Capital city courier. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1885-1893, July 16, 1892, Image 2

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TlirlllliiK l)rrrlitlnn of tlm llrmrcnljr
llml ni Hern li) Nli 1I11I111 No Mure
Toll or Sin run iir Mulling- or Tcnrs.
. Tim Mnnlr of lli'ini'ii.
I.onihj, .lulylO.-Dr. Tnlinngo N spend
ing n wry busy senoii In Kuiiluutl, Not
only In the London chinches, but In tho
provlnrei, eunrinouserowds Imvo gathered
to hear the eloquent American preacher.
The groat Shorcdltch Tnbormiclo In tlu
cast of London, whore Hi'V. W. OUT
preaches, was thuiougrtl almost tosulTncu
tlon nml tin1 largo Congrogntlonal church
In lint Hackney district could not Imlil
half tho people who 1 1 hil to got Into II,
though It was on u Monday owning tlint
Dr. Tnlinngo preached there. Outside
Iorulon tho eagerness to hear him linn been
quite its Ititrnsc.
hi Liverpool, Manchester, Nottingham,
Crewo mill llmili'y no church could Im
found largo enough to accommodate the
audiences, nml Dr. Talinugo preached In
tin' halls In which thu grout political con
ventions lire hold,ninl tho capacity of those
was tested to tlm utnuiit. Slncu his ar
rival Im linn preached seven times each
week. Tho sermon selected for publica
tion this week Ih from tho toxt, ltivotn
tlon vll, (I, Id, "After thin I behold, nml lot
11 great niiiltltmlu which no innn conhl
number, of nil nation nml kindreds nml
people nml longuoi, stood before tho
throne, nml before tho l.iitnh, clothoil with
wlillo robes, nml palms In their bauds, nml
cried with a loud voice, saying, Snlvnt Ion
toourdod which Nlttetli upon tho throne,
nml unto the Lamb."
It In lniiOHlhlo toi'onui In contact with
anything grand or beautiful In art. nntnro
or religion without being prolltcil nml olo
vntcd. Wo go Into tho art gallery mill our
oil I meet the Mini of the painter, and we
hear tho hum of hi forests anil thu clash
of hi conlllcts, mid nee tho cloud blossom
lntf o( tho sky nml tho foam blossoming of
tho ocean; and we come out from the. gal
lery better men than when wo went In.
Wr go Into the concert of music and are
lifted Into enchantment; for days nfter our
oul seems to rock with n very tumult of
Joy, 11 tins sen, after n long stress of
weather, rolls and rocksiind surges n great
while beforu It conies back to its ordinary
On tho Fame principle It In prolltable to
think of heaven, and look olT upon that
landscape of Joy and Unlit which St. John
depicts; tho rivers of gladness, tho trees of
life, tho thrones of power, tho cummin
gllngH of everlasting love. I wish this
morning thnt I could bring heaven from
tho list of Intangibles and uiiiko It scorn to
you am It really Is thegrent fact In nil his
tory, the depot of nil nges, tho parlor of
God's unlverso.
This account In my text gives n picture
of heaven as It Is on a holiday. Now If n
tniui omno to Now York for tho first time
on tho ilny that Kossuth arrived from
Hungary, ami ho saw tho arches lifted,
anil tlio (lowers Hung In tho streets, nml he
heard tho nuns booming, ho would have
been very foolish to suppose, that that was
the ordinary appearanco of the city. While
heaven s always grand and nlways beau
tiful. I think my toxt speaks of n gala day
la heaven.
It Is a tlino of great celebrationperhaps
of the birth or the resurrection of Jesus;
perhaps of tho downfall of some des
potism; perhaps because of tho rushing
In of tho mllleuuliim. I know not
what; hut It does seem to mo in reading
thin passage ns If It wore n holiday In
henven. "After this I behold, mid lol h
6 rent multltudo which no mini could mini
er, of nil nntloiiH nml klndrisls nml peo
ple nml tongues, stood lie fore tho throne,
and beforo tho lmnb, clothed with white
robe, and palms in their hands, nml cried
with n loud vulee, saying, Salvation to our
God which altteth upon the throne, mid
onto tho Lnmh."
I shall speak to you of tho glorified In
heaven their nuinber, their antecedents,
their dress, their symbols and their song.
But how shall 1 begin by tolling you of
the uumbers of those in heaven f I have
Men a curious estimate by an Ingenious
man who calculates how long the world
wm going to Inst, nml how many people
there nro in each generation, nml then
rami up tho wiiolo matter, nml says ho
think there will bo twenty-seven trillions
of (touts in glory. I have tio faith in his
Mtlmate. I Mm ply take the plain an
nouncement of the text it is "a great
multitude, which no man can number."
Every few years In this country we take
acensuiof the population, and It Is very
asy to tell how many people there are lu
a city or nation, but who shall give the
census of tho great nation of tho saved f
It in qulto easy to tell how many people
there are In different denominations
of Christians how ninny Baptists and
Methodists and Episcopalians nml Presby
terians; of all tho denominations of Chris
tians wo could make an estimate.
Suppose they were gathered in ono great
audience room; how overwhelming thy
spectacle) Hut It would give no Idea of
the great audience room of heaven the
multitude that bow down nml that lift up
their hosannns. Why, they come from all
the chapels, from all the cathedrals, from
all sects, from all ages; they who prayed
in splendid liturgy, nml who in bro
ken sentences littered the wish of broken
hearts from Ciruce church and Sailors'
Bethel, from under tho shapeless rafters
and from under high sprung arch "n great
multitude, that no man can number."
One of tho most Impressive thing I have
look i t upon U nn army. Standing upon a
hillside you see forty thousand or llfty
thousand men pass along. You can hardly
Imagine tho Impression if you have not ac
tually felt it, but you may tako all the
armies that the earth has ever seen the
legions under Sennacherib mid Cyrus nml
Caesar, Xerxes and Alexander and Napo
leon and all our modern force nml put
them in one great array, and then on some
wlff. steed you may ride along the lino and
review the troops, and that accumulated
host from nil age seems like a halt formed
regiment compared with the great array of
the redeemed.
I stood one day ut Wllllnmsport, and saw
on the opposite side of the Potomnc tho
force coming down, regiment after rvgl
. ment and brigade after brigade. It seemed
as though there wns no end to the proces
sion. But now let me take the Held glass
of St. John and look on upon the host of
heaven thousands upon thousand, ten
thousand time ten thousand, ono hun
dred and forty nud four thousand, and
thousands of thousands, until I put down
the field glass and say, "I cannot estimate
it a great multitude that no man cau
Vou may tax your Imagination and
torture your Ingenuity ami break down
your power of calculation lu attempting
torxpiev the lutiltltudes of tho released
from earth and the cur tptured of heaven,
nml talk of hundreds of hundreds (J hun
dreds, of thousands of thousands of thou
Minds, of millions of millions of iiilllloni,
until your head nches nml your heart
faints, and exhausted nml overburdened
you exrhilm, "I cannot count them vi
great multitude that mi man can num
ber." Hut my subject advances, and tell you
of their antecedents, "of all nation nud
kindreds ami tongues," Some of thvin
rpoko Scotch, Irish, Herman, KnglMi,
Italian, Spanish, Tamil, Choctaw, llitr
lilese. After men have been long III the
laud you cau tell by their accentuation
from what nationality they came; and 1
suppose In tho great throng around thu
throne It will not lie dllllciilt to tell from
what pint of thu earth they came.
These leaped .Sicilian wheat Melds nml
thoso picked cotton from thu pods, These
under blistering skies gathered tamarinds
nud yams, Those crossed tho desert on
camels and those glanced over tho snow,
drawn by Siberian dogs, ami these milked
tliu goat far tip on tho Swiss crags. These
fought thu walrus and white bear In
region of everlasting snow and those
heard tho Ming of llery winged birds lu
African thickets. They weru white. They
worn black. They were red. They were
copper color. From nil lauds, from nil
ages. They wero plunged into Austrian
dungeons. They passed through Spanish
Impiisltlous. They wero ronllned III Lon
don tower. They fought with beast In
tho amphitheater. They were Moravian).
They weru Waldeiises. They wero Al
blgenses. They wero Scotch Covenanter.
They were Sandwich Islanders.
In this world men prefer different kinds
of government. Tho United Slates want a
stands up define thu great array of tho
saved ami recounts his victories It will bo
like the rocking and tossing of a forest Iti
n tempest, as all tho redeemed rise up,
host beyond host, rank beyond rank, wav
lug, waving their palms.
My subject makes another advancement,
and speak of tho song they slug.
Dr. Dick, In a very learned work, say
that among other tWngs In henven he
thinks they will give n great deal of time
to the study of arithmetic and thu higher
branches of mathematlc. I do not be
lieve It, It would upet my Idea of heaven
If I thought mi; I ueverllked mathematics,
and I would rather take the representation
of my text, which describe thu ncuiipntloii
of heaven as being Jo) fill psalmody, "They
cried with u loud voice, saying, Salvation
unto our fiod," In this world wo have
secular songs, nursery songs, boatmen's
songs, harvest songs, sentimental songs;
but In heaven we will have taste for only
one song, nml that w III bo the song of sal
vatiou from an eternal death to an eternal
heaven, through thu blood of thu I.ainb that
was slain.
1 see u soul coming up to Join the re
deemed In heaven. A it goes through the
gates thu old friends of that spirit come
around It and say, "What shall wo slimf"
nml tliu nuwly arrived soul says, "Sing sal
vntloii;" ami nfter awhllu an earthly den
pot Ism falls, ami u tccptcr of Iniquity I'
snapped, and churches are built where
oncu there weie superstitious mosques,
nud nngel cries to nngel, "Let UHsllig,"
nml thu answer Is, "What shall woslugr"
and nnother volco Miys, "Let u slug sal
vatiou;" and after nwhlle all the church
on earth will rush Into tliooiitspread arms
of tho church of heaven, ami while thu
righteous are ascending, and thu world I'
republic. Tho British government needs j burning, and nil things nro being wound
to boa constitutional monarchy. Austria
wants absolutism. I tut. when they come
up from earth from tlllTcrcul nationalities
they will prcforono great monarchy King
Jesus ruler over it. Ami If that monarchy
were disbanded, and It wero submitted to
nil tho hosts of heaven who should rule,
then by the unanimous sulTrages of nil thu
redeemed Christ would become tho presi
dent of tho whole universe. Magna
Chartas, bills of right, houses of bur
gesses, triumvirates, congresses, parlia
mentsnothing in tho prosoncuof Christ'
scepter, swaying over all thu people who
have entered upon thnt great glory, Oh!
can you Imagine It? What a strangu
commingling of tastes, of histories, of na
tionalities, "of nil nations nud kindreds
and people and tongues."
IN It0lli:s (IK I'URITY.
My subject advances, and tells you of the
dress of those lu heaven. Tho object of
dress In this world Is not only to veil the
iKsly, but to adorn It. Tliu God who
dresses up tho spring morning with blue
ribbon of sky around the brow and ear
rings of dew drops hung from tree branch
and mantle of crimson cloud tiling over
the shoulder and the vloletted slippers of
tliu grass for her feet I know that God
does not despise beautiful apparel. Well,
what shall wo wear In lieavenf "I saw a
great multitude clothed in wlilto robes "
It Is white! In this world wo had some
time to have ou working apparel, llrlght
anil lustrous garment would bo ridicu
lously out of place sweltering iinilil forges,
or mixing paints, or plastering ceilings, or
binding books.
In this world wo must have the working
day apparel sometimes, and wo enro not
how coarse it is. It is appropriate; but
when all thu toll of earth Is past nml there
Is no more drudgery nml no more wenrl
ties wo shall stand beforo tho throne
robed in white. On eartli wo sometimes
had to wear mourning apparel black
scarf for tho arm, black veil for tho face,
black gloves for tho hands, black baud for
tho hat. Abraham mourning for Sarah;
Isanc mourning for Itebecca; llachel
mourning for her children; David mourn
ing for Absalom; Mary mourning for Laz
arus, Kvery second of every lnluuto of
every hour of every day a heart breaks.
The earth from zone to 7.0110 und from
polo to polo Is eleft with sepulchral rent,
and tho earth can easily afford to bloom
and blossom when it Is so rich with mold
erlng life. Graves! gravesl graves! Hut
when these livreaveinent have all passed,
and there nro 110 more grave to dig and
no more colllns to make and no more sor
row to suffer, wo shall pull off Oil mourn
ing and bo robed in white. I see a soul go
tug right up from nil this scene of sin and
.rouble Into glory. I s.-om to hear liiiusay:
I journey forth rejolclm;
r'roiu this dark vnlo of tears.
To heavenly Joy anil freedom
From earthly cure and fears.
When Christ my Imti shall gather
All his redeemed again,
Ills kingdom to Inherit
Uuod uh:ht till then.
I hear my Saviour calling;
The joyful hour has couio.
Tho nuuel guard are ready
To guide inu to our homo.
An liileri-alhiK Hkeleli ill Heerrlnry Nnr
berrj, Win, II im Charge of thu l.ctn
tliin Aini'i Iran Trawlers lleulii In Ai
prrrlntn tlm A I true! Inn of Old C'asllln
IHpeclnl CorrenH)tnlcuce.)
Maiiiiii), iltino U8. Tliu oyc9 of all
Spain nro now turned townnl Amorlcn,
moro ho than lu any tlino since tho veil
tiirt'soiiiot'oluiiilnts convinced tho doubt
ing Isabella that 1 nil T tliu earth wit uu
'i 1
. i(IWv
"V -' n -1 sm iT rr?v
j.1 aim
'i WP"Z . 5 1 'A WiiiriiViWJ
up, thu question will liu asked, " hat
shall wu sing f" and there will be a voice
"llku thu voice of niaiiv waters, liku the
volco of mighty thundering," that will re
spoml, "Sing salvation."
In this world we have plaintive songs
songs tremulous with sorrow, song dlrgo
fill for the dead; but lu heaven there will
Imi no sighing of winds, no wailing of uu
gulsh, no weeping symphony. The tamest
song will bo halleluiah the dullest tune a
triumphal march Joy among tho client
lilml Joy among the seraphim! Joy
among thu raiisoineill Joy forever!
Tin: i:ti:iixaii tosii.
On earth tho music in churches Is often
poor, becaiiu there Is no Interest inlto.
because theru Is no harmony. Some wouli
not sing, some could not slug, some sauy
too high, some sang too low, some sang by
111 nml Htnrls. but In tint tirent nildleliet
of tliu redeemed on high nil voices will be !
accordant, and the imin who on earth
could not tell u plantation melody from
thu "Dead March in Snul" will lift an
nutheiii that the Memlelssohns nud Heo
thovens auij the Schumann of earth nevei
Imagined, iul you may stand through al'.
eternity und listen, and there will not be
ono discord in that great nutheiii that for
ever roll up against the great heart ol
God. It will not bo n solo, It will not bo 11
duet, It will not be a quintet, but nil ill
numerable host beforu the throne crying
"Sat vat Ion unto our God nml unto tin
Iitimb." They crowd all the temples; they
bend over the battlements; they fill nil
thu height and depths and length nud
breadths of heaven with their hosannns.
When people wero taken Into the Temple
of Diana it was such 11 brilliant room that
they wero nlways put on their guard.
Some people had Inst their sight by Just
looking 011 the brilliancy of that room, and
so thu Janitor, when he brought a strangei
to tho door and let him in, would nlways
charge him, "Tako heed of your eyes."
Oh, when I think of tliu song that goes
up around the throne of God, s.o Jubilant,
many voiced, multitudinous. I feel like
saying, "Take heed of your ears." It is sc
loud a song. It 1 so blessed nil nnthem.
They slug it rock song, saying, "Who Is he
that sheltered us lu thu wilderness ami
shadowed us lu n weary laud?" And the
chorus comes In, "Christ, thu hIiiuIow of a
rock in n weary land."
They sing 11 star song, saying, "Who Is
ho that guided us through the thick night,
and when all other lights went out arose
in tliu sky thu morning star, pouring light
on the hciiI' darkness?" And tho chorus
will come in, "Christ, the morning star,
shining on tho hoiiI'h darkness." They will
slug a tlower song, sa) lug, "Who isholhnt
brightened all our way, ami breathed
sweetness upon our soul, and bloomed
through frost and tempest?" and the cho
rus will come In, "Christ, the lily of the
vnlloy, blooming through frost ami tem
pest." They sing a water song, snylng,
"Who is ho that gleamed to us from the
frowning crag, and lightened the darkest
ravine of trouble, and brought I'oollng to
the temples, and refreshment to the lip.
and was a fountain lu the midst of the wil
derness?" ami then the chorus will come
discovered nml brought back such won
durfiil tales of fabulous western wealth.
Nothing In tho Now World hns so inter
ested tho people of this romantic ami
decaying kingdom slnco tho loss of it
western colonies as' tho grunt fair whioii
I to coiiiiiu'iiiornto tho work of its great
est hero, who won moro territory with a
mil) nml 1111 old caravel than did lie,
numberless thousands of blood shedding
Then, in addition to this, tho tido ot
American travel in Europo is turning
from the tin eadbaro route of fiiHliiounolu
resorts to places whoro tlio pcoplo them
selves mo moro interesting than well
known monuments ami galleries. Spain,
with its legends, Moorish remain nml
romances, gimluns, linciundas, grhnitu
mountains nml censelessly (lowing val
leys; ancient Morocco and fertile Al
geria nro rapidly becoming tho objects
of summer tours abroad. Consequently
Undo Sum's headiiuarters hero aro get
ting 11 reputation novur enjoyed beforu.
Washington Irving was tlio lirst mln
ister from tho United States who 11 1
tructod any attention in Spain oiitMf
tho diplomatic corps. Ho it was who
poked about tho Moorish ruiii9, lived in
Ferdinand's castles nud niudo them us
familiar to tlio rending public us Sleepy
Hollow or tho Hudson hills. Jhiuo
Itussell Lowell enmo later and won tlit
Spanish heart by his dignity nml
Kcholnrship us ho did tho English. Then
catno Mr. Sickles and ex-Senator Palmer
Mr. Palmer was n Spanish scholar, fluent
in tlio language, familiar with its history
and literature. Ho know tho count"
from .tho Pyrenees to Oibrnltur, having
tramped it as a collego boy. Knowing
tlio character of tlio people, ho left un
impression not second to his scholarly
Then came General E. Burd Grubb,
tho Into minister, now in diplomatic
matters, unfamiliar with Spain and its
language. Ho was absent from his post
during a considerable period of his in
cumbency, and Secretary Harrio R.
Nowberry bus been compelled to sign
his iiamo ns cbargo d'affaires so long
thnt ho has been regarded as tho nctual
minister since Mr. Palmer's resignation.
For a year tho otlice was vacant, and
Mr. nud Mrs. Newberry wero the recog
nized head of the American legation in
social nud court affairs.
Harrio R. Newlierry had been secre
tary and charge d'affaires so long that
he wns bettor known than any minister
throughout tho kingdom siuco tho days
of Washington Irving or Minister Palm
er. Ho is thu son of the Into Congress
man John S. Newberry, of Michigan,
and is now thirty-flvo years old. ' A six-
two stories above The customnry oval
sign, with a American cnglo.
is the only outward sign that tho big
gest country on earth Is doing buslne.'
within. The minister, never appearing
at tho court In gaudy uniform, a do his
associates, 13 commonly regarded as
about equal to the 1111111 from Venezuela
or the Hawaiian Islands. The luck ot
pomp, suitable buildings ami appropri
ate dignity bus douu more to lessen tlit
importance of this country than nuy
thing vise.
With few exceptions notnbly ox
Minister Held, of Paris tho minister!
have lived in modest compartments ami
meager in compiulson witli those of the
representatives from other powers, ami
as no provision is tnndo by tho depart
ment for legation headquarters, the-,
nro usually located in places where ten!
is cheap and cojiimeiisurnto with the sal
nry paid, which salary is regarded by
Europeans hs 11 joko because of It
Tlio olllces hero consist of a small ro
ceptlou room, furnished plainly, upor
tho walls of which hung the portraits ol
former ministers and of Mr. lllnltie and
President Harrison. Opening from thi"
is tlio room of tho interpreter who tran
scribes all government communication'
into Spanish. Hoth of these rooms face
upon 11 narrow sido street, and form 11
kind of antechamber to the little front
room where for two hours each day Sec
rotary Newberry may bo found. Lend
iug from tills is another little chamber
now occupied by Lieutenant McCaule
Little, who is scouring tlio kingdom lot
portraits of Columbus and relics of tli
days of the discoverer, to bo sent to the
Columbian fair. All tho rooms have as
little furniture ns is absolutely necessary
for the business. Tlio unusual library
of uninteresting books from tho Wush
iugton document department is found.
Socially Americans Imvo achieved but
few triumphs here. Mr. Palmer wiu
much feted and dined, and so were Mr.
and Mrs. Newberry. Uut Spanish so
ciety is peculiar, and at none of the
European capitals aro western people
less known tliiin hero. Nobody save the
rich or those able to mnko a convincing
pretext in this direction are given tin
slightest attention. Tho Spaniards wor
ship wealth, and it matters not how
characterless people may bo in ens
their bank account is of good propor
Dukes und counts and other title
men are daily mixed in scandalous af
airs. In fact they have become so com
moo that they no longer create- nion.
than a passing sensation.
Notoriously corrupt people nro in high
circles, it fact tho people hero admit,
nud lament it as being 11 hindrance 10
tho beloved iueen, against whom was
never uttered a word of disapproval.
But with royalty devoted to raisinj
fetocious bulls for bull fights, riding
horses in such encounters and Imin,.
patrons of such barbarous exhibitions
tho condition of Spain morally and tiu.ui
cially is not to bo wondered at.
U. R. Lowrie.
tins nt great ex
penso replaced his
Old) liitriiiints
wild a new 1'illle-
ni.ver, direct from t.ondnn, nnil Is now better
iirepared tlianeer to 1I0 linn work, from 11
locket up to life sle. Open front 10a. 111. to I
p. m. Huiiilnys,
Studio, 1214 O street.
Academic School for Girls,
Lincoln, Nebraska.
All brunches of
Music, Art, Elocution,
Literature, and Languages,
Taught by n Farulty of Hlxtcen Instructors.
Knoh Teacher uu
Tho only Coiuervntory west of lloston own
In its own building and furnlslitiiKS. Are
fined homo for Inily students. Tuition from
18,00 to 1.10.00 per term ol iO vi ok.
Write for Catalogue nnil Konurnl Information.
O. n. HOWELL, Dlreotor.
ThePirst National Bank
0 and Tenth Sts.
Capital, $400,000 Surplus, $100,000
S. IIAIIU'UOI). I'ltrfilrnl.
C1IAS.A fMA'.V.I, ncoP'c-li'riir
lM CU1 IK, rufliltr
C S. Uri'l SCOTT. An't Cnhltr.
It. I). Mll.LKH, AtH't Ciifhltr.
X. .s. ffiiiK-ii'iil, J'l'iu I'lUufinlil, It. K. Mimic,
.I.D.Miirfatlilwl. II. .1 VliUh.l). W'.OmiK,
T.3I Mtmiutltr.C.T..niw. ' .t.CW..
Clunk A ltitnntl,.lnhn II, Amct,
- .fii'ni h. Ciiison.
r r r a. jrrffffffffffffffffffff
A Ileliit he of Kx-I'renltli'iit Cloveliiiul.
ISpiclal CorresK)!idenco.
Wilmington, O., July 7. Whei.
Grover Cleveland was elected president
ho hunted up. through an agent, ever
male uud female distant relative be
Wheu Christ our Lord idiull gather
All hit redeemed acnlu,
III kle.,dom to Inherit
Hood nh-ht till thou.
My subject advances, and tells you of the
symlKils they carry. If my text had rep
resented the good In heaven as carrying
cypress branches, that would have meant
sorrow. If my toxt hail represented the
good lu heaven as carrying nightshade,
that would have meant sin. Hut it is n
palm branch they carry, and that Is vic
tory. When tho people came homo from
war lu olden times the comiuuror rode nt
the head of his troops, and there wero
triumphal arches and tho people would
como out with branches of tho palm tree
nud wave them nil along the host. What
u significant type this of thu greeting and
of tho joy of the redeemed lu heaven! On
earth they were condemned, and wero put
out of polltu circles. They had infamous
hands strike them ou Ixith cheeks. In
fernal splto spat in their faces. Their hack
ached with sorrow.
joy or the iieiikcmko.
Their brow reeked with unallevlnted toll.
How weary they were I Sometimes they
broke tho heart of the midnight in the
inlditt of all their anguish, crying out, "0
God!" Hut hark now to tho shout of the
delivered captives, as they lift their arms
from tho shackles and they cry out, "Free!
free!" They look back upon nil tho trinls
through which they have passed, tho bat
tles they Imvo fought, the burdens they
carried, the mureprefcciitntlous they suf
ft red, and because they are delivered from
all these they stand beforo God waving
their palms. They come to tho feet of
Christ ami they look up Into his face, ami
they remember his sorrows, and they re
mendier his naln, and they remember hU
groans, and they says "Why, I was saved
by thnt ChrUt. He pardoned my sins, lu
soothed my sorrows," and standing there
they shall bo exultant, waving their palms.
That hand once held the Implement of
toll or wielded the sword of -wnr, but now
It plucks down branches from tho tree of
life ns they stand beforo tho throne wav
ing their palms, Once he was a pilgrim
on earth; ho crunched the hard crust, he
walked the weary way. Hut It Is all gon
now tho slu gone, tho wonrluesi gone, tint
ickticM gone, tho sorrow gone. As ChrUt
footer, broad shouldered nud athletic.
lit, "Christ, thofountnln In the midst ol 10 Wns in enrly life one of tho most
the wilderness." ... ' prominent figures in amateur sports iu
My friends wll you Jo In that anthem , D t u t, , f ,, f IIe
Shall we make rehearsal this morning! It i.,I i -... i. n..i,i., rtiin...
we cannot slug that song on earth we will ' graduated from the Michigan Military
not lie able losing it lu heaven. Can It be , nendomy. at Orchard Lake, and a dozen
that our good friends in that laud will i years ago married Huttio Dudgeon.
walk nil through that great throng of uaiignter 01 a weiimiy iiiiamazoo nun
(Successor to Dr. Charles KunrUe.)
Cures Cancers Tumors
Wens and Fistulas without 'ho use of Knllo
Chloroform or Klher.
OlIlce!327 O Street
which I speak, looking for us and not (hid
ing us? Will they come down to the gate
nml ask If we have passed through, and
not find us rcorted ns having comer t HI
they look through the folios of eternal
light nml find our tuwnes unrecorded! Is
nil this a representation of a hind wo shall
never see of a song we shall never sing!
The I'ltllluui.
The pallium, which has been frequently
mentioned In connection with Dr
Vuughun's appointment to Westminster,
nml which, It Is announced, will bo dis
patched from Home, consists of a narrow
baud, like a ring, pnvdng round the shoul
ders, with two short vertical pieces, falling
respectively down tlio breast and tho back.
It is ornamented with crosses, and hns
three golden pln, by which It Is attached
with tioops to thu chasuble.
A Unman Catholic bishop elected ot
translated to a see of metropolitan or
higher rank must leg the pope for the
pallium, and receives It after taking his
oath of allegiance. The pope wears the
pallium whenever he officiates; tho bishop I
mil uu eeriiiiii xieuiui uvi:hiuii. Al
though Anglican archbishops have not
worn tho pallium since tho reformation, it
still forms part of tlio heraldic insignia of
the archbishops of Canterbury, Armagh
ami Duhlln.-l'nll Mall Gazette.
er, and a lady wiiooo reseiiiiiianco to
Agnes Huntington is most striking.
Mr. Newberry was engaged in manu
facturing in Detroit after his marriage,
und hoth lie and his wife wero society
lenders duriug the years preceding hia
Ladies' and Children's
Hair Catting and Shampooing
a Specialty,
BIihiii Mrtury In Cliurrli Collections.
Will you allow mo to call your attention
to what I consider to bo sacrilege, viz.,
putting sham money Into the offertory
l.igsf In a small town in Suffolk, n few
Wreks since, when tho money was counted,
pieces of cardboard, carefully silvered over
and of tho exact size of threepenny bits,
wero taken from tho bags. This canl
board money was stamped with n device
and looked as like threepenny bits ns any
thing could be made to look. The thing!
that tire put Into church collections, from
buttons upward, nro varied In tho extreme.
Cor. London Standard.
tntrnnce into diplomatic service. His
father's death left him owner of a for
tune expressed only by seven figures it
it row. Mr. Palmer is his political
His family is ono of tho tidiest in
this country. His mother is wortli
fj.000,000 at tho lowest otimate, and
his brother Truman bus (11,500.000.
Thu oIHcu of the legation is in n block
on a rnther obscure square. San Fer
nando, and like all this country's head
qunrtors in Europe, thero is no particu
lur excuse for its location except the
cheapness of rent, Wlillo tho English
I ruibnsxy Is on a leading street and im
posing iu appearance, that of thu United
States is simply iu rooms originally In
tended for housekeeping, iu a building
ivhore tenanting Spaniards live ou the
coutd find in America and sent them
railroad tickets, that they might come
to Washington and see him made prei
dent Mnrch 4, 1S85, freo of charge. Ht
also arranged to meet them nil there
One of those invited was Miss Estelhi
Cleveland, of Wilmington, whoso fiithet
was a cousin of tho president. Ho was
an architect nml builder hero years ago
and died when tho daughter was quite
young. Sho. however, had a good edit
cation, and grew up a beautiful and cul
tured young woman. Her father left
her but n modest competence, but it wiu
abundantly supplemented by her mint.
Mrs. Uriilln, n rich hotel owner of Cin
cinnati. Shu chaperoned Estelhi through
the fashionable resorts of America. She
wns quite popular while at tho ili.uigu
ratiou of her distinguished relative.
A short time afterward sho mnrricl
Edward Meluier, a wealthy young grocet
of Cincinnati. AlaV. that the relative
of a president thotild ,bo nt once over
whelmed with marital infelicities; but
either Meluier was unsuifvil or Estelln
was not pleased, for they did not live
happily together. TV.e wealthy aunf
wa not pleased either although prob
ably responiblo for the ma'ch. nml so
they separated.
Then Meluier failed iu '. uslness, ns ho
had failed in love. His h jpie was broken
up and Estell.t returned to Wilmington
nml tiled a petition fo divorco on the
ground of desertion ilie nt once be
gan a life of seelii'ik'i nud tiover to her
most intimate hv,.'d3 mentioned her
husband's nntiU' ror murmured it word
js to thwir disagreement. Hecoutly the
case was heaid before Judge Van Pell
Mehiiermiideno resistance. but the judge
iff used a decree, claiming that tho wife
was tho deserter of tlio husband ami
that the husband should apply for the
dectee. This ho will probably do, and
meanwhile tho unwilling wife is in
social retirement. She is yet u young
uud beautiful woman, whose culture
ami education entitle her to a happier
sociul position. A. T. Va'IK-j.
Santa Fe Route !
Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe R. R
The Popular Route to the Pacific
Through Pullman and Tourist
Between Kansns City and SAN DIEGO,
CISCO. Short Line Rates to
Double Dally Train Service Between
Kansas City and PUEBLO, COLORADO
The Direct Texas Route
olid Trains Between Kansas City and
Galveston. The Short Line Between
Kansas City and Gainesville, Ft.
Worth, Dallas, Austin, Temple,
San Antonio, Houston, and
all Principal Points
In Texas.
The Only Line Running Through tht
Only Direct Line to the Texas
Pan-Handle. For Maps and
Time Tables nnd Informa
tion Regarding Rates
and Routes Call on
or Address
E. L. PALMER, Passenger Agent,
1 31 G Far nam Street,
o:M:jr-i.A., ite;b.