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__ pS Returns to Church Money He Stole When a Boy BETTEIR \ aIUc" / COIISCIEICE BOTHERS nE roo MIUC NEW YORK.-In the mail of Rev. William B. Wallace, pastor of the Baptist Temple, Schermerhorn street and Third avenue, there came recently a letter in a strange hand. The writer had a story to tell which in terested the pastor greatly. Years and years before he had stolen some money from the Sunday school fund 6f the church at the time it was on Nas san street. Now he wanted to restore it. Nearly forty years had elapsed since the writer, then a 15-year-old boy, had pilfered a small sum of money from the funds of the church. Most of those who attended the church at that time have long been In their graves. Dr. Wallace has been in charge only two or three years and the incident was new to him. At the regular monthly meeting of the board of dea Merchant Who Manages P HILADELPHIA. - Here's another wonder of the world-a blind man at Sixth and Chestnut streets who cap tures thieves, detects counterfeit coins and breaks up the gangs that manu facture and traffic in bogus money. Besides doing this, famous "Blind Al." who has been in the neighborhood for many years, sells newspapers, candy and fruit; goes to market in crowded Dock street all alone-and never has he knocked a basket over. He shaves himself and without a looking glass. too; blacks his own boots, sews ali own buttons on and is always ready with a cheery word for his multitude of customers who buy at his stand next to old Congress Hall at Chestnut and Sixth. "Oh. yes." said he, "some people try to cheat me yet, but I usually catch them; rye caught 221 of them in the 2 years I've been blind. If they cheat me once they usually come and try it again. but I soon discover something wrong and put some of my 'trusties' en the watch and it's not long before the folks who pay for one apple and take three or for one peanut bar and take two ind that they're caught them. salves " "Blild Al" has eye ina his angers; to the kee powers of smell he has do veeped and in the redoubled acute ness of his ears. By these "detectives" he Us eorralled 18 eounterfelters and put the athorities oan the trail of throo bands who were making the a nrlon8 cogM. Mules Object to Sorvi AN PRANCISCO. CAL-Seventy eve mules, comprising the more energetle part of a delegation of three hundred of their kind that have reach ed San Francisco for the purpose of adding glory and efficiency to the Uited States army, suddenly decided not to enlist. As a result squads of ewbeoys, platoons of cavalrymen from the Presidio and deputies of the So elety for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals passed a whole day gallopina madUly throlgh theim thoroughares the Mislon district attempting to cap tare the deserters. The three hundred mules were shipped inte the city unde consign mat to the army suthorlties at he Presidio and were turned into eorrals at 3t1th and Berry streets to await the eeming of the soldiers who were to be seant for them. They stood the msalnement without protest for a tfw bhours, bet things were not very lvely In the neiaghborhood, ad, besides, the reeoltl committee had deert-ed Wui.g of PRreistoric A C HICAO.--The cave man of as ss ag who did his wooing with club and wo his bride by stunninl her and dragging her to his lair by the haiLr. wuas relcarnated the other ILght ainto the _aing of Domlnelc Provesaus, who, until the changle, wuas a man of meekes uand the heeper a shoe shop at 020 Romce SProvensans wooed but failed to win SAnta Doandol, a 1T-yeasr-old Italla. girl who lived with her parents at 1110 Miltos avenue and dreamed dreams of beintg eorted by a prince. What cared she for the sad-eyed plead'ngs of Dominlek? Huh! Hr hueand mUst be a mna of darlntg. And the otheru night Dominick qual Med With the spirit of hls eave me amestors suddenly awakened, he Wiibd his brotherin-lw. Samuel de ,aqUola. Ireed his aid and then with a hrandlsed revolver grimly led the way to the hobem of the unsupecting Thoe with a savage ry the lover sUng toward his beloved, drove a kerhef late her mouth with one end ad with the other lifted her _*, the doortep and ran with her Lwn the street ' l wake ear the atthl brot ~4aw n. d to the latter'sreame a bewtla witnaeses$ the kid 'Lssto bald baskt the mob um cons, held last night, he asked the members of the board if they remem bered anything about it, but none did. Dr. Wallace wrote his unknown cor respondent today that the matter of restitution was something which rest ed with his own conscience. "In the days when the church was on Nassau street," explained Dr. Wal lace the other day, "a boy took a small sum of money from the Sunday school funds. That was in 1873. Nothing more was heard of it until five days ago, when I received a letter in which I was informed that the boy had since grown to man's estate; that his con science had troubled him and that he wished to return the amount that he had taken 39 years ago. There is a powerful sermon in the facts if they are correctly told. "I know nothing about the theft or how much it was. The man had no fortune. He is a person of moderate means, as I understand it, and simply wanted to make restitution of the amount missing. The man has been converted within the last two or three years and his better nature has moved him to take this step. I wrote to him this morning to act according to the light of his own conscience." Well Without Eyesight tIERE'S MEE CHAeCtC TER CIT RD or DI5 - PLtuGCC QUARTER "I can almost always tell if a per son is giving me bad money," said he. "The coins are always greasy and su ally lighter than real ones; when I get them I keep them to take them out of circulation and then make the buyers give me good money." Every day he fingers all the fruit with his brainy finger tips to tell if it is softening and just where the decay. ing spots are; then he puts it here or there according to the price to ask for it. And every day whether it be cold or hot, rainy or clear, stormy or fair, "Blind Al" is at his post. Whether the sudden gusts of gathering storm winds blow his papers away or upset his candy boxes or creates other disturb ances about his shop, he is always calm and cheery. His friends are un animous in their praise of his forti tude under trying circumstances and every one who passes the corner even once has only to take the shortest of hurrying glances to observe the good nature and optimism which beams from "Blind Al's" lace. :e in Army and Desert them and it didn't seem just right for so mady strangers in the city to spend their first night penned up in a cor ral without a chance to see the sights. It was some time after midnight when the fun started. A few well di rected blows from the determined hoofs, and a breach was made in the fence surrounding the corral. Five minutes later seventy-five mules were scampering at top speed through the Mission. the clatter of their three hundred hoofs startling householders in quiet streets from their sleep and bringing frightened faces to windows of the houses they passed. With utter disregard of city ordinances, the visl tors trampled over gardens and lawns and demolished everything In their path In the course of ten minutes the Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals received nine telephone messages of complaint regarding the males Deputies were tumbled out of their beds and sent in pursult, but by this time the invaders had broken up into sight seeing groups of two or three or fouer and had scattered In every direction. By dawn the deputles had rounded up seven at Twenty fourth and Polsom streets and later took two more into custody at i8txth' street. At last reports railroad cowboys and cavalrymen were still givinl chuase to the remainlns sixtty-six. p Wms a Fair Bride til he was beaten dow, but the love Stralght to the shoe store rushed Dominlek. When the door to the shop finally was broken open by the police they found the girl, still gagged usad now bound, lying on the floor saud starting with wonder at the threate ing face of the mana The gagp was re moved and then a strange thing hap paened. "I love you!" she shonted. "I will marry you tomorrowl I-I didn't know you were like this." So the police released the man sad the girl went to her home to prepareo for the weddla. Scholastic Flippancy. "And now," €oatinued the professor of history, "permit me to mention a tireless worker tn the grest cause of humanity-" "Attireless worker?" Interrupted oae of the senaors, "per deu me, proessora, but f yu are re urriN to ldy Goedl, she uwas at tired ti her laurulat hir." DENVER BOYS KILL TWO YOUNG BEARS Small Rifle and Knife Are Their Weapons in Fight at Close Quarters. Denver, Colo.-In a battle with a ferocious she cinnamon bear and two cubs, with nothing but a keen dirk and a 22-caliber rifle as weapons, George McKillip, eighteen, and Win field Roerig, nineteen, two North Den ver boys, killed the cubs in Coal Creek canyon. Winfield Roerig and George McKil lip started out hunting, and late in the afternoon, as the boys were lying in camp, they heard the sniff of a bear. Within a few yards of the rude ly constructed cabin they saw a mon ster mother bear and two cubs, pos sibly a year and a half old. George McKillip grabbed his little rifle and the Roerig boy seized a big dagger. The first shot at the mother bear took effect, but the bullet was so I-A Only Had a Tendency to Anger the Beast small it only had a tendency to anger the beast. Another shot from the rifle struck her on the nose, and then an )ther hit her in the head, but had no material effect. The fourth shot from the rifle so rrigbtened her that she turned and ran up the mountain side. The cubs were then attacked. A shot from the rifle killed one of them and the other climbed a tree. George McKillip, the younger, boy. bent on =apturing the cub alive, climbed the tree, but the little animal made a pass at him with its paw and started down. The lad Jumped to the ground. The eub came down and was killed by young Roerig. DOG WARNS MEN OF PERIL Mongrel Beast Savee Them From Fire in a Tacoma (Wash.) Livery Stable. Tacoma, Wash.-Jack. a woolly brown dog that has been mascot at the Washington-livery stable several years, was the hero of the fire by which the stables and Dr. Charles Baynes' horse, cat and dog hospital were completely destroyed, 17 horses burned to death and three valuable pedigreed dogs suffocated. Jack saved the lives of three men sleeping in the upper part of the stable. He emerged from the fire burned and blistered, having dashed through fierce flames to find means of escape, and leaped from a second story wlindow to the eldewalk. The dog was swathed in bandages and given a soft bed at the home of Dr. Baynes. The pet' dog, which is a mongrel, a cross between a bull terrier and a coach dog, was. asleep on the main floor of the stable on a bed specially prepared for him when the fire broke out at 2:15 o'clock the other morning. The blaze spread rapidly and was dart ting in every corner of the building withtn 60 seconds after it started. Jack jumped from his bed and dash ed upstairs, where Anthony Lewtan, O. T. Blaney sad Arthur Bels, stable men, were asleep. The dog barked and barked without waking the men. Then he jumped on the bed and took Lewtan's hand in his teeth, nipping it sharply in his effort to warn the men of their peril. When Lewtan awoke the room was filled with smoke and great tongues of fire could be seen sweeping toward the open door. The dog continued to barku. Lewnrtan hastily awoke Blaney and Bels and the men, partially dressed, made their way from the upstairs room to the stairwayr leading to the mahin oa of the stable. FLY HOLDS UP TEXAS TRAIN Swims In Porter's Coffee, Starta a Row, and Damage Suits Will Ensue. Waco, Tex.--One fly the other night delayed a passenger train, caused the arrest of a Pulman porter, and the avowed intentions of at least six pas seners to sue the railroad eompany for damages. A southbound train due in Waco at 8 p. m. found the Pullman car. which It nightly picks up here, locked, the porter milslng and angry pusmsengers execrating the compan) A hurried investigation showed that the porter an hour before had asked for a cap of coffee at a nearby restau rat, had found a fly in It, had start ed a row with the proprietor and had been locked up for disturbing the peace, leauvtnag his car neglected. Uberty a Hell of Torture. Loulsville, Ky.-Willlam Schuler, twenty-two years old, has been arrest ed, charged with the murder of his father. Omeers say Schuler talked too much to the neighbors, once de darus that "thls year of lMberty has been a hell of torture" The son d4 elartes he killed his father while s feudin his mother, as invalid, fam a dr*nea attfak TIrebrand o the ý.ýh 3'AAIAN ,OU IN , IN THE AILANIAN MOUNTAINS v 1 ARDLY any other portion of the universe has been the sub ject of more war talk than the Balkan peninsula, and few sections of the continent of Europe are less well known in the western world. The Balkan war cloud is familiar enough, having ap peared and re-appeared at intervals for years past, yet few people know why there should be trouble in the Balkans. Today we are face to face with real conflict, the very existence of Turkey is at stake, and even Eu rope may be engulfed in war. In the very center of the conflict are the Al banians. But who and what are the Albanlans? Well, Albania is a prov ince of Turkey situated to the north of Greece, on the eastern shore of the Adrlatle sea. It is . probably the least-known re gion in the Balkan peninsula, and compared with the other countries in that part of Europe, it has been but little pxplored by travelers, with the result that its wild and fearless In habitants, who number some 1,600.000. retain, to a large extent, the primi tive habits and customs of a bygone age. The country is extremely mountain ous, especially in the north and south. There are no railway lines though several have been projected, and the development of commerce is retarded accordingly. Carriage roads exist in a few instances, but generally travelers have still to pass one place to another by means of bridle-paths. The inhabitants, who are one of the most ancient races in Europe. are di vided into two. divisions, northern and southern, known as Ohegs and Tosks. poth have ever been brilliant fighters, defending their mountain fastnesses in the past with remark able success against all Invaders. Retain Original Customs. In northern Albania the elan sys tem still exists, and the Ghegs very rarely pay taxes. The scattered Turk ish o•acers possess little authority, and the one obligation the inhabitants owe to the Ottoman empire is that of providing soldiers in time of war. In each clan the elders form a council and preside over gatherings of the tribesmen, which exercise the supreme legislative power. Loyalty to the chief of his clan, and to his work, is the Albanian's greatest virtue. An In born courtesy is common to the race. The best fighter is the best man. and every Albanian feels himcelf indepen dent, except when bound by the an dent customs of his race. In northern Albania he recognizes no law except that based on such ancient customs. The Turk until recently has hardly attempted to impose any other law. Whether in the field or the market place, he is nearly always armed, and is ready to fight on the smallest pre text. The boy attains manhood when he can show he possesses arms which he has captured from an enemy. All fire the rifle as a sign of joy, sad Christian congregations are summon ad to divine service by a defnite num ber of shots. The primitive method of revenge by means M the vendetta, or blood feud, still obtains in the country, and the slaying of one member of a family or clan leads to a series of crimes or to warfare. The claims of hospitality. FORENSIC AMENITIESL "As to the judicial decision quoted by my learned friend on the other side of this case, if the court please," began the prosecauting attorney, "I say it punk-" "I protest, your honor!" interrupt ed the other lawyer. "Such a remark is not in keeping with the dignity of a courtroom." "I say it's punk-" "Tour honor, this Is outrageous! I demand a ruling on that point!" "I was only goinl to say that it's punk-" "Mr. Sharp," interposed the judge, "you will not be permitted to Indulge In abusivre slang in speakins of a judi cal decision in this court." "I assert once more." bellowed the attorney. "that it's punctuated wrong 1f, ashe quotes it! That is all I was trying to msay, your honor!" Wy the Ditrut. A banker in central Kentucky was in the habit of wearlng his hat a good deal in business hours, as in summer the iees used his bald pate for a pa however. are very strict, and injury to a guest has to be revenged. In the case of marriages, a stipulated price is paid for the bride. It is this primitive race whose quar rel with the Turk is not very clearly understood in the west, which is wor rying the concert of Europe. In the first place, as has been shown, the most successful of sultans and con quering generals in the heydey of Ot toman power never succeeded in sub duing the Albanians. These gallant mountaineers acknowledged the sov ereignty of the sultan only so far as it protected them from the encroach ments of other nations who would have civilized them. Turks' Nefarious Rule. The present trouble with the Alban Ians began when the new constitu tional regime came into being in Tur key tour years ago. The Young Turks lnsisted on regarding themselves as the dominant authority In Turkey. This would have been all right if they had had numerical preponderance and the moral and Intellectual ability to dominate the other races. All races in the Turkish dominions have suffered during the nefarious rule of the Young Turks' secret com mittee of mediocre men. but none more than the Albanians. In a few weeks their centuries-old privileges and immunities were abolished, their country was invaded by hordes of in experienced oicials of a race which they held to be their inferiors, their language was tabooed in the schools and forbidden in the printing press unless written in Turkish characters, their young men were drafted into the Turkiatt army and sent off to Asia Minor and the deadly Yemen to be shot, a system of taxation was intro duced which threatened to drain them as dry as their Macedonian neighbors. and worse than all, they were notified to surrender their firearms. The result was rebellion. But the Albanians could do nothing against the trained troops equipped with ma chine guns which the Turks turned against them. The rebels fled to the mountains and soon their little peace ful villages were the scenes of fright ful massactes too horrible to recount. Arms having failed, the Albaniags de cided to try constitutioalI methods at the general election which took place last spring. But by violence and ille gal use of the army the Young Turks' secret committee, It is said, prevented free elections not only in Albania but throughout the empire, with the result that a parliament of Turks. subser vient to the committee of union and progress. was elected. Again the Albanians rebelled, and this time with greater success. The army ordered against them fefused to march. in fact made common eause, many of them, with the rebels. This time, instead of having to defend themselves in their mountains, the Al banalns have been able to invade Macedonia. sidnce when the "packed" Turkish parliament has been turned out and a new cabinet of Young Turks formed. The Albanians have been promised redress of their grievances by the new government But so far they have refused to go home. They want to see the promises of the Turks carried out. If they are not they will march to Constantinople. rade ground, and in winter the cold breezes swept over its polished sur face. A negro workman on the rail road each week presented a check and drew his wages, and one day as he put his money in a greasy wallet the banker maid: "Look here, Moss; why don't you let some of that money stay in the bank and keep an aecount with us?" The darky leaned toward him and, with a quafzlcal look at the derby the banker wore, answered con fidentially: "Boss rze Jes' afeared You look like you was always ready to start somewheres." A Coincidence, Maybe. "What do you think of 8ulser's chances?" "They seem to be very good." "Why so?" "Well. ualzer has a cowlick, and I've noticed that men with cowlicks mem to get what they want." Handlcapped in .the Waist. There was a man In our town Who always tried to do his best, But what queered him with proper gh Ws that be were aso loud a vest. "BATH TUB TRUST" SUIT Decision Handed Down ' hat Will Af fect Coming Cases. Western Newspaper ('pion News Service. Washington.-In a decision in the so-called "bath tub trust" case, the Supreme Court of the United States laid down the broad principle that there can be no monopoly in the unpat cnted product of a patented machine without violating the Sherman anti trust law. Justice McKenna delivered the unanimous opinion of the court. In accordance with this doctrine the court struck down as illegal the "license agreements," by which manu facturers of 8, per cent of the sani tary enameled iron in the I'nited States were bound together in cotnhi nation. The license agreements al lowed the manufacturers to use a pat cnted dredged, but only onl condition that they abide by an attached price list. would not sell to jolbbers who i ought from independents, would not wtli in certain territory and would not - ll "'seconds." Officials of the Department of Jus tice were highly elated over the de :-ision which, it is claimed, will have an important bearing upon several in vestigations now under way by Attor Iey General Wickersham as well as anti-trust suits already filed against the so-called "moving picture trust" and the United Shoe Machinery Com pany. Tl'e decision is regarded as vitally important because of the government's claim that the patent license agree nment plan was being adopted by many concerns as a result of the judicial ban upon the "pure trust: plan., as ex emplified in the case of the Standard bil Company of Ohio: the "holding company" plan as declared invalid in the Northern Securities case. and th combination of a holding company and a manufacturing company as shown in the Standard Oil and tobacco cases. NEWSPAPER ACT ATTACKED Proceedings Started in Court Against Recent Act of Congress. Wesntern Newspaper U'nion News Servire. Washington. - The opening attack upon the constitutionality of the sec tions of the recent postal appropria tion act requiring newspapers to give postal authorities access to their cir culation records and publish the Fames of their stockholders and bond. holders, as well as to label paid poll tical articles as advertisements; was made before the Supreme Court of the United States in a printed brief filed by Robert C. Morris and G. B. Plants, on behalf of the Journal of Commerce and Cemmercial Bulletin of New York. The case is set for ar gument orally on December 2. The attorneys for the newspapers contend principally that the sections violate the constitutional liberty of the 25,000 newspapers, magazines and periodicals published throughout the United States. Unlike public service corpora'ions the newspapers, the attorneys claim, possess no elements which give the government a right to regulate their business, except insofar as the public morals or public welfare is concerned. Former Legiiator Escapes. Amarillo, Texas.-SliDping Into a toilet compartment, locking the door and dropping from the window while the train was slowing down the sub urbs of Amarillo, Oliver Akin, former Oklahoma legislator and author of a famous bill providing for cutting oft a number of state schools, made good his escape from Sheriff Ike Sayles of Cleveland county, Okla., while being taken back to Oklahoma to stand trial for alleged writing of bad checks. Publishers Win Suits. 'Washington.--The vexing question of where the line shall be drawn be tween books and periodicals in the mails of the United States was passed on by the Supreme Court of the Unit. ed States, when it refused to inter fere with the postmaster general's decislon to withdraw second class mailing privileges from the Tip Top Weekly and Work and Win, two New York publications. Convention Date Is Set. Baltimore.-The grand officers of the Fraternal Order of Egles decided to hold the next convention in this city during the week of August 5, next year. Aliens Refused New Trial. Richmond, Va-A new trial was re fused Floyd Allen and his son, Claude Swanson Allen, by the Supreme Court of Virginia The men were condenm ed to die in the electric chair for the murder of the officials of the Carroll County court at Hllsville. Floyd Al len was comivieted May 17 specifically for the killing of Commonwealth At torney Wmin. Foster. Allen's son, tried on the charge of the killing of Judge Thornton L. Massie. was convicted and sentenced to 15 years. Bank Robbed; Burglars Escape. Knoxville, Tenan-A special to the Sentinel from Kingston, Tenn., says 'he Kingston Bank and Trust Com pany's vault was robbed by four mask ed men, whose identity is unknown. About $1,000 In gold and probably $300 to $500 in silver coin was stolen. It is believed that little if any currency was obtained, as the packages of paper money found in the wreckage nladicat ed that the explosion was so heavy as o tear into sherds all the currency and books and other records. Cincinnati, O.-With the arres, of men alleged by the government to onstitute a monumental get-rich-qulck .hain of swindlers, United States s "ret service men declare they have hrought to the surface an organization that has mulcted small corporations, nvestors and promoters of $1,500,000 n the last three years. Those arrested vere F. D. Mlnyard a: Cleveland. O.; leorge S. Hannaford, Chicago; H. B. Varren, Rochester, N. Y.; Mason 0. Worth, New York; Thomas Fishwilck. Baoston and A. B. Crane, Newark, N. J. SOSSON (By H. O. SE.IfEI:S. Dlctor of ning Department The ood, gb, stttute of Chicago.) LESSON FOR NOVEMBE THE TRANSFIGURATIQo LESSON TEXT-Mark ':2-1. GOIr.EN TEXT-"A wtice cs the clidl. naying. Thits is ry be hear ye lHim."-Luke 9:35 It. V. 1. On the Mountain. vv. 2-6. confession is connect"d clos the lesson for today. There hl ord of the intervening "six are left to surmise what of perlIexity ftilled the minds of ciples after listening to the Jesus found in Mark r:,s4 Wg These wordsi must certalnb filled them with doubt and As if to meet this conditioaln Jesus takes Peter. James aMd those three partners in busi were also prese.nt in the Jairus, and later went with the garden, and withdrew to a tain, probably M1t. lier:non.. was transformed. i i, aetam completely chlaged in ap read carefully the parallel Paul's Inspired Wore. Joined with Jesus there .Moses the law-giver and ElIih gl eat reform prophet. What a muentary as to the interest of in a dying .Messiah and in the of that death. WVe need to read Paul's words (Phil. 2:6,7) in this Lion. lie who thought it not a to be grasped after to be equg God, yet took upon himself the of a slave and was made in the or fashion of a man. 'Upon the tain Jesus reversed the figure "servant"-the Son of Man e. g., showed forth, the gl pearance of the Son of God. ciples there caught a faint that glory which he had wie Father before the world wasu 17:5). But the work of was not yet accomplished, once more he turns back apis glory. Small wonder, though, they beheld these heavealy Peter should exclaim: "Ralbik good for us to be here; let ai three tabernacles (booths), thee, one for Moses and one jab." Notice, however, that spake "for he wist not what (v. 6). Mark alone recaord words, and Mark largely gospel from Peter. Three Heavenly Voices We have only to read 2 Ps 18 to answer any question a being a vision in the modem ance of that term. We are that the word "vision" found 9 of the lesson can be "things seen." Indeed the were "fully awake" (Luke 9: The question as to how the could recognise Moses sad whom they had never seen, all difficult for the believer. peared "in glory" and when was withdrawn they saw save Jesus." This also serves to help question, "Shall we recognise those whom we have lost a Three heavenly voices Jesus' voice in prayer, his ions conversing of that yet to be sccomplished and the voice of God. "This i loved (only begotten) Son; What matters the oplalous e greatest lawyers and p suggestions of our dearest Fear fell upon them dad upon their faces In h with tender oomupassion "arise and be not afraid." seems like a rebuke to Pet._ so treely protested againslut tion of the manner of dW Jesus' transfgration sad of his eompslfon, as well s mand of the Father, were aI tion of his authority sad a in advance of the supreme the cross. Arising they" save Jesus." It is far him" than to see, hold oa or have communion with, eat of earth, paet or preseat. 2. The descent, v. 9: deseended from the mo charged them to tell no dlfrerent from our modera But the need is clearly read Peter's words (2 Peter, Peter places great emphsis importance of this ex nlag himself as an ey "majesty" as well as the glory." Peter and the not talk intelligently of t enee until after Christ's "inashed" upon Calvary, the tomb and glorified on Penteeaost. Hence they saying with themelves" injunction of silence. The transgration is a fact; it I a wonadrous light "scandal of the cross;" a revelation of the glory whld before the world;" and prophecy of the glory yet realed. It served to help clples during thoe days . and doubt through whlch about to prass sad it hu splratlon to the Christ throughout the sbeeqoi st is ·Iso a most slgnlicantt Thisr is my son, my choes; bim;" and spno cen work and oefce. American Greeks Called - Washingtoni.--All Greek the United States who Grecian army as recruits ti and 1898, are called upos to arms in a dispatch Greek legation here. Te pected to Join the army months. It is stated at th that already between 10,0. 000 Greeks had returned the United States uder ders.