Nebraska advertiser. (Brownville, Nemaha County, N.T. [Neb.]) 1856-1882, June 22, 1882, Image 6

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    chnwttn Jfrdvcriifscr.
O.W.JAIRBnofHERA CO., Proprietor
, .' S
Tho train depnrfs ullinlf-pMt oIkIHj
llio traveler runs Uimwj, ,-
Hn yet may reach tho HtRUon.jriito
IloIoschIh his faoo).
Ho bccb tua train riidnjlityn. tho track,
llootirnos fp'e h h into, "
aim inuiUM n(no!yiwitieM i)ncK-j
"Ho'b left Who crimen taa Into I"
M lx tho flfnncr'rt mriokltitf hotj
alio KHit ffflKilllhif from' tbo )xt.
Which deftest waiter piuis.
Tho wlno Is Hut: thumiun In cold;
Tho dluor comnrt nt uigiit
You hcu inn old, old Htory'rf told
,"Ho'h loft, who cOiuon too lntoj& "'
A mnidrn holds a hcrtH In llirafi-
JIo cliorlln'H n glov'o, i
And plKhs to jrnln hgr, that In nlll
He does not tell MMOvo.
And fotin.' lino diiy, tho cirnol tnnll
Hours, n a dreadful fate,
Itur woddlnif-cnrdu thon ltsthtm wall
'I'm loft, who ciimo too Into!"
ItmUin AdvtrtUtr,
i i m
The thought often comes tome that
Gilbert waH.b(rirw1tlun1goplus for find
ing 6Ut poqplo 'ylicf,litwq.H" hirtl tjimo.
One tiny last wcibloi new auiily jh.
penred down on tho bottohis, put up a
tent, moved -into it for th winter, hung
out n sign bearing tho words: "Wash
ing, Ironing ami Mending," and boforo
Saturday iilglitf (ijllmrliknow'.alljj about
their hardsljlpm did, had Uppc4JSo
much of tho oil of comfort rtnd good
cheer .into thu lt oa otjUioshrinkiugndis
couragodni&ii ami Wbinan-.tlpitj astyhoy,
told mo to-day when Uncalled, upon' them
at Gilbert' suggestion "J t seems 'b
if tho Lord ain't Altogether forgot us
yet, though wd had Jest about reached
the p'int of glvltf up. and not boliovin'
in nnthin' nphow."., -, , , r
Hans lln'rtnon, a Swedish ' oxpross
driver, who hashadoifo inUfoituuo after
another during Ihu past year Jjrdi- it
wiur sickness, and death lu his family,
then an unprincipled brother ojiontod
hint out of something or otlier that of
rigllLbolongcd to him; then a cow that
oxcbljocl (ill othor-oownin the. neighbor
hood foil Wok one' night and died hoforo
moruhlg-f-addod auotlior hardship to tho
listj last jveok by breaking Ids leg, and
Gilbortjlicard..of 1. iiu less than an hour
and gavojup hn evening' of comfort at
homo to go ovor on tho North Side to
see ,ih6 unfortunate miuu And now ho
has jusj. ljeen tolling us of another man
who has ueon having a hard Unto.
'ir called on Judge Blako this morn
lng;'l Gilbert began as wo sat down to
the) supnor-ttiblo this ovoning. "1
thought I'd juflt nm in nnd talk over
that mining business a little, though I
don't suppose wo can do much with
those new claims boforo spring: but I
didn't get a chance to say a word of tho
matter 1 went to talk about The Judgo
was having ono of his ' unhappy-stato-of-mintl
spoils,' as old Aunt Clarindy
would -say, and so I put in the forenoon
trying to got. him under the influence of
something that wotdd giyo plqasuro to
ldmsolf and moro comfort to those about
"I .supposo you found tho Judgo
paoklng'up his pile of deeds, notes, cer
tificates and what not of that ilk, pro
juratory to his longiantioipalod advent
into the county poor-house, didn't youP"
1 remarked, attempting facotlousness,
for I know Judgo Blako, or thought I
know him, about as well as any man of
my acquaintance '
"Not exactly," laughod Gilbort, in
reply; " but that which you have sug-
fostod would'htirdlyjiavo beon any more
oolish, to my mind, than was tho unwar
ranted grumbling, mood (in which I
found that man, sitting as ho was in his
warm, cheery Horary a perfect pioturo
of .comfort a.i)d qujot it was, but for tho
scowl on tho brow 3f tlfo man who calls
that lino houso his, owin Ilo'gruuiblod
about this, that and tho other, until ono
might have thought tho woo of tho world
rostotl on Judge Blako alono. His
mines had not yielded during tho year
nlLho oxnocted: routdjhro Jowon-thnn
they (wore two monies figp; woSpt his'
down-town storo-rmitf lfav6 'been ra
cant for a week, and ono of
ids tenants
ooidd pay him only
Iwo-tliirds o'f his
rent, uio urst ot the
month, m-omisinf
thp,pth.orthh;d, liovrover,. by tho, tpnth.
Ho wont on at such a rate that ' I began
to think if dyspepsia 4, wcrp cjitcldng.-it,
wcro best for' mo either to attempt to
ouro inoijiuigo ai oneo or not expose
myself further to what might provn a
calamitous result; sbJaahi-folunu i,i
" 'Judgo, 'yoii hhvo- n' horse in.tlio'
etablo and a lino sleigh, haven't you?'
"'Yes,' ho replied; t' do yoiuwautto
tho rip; to
to civo some
invalid a .slclgh-rido"
is iroinc to m-pnosQ that.v
take a 'littlo fdrivo 6Ut foirotl
this mornintr.' 1 said. 'It will
do you
I Want
cood to wot otitr of'jilbors, ond
you to make a call or two'
" 'On some oLyour hard-timo' folks.
I presume, to-teaeh"Uio that therd'aro
trials 'and I darn jnthis hvorld Whioli AU
know not of,' hu snapped, iU the same
time going to the door and calling to
his man to bring around tho tjlofghi
Well, I supposo i do grumblo moro
than ihqro fs a'nv need ofVdofr '".but J
tell'youwhat Hfs, (Tilbort. those -miser-orablo.
pebplodowi dh'tho bottoms ain't
tho only ones that havo a hard time of
it in this world.' '
" Theyludge'B lino turnout.was, spon
inroiuiiuoss.iana, phttii)g' otiMii-Uioavy
overcoat, iur cap ana gloves, no an
noiinccd himsulfJat-'tny service.
T (Ifnvii.flnuMi riiii rtnctminll i
living him i ort(ofj good-allowiiwit dn; -whiph
ljotjrijiia naWid, mi tluu yvjiMofi this
ovitio vnuiiiuiuiioiuu juuu 'aiuppuu. nu
Mrs. Mnllpry'jH. t K f
" Now for-tears and ti'bvfble; and a
long-tnced rocilnl of life-long trials,'
said tho Judgo, as Wfl nllghtod.,
" I did not Baa-word, for" just"4thon
wo caught the sound of- Mrs. Mallory'fi
voice, singing:
'J'lin trlvlnl rounds tho, common taalc
Will furnlflli nil wo ought to nsk:
Jtooni to deny ouruolvofl. n roml
To lend u dull) nenror (Jod.
41 1 knocked, -and wo wcro admitted
by tho cheery Jijtlo washer-worrian hor,
fielf, who, as sho'saltl, had fust stotiped
nibbing- to sing out a versa that had Weh
In her mind ovor Binco sho got up that
,fi-Woli, we, chatted with Mrs Mailory
for Kit Ifotlri arfd Ij'efdt'o wo loftj tho
'JtidiwliMMidBurowl, lawyor-liko wav.
began to question tJwjjood woman tusl
'to her olrcuhiHlano&r'Uifrii6flds., llti
found out some tilings she would never
lilitn (rtl1 wtliKifhitltt null (,,1,.l f .
ddubt if sho know.sbmotimcs'iust howl
inuujiiijjiiiriiiiiuuji'njiu' wii giving- iiinifl
lrojiut his 'qiTesthmsKo shrewdly; but
when wo wcro b&ok again in ,tho 16ighj
tho Jtidgd took tlfrt'.rclna, explaining to'
mo that ho proposed lo do tho directing
as to where we should go noxt. He
drovo back to Medlar strce and do
voted himself for half an hour to order
ing coal, provisions, otc, etc., to
bo .sent to1 Mrs. Mnllory, No. ,
street. North' Bide, 'riloli wo drovo
back to. hi 'house in aliened;,
;Uc givo'lht Ijorso and sleigh over
Into' tho nandsjqi, his hireU man, and
then bo Urgently invited mo to go with
him Into, tho library that I abandoned
tho thought of accomplishing all I had
planned for tho forenoon, and went with
iopi tho gratd'ho jojeed up and said:
' 'Gilbert," T "am Too much nsliamod
ot myself to know what to say; but if
ovor you hoar m"u complaining again of
havlngfca hard time, I wish you'd knock
mo down at bnco, and don't bo at all
alarmed if T don't got up again until I
have bcggotd your pardon on my knees.
Now, what' was it you camo ovor to talk
about thh morning.'" William iV.
Durr, in Chicivjo Advance.
Llttlo Girls' Cloaks, Hats, Etc.
'Jjho Mpther Hubbard gatliered cloaks
are still used for voi'y small girls, and
are made of checked Cheviot for every
day wear, and of pale blue, gray, or
whito cashtnero for nicer use. Tho
dark navy blue flannel cloaks aro also
nice for traveling, and for cool morn
ings in tho country. Straight coats of
whito diagonal cloth, with a French
sack back and deep shoulder cape, aro
prettily piped with satin and ornament
ed with satin bows, or olso made moro
elaborate with whito open embroidery
dono in wool for trimming.
Largo round collars of whito grona
dlno edged with Russian lace, or plaited
collars of open Hamburg-work, or olso
tho Irish point embroidery, aro worn,
with deop cull's to match, over outside
Dark straw round hats aro choyen for
general wear, with wide brims rolled
tip all around tho edge, and trimmed
with a great bow of four long loops of
satin ribbon on one side, with the loops
going upon tho crown, while tlioro aro
pompons or ostrich tips on tho other
side. These, aro all ono color, with
sometimes two shades of ono color, as
roso-cblorod pompons or feathers trim
dark garnet straw hats, and ecru trims
seal brown straw. A dark velvet faoini;
inside tho brim and a velvet ribbon
band with a prim )iow is a pretty
trimming for whito straw hats. Tho
most dressy hats aro all whito having
tho largo bow of satin and tho halt
long ostrich plumes all whito on an
English straw hat. Chip is so fragile
that it is soldom bought for children;
tho porcupine straws with satin finish
aro moro durable and quito as inexpen
sive. Thoro are many dressy little poko
bonnets with tho front turned back, a
cap ruche insido and tho wholo thing,
straw and plumes, of pure white. Love
ly littlo poko sun-bonnots, with high
crown and short gathered skirt, aro
mado of blue or whito lawn, shirred on
radius, to match tho guirapo dresses in
Very dark 'stockings aro worn by
children, and black stockings aro often
soon with tho lightest dresses. Their
shoos aro df kid, buttoned high tippil tho
ankles, and without heels.
Tho French aprons mado of full
straight whito muslin, gatliered to a
binding at tho neok, and without
slooves, aro used for service. Thero aro
also lugli-tliroatod aprons with yokes
and long sleeves that cover and protect
mo iiress won.
i won.
dr is worn banged in front and
lohirid.' Vl'hb batfg'Ms. Ufdlght,:
gins far back 'upon 'the head,"
Tho hair
llowinir In
thick, be;
and fnlls loyV doyi,upyn thettyrohoad;
but tlioro aro'noisino bangs covering
tho tern los. Tho' half back of this is
oombc(Liuckrnml allowed to How. with
oiit'.frizfjijgr.p)iii(s, ami if a ribbon is
used, it is tied around tho ton of tho
Head, noUmerely around. thq, back hair,.
If tlid'hhir has1 tlid.-slightest fendonoyj
to ctirLjt is ..formo'd into 'four or" live4'
nirgc, iniOK, long curls, that aro really
only curled at du oiuls Harper1? hi-
At ond inbntln did '.tho ox has a full
copiplomont of incisors, with three tem
porary molars in each jaw. At two
years oltl tho fourth, fifth and sixth per
manent molars aro prqsent, and tho Uvo
central Inoisora, aro changed.- At two
.years andtahalf .oldrthoirstennd second
molars hvd cast, and tho Natural central
inoisora oro permauent. At three yours
and throe months all tho temporary
tenth aro shod and havo .been replaced
by permanent, ones.
Ofllcor of tho Prussian c-uards.
looking it tho ocean to his yifa: "Isn't
thisit glorious 'sight, MlimioP 'But tho
son seems trreatlv-asr tated nrobablw
has never. bdforaisoou an, ',oflloor of tho
Prussian guards."
Tn 1881, loY,T8-i,.'K)0 tons of coal
were mined In England.
Capo Colony exported last year
$22,oOO.OOO worth of diamonds.
Tho muoular siibstanco of tho
body, occupying about two-fifths tho en
tire weight, is composed of carbon, hy
drogen, oxygen, nitrogen, in distinction
to tho fats whioli contain only carbon,
hydrogen and oxygen.
Ono cubio foot of puro water, at G2
degrees F., weighs bV-KM pounds; at
212 degrees F., onlv fiD.GIO pounds. A
cylindrical foot of wider at C2 degrees
F. weighs lbU7J, pounds. Ono ton of
water is 1)5. fJO cubic feet. $ ,. .
- Tho year 1770 saw 29 public libra
ries in tliis country. In 1878 tlioro wcro
B.G82 public libraries. Tho books in tho
2!) libraries numbered -15, GM: in tho
M.G82 libraries, 12,270,001, with 1,500.
000 pnmphlets.
It is estimated on good premises
thnt the naval storo crop of this country
along tho Urunswich & Albany (Ga.)
Railroad will this year exceed that of
last by about 100,000 barrels of rosin
and 200,000 casks of spirits turpentine
In the United Stales 187,0:50 mon aro
employed in mining coal, while tho
total amount of invested in min
ing is S2fiO,n02.!J7!l. Tho total output
of coal last year exceeded that of tho
previous year by more than 10,000,000
Tho desert land tortoiso of Califor
nia and Arizona carries on eacli side a
menibrano containing about a quart of
clear water. Tho water is nrobnblv
derived irom tlio secretions o tho giair
barrel cactus on which tho tortois
! . .. . .
feeds. 33
Moulting usnallv takes nlncGW
fowls through tiio months of OctobcTt
Nnvmuhnr -mil niwimlwn nrivl!iiir i
tho ago of the bird. February, March
anil April chicks obtain their adult
jilmnngo in Octol)er "and November.
I'lioy drop a few chicken feathers, but
do not moult outright, until the follow
ing August; old birds moult later ami
later eaeli year, according to their ii'ie.
A German journal rehnjs to a dis
covery mado by iI. ,Grof of Paris,
which tends to thrqv'nomo light on ho
complaints which were made) bub not
seriously inquired into) during; tho
Franco-German wjn as to the Ai-iu of
rny I
poisoned iniiiets nv I no c
it i i- .
both sides. M, (Jros expl
eonsi ruction of the motlt
loading arms causes tiie bid
Willi it a portion of
acid which tho oxplosi
lias caused to no
barrel. Even if
ctont does not tiiko
marked that the Imal'm
materially thin
i Tho moon, like sonic mon, is bright
est when it is full. ,
Guttenberg invented printing, but
who is tho genius who will rise up. ind
invent a proof-reader. llnrJnUjlon
1 lawk eye. -V
A white monkey with pinkoyos has
just arrived in Now York. It must
nuiko the society mashers nervous for
thoir laurels.
There is a kick in some quarters
tjgainst tight trousers. It's generally
a quarter where it hurts, too, if tho old
man is very mad. lioston Post.
Innocence is very much like a bank
bill of n large denomination you often
hear of its being lost, but never of its
being found. Vrom'thc French.
It is complained that -onio of tho
beef now sold is impregnated with gar
lic. They havo to strengthen it so it
oauholdupthe price. Lowell Citizen.
--As between tho "greenery" of our
bills and the "yallery" of our gold
coin, Oscar Wildo has no choice. Ilo
takes thorn all in. New Haven lleyiMcr.
What is moro disgusting to tho sight
tfian a young woman in a stato of intox
icationP Two of 'em, of course Noth
ing easier; como again! Chicago Her
ald. Queen Victoria bus a great dignity
on stato occasions, "and looks over)'
inch u Queen." Shcjlhas beon a Queen
so long that sho ought by this time to
boar a faint resemblance to ono. Low
ell Courier.
A school teachor was asking her
littlo girls tho other day questions in re
gard to tho growth of plants, and on
putting tho question: What makes tho
UoworsP onoof thorn presently answered,
"tho buds." Oil Oil ij Derrick.
, Wo aro told that "Nilsson wears
deepest mourning for hor. husband; and
recently declined an oncoro after sing
in p at Albert Hall, London." Sueha
touching display of grief as the declin
ing pf an encore is somothing to make
tho whblo world woep for sympathy. -
Jlostan Posk
Newspapers, aro nqtiojng- tho faot
tlmt.a,thof'iii Jlarrisburg carried olta
ton of coal without waking llio family,
but we do not seo anything remarkable
about that. A ton ot coal is so small
nowadays that any smart boy could run
oil' with ond. Philadelphia New.
"What lunatip asylum is that-P"
askod a stranger in Philadelphia, point
ing to a building from which the most
horrtblo soUndswcro issuing. "Why,
my dear sir," was tho reply, "that is not
a lunntio asylum. That is a female sem
inary; tliis is tho music practice hour."
Philadelphia News.
" Does hoss-niom' hurt anybody P"
oxolaimed a llluo Grass turfman. "Hoss
rucin' hurt anybody P Why, a clean,
squar' race, run fronicond tocend, with
no ptdlin' and no pockotin', titer's uo
mdro'dangcr in attendin' that sort o'
race than ther is in in than thor is in
a duel botwoon two Congressmen."
Louisville Courier-Journal.
Ik" BM x-
aciHu tho
4l of Mniffi iki
-. . - -'. -'
Religious Department.
Tho lnnd was Btlll; tho skies wore jrrny Vflth
wooplnKj '-n.
Into the solt, brown enrth tho scod aho
" Ohl soon," Bho cried, 'wlllcomo tho tlmo of
Tho Roldcn tlmowhon clouds and.tcarsnro
nnfltl" " .
Thoro outno a whlapor through thovutuinn
hnr.o: ;
" Yen, thou Blmlt find It nftor innny dnys."
Hour nftor hour sho ninrka tho fitful Klcam-
Of suulKht fflnnclng- through tho cloudy
rllt: . , t
tllotir after hour ho lingers, Idly drowning,
To hco tho rain full and tho dead lonvoa
d"Ut: , ..
" Ohl for soino smnll ffreen signs of llfo, buo
"Ilnvo 1 not watched and waited 'mnny
' days' 1"
At enrly morning, chilled and end, sho heark
ens To stormy winds thnt through tho poplars
Far over hill nnd plnln tho heaven darkens,"
Hor Held la covered wlthn shroud or Htiowt
"Ah, Lord!" sho clghs, "aro theso Thy loving
Ho answers: " Spnko I not of maw days?"
snnwwrrop blooms;
tho purplo violet
On banks of moss thnt tnko tho sparkling
showers; i
Half cheered, half doubting yot, alio strays
and lltituns
To llnehea slnglinr to tho shy young llow
ers; A llttlo longor still Hla lovo dolnya
Tho promised blessing " after ninny days."
0 happy world 1" sh6 cries, "tho sun Is
Abovo tho soil I sco tho springing green;
1 could not trust Ills wint without repining,
1 could not wnlt In peace for things un
seen; Forglvo me, Lord, my soul Is full of prnlso:
My doubting heart prolonged Thy 'many
days. "
Sunday Magazine.
.twenty-third psalm is the night-
liigwrcr or literature. 1 ho nightingale
is a bird unattractive in plumage, but
marvelous in song a bird which, to
hear aright, you must listen to when
other voices aro silent; which sings best
in tho night; whose song .seems to have
fresh beauty every time you give atten
tion to its notes. For thirty centuries
those who havo had earn to hear, anil
who havo been willing, when tiie stars
shone out, to got away from tho artili
ciaily paved and ligliteil town, had their
sis uplifted by its thrilling melody.
Pd its music is as strong and fair now
nTever. Hlesscd be God lor tho twenty
third p.snlni!
It is in tho evening of life that its mu
sic seems tho sweetest. The aged saint,
when earth's brightness disappears in
tho twilight of liie's declining years,
delights to hear it. read by a littte child.
then it seems like some echo
Ot tllO
harmony of Heaven. Surely David
wrote it in Ids old nro. He must havo
. .
sat down one day, feeling that his life's
work was nearly done, and tho scenes
of his checkered careor camo up boforo
him, brightest of all the memories of
his youth in Bethlehem, when as a shep
herd he tended his tlouk brighter than
tho hours of martial triumph, brighter
than tho days of kingly majesty. Tho
scenes of his early lile, tho gra-ssy past
ures, tho mountain gorges, tho Pliilis-
m.u i,uM-,Bumu "' airoiuii wuosa
iiT. ., i UU"B"U .lo mw-au
up vividly on tho mist that darkened
, ...,, .,... ...,..,, ,.,,.!,..,,, V..HHU
nis inning signi. ami then these mem
ories of his own shepherdhood suggested
thoughts of the loving, wise guidance
thro ighout his ooumo of tho great and
good Shepherd the Lord God
II a
heart grew glad, and ho wove them
into a song for tho Hock of Jehovah for
ages to come
Tho first scene is peaceful,
is lying in a green pasture.
Tho lamb
It sneaks
ui u, uuiiiiuiiu rosi. uur oariniy jot is
ono of pcrpotual unrest. Never moro
so than at tho present day. Jesus
Christ, tho good, tho great, tho chief
Shepherd says: "lwillgive you rest."
This is found when Ilo is found. Tho
first hours of the converted life aro liko
thoso of ono just getting well from a
fover, and lying down in a sun-lit mead.
Thoro is a mingled feeling of recovery,
feebleness and peaco. hi humblo faith
tho spot is found where tho Lord
makoth His Hock to rest at noon; and,
having discovered tho stream of Divino
grace, ho rdposos in confidence. Blessed
and happy time. But tho return of it
need not bo sighed for any moro than
tho return of tho joyous days of infancy.
The stream of "Divino graco oneo
found has to bo followed. Tho waters
aro life-giving. Ho who has drank of
them fools that tho chiof thing on earth-
Is not rest, but progress, and progress
in righteousness. Tho first attraction
to tho Divino life is fulfilled, and anoth
er litis taken ifs place. It is now no
longer for green pastures, but for lead
ing in righteous paths, that tho ,soul
specially longs. Whither, is not, known.
Ihey lead on. perchance away from tho
quioc grassy scono to a dark and rug
-""Or t C.'..
gedlaud. No aim is pursued with tho I Vr J "is person was. a young ln
Stuno motivo throughout. A new im- u.v' .of C0,,fJ. nd very pretty, while
pulse is ever found as wo proceed. ' J,,.0 J1"".0' w'l ft susceptible bachelor.
Christ may besought after at lirst fori ,"9 ovulonco is that the, two exchanged
the peace and rest Ho can give; but, rF, Ct(S nnil sm5u?s during tho trial; that
that attained, a higher longin- arises, j, J' U0WC(l to etch otlier oil meeting in.
Advance is not nitulo with tho motivo of "? street; thit he paid to a follow juror:
seeking sonlo now gratification, it "How cap wo gtvo a verdict against
comes to hn for Him mniwt'u cnlm.
Following tf io course of (he stream, a
very uiilercnt 6oonui
S found. Tlinmiiot.
till ilowing through tho meadows on the
high lands roaches a broken rnoW
gorge. The waters leap down the chasm
w, uuuu grave, uoiow, alt is dark as
death in tho shadow of ovurhiui"in
roeks and trees. Horo is a sight word!
seeing. The feeblo mav desiro to stay
In tho green pasture; the healthy travel
er rejoices in tho wild rugged grandeur
of the pass. Ho will follow on and daro
tho perils. It is the stimo stream that
nourished tho meadows that gives lifo
to the darkening mass of vegotablo lifo.
J ho strong man is ready for tho advent
ure, lkey who speak of tho rod of
alllictipn fail i inir updqrs,landing; thc'
psalni. In such a Spot aBitlilsthWo jlre
serpents to bo oncountorcd, and lions
havo their lairs. The good Shepherd;
who loads on, is no hireling to lice in
tho hour of danger. He has a powerful
staff for protection from all harm- Thus
timidity is dispelled. lie who follows
tho stream down the ravine is assured
that ho need fear no evil Tis lidlpasscs
through, confident in tho caro of his
Beyond, another scone is discovered
a yet severer trial of faith. Tho bcliovor
not only finds peace iuuI progress, but
firotection in tho presonce of a foe. Ilo
las gonc througliliojiiiountaiil pass,
and reaches an open land whore the en
emy is discovered. Tho lirst thought of
a foe who cannot slay is to deslrtty sup
plies. Hut tho dear Lord prepares a
tablo villi abundant proision( ami
that right openly. The trial hero pict
ured is greater than any ,prcvimtslyt
considered. Tho Divine life is not re
garded as a rest, n walk; a tcsf, but a
light. The pilgrim has become a sol
dier. The course of tho stream has led
to an enemy's land. Hut hero there is
not merely supply, but a feast and not
merely a feast, but a jubilant banquet
where tho guest is anointed with tho. oil
of gladness.
At longtlt n less trying scene is
readied. Following1 tho course of tho
waters, led by the Shepherd, a quiet sun
lit land is attained where all is well.
vTho stream has become a deop rolling
river, with rushing waves of'. gopdn ess
and mercy (if tho Hebrew bo read
aright), ilowing along the plain to tho
infinite ocean beyond. Unlike tho re-,
suits of following an earthly river, tho
end is not some wild sda-shore, n scene
of waste, fathomless waters. Hut tlioro
is tho houso of tho Lord whore the great
Shepherd has His homo; Ho who litis
said to all His slioep: "In my Father's
house aro many .mansions; I go to pro-.
pare a place for you." J. Hunt Cooke,
in Baptist Mayazmc.
m 0 m i
Wo aro suro of to-day, and to-day
only; then why not make of it all wo
possibly can? of ourselves, all wo canP
Why not enjoy it to the utmost in tho
very best wayP Tho criminal in hfa coll
knows his appointed time, but it is after
all power of true enjoyment litis ceased
at least he must always bo overshad
owed with tho cloud of tunc and mem
ory, oven if he bo repentant, inust re
proach him. Each day in a Christian's
life should be a forotasto of the Heaven
to como. Wo need not wait until tho
soul is free from this body to bo happy.
Years ago, vllen a littlo child, a "ro-
W.'ird nf mnrit." wn.a nlnnnil In vn liourl
lwMll'illK- flin hlinlltlFlll
I v"..- H". Uk.l.HVI.111 CUlllllllUIIU.
"There is nothing earthly more delight
ful than the full, sweet music of an ap
proving conscience;'' a delight to which
all Christians should attain. If wo
could only remember eaeli morning that
"as thy day so shall thy strength bo,"
and boliovo it, after earnestly commit
ting our ways to Him who always hears
tho feeblest cry of His children; if wo
could only remember that we aro only
responsible for our own actions, and
coaso worrying about thoso of others: if
Wo could only romamber to do all tho
wo could only remember to
good that comes to us each day of our
I HVIW 111 VMVimld wni'O Mm L-iiwl
tho pleasant word, tho gentle action:
if wo could only ceaso seeing the moto
in our brother's oyo and remember tho
linn tit 11 milt man 1. , . !.. 1.1 .1
i 01117070 mthtbTviV?
" i" , ,. a, - -j.
very weary, wo should he down upon
Bint pmows ami enjoy rciresning rest.
I havo been told of Mr. Shiikeythat
during tho first weeks of Mr. Moody's
labors in England, while tho meetings
wore thinly attended, and thero wcro no
visible signs of success, ho asked Mr.
Moody how ho could lio down and sleep
so soundly when everything scorned so
discouraging, and added that ho him
self was tossing about In a very discon
solate way. I ho answer was character
istic of this earnest disciple: " That tho
result of their work wag none of hia
business; that was tho Lord's part, and
Ho would attend to it in His own good
time. It was theirs to work diligently
and with all their might while it was
day, and just as much their business nnd
duty to rest at night, in order to bo
ready for tho noxt, duys, work." That
was putting faith into practice., the re
sults of which wo all so well know and
so highly commend. Why cannot wo,
too, bo constantly diligent in business,
fervent in spirit, serving tho Lord with
full nndhnppv hearts? Interior.
-Tho will of John '
broken by a Baltimore
V. Johns was
jury, and tho
verdict would distribute tho estato , of
friJUU.OUO among tho natural heirs; but
tho lawyers aro trying to impeach it, on
tho grotlnd thnt ono of the iurors wnt
i unduly mlluonccd by a ihrtation in tho
(court room willi ono of tho parties in
huuji a prciiv girl:"' and that hu
sinCo become a suitor for her hand.
i.j.: - 'i .1 . . . .
It is said that the fifteen dynamito
manufactories now under tho control of
M. Noble (tho man who introduced
nitro-glycerino in its varied forms into
public use) turn out about 5.000 tons a
year, In this country and in Europe it
is estimated that tho production of ox
plosives containing 'nitro-glycerino is
between 7,000 and 8,000 totls a year,
and this- quantity has the enorgy of at
mini la.uvv wag or oruuui
uiry gun-
A late patent' granted is a "cow
tail holder." It will bo needed at the
annual exhibition of cow's Uiils.