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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 5, 1890)
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Continue -His Lec
ture 09 tha Holy Land.
rtwaTt 'irw tupciitti
anaajnt Bjrtjhe Uf af
la the ninth sermon on his visit to the
ly Land, delivered at Brooklyn, Key.
DeWittTalmare took for his subject.
"Among the Holy Hills," and the text
was from Lake iv. 10: "He came to
Nazareth, where ho was brought up."
Following is the sermon:
What a splendid sleep I had last night
in a Catholic convent, my first sleep
within doors since leaving Jerusalem,
and all of us as kindly treated as though
"wo had been the Pope and his college of
cardinals passing that way. This morn
ing I come out on the steps of the con
vent and look upon the most beautiful
village of all Palestine, its houses of
white limestone. Guess its name!
Xaxoreth, historical Nazereth, one of
the trinity of places that all Christian
travelers must see or feel that they
havo not seen Palestine, namely, Both
lehem, Jerusalem, Nnzareth babyhood,
boyhood, manhood of Hzm for whom I
bo ieve there aro r.0,000.000 people who
would now. if it were required, march
out and die, whether under axe ordown
in the floods or straight through the
Grand old village is Nazareth, even
putting asido its sacred associations.
First of all, it :s clean; and that can bo
said of .few of the Oriental villages.
Its nelghhoring town of Nablous is the
filthiest town I ever saw, although its
chief industry is the manufacture of
soap They export all of it. Nazareth
was perhaps unusually clean the morn
ing I fpeak of, for, as wo rode into the
village the afternoon before, the show
ers which had put our mackintoshes to
the test had poured floods through all
the alloys under command of the clouds;
those thorough street commissioners.
Uesides that, Nazareth has been the
scene of battles passing it from the
Israelite to Mohammedan and from Mo
hammedan to Christian, the most won
derful of the battles being that in which
25,000 Turks were beaten by 2,100
French, Napoleon Bonaparte command
ing; that greatest of Frenchmen walk
ing these very streets through which
Jesus walked for nearly thirty years,
the morals of the two, the antipodes,
the snows of Russia and tho plagues of
Egypt appropriately following the one,
the doxologies of earth and tho hal
lelujahs of Hoavcn appropriately
fol owing tho other. And then this
town is eo beautifully situated in
a great green Lowl, tho sides of tho
bowl the surrounding fifteen hills. Tho
Cod of nature, who is tho God of tho
Bible, evidently scooped out this valley
for privacy and separat on from all the
world during three most important dec
ades, tho thirty years of Christ's boy
hood and 3-otith, for of tho thirty
three years of Christ's stay on earth he
spent thirty of tbem in this town in
getung ready a startling xebuko to
those who havo no patienco with tho
long years of preparation necessary
when they enter on any special mission
for the church or the world. The trou
ble is with most young men that thoy
want to launch their ship from the dry
dock before it is ready, and hence so
many sink in tho first cyclone. Bo a
good employe in your trado until you
aro qualified to bo an employer. tto
content w.tti jsazarctn until you aro
ready for the buffe tings of Jerusalem.
You may get so gloriously equipped in
the Unity years that3'ou can do more in
three years than most men can accom
plish in a prolonged lifetima
All Christ's boj-bood was spent in th:s
village and its surrounding. There is
the very well called "The Fountain of
the Virgin," to which by His mother's
side He trotted along, holding her hand.
No doubt about it; it is the only well in
tbo village, mid it has been thoonly well
for 3.000 j-ears. Th.s morning wo visit
it and tho mothers havo their children
with them nowa3 then.
Tho work of drawing water in all ages
In thoso cauntries has been women's
work. Scores of them aro waiting for
their turn at it, thrco great and ever
lasting springs rolling out into that well
tho.r barro's, their hogsheads of water
in floods gloriously abundant Tho well
is surrounded by olive groves and wide
spaces in which peoplo talk and chil
dren, wearing charms on their heads as
protection against tho "evil eye," aro
plaj'ing, and women with their strings
of coin on either side of thoir face, and
in skirts of bluo. and scarlet and white,
and green, move on with water jars on
their heads. Mary, I suppose, almost
always took Jcj?us tbo boy with her, for
she had no one she could leave liim
w.tb, being in humblo circumstances
and having no attendants. I do not bc
l.evo thero was one of tho fifteen sur
rounding hills that tho boy Christ did
not range from bottom to top, or ono
cavern in their sides Ho d.d not ex
plore, nor ono species of bird ftying
across tho tops that He could not call by
name, or ono of all tho species of fauna
browsing on those steeps that Ho had
You see it all through His sermons.
If a man becomes a public speaker, in
his orations or discourses you dis.cocr
his early whereabouts. What a boy seos
between seven and seventeen always
sticks to him. When the apostlo Peter
preaches you seo tho fishing nets with
which ho had from his earliest days
been familiar. And when Amos deliv
ers his prophecy you hear in it tho
bleating of the herds which he had in
boyhood attended. And in our Lord's
sermons and conversations you seo all
the phases of village life and the
mountainous life surrounding it They
raised their own chickons in Nazareth,
and in after t.mo ho cries: t)h, Jerusa
lem! Jerusalem! how often would I have
gathered thee as a hen ga there th her
chickens under her wings!" Ho had
seen his mother open tho family ward
robe at the close of tho summer and tho
moth millers flying cut having des
troyed tho garments, and in after years
he said: "Lay not up for yourselves
treasures on earth where moth doth
corrupt" In childhood ho had seen a
mile of flowers, white as tho snow, or
red as the flame, or blue as the sea, or
green as the tree tops, and no wonder
in H s manbood sermon He said: "Con
sider the lillies." While one day on a
nigh point where now stands the tomb
of Neby Ismail, He had seen winding
past Him so near as almost to flurry His
hair, the partridge and the hoopoe, and
the thrush, and the osprey. and tho
crane, and the raven, and no wonder
afterward in His manhood sermon Ho
said: "Behold the fowls of the air."
In Nazareth and on the road to it
there are a great many camels. Familiar
was Christ with their appearance, also
with that small insect the gnat, which
He had seen Us mother strain out from
a cap of water or pail of milk, ana no
-wonder He brings afterward the large
quadruped and the small insect into
His sermon and. while seeing the Phar
isees careful about small sins and. reck
less about large one.-, cries out: "Woo
unto you blmd guides wh cb strain out
a gnat and swa'low a camel."
He had in boyhood seen the shepherds
el.t 41 A A... .. 1
(Ci ye; i- uireni Iliixeu lip. 230 tO OnO ,
not iam-,1 ar with the habits of shp- ,
nerds and their flect, hopelessly u-.xd i
ip. And a sb-ep sta!r appear -n too j
ne Bdd.&uur,iH demands soiuu-of 1
those sheep, wfcea he ewns not one of
them. "WelL says the faoaect shep
herds, Mre will soon settle this matter,
and one shepherd gees in one direction
and the other shepherd goee oat in the
other direction, and the sheep stealer
in another direction, and each one calls,
aad the flock of each of the honest
shepherds rash to their owner, while
the sheep stealer calls, and calls again,
but gets not one ef the flock. No won
der that Christ, years after, preachlag
on a great occasion and illustrating his
own shepherd qualities, says: "When
He putteth forth His own sheep He
goeth before them, and the sheep fol
low Him for they know His voice, and
the stranger they will not follow for
they know not the vo'ce of the strang
er." The sides of these hills are ter
raced for grapes. The boy Christ bad
often stood with great round eyes
watching the trimming of tbo grape
rines. Clip goes the knife, and off falls
a branch. Tbo child Christ says to the
farmer: "What do you do that for?"
"O." says the farmer, "that is a dead
branch and it is doing nothing and is
only in the way, so I cut it off." Then
the farmer with bis sharp knife prunes
from a living branch this and that ten
dril and the other tendriL "But"
says the child Christ, "these twigs that
you cut off now are not dead, what do
you do that for?" ,'0,"says tho farmer,
"we pruno off these that tbo main
branch may havo more of the sap and
so bo more fruitful." No wonder in
after years Christ said In His sermon:
"I am the true vino and my Father is
the husbandman; every branch in me
that beareth not fruit He takoth away,
and every branch that beareth fruit lie
purgeth it tbat it may bring forth more
Streaks of nature all through Christ's
sermons and conversations! When a
pigeon descended uponjChrist's head at
Ills baptism in the Jordan it was not
the first p'geon He bad seen. And then
He has such wido sweep of discourse as
you may imagine from ono who has
stood on tbo hills that overlook Naza
reth. As far as I understand, Christ
visited the Mediterranean sea only once,
but any clear morning He could run up
on a hill near Nazareth and look off to
tho west and seo tbo Mediterranean,
while there in tho north is snowy Mount
Lebanon, clad as in white robe of ascen
sion, and yonder on tho cast and south
east Mount Gilboa, Mount Tabor and
Mount Gilead, and yonder in the south
is the plain or c.saraeion, over wmcu
we rode yesterday on our way to Naza
reth. Thoso mountains of His boy
hood in His memory, do you wonder that
Christ when Ho wanted a good pulpit,
mado it out of a mountain "seeing the
multitudes Ho went up into the mount
ain." And when He wanted special
communication with God, Ho took James
and John and Peter into "a mountain
O, this country boy of Nazaroth come
forth to atone for the sins of tho world,
and to correct the follies of the world
and to stamp out the cruelties of tho
world and to illumine tho darkness of
the world and to transfigure tho hemis
pheres! So it has been the mission of
tbo country boys in all ages to trans
form and inspire and rescue. They
como into our merchandise and our
court rooms and our healing art and our
studios and our theology. They lived
in Nazareth beforo they entered Jeru
salem. And but for tbat annual influx
our cities would havo enervated and
sickened and slain tho race. Late hours
and hurtful apparel and overtaxed di
gestive organs and crowding environ
ments of city life, would havo baited
tho world, but the valleys and mount
ains of Nazareth have given fresh sup
ply of health and moral invigoration to
Jerusalem, and the country saves the
town. From the hills of New Hamp
shire and the bills of Virginia and
tho hills of Georgia come into
our National eloquence tbo Web
sters and the Clays and the Henry W.
Gradys. From the plain homes of
Massachusetts and Maryland como into
our national charities, tho George Pea
bodysand tho William Corcorans. From
the cabins of the lonely country regions
como into our National destinies tho
Andrew Jacksons and the Abraham
Lincolns. From tho plow boy's furrow
and villago counter and blacksmith's
forge come most of our city giants.
But alas that the city should so often
treat the country as of old tho one from
Nazereth was treated at Jerusalem!
Slain, not by hammers and spikes, hut
by instruments just as cruoL On every
street of every city crucifixion goes on.
Every year shows its ten thousand of
tho slain. O, bow we grind tbem up!
Under what wheels, in what mills and
for what an awful grist! Let tbo city
take better care of thesoboys and young
men arriving from tho country. They
arc worth saving. They are now only tho
preface of what they will bo if, instead
of sacrificing, you help them.
A gentleman long ago entered a school
in Germany and ho bowed very low bo-
fore tho boys and the teacher said:
"Why do you do that?" "O," said tho
visitor. "I do not know what mighty
man may yet bo developed among them."
At that instant the eyes of ono of the
boys flashed fire. Who was it? Martin
Luther. A lad on his way to school
passed a doorstep on which sat a lame
and invald child. Tho passing boy said
to him: "Why don't you go to school?"
"O, I am lamo and I can't walk to
school!" Got on my back," said tho
well boy, "and I will carry you to
school." And so he did that day and for
many days until the invalid was fairly
started on the road to an education.
Who was the well boy that did that
kindness? I don't know. Who was the
invalid he carried? It was Bobcrt Hall,
the rapt pulpit orator of all Christen
dom. Better give to tho boys who come
up from Nazareth to Jerusalem a crown
instead of a cross.
On this December morning in Pales
tine on our way ont from Nazareth we
saw just such a carpenter's shop as
Jesus worked in, supporting his wid
owed mother, after ho was old enough
to do so. I looked in and thero were
hammer and saw and plane and auger
and vise and measuring rule and chisel
and drill and adze and wrench and bit
and all tho tcols of carpentry. Think
of it! Ho who smoothed the surface of
the earth, shoving a plane. He who
cleft the mountains by earthquake,
pounding a 'chiseL Ho who opened the
mammoth caves of the earth, turning
an auger. Ho who wields the thunder
bolt striking with a hammer. He who
scooped out the bod of the ocean, hol
lowing a ladle. He who flashes the
morning on tho earth, and makes the
midnight heavens quiver with aurora,
constructing a window. I can not un
derstand it, but I believe it A skeptic
said to an old clergyman: "I will not
believe any thing 1 can not explain."
Indeed! said the clergyman. "Yon
will not believe any thing that you can
not explain. Please to explain to me
why some cows hare horns, and other
cows hare no horns.'' "Nor said tha
skeptic "I did not mean exactly that
I mean that I will met believe any thing
that I have not esea! "Indeed!" said
the clergyman. "You will not Tselieve
any thing yen have net seen. Have
yon a backbone?' "Yes," said the
skeptic. "How do yon know?" said the
clergyman. "Have yon ever seen it?
Th s mystery of God-head and human- J
ity intcrjoined I can not understand,
and I can not explain, but I believe it
I am glad there are so many things wo
can net understand, for
If we knew
'something :or Heaven.
, wry thing he
here. Heaven would be ai
In aneet tma hears era. anas tmiaagTa
Cams, tha silliaga af Palestine where
tha mother af Christ and ear Lard a
tended tha wedding of a peer relafire.
having coma- over from Kasareta
for that paraosa. Tha mother ef Christ
for women are first to notice each
things foand that the provisions had
fallsa short and she told Christ, aad He.
to relieve tha assharrassmeat of tha
housekeeper, who had invited a
guests than tha pantry warraated,
came the butler of the occasion,
out of a clsster of a few sympathetic
words sqaeeted a beverage of 19t gal
lons of wine in which there was not one
drop of intoxicant or it would have left
that party as msndlin and drunk as tha
great centennial banquet in New York
two years ago left Senators and Gov
ernors, and Generals, and merchant
princes The difference between the
wine at the weddiag in Cana, aad the
wine at the banquet at New York being
that the Lord made tho oae and tho
devil made the other. Wa got off our
horses aad examined some of these
water jars at Cana said to be tho very
ones thst held the plsin water that
Christ turned into the purple bloom of
an especial vintage.
And here is a remarkable fact in my
recent journey I traveled through
Italy, and Greece, and Egypt and Pal
estine, and Syria, and Turkey, and bow
many intoxicated people do you think I
saw in all those five great realms? Not
one. We must in our Christianized land
have got hold of some kind of beverage
that Christ did not make. O, I am glad
that Jesus was present at that wedding,
and last December standing at Cana,
that wedding came back. Night had
fallen on tbo village and its surround
ings. The bridegroom had put on his
bead a bright turban and a garland of
flowers, and bis garments had been
made fragrant with frankincense and
camphor, and preceded by a band of
musicians with flutes and drums, and
horns, and by torches in full blaze, he
starts for the brido's borne. The hr.de
is in white robes and her veil not only
covers her faca but envelopes her body.
Her trousseau is as elaborate as the
resources of her father's house permit
Her attendants are decked with all the
ornaments they own or can borrow.
At first sight of the torches of tho
bridegroom and his attendants coming
over the hill the cry rings through the
home of the bride: "They are in sight!
Get ready! Behold tbo bridegroom
cometh! Go yo out to meet him." As
tho two proccss'ons approach each other
the timblers strike and the songs com
mingle, and then tho two processions
become ono and march toward the
bridegroom's house, and meet a third
procession which is made up of the
friends of both bride and bridegroom.
Then all enter the house, and the dance
begins and tbo door is shut And all
this Christ uses to illustrate tho joy
with which the ransomed of earth shall
meet Him when Ho comes garlanded
with clouds and robes in the rowaing
and trumpeted by the thunders o1 tho
Look! There He comes downDJT the
hills of Heaven, the bridegroom! And
let us start out to hail Him, for I bear
tho voices of tho judgment day scund
ing, "Behold, the Bridegroom cometh!
Go yo out to meet Him!" And tho dis
appointment of thoso whohavo declined
tho invitation to the Gospel wedding is
presented under the figure of a door
heavily closed. You hear it slam. Too
late! The door is shut!
But we must hasten on, for I do not
mean to close my eyes to-night till I seo
from a mountain top Lako Galilee, on
whoso hanks next Sabbath we will wor
ship, and on whoso waters the following
morning we will take a sail. On and
up we go in tbo severest climb of all
Palestine, tho ascent of the Monnt of
Beatitudes, on tho top of which Christ
preached that famous sermon on
blessed s blessed bo this and blessed bo
On and up until on the rocks of black
basalt wo dismount, and climbing to
the highest peak, look out on an en
chantment of scenery that seems to be
the beatitudes themselves, arched into
skies, and rounded into valleys, and
silvered into waves. Tho view is liko
that of North Carolina from tho top
of Lookout mountain, or like tbat of
Vermont and Now Hampshire from tho
top of Mount Washington. Hail hills
of Galilee! Hail Lako Genesaret, only
four miles away! Yonder, clear up and
most conspicuous, is Safcd. tbo very
city which Christ pointed for illustra
tion in the sermon preached here, say
ing: "A city sot on a hill can not bo
hid." Tbo valley of Hattin bctwoen
here and Lako Galilee Is an amphithea
ter, as though the natural contour of the
earth bad invited all nations to come
and sit down and hear Christ preach a
sermon in which there wero more start
lingnovelties than wero over announced
in all tho sermons that wero ever
Tbo world's theory has been: Blessed
aro tho arrogant; blessed are the super
cilious; blessed arc tho fearless; blessed
aro they that have every thing their
own way; blessed arc the war eagles;
blessed are tho persecutors; blessed are
the popular; blessed are tho Herods. and
tho Cicsars. and the Ahabs. "No! no!
no!" says Christ, with a voice that rings
over these rocks, and through yonder
valley of Hattin, and down to the opal ne
lake on one side, and the sapphire Medi
terranean on tho other, and across
Europo in one way, and across Asia in
the other, and around the earth both
ways, till the globe shall yet be girdled
with the nine beatitudes: Blessed are
the poor, blessed are the mournful,
blessed are the meek, blessed aro the
hungry, blessed are the merciful, hlcssed
are the pure, blessed are the peace
makers, blessed are the the persecuted,
blessed are the falsely reviled.
Do you see how the Holy Land aad
the Holy Book fit each other? God with
His left hand bailt Palestine and with
His right wrote tha Scriptures, the two
hands of the same Being. And in pro
portion as Palestine is brought nnder
close inspectioB, the Bible will be found
more glorious and more true. Might
iest book of the past! Might est book
of the future! Monarch of all literature!
The proudest works cf genial shall decay
Anil reason's brift-Btest tester fade away;
The Sophist's art. the poet's boldest light.
Shall sink la darkaess aad coaclaUe ia n ight ;
But faith triumphant over tint shall staad.
Shall grasp the sacred volaate la her aaad;
Back to its scarce the faeavealy gift eeavey.
Tbea la tha ftcoa of glory aaelt way.
In Ireland only one shamrock ia
known. It is an indigenous species of
clover, which trails along the ground
among the grass in meadows. The tre
foil leaves are not more than one-fourth
taeniae of the smallest clover I have
seen in America, and are pare green in
color, without any of the brown shad
ing of white and pink clovers. The
creeping stem is hard aad flhtous aad is
difficult to dislodge from the earth. On
St Patrick's Day tha tme shamrock has
to be searched ant among the grass, for,
though comparatively plea tifal at that
season, it grows dose to the ground.
Later it hears a tiay "wh'.fey-brown
blossom. Tha information that sham
rakh is the Arabic for trefoil may be of
service to those interested ia tha orig.n
of the Irish race. Tha word const have
been introduced by the MUesianserit
may famish an argument in support ef
the contention that oae el the last tan
tribes of Israel settled ia Ireland, whlea
has been revlveley the anhUcatlemef
a recent book. Kotos aad fjstiisn
"Do yon believe ia
In dreams I believe all
LOVE AND MARRIAGE.
Faroa Traced? fa Two nTmart
Written far tats Paver.
acrL ncronx majouaoe.
Scene I Morning. Parlor in
Bane mansion. Enter Mortimer Jones;
embraces Clara, who is "discovered'
seated aa the sofa.
Mortimer Ah, Clara, how.glad I am
to see you once again. It seems aa ago
since 1 saw you yesterday.
Clara (tightening her arms, around
his neck) It was just the same with
me, dear Mortie, although I dreamt of
you all sight long.
Mortimer (with sparkling eyes) And
did you dream of me? Ob you darl
ing! yon pet! you angel! Excest.ive
Clara ('.rranging her disordered
bangs) Yes. I dreamt we were in a
millinery store, and 1 selected a fall
Motimer (removing a long, light
colored hair from his mosth) I hope
you picked out the most expensive ono
ia the store.
Clara I hesitated, but yon, liko the
noble man that you arc, insisted.
Mortimer (holding up his head proud
ly) Of eours I did. Is thero any
thing in the world too costly for you?
I would Ik? worse than a brute to deny
you any thing from the priceless gems
of the Orient down to a chunk of chew
Clara (hysterically) My own darling
Mortimer iwitb equal emotion) I
am! I am!
Dining-room of the
Bane mansion. Clara
seated at tbo table.
Mortimer Whe.ro are your folks,
Clara Ob! they won't be home to-day.
Mortimer has an uncontrollable de
sire to annihilate himself for not asking
tbat question before. However, moves
his chair up, and starts in on the din
ner. Takes a spoonful of &oir and
makes a wry face.
Clara You seem disturbed, darling.
Anxiously. Don't you like the food?
Mortimer (got the raptures onco
more) Ah, Clara, dear, when you aro
near every thing tastes good. But
(tasting soup onco more) I think your
cook must be in love, for sho has forgot
ten to put salt in the soup.
Clara (coyly) Of course she is in love,
and with you; for. knowing tbat you
were coming to dinner I attended to tho
Mortimer (tasting oup again) Why,
there's plenty of salt in this soup. Too
much if any thing! Gulps it down.
Clara (suddenly dropping a chop and
gazing at him with soulful eyes) Ob!
you dear, dear old boy!
Mortimer (getting them very bad
again) Sweetest of sweet! come to my
arms! Earnestly. You arc quite suro
none of the folks aro at home?
Clara Quite sure. Buries her faco
in his newly laundried .shirt bosom.
Whose angel is oo?
Mortimer (ecstatically) I'se oos!
oos! Whose angel is 'oo?
Note. Orchestra to play soft music,
with twittering bird accompaniment
ACT IT. OSK VK.U; AKTF.K MA1U1I.UJE.
Scene I. Morning. Sitting-room.
Mortimer, with a scowl on his face, read
ing morning papor. Clara, darning
socks, in another part of the room.
The door-bell rings.
Mortimer (looking up from his paper)
There goes that bell rain. I'm scarce
ly out of bed before tho bill collectors
aro around. It's enough to drive a man
Clara (sarcastically) Well, you can
hardly expect to 1h furnished with
whisky and cigars for nothing.
Mortimer Moro likely it is for faco
powder, some new bangs, or some of the
other flummery that 3ou hang on your
self every time you go out.
Clara (fiercely) If you ctn't afford to
pay for such trifles, why did you ever
marry me? That's what I would like to
Mortimer (in slow and measured tones)
Now you hao got me! I ask myself
that question forty times a day. It's a
conundrum which I have to give up.
Clara (coming up close and shaking
her head savagely in his face) Ugh!
you contemptible monster! How I bate
Secene II. Noon. Dining-room. Morti
mer and Clara at dinner.
Mortimer (with a sneer) I suppose I
might be able to worry down a little of
this alleged soup it is soup, is it not?
if you would only manage to keep your
bair out of it Extracts a hair.
Clara As you have so little hair left
on your head, perhaps it would bo well
for you to attend to the meals. Or you
could find some restaurant where you
could probably bo suited.
Mortimer I couldn't find them any
worse than this. Why. this isn't fit for
a dog to cat.
Clara (with tho air of a woman scor
ing a point) Then it's no woader poa
don't like it
Morfimer (through his teeth) Oh,
that is so like you,.you little pink and
Clara Just a littlo more of that kind
of talk and I'll leave the house aad go
back to mother.
Mortimer (eagerly) You will, eh?
For Heaven's sake don't make my mouth
water with anticipation. If you wiU go,
111 get the finest turnout in town to take
yon there. Go get your hat and HI go
for the carriage!
Clara I always did despise yea from
the first moaaeat I laid my eyes oa yea!
Scene II Night.
Clara (lighting light at bedside)--Se
yon really decided to come home, did
you? Oh. I suppose this is a
enough place to gat your meals
sleep ia! Whatdoyou meaafcynaaking
so much noise?
Mortimer Who made any noise?
Clara You did.
Mortimer You're an infernal Bar.
Woman! I mean she-d.-acen'. dasi't go
too far! Yoali ataka a lunatic ont ef
Chun That would be
always were oae.
Mortimer There is no dearies? I
when I married yen,
snamV aCanh, sHLlaKfmeaanmP
"j- Tr Y - T-'jnTnaaaaaaaaaaaal
lanamT ; mmmrnjii
m' ". aTaaaaatf
Clara (breaking tha alWaee) What
New, that settles it Te-aerrew I will
ana nry iawyar abent abtsiaiag a di
vorce. That is my Arm readatiea.
MortimerOh. yea, I know a place
that is paved with goad resole. ties.
ClaraWell, yea wiU see.
Mertisser (mambliag to himself as ha
falls off to sleen) Divorce? h?
Curtail, with very bright led light
Mask should bo somethiag miitable.
such as "Home, Sweet Horao," or "If He I
Only Had Known It Before."
Amsc E. Sweet.
CLEVER MEN'S WIVES.
An ArMete Whlrf Cm a raaslMjr la
teraat Mr. Jfcawtuu
"You seem much absorbed ia thought,
said Mrs. Austin to her husband, aa they
were seated ia.tbe parlor after ton. the
other evening. "What is the subject?"
"I have been reading an article oa the
subject of Clever Me ns Wives.
"I don't sec how tbat can possibly in
terest you any."
"Hey! said Mr. Austin, turning
"What did tho article say about clever
men's wives?" continued Mrs. Austin,
without heeding tho ejaculation. "Did
it say.that they wero clever, too?'
"No, it didn't It said they were gen
"Then if tbo revert of the 7roposl
tion bo true, what a smart wife I must
be," laughed Mrs. Austin.
"1 don't understand you, Mrs. Austin.
"No, you never did understand me,"
replied Mrs. Austin, vehemently. "You
are always boasting of your smartness
and cleverness, but I hav never seen it
yet And you hint in a vague way that
I am dull. I will admit that I was very
"When was that?"
"When I married you. Oh, you j
needn't start to your feet. I'm going to
have my say about this thing once. 1 '
too have read about the clever men, as
they are called, and the kind of lives
their w ives led. There was Bluebeard
he was a clever man, I suppose. Killed
every wife he had except tho last one,
and she was clever enough to finish him.
Byron ran away from his wife and never
returned. And there was Lot, who
didn't earn his salt, so tbat bis poor wifo
was compelled to turn herself into a pil-
lar of it, or thero would havo been nono
about the house; and Peter, Peter, what's
his name, who put his wife in a pumpkin
shell, and kept her while he sat around
bar rooms telling bow smart he was: ami
now you want to set yourself up for a
clever man and hint that your wife isn't ,
up to your level. But I am up to you,
John Austin, and I toll you now'
But when she looked around, John had
fled. Texas Sittings.
Uncle Jake I stick on to it, Cunncl,
'at dere's nothin' 'at hasn't a reason for
itcf you'll only steddy it out Fact is,
'at nigh on to any question kin bo an
swered afo' it's axed, perwidin' you set
yo' mind on to it.
Colonel Ipton Uncle Jacob, I'll test
that right off. Now why is that bell
Uucle J. (after a moment's deep
thought) Well, sah, ef my intel
lecshules ain't adrift on de ocean of on
belief, an' seein' as it aro not dinnah
time by a houah yit, it's 'causo some
fool is a-sbakin' of do handle of it
Meaey Wanted. Not Itlsod.
A good story is going tho rounds of
the German papers about a rich French
nobleman who always pretended to bo a
great friend of tbo legitimist claimant
of tho French throne. It was proposed
to get up a loan of twenty million francs
to aid the claimant. An agent called on
the rich legitimist, who replied pom
pously: "My blood is always at the service of
"Yes, but we are not going to start a
sausage factory," replied tbo agant
Scribe What does Haker writo for
Scribbler He's on the editorial
Scribe That's funnj.
Scribe Because jour .paper has no
editorial force. American Stationer.
A DECIDED GAIN.
Hobson How did yon ea joy your sum
mer trip, Barley?
Barley Had a delightful time.
Gained one hundred and thirty pounds.
Hobson One hundred and thirty
pounds! I don't believe it.
Bagley Don't you? Well, here it
comes down the street. Just wait a mo
ment and 111 introduce you. The Jury.
Smirk What do yon think of my pho
Candid Friead Is this your photo
jrraph? "Of course; docs it not look like me?7
"Not a bit. By Jove, I don't believe
you were there at all when tbat picture
was taken! Texas Sif tias.
" Gmmm Jmkm Eaa.
Snooks There were very fear people
at the funeral of Dr. Soonover-
Skargs Xo wonder; hardly aay of his
patients have survived him. Texas
McCarthy Oi say, NcGinnis, is tin
years the wood or the shilver weddin?
McGinnis Xaythur, yoa fnle. T-i-n
sphells tin. It's tha tia-weddia. be
Best Man (to Cakajre froom Is
every thief ready?
Groom I taiakse.
Get the rinfT
"All rich t. leave
aaeiisatieB for diveree. Let tea
awST nwBaw . a.
yen make taateat;
-Why. aeaH lieht
the wreck ef many a
ananaBBeV ?e fc V ail I Jf hT
4nJ9mBnanaW"w'e awaws? weeJeJa'aTfc VanrV enaTaanHnTper ena
K Oae by one taegrtfet, seratrtbe4y
have mssaI awar. hat iWrelserawrl
l-evr wiU -4taeral Debtfitr to
.- ne m ho ictMwrei twrm.ntr
iTVLV-JTrerxizw.lt1.ut-1 in-,fmifo1l, k.
m u .
viuiai aaiau-sawc wuaoMaarr.ceeaeaoJr
I!fV- " ff?-?.-?" C-Swt,
. . .v-
Iu3 TTrjT-Kr ii- waB
zees, iaM erne aervuuaaeea, natrerwu
lasaisada, short brcatfe, UBRatand faUrw. '
etc However, he la aot he feared. Mla"
easily dlsamsdl by. ana ot Dr Jo. Bull". ,
counteract the attacks of General DrbWtjr.
ne is mau to rcirrst every time, la tact
Ocseral DeMUtv aad Dr. Bair. Sarsapar -
lllacaHUotba I. the saac to at tha
same use Try it, ana you wui sooa grl
"Dos'v be shy," said tho paternal craw.
f sh "I can't help it," wa tbo reply 1
am aaturaUy backward. Waalafftaa
We offerOse Haadred lto!!ar Reward Axiwot omtl tell iht the rva wTr
for aay case of Catarrh that caa cot be clock ct latu the rrolu-RtUrr U u da
cured br takiair Hall's Catarrh Cure. ( tiec ltaffak Exprr.
F. J. Cnrscr Ciu Tnp Toledo. O j . .
We. the underIiml. havo known F J. -i,it hasg to sr kirts d cry .
CbeByfortbelaunficayrr,aBdtw'Hcselkajlm3ia:a, to berjWth and r-Jl
him perfretly honorable in all bu1 j lK JlttJ pirl. Ah ! sihcr. If on wo&Jd
transactions, and financially alio to carry J jt r jtaira iTjrm lvtr"yr It wtvtsVl
out aay ubhgauon made by their arm. j fwj i. Mj caaleatedlyplay with It
DruKTCisU, Toledo, Ohio.
Hall's Catarrh Carr is takea internally,
acting directly oa the blood and mures: at'
faces of the arstttn. Trilimooiaia frets,
xrier, 5c. per botUa. Sold by all Drugta.
A rixc slecplnc-car twt aTvna. f 15,1X1
uth car aro not ownol by ihe iwrUr -
V. IVI UUL
Live Oak, Au , Dec 13th, lxC
MsrSv A. T. SiiAi.u:Nrat.tK c C-
ItochesU-r. Pa. (7tntlMi ijiHnp 1 rt
caved by mail a bottle of j our .ndtkt Jor
Malaria for my brother, who hail ch.l! for
more than mx month. lbv trniurntij broke
them with Oulnln. bat th would "Vh r
turn. I pave him tin Antidote and be ha i
not had a chill since It ha made a ; r '
nent cure. Yours trul,. .
W. W rriu.cz. i
t.niiNo i iiau so
is it r
two das' lnard,unlws it I hi ucr undcr-
clcthliig hhnira Uxtctto.
Ucrour the u of 1
became teueral throuchn
hout the outh iun
West, it wj a fearful doe of "JKne .VnM " ?
daily doses of quinine, that wa forced
u the throats of sufferer from all tua -
il trouble. Iniihu-o of such olinaxioun.
lartal trouble. In place of such ohnoxiou,
. - " T
- . - . -.. , ...... ......
I wiu tho world kuc:v how good a rcm
nlv l)r Bull's Kirsaimrilla I Tor pencral
debility and lifelesnc It jravo me
treiiKth when I wa wea!c and my health
was fulling'. I enjoy life for the nrctlime
ia years. Mr. J. 1. (Joode, l'oructo ath, O.
Sovc anglers acrt that the kcin Mt;hte,l
nes of a trcut is due to hi Speck "- lk
Ir.r,nvtn or Covrttu cn Then U no
article which so richly deM-rve the entin-i-ontideuoe
of the community a HhownV
H eon en i ai. Tim. nr lliose siinerhiw from
Asthmatic und Itronchial DiM-.tM, Coughs,
and CokK should try them. J'ricei2 cents.
wiirs oah' nrk la on Mount Ara
after tho tlool it tva the tlrst arc llfjht
record. i'hilulelphin Time.
N it fwtiomy to avo ii few cent t.. intra
cbeup Konpor .stiuug wasMutr lHiwder. uud
Uc dollar, in ruiued rotUtl clothe If not,
u-i Dobbins' Klectric Soap, white a snow,
aud as pur Ask your grocer for it
A (tint who married n ioet found tu:t In
stead of improviuc, thing grew verse and
verse. Btngbatnptou Leader.
Bn.McM:t", dizziness, nausea, headache,
arc relievo! b small doses of Carter's Llt
tie Liver Pill.
Ax athlete strong enough to break a pair
of oars must havo a robust frame. is 0.
Tnn best cough medicine is IMso's Curo
for ConumiUon. Sold crerwhera JKc.
narrowing curative., i ricitiy ami itnier, i -, ..i l.,..a l
with it mild, soothing actlau now hold Of DOttJOS that VC bCCtl It
suprcmo stray, and after n trial, it uo nrT,wl Uv fhp mon "inr! v.TWTVn
when uevessarv. U forever cubUhcd , -"-" " "'C men aim Vomcn
You who have sick-headarhea. sour Mom-1 wJlO say that Dr. PlCrCc'S
achs. disused liver or kidnet.-, caa uo no , , f ,. , x.
U-ticr than to give it a trial. GoldCfl Medical UlSCOVCfy OF
wJtm-'D7J;;ble7ttoc!eur.Mi.iI?r- Pjcrce's Favorite Prcscrip-
IVrter dis: l'ertc "Never, unWrw thejr tlOIl dldn t GO What they Said ,
sri HfJlitPil " -KortiorvillM Journal I. ...
THE GENERAL MARKETS.
KANSAS CITT. Dec. i.
CATTLEBnipplnjcstoeri ...I i si m I t
ItutctierV stccrj.. 3 Si tf 131
.Native cows 2i 2 J3
HOGS Goodto clioico hcarr kM 400
WilKAT Na 2 rctl h7 jij
N'a 2 hard s? Si
COIIN Sa 2 11 -m 14
OATS So. 2 il -;v
sit k Ntt 2 M, J cit
tUiL'U Patents, por s.ick... 2S m j 45
rancy 20 14 2 11
II AT Haled 7 3) ft i)
BUTTEIt Choice creamery.. IS a 21
CHKKSE-r'ult cream s
axitis Choicok. j.! re
aVAlXlN-lIani. )u tf 11
fehouIJcr. 1 Hi
tUlow ? a ft
aanlal" vJSj v&
JXHATUCi. 73 4 ti
CATTLE Shipping steer.... 4 to m S 09
lluiclicr' leurj... bji -4 ,)
HOGS Packla? fit 4 0.)
SUKKf Fair to cholcs 4 0) (A
rijOUtt Choice. t 51 $ ;
WHKAT Xa red jj w jt,
OORSSa. i (t v !4
OATS SaJ ii 441
EYE No. 2 70 71
aUTTKK Crcamerr A 2J
Puns 10 m II 0
CATTLKShtppltiK steers.... 4 T) S 10
IIOGS Packlun aaUshippInj t 7J 4 OJ
SHKEP Pair to choice 10) 50
"LOUR Winter wheat. 4 1 w t )
WHEAT Xa2 red f2: y;
COKX Xo. 2 SJ e likm
OATS Xo.2........ tit 4 14
KVE Xo. 2. Xj 78
HUTTEU Creatacry 13 x
POU1C $1 0) fe&.'2
CATTLE Coasmoa to prist. S3) I 1
HOGS Good to choice 4 2) e 4 2)
rLOL'K iooJ to choico. 44-) e Stl
WHEAT No. i red. lOU 1(4
OOU.V Xo. 2 U'-i SI
OATfc Wetra ailxsd. ti a 5
aUTTKlCr Crcamerr M Jits
m ii3 soa '
Liter smslBcrweJs, ckaawa taaara-
enTactaaiir. stsjaeia enidn, msad. Tr.BTBSnaCrTrZrz: rrsa-.siiieiuiiia fm ,, hm
ilZiZIZ '-a&tssr-:Tx.rs,Ti SkntureBsi
rrjilssli tot ha Hrenar , prom at n taanaaV aamenaV i seasansnaiiasmsaesaiaaaaav
& mm&tomwAtZJmn9mmmtMmm9 aaasaBBBBBBBBBnanBSnBai tTmansna asaaaaV 1 - ssne n riTfSS ns-r; St
iftlSi. MlisejlllLlsll tjusmlainlUat tallaTanlaTaLfc-"" '" Hisi",wH'
mmwmwm''mwmry bssss sssssna si en ananaas iw aanteseane sassma aaawparar m smnn mm smntssm smjssBBBsn mijBa a e aaaa -e enaaTnTenaaaTsaV- mnw -entrwmssTasanTL ant. Jav 9 emn annaT aasMTenaaT AnaVnt
nenetkj aaM ataeanena aTmptaaTK'eaV ttMmMmBLWfe!0 -lm Aaanae.'&,at,iwju.
s"w ssssaasaaw eaanssaaaanwasaaaw anassapaasssar arwBaB as sn HMmW A'ff-H !' aTBaTATsTV aTawlleTSj MsaBaaaBejssaaBannal,'BMaMawaaaw'sa
amaKtwaBnenmnaaifo it JlMantflwjFiFg MlTlwlPMayi r Hill II fl
eWaataiiaaWiaaiinjlaown. Wglgj-Jj-fgHeSl-E f JgSaa .ifatssaaap,
rrayarmtesniaiaie, eneenmrlategt -aasn,aasv
naTalllbsttleaaysAlaaaneYna fMlannf mfl I O I XKC llMi m,,. NuOMsaat
ralr. An7iaJhreea4jraaMww; in
as - - aL mm TLl - at Mass hi aisii iiait. man aSSw '" ' ' " ' .. . . . m - . ., ...m.
Tmrv jar mrssafsny mraarr ajssatwana rrsMssawaYans,anuaaBalav,ak - - - ---
aUaf BsajajsjMsfmsmm .aTaTtAmf I BssBtanTaSTaaanT sv-fajaah aH anwnaanannnnf f aaBBBBBBBBBsaBBsT1 maBBBBBBBBam
- - - . iaiwseaV4MC. WWWpm evateVaTsnaBanBW1"" naBTsnaaBaBswTsTaTsTa
sseTeTeTenTfcsTsT. - enT fnan. 9.9. mmmlmmmmtMmmL7xzz' "-' r''si' "-! tm- '1
?l?L!V!wJrtf,mil,imtmm i minaaaa wSanTsemffClBBBVe saassasswssae swaear ana aaanaSnia
nTJsvKaBSsar Saaata. m-m-f-tm. aaBaaanW aaTsBk(.ab sb Msasam f - - - w saswasnaswasBnanaBBBBBBBBBBaamaam -as - mm - - -
SmmT aaTBTBTaTssss BTaTaTawBeBmaaTsT aTaraTamT BTaTaTaTaBB TbtBbbi HBTaTaBaTs, Sf aaBBTaTaTaBTBaTBTaTLmaTaBBTs BBTaTaaTaTaTaT'uaasstaBSBaBaBaaami . mmmmmmmmmmwmmwmmjww aaBtsaaaBBa btbbbi aTaTaBaTaa MKMBpaSBSB j-
a - 9 W m v " BBBaaaw as svasnaana rBreTaTBTsssTm sTsiem r -t-t nawemBBW mnal amaaamt 0naaTsBBSBtn
A a aa anew far at..
Tmt Yocro'a CearAVKr iv mn
ferlta mii assist that llnMt I a
wwkr it 1 Uke abradr In ? Half a
k jmum'm wm?
t f,f .
FS-ttiUea. With iU OwrftM
Wlr I lis.
i ..i t - 1 1. rw,t.i
s aiaai i ii i his ia a a a as aiwu aatae sj"is .
Xuatoih aClftlw r.WW- ex!
aol a rB9aCb u P3a. tty mrM! ttn
rnfU vveu-frem th da toJanW.
I AAlrosa, Tax YucTU's ConrtxKK,
Tmt lw't itt,A.Mr.
j - -
1 Ec-r.-at tvW aJwar Ad t It la tee
hjvamor kt.ljH-v a4 bJWr HvUTitr.
Rd joa wt -v,l tUarer U.tM-j,
t but axmirratr'T. impel tba orc if fct
pnh. t4fc.tfa tluf ltftAUttrr wa.
mcU Ilutcr. n dmrrttc nu
' and crural ahrraUtf iv,i fr.p-. sW
the Uta4j ale it a.aard wfst alrt5.ntr
asd rhrttmall e?rop!Ja; ssastf rt t&f
Foa evrry ladustrious siaa tber ! aa
idk? ont? wautlsz to borrow jaoccy of aiai
Mt friend. kxk here! ta know bow wra
aad aervuu j or wife i al ypu k&ow tfat
Carter I ma I'tli will rt IWrre lT 'ow
' w h; not be fair about It aad buy her a U?x !
-It' ray tern now!" a th dajro'a vrtfo
&ld wix-n )k rvllcml Uim at Om) haad
orjiti lloton TrarrlSer
Aoi, Vorht, I'ublU Sprra praise
Hale Hone. tf Horrfttniad 4Tr.
likc" Toothache lrop euro la ot;c ailautc
Acriox 5tk louder thaa wcrd,' ua
W jim tuticn to Ur uin the telrpbosa.
Mitten K Htuvu, Toirdo, Obi art? thor,
uukUIy reliable and U do thj, fctfrrc
The people at the World's
Dispensary of Buffalo, N. Y.,
' t,.rt cAl.Hl."n ',
UUiL si 3LUV KiUKsUIU. tlUlU UlltU
lmiaj .7" " I 41a-r S tW I i
a yCar antJ what do VOU think
) , J . . ,J
J thfV fin!1 Count tnO ntlimnT
I . -..- . -v v- w . v v.w.. i .
fit would do.
One in ten?
many do you
have to count.
Not one in Jizx
Here are two remedies
one the Golden Medical Dis
cover, for regulating and in
vigorating the liver and purify
ing the blood; the otlicr, the
"jjjhopc of weakly womanhood.
iana inevvc ocen soia ior
years, sold by the million bot-
,i . . t l i-. a
. tiCS ', MMU lindCr a VStttl'C
guarantee, and not one in five
hundred can say :
44 It was not the medicine for
Ancl is there any reason
why you should be the one?
I Ami rimnnrniV .... ... ...U
.mu dupuaiu jvu aru vtuai.
go vou lose r ylosoiuMr i
25cts. a Box.
OF AI.I DRVOOIHTM.
p uaao asppns cosj MaaiaNT.
Simik to --MoTiiea ' M.ii.su mw.
BKAant.ie nrxrt. ran ct. atlaxva. ca.
Ht et At u pavccirrs.
Nt AOVANCE M ACCOUNT sf TAJtIFF.
pnl. aS-, yrunlur TiVj ImmH!, tie
Ho ftrtrrm Xm TMIi.i f I
mtm. Mm a
m -!- or
SravnnannnnnnnnnnnnnfjflS'jnnjaBasmnnnn aanaaaaj as
- ' I III HI" !! I II L 3..
maaaananaaaanai fCT sTJPTstgjat, at Wsnaa iUWs Yarn. 1 ' e4.anaa?J1
ana meaSATaHaBaaaaaaasawanaSeaasa sw aw Hfl Ws w4e as
j MJg;gl5? mmmm a rat uaat swsmr.
Z - arecero i.iaTsifim. rnmrnM mi au. mmSkmf a.
' ppnva KfjmJT nm CATStaiC, aWt .anest wTa BBI "
itwsanaaaiH,af aaaaisnsji sarai w is ansae is n
asssraa. rocs,a-. JMSse emi 1 arsfssys,
llli is, lV TTtAamrra easran, fa.
tea frtrru TMii.i m eaans saa aa m aaswwraaiaBi
tnste. ase av a mwrntrnt aaasssm sV ass nsa mmgmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmtmBmm
aavinete r lasaaae ssftss e asssasssr - -
e''a,eawaammaj m mBasnwanFV aTsanmap anmav i)1,irfa,jBBfc.ws, ymm. j mmmmimtmmmxmmmtfmmm
ija r saa ssssssaea a tm mm sajssaaiasasjrasvaas si aaanamneny as.
4 .aa. m-mmmmamm .iiBBa.KMLiBaaBvBB mkkahaaaaaaai aaat asaasaav m vwaaaswapw HevBasaasvar v.v m asassvaaaw aswm as 1
CmTea anTHWXmal - mmmSLmmLmJmiS3SmmmmmLmmmm)Sm ' ' ' " '
Ogcew 44 Murray Ht, New Yank.
Tarn ater is nu aenie roa let rseeix.
m PANSY M2KSU"
IMMf. rrriit. Vrk f r t ,
os tisu au m u" ' .
IfflAC AMfltfC STLTT1-
TsVlmTea PlewPlPaana -.
rU l n an a mr9 v
HrNim for tt - Jrr !
--" K n anK
m JSXJL2!? !alanaiwa .a
II I nTBanrnF fTnllPlHY aatflnfl
fcWlWSvVt ljueilfllf.lt sVSSfVW
.. . a . a . .
y ! Winn mm was
IOK OSK tXlt.l-VK trtit . 'St
U-Urr tmf sit bf V. W'r l? 1
IJ tBltl Wtt, 1 tt tlicsz stifle
rrrfuly tskrO to a fat Wt
On l e t4lW t ! vh,
tn lo trm.r fctll V . h4f, t '
On rct . V14 t )m "
Hm rsJt ViwOu , MitH
rmkrof Vh p. . 1
tM la rWwf tlt vt 33 -
r Ter iiisr sf il rtl tfc ptt
Jt JrtU $J wrJy t X'awttJM t Sf
f-ttn fc crfct ta wrft tjf eji u
jwt BJ tV U tN WttSat l-hCiM. A !
mur &raifif r ilsr u j.t twj
t tVc VASKt.t.Mt fn tjp tt lwm r
rlsW ti nrt rruaUw, the rtKrt i i
hr.lt i ton wik.i vtav M 'lt ?"
tb rrUll J?r!-wl , ttt? f W -
VUb t, oJ4 tr stl iSfMitt st w sv.
rtmma WT't. t.. ? W. St.. 1.
asaa ran r , mm -
Yh BraM that Is
tha) evorfaj aroimsJ.
WrtU 111 nnr f. oaf BtoM.ia X mmm VAt.t.
1 Bt MY mmmtm rATAIAUri! mA ,
Nb4aTm ' fcmTs Jn)fe9sj fcnnteene) tTa mMMvSsaV
si.snua sa . taoitvaeas
I mSaTaaw 8a! I 1
' . 7. ii . rfVS
naiiaw iim fcmrvw miitwr iaikjh b.. wv. rzn
I Tina Vl . Stal4 Ml. 4 ki.
t-MnHIS If IftTeeeeeSCfT
aaw sf tartstMS.
ZM W new. Uk 3
ma e,aW8'MJ S eaTsTseej
ff r'i f
.--4lMt la rr-J.
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