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The Madison daily leader. [volume] (Madison, S.D.) 1890-current, April 08, 1890, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062034/1890-04-08/ed-1/seq-4/

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AfRAaONAItLE |)|«H)l'*K T««
K«4t*r TV»B|ht*" ^»»lt T«l H*r«
lM.1 riM WM
#»**«..! T(t»iifht «v «*tl fhrtatfaaa.
The Brooklyn Academy of Mn*ic wu
ropriately decorated Kuuday, April
Among preacher* of th#- goapel, Be
tbone uud Tl ouiaa DeWitt. and Hiahop
Janet and TyUK. and Abeol the uiiaaion
arj. and lieecher and lluddiu^toii, and
Mc'dintork *t:id luakip, and BAUK* and
hap in and Noah Schenck and Samuel
Hanaon Cox. Among muainan*. the
renowned Ootts.-hftll: and the holy
Tbotn&i) Hantiagif. Among philanthrop
ist*, Peter oop-r and l#a« Hopper,
and Lncretia M«t4 and Isabel la (*raham,
and Heury berghr th# apoat11- of mercy
to the brute creation. Among the
literati, the Carya, Allee and I'hftdje
Jinict K I'aaldmg and -(ohn G. haxe.
Among jourtialista. Bennett and liay
mond and Greeley. Among srientietn,
/nnaby Mitchel, warrior aa well aa a«
tronom i. aud lovingly called by his
•oldierv Old Stare.' the lraper*. apleu
did men, a« 1 well know, out of theaa my
taaciier. the other my claaamate.
Among iu*»ntor*. Elian Howe, wbo,
through the aewiug machine, did more
to ailev:ate the toils of womanboodtbau
any man who ever lm*d. and I'rof.
Morse, who ga*e t»« magnetic t«f«g
raphy the former doing hi* work with
tbe needle, tbe latter with the thunder
holt. Among pliyaioiatta and surgeona,
Joeepb 1'- llutch inrton. and Marion
Hints, and lr. Vjdentmc Mott, with the
following epitaph which b« ordered cot
in honor of ths Christian religion My
implicit faith and hope Is in a merciful
redeemer, who iss the reaarfjeetion and
the life. Amen and amen Thus
American Maclipelab,
the Machpelali in (.'anaan. of which
Jacob uttered tnat paaiot poem in one
vera»s There they buried Abraharu
and tiarab his wife there they buried
Isaac, and Eebekah hi" wife, and there
i buried Ieah."
At this Easter semee I aak aad an
swer what mav seem a novel qoeetion,
bat it will be fotBd, before 1 get
through, a practical and useful and tre
mepdonii question What wiil reaur-
tor E«*ier service, and the regular
artists of tbe brooklyu 1
sberusclc were
aeaietd l.v cnimci^ wu«nesl performer*.
Tfc* hymn HU9V lilefore the srrmou »»l
llOul. fu» b» »Otl
fi.r j««u *tw li««I Mi.I 1« »ivp
The subject of Dr. Tulais^e sermon
vm Marhp«i«li, or. Ksster Phougbts^
It bs«tsi ou words
t*«u 1",
18 Aud th* Aell of Ephrou, which
we* iu Machnelab which was before
Mature, the field, and tbecave which *M
therein. and ail the trees that were in
the field. that were in ell tbe borders
rooud abost, w««rt- made sure unto Abra
ham Kmilowiuk la tbe nartuou in full:
Here i* the fir*t cemetery ewer laid
o«t Ma hpel^h *m it* unni. 11 was
«B art en-s- cnl beauty, wfcvrrthe wound
ef destn wa# bandaged witb fohag*.
Abraham, a rich tuan. not beuiK aolr to
brih.tln Ktugof Terrors. propo*.* here,
a* fir a*, possible. to eovir up lua
ravage*. He bad no doubt previously
noticed thi« regiou. aoil now that Karat
bis wife bud died -that remarkable per
son w bo at w years of age bad boru to
her lit* f.«n Isaac. aud bo uo*. attar
lb* had reached one hundred aud
twenty-seven years. bad t-xpired Ahra
ii»«n i» DfgotMtiug for a family plot for
b#r Uat niumbor Epbrou owu^il tbm
real estate, and after,
uioek ayuipatby
for Abraham, refusing to Uk« anything
for it. no* «ticks ou a biur price- foar
bandrod ahekeic of aiNar. Tbu p^nie
t«ry lot t* paid for, aud the transfer
Biadt, is lhe|pr«Menc« of w itneaacM im a
pnblie plar«-. for there w*ra uo de*'d«
and oo ball* of record tt thoa« farly
tinea. I u in a oav«rn of lia«toua
rock Abraham put Karah, and, a few
T*ar» aft«?r, himaelf followed, and tUen
IIMO and lirl'tfiiah. aud thou .larol) and
l^cah. EuibowerfM. picturenque aud
w«niorabln Macbpt Jsih' I hat "God a
acre dedicated by Abraham ha* been the
mottled af iuuam«rubifl niortnxry obarrv
aae«. The Mt'ropoli*of ver civilised
laud has vted with l« metropolis
fbe most btantiful hill* of Europe i
outaidc the great i itiea are covered with
obeliik and funeral Vid arched
|at«wiT* an«i
aod pitrteiren in
honor of thu inhnmated. be Apptan
Way of Komi- wai ordered by
cbrat commemorations For tbm purj'oee
Piaa has its arcades of uiarbie s-Milp
tared into ai-juuiite b«» reliefs and the i
feature* of dear face* that have van
ub«d. Oenoa has it» terra' e« cut into
tombe, auJ t'ooatantiuople cover* with
vpreJa the oiient hnl itatiouii. and I'aria i
ItM its l'er»-Larhai««'. ou wLo» beivhta
re«t BalEttc and Javid and Murehal Ney
and i\\ ter and I^a I'tace and Moliere,
aad a mighty vroup of warrior* and
poeta and }«ii.trrii and masinam. Iu
all foreign nutans utiuost «euma ou all
idea ib expended in the work of iuter
nent. tnumniificfttiou un) incintr ttion.
Our own eountrf cou»eijt« to be nt coud
to none lit reaped to the llfeloas bod'.
Krery city »nd town and neighborhood
of and intelligence or yirts« hue. not
uiauj nitle# away, it* red lucloHure,
whtr»* affection ha« engaged srtiiptor«.
cbtaei and flori«t'« apadt and artificer in
metal*. Our v«n sty haa abown »t« re
lifrien. as w«l I a* ita art. in th« nauuer
iu wbicb it hold* the memory of tbo»«
who hav«* paaimd forever away, by it«
Cypre'aa Mill* aud it* Evergreen# aod it»
('a)vary and Holy row and Frieuda
ceiuetriea. All the world know# of our
Greenwood, with now aboot two han
dr»-l and rtfty thoiiNauil lnbabitanle
aleepiti(r auioug hill* that overlook tho
•ea. and lak«e rtnboHOuied in an l-.den
of iowerti. onr American NVe«tuiiu*t»r
Abb«y, an Arropolhi of mortnary archi
tecture, a l'antheon of n-.ighty uuci aa
eeuded, alegiea at otone. IliatU in uTar
tie, wb"l* g«iifrntioiiM in peae*- waitiuK
f#r other geuorntiouK to join them. No
dormitory of breathleets aleepera ip alt
the world ha# so many mighty dead.
xucred to
Yen ftnd all the royal family of flow
er* there, sotue that you supposed iu
dig ncur to th* far Noith snd other*
indigenou* to the fur f««utb the daisy
and iiyactidb, crocns i«nd uuamoue tn»ip
ait'i*at-r lilv ^*rar.iuni snd rsnui.cn
iwii"' nuKnout'tte an i #«*»t iuarjorau
Br I*out collection of about egbt?an
hundred kinds of Holy i.aud tlowera
«h11 among tree# »re the
More. If snch loral aud botanioel beatt
ties are the wild growths of the ielda,
think of wh it gnrden must be iu I'al
estine' And in aneh a garden .ie«u«
Christ slept after, on the noMier's
spear. Hia last drop of blood had
cosi^uiated And then *«e bow appro-
n that all onr cemeteries *1 om I be
and tree shaded. In June,
Greenwood in Brooklyn a garlen.
Well, theu," yon aay. "boa eea yon
1 Make out tb it tbe Hesurreetioii day will
beautifv the eemeteriea'11 Will it
i not leave them a plowed up grtinuiP t»a
that dav there will b# au earthquake,
and wifl not this split tbe Aberdeen
granite, as well aa the plain slab that
can afford bat the two words, 'Onr Mary,*
or 'Onr barley7' W®11, I will tell
yon how Hesurreetion day will beautify
all the cemeteries. It wiil be by bring
ing up the faces that were to na one,*,
and in onr memories are to us now,
I more beautiful than any calla lily, and
the forma that are to us more graceful
than any willow by tb* waters. au von
think of nuytbiug more leaulifuI thau
Tbe idea of tbe re««rrectiou gets
easier to understand as I bear tbe pho
nograph unroll some voire that talked
into it or sung into it a year ago. }iist te
•fore onr friend s decease- Vou turn tbe
wire, and then come forth the very t»ne»,
tbe very accentuation, the very conirh.
the very nottg oftb«* person that breathed
is the headquarters And if he can re
turn tbe nerve*, why not
wht. li are le*» ingenious? And If the
mu« ies, why uot the bones, that are
leas wonderful' And if the veice and
the brain and the lunacies aud the bone*,
why not the entire body? If man can do
the phonograph, God can do the resur
i reetion. Will it be tbe same body that iu
tb* Ust day a ball be reanimated?
but influitely improved.
Our bod lea chatrgt* every seven yenr*.
and yet, in one aense, it is the same
body On my wrist and the second
linger of my right hand there is a a ear.
I made that at year* of age, when, dis-
gnsted at the preaeiu-e of two warts, I
took a red hot iron and burned then
out. Hlnce then my body has changed
at least a half dozen times, but those
scars prove it is the tamx body. Aad
[email protected] never ioae onr identity. If (rod can
and doe* rebuild a man five, six, ten
times, iu this world, is it mysterious that
be can rebuild bim ou-« more, and that
in the reeurrection If he can do it ten
times, I think he can do it eleven times.
Then look at the seventeen year locusts.
Fer seventeen year* gone, at the end ot
seventeen years thev appear, and lv nib
he hind leg against the wing make
that rattle at which all the husbandmen
and vine drewaera trembi« as the t
ile hoet take* ui tbe mar of devest a*
boa Kennriection eterj "SCfcutrjn
i years'
Another eonaideratien make* the idea
I of resurreetion easier. God made Adam.
He was not fashioned after any model.
There bad never been human organ
ism, and sv there wss nothing to copy.
At tbe tint attempt God made a perfect
man He made him out of the duat of
th* earth. If out of the ordinary dust
of the earth and without a mq^fel God
1 coald make a perfect man. sural" out of
I the extraordinary dnst of the mortal
1 bod\, and with millions of models, (rod
can make each one of ua a perfect being
in tbe resurrection. Surely the last
undertaking would not IHT greater than
the first Hee the gospel algebra orJi
nan dust minu* a model equals a per
I feet man, extraordinary dost aud pins a
model equals a resurrection body. Mys
teries about it' Oh, yes that is one
reaaon why 1 believe it. It would uot
be much of a God who could do things
i only as far as I can understand. My*
t-ries Ob, ye* but no more about the
resurrect ton of your body than about it*
present eiistenee.
1 will eiptaiu to you the la*t mystery
of the resurrection, and make it a* plain
i to you as that two an i two make four, if
you will tell tne how vour mind, which ia
entirely independent of your body, caa
aet upon your body so that at yoqr will
yonr eyes open, or your foot walks, or
i vour band in extended. Ho I find uoth*
ing in the Bible statement concerning
th* resurrection that staggers me for a
moment All doubts clear from my
mind. 1 sav that the cemeteries, bow
ev®r beautiful now, will be more besuti
fui wb» the bodies of our loved one*
come up.
They will eo^ae In iaijproved eVndition.
They will corns wo reeled. Th* aod of
tbeai lay down kt the last very tired.
How oftea yon have i,»ard them *ay, "I
am so tired'"" The fact it is a tired
I world. If 1 should go through tht*
audience, and go round tbe worid, I
could not And a person in any style of
Uf* ignorant of the sensation of fatigue.
I do not believe there are rtfty pcraona
in this audience who are not tired.
I Yonr head is tired or your back i« tired,
i or your foot is tired, or your brain t«
tired, or youj nerves are tired. Long
jonmejing. or business application, of*
i bereavement, or sickuesa have put on
you heavv weights. Ho the vast ma
jority of those who went out of this
world went out fatigued. About the
reet place to rest
rtciion dav do for the ceiueterie*? Firet, fully ctoee* the eyes, and quiet* tbe
1 remark, it will bu their an pern
-A- T'W
this worlu.
stmospnere, its surroundings, and
even t*« hilarities are «xbftu«tiiig. Ho
otrr earthly life
tiod otrr earthly life, and merci-
a 1 beau feet, and folds tbe hands, and saore
tiftcution. At certain aaaaans it is rui- esperially gives qntesoeace to the l«ng i
tom-iry in all land* to *trew tiowero o% er ami heart, that 'hav* a
at had ten atia- 1
the laoun.lr of the departed. It tuay i utas rest from the first reepiratioa sad
have bees suggested by the fact that
Christ loiwl was iti a garden And
when 1 ssv garden, i do not mean a gar
den of these latitudes. The late frosts
of spring andth* early froatt of autetnn
are near to each othei that there are
oaly a few mouth* of flowers in the
field All the flower* we to-day bad
to be petted and cosxed and pat under
shelter, or they would not have bloomed
at all. Tney me tbe children of tbe
conservatories. Bet at this season, and
through the most of the y«sr, th^ Holy
laad is all ablush with flora! opulence.
the first beat
If a drummer bov ware compelled in
the sruiy to best his drum for t«ei tj
foot hour* withont stooping, his of&cev
wonld 1« court martiaied for cruelty,
If th* druiumsr hoy should be com
tuandfd to beet hi* drum for a week
without ceasing, day and night, he would
die rn attempting it Bnt under yonr
-vestment is n i»oor heart that Mypin its 1
drum best for the «n»reh of life thirty »r
forty or sixty or eighty vcars ago, and it
han bad no furlough by day ot wight,
and, whether in eonaetoas or fowato«* i
state.lt w-ent right on,for if it had sl«p|i«d
•even seconds youi life would h»*ej
closed And rriir heert will k tp going
nmil name t.utc aftet vour »pint flown
forth*) sat u ttstor s»yi that aftt^r tb« Ust
I einir-itiou o{ tung ani tbe last ttirol- «.f
pulse, and t«ft*r the spirit is r« leas»--l
tilt iiaMjp |»|j
of fro
gen climes, and th tauj*ri#lt of the
i tropica, walmit and Willow,
hawthorn, ash and elder, piue aad sytra-
I tbe resppenrane of those from whom smutehed.
we have bf e» parted I do not care
which way ib- tree falla in the blast ,of
the ludgurnt hnrr»i ane. or if th*» plow
share that day shall tarn under tbe laat
rose leaf aud tb- laat cbtua aater, if out
of the broken aod shall come tbe bodies
of our loved ones not damaged, but ir
into it once, but is now departed. If a
mau can do that, cannot Almithty God,
without half tbe trying, return the voice oeu*et«rtes.
of vour departed And if he can return ki* 1-aster tells tts that in Chri*t i
the voice, why not the lip* and tougae resurrection our resurrection, if we are
and the throat that fashioned the voice? I *»u. and the reeurrcction of all the
And if the lip* and tongue and the i P'ons dead, i« assured, for be *a» "the
throat, whr not theu tbe brain that nug- ®r«t fruits of them that slept. Keaan
Rested the words? And if the brain, ^e did not rise, bot
htm witnesses.
wh\ not the nerves, of which the brain
What a mercy, then, it is that the grave
ia ttie place irhtre that aoudr«ie ma»
chiuery tf ventricle and art^n can i
uder the faaaltbfnl ehe«Mr)r of the
•oil ail the wear and tear of ns^rve aad 1
muscle and bone will b* Mobtractr and
that iMtth of good, fresh, clean soil will 1
wash off the la«t sch«, and theu some of
the same atyle of daat out of which the i
body cf Adam was conatrurted may be
inf uaed into tbe resurrection bodr flow
caw the bo«h»» of the iiaatan r*»e. ahich 1
b{»*' bad no rspleu lahiueut Ir^ru the dust
siuce the time of Adam in partfdi^- get i
any ecu juration from the store-house
from which hie was couctmeted without
our going back into the dust' That
'original, life giving material having
been added to tbe body n» it once was,
and all the defects left behind, wast a„
body will h# the resurrectiou body' Aud
will not hundreds of thousands of «nob
appearing above the »owiutis heights
make Greenwood mors b^autifnl than
any Juu.- morniug after a shower The
dual of tb*' earth being tbe ori^iual
miiicrial for the faaliloniug ot the Ant
human being, we nav« to go back to the
•am** place to get a perfect bo ly.
Factories are apt to be .rough places,
and those who toil in tiiem bave tbeir
There will be no door-knob aa tfce
inside of our family aepalcher, for we
cannot conn- out, of ourselve* but there
I is u door-knob on the outKtde, an that
Jeaua shall lay ho 1.1 of. and, opt-uing,
will say Good morning' Yon have
slept long enough' Arise' Ariae!" And
theu what flutter of wings, and wfeat
Hashing of rekindled eye*, and what
gladsome rusbiuw across the family lot
witn cnes 'of "Father,
grimy and tbeir liaad*
But who cares for
ut who cares for tb*t,
when they turn out for its bfeautiful
•USICMI instrument* or exquisite up
holstery' Wfaot though tht? grave is a
rough place, it in a resurrection body
manufactory, and from it «b»H ouif the
radiant and resplendent forms of onr
friends on tbe brightest mutntng the
world ever saw. Von pat iuto% faetory i,
cottou. aud it conic* oat npuarei. Von
into factory lumber aad lead, aad
out jtianoe and organ*. And
so luto the factory of tbe Krave you .pat
in puenmoiiiiiM and coDsnmptions. and
they cosse out health. Vou pnt »n*[
groans, and they come out hallelujaJka.
For us, On tbe final drfy, the moat at
tractive place* wiii not be tbe Barks or
the gardens ot tb* palace*, tat th*
Chriat'a enemies, eav ha
fortbev ssw him after he had
the muscles *i*en- If he did not riae, how did «*imty
armed soldiers lit him get awav? Hurely
I sixty living soldiers ought to be able to
Keep one dea^T man' Blessed be
t»o«l' He did get away. After his ree
nrrection Marv Magdeb-ne saw hiai.
Cleopas saw fcim. Ttui disciples in an i
upper room at Jerusalem saw him. Five
hundred at once saw him. lJrof. Krueat
Kenan, who did not see him, will exense
uw for taking the testimony of the 58t)
who did see him. \es. yes he got
away. And that makes me sure that onr
departed loved ones Nhall get :iway. i
Freed himself from the shackles of
clod he is not going to leave us and
I our- in tbe lurch.
that voa''"
"Mother, is tbat vou? "My darling, is
that you "How you all have changed'
The cough gone, the eronp gone, tae
eoiisuuiptioti gone, the paralvats gone.
i the wcartnees gone. Come, let as a*
cend together! The older out** first.
the younger ones next' Vuirk now.-^et
into line' The skyward procession has
I already started' Hteer do» bv that em
bankment of cloud for ths nearest gat*?"
And. as we aecend, on one side the earth
get* smaller until it ia no larger than a
mountain, and smaller until it is so I
larger than a palace, and smaller until
it i* no larger than a ship, and smaller
until it is no larger than a wheel, aad
smaller nntil it i* no larger than a
Farewell, dieeolvinj} earth! Bnt on
the other side, aa we rise, heaven at first
appear* no larger than your hand. And
nearer it looks like a chariot, and nearer
it look* like a throne, and nearer it
looks like a star, and nearer it look*
like a
aud nearer it looks like a uni­
verse. Hail, scepter* that shali always
wave! Hail- anthems that shall alwM*
roll! Hail, companionships nev- a
to be broken, and frieudahip* never
again to part! That
what resur­
rection day will do for all the cemeter
ies and graveyards from the Maehpelak
that was opened bv Father Abraham is
flebrou to the Machpelah yesterday con
»ec rated. ___
ODuTqt KER AM) C( RlOtfe
lliiM. Duo* it k.k» of alum IMS, Otr,
is fourteen yearn old, and a widow.
ThR latent flying machine ia not Par*
iu* but comes from the sama
part of the world It ia a big "aero
plane" or kite, designed ou the plan hff
wUcb a »*agull akims along.
Thjr following epitaph is
to produce a flash of lightning which
he can dirwet oa
"At srr
fi ntiA tm
body of man
grave of Mer*leth. formerly orgauiat
Mt. Mary's College, Oxford, England:
Berr iiM i»n« lilowi, iu'
WIKI 11»«H1 a iMppv iifn. an ,lic»i
A mau. )»ag wan recently fomid in tka
old law nourt* at Frauklin-on-the-MaiB,
(iermany, eontairung one hundred and
seventy-flVe ondfiivcretl letters, dating
dating back 1
A Nk^ JKjiHRY iu van tor poposas to eutawara wUl be made from womted
mm the* dynamo in warfare, to make ar- -with th« »l.M H.t.WiiU
tificial lightning. He clairna^tn le able
a ™\im
who died to
Warwick, N. Y-, a ahort time ago, at tW
sgc of oue hundred and ae\ en, wa* tear*
ried in 1814, when ahe was 32 yeasa oli.
Her tirst husband lived until she
ninety, and two years later she
married to her second husband,
Xeleon, who died in 1MH1.
To KK*iivr some troublesome
which the onlinary rcmeilics failed to
cure, Mr. EbMB T, Marshall of 1'OOMMM^
Cel., adopted a h«roic plan, it.- cat
off his two iittie t'ieK, He will not
able to wear for several weeks*
but he says he k
are gone for giod,
JrrxiK TM«»M,*S J. UnrT.plS,
bin oorns
lotti' C-ottnty, Va,, owns the plMuiatioti
on whteh his grandfather and grafift
grandfather are buried, au^l which biff
been us the faintl v i it years, and al
though he U T7 years of age, he »le«pa
in the same room he vm born in, and
upon the same bedstead he wan born
on. Judge liou'dm nhowed the t-rra*
yoi.dcnt th« ip w!.»ere «b od the cabin
which hi- an« #*s:tft,, whi *n.ni« fr«(in
Mat viand, had creeled in !714 and th^
tradition u that ahe wept because alss
f,*s- ll*a»» Ui ., JU^jL ilA
jH^aiii *i^if I ai wmmt
y^r,'v' Kii-^r*
or Tttr,
or taw
Csti nf fesl* Whwswltfc (MsaMMs Msr
Peel Akraa*i «f ttui rs*kt«a»
WM* W»l« W ur«ts4» (MMl thmtl rtalnti t«
Hwtff IK* M«wi«a ef U«mmI t*re«(iec tthe
HK qoaatinn an to
how a man shall
(lrefi^ hfnwlf i» «aai
aaketl than art
»w#rwl There are
cvrtain ranoua o
taete which overridr
all faaliiuna. and to
ibew he Biuat ap
peal w ho wonld b*»
r«ally aud nilr a
well-dre*»*Hl man. A
Chirago TnurA re
reeontlv vin
iteil a numlier of the
arbiters of taste and
material in the World'* Fair city, and
out of tbeir wisulom the following
facta wtjrti evolved
In the tirat place Bien'* rfkthe«, ft
whole, it they are to be really rUe,
will show the softest poaxil.le flniah,
ooata will diaplav low o|»euinga and
ample Hl«M*ve^. ve»ta will follow thi»
form, and tn»na«*ra will nit moderately
clo«e to the l«^f aa to the ttpjwi workn.
and will exhibit a moderate spring at
the bottom.
In overcoats the CHeaterfleld or fly
frout oveia4*k will be mnoh more worn
than any other style. It will be mad«
from wciratedn and almocd all atylea of
soft ovej coating*, and will be erf n»e-
dinai leegth, thirty-six to thirty-aevea
inchea leit:g tbe limita for a man of
average height, f» feet inchea.
The i-overt overeoat. made of covert
overcoating, modified for street wear,
will be '1'iiu- impitlar with many who
ha ve n«» very profound regard for the
eternal fitne-** of thing*.
For day and half dt~»aa the doable
br«aate»l fnn*k ia the most appropriate.
it ia tbe moat elegant style of coat
made. For day drma it will have
lapela of ample width, well peeked,
and «ilk-fared to the button b.olee, of
wii udi then- will W live on each Hide
It will roll when closed to the third
bole, bnt when unbuttoned wiil roll
frae. The lengtlia for a man «f aver
age height will l»e eighteen and one
half tnehee to the hip buttons and
thirty-six inches to the liottom of
skirt* It will be made of wor»t«-d* and
1 he three-bntton cniawaj froek will
be. an for several aeaaona, more popu
lar than the four, two, or one buttoner.
The lengths will average eighteen and
one half and thirty-three inches, the
roll ill W DKab-'ratel v long, and the
front* will 1m» «Mit si way ao a« to ahow
I one button of the \mt. The fonr-but
toner will cloee higher on the chest
1 and batten, a trirte wiuk tke
the two btittoner will open lower and
be cut away from rather higher above
the waist-seam. For half ares* these
or cheviots, -with the edge« flat-braided
narrow if the former and double
stitched narrow if the latter material
Is used.
The •art worn with ikm may be of
tfee ia"tt»e material aa the coat', or *«»f
an fancy \«-!»ung, aud the tronseva
may of an»' style of striped, check
ad or plain tnne*'nug
Kariv be sieaarm hedoubte-brea«t
W w
thaii the other stvies. It haa quite a
number of good jtcstita to reoommendf
it. it 1h- wurn without au over
coai. it is very dreMy when silk faced,
and it very tieroining to good
Bo mneh for the general effect t#
be |irodu«*d by tkM new rv*ar|a clothea*
Now tor the s*|N»cial and particular do
tal TH Ont of which tbewe reaulU are t#
be idiMvad. The Hrat cnt abowi tk*
covert coat. The material retr^ent«Ml
in a covert overcoating The lengtli
for a man of average height, five feet
eight inches, IH thirty four inchea. Th#
back ia cut whole, with tiearh straight
side-sea ma that are finished with vents.
and the form, though it* *hai* i» a«g
geated. i* fitted hoael.y. the
In the next cut is ex
The collar
and lapela are light, the roll averages
four an«l a half inches in length, and
the edge* are doiible-*titehed moderate
ly wide. The jackets h»x e flaoa t» go
in or out. and the sleeves, which art
out half and half, are finished wit hi
three rows of stitching around the l*»t
tom. The seam* are lapped and stitch*
ed to match the edges.
hibited one of
tlioae new one button cutaway suits,
which are de^igiual eajm-ially for per
sona of a rather cor pule at buiid.
material ia a wide wool worsted and a
striped trousering. The roll of tha
coat ia about aix inches, deep
The fronts are cut away from tha
closing button with a gentle curve, and
are well rounded from midway of skirt
to the liotUmi The edges are liound,
or Hat braided narrow, tuul the sleeves
are finished w ith imitation ettffs, closed
with two button*.
The v»»*t extend* alamt one and a
half niches Ixdow the waist seam of the
coat, closer with five Imttons, atnl has
a notched collar.
The tronaer* an net* aliapaly, pwe
portkroately, than for a ragnlar fern.
but Hhoulcf have the same appearanea
of k»!«*neee..
In the douhle-braaated frock «at
showu iu the next cnt it is claimed
that for half-drew* there ia not lung
more suitable, effective, or appropriate
than the suit shown iu thia figure.
The material represented for the coat
aud vest ia a fancy diagonal worsted
and for the trouaera a very haudaouie,
subdued, Htri|»ed tniime-nng Tlie «l
lar of tlie coat ia cttt rather long to a
low gorge and the lapela are well
peaked and s|»oced for five holes, to
button four if desired. The silk ex
tends to the end of holt* and the edges
are flat lira ideal The sleeve* are
shapely aud are finished to imitate
cuffs closed with two button* '111#
tmwierft for thia and all othw half-dre**
suits average nineteen iuchea at kne*
mid seventeen and one-half to eighteen
at the liottom. They have a flight
The next illnatration shows a low
roll sack suit the material of which IH
a striped cheviot. The collar* and
lapels are one and one-half iuchea wide
and the frontK are cat with quite a
curve from top to lower button. They
are tlniahed soft. The trouwem witl
this suit average nineteen and one-half
inches at the knee and eighteen at the
bottom, aud tkeaule 3«»iub »»e fin»dn»d
with a welt.
In the Hgnre rapraaantad following
this the overcoat is a *oft diagonal
cheviot, the coat aud vest a medium
wale worated, aad the pantaloon* a
atriped trousering.
The overcoat in an accurate repre-
ight w eight overmj|4
ihrowu ojM-i
Mentation of »i
^tka current aeaeon
The Eaglne af CfvlliiiatlaHu
Great editor {severely»—There was
no baee ball news in the pafjer to-day,
l^»cal man But, air, la»e-balt isn't
played in the winter, and I've exhaust
ed all the new club rumors, new asso
ciation fakes, and rejmrta of poaaiblc
changes of otia sort or another. There
isn't a scrap more I. ©an get hold of.
"Then print the old scrapa over
again You don't anppoae I want to
ioee all my subacrilaws, do yoH,f—
New York W«rkly.
"Sat'"Re flenalWe.
•Father,** exclaimed y,ntng Jenkins,
ewteririg the old guiitleijian'a office, "I
have aold mjr newspatM i office
"Hit down, Tom. 1 am glad to see
tfcat yon are ao sensible."
"Yea, fat bet 1 »old my oAoa,
but 1 ha\«* U«ught imothcr one."
np? You have loat what little
ae you evar di«l
v^4«r v.o',:- :£*, ,r ?99
(kiriaaa fwatemer.
HI hisf tim»*I epir
met Mrs. MefHaglw*
said Frank Ma-ma.
one of the btiglstsast
lights of the St. i.mii*
l»ar, one day recefitl*,
.when he hail tbe
apectal lionor o( s c«m
v#r.vatioa with the
wntet "I aav. tha
firit time I ever
her was at Fort
Wayne. Indiana Hh..
tiien Mtiitig lor
prosni^e, and aa lnck aotthl
have it, I wss eounadT far defendant,
axtd in the eoorea of cross e\smii faif
liar, I queried
'You say that Mr. Oolightly g«aa
fmi to understand that he would in a rtf
What ar Ton'tma er givin' me? I
luun't done gw
in e dona lived er
Smoky Fork tkmt knowb-d^hl''
wharfor' "n" whutfor a man me* m,
vken he
ro&u lar a
Whara hi Bmeky Work, asadatM*
I asked.
'Set vi,ju*una up ter a lawyer mat,
Veen dulit. «a har Smokv Fork ba
laV B*."-k.-a v* bain' eer iicerd O*
CJaney Crick -."V
So ma'am. WfearaI*it?*
In Tenuraaa—teat lieneli- it mi
Ah! Well, Mr. Oolightly pm
Von'tttt* kia betehar *n IkM's fftl4
'nnf ter git ma.'
What did kas^rf
'(dlight'y f*
'Of coura^1
Wnll, as I
o«t'nx the
Didn't be raiora to elaiai fern ftMT
his bridaF
Naw. That w*r tha laa* I aaad
'Was that all tha propoaal he maia
'Ya-ae: wmint tliet emaff, with tlM
laylacs er buatin inter bloom, V tiiar
birds a niagin', an' me er look in" fer ar
ftn»d»en'. an' stirrin ao«|»r
w id
»'ti- atirrin* soap
yard las' Ap jit' at
'a* aez V ter me, aez 'a:
Makin' aoap
'.Y en,' aev. I ter him, ea I.
'M' hoip you'n* V sex *a»
Yon'na may se/. 1.
'He twifstail "n* turned tha
bank er while, V said, sec 'e
I'd like
twist V tura
eyed critter! Mii
meet von'una ont#»de thia are h»1
hooae, I tell yoti'une. pine-blank near,
111 make vou nns pow 'fui paaier V
you are
Hhe loat hareaaaaad I saw no mam
of Iter until one day 1 wa* called upon
b* a Mr McMuah to procure a divoraa.
Ha was a little bit of a fallow with A
soared look in hie light blue eyaa, and I
took a pity on him, and took the caaa
at the same time.
The case came up. aad when tita
wife went ou the witneee stand who
ahouid face me bnt my Fort Wajap
friend, the Widow McBtagg
'Madam,* said I, iu uiy mo*t
aaeeuta. 'von said that yonr hunbend
hare, Mr. McMunh, treats yon badly
and that you sue for k divor*e on a#
(XMint of really cruel use on his part
Yen, air He he/ the moat ugly
di*}aaitiou on top o' dirt. He'd hia*
aaslped me ef I hedn't taken V sort af
•Mliverixed him
How waa that
Jin dowued hhn, V inauaad htal
twell he wur blind Utr ar fo'taifht.
sick tuy aicket'n onr ole cow whM
she bed th# nieasie#.*
'Well, though I'm pretty stout my
self I'm thankful yon are not
*Hhe looked at me cloaaly
something naughty, and the nnr*«gT
door lieing opan, wa overheard tha t§
"Let's a wear,* pvopoaad Jokn, t^»
"Well, lath," lisped wee CharHa.
*(k» aliead,"
John, anooursah
ton thwear flrtht,"
far yoaits the balaaaa o*
sas a,
'Much obleeged,'mt 1,'n'I went off
tar Cookvilh- Hiet a'teraoon, 'n latught
DM mer weddHi toggery 'u' yrm rea#
ia ten days.'
replied Char life
A moment's hesitation ud Joka vy*,
^ponded, emphatically:
do I," aaaetiad OhmM*
And that evening before aayin^ th««r
prayers the little -.inner* |ieniteuily
eoiifeiwed that they "haa ave%^L' j|U
tlM morning. v I
NetMng Partem WMM
Dealer Yon say yon want to bur#
UHip for your eon
Customer—Tm. v*
ealer--la ha a stndantf
Customer- Yes, he bur***
ai tiidniglit oil*
Stealer Than why not get hiai
German student lamp? Jast tfcr
Custotaar iwith tlecia»o«ii~-Ko. sir..
I don't want any ©f yonr foreign con
trivaiicea. Give me an artiei* of hotaA
jfc'iwsAs* Simto, ^.
-v N 'i -f-
.. «•.**•*•
ment. and then broke out:
You'tins er the ao-'eottttt
I *»et in Fo't Wayne.'
'{lood thing yon'nn* not mar hua
ban'. I'd wallop yon
"nns twell y' could
n't stan*. I) -n yoifuns," and ahe flirtad
from the witne#* stand, but I gaiuad
mv case," -Chi*•*(/* Ledum"
firy Mwsre»
I Ml EN I) of nana
hav two 1 i la
*ou«, aged reapoe
tivaly thrae
Sve year*. Thay
liave Ijeeb neiat
carefolly trainnd.
and esiH-cially
w a n e
a n
guarded agauttt
o a n i y a
one day the littfa
fellows arose fell
ing irresistibly
impelled do

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