Cottrell Scrapbook, 1893


Material Information

Cottrell Scrapbook, 1893
Series Title:
Joseph Benson Cottrell Diaries
Physical Description:
Mixed Material
Cottrell, Reverend Joseph Benson (1829-1895)
Publication Date:


Subjects / Keywords:
Bowling Green (Ky.)
Spatial Coverage:
North America -- United States -- Kentucky -- Warren -- Bowling Green


Cottrell, Joseph Benson (1829-1895) was minister at First Methodist Church, Pensacola, in 1854 and 1855, the start of a long career as a noted Methodist preacher and writer. He was born in South Carolina and educated at the Citadel, Charleston. After teaching in Alabama, he entered the ministry. Following the death of his first wife, he married a widow, Caroline Duncan. The couple's children included Joseph's son by his first marriage, Caroline's son, and their children beginning with Joseph Benson, Jr., born October 14, 1854. Following two years in Pensacola, Cottrell went on to head churches in Bowling Green and Franklin, Kentucky, among other positions.
General Note:
Many of the letters in this collection are from Joseph B. Cottrell to his son Charles, a noted photographer of Pensacola. Others are letters from family in Florida writing back to Joseph. The scrapbooks are primarily printed clippings of Cottrell's published sermons, writings, and appearances. His diary covers his two years in Pensacola, with later sporadic entries for years all the way up to 1892.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
System ID:

Full Text





I rill I R

T"Avtp "V


t :orit w :ether m tie forn m 6onie s7ige man s
name, or the iutterance of ecumenical councils.
He was "ai man of one book."
This high clairnhwhich he made for himself, heA
desired and expected 1Methodists to follow-cor-
recting his own errors as well as those of others.
This is surely too wellknown by readersto requirte
any citations from himi by way of proof. Our
church, wiser thant the old mother church, (the
Wesleyan Methodists of England), has declined to0r
adopt any works as containing a standard of doc-o om
trines. utit following the silly example of the no
Northern Methodists, are beginning to develop a a : a
churchism that must be offensive to those who re ae ( rl-
carefully ieflect on these matters. It provides fort e t
a trial of those "who hold and disseminate, pub- O :t
l]icly and privately, doctrines which are contrary to It
Our Articles of Religion." -oly o areverend, most :he
venerable Articles Surely, surely, m.y salvation i' e eto 1 t san rss a
must depend upon a sufficiently-profound venera- a
tion of your infallible wisdom! Here there is no on e t
mistake! Here no covert error can lie hidden. ] w
No, no! Dream not that the men who drafted0 so
your forms were capable of error in the p hra.seolo. ael e
gy they then used. If I -should fail to tealize that th r
this is "the best government the world ever saw,"
then some wise brethren, jealous of the honor of t
THE ARTICLES, may correct me, and try me s t o
for heresy for not believing Article XIII to be in- h 10
fallible. If I should chance to hesitate whethera t io
or not "very God t ruly suffered' was
crucified, dead, and buried," then outraged Artriclee
11 comes pleading my eviction froi the ministry e t e i
of the Methodist Church. I, foredoomed, am set a a
upon by the sober exponenits of kw'1 and cruci-
fled. throu a tot 1 lt ent
The Articles of Religion are the constitutional
law of th church. All the balance is subject tot
legislative change. Any statutory enactment ii4 en a r thi r
violation of this fundamental law is void ab imniio. r
But these Articles make the Bible the sole arbiter ar
in all matters of faith. Hence a charge of teach- mm l ti
ig conftrary to our Articles can only mean either'-
the rejection of the Bible as such authority, ovr hl nt
some teaching shovn by due trial to be contrary
to the truth as set forth in the Bible.~, : .e
But some solemn-visaged brother will inquire 7
What is to becorme of the church if no provision
for protecing its integrity is made? My response
would be, if the wise and learned men of the ,
may be guilty, exce't by appeal to the Articles, s r a ingo ,
may A g ey are repuignianit to' Arue
they had better read their Bibles more. Or if men ior
know better than God how to set forth the truth, a
then let us exclude the Bible from the people, as
the Catholics have done, and only feed them oni
the well-digested truth which God has given in too '
imperfect a manner for the common mind.'-t
Oh! let us not fall ipnto the grave error of sacri
ficing our glorious heritage of bing a Bible peo-
ple tothe fetish, to churchism. If our brethren
are capable of giving us deeper insight into God's
truth, or taking away the rubbish of error fromt
our system, let the prayers and benediction' not

Frankfor;, K(intueky. ' u. '

I Mustard and 2 Salt Spoons.
i Nut Spoon.


vIRGINIA G. BARCLAY, daughter of Hugh
and Luann L. Barclay, was born in Russellville,
pKy., Sept 17, 1850. She professed faith in Christ
and joined the Methodist Church, Sonth, unider
the ministry of Rev. H. C. Settle, in September, TANGET0I AL TUCHE$.
1863. She graduated under Mrs. Julia A. Tevis,
*at Science HIll, Shelbyville, Ky., in June, 1868.
She was married to Dr. A. C. Wright, of Bow- BYO P B. COTTRLLD.D
ling Green, Ky., May 28, 1874. She died in peace ay ofhgods on the mountains of Olym-
Oct. 20, 182. She was a woman of strong men-
tal endowments, and ade herself effective p d the A ATE? The thought of thos
and beneficently felt in all the relations of life. m w it is pollen to, impregnate the
she was a devoted daughter, a loving and faith nd him w rites 'Tis thus that Ian-
ful wife, and a careful, affectionate, and pains- d o
ein seeming reproduction of the same-
taking mother. She was universally lovedin the .
community in which she was born and spent her t tiresomely to those who've
youth. As a resident of this city for eighteen neerread it renews itself The leaves of the
years past, she has made many warm friends by oaks of the forest, and the fodderblades of the
her kind and neighborly acts, her shining worn- n te
anly virtu6, and her consistent Christian life. corn a tsels see he same
Theloving attention she has received fr6m her WheI WTSw a boy, but upon my word they
large circle of devoted relatives and friends dur- ar a miracle of burpises to me con-
ing the long weeks of her suffering was a heart- tinuall! Rather that' sacle- vriety (don't
ily rendered tribute on their part to her modestad em
worth and high character as a woman, a neigh- let th ter or .he reader emascuat
bor, and a Christian. Her religious character this dual term by ving out the hyphen) than
had its best exemplification in in a life of quiet were nature, in carce, to-give urprise of fash-
helpfulness and sympathywhich were constantly ion i her fields and forests, through sharpest
flowing outto the needy and the distressed. Her' "ori. here's in us aalove
professions of Christian faith were never loud or contrasts y y year.
obtrusive. She doubted herself and her own of sameness-a love of change. Emerson says;
worthiness, but she never doubted her Master. "There is a dualism that bisects the universe."
The work of her hands, her head, her heart, IHe might have said as truly, that there is but
better than any words or professions, dem- ne la Wheeer he indis ininquir afte
onstrated to all who knew her that she .was o l h- in .inquir a
"a tree planted by the river of lie, bring t e,it finds thegod; and the good is eve r
forth her fruit in her season." To the above the beatitiful; and there's nought that is good or
sketch, written by one who knew her well, beaiful hat is not true! This ,triity of re-
need but add: "Mrs. Wright was regula in of the la that
her attendance at church, active i all Church c als akes up the unity f the'one la that
-work, and fervent in her devotions. Her brotherhoods, not only humanity, but allthatis
life was a success. The whole Church and com- i eaven and Earth. Mai'k you, I spell Earth
,,unity felt the shock of her death, and with a capital E.. This is sacred! She m4iti-
many tokens of respect and love attested their lies her resurrections; asses back and orth
devotin" to her. Her funer ial -sermon was
eached by her pastor from the words: "She om rot to rarest refinements in vared
bath done what she could." Rev J A. Lewis phenom a,for hich we have names'that mak
and Rev. D. S. Campbell assisted in the services. distinctions but fail .as to difference. The ;clod
So large was the assembly of friends taat many the plowman-turns is what goes through chang&
could not gain admittance e chrh Mt s
Wright was a devoted wife and mother and her of garments o the brid4 hour, when in form of
husband and two children that survive her will powdered pollen, the glossy silk; as, bride, re-
feel the impress of her life sweetly cast in their ceives her spouse; they twaion, 0on1%, griR!. For
own for yars to come May the good Lord bless' 'tis thus through all cycles -there's perpetual
rtand sa sthe husband an o h-
less children, while she sleeps sweetly and marriage; perpetual generation;perpetual birth;
is beyond! >J. W. LEwis. -,

'4_- -

The'only thing of special inote going hpve b
0nlhere in Church circles is the opening em of
of the long exipected revival thrpris(
in the ret Gospel Tabernacle, by B. versity
Fay Mills. Hi8 first service was held tween
Thursday afternoon with a good attend- wealth r
ance. "The start" was quite encour- rallied;
aging and the prospect for a profitable Univer
meeting is very good. It is to be feared and bet
that all the city Churches do not go into budget
athe combination as heartily as they expen
should to secure the best results. ties
learn that Dr. Steel, of McKendree, and dowmd
Dr. Kelley, of Elm Street, are fully into salarie
the meeting with the mighty forces of have I
their respective Churches behind them' richer
As to the co-operation of the pastors of few se
the other Methodist churobes here, it is has be
intimated that they are "not in it" to mark,
any great extent. How the Churches of tractio:
other denominations stand to the meet- profess
ing I am not advised. I am sure that a versit
cordial co-operation upon the part of their w -
all Churches would make the meeting a men
grand success. Surely, this much is due laborat
to the celebrated evangelist, and less praise.
than this is not creditable to Nshville
Churches. Mr. ills has already made proble
a very favorable impression. May the great
results justify the highest expectations South
of all concerned on and
e GAMBLING. build uj
The Tennessee Methodist has opened a sity, an
vigorous war on gambling. As yo o-king
may have noticed, the Methodist pub.' out a th
lished a symposium on the gambling ar
evil in this state, in which a nu er of looks
eading itizens expressed themselves in little
vigorous English on te subject This army
called out a very general expression univer
from the press of the state, both relig- less th
ious and political, severely condemn- Nashvi
ing, not only the gambling mania, but derbilt
the failure upon the part of the proper revenu
officers to enforce the laws for the nu g 1
presslon of the evil. The fact that the one,, t
mayor of the Memphis "Taxing DistrictV, for thik
and the criminal judge of the same dis- we
trict, have virtually set aside the laws richly
of the state and made their respective Will I
tribunals the ally instead of the enemy annual
of the evil, seems to justify the sever- tion in
est strictures that can be made upon the bes
this prevailing vice. '
The Christian Advocate has called Chan
attention to a law that was passed by bilt Un
the Legislature some years ago, "to im- is nov
prove the breed of horses," which legal- health.
ized the race-course and the pool-rooms arrang(
and thus puts the sanction of the law room a
upon the worst forms of the evil, and and otl
asks for its speedy repeal In the irterest retaini
of the young'men of the state who are ical fac-
being debauched by the thousand. If it age of -
be granted, that the race-course and The's
the pool -rooms are necessary to improve gradual
the breed of horses, can any state afford months
to raise the finest horses the world ever and ch(
saw at the expense of her young man- josof




burg;, S the biutton that is' nexus-.of.the oyster,.
~ii iitsishellis no part of the oyster wh

geo to t he eating ofthe oyster, yet,

aPinthe days onto which we are subjected here,
MD eB.somewhat after. thenalogy ofthe oys-
Sev ri ett, Orr *and oth- ter button or grisde is inevitable, I sup-
nate that politics.' pose, and thus have we these modal, or-
o exclusively dom- dinal, ceremonial, and these dogmatic
io the young men' `f eions. The Christ of each --is

h t e gae i edit n.

othese, f delpti p atment
(if th if -io Itn- al werei
lite r Tshede un-n

6u tio then geniallwdi patri

a .talon these mould h T 1
'chasten esing eof ievelopmendet

1lr ei n 1 esiiidcated, hi t

in a tere w hg ...... 1
ferii t and floer fordenrich.
est ructidantl St N reigi

i i- -s.alvar range yin what I
4,I h implies wmtra t 6ric I iadd.iMn r&o

99 atic formuke, r

n ealfthe gip t ihy ik he ii
efjoiyux ia pin glptat or biti g of the rsa
S mpb = ke Iiti, at thean Liop a
to- Ville 1 h All ha11 the 1 1 i

trise is to thowS &1i 1 of t

Al I avete I e r's -j soe
-the t
I e o hoiv
0$ Le ast r o -vaste ' rj4 iM~po-teo a- '

ere o, alety of (,6' cheswit-

rrt Me


t U 1) )r 11" '134, L,R-r'6,o b ag6jPTV' M ,
r e'
ker uf e-I ", I, , I "
Ijjpll the I roof- ' ,th(,,T,, i1c 11 1 1 1 4 Te,
in 14 ule iTA th le r js, g
IRA stleh, n
A' A OV A-
9L, royal tini

i hl, 1i -ill ion diseburae of IT ldug;llt froul''ph
4 5j t
-7e intc noulurla -,Nicninlg
lfgh tL1
Y, y pow(
Ij t r
t r T1
Y, soirth- e
had purjq'(l w3t
In V
of, tfill trabAfhbqr:fto
IIHT vear caih(l an QW a
T I 1 u 'Na.
slw) he xivtr;
A' ls.traip, f
-i4 tf,tEl I -
4,1 of R h
DOL Ir 'eZ
-T. TO
j40 (Ifsta -neet -,
1-i-6iff tEe T"'0111 e, to thH viver ba I b
blyrjt 11,3, "ag Lin, T
1ny`stttdy to gt'
d o'f't
eYeq take,,LJCJ'lot th t 91
e cene as- a r.
CIM"Tilfs all tt 1), 4
Allow flieJAptisij'()f fi'',
ticifteniDg of -b,,il -Oa(
u r I l1w
d"guf 3uq,
'MP OfI46- bat isni'T-OD,'th'VIR61 G hl t
j t il It
to cY ;Go t I
IT, I'll -"dof ` -e
-4, lf,4 I I,
th r6p, Fo 1mh;ti,)n -6
-ns -kil( 43 "r wl, ni.94,
"T j
J!, rip-, qwli 116,
t"L'LL r 12' -j rqati-
_,1H d -4
Jr Tf
'rly' C ell 7N
a -was, Iroxii -M Ajinjlltej Y, ve
begipmpg toI a -tOT
J- 4J:L"
'Wn T i6ldffi
stubboi eir
f, h t Elf ra,
lffl 11 90A
w 'rile
L 't,
Lrstl- 1 oi iir 6 Vfjj Aig 't, TAIT
Rrj n
ITW wei of vhicji Oieepltliegrass;, eA
_,)hp t t jj, F,
vi 9,ltxe4,anl, Ile atfflO 0
e, and 'd e ""? QJV UJO
12 gy n-!,-CRrj At
Tle yar !tj
"n" k
IvIi ern a' r
i., th" dl-
444%1 6r,'Common
g %v 4 I,,pro-pt
latio, t
"T T IT,
0 "D g ,
tv g , -,s -4 -,"R I I

pr);, as 7& "Ph
'eilv 1,
Wpan'-Oo !oil,
Vj NNISTALLt5 ue'sl 14P
_eG Tin

"ten days."
to nz ae 6 e the

ents before raturity, terest.

mp asr shall sell out, assig q, or
reed upor ato e of sale, ccount shall be deemed due and

or subject to exchange or express charges, caq qot be received
ea arges,.
CASH, No odd plates or other goods sent CO, O D

Thould be mrade upon receipt of goods
e charged at actual cost; exceptig wheq goods are ordered iq
made for boxig, ad s Tiware is very bulky, our custonmers

g to' order in "case lots."
Swhom we are not acquaited should be accompanied by the

red or ot, at our option, uless specia instrucols accompaiye
stUwil[ be added to ivoilce.

ast s eleased," "owners risk of breakage," unless otherwse
customers the large difference iqn freigt ats,

or damages or breakages i trans t, as our responsiblity ceases

traqsportatioq con'tpaqy for goods delivered to them in, good

er Odur customers all assistance in our power, in, adjustig claims
to traceor recover "st goods; etc; BUT IN NO INSTANCE
nts subject o tele arrival or oq-ariva of goods, or any claim

a tation co s pany
bmade direct to us, we wt l not be respogsible for osaey paid to

hahh houit notGo
W.~~~~~~~~~ ~ ~~~~ 3S'rcsores lelredfeeneilfegqs
I). r amge o beaags q rasi, s urreposiiltycese

of efoe 1A ew chuV h hoENwa erTIe ES inste to' vel
aanrcit, anbhe S e e ba

wEitutcolti, the t c s ome Cp moe rve
anan to de4:1t thet house e d Ch
dj nt so much asgv thlow preace r inYa h ig tm
invitation to be present. Iff a vone can b c eqe Ariisn mmi
strange shase, belgad to heair erom (B

Thbe Hostn PthoAd'ist ying an me oconaideroecpbeo fs~idu
ment~iig on ?the, ibove,~ om the C T tisy, anobei palo e o no
Mof HODIpr o A nounce tihe condu. o te holye and the q s benevoletnd t he Fot
paries aforeaaid whn cawfulm l et law tes ealou c "o beh of cas ny
ewbitho cosu; tri theigr r, cmni awa fr gency of advantag yr dies dvantag imself
One ofthetexts from Paul for cmednm
di noutes Much aas are the discouro eiongdown k, decad B
ossness named ayise from ignor F gs d can't b rg
invitandite ative qpr u ty of fineness. M t '
anu wona ar pretty much~ alwaye wha~t ) m fe riig'h aoetequsinc
tutemade themr Benaevolence, prom erly euwrptHo m e a e
tuhed in the s l, and disciponed init upre o o a stim a e to B si
acyoveTr all elSe Is nn us, except the will' not e lo nmet ,die at
mwhen g adutted etoR the t mate degree h rmp teiinge t
M ETer phs wse rot doesn t a low us t fal out h e anpd o e the m ost b en v an the sc orp I
pa teh s a forea id una wful. has bar sed at z thealous e, beh alf otthe se ,"tin an y me na,
fromthaO o yard, a e pass Ther al eemenlyco ehe ie
rotr e M uch o fjgun each o f us ; ft e mi n ea alon c g d o w t he cap f tirn i th s; an
o a ll entient fo rf s of i fe n t h c ei oM cnr i C
uni erse, s of what is insensate dhe in n oR .
dothe .oo the fox, andi the skunk element- te e ae so et$mes, b d ahrta .E'
ally min~glen allt of u The phlosphy of -n chrg ordsra, oar hr B.
ae of te mengery, that r

fter thA fd of te dog, eiea
sara or a obse u io u fa n inw, Jus hae q ee sition c mo
aft rt h m adae y tfhe I dog baHow mt I head yhi a roaming
of his so uc l ous dieseechmen ed inato a dr c
outa-lfo aggan we bei eto realize the a dds
The Apostle Plul hat ieper iexce th e w nd li o o Ih e e. ele h
He gve adm~onitin: eare of dos 'The an~d mtmri effak t
-Methoist fathera advance itt thmL It Ct tt 't3ic
whelno grduae tosy the- uim atoedegreen ~t. T h adeym

advised the preacher tocnee the w i t
with a man ena us P~his do, hasbreatu

nobt thing t wt ev. ZHIAH Etr
be ionidered the e~q~uiva enft of wheat the? fathe S
a isd buIrelydon, m nw IVi rpsRv LRIE S .. Y sod

terq t epea m~e t noweverything B Rev. II. Q,. HENDESON,A.31 ios
from theau.commendyar. i eP pa ss Teete_ CAT elTTSme URl KYcop FEBRUARe iea ofu
of man; fnoealo" rah r w mhotan isaA
tero'os P ofe allenteren formsd of~ lif in tleh the crdto hr i 7
uImave ,rse, asto of wha p ius or prsaye ful and p nthe Jo.C t

d th I' pb erik l thef pta d t o wrie, e mod bPPss E
lie i and Mis P Te thPuan hich e isinliemness wel asDD* i hre"6l gapit
-t a

each f u is. p eath e ofvo n u wthere- t
fore is aftlee or er fturn dog,, either1n .to h hst trih~ irsel otepo
solt-Aicitou besec mn yEutadc fh 6i
of-h r a d a l a 1-
-pradc i_agigwenh ~ldbtm

au'as 'd idlM "'"i'
plae ohvt o oc o uht r es
In edtitngJifle
Th psteP ulhdexeinc ih e.'-n av s ...
e tnaff nd lttle
He gve amoniion ,i 'ewae ofdogs 1 Te an n
It tiiky
Metodit athrs dvnce alitleon ha." t C v rt K t saythey impoveduponit. hey

adie h rahr-t Ipvrs -p eta ltoit
wit wme 1 Prhpswht au sid aou
no ifei, wmnt ecec. t.Imgt Rv E H NA E K .. diis'
Ii"Re. SOTH G PRESON, Assitaut
adisd; bu ralydo' kow Iti Pe ltv- 1 RVRS DD, drepo
bec ni eedt ee uvae to ha h a
teost epdm o nweeytig11por-Rv 1.G EDESN .. Eios

brtePaiionmne u ss:- CTETBRG YFLRAYi
~t~ "I "~ ;r19
a-srvn f h cu atCncra; ucoe
ofmayandme~aso-"A pracbe witout si
r .~7
te P~ce smeheewoldb'i iBsr pigt
-Im ves t~bmgposorpryefl n rit
'fi -nped to'rite, G d bles

PI aasefavor u with
sl'ot oio-reurn ro'b woma t
I hnea.!;wwand-to





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r-, a-- i Rig of- q.,p~j t, a ..: Para Iel "O
nave W. th'
C, ff
6f -'a un ei h 0 sp
bru- ;,I~~?i
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,of t 6'19, r `u91s~
s 0 ve crc
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'_it~dftWj h s hether here "o
__ lnkjs as a-,In
have e fo46 h':;ii""'i"

; I qrtV~ aa

~I IB ,tIil

A,~ $i~-1t

,7 inT i rath- He lFocked the whole sublunary
fabric ffe& d built to pieces, and nov,"has the
ffllls 1 p'-Hini, build -,i up again! !E2-
7I 2 893 so he inspire
TV ia~vel eq revelation- of,4he mnystery 'of tzho
o rde tive that ae lintings analogic,
ANGEN. heCo ,hee h tb0-
6 go u rehched omtnornial rvela-
BYJs .coTTREY,,)O on toh'tat words can peaver' utter,

9,e mwi i8 qP are
oany of the g'6 o e mq sins of lyi Itr 4ot4 it W& may d a 'I iand
puis (d the o oT ugt6 hoe8 fo d;IscI h4Jct' membrq so~ounwas rmel an
for whom wewritcb._ to "impregae he rri ,mo a& e cOver aro
4blind of him who two Xi thus tha1n ba ed inscribed "Orthodo ad under banner *n
uagenseeming e o the i h rebth centuri'es
the parts repea ed ti those o've sare m mid! Ahorita-

.,dictum of wit Ot
never read it eew 8 f leaves of the ctuWo "The Church.'% h gainsay; 12f 13
gaksof e forest at blades of the y and without essay of p f
orn and the tassel m just the same as 'eproof or qualification! 0e a I e,4_
he w pon my wore h and call doodle-bugs in conce9 t of pyer, be co-
arel ( myable of 0 ises 'to me eon- libate; wear barouche-top a bonn ad kee
tinually! Rather t t sa'e-variety don your eyes earthwar alace .
let the printer or the roofeader emaslat a n); w pige d n
thus keep th eodn ,agl a isa16
this dual term by leaving oua' he hyphen) tha thae rtecordisg e
were nature, in caprice, to give surprise of fash- Vusy in records of your nerit _n2
ion in her fields and forests, through Sharpest reading thii portraiture 6fpa and
contrasts year by year. There's in us all a love subjection BProtestant s lee gr fled; ae d .4 5.25
of sameness-a love of change. Emerson says: complacenoy from thought t it itheyand

8cip~aeny fo l t J
"There is a dualism that bisects the universe. 1iiot we, who exact such absirdity in oboo it-of
He might have said as truly, that there is but service to the Lord settles own 6pon our soa .,
one law. ` Whenever the mind is in inquiry after l'he candid and sincer,? who 'seek first the
the true, it finds the good; and the good is ever Kingdom of God," and secondarily and incident-
the beautiful; and there's nought that is good or ally, are in respectful regdrd of what is tenta- S.
beautiful that is not true! This tri ity of re- ti d prdeia, knowI that it is,more a a
ciprocals makes up the unity of the one law thit te f form than of degrees! IMark the disthic-
brot hoos, dnot only humanity, but all that is 61 ".ore a matter offoimi than of degrees, ofthe3
Ji'n en. ajind Earth. Mark you, I spell Earth hing! If I have auzzl' on m m h 24
wit iptal E. This is sacrhd' She multi- a e I witnessed iwthe case of a bear, hilst 54,00
pli e resurreotions; passes back and forth rbyir r '''ing iii '6q
ra rot to rarest refinements in varied 'wl 7.A
'phenomna, forwhich'we have ames hat him, am more at liberty'than such, as the la
distinctions, but fail as to difference. The clod ter bear illustrates; but no freedom in either Se.
Ih plowman turns is what goes through ciange case! The Presbyterian Church .has reached
of garments to the bridal hour,. when in form of e point in the issue Dr. Briggs has occasioned, OO 400
plethe g i gives"her~opportunity to confess freedom, 12 12
ceivether sponse; they twain, one grii! Foad gua antee affranchisement. If she rise
tis hus through all cycles there's perpetual to the hghtof the claim, andby the in8rse-
height 'Yn b 'hdi ae
marrag perpetual -eneration;perpetdial firth; nient oathe decision of the New York Presby-
a er death. Longf ellowwa1 s inspired oa,: tery't a ustffied the doctor, then (the band
land, vr ilplease favor ta!), "Awake 2Psa11tery and;
"here is no death; what seems so is trantitio p il la fvrts, AaePatr n
1 t h lltio. l e 1arp." Chimings of celestial bells will join in
Dig, "'Itthe Illusrioues chorus and all the soils of God will shout for

w'here is v y B a ask How could aJy! As 1 apprebend the case, Dr. Briggs is
bohl w t a r sure it i on ~brought to account for suggesting that God can
1)" 11"J spek mre h 50 400
hatis noug t hat is, or ha J en' ever can a) pe mort I o language; and that it is
ne of arch th& a 'not i apossible but' lat some of those to whom
t a a sal' otdy s ip stt ?2,rHe#P '' spoke, might have had 121 Pj
Itd it ta o r tc diso of spee~h in making their report.
u as are o .aeuous' Whether in whisper or thunder-peal they heard
i such rd 7 th, kirigol0 h m t k' stone i = w h at w as said un to th em or w hether th ey sim -
Itn pr 'oexnmen'V 'mnor Divin: ply h'ard God thinki without there being vibra-
ti 'it .t nccc- to ec-ive inflic- tion of the air or auditory nerve, has not yob St.
pnally ue to the guiltyj makes discov- 6me UP for decision. That, perhaps, may be
y od hereafter. 4One thing at a time, it you please. I
inspii I "

8 the -,oJ fie ga His only-begotten So met a man to-day who had a pipe in his mouth! 11 12
sna truth 1.;Au -ustinianisam 'g No he had the pipe-stem in his mouth! No; he
that ( gt so ma "with Adlam for eating r' had ;the end' of the, pipe-stern in his mouth!
Ipl [o had2 to haive blood to be appeasedi NOW I've got itl o ehdteedadapr
ooen h epe~-sten in his e In u d
I i 1( to tot upon HisSo;thab 'ten '1$v_ tb It ;urdt

me: What if recordwere made of it byab'rde in- in e al Conf xenceshould be,
spir d wrier as an incident, historic, evelation, paid judcious,"orthodo
and guagein which the statement was 'reli etinerant brotherh
co d language, wouldnt there to bethe ish
igh-old e amonz Scholars to settle the us h_) I itf is fo -5d, -,e,,
atter? "The Word of od is explicit-it is, whoeirraer
precise in its statemp t that the man had apip!e than P. ere can be ,readily ap-
not a stem--in his th, e!Bapo --itid- propriat ture that p

Baptidzo in the above, please knock him down G chosed we hings o the
for me, or discha ,him lt's second-hand earth n d the mighty?" Jim 04 05 06
i pthat n n of whom Pm .ot.Se ggin barge of Roger B', 3 4 6

lu am: ,an `l 8
origiaI,"1 "qu i'1 "eccentric;" so the4 Sirlasa:, bon, et aLis a spe. de

to be of the mooth-bore clasgtBy A the way, is ever~so naughty. 26.25 31.25 36.25
it not better o- be a st k- loleto be built to It it were not so pathetic it would be
rather than tree from Which fruit is gathered? amusing to see a big hat (Official on a
I mnean, are ot such as are a-fter the similitude of head of small dimentionsI Padding of
stack-poles the more available foa preacher paper under the band (copies of- th he
in-chargery? CanLot Piscopal agency oo more "coservative" of our Church
reignty, more easily "transfer" these from place journals, t are careful not to allow-
to ace,..itinerantly? four-year limitation articleo 'Criticism of the Church") OOS.
law for'd (except editors, pl esiden colleges, will servs b make i fit! : It was judi-
rofessors general agents and etaries, who olous in the committee who revised our 05 306 407
mostly compose general Confere ), desiderat- MJethodist by nn book- to retain the 01 11
Ing constant changes? Iead cor stalks servo hynes tha embody and spress with 2 1
for shockingvthe fodlder in the field reliminary suh inimitable poetic, aesthetio deli .70 5.25 6.25
to stackingl -(Shocking!) Mero a tack-pole to' cacy of "touoh and tone" our staple
take root and put forth a bud; it would burst a doctriness
bundle! LWhy write in parables? T'hat reading "*.TheLordonlmortal wormsi oks down,
they may ot. apprehend-and reply! With a I believe tha beginning of one
storate, -thodlism would have a powerful of them. I have'no hymn book' by me

ga run mow. They are This 00 edI sn5 306 40

na ion byi a rousing ty -
for- io g the limita -
rMarvin;-_ Do- e Smeri C
L L. P. Green, James A. gn an, Jef-
Sferson Hamilton and the a of them
lead the hosts on behalf of pastoratetT
Why the reconsideration and limitation CONFEPENCE.
bto four years adtoped A Bishop e
co ptionl Personal influence gavey 6-t Thbre is implied in the term denom- U11 S.
(or the dmning ones who were cha. iation" the several assemblages of our
grined by their defeat did fr him hat thodist Zion. What were operative of 09 010 011
he would resign' Rather than have a _Mmetrizing, harmonizing, vigor-
uh flsco enough of the majority ouieting aggressiveness, wer8 th4
Soined with te noity, In reconsideD' genius of genuine Conference, the main-..45 1.70 2.00
ing, tUrn theLt balance the other way; spring of the machinery. Church Con-
go, L -considered, fully is- ference; Quarterly Conference; District
n nd sforay dil mCn onference; Annual Cnferenoe,--.
was stifled by the obtrusion of one ants rennial (General) ConferenceI There
Has there ever beeL is an icea Methodistic compacting for
ritici as regards "originality"- practical agency in this series of circles,
quaintne ss .-excentricity?"-or L widening up from the congregational to
bitrariness in respect. of this case of the ultimate -overeignty o-that -which,
h4dividuality?" (The choir yill please in representative yelation 16. 4id ad-,
AN ust) ministrative anthoiy pvoer 6very sub-
SL considering whether Jonathan ordinate cirlel ding to the eff oct- 13
Genuine would be suitable to follow un1 working in the feasure of every
iles rank, at Lookingupille, and part, making crease of the body," so

T4jr addi to-establish Rombn~eiutI WT -ulfin -~r etlronamen hat esIript~ion elaborately. u
Toplant and to establish Epiepacy, byond the 5are 'which things thk iiey from the pen of Paul
Yebyterianism, Congrega 1onallan ngel do at e h o can only ei hm
)ngat Ba te
gyouussevrall, o th e e sltsal m t orth to and develop, Into chara ~r, h
apal organisms not become chief i er o d dn
bat of self-propagation? is it co of salvatio Wsa example s4mite$ the flu ra
X pive to the -spiritual persuasivene physically et nat r;.One who, as Em e
devangelical aggressiveness, as al pized 0117 Q 4g"tah h ,slytebe& t
of 'the conservative disciplining. an eOling ad94 oeteAlprotwsbt l
culturing of eit one of thesoi o Si,, nuo bargain for prsonl hapiTo
Sah, ood, the He ne, ad love Him in others' virtues s t6sy l
lating, Jn its doctrinal formulati9 it to an Qnme comp geq, to His Word, that they at the "as
ecc!esiastic order, a l ATf 'cernionial the General A, l~n rc ft6 earth.11_"qf course, a hero 00 attr'tv'ei
system, the Kingdom conplete, as rev First-boruWhi are yrittenIn iea to the hearte-of A dr e
i ef is shown in the Script ad to ts a
elatio thereof 4Aet 'Of' juht *4'O 't uid the ambtoqJV i
ures? ILam. well awa~re that such qme rect oisem in our con- and they used his nane ,as h
P5~e ~ ~*made~perfectPlSo it seems rcon
question has often recurred in the rrig- if it baccording to the spirit, h t r u i
epourse of 'religious discu 1B.on; and, thnb c ntotesprt
ssion; and the motive an purpose of highest and only as qualified by' enthrii
hoel swre h it has been aone of hoies ascertainment aniAcquirenment, deotion for what' suh an ensa;le
se oasto o0 Por omelyhdist Zion that after a -mystical manner we are en rap- at once illus kated and proved practica9
poo-rr pr me o-in that with those whose effectiveness on bl, has chivalric humility ro-
it allows, at -least in a degree, of these our behalf, as also their knowledge of quisite forgring and receiving Ig on*
,ther organic developments of the what agencies and instrumentalities f erence I k
imgdom btin agencies-to avail most certainly toward perfecting "OCristianity, wholesome, sweet an
which the hyoiinto 0f. COburch i our salvation,. have, been incacluably. Jotic Ii istercr o pr
allowable. It W uld be interesting to heightened through experiences not holy soul, humble, abspltely disintr-
come at an ao sis of this theory of known till what we call death trans- ested, a truth-speaker and bentkon
multiplie rkedl con- ports them into conditionlngs more po- serving, tea0hing an uplifting men.
tradictory syst all eing considered tent. Jwas once for an h or so, in Con-
Churches; to aa precle appre- In conferring, proprieties and ameni- ferene with Emerson, atoncord It
hension of it of vagaries, ties will as naturally and spontaneously of God, of the Tri tyf the fg
perver. whick the pro- gather upon and shield from coarseness of the Wo -in ha t a
fession o i y eclesiastic to an assembly, as that in the economy of anity thithe d al
be allowed reco nin as i 0 rch. nature the elements form upon vegeta- Oorene 0
un the dis- tion the bark that is its protection. "It '11.vep 44
cussion of what was purposed in the : 'he heart that giveth race un
heading of this essay and I therefor every work.? "He that lovetb Ptw
waive now, what obtrwdes itself so in nees of heart, for the grace of
vitingly, and revert to Confeience-to shall the4klng be'his fr4e-d
considering the implicatio of the The inevitable disciplinings and refin-. 2.10 2.80 2.50
name, as it has fallen to our Methodit ings of character consequent upon op/
Zion, in her several centers and~circles Oration of highest motive render ind 7"
of deliberation, subsidiary to and col- viain the more persuasive and give
lateral with what is central in theA econ. Idul h oepesaieadgv
latralwit wip~is ent~itj~ een-them a surer mastery, in Conference,
omy of Gospel ministrations, viz., proc- through inspiration of confidence-that
lamation. of the Trunth D~ivine. In them there is ingenuous, self- o VI-
It is a sublime engagement-that of ous solicitude for verity and verapity; 1
men so differentia ats tobeindividual, that what they say and refrain frm Threae anule
each in lis 'personality, coining into In- saying arises from no self-centered
tellectual inquiry consociatively in rec- aim. It is only he who is thus projected
ognition of what is figuratively declare out from self that has abandon in utter- 1
by the proverb "As iron sharpeneth, ance, making his words strike like sling ... 4*x2k 41
iron, even so doth the face of man lus shots, his sentences trim like razor-. . 2.10
Jro!th1er!" It is by~eciprocas thinkln trokes, or pierce like saber-thrusts. 7-
that there comes to each other a Analogies from out the whole realm of
sharpening of thei edge of the mentaV h yield themselves in ilis-
phenoena yeld temseles inillus

instrument with Which the slicng out tration of the manner and the matter-
properly of philosophio wisdom is to of the force and grace-of such as are
furnish paublum for the feast, *ot only b t zeal of God's house eaten upo
'or delectation, but for replenishment zeal for the house of God is
and augmentation of force commensur" zr than a fGoeseness qfor one's on
atewith ever-varying tasks-tasks that use, which he mistakes for that zeal2
evy requisi-gons more and more in re- Wiorce psa on behilf of our own housel
finement ot, theory and a practice In brises from cousideration of what we k2 4'x2f 4jx2' 5'x~j
o o he e e-aame n gain in gratification of lust or abition 2.90
the-oam@, lKingdom, qifel-of liberty, from its appointments. The 1 for
ootriou aren~evolenes; God's house that eats one up cometh o
1uch and tempering of ie that .E
TQQ~p,autully micbng, nd cllec
~~~ ,gx,

7P con-knt, fwhirs h we preach, ithe an-

This line.o
87nie o h setrt-witrngss it uthere is
sub irc he rot. efro" asstraethis mde o-10
INKLING MERELY. b r c ise justifed of her children! "--that
rom Ir adlht comes tf etilh ion in 1- -
B.e trend of Din e f a es flou er ow ature it ous n ot i th e igap

utdk~ctipnof~repent ounss hadem h han d of ~ t prdc ion "vn fGdand rprduti
sh abu o i o e atio nnt ts root" to I

Peo, rsonsto kenowre wytetuetaehat areotit 0ade So:t earlthougt i ande to..
14a~est;by sch a ar canidats onyfreahoch frthe rottee.oetinshr o
ffiel elicl~ose aitces are based uipon ii-hept "-%O a. 7
t t h f t u h o en d, and habit. "oItdis he her r .h o is an 1

breiilne, fro'ptoae asteewudfrnl-tgyrhc geni of thetda king w nhow
our:lent epaainOg n What is there in the .0
inodi e ~is w frough itmoI h sef ti ofe l bin at- rounpd o nature that is not within rtasp C u
blewbeiu it o dte thora nd of prodmuction and reprodic ton?
eorhred sffrae of the banlk of mafnvoi nd 1$-of generation andc oregeneratioei?" And
ocoiniconsequene of this. Departrews Ithe vsible. thing,,s of God ta *o thare
fromesmghcto vibrte ther in teate cord of cleart 'Seen, being known by the thin y-
tadt ar lie the wore b boiy. treest and ofonde.
ate tamral)d~e alrfer made! SOiem tl thought; tvo

bravest;rby suchas i n didat es ofhe for -th o p uttered souhe things r hard tobe

tutght f ver tr th's ow ndearstankie a red v ndearestloodn, and h sbrterv Peter th ugt Iae2 0 30
rra is.

recoil ftedat tesrinae ofhe praticld avail-, futhF whic meignal of btha sday or htomw
,,defilement. tareaasia rule ftl somethig or 2.80
atcot tisptgtion ofCistinelvtille t ato p t,befaihe, cut on m ord, ef it
obiu ay b which ai t yo4' of the fewl thorit'for munch. Tindeed, Pai-1 se~nem to- I
w eordei the cospels, was theaes ot tate lici of the orHngdofn,

othei sffr e of the Su ma ny ight, forte rs t f nav(oorom ns Cuc o wrs
i' o r : I thi
unofn condriticismhesuandtion t was vh ith Wacol fs 00 i o that
tehw twe see tmig suceof kept him fronm biting orh rehgos, ad hany- h
alecesses writual (I like the -woid body H fully attesterainseo obp In .
1ha'~ r oa)Jf at ligem'ejt to alliand to every *6hcJk'cos

a there is ar thfans~n moral)ciofe t ot!h~ fradbx Tesec f
ips., u onh r him hi tu io t h i uns h f toa cc sto rooaieo
is nim thvt ot ere they lt frey ed
in uite as irspira o of t A. Unpopular are such, a a rule, a oe
drwie understanding," are nearest lovinig and all may be' 2.10 un
olte shri of wtacticara H-Iaail- fTit of "original or birth s 1 t ms o
befo ak-in falln h ort of "the second
aily fo puro of pa tr propagation. 1 -
Preferm -nsireasaule, fatal. blesing"oIo o ehn r -e
whda t ion f Chist in thetree- that fis nfith, but upon i word, it
foldcway;- Werei theospels, was does not de tadt ne to get theO Oderof a.
',tS y night for owe frs H- a or' a rnas Churchonis words
-i ,leina iinsty f. -r~ years; and il T m arlyle quoted from some one:' Itis
i they t stion that in th ontHte perfect, 22nn

cors ofcrticfism-"fo the ugg estion lwas Nos. --i an hz his 9.O
hien" ~ ~ ~ ~ cob of hiuse vh gtthI irt.
;eeni lneo rlgiu' officialisml t and f on o'mi_,a he loks -at you, to Ab&-in 4

he tha w hat y e e in success co as i r7on a
wo1it l preferment, parties th &u? expession of c-1up e50 23.75
s wre-b 1or-If traveling -r terain-'-get uip and
he-asse fius- qgotinto that forward box.lhe stenich 28
th u h a df tobacco 1 provocative o
alo 5c n e inS sOf though_1t-ani flino- 'like som
qut as makd Chit n rw ith- ,til thit'g T will no"tna -i. 52 .00
v A~~~e ha ef o r hens sett int M-Tay, Ei mma,1.2
Swi r sitia ad l h-
'TeyNvil~ijtyo ou." :ler did not "Tegoklde plumed, erect, siap-bea~ked, 7
h . a t e n 1 dfm n e sc o l a i n 1 8 5 n Ae

it'deemedc his a cramli:- 8x4 q9jx4lv, n omtniswep
ti 1il oe' do and...........4.60ba5.0 '5.4 625t

to~ayL re6 in i rspctof cbvrNor.............. -23 260 2

P'eedozen . . 0 5. .070 8.5.Z 62

-et jzn roism f-ela"2 0 6 ,80
2- 2
M-0 '< k-,-- -r J
I -. 7.10 8.35 9.61
do;Nih -ss'-"I' a 1
h e read the : j

right grccording xic
-o' at rouild-
ing l1Character. anj,6f all irtith. Sin

,,,,Ati itrms,,u fs~r 1n
itself; reuiresillany deifiniors nister
beyond jthe reach of. all of te 'in. 'The'A
-shadings of it as balckground off the pic-
Lture that expresses the imSage of rtue, are muitltiplied as are the de ree of perspec-1
Bv E.COTTRELL, Dn. Dtive or mnasures of, relief whkh define thel
featuresof the countenance of Gol-roveal- 2 13
e that believeth shltmak aste. ing holiness. The oring coieth! A-
Not b y mh o by _9a
~ ~ ~ ~ 3 1o1ymgh1nrb pve u Y i so the njight." The creature was made
P_. ,i subject tovanity, not by arbitrar r avoid- j.90 835
r able purpos but inevitably. 5. n i
salvat;with Tear andtrembling.". -Thepy affirmed that Omrnipotce ca. noid escrib&
thAC` 2lieve do "eter upon rest.", MY an angular circle, or circular sqire, it is
yo1 gis.easy, aii burden is light. e noimpeachment of tliAll-powerful. -Af
j I On ta this bright, Easter. ter that ialo-y may v y apprehend that it
mornig to essaya ,short criticism, re- is, inl th ranges 'll (ff a moral kingdom
specfilig dt t y vilege, riohit, prerogoa- that imperfect-perfectn~ss must be effect of
tive, 'obliga ort, and refrain, the divinely perfect cause! God cal not create
texts.I have oted ca2rne buzzing about the aiother God. Is that discount of His pow-
ear of .4hy tlhiuket- call it mind, soul, or er? The perfect-imperfectnesses, or iml- 1LS 1
spiri't, just as yoi please. There seems2to perfect-perfectnesses, through the which
becontra'diction! Utterances by those 'n- the All-perfect would declarc Himself, can
5pived to en-unate vital truth, in revela- never reveal Him. "The heavens declare 00 3.45
tionl of doctriie, and'incongruo 2! Yet is the glory of God," but they do not -eveal
it ill the seemlingo, mierely, that there are it. Th na-dbl iitationis of what-
the discrepancies; the contradictions. As soe' e ered ith e co ndit oned
to semi-circles, in opposition, constitute and of astitutes the condit2
the circle, complete, even so in the who d rmine tihir a ditsi iperfecti1n;
round of the conditioned have we aradox; God aw tha was good!p"a-o perl
Go swtht.i wsgod! nt e

and what it has servedme to say and write But F n briefly say now, what I
quite frequently in Conference withthe dry t a itettodcur e.
2urses of in vdoxy, isthat thiereis noth- 22 v
Ing otrue but there is else that is quit
tru:t'whlit appear,, to be the reverse of it. comlpla ency becurses us! Superciliousn Iess
ThTb''I ;`ih ch wvas immediately engaging, and arroogance are fruit of it; our aftitude 31
ine hetisprngef thi wrting wasthetoward others~is that of patron'izing or ac- 15

0 h o of holy Thomr It is5 5_o_ _u
-aw.Crld Cryle adF recone as to be, cnot in h aiefo odsr't in n

human 2tature, but a- result 6f outward cir- w
wome h mak~e asei f
as I I 2 -. __, pi .e ,2th2
cu ailes; whilstEmierson deemed it to th reatest obstruction, t-h-evolution of
_4,s nian's effort at the perfecting of he1igdmnwdeig elf, or formui- 8
himse T ie earded mana aa god in fiigitf is whatnih g dly
r Jus this capacity to improve him- gb
lf diffeitates man fron the brute re te hat it uld e 29
(Po 1;nay.t add, from the angel, also.N) '(e ,ure to 1 de agtleAn,ht
wd oeate S 22als62) 2~ tlad,
2O rd hvtIt-s i
Whitt fle wod t o oetter d2me others bais eide at2.40
Avi gathie,',iAAqscl f with purposed coil- d f tbs ~ ni

2 Octa gn gake Molds Tubed.
err evn gilr enomasse itven Ias

w e ith i 2 p e N oa. . fo l s2 in 7 4 75
hIr 1,o i an t ieha et, Emer isp on jut e nt
eft I 2e e .xx
Vi e f that 1fa harries,

riu, ut s o Ih
X wie0 ut uat

Relie 82x2 -5X1 9I 21 X .25 X8a
Per doe .0, 54 62 .1 .a

I 2e 22
2 2 2 > 2 2 2 *6 r t 2 6
22 > c'C 222 2 >
2 ~ ~* 2 (i' 2 2 ~ 22

222 ~ ; -:

nl; jbtiA-!(1' 'A'~i
LZL Ib I1~~



1:e: re ap-8 ,t;j i .....o

I u SOU "Of 'Ilia Li r,2~~~
LI n re I elfd F -;3~l~sl~q
ro~n Q 'I

f~~tei -'The faiwit, o el,J)lCVS ale
~l~szll~lsaraljsaaattti f I IE'4"1Al

'Aid ayfr m IO 11 tl 1Yt I)j

Ar eQ, .2. i
0 ZIM.l "
r 0 a U-mv
ROM..i:~ ~P ~ ~~'
k Yam p.,v~

117- .~
Iti Or

'i FMR0
K 42 IT 6

4b z
.. .....n l


fi 4L I _, q1 ri
0" Me, pr~I"~ Z~j ;~~I
ON 77

;?:? Axed

Nw- Vx

N Z .... . ....


~$ ~ i~~-i"" :ER

t Skinmmers.
10 11 12 13
48 41 5 51
1.75 2.00 2.30 2.50

Milk Skimm rs, Cairn's Pattern.

No...... . .. 50
Inches .... .... . 4x
Per dozeii . . .... ... 2.40

Milk Skimmers, Iron Handle.
Style. Solid. Pierced.
Inches ........... 4
Per dozen . . . . . 1.65 1.75

7Cake Turners, Flat Handle.
Nos. ..... .. ....... 13 14
Inches . ............ 8x3 4x3}
Per dozen . . . . 1.55 1.90

Cake Turners, Threaded Handle.
Nos. . . 15 16
Inches . . .......... 3x3 4x3
Per dozen . .:. .... . 1.55 5 1.90

Cake Turners, Wood Handle.

os. ............ 17 s1
Per doz . . 2.50 2.80


Yhei e sranc ieesed
hertace temeraent andC hab

J oft rap0titiousness. eIn
edscred ~by the ~great bulk of naiT 1m1 <0
s inn consequenice of thi,. it -w 1 il
.omoeier in tpachs t o
io are only ventued brtvest;iby sch ase rane candidates 0 4 C O O Ie
tru'h for truth's ow dear sake
colfro as theyr wod fiom ktn eas xad.
erendt Emasculation al an- Unpopular are such, s
)od is wyrought most effectivl in th t. nearest loving and servn av
oblqe~ way~b which authority~i tefwfruit of "original or bi ,gy0a
or he suf~frage of, the mrnany co 'r avor be for havinfg ~falien sli116 h in condition of conforrmity. n hos blessir," or frfm somI
tonues migh4 vyibrate the ti cords of that fails fy faith, u
Gnelcual ]i spiritt l (I ik he word, doe not delectae me tu ~ tr
suta in neqe rath f hanma life tha man(ora o C
fs nm sie to o my eoitere c114 l et freely Ta m Carlyle quo edfrc i < i 6m t I
ion,tnce as inspratioo te Al the unconscious that ib t 1 V,
brvht; gby sh them underastdin 0 are one 0s cnscious of h
tuolhted af o e suhrine of wpratca1 ayail- cou6nt-ance, ans he lo
reoil fro ptrp of part poagati i onexpression of Tcalling
rlefilermlents areas a riue ofatal [ifoirt-'Upf travehn on th s a "'A
That tempa i- on of C thris in tha threei go into that orwardvb
oliqie way bsywordh ic the jps, was the fume0 ef tobacco b (,fa
th hee uast unay nightfo the 11rst, u-gliness of thoufght q n t
ortihe snfag mii of forty ii rs; and in oth, thingsI will nop
couref critcimhuesn of who n ,- orhaei four hensomelpg "\ vid
turd tat hatwer semin sucesesTitia, a a- Pym~ou1L ta
ev -en min line vibrae th io ofialisma cords of thalt failseiply md earffi l)Lt~'()1Ali\' hd a7t --'A

sigrul su e lke the a tiurd nethy, e mreac
0f 10, hr s kefasetn ofiiu- .of minire at> Pnacola Ap
iso stndedoanu l and s
of ffiiais hat e] en t oscious be- wilcomenu ad eat raen1
itual u ter ei -leverw tha 1lvrpS, KenTucky
w fro a the Chr He do p cicn aval- isHr a
abiityforpuroseof art wopagateoA gxraesis, of Callir ylA-, o
Prtefemns are wishdaw rue, aial fo-i trhelen oil-SE~b60TIBT

Thatteyw put you of st ither t go nto woh t f.-
ay, adexcomuited inthegmswc ee Is, ,

tre thee ulIartSlinma h y ni f aorae to- righteoas C Qn yfnt
-da; rechie n -ht for- the-irs 1,lin he re iwwat nth lgia

timey in a ministry of forty y ears; ni i an oth thillTs oilnnl fn6 clu;
courseo criticism e suggestion was n- Iar e o f o i hdensi i
t 1ured hat whatwr semn Scetse Tiih anda PI indioiutEl ol Vscodi,

:' ah aice; TheWod is-I
even din I n our heart;" p t
linewhwpee very manf r 1han
10ce 41 np thog L,- un raefu~'zl nate t its dedacock isn% at V_ n

It seson kess- Bt Vwh

us i re n n. Ia was if
S nig't seculeecdeades riiz tin anf a itrs )iu -odtinn Xh ,
Otfl course ther ivst atuselfnS frtin th 0 fic 0iths fnie arpht Iesaiaho
nes hat is counterpart of Li obue TOMmi loins from I-(e i ys

4a'pohe to wihdaw He said to tio T-il Rer tooel Tce f dg
-1i nf theli fro the Cpprschd Itg the fanla

I i I I

NtI: ,i

N.t , i;,

.0 iii 4i4i
P~ 2~~bi~~-~ A~~
N~ i

K l ~q4y#
~ 44 ~ (V JEI~
V: <44 V
4 ~-

444 4 4 49<
4 4~4 4 4.44

saedfomtean poethe heat tul fsn tosi aiu tutt

nth~e verse himmedi~ately following the for-gus-t 0 e& b
going- comnmand: Comnenow, let us reason _0ia d_ qal ot6 ag ~h

tothersaith theLord; though your sins be thoug e
s saet they shall be as white afs ssnowc ita veao
~thouhthey be red like crmothey shll uI ad rei teys ex~eitn esof)ut t
fe -has asol. o-, of, 1a y:,e inororte. und -ot

U7pontro teihypothes that by conversion, "dThe e priti of the d1e
one is re'generated aind sanctified so as to be tion ote iaSApnir in anavdthe ispd
~thorou4ghly cleansed, etc., why should there standjng.e 1ihygvt i n
be, farther, these processes, as indicated in en
csanging from scarlet and crimson to f- e
liteness? Here is a' "second work-a

'Asecond blessing." Very well. But it is
to be notedrthat in the economy of Gospel J> t RLv B 0
salvation:we are not only brought into conO- tHe at beli6as
sciousnessnof sin ad guilt, and thereby 1ot gyi rr, 191ty
prompted torepentance and reformation of n ait'the i or Si
cotduc-nt and character, but in consequence i~n atthe. straligh gate' I"'Worou
of this we are brought along into measure sav ation with i f arndtremtbling.' "ey 9
of sutffering experience ttheyat Paul rung the that mbeltirev do unte rpart
change, of intexts most wonderful: Of am yoke is easyOaf my burde is lgh
crucified with Christ." I die daily." 0n takingt upr u en hisbrighe, E e
"BIaptized into His death!'" m ornpng, to esa a short criticis re
N ow the point that is desirea b to ber sia specting d pirit g right,i man, a pre
as cleauly kts is possible, is? this; A~fter tiv~e, oblIigaton eort, and refin th
soul's experience of absolution, and it is re- texts I have q'ote ame buzzingabutt
genrerated and sanctified-[works of divinef earofny the erlcgll it inhi
grace, coetaneous]-does there not ensue siritjust as ase. uTher seest
what mayr be legitinately termed vicatrioun b icon Utterance by t
pex eien1ces, t-hat -are of the nature ofent
Chr- t's experiences when 'the chartiseoen to -o i grous es
of '6ui i~ace? was upon- Him?~ "1-" stripes i-i the' semig, -merely, that: tere are
t enrouge ssicour heiaing came? He was cie; the cotrNdictio
cond ciobs f no guilt or pollution; and yet is -c e,-n
lha'T~e-the bitterness of thie experience of1tedrlcmltee so lit he who
what wrought such ruin-to the Gbrachesp litn ave we paro
'if the' vine whereof He -was the stalk.advt/i has sevde to say andwrt

Atsalogieo ire not to be used as proofs Hn thatre elitly in Coafercith te
logical argumentation, yet are theypotebnt n t ey dt there is bnoh4
cin aphildsciphic of the "baptism" onicarious 1c g s true sut ge is e! that is "ie t
angutish] which He declared shoula be -lso true which ap pe29
tosatoffHis disciples. P rh-ic wl t eimeinlaly esng4
hes it, that hrough the faith o he me s t this w y

ocuiied 6f Christ, and conequent C spon thed sdeeni taing c .ntri a" ppre "n is i Ef at er
Begeneratived assiuring, satnctifoinn etects a a short c a -si-
Nf the Spirit, through whose sovereign itcs, in S oc a 0 o e g of
as ceay s is wprought, it is' a thoroug4y w orld. effort, a brefrait i the
o lsul that hath experiencel 'aild te xI tnna atuve, u s ult --out ar e-
of al-I the chnrches';" it is -ar be u nceso whit t brso 'dee i
hat ualiledfor such e eiea ai r o s Uotet-the

eeiences, cthapter of Colossiat u m of senceg e4 v an tth i eod ia
of:orhpae w reuon ce ino stripes" itin. t1 seis cap cit hto intie 0 4
roug wh 1ich up thea whing cam e? Ile wi -er ntdian ies; an foro itions A s2:'
had-fle-tbe~~~~~ ~ bitrns ofy th xeiecIf the add.e cofree,,evten son tel whleo
ghte wsuch rin t the 11 brances aond -th( toslf ih mise
e,~V 4cit~

a according tathis ytarogy rpo- nurseshf, myr evvl is thaather is riot is
si <-

tic ofs u te ." baptism" [vicar iou i n, so u tie btit there is e~nlsetht i's quite in C ?2

eti wl~ apugtoiiwriig a j'

Tacrilli, that trugh the fith of the h n ri
terthe Spirit, srou:oThwhose sovereign tnts to ru isileocsonb of the evil ofro th

mWjhat-,is quasifnie for sucih experiences ars fro inhe effor atth pus.ilcro
"M11- the foirst -chapter. ofr Clsias h, deahmef ergrdd'nna ,gdi
%,~t-io e iei nsi ig rits utti aEaiyt nprv i-; 0
7, /ryo~p 1~n4 sef' iffeentatesitin frm te brte. 12
fil i tatwidisb
TIsiby I yadfoth lgas.
1C )0 446:

ons o Chrst i ul t -ra
118 Wh lt rl I oud h v t es t
bol Skc whchis he huch,""
I, i ythrt tef.wfl-proe cn
accrdig o tisanaog stwhtevr vilencomased ,eve a

r pr~aleprineofvca 0s 1 ilz ,ilthti fuet nntuei
1110 sacific tht Pal, i theeigth,,IiiP,
lytliigtefars, Veso enedi t
er' 11 he S,fp If' W trephlosohy tArawoff-froi an
makth nter to fo us A-W:g~ranig-g

re i tI ,"
ta;'a n'b utee." h
'lef n h; aris

ng exeiec o wipigoees
kat U, d t "-
_Wjat lav_ 0 0 .2


idg, Jll s aying, M
rigsl~ n C, aidiiin mregadnp h e

itig-fo~te pa fa
eid tre" of I of th0:e e lt ofhca
1_0 ji as a} fun fu-co or ng of indihiduals. AtaltW

A ai f d as rre o 1, I e l
ts re i ho tuunt of mepl
ing! elik 4 5 6trln ~m1 h ol f igl qiiet rg
st ~ pes( Imagi I."c hue Of Velringthy wa o0 co54 tadposs

11ulvip -d~ as
sigaes of br ra 2 4- 6

131iepu ut ne itaby.o h it ion ?sent
featurnes 6 Omn utesc tsn notides`rib The -I o,3,xm1nit` 1x
SOarl a~tif cirl orui t acicula it u t att ite- &w t e wa co~rpriontherewi
4oiS eine ofs tha ofptr ia r aoh -

er blos peasy sotatw ap reh~eiuih o -big mleIriul olit
hAot i et erf what is be eiati l A l
t dIs t disc t f bn dl

Sp iperecit ese t i

&ive reda H im boThe daenn dearfI o4 CThe recondifloninj6'onubiang e

leoi ln wh i e u o ton therewit
an o th f a citrc hthlar
d n f a n 6r 1 9 1 i 1 i sp e c

God~~o thd i tw sgod" ntpret! peies e ent otoL og os t ei I418"
no~ 11% qcwnen of the All-owerfi .ul, Af on-o teget aw eyhr

ter-1 Iy y ? weo a p reir. nd, de ao
i~ii algy Ana,
reltio wrads obtrht trth and. uvlto n In Pe s'.
is, 1 g na w llfn a ora ki n bo

thatin itef s whatns m ust broouneffal a vr i

anetlikef', d fakld thitl? ad h tan' tei
Is that teo oh ri

heapsm ;'sp 41 hihtu 2v 4uh\ 0

e t, K ntu ks
`ulsiuL ~L u`6 of 1t 10 29 4.2 56

es 0go as
Ir a fi sT O L. 1 0
Ail' xeuse for, ra]IR gie "ibii

ai OP& I e _L el 'L 1


and s iperecti "Aid ts t wee A eeabp 1
I satme t ,noLt _n I I P ns

at Veeu
bat thee' IEI hi

ude i J in4 5 .7
gnc ae rut f t;ou ati' ,pt, on h~e

condit r'rflecor of hat s ispiativ no ha the ciphaion
ofhl nevr I sacniton tn- t'o6e'fa Vs
w- o4nodesretodisout en nd'0ri
wII tlenwi' aeaspcatyo ity ht h-pst6..W 'naSaIi
the.-r'L~tet ostrctio totheevoltio ofthe easre ,o a I 6 ,"'i-Ifi n ans

r el L
at Lit Would
ir heoino t ,0 10 4x0
Vel I be well"c
'igtl e'hkac rz ln6 `fil,9',91
4otnoto bcj:lidea litle? and hat ,E,.
-, oL
nee 1000
it I id so e othrs bckslie a be

e sqteeld_Isci Pli I I h in ro a ex
'ApwW 7 life th-e k Prwlth-_, odK T
I , yv
qi'of -the sens6-101 t 0,
are.. ftect
-*iBexper qued Is uot o I jullf.-and eo
pe 0 otheyb 't'and-'th
Cond'emnaiion; a b
eandidad r
on 9f wrAtb'- AndJpenftltYL ibpendlp AiYOvvledg, aD0.1or... the, wis
.tut t is Meflitcally,., f th nature o iiq d
rlpens iIslor, vowm&ce,,b3,h1-heEtan
of Him wi delranjq i he kliig,
,upRR47 m_Wm
-,-the, chastisement (I ouvppace;, to-- e ig come ot ex .4
T hell
,Vwhoru the. bitter- C4 it wa's "for-
-,Peflmedt,4 everse.
fWh6 b A ultlma.`-ailguiii
M-Abe apilsuY( r
Vf&jby tb`94'Mas,'setbef6feihim Cb lst
ame' DidHe not back--
"U'all'tbey'should. drin 6 f thif endured
ground shadlug. g1v rig,,v
be baptlcd b a f, b ap'T'.. Q 8
141 "tive 10,J4. e leture of- ex e Ce
PVher`e#f fl_"
:'and e hite exprsslou of
Hejs-.stock, riAlt4hilo, Alvallon of, IIU'-
hi'4 vicariousness serve.'
a-n i yr, pa In Are
ce -0 mys ory re
DO Sp r but -of
Crosa, 8 expone ;tal. it 06", ths from'
arn cruc1db&_wl ji,-out. el
I Psj
Uhrl6t.'L lt:Wago IMPU, EW
T 01
,Ao,,revelatlon o this mystery"of Itt
ipo h'is'sn erinp,,-'.h k
e at) P-1
I I #er6 baptlk6d irit 0 J6Ug
ilgt were baptized In o-Ills'dea
"f t th rou 11
ofsou -travail, e spoke, o ihludselUO,
21bdiligInk forth tj
"thus' 1v ug;,a 1eMt,,aq4zlklJg1
H e,- 'aw-7of :at'
s lp, e. and tl t6j v 61
;_jr'Vif of
ed-.11 Ou j
^Zii o
qyvi -1
t [I I s, -b"
f 0 e
af terA I
Ist rqyg,
,,h1mAlIfO,6kS8 r s 8'eXpf)r.L
4 '1'
For,%me-Ao,'41' F,
OAS,- ist.1, 'e,.oon
tion, o Is V car
11_4, N
us if'e'g'-l,- ffi,death-,,Pr _,Ah,,ef
of 5ybkjh
ellwor Q 11r1"1',?",.,,

--M' hd_ Ift U'-kJ' h'b also 0
We ikHyvftne`s6d th: 'j
L,rvprs 0
01 'R 0 ldm
if),-i"keffiff ro to,
'n- IJID


-all (I

V )A' 2 kIJI4TJI

bI, '

i4 C
.;l 6 e b
-JllIl II lbin

L' of Jbilf

6--n -



"r:411 "":411


J1 .1:;


2<>i~e i~t


1Bakers' orDinner Plates.
Inches . . ... ....... 6 7 8 9
Per gross . . . . . 6.75 8.25 11.25 13.25

I/Gem Pie Plates.
Inches ............ 6 7 8 9
Per gross . . . .. 6.75 8.75 11.25 1250

Lettered Plates.
Style ...... ........ ........ ABC
Inches .. . . .... . . . .. ... 6...
Per gross . . . .......... .. .. . 6.75

Milk Skimmers.
Style . . . . . . Plain. Pierced.
Per gross . .. . 8.25 8.25

4 4<4i
Pe~i~ss .. -1 i-. I.:. :675il~l~a4<

4 4 44>4z~~: ~~p;
<> 44B~~

4~'~4444 4


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0N& I
z~r~:~Ei'4;~~C w;lrr
B~dll' 4
iN xx;; 4W~
Ik_ ~ _-~
B::~:-~~0I 191;:~i I
~r:~;.l "':"": ~I14
Hi Iif
Cl) 44~:
V I / 444 4
1E~l~i~ile s~ i.~ .-: : ~ ix sI ~r*I)

44.~ i~~~
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ii!iii !i~li!iii'i' '' iiii !ii~ii i~iiiiiii~i ,ii ........................... i i i! i !, i! !
~:le~ ,I" ,it
, ,, -1 -ii r,~f
:--- % 1$ iI. i
,~~~i! -:I... i -

NO Wlei no A

s~anate. soembn
opinioth ad was vrtu targe gaveais .
& j For this imperhiosness e e g li eit 1
Ch eache4; but Ilee trotoe romised r

t tinA nss iestion of atbolighing the attendance upon class -
na, sa w a-pen meetings asatest of memberahdip., othev. Joseph
'eCotrell was a free lancei, and as dil 'aiVg in somej
serve ,e a mn. I hid heard r criticism aon; the o le l er bretrel,
Bishlij T rL cThsl ounig pfeadhees, The bishop interrupted him~ wit a shatif Sp o 1id
and, anmug other ae t317 to- forego or abtaer geige, saying o TasTt, tht, brConern, wase *uW the-
don t eroftba h ilatelg taken et r gry hairs?" otie odrew his

mindto abandon its use I passed ut f th Coner- no response, bu chew remark i

AVoew, ofn th steps it s the adjoining parsonae tinder f a descendig aalanphe. TIn Rv h
puTiiigaway on loihandled pipest II the very picture s waisfle and prese, and much gi i he
of moatentinent, and they Uad aen ime-time habitdesa repeiti cis m stock anefodotes. of Jat
* of i fragrant indianherb All my good intenatones Tused to say that "if Bishop Early would Ta this
tismoheing, but wasr t prsedwth: th e bishtop's truhlne t hised "Yes w
Dtr sheNe of the Coe afet I he sg t idu ecdotes, he need not rehearse thetti _-foe ia
wia toe eandon Hits useoI paseNd oNet of this Coidfe- ongregation, but could the tieme wayin is
ence n victim do! asthereat o sBihp Soln eacisho ing to theinber 5, p10 etc.' '
syniewnnesin thasnconprosn batied of the pipra dee e wafs .. a great pscdien ; ala t che hInad h 1

cigar. At a diiing n ontgomeryat the o ofbrevit~y raceffi deiveryesd i p b ibgp ele.
pullnW. g ilard, there weraapreset agrop Headb~ini1 aon nlinedo alIw ihoata paiieies vr 1.
inden~t statiesnlen~ lawyers, a~nd divines. Aftr4ri~nuwt a peroratysh. His sermons snacked of he stencil, bthe
theoragt anded iaround Havanaeb and prdyo redoin e his tints ivete alt1netifral He wa stwralgr to wod51h0
t atilo halfndigrintly4 sew painting, ta aster fpre English neerin-
pvsanihge i"No, sir, I 'na member of the sit dis duliged, in bant or eant, and sbwned slaneg as the
CI Drh, and a miniltornf the gopestr ftheCe aifsr plague. A tyroni grabtc mar cotie bparsebis ngenesi
aed casoe iveterate kers dcie chld uravel his heotii Structurally ord

Scraexdhisw witheredomi and to take one,p and. Htnn never ortamgeantdr his peristyle. h le' ishe
cig nglfuAt at di. iaii Miltoim,, sayingt: So ami Of ote vit id aw c so decise that a blun der ing pratniai *1
ad Was before you were born." er aticulation would have thrown him tftdeWa
in istaterestmeng to notice whaa change in senti- e once engaged to offer prayer at thebnakin 10
th nosincedbeen wrought in n circles upHi srd fsma neprojected -railroad. An old b1egro
thisfec ould now be poff a wth spaw e to tn -the earth the mo w24.25
tor s Hapoe o kinfg in a public ce, wdit ae tin sid. Amaer. Ho pread his prayer. i-

onup c ing: "eNosir, in the adjomning clhrch? -lark gizen at him with grinnhing wonder, asnh
Chu h h a nd aip nElyswae in o t dvance o f the time s, n e p la e. had cA t co i ded, gra nte d out: par e is ls ent es
aei nous-d siple of the wdobtrine thby 1ean ime dis nir oboer he-rpo anyodywithinte
Solness next teninhi wiothnesr." Han otk nadIo ias re p.ou..yTi e r e e
onekt infll ppartl andr leanly sing haiSt, and the sirlote and was sojeci of ha a brii gr U
handtualby digniyoed mn-r I ever saw. Notciing could1 wave ma n trow hmsi nto eplegis
I L is hin t cr o mt th e p iv not o a t h e chN onmeai n sent H e w a s o ne n ga ge d t o o f rpiayeriato t h e b iriening-o f

nirthe slib, tae i stbide his- evi ryoh cirovm n ; 0t
-uedm iary roe ad rtahelrosa. nof negr was.

tisoat c d orace.nHis len wle a- spottesstai ohs business man, snd could have madenow b t opo-ono
srost-dufr-don Ditna's atrml. Hi neck as taci.on hstance wha -hade purnued seculart lkte- mo ws a

eledawthn oldgsdahe ihnkeyin andwa whateonr a
pure Basotapi Enarble. He ina ne o thetyman's e i re times herh he would hanve posted with a2t

lishop of Canterra Hie cdplxan gsh d 7 l stood the vignette of Washington owr his hea. -He

ined h t ws ei -r pn of respct. IHeas a mn ttineet inen ur y, He waosul
t: On ds s the of railareorads o li e d with the precision of a s bntioel oty rs
he mb iuut layender, dininiiely mo Id ae swc Nt uo

co. H lg mn th w with pe atrlyr Nobth' and deferi otial to o Amage. r He 'spe thd r-,k
stleehi from te pivoton andtreg propriketieo. Heoas
Hi si f a c d w s c le H is- i nen wa s a s s otd e s s a s t h e a nnt l o hi c eo ld h a v ie ye an t es
s i m e H or a c a s t w to ao i r H w h av er n a letter 1
s an an hae pase-frde ich I
I eset.Hwa mrintinture;y ndn Ca
fine ag)go4same, and s
lifeactd wth te peciion f' setine onPos. H
'w ie~h Ip s t asio ,nt e c n rat s e e w m gitralwt ou eigp tr nzig c ut
a, geometrcal a, er


nq e rs
ia as tapese- e
thir laur;i orri e M

a pes sd i a rail u e

a M~ktmce vntu*y. H~e q at nwf Wd 10'x7- 11x88
it' a 0, T e~ Obld~umin~ian, ad loen e4 o P'a f g iW.- 6~ oh hat6
w i f aithtsh hisie 80 11 1 ld Myn, h 0 IS4 Spne api t o

be L ar balk in the diissipadilons or indiscre-. a to th n t 18.75 2 7.50
onte IBorin Jailuary0 1 b6, died No- there ws to fronitl a
4, He was itn'eiebert i the in st dele s t ee i ao iti6id io L
if heeeral g ooerence-812andwas a 'meser i. m

teaplie ini duringaesion ili ected hopin1854. ti st
ingov e elrh lonn 'iH6eh given a no- ei 4th a e vers.
an nuated e t 3sn o8 ; bwe

t tIh 8lease -t t hiof th
by t fwa littlio g crown s otr e.He ble to be a
old mn arid bt f ajey rock and pillar ofpil.

ti~ hurdii. Aword gt:hirt wesstheihdex:opast 0 Lt! iew wice
w a nic han is g udg e trou ind ettd o ft hern future t.te He -n - . I. . . .14.50
sources leyfaebak theds ao ow id lis s ting 1dorsr a2d
fos o I B graynuar l the green ono- there was p t a e f we r
vemb 5, 1973. He wasda bpt his spirit walks oth so b e a lu i d
in:ii hi live ib.1ndolpih-Macoa
hgatp ief touande, andin membere aap ,lwil if
it B op a d ,'Adserew by h is gidei a s e ye to

iited reb athis integrity. The eopnedof Lyhisw r n rat i ment1 au oetiod d fi e rs 18'
the rtlstody ohis a sas a sacred trust, ar o t os
o t7. A oarded hillocf as a 'er rbi- we e vo i ve
x r li belr most jnstsifahle prise ins th4e- f4il I& lhe n 40.00 45.60
Maibship and Christian nianihod oj hich e rect itS8fle,-6fl t g n -ba i"e 14.50
sunsitreproesbentative. is a 0 )i'orm8 ye ov e hain d ,and __

4 9 in tbeaoi0hers.
-bod~n hisioiiin'e live ini kissuinj-i-scp r&o- -?

r g e eto the 4w the 4 5 6
ins iutont ohe tean t enfysters 4er 5 4
-is e a3 roie l"azpiie,1~ it' the 4.25 s.0b 6.25
bngs yestrwday resurnst1ae meric. S ae
-ot e by hs i y u po 1-th my oh egt ab1 ,
r a the cavd of his p'ra a stace t t ea mn
tn a f or bn hs ,"e la a of het r s hn `

theyrpeintrtb.he strin ge to. h nd gure hi f S
cp nu tofmted tir os js faklen pide in therp sutiongan the Ad lie nr. The decnt.,r is

citizens nip and Christiand manhoo i h etelp one, dtmpe: losin ine b ath-
Snsied repr -sentant With A! ca n, of worms int he o we shouhld DIVO
-M e t,`O w atith e 0 the o ther here agais !
io- Igoetog fotm c me.d Ah goo e
I t r fo rt- yorsport, e
-~-~: 1 -:r 6-~- Covers.

-kt1la arom t c 17.5 19.0o 20.00r
live ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ : on the [ci wode iftghe Ine to~ diecm lansitonttr But s
my m mor thethe d ytha xclia nin &nigt ern offe to -the brwaf the
t ao n E Mtas'al e Ito' otell an pratipal justhn -isom ne of t-he folystend O4TS5
thepayonge yreleri J1684 i os li s pix n rvie and pinean whime
eltook Iu it at ,(_cte jh Par at'tuaie doe ydIeerU ndi h s thf e
phenomea th nuh ,Id sioracr s1 olpiaiongs tep Offsaes urrwenctiong muic. Se 4.5 500 62
TIhex jhio lowgettiv 1ld ews b und th 1s crp meft g to takiondg my sectal esy,a
qo W11In J,( relucac 1( d a paltaverd so gteed& up-,o un ei m aktanged. Ty
I) has he caler e an a1lak tackleoandehees of ofno laugh The hand
fici ttratn of scnf6the he or 6 lacrt ia ofl d als rsh
ct 91 1 C1'0 I i

dirc u foge in ot i d a tDo Wa Meoo a w hol
ru shiimeon and" 1eo
W 'uF 'tpsfrm whc,, I adlean :Jredoert
the h irfierit oodpoicyin il
-only ile,, A to ross t go o
an yu:ar t hQbibl-ofth bu -o/ou wr, r o ou pott6gt el; 0 8000 837
I n ,J o e h e r-t e a d f e y u ee l n s
hr o he do'-g
hais fhe9i6! t, Wnedt wth 'rmt an rubios -nrsn
lieonte ho!.D,1~htroaldt lprepnlans no atey A ds

oo ot tbe6-ia lo dn lfe 1 .5 1 .0 2 .0
i B timn h ~-ntirOc o anawas ctc or Ah(o hol
I wenalae E f~pyon 2
phe P__ 1 13 13 1
, tp ,,heloyan
The Ohi flowsgenct Y T t alkin
rive maks'ron4 i-t~elocoune nce, '25 8-75 36.2
as i elctaic, o~e, ao an' i(u vrd lN f y tak tkep Th
b~ei caleq Pol's ,I)y il _e Q f, tle il ofoll fts~tW is.lik
Oi,H Id tie e 1_4&-of aog i- fl

"l) 00 '1061 a :
,,thi es nl- n`
der, li. ings 4,6 n;
I r0


sI've nanI open- Stove Pi R
.cow 1 ,s. Thev'll bite at a pe ings
S;naked book; they've got no bettr sense.
Now iid then I hook a little s4'ver-side Narrow Tin.
ian. It flutters-like dncing-1 Inches . .
a >01gins, esthetical f2 re is a 6Per 5 6
qceatue called the water-log t I find . . .. 8.00 8.75 1 1125
armeans ofmce. It is after the order
of certaii Xen know. Yes, atd one or Wide Tin.
two woytu e-a lump of rich forthlizer -at Inches ..........
ly pat::en ~ce 5 5-1i

therQ pa e i oilthe Per' gross 50 6 1
lizzard ocpion order, only it length- 9.50 10.50 11.75 1
tal tht h was We J
ens out talh is fish-like.I
in unlc lty as *o whether my hook Wide JaPanned.
w," caug in a bunch of water -grass or Inches . .
a pile of trash at the bottom. They take Per gross 6
your hook like -some people take your . 17.50 18.75 21.25 22.50
talk, slo1, sullen and dull. I pulled
gentl and lere it came to the surface,
its on the frog style, eyes express-
ionloqvith fore lS egi;.tstre"ached like
an aed4 eI Tubes.
o ere le warter-dog, do or," said Funne Tubes.
a lit gro standing by watcing my os
line sank ~~~~back, sullenly,at1ase 5
:, s O y a sked 3 4
the negro about water-dogs.He Inches.... 2111 2He1 X x1
cou l e mno satisfaction. caught Per ross 225
~ Pr ros. . 1.25 1.50 1.75 2.00 32
on hrrid things the xt day. 1
Th is e is caught, to.
o ok, leaving a footpf the at-
ac Arsh its head and fHin-it
back qat away, I wo t pated
n d'68a' cred getting this- As o&0 of
!y, howlL Y class it

Ca ei a y, Inii
i6 n rerent fortat pt
Wh n at, _range my

tal tg 1,e came to- rnd
yn in

be g e r oi th
ana, oi

p: odo: elderi

eai a, i k flT
wh f')' he snod addoij', its '?v: i

6 en IgI :rn
I acc omjjli ha~d, e task at
back rier. an


'7, A
ks he
'a( s
%:-:: ;
t i ;ev '41 'a V
ge ts WI J -(y
us a*1
IT) erev 6i l

s (r i -- ~ _;i
; ; ; -~.., ..~...- ~-i
`(I ." -- i
:-i-- -.- : : .-i -
.~ ..: ,(~ j.:'~;-8 . ;
; ~~!-g;f --- -B
;- i
? ;
; r r- S~ : .I br i E I
1 \ : -j:i---
-~if~-~. I ,~ :-'t~_ I
:i:&:. : ~~ -nn.
s i
.P: ;. II IY1 ,
L- -di -~I -1 tiV i- r
I- .r
g 4~ i ("-


j t;z~~ i

F rII i r\
I i : :
i~ 2- i ~-:- : ~ : ;.
1 - :
r _
i r I
I: I": :;:::::!I: :-i~
ij g

C ~I

gi O
i"( ii i-i
a i`l PI~
I I I~ '\ "
~I 1:_
I '; ; r i
i \ : C.

ir :n!~1I
'~.- I-: C '51 i' I I
: i:- :-i : ~ -i--I

16 :-P
v re1 i P
ch. ;--
:: a ii a eI. Ic :..i--6:~ : -- -
A: I $( -3
I $Ii

: r
-..ii - --- ii
,.i .
-- 1 .1 i
t :i;l X ,
~ '~1-1~ :I-
!r r. ~:
:'a:" :: P
-..,i-- __ i~-i
:::,I: ~I
Ip~ 4 1 1: : i' 2: I:-ls.i-.
I -i
.-~ i .
I ; T
.- i':_.I_
~, I: tBS."w~l-:-:
i: : : :;


1< -$ ~ ~ j --

Oiti'g^.*ur rPIECED TINWARE is made from..
best 'ul Charcoal Tin Plate, is thor-

oughly tested and guaranteed against

Our IX WARE is hand made of the
best Melyn Tin, nicely trimmed, etc.



177co h wa1ne~h hsei n abs tp

es 4 Ocited WitthMem~ -icpis iadn~ hereto. Ad iyrget(
tih 1t LI i Is new c

ig Unfluence:F.the vife ofthe intihnerant? Si hlrn-w!rpouto
all borA i pronages T ey rho
tis_ eveing, satered no n. f tthis g o o t
6 f t of th week, ~month ,189, ~as I had h pate o of an pieily f e h
Ssun has on the o a t e iker of the ihev tha
t f roughout th day e n g e a lne,
ee emet wte eopeckua ytn books quarterlies, t o Tr a t

legthehevy ouder o f .ice 1a-foat~ n~onthies -n other- journ>4als o o yebraeedt
io the Ohoo & coe ot of their menio dic-s of thoughtK -ro PP m
it y hthewaveso the ihenomen wias hinglry arein ba Nl
itaelycuren, i lngwith ~them in md < in4 piri ngly powerfuld in rndtr c e
adgienatin o 6.tde. zA~ benevoy -env ronment of th~e sensosal
en riee o r s c asrn- arsie dependent n lt illstMiflngto the pirito. And oe-e* of 1he
thhJan, ro 1, 1893.. Contrah. to wh `e
S ,- S o t w w i l th i h ar o se d la st n ig h t, d rot e n
a o d~i~hb ~of to sleep beore the tranisi hdu te r
o o t be. The reses
filfie f uy onin la, r.G.y W. hort, from ol onwya a e n o t h uae e~dilp
Nrth he width of Wall e rt dawn of the SabbathaA -fa
e, oty y d miore or ls, tsain of iana of another year windn let il
m t ia .from the jfiront nu from the eteihtisn I a co fort- oo herod
g h erbank As Igo frth l att my wrgig tabI in. T
_Tfr ,a st -7,to n-~ m this 'v i scadofthte rno a andon thisr nbrtheihoo hi s,
h' month, 1892, atrfse Io cleard,,pthekpatternfth, rand pcal~ ftewhni'):hW o

o lo h diy of t-hhe beaingk
yeatr saetforde and 18 aditioe sn thas of hean y abroad uand flic k ield anth- w heves thiesgr fcav
fi laning in- feood Widan seaitd arel pt sym- rela ton baloed, Thate te
%-6l ue r tes ov : thrug ou the ~ day on,3atsio i e ,H l h s sth a cl u o

f e rmr ithe ainx o I ha e an d Sucht,' a". ;s 0
my wo dau ters, aint three sos -er tstehoftmEFIn to ht sgnrc n h
ra sferredain hasse me toSel a via s jhayl ime N, wi books qua rter li~r1es ofi al!S bi mi ty ist 'smuh

iLog tutehae beareanva e merits
b'ic ouidr s journy Bu a-flat m apthize,,t yo the jorales, not ato heiefaeaI ih s\e w

o i p rier i ts isas let
lupnn~th u d H .D n Carrie m tion -ediecours of th ing t f romn- wo R tm ents any
e o mrtit onwhchr em a o
ro an d p ied, llnoi lenfenbar i tchnl varid n19 beaty it i theal oevr -ath ora mie t
~~ih thei wos s w ar vesno them h e y n Petr bhog iaq t
nd S vbt e l ur en ft, e w io i h thndrs its he s ri u t eiiringly po e f l i and su ch tlie la et~ s o ; an l

h s with them o on ho t yf k e f ell Lo
Agai; Q he fll f 183, e wre ic crneep o the r ses, vi us, a te s,
ssig tine t o f' thive L oti e --enve aniwtp i e i s o h y r n 1 T e wodte e i
Atbenevolf ,

e nce tow ill d with ifansn d d u h Ad s t to the-elt th tnou vb-drop
s aii h adfghrwt x iere deene fidIe o eligw lin Nho n em off Clv

il lo ngthi e hte r r
ut .1 haidel purp11 ose laste nge hieth, I dop d ovtie o fke

w y e g e wl this long- h e otipotent hoi
ro~~~a ol'
Rce f m so- i law MrG. Sort tofhefutre!Befod 'll-a~bjeS

lt hI
emlfid y e'ine
ped ttoo8 eo1

ore A N finstance oL e nf',

y XB14~ su 1a ron a a~os
h4, toan 3arve, tasrnsnca e e

high ay oe'fZibn Chhn y i*f h i fix u q i pn e
Olearast tea roie' throatn ofo cinieu
It brd out of talhestitres o Qr i fl [eg
ttenit thee. -q, naT ~

e ogd her, abovn the rwoos of thures, -hab4stpok tisirespet famid of the
ri l a i& above the .eliods, on 'wing, ,h e poido~ nedud'P1yle~ beass aw44f>
oue dva yes oQU .ortl, eni- venpal QilegalIstci astreitie~ ~h I
em c itil ',wake isd sanc efor Ib s pg r iesipa n i -dpychersy K'he,
phey de, the dew pof hefibs, 'antd tuin W ight tlqugk thisiiscQcpti
echirh outher'4ead! of ddeffetinif ftelltras. ",
and bat( moxi people bu eard, Hith grad!1 Lrhe
si h~yetJ)land lyTma unconinson people "'gnashed their te~ht
Searc, beend said n beho i as gluttonous mali ans
a Oeeontd, The ye& Eali~n. 1m inyibhbbel.a-arijed of: publicans ani
lies ~ ~ ~ ~ a nohn of th scfrly B. i mind FinrlkHswrs ft iresie

tgi wlrt xtkdis ed h~pe and gr~tiude hiearts, tveginI
f 1 ce ep pon e ipdrawing, to Hisfe t ie-
bitti% bl 816jeitbnts Ofn5, whQ AWiheid thaenm ~wiV

mpre ze an heal of His ga eneti" avndny tofhere
bh1 t~jhth u infeywtereredn thy range f aiphpais g
t bie~ 'r ~i f~ A~n~IIkn A dep~ipts the scene of His wri'ting
f, md t I'at t ofu ieith His finger upon the ground, b ht,
t te lio ughae 1 te 'fromthe olg1st tat t inge 'o s
iiab- gh lecta1l gen lemen. were .reepin I
pthh Mail, And ~d& (9touied? 'g r0, LordV'
pen to 0 a 1 en stfZio. Neither d6 I cond rpmn ahe a
of i iq a s n :no morel" Oh! 4blessed 1 c
Clbefaiy-' fo the thre ot ow fdoir-ho the tho ugh.
pne n Aillaie a cag ailke? Th noe count
T i r Mjii athht 'dV 'rilhdnt rhh. eY ero t
he birds ot abohof tl tr e e. tion Theo thedi tihe gqs,, ratd
I ~ e n~effbt r eii ~i 'asis 'if 1iderey, disp~dibi g dbh ~ti b
TeicSLo ee f-i0itist rt n'Git.r ,me t-th -l h i
'the eei~n t tI$g aitihli d in ie' b4t eridg'sidt~ei iiiat grd~tm bd t ghi-
in above thelroofs ce. Tb chrhs C Jsespo t me sect;h m anl y
ripl an an aoveh eicoicddoin wiDgo ahav sy-apabhy as k p isic
epoeutred llrhra prp rtionfdot e 'USon!" Of couree, thei s ev e d ihir
t o hin Tthe rivepr push cof voice a hd s eorl that is requisite i n t e sconomy of this
o fort h It r t 4 edt imip a r- aiic eofo us ut what I woe
wsthlaptour thAisist ty dew is -as te l d ew of hrse aad e t ui wroughphrvded o hwithoi tpieachepto-
Lthnde hi Ml. anidn o tik ming deteci hear i s, org la dly e-
ith sthetoloen otato sriklof nr men-
h o suprsttin srouin ig p r &pnit[ i&a lin sbttt >for M~r. Cornsfo 's reoldir wsw
Inthe f uio t e'n (I1 ee f on uhi comu mo agitatiop l sa e" ont h ,ae f
bee him erig aide relacd b ofelih piem cia anelthaos cid s 0 beh ol g luttlomn oustma n and-aw

o ld iC a hi t1 n i,,tin1di tt te et y l ChE
saciiriussi eadprtsn pwaintna rs n o asrlye-bibheir!app rieal of the lcavea and'

Ve seo ther. jomsto sait re r UCoqotrsc p 'r tn 1 C. I
ti ep" Y tti oc lpse~ f h ops~ rinners! His word oficederesinpr

o' ia -Wi In fohrm guld doge tp r ie bl6d fa t en ChiAg t i n hers verging
q er faith oent acd eemberc o, eele diesahespir, di ng to,, H fe -
Skesmile',n eeof a wy C 've' o w wased tI wi t


'xem~~~T ag om-,urt i freez an 1) Dh m o is ga T s e e c p n r m1 ent! lumwo nde ifte re

e I? ofoist *anywhereinthe I angek ofart a ing
w ere brtIathings

th6 ufad ~ise -fth sk a ro Anohon 0 1n1 s", o)6fh that deict th scn of H is i w'
ano ftht fichcans~heOst. ngush,( 1-, ~trI It sp-wlio His Pfiner upnthes grond wilt,
teok throg lfor ,atfew miues, ans g.s,' ths
of Impecuni si an

rd rather if lre _oul "Nethe o I conem
1Y WE A 11E p;inst e Ri8o ~ il fmnilru
of. i iqui :nae 'jsori;ad re8 sinno moe!" h! blssed ips. hat
lo" 16o in I II rI t,inhis ha~- 6fof n qf d
the lute, -e wrld Without th words th-ey
beor te onenin:e at wret
a ld er),j SA thatspok? Th

'o lo befl'g
twaswitha veemene ad ehphais o mery, dspeting'"g

in ~rbAi ti~-6fhi
pke 'f l,, mgh ~ k n ai- eapLan h i'ltiat lvead'ymatyasI nbA

t1 a" e~ma bad 'ate i rs:,

u" slitida shrud! g i pep U
9 4 a td i i,-m c giai;i, s yi g: "I n .!a
nornc u e cerca pesritin t6fth 6eh 7(Uthr6n
b p asd6 r f ~li toe h tst
_Oi~*ace d

:ib c o, m fth lla c c m t e

'th .,te rr~b n

o)T' s ro41 ], 'of o M 7
ae e

S e e tforesI trm s,

It e d t11 ele too Oval Dinner Buckets.
=': ,watch O m er narts . . . ...... .. .......... -- -4

ae.hitoersee ches........................... 9x6x5j 9t~x7x6

i Ovl Minnow Buckets.
Style Single. Double.

uarts ..........................5 5
one aryxelilet i nches... ..... . ... .. .... .. 5 x9 x6~ 5}x9)x6~
e thee moon


ear ti mu ree)
tra ea Xin Ala

ab e e aGalsc t I o Gal0vanized nnell Buckets.
th ,vanlid nih te Ol ta
a ur c ico %rb -h~t ia

oFo~ Bands Top and Bottom, Stationary Bail.p
yi ure SizcesaP. Se...... Lg...4x36

aS ce tic hoo L c ator to Pe doZen. ............. . . . 11.75
ligalif~al~"i. at acorii o1 nes2 u{1e

bya idvidul j 0ri oter- nomkina ANY SIZE MADE TO ORDER.
iona 1actor 0n who oth has hio
rigt o ald o task oe -who s~vIs
Gos Alexander ha ben ~appointed to
h at that place at 8Ir, but askixed
I exiuse RusI t to hNimatr
ry'L tAlexanider said, "N appoi~nt Cot.V
hio u1hig wi t seing1 th'
Ct irs of h crni nit . . . . .9kx 9

n aps"g' f a th' Galvanized Well Buckets.
c o m e s n e x t .t o Iec in h e n t h i n k

bitp AndI caning2 gh 1 Plain Swinging Bail.
-< AR18s ExRA' Worbadof
ilnohes....................... ......4 5 6
i0 t s or dozen . . ..... . . ... o0.00 11.00
What (hiago hW oin

prinkle~~eorne:of it oi d w

,i .1regp~i of te o#aledi
kit1 e rive

en ni -ji ssfrfied.I
Ci wa~ ~t
_,,u ere ~ e ; t k b .'sO a l M i n w u k e s
3h.l C ra doqt' m

li-eS, poie'_' 'ntrb'dors

iterary h Ye

[14 bo'mradeat T. '"ii~
sc noa were e wa
inea,,2A h.Fem13.Cleei and I
pralri~~g, ai-hog -h

ch~chon he.Parbllo -th Prdigl,
Sa~ii~g Aexh 'qera-Pb:l wa an apos

ail in IV, ua
APOR_ s as no

ae b'i~a~r 11


Wash Boilers.
Stamped Cover.

Nos .... ..... 6 7 8
Inches . . . . 11x17x8 13 9x 1x2x
Ic Metallic Bottom, per doz. 12.00 15.00 18.00
Ic Copper Bottom, per doz. 16.00 18.75 22.75
Ix CopperBottom, per doz. 18.00 20.00 25.00
All Copper, Polished, each, 4.00 450 5.00

Wash Boilers.

Pieced Cover.

Nos . . . . .
Inches. . .. . . ..11x17x 12i'9x 1'x2x
Ix Copper Bottom, per doz. 24.00 2.0'0
All Copper, Planished, each, 4.0 500

o Nos. . . . 6 7 8

Ic Metallic Bottom, per doz. 5.50 .0600 7.00
Ic Copper Bottom, per doz. 6.0 7.00 8.50
1I; Copper Bottom, per doz. 7.50 9.00 31.K

Squib Boxes,
n he . . .
Per dozen .
'~ >


Coal Oil Cans.

Cone Top.
Quarts .............. 1 2 4 8
Inches . . . . . . 7x4' 7x5 10Ox61 11x83
Per dozen . . . . . . 2.75 3.00 4.00 6.75

Coal Oil Cans.
fl Flat Top.
Quarts...................2 4 8
Inches . . . . . . ... ... 5. x5 7 x65 8 x8
Per dozen . . . .. . . .... 2.50 3.i0 5.00

STPowder Cans.

Quarts ... .... ..... ........... . 4
Inch . . ... ......... 7x5 10 x 64,
Per dozen .. . . . ......... 4.00 5.50

Fruit Cans.

.i . . . 4 10x4

e gross.. .............. . ..... 1100 16.75

Belt Cans.

g~ ~~cl ~K

I' il^^'^^^ ^ I;
... .-

.-: ) 'r.- ' .; .* .:

79ii^ ^ c .^4f,- 2>2t* *f-:^^^ I*:6-
te 'l.^5 ,2:-r *" ^ '".T J^' ^/ > liC;^ '' .'^'- *'tf* ** '*.* */-" ^ . - *''''' ^ *:^ ^

i'-'y -y iiy^ ^3 ^ c--c-*^ >..$:& -,-^


||; ' Retinnied Covers will always be sent with Granite Ware, } :^1
II-..,.*.1 ',,* where both Granite and Retinned Covers are yI
I'' ." .*..",'"'." ...listed, unless, otherwise specified. .-., .. '. .|1 |
K. '.' ' ,:':.'**'*'** ^ ^v 3^ '

w-B:,r -; ci
rr. he 4~1
I? -.

2- 2>z I r -I,~


Improved" Coffee Biggins .

Nos. ....... 00 010 020 030 040 050
Quarts . . 1 1 2 3 4 5
Per dozen . 14.25 16.50 18.75 21.75 24.75 28.50

Coffee Boilers.
Pit Bottom.
N o .. . .. . . 6 8
Quarts ........ . . . ....... 4 6 |8
With Retinned Covers, per dozen . 24.00 27.00 30.00
With Granite Covers, per dozen . 25.50 28.50 33.00

Coffee Boilers:
Flat Bottom.
Nos.......... ...... 60 70 80
Quarts. . ... . . . . 4 6 8i
With Retiuned Covers, per dozen .. 24.00 27.00 30.00
With Granite Covers, per dozen . 25.50 28.50 33.00

I, s: B^i ife h^i


cd A^1^1 ^1^^ ^ ^^^^^
I ^ E '^^i ^ y^ i^J^ ^^^

^ '
i^ :- ^^{^^^ ^y y'f'^

iJI f~i~1 ~ 1l

* y*

4 ~ ~ D -- -R I:

(B^ ^-iiE1~ Iu :r I -x-L- P t:F ::1 ;I sifYC ^ rls ^"ii.

mwmi^~~~~~: -. t.^r^^^"^Fw^
|iitiS X

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(; ( Hat Baths.
|, . Sizes . . . Small. Large.
Each . . . .. .. . 5.00 6.00

/X E

\ / Combination Baths.
Inches . ... ......... .... .
Each . . . . ... . . 6.75

Infant Baths.
Nos .... ........... 2 3 4
Inches ......... 31 33 388
Each .. ... . . . 2.30 2.60 3.20

Plunge Baths.
Feet . . .. . . .. '5 : 6
Each . .. . . . . 9.00 10.00

Wash Bowls.;
Nos. ................... 300 400
Inches ... ......... ....... .. 1. 12

Per dozen....... .. ...... . 3.00 4.00 ii Y

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Parts . ..2 '.. .3 . . 3
Inches.. .... .. ........... . ... 8x4j 12'x4
Per dozen .... . .......... .... 10.00 12.00

Pepper Boxes.
Sizes..... ....... ....... Small. Large.
Diameter .......... .. ..... 1. 1
Per dozen..... ..... 40 50
Per gross ...... ..... ... 3.80 4.30

-- .&cE E

Dredge Boxes.
Style .. .. . . .. . .. Silverine. Japanned.
Diameter .. .... . ... 3 3
Per dozen ...... ...... .. 80 80
Per gross .... ... ... .. ... 9.00 9.00

Toy Crown Bank.

Inches ............. .. .... .. ... 3 x2j
Per dozen ...... .. . . 90

Toy House Bank.

Sizes ..... .. .... . ..... Small. Large.
HE Inches .. . .... ......... 3x2x1 4x8 x2
Per dozen ... ..................... 70 90

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Wire Broilers.
SNos.. .. . 1 2 3. 4

Inches. 6x9 8x9 10x9 12x9 14x9
Per dozen 8. 3.00 3.50 4.00 5.00 6.00

Spoon Egg Beaters.
Sizes . .\ . S.mall. S l Large. dozen..... .. . ... ... 90 1.10

Egg Beaters.
SPer 'dozen . ... .... ....... 1.00

Eggc Beaters.
Styles . . . . Single. Double. Dover.
|Per dozen . . ... 1.80 2.20 3.50
Pe doze cn. ............8 2> 0'

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Ground and Unground, Gray Enameled
and "Triumph" Ware.




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ft RI T A A DVO Mr. Cleveland's party friends naturally, ings of this step, and'consulting with our venfer-
HRIS IAN A DVOCAiTE. applaud his utterances. His opponents able brothers, the cardinals in charge of congre-
are not so enthusiastic. The New York gations for propagation of the faith, we have
AROUND THE 'WORLD., chosen you, venerable brother, to be intrusted
AROUND THE WORLD. Tribune, which is perhaps the best ex- it such delegation. Your zeal and ardor for re-
'The address delivered by Mr. Cleveland ponent of Republican opinion, criticises ligion, your wide knowledge, skill in administra-
on the occasion of his inaugural contains the address as a mere mass of generali r tion, prudence, wisdom, and other remarkable
some striking passages. The opening ties. The ADVOCATE, not being a politi- qualities of mind and heart, as well as the assent-
eal ppse rahaagn c menis est k he A O uom ment of said cardinals, justify our choice. There-
sentences have a dignity and seriousness cal paper, has no comments to make up fore, venerable brother, holding you in very spe-
worthy of all commendation: its political features. cial affection, we, by our apostolic authority and
dMy .Fellow-citizens: In obedience to the mCan- aby virtue of these present letters, do elect, make
date of my countrymen, I am about to dedicate The Committee appointed by the Ten-and declare you to be apostolic delegate in the
myself to their service under the sanction of a nessee Legislature to investigate the United States of America at the good pleasure of
solemn oath. Deeply moved by the expression of State prisons has made a very elaborate o..rself and of this Holy See. We grant you all
confidence and personal attachment which has report; it is dismal reading. Speaking. d singular powers necessary and expedient for
called me to this service, I am sure my gratitude he condition of affairs in the stockades carrying on of such delegation. We command all
can make no better e a e g e of the condition of affairs in the stckades hom it concerns to recognize in you, as apostolic
give before God and these witnesses of unreserved at the coal mines, it says: delegate, the supreme power of the delegating
andomplete devotion to the interests and wel- The simple statement of facts contained in this ontiff; we command that they give you aid, con-
fare of those who have honored me. report will hardly convey to the unreflecting mind 0rrence, and obedience in all things, and that
the enormity of some of the wrongs endured by ey receive with reverence your salutatory ad-
The same remark holds good without the prisoners. Many men are poor; hunger is onitions and orders. Whatever sentence or
qualification of the closing words: known outside prison walls; dirty households are p nalty you shall declare or inflict duly against
Fully impressed with the gravity of the duties too common; men have slept in the gutter, and those who oppose your authority, we will ratify,
that confront me, and mindful of my weakness, I many of our citizens endured with heroic forti- and, with authority given us by the Lord, will
should beo t ppalled mif it weu lot to bear un-e tude privations even for months during the war cause to be observed inviolable until condign
hoidd be appalledsibiits whereih aat obear un between the States, and were glad at times for sa isfaction be made, notwithstanding the consti-
howeverd avedt from discouragement when I re- even a piece of sodden corn bread; but conceive tution and apostolic ordinances to the contrary.
memer that I shall have the support and the of the hopeless desecration of the man who for G'en at Rome in St. Peter's, under the fisher-
member th a hve the uportten, fifteen, or twenty years has to bury himself ma's ring, this the 24th day of January, 1893, of
counsel and cobperation of wise and patriotic men every day but Sunday in a coal mine with its at pontificate the fifteenth year.
who will stand by my side in Cabinet places, or every day but Sunday in a coal mine with it at- ontificate the ffteenth year
will represent the people in their legislative halls, tending dangers and discomforts, toil to the limit '
I find also much comfort in remembering that my of his strength, carry his indigestible and unsus-
countrymen are just and generous, and in the as- taining food in his dirty hands, to return at night
surance that they will. not condemn those who to a supper whose unvarying monotony causes his
by sincere devotion to their service deserve their stomach to revolt, is cabined and driven into a
forbearance and approval. Above all, I know room where fifty others are crowded in and
there is a Supreme Being who rules the affairs of packed like cattle fixed for shipment, to sleep in
men, and whose goodness and mercy have always his dirty working clothes with another prisoner,
followed the American people; and I know he and so crambed that he cannot turn or stretch,
will not turn from us now if we humbly and rev- and in a bed that from three to six a
erently seek his powerful aid. time reeks and stinks with filthiness and in an
air devitalized by fifty pairs of lungs, and madeo
The first specific subject of which the noisome by the exhalations from fifty dirty bodies,
address treats is the currency. In regard a man whose spirit of manhood is broken, and.
to this it says, among other things: who is made to writhe under the lash for failure
0 to complete his task, who has not a single foot of
Manifestly nothing is more vital to our su- space, nor a single thing he cn call and enjoy as
premacy as a nation and to the beneficent pur- his own, nor a moment of privacy, an almost doin-
poses of our government than a sound and stable dividualized unit of a suffering brutal throng;
currency. Its exposure to degradation should at conceive of an unvarying daily round of such life
once arouse to activity the most enlightene fogfive, ten ft ewytyy(ars, andyouliap.e
atfldi manship; and the danger of depreciation in a partial idea of the fate of some of the poor
the purchasing pover of the wages paid to toil wretches at Coal Creek.
should furnish the strongest incentive to prompt The Committee in conclusion recom-
and conservative precaution.
andc erative pre mends the purchase of a prison farm of
The tariff and related topics come in not more than 1,500 acres, and the erec-
next for brief comment: tion of a new prison at a total cost of not
SThe verdict of our voters, which condemned the more than $700,000. In addition to this
injustice of maintaining protection for protec- it sugests the purchase by the State of
tion's sake, enjoins upon the people's servants the
uty of exposing and destroying the brood of kin- not more than 10,000 acres of coal land
dred evils which are the unwholesome progeny of upon which a portion of the prisoners
paternalism. .This is the bane of republican in- may be worked, not -by lessees, but by
stitutions and the constant peril of our govern- the State itself. That there is need for
meat by the people. It degrades to the purpose decided reforms is undoubtedly true. Our
of wily craft the plan of rule our fathers estab-
lished and bequeathed to us as an object of our present penal system is an immeasurable
love and veneration. It perverts the patriotic disgrace; and radical measures must be
sentiment of our countrymen, and tempts them taken.
to a- pitiful calculation of the sordid gain to be de-
rived from their government's maintenance. It There has been some doubt in the pub-
undermines the self-reliance of' our people, and lic mind as to the exact nature of the au-
substitutes in its place dependence upon govern- thority bestowed by the Pope on Monsig-
mental favoritism. It stifles the spirit of true nor Satolli, the "apostolic delegate" in
Americanism, and stupefies every ennobling trait
of Amertcan citizenship. thi country. We, therefore, publis be-
S low a translation of the Latin letter writ-
Bounties and subsidies of every sort ten by the Pope to the Monsignor. It
are denunced in a few sentences ending will be well for our readers to cut it out
thus: and paste it in their scrapbooks: Here
It is a plain dictate of honesty and good gov- it is:
ernment that public, expenditures should be lim-
ited by public necessity, and that this should be Leo XIII., Pope, to His Venerable Broter
measured by the rules of strict economy; and it Francisco Satolli, Titular Archbishop of Lepa o
is equally clear that frugality among the people -Venerable Brother, greeting and apostolic bless-
is the best guarantee of a contented and strong ing. The apostolic office which the inscrutable
support of free institutions. design of God has laid on our shoulders, unequal
Torthe v of Civti ecn e re though they be to the burden, keeps us in fre-
The value of Civil Service reform is quent remembrance of the solicitude incumbent
firmed. Trusts and combines are criti- on the Roman pontiff to procure with watchful
cised, and the following deliverance is care the good of all Churches. This solicitude re-
made concerning their legal restraint: quires that in all-even the remotest regions-the
Sthe extent that they can be reached and erms of dissensions be weeded out, and the
o the b extent that they ca be greahed and re- means which conduce te the increase of religion
strained by Federalpowr, the general vern- and the salvation of Christian souls be put into
ment should relieve our citizens from their inter- ead the salvtis tn of hrian easous be put int
cedein and eacti:s Teffect aidst the sweetness of peace. With this
Ifeences and exactions. .
purpose in view, e, Roman pontiff, are wont to
Exact justice to all men is insisted upon: send from time to tie to distant countries ec-
Ioyalty to the principles upon which our gov- clesiastics who represent and act for the Holy See,
ernment rests positively demands that the equal- that they may procure more speedily and energet-
ity before the law which it guarantees to every ically the good, prosperity andb happiness of the
citizen should be justly and in good faith con- Catholic people. For grave reasons the Churches
ceded in all parts of the land. The enjoyment of of the United States of America deand of us
this right follows the badge of citizenship whert special care and provisions. Hence, we me to
ever found, and, unimpaired by rac color, it the conclusion that an apostolic delegation Id
ppeals-for recognitiop to Ameiq aliness le established~~d in said ~t ates. A.fter giv.
*' tutive and serious coBsideration to all th1 Ies@


NASHVILLE, MARCH 16, 1893. WHOLE NO. 2721.

ATE. REVERENCE. now, that "the apostolic delegate," in the exercise o
the unlimited power and authority thus granted to him,
CHURCH, SOUTE. There is an inner voice in :woods and- hills should conclude to ease himself of a part of his burde
More sweet that it hath no :articulate word;
The mystic chant of rivulet and bird by calling in some one of the bishops as an associate,
GreaWt dNaturemlithke lonhairspoken ystery th rills; would he be able to make to him a partition and dis
ree months, 50 cents. And, were the spell with which the heart is stirred tribution of his miraculous gifts? What is to hinder.
Laid rudely bare, the voice were no more heard And there are actually Protestants who abase them
.rapremiumof 25 Ringing from all the ountains, woods, and rills.
pro ed cash A to !e burni troselves in the presence of the patrons and promoters
10 per cent. commi-s- And thou, 0 God! before whose burning throne -
ng reachersin good With folded wings the Seraph yeils his face, such foolishness!
au rized to act as I ask not, foolish-hearted, to be shown
full, and mention The vast dread secrets of thy dwelling-place,
tly. In ordering the But rather, filled with reverent awe, would bend A FOOLISH ASSUMPTION.
I letters Gn business Before a God I may not comprehend.
SMITHAgents.- Walshan Waefeld. The New York Tribune, in commenting upon t.

nad nes wit"IS Carlisle's appointment to a place in Mr. Cleveland's
Snot seleISFEAR COWARDICE? Cabinet, speaks of him as an "interior lawyer" in a
Sare leave hia Ti ontains an interesting sym- way that rather more than intimates his consequent lack

thern Generals on the ques- of qualification for so great -an office. an illus-
soldier is the same thing as tration of a spirit which has of late years been growing
Wright, of Tennessee, gives in the cities of our Eastern seaboard, and which quietly
assumes that residence in the "interior" is presumptive
a civilWar, s n. B. F. "hean evidence of a lack of the highest intelligence. Such a
ars, once said to me: The man notion is the purest nonsense: it is utterly discredited by
out fear is either an idiot, a luna- the whole past history of the country. The truth rather
engagement, so far as my observa- is that while the professional men in the largest cities do
p:rei si naf men tha lonheaoes t citieo
ways perceptible a fearful looking acquire a certain unusual mental alertness, as a rule,
is said of Tamerlane that on the
laim: "I wish I were a shepherd they are not in breadth and thorouhness of cultivation
am that no sane man ever engaged the equals of their brethren in the country. This state-
r. But this fear is not the fear of ment will hold good, pot only of lawyers, but also of
who goes into battle with a full doctors and of ministers of the gospel. The fact,. more
ishes to escape, but willingly risks over, is susceptible of the easiest explanation. We shall
It is told of Gov. (now Senator) consider it at length when we have more space.
-contested engagement in theate consider i a legth when we have more space
the lines running for life, when
ton Tail; if I were not Governor PUSH THE COLLECTIONS.
In our last issue we announced that every cent of the
ick Taylor's "Destruction money assessed upon the Virginia Conference for the
which for literary attract- payment of the missionary debt was either in hand or
that has yet been written in in sight. Similar intelligence reaches us this week from
In this book Gen. Taylor the South Carolina and the Southwest Missouri Confer-
strong language to one of ences. Many of the other Conferences are also report-
he bullets at Front Royal, ing liberal sums on this score. The entire amount
all Jackson, who laid a gen- needed to wipe out our obligations has, already been
quietly said: "I am afraid subscribed, and the only thing now required is to pros-
". Afew days later, when ecute the collections. We hope that the gbod work so
derate forces at Winchester, auspiciously begun may be pushed through to a happy
promptlyat the headquar- consummation, Let every presiding elder, preacher in
hat then happened, we shall charge, and intelligent layman, constitute himself a
committee to help forward such a result. Concerted
y to pass under some heavy shell- action, can work marvels. The devout women of our
he reproach visited previously on Church have taught us some lessons on the value of
loss of sleep, or what, there I was, cooperation that we must lay to heart. The Board of
andarin. It was disgusting, and,
Ived to take it out of myself the Missions will meet in Kansas City May 5, and ought to
ry of Turenne, the greatest soldier receive from the Treasurer a clean balance sheet.
ue, is ben trovato. Of a nervous
of an action trembled to such an MERE SPA K S.
unt his horse. Looking at them
u could foresee the danger into
u would tremble more." It was You think it strange that your friend was wounded by your
r my legs, but for my entire car- thoughtless remark, simply because you know that it would not have
Id him I was no more good than wounded you. In other words, you are too narrow and selfish to
ad replied: 1"Nonsensel 'tis Tom's put yourself in hbis place.
We saw a live buzzard picking out the eyes of a sheep, and there
was no resistance; the sheep was dead. This is the anologue of in-
NFALLIBILITY. tellectual unbelief following the loss of spiritual life in an apos-
tate's soul.
o absurd to be accepted by
he Vatican Council in the One of the queerest things .in the world is the fact that there are
many people who think they can atone for their moral shortcom-
century decreed the infalli ings by an increased loudness of religious pretension.
d to reach and pass the ut-
at vast numbers of people, There is nothing that lifts us up 4n our ways of thinking, feeling,
igence, should give their as- and acting, so much as the companionship of good men, except the
osition is nothing less thean companionship of the Holy Spirit.
osition is noqthing less than
another demand upon the If y8 have a skeleton in your closet, let it stay there; and if
as transferred and delegated your friend has one, in the name of all that is sacred, do nothing
the Romanist Churches in to remind hi moft.
ignor Satolli, saying to him It sometimes happens to a good man to be so afflicted that there
er sentence or penalty seems othing left him but duty; in such a case let him not faint
eoou go weary.
y against those who oppose ow weary._
y." Does this make Satolli Family affairs ought not to be talked abot in public. Over
at w t s; for te Pope, every hous holthere should be a veil of abolute secre
itake, has promise d Dont es about sacred t ing; to .is the sure sign of an i-
on of Monsigno u o rer nature.

SCIENTIFIC NOTES. marked reduction in the number of bao-
___teria-a result which is also obtained by
A splendid electrical searh light has the addition of common salt. Samples
been instaled at the little hotel on of artificial butter, curiously enough,
lately been installed at the little hotel on werei found to be much poorer
the of Washingo.n, N. H., were invariably found to be much poorer
t of W, in bacteria than ordinary butter; thus
and several very interesting experiments w t
v bn e t it r l B while the smallest number found in one
hIave been tried with it recently. By
thigv the ltried wi th e it rently. By gramme was 747,059, in real butter con-
throwing the light to rd the sy at an siderably over 2,000,000 microbes was
angle o about 45 degrees the reflection the minimum. Two varieties of bacilli
was seen in the air above Portland, Me., have been isolated and described, and
a distance, air line, of 85 miles; but the inasmuch as they were found to be con-
inasmuch as they were found to be con-
angle transversed by the light flashestantly present in butter they were b-
was miles. Telegraphic messages by ably speific micro-organisms of a non-
means of these flashes were sentfrom pathogenic character. But, at any rate,
Mt. Washington to the Western Union it seems clear that butter as well as
officeinPortland, and answers returned milk is capable of carrying and foster-
by wire. It would be an interesting ex- ng organisms, and on this account it
periment to locate another flash light behooves us, under certain circum-
of equalpower on same elevated point stances, to melt our butter to boiling
far distant from Mt. Washingto, and point in addition to boiling the milk.-
thus establish flash-light communication Lancet, London.
in both directions. Long-distance sig-
naling by snlight by means of mirrors The NewYorkSun explains the reason
has been practiced for military purposes, why most of those engaged in the elec-
But this requires the signaling stations trio business are young men, in the fact
shall both be in the lineof vision. More- that the development of-electricity as a
over, the system can only be worked factor in practical life came so suddenly
during sunshine. With the electric sys- that electricians have not had time to
tem it is not necessary the stations shall growold, and many of the responsible
be in the direct line of vision, as the sky men in the telephone and electric light-
above the objective station receives the il- ing business are yet below 40. Every
lumination.-Popular Science Monthly. problem presented by the application of
.. .. electricity to everyday life is now the
In the Revue des Sciences Naturelles subject of study by a score of young men
Appliquies there is a paper by Rev. P. trained in a practical school, yet ac-
Camboue on the silk of spiders. After quainted with the latest discoveries i
giving a history of the attempts to ob- the theoretical science.
tain and use the silk of spiders, he gives
some interesting experiments of his own,
made on a large orb-weaving spider of
Madagascar, Nephila Madagascaiiensis,
Vinson. He finds that the' spider fur-
nishes the most silk after she has laid
her eggs. From one spider there was
obtained in twenty-seven days nearly
four thousand meters of silk-over three
miles. The silk was of a golden yellow
color. He gives the plan of an apparatus
for winding the silk, which, however, as
he says, is imperfect. Nothing, however,
was done as to the raising and keeping
of the spiders in large numbers, un-
doubtedly the. most serious question.-

That fishes imay be afflicted with can-
cer has been shown by Prof. Scott, of
New Zealand. Those having this disease
were all specimens of the American
brook trout confined in one ofthe ponds
belonging to the Dunedin Acclimatiza-
tion Society. Males and females were
alike affected, and the diseased fish never
recovered. Prof. Scott has examined
several specimens showing the disease in
various stages of advancement, andgives
in his paper a short account of the naked
eye and microscopio appearances of the
growth. The occurrence of cancer in the
lower animals has been frequently ob-
served of late years, and it is by no means
so rare among them as it was at one time
thought to be.
It is proposed in Paris to construct a
gigantic reflecting telescope, the mirror
of which is to be 10 feet in diameter
and the length of the tube 140 feet. It
is to be ready for the exhibition which
is to be held-in Paris in 1900. The mir-
ror is to be silver on glass. M. Trepied,
Director of the Observatory of Algiers,
discusses the magnifying power of such
an instrument. The French papers, in
announcing the project, made the state-
-ment that this inistrument would bring
the moon within one meter. M. Trepied
bsows that with the highest practical
power, in the best atmosphere, the moon
would be seen as if it were 25,000 meters
or 15 miles distant.-Scientific Amer-
Bacilli in Butter.-It is generally
known that milk affords a dangerous
vehicle for the dissemination of disease,
but that this undesirable property is
shared by butter is information at once
of a novel and startling kind. Yet, ao-
cording to recent researches, there were
contained in one gramme of butter (as
much as would go on the point of a
knife) 2,465,555 micro-organisms from
the center of the pat and as many as
47,250,000 on the outside. In fact, in
some cases it is tolerably certain, it is
stated, that the number of organisms
swallowed with a moderately large piece
tof bread and butter may exceed that of
the whole population of Europe. But-
:ter ept ii a refrigerator uhowed a

S1138i GNV 3NId

We send a Desk or Pocket Holder for either of these Pens for 50 cents more,
S We have GoldPens at 50, 75,681.00,$1.25, 1.50, and $2.00each. Our New l- a
lustrated Catalogue of Gold Pens; Holders, Pencils, Tooth-picks, etc., sent <
to any address. Gold Pens Repaired for pixty cents each. I
544W. Market St.,

NEW BOOKS, 1893.




This is a capital story. All lovers of the Old South will enjoy it.



a to the slaves. It is well told, its his.

,His:, FAj 1y y,:

orgia Conference.

in South Carolina and Georgia. It was
k, but the graphic sketching of the early
nes and humorous incidents of the story,
ting to mature readers.
E. CHU6cH, SouT,
Christian. She was in poor health for quite
awhile before her death; but was able to be up
until a:few days, before her departure. She ex-
pressed- herself in her last sickness as being
ready for heaven. She was my brother's wife,
and I had good opportunity of knowing her
well, and I feel sure she has gone'to a bet ter
world. May God comfort the sorrowing husband
and care for the motherless children. -

Let .this remind you to send in
your renewai to the ADVOGATIE.
It is important.

A good reputation. BROWN'S
everywhere acknowledged to
be the best remedy for
Coughs, Sore Throat,Hoarse
hess, and Bronchial Affec

oa TiE US1 Or rT
Epworth League Readers
In Their Study of Isaiah.
Professor in Vanderbilt University.
1i pages. 16mo.- Paper cover. 5 cents; per do.
en,.50 cent .