she replied. "
Snot" ill rdeed Itll" he answered, dai
mently, ·i*s ypu will let we have the
d tieket.".-St. Louis Humorist
P .-'i'aVhat is senAftorI courtesy?"
Ssated the Joung mati who is net
nd ashamed of his ignorans "Ltnatora week
e ourtesynt," replied the citinen who anl
Swaotheys belietves the gymprt nas what p-r
SCrts astendom or exercise" -g Boston dl
S-"before he has lqueer eolleness in the
i of the gr arty.ound oor."Isin only tar.
ia- -Dick " $feein;. of Tom's beep - .
at "My! what an arm! Do you frequent
weeks the gm s c? ed upo n -"G m iddle
"- nothieg! i read oal the papers, dailifes
in and ree Just try It for a week
h poke two himnsl The amount omft, an
ing ever njoinegia hellow to follow the
s different articles from one page to an
quiother bets all the gymnall riht Mr. in
Proofitendot; I for exa kcise."- Boston
"a Transeript
w, -"We have queer experiences, inthe
Shouse of mourning," stid the cler: Nowy
we- man of the iparty.. "It was only a few
3 weeks agos g hat called aupon a middle
s~ so, and sesk who had lost his wife.
SI spoke tohim as ll sethougtle met, and
especially ejoined rapo him the duty
of being resigned. When I had got . 4
thusim: far, he ihtsrrpted mehtoay iow a
t quiet tone: 'Oh, hat's all right, we*'
rooftellt; I ain't a kickin'. e"Bo to, na
rys, oscrie.pt
eio -A young man, known as Long
be Nosed Bnnet, said'vto his wife, the
lay - after their marriage: "No t.
SMelind our, if yo're going to wear the
ed pants, gt p and mae theriedi. " you
ei" so, an d I'llwear 'em myself" -We
ght milaught as well settle gay matter atron
eery once." After several ears, I'
had him: "Well, Uncl Charley, how -W'y~'
atr turn out?" He repliedn tWall,he bi e
holy b~eapulir ' and re aul' eely sppe d her te
a I'from a hle pink c u teshoe t a leg
ery - home. home.y__h_ de-t
all invitatio les he included,
rela- ndqwever, under ay eireet Premans
dull w (neh b '!ae e s'
elish A pretty yoult married wpngaaaaid
In our hearing the other day
idle. "Lorraine s uch an .old-fteashionf e
,re-ls wife."
dent "And waat,"' we queried, "do you
sders mean by that?" a
n- "Oh," laughed the gay little stron
uriles e she seated herself in the big arm
Irah- r and relieetively sipped her te
isas, from a pale pinkl cp. "she hsk. la
deva queer. notions about her duty her
t Mye husband knhome. Why, ht dclld
these and-never, under any cirtmstan* it
Suan- awaying rom home wheaev he'et& n at,
ad at night. Th rheb Jaya gear,4 to
r an-wibreafast with hisrr sment eg so
a ad- far as to prepare herself cetinhad a6orn
ipats- Ito dishes fto oinm, partyd of riends tdin
h in t"he e'twiligI we thouhtb how much
rich ntil he is abe to go study.Phil adelphi
and A striking example of the instinct
rtl doahion. Idt the samee tisse a erlote
it eople thi t Wismsef cke sIiv rl
hIy. A sleek-lookinows @, [ -
tea tintopposite rhpiro trae and I
peay my servpats eg dio to, * eso go
untry, wait on itA
n be- ty the tr home whetevef the eddn ,o
beth Iwith ther a pring, i the rele
dur brakr the pretty cratre had 
le of nr a retech the mood toler. o very us andy
to tes n thlooked fotliS we thoi but as the mch.
ity I happier many hstoa#ehold wotlde boier if
respon- her were moret old-fashiorm aned wvght
an uf Istead of the type which we had jigly
attaked hanetbg tron hore lad vellay
aeth striing exampleit of the tinstnt o
maternal deotion i between timal kin
dom, and at the sme time emovods
.nasoe the track thoui8h nothingai,
rude t Te' _ lingered *t BIpurt the p .t .
g o;ld.- motiv slowed. P . a stopped the cal -
you for sipht-of. al. ..,She unhesittngly
+. , - .- . 6 -. "
:t- 9 -· ~· ~

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