Harrisonburg Rockingham Register

April 24, 1884

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Issue date: Thursday, April 24, 1884

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Thursday, April 17, 1884

Next edition: Thursday, May 1, 1884

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Publication name: Harrisonburg Rockingham Register

Location: Harrisonburg, Virginia

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Pages 1 - 8 of the Harrisonburg Rockingham Register April 24, 1884.

OCR Text

Harrisonburg Rockingham Register (Newspaper) - April 24, 1884, Harrisonburg, Virginia aiLES �E�IEr& COIPMY, 3SS!iCA:B3LJS3E3::EZ3 ISSS. SCIBSCBii?XiON aATES; Six Months - - - - $ljOOaii advcnce. i0neir>ear, _ - _ _ 2;O0 in advance. If not id 5}y the end of the y�ar, S3.00 �will be ^hacffed. No paper will he discontinued "except at the option of the jPuhlishci-s, until all jmiiEAKAOiis; ihaveJbeenpaid. ;^~-Mlad%'ci-tising due in advance. TCe are f ally prepared to ^o all Idjads of Joh iPrintinjj jit rcasonaljie rates and at shortnotice. I>s-0iessi�nait Cards. ^SO. S. AMISS, "W^ith �n -experience of twenty-five years, offers liisiprofessional services to the -Ostice: Over Ott's Brug Store. 3uiyi2-ly iiic D. a.such:ee. J.B.BUCHEE ASSI8TA1!T- 33ridg�VFa�er, �a,, Artifieiaa Toeth, SlSaplatc; -Gold Fillings, fLoO; G old a,nd i'latina AUoy Joinings, 75 cents. EXTRACTING A SPBCIAluTY. ^"Branch office *t Boe JHill, Highland co., Va. iaa27 'SI .aaHBISOXBUKG, VliBaiNIA. Office in rear of residence. N. S.-The firm of John S. AO. B. Roller has 'been dissolved Ijy mutual consent. Uan31-ly] O. 55. KOLTiEa. W, W. EOLLEK, ATTORNEYS A.Tl.AW,aAaH.XSONBmiG,VA Will ajractiee an the courts of Itoelnngham and adjoining counties. 'TJie firm of Jfohn li. & O. U. iHollerihasfeeon dissolved by mutual consent sOfflee-a^uhlic Square, near IWrst JSatiousU Bank leb28-ly AbsolutB This powder never varies.: _____ _________ A marvel otparity, fitrengtli'and wholesomeness. More economical than the ordinary lands, and cannot he sold in eompeiation with the multitude of low test, short weights' ----'-----' ' " � JulyS-ly alum or phospate powders. Sold only in. KoYAi- Baking Powber Co., 106 Wall-st., Aitoraes'-at-E.aw, BaOABWAY VIRGINIA Special attentiongiven to collections, examination of land titles and procuring patents on va cantilands of the-Commonwealth. iS^ill practice In the "Courts of aiockingham, Shenandoah and adjoining counties. LJanb-lyj  WILL-COKTIKUE THE PEACTICEOF LAW �In "Roclangi>am and adjoining Counties. Prompt attention to all legal business. Office- North-west corner 'Court House Square. [jan31y lENPLETON BEYAN, JftJltoFnej-at-liaw, HAIjLBlSOjSrBOIMS, irmGINIA, Office in Council Chamber, mayS-ly. . 3. S. HAllNSBBKGER.. J. B. fiTEPHENSOU. HASNSBSKGES & STEPHENSON, jLiAoracjns-at-Eiaw, 'HAKiilSONBUliG, VIBGINiA, iVill practice in a. the Courts of liooldngham county, the .Suprejne Court of Appeals of Virginia, and the cistrJctCoiittCof iflie IJnitod StatesH 'holden at Harrisonburg. mayl8-ly ' A'XTOK5fEY-AT-LA^, HAitUISONJiUliG, VA. Will practice in theCourts of Bocldngham and adjoining counties; also in the CTnited States Court at iaarrisonburg. Office with Capt. Grat-tan (.Commonwealth's Attorney). aug31-ly sTcoiiPT'ON, j&tt�meylSOItD�RED LIVER, and MALARIA. I^na these sources arise three-fonrths oi the diseases of the iuman race. These symptoms indicate their existence' Iavi�s neglectedi some dstijr; 2>i3Si��ess, lUatteriMg at tlie Heart, before the eyes. IiiglUy col- ored tFi-iiie, coarsTijPATiow, aasd demand the use ofa remedy that acts directly ontheOver. Asaiivcr medicine TBTT'S IPItA^S have no equal. Their action on the KidncysandSlnnisalso larompt; removing^ impurities through these three " scavengers of tiie system,^' -producing appetite, soand digestion, regular stools, a clear skin and a -j^gorous body. TUXX'S i'ttl/S cause no nausea or griping nor interfere -with daily -work and are a perfect AgJTIDOTE TO MALARBA. "1 ia.-^ had jDysncpsia, -with Constipa-tion,two years, and liave trid ten different kinds of pills, and are the &st that iavc. done me any good. They have cleaned ins out uicely. My i. -�petiie is splendid, food distests readily, aud I now 3iave natural passases. I feel like a uew man." W-js. EDWAEDS, Palmyra, C. S6iaevervwhere,g5c. OiSce,44M:prrnySt.,H'.Y> IDYE. Chat Haih ok Whiskebs changed in-Btantly to aCLOsST Black by a single application of this BXB. Sold by Druggists, or sentT^ espress on receipt of $1. Office, 44 Murrav Street, New Tort. imrS fa&BaAlCFilStFUL RECEIPTS FRK PE-RU-Ni la nature's greatest remedy, the one that Jiarmonizeg with the advan teaichings of our modem Physiologists, wiKprJAiTn ;ftii>t no medicuie cajjiftaveajiyj real beneficial ?irectoji'*dis�aaP ujHess; itclearly coincides -with th&\sSi^medicar SHE AND I. by james berrtuensel. And I said, "Sheis dead; T could not brook Again on thiat marvelous face to look." But they took my hand and they led ine in, Aiid left me alone -prith my nearest Idn. On ce again alone in that silent place, 3Iy beautiful.dead and I, face to face. And I could not speak and I could not stir. But Istood and -with love I looked on her. With love and with rapture,. and strange surprise, . ' ' � - . -I looked on the lips and the close shut eyes; On the perfect rest and the calm content. And the happiness therein her features blent; And the thin, w'nite hands that had wrought so much, - - K ow nerveless to kisses or fevered, touch. My beautiful' dead who had known the strife. The pain, and the sorrow that we call liife-Who had never faltered beneath her cross. Nor murmured when loss followed swift on loss; And the smile that siifeetened her lips alway Lay hght on her blessed mouth that day. I smoothed from her hair a silver thread, And I wept, but I could not think her dead. I felt -with a wonder too deep for speech. She could tell what only the angels teach. And over her mouth I leaned mv ear, liCSt there might be something I should not hear. Then out from the silence between us stole A message that reached to my inmost soul: "Why weep you to-day who hare .wept before Thatthc road was rough I must journey o'er ? Why mourn that myJips can answer not. Whenangujsh and sorrow-are both forget? Behold all my life T have lianged for rest- � -"Year e'en -when I held you upon my breast, And, now that I lie in a breathless sleep, Instead of rejoicing you sigh and weep. My dearest. 1 know that you would not break. If you could, my slumber, and have me wake; Eor though life was full of the things that bless, I have never till now known happiness." Then I dried my tears, and with lifted head ; I left my mother, my beautiful dead. A NEW EASTER LESSON DKAWN BY DR. TALMAGE FROM THE STORY OP MARY MAGDALENE AKD CHRIST. Will continue the 33.*raci�ce of iE^aw n lloekingham and in the Court of Appeals and CTni ted States Courts. ^^Business in the thands ofthe late firm of Woodson & Compton will be attended to as usu^ � juneS,'35^1v AtJtiomey-at-Z^a'sf', (COM'wealth'S Atty.^ HA3iaiSONB0BG, VA Office South side of Court-house Square. ativsenex-at-law, HARRISONBUllG, VA. Office up stairs, in New Iiaw Building, AVest Market Street, l^rompt attention to legal busi-ness.__tjulya7."83. IJEOK&E E. filFE, Atiorney-at-Eiaw, EAEXIISONBUKG, VUlGlNiA. Office West �ide of �Court-yard Square, Harris SBuilding. a'rompt attention to aU legal business. iricsiofuraaad aids it in cuiinKfthe disease. ItisconcededthatsofarPEEtniA is the only remedy that fills this exact] want. CHires C3ironic"Cata.rrit, Consiunption, Jtearal- gjau, g-henmatiam, Pis- eascs of the Stomach, These organs are the hirth-places of all utting �' keepm; them so, or "The diseases, hence, by puttinf these-in aj healthy condition and keepmg_ ' saiaiseasesinnst pais away. Ei Sis of life," a book eyieiy man, woman and child should read, ask your druirgist oraddress S. B. Hartman & Co., Columbus, Ohio, and get one gratis. Jlfo.2. MANAXIN Cures Constipation and Piles. XUceSlperBottae. Six Bottles $5. au fl- mm E 7c. S. OONEAr, r- " s(Succe8BOj-*Q'^3ancej & Conrad,) & the uiglits vejy dark and the .day very dismal, he seized the two chief pillars of the palace and rticked them till they began to fall, and Ibeu, lifting the ponderous front gate from its hmges, he carried it off,crying: "1 am the resurrection and the life." That scene we celelirate tiiis morning. Handclian and Beethovian miracles of sound added to floral decorations that have turned pulpit and �gallery into BLSOmNG parterre. There are four or five things about this resurrection of Christ that none seem to have noticed. First-Our Lord in gardner's disguise. Mary Madalene, grief-struck at the earcQphagus of Christ, looks around to see if she can find the tracks of the sacrilegious rcs-urrcctiouist, and, lo, she sees some one that looks as if he had come out to water the flowers or root out the weeds of the garden or set up the reclining or fallen vine.-^ He is in a rough working dress and perhaps some of the disturbed soil adberiing to his hands and marking his garments. Mary M.igadalcue, with a face all covered with the rain of a fresh shower of weeping, charges on t his supposed workman the desecration of tlie dead, find this person incognito responds hy flinging his soul into just one word that trembled with all the sweetest rhythm of earth and Heaven, saying, "Mary!'' Through that peculiar accentuation the dis. guise tell ofl" aud she found that, instead of being an bumble gaidncr of Asia Minor, he bad charge of the banging gardens ol heaven abloom with worlds, constellations the cluster pf Jor-get-me-nots, the sua-flower chief of hH, while morning sky and midhighV aurora are the trellis ablaze likea summer -wall with carnation rose and giantsof battle.i Blessed and g:lprious mistake ot Jlary Magdalene recorded dn; my text: "Supposing him' to be the gardner." Oh, that means ithatChristis an every-day Christ for every day work iand in every day fatigue, in our most seemly hp- ^�Mn'/il-C!.'.I-�1\.�* I. ---- i_ _� -_ 1 -- jnost unventilated factory ot^Lowell or-La'n-caster, and clearer or roughest new ground amid western wilderness, and all the woriP out sewing women who have a stitch in tlie side for every stitch'they give the cloth, soifle of their cruel employers having no more chanceiof going through the door ofheafe^ than of going through the ej'e of that bro^n needle which has just fallen on the bare'flofiS' from the pricked and bleeding fingers of tffe consumptive sewing girl. Away with 'Sll your absurd-talk about "hypostatic union" and "snteriology of the Council of Trent;"-aud your metaphysics of religion, which have well-nigh driven religion:out':bfi'the woridy and pass along this gardner's coat tilLaltna-' tions may touch the hem of it and leel the - THRILL OF CHRISTLY BROTHERHOOb; '4 not supposing him to be a Csesar, not supposing him to be a gardner I That is what he^3i Josiah Wedgewood, struggling oh amidth^ dust and heat ef the potteries until he ca^, make for Queen Charlotte the first royal ta-;; ble service of English manufacture. Tbat helps James Watt, amid derision and scorn,; until he can put on wheels that thunderbblt of power that roars by day and njght; in .thc:^ furnace of every locomotive engih^ tendom. That helps Hugh miller, arnid the. quarries of Cromarty, until he makes tlie, rocks so many volumes of this world's bio-' grapby and finds the footsteps of the Creator in the "Old Bed Sandstone." What the^ world wants is a Christ for the printer's office and a Christ for the cotton-mill and a Christ for the kitchen and Christ for the artist's studio aud a Christ for the gardner while spading and planting and irrigating his parterre. We want some day to see Christ-in his royal robe and diademed, a heayenly equestrian tuouhting the white horse. But from this Easter of 1884 to oar last EaBteDtjn' earth we want to see Him as Mary saw Him at the daybreak, "supposing him to be a gardner." Another thing that has not been noticed in this resurrection of Christ is that He made His first post niortem appearance to her who had once been the seven-deviled Mag dalene. One would have thought ihat Christ's first posthumous appearance would have been to someone illiistrious lor goodness.- There are saintly women who always were saintly; saintly in their cradle, saintly in their girlhood, saintly in womanhood, fit models for a Madonna. Ahnost every family circle ha:s had a saintly aunt In my circle it was a saintly Aunt PhcEbe. In "yours it was a saintly Aunt Martha or Aunt Ruth.- But not so this one of the text. While �we .are not to confound her with the repentant coartesah, who worshipfully made her long lockis do the work ofa towel at Christ's foot-washing, -jve neVisrtheiess must remember that'she had been exorcised of seven-devils. What a Capitol of demohology she must have been. What a. chorus of diabolism! Seven, .devils! Two for the eyes, two for the"hands", two for the feet, and oue for the tongue.-^ But all of them extirpated, and now she is as good us once she was bad, and lo,'8he is the -fir&tAvitness. of the resurrection. What does that mean? That Christ can out of the greatest sinners make greatest saints. That and women who seemed'to die before their work was done.; Shadows on the graves.c^ all the children:because we can not understand why such; a beautiful craft should have been launched to be wrecke*6ne mile . OUTSIDE TnK HARBORi ~ But what'had Mary to do in order to see clear through the mausoleum? Only to wait. The sun rolled ap through: the iieavenSjrand the tomb was flooded with light.^ Don?t'"4et us get morbid because of the present twilight that hovers over our family sepulchres or over ourown expected...pillow: of dead leaves.-?-Charles'thePlfth^jfef Spain; took a torch and went into the ylul^ of the necropoiis whdre his anpestoi^jwere buried^.an'd w himsjelf to ijeidown: iDeeperand-further.go"r ing with his' servants till he Vaihe to a 'cruCi-fii arouad'which were.the caskets of his ancestors, "aiii he had. opened. the: .bronze chest in �vvhichiBome' of his kindred- lay and. came iupon the folrni'.of one of his household by �embalmers arj kept perfect as eighteen years {before at her burial. But.his body and mind jpei-ished as the result of this exploration. Do Jnot-let us ill our morbidity struggle �with the Bjepuichral shadows, for, remenab.er, it is not aa*^emdg.twUight* t^^^ ..ljut a~2^orning. twilight to melt into an ocean ;ofday. .'Roll on and roll up, thou Easter sun, -till we (shall get back our dead. I preach it >-rSunriBe6y^er.,the Pere la-Chaise. Sunrise c^ver Grey Eriar's churchyard. Sunrise over L)yoodlawh.- Sunrise over (Jreenwood., Sunrise over Laurel Hill. . Sunrise over thecats.-combs and village graveyards and. coral jlepths of:tlie sea. Only half-past fire o'clock now among the tombs, it is going to be �higii noon of explanation and' beatitude. It jf&s in the morning twilight; that Mary Magdalen saw. the supposed gardner. i Another thing unnoticed in this resurrec: tibn" of Christ ia his pathetic credentials.. |Hpw do you know but that he was only an [earthly gardener ? His clothes said he was. The flakes of ground upon him said he was; How are we sure that this was the Christ instead of the gardener ? Ah'," before that ';day had gone he showed to his disciples his hands and side. The .three scars were his credentials. Three paiagraphs written on ridged or depressed'cuticle-one on the right ,palni, the other: on the left pailm, the other amid the ribs. Scars! Scars! They scattered the incognito. Tbat is the way they .knew hiui. That is the way we shaU recognize him. When we meet. Scars all over him, for that Easter he showed to his disciples only a part of his credentials. What does that mean? That we will all, among other "things, recognize each in heayen by the old scars ol earth, scars of accident, scars of bereavement, scars of persecution, scars of betrayal, scai-s x>f battle,. scars of hard work, scars'of?;.sickness, scars of old age. Our bodies areigoing to-be remodeled and glorified ^ but we are going to keep the scars. Christ's resuiTected body with the scars all on make me think so. Why, before we get out of this: world the most ot us will be scare all over. ' , HEAYEN will KOT BE A BAY into �which, summer-pleasure yachts float -witl^gay bunting and embroidered sails as those lowest down may be lifted highest,:T^^ when they were first unfuried, -bht a That the clock that; striljes 12 at/midniiifht nays>^ard,:int6 which shaffi come-to lay at �may yot he clock, that strikes 12 at,'midnight navy/yard, int6 which shall, come- to- lay at ot.Btrikel2--fit noon. .. ThiiLgMi;^^.an^pr^ Trafalgar andLe- - - ''''"panto, air sides striicfc of'74-pounders;and seven times stronger that sin. Magdalen the sevtu-devilled becomes Magdalen the angeled. It means that when the Lord meets us at last he 'vvili hot throw up to us what, wc have been'. All that Christ said vias-"Mary." If he had been like soine people he would have said: "Let me see, how many, devils did you once have. One, two, three, four, five, six, seven ! What a lei-rible piece you were when I first rnct you !" Most women of pur day would have steered clear of her. � The only thing I have to say ,against woiiieu is that they arc ,so merciless upon their flillen sisters aud show so little of; the spirit of Christ toward Mary Magdalen. , BUT THIS SUPPOSED GARDNER. put all reminiscence aud uU anticipation and all grace aud all-pathos and all heaven into a word ot four letters when he said-^"aya-r//.'" His first appearance after mortuary silence, not lo some Bible Elizabeth or Bible Esther or Bible Hannah, but to Mury. Not to the Mary's against whom wereadnothing adverse. Not Mary the mother of Jesus or Mary the mother of James or Mary the sister of Martha, but to tiie seveii-deyiled: Mary- iTpt only pardon but highest revelation for the worst of folks. There is a man of seven devils-devil of avarice, devil of hate, devil of pride, devil of strong drink,devil of impurity, devil of falsehood, devilof indolence: Christ can drive them all out, 7 or 70! A few days ago I crossed the new cantilever bridge wb.ich spans the Niagara bridge 900 feet long over a chasm of 859 feet froni bluff to bluff, but had no fear, because at the test-' ing of that bridge last December, the 20tb, 23 locomotives and 32'loaded gravel ears w.eut smoothly over it, tens of thousarids ol people on the Canadian and American banks applauding fepectators. And howevei^ long the train of our mortal ueceifeities, we are to remember that the bridge of God's  mercy, spauing the awful chasm of sin, has been sue-; cessfully tested by the full teenage of tbepar-doned crimes of all ages, church' miliLuuC watching from one bankand church -irium-'phant watching from the other bank. It was ^ Westcru Kanibliiigs. [From our Special Correspondent.!' Las Vegas. New Mexico; April;4,- 18S4. -^Befoieleaving SantaFeby takiia stroU beyond; the American portion of the city one enters the purely Spanish or 'Mexican part of the town with its old time houses'batit abode. Going down a steep, street,..'wllleclv San Francisco^ passing a new cat^q^^aL of|^ TEPmef c&Lims. TH:^ GOO D TEPLARS' PLATFOR The following was adopted at the Right 1869: mall intoxicating the same namcj shops of various klHBs are noticed on the right and- left. Filagree jewelery of Mexicau manufacture is' plenty^ and rude pottery: made by the Pueblo Indians abounds on every hand. The grotesque shape and hideous appearance'of many pieces: strikes one as beuag the relics of barbarism aur age long, since past. Here to� may be seen wicker ware woven closely enough- to hold water. Here and theie may be seen the dark skinned workiiien in. their filth and dirt. A, blanket of brilliant color is loosely fixed: about their person, and a bright colored: handkerchief tied around their heads. The dusky clerks are anxious to display their wares with a hope of making sale of it. Many interesting relics may be seen in._wMidering around the city. Days might be spent here viewiugfSfee. linksjofjiistory that unite this semibarbarous city, over which centuries have rolled, with the present age. Now and then a Navajo Indian may be riiet on the street. In their wild and savage state, thiey seem ill at ease, even here, but occasionally come in to sell some fur.j or game, or perchance one of those peculiar striped.and closely woven blankets that if held by the corners will hold water m the center. It is a wonder, how, in their rude way, they can manufacture such a texture from the bark of trees, or grass of the mountains. Those blankets sell at from $35 to $50 a piece. The Navajo reservation lies north and west of Santa Fe and embraces 100 miles square. They number about 17,000 souls, andean readily put 4,000 warriors on the war path if so minded: Th6 rolling waves cteinigration is hedging them in on allsides^ and if they are compelled to live oit their? own miserable, barren^ lands, they -ivill be driven to the stern necessity of either stealing, begging, fighting or starving; what their future.'wilt be, is.a problem hard to solve. They: own 1,000,000 sheep and goats, 15,000 horses and a few cattle, which find a range maiinly off the reservation proper, and the stock men of New Mexico and southern: Colorado are pressing them harder every year and demand of the government that they be driven on to their own lands. This they refuse to do, claiming; all that country is theirs and that they intend to hold it. Though the wealthiest of all the tribes they must soon become the victims otadvancing.civilization; and; be so crippled in;theh- ability, to maintain themselves as to perish or be crushed by a terrible war. '.-i Awaking frpm the reverie one is liable to fall into in thinking of. the incidents that have transpired in that'city,.brought so forcibly to mind by what dn^^^seies,' the shrill whistle.oi- the engine is thevvariiing to snatch for our. grip stick and hurry away to the depot-what a strange contrast between the present and the past,,'the nude Indian or blanketted Mexicau is giving way to the busy American just as the old time burro-that Worthy Grand 1 Total al^ liquors as a be '3. -mklicen uslShi cii'cumsi used as a , 3.-. Th. facture, im Tnuisicnt advcrtiaUigniaocted afe tte ratcs^^ per square; a�Hne�o.Cth&f^>. Sf'^'SJSSSSfc insortionw AttadjfertS^nyfooB a^ottertniM^Mi^ thieo mouthSBConsiaeredttratiaienfcailveEtoPie'. uTlio-xates�orttee(*iicKaiibaanaLT^ �� fomid ia the fonowins table: 3mos^ OnetSqBoate....^........taOft TwoSqpatesi.;,...--^ 9-0* .XhreeSquioes-----... ]3L0ik - Foursquares:.-...-.- IROtt Five Stsaares........... Iftflw Ouartcr Column..:..'-^--SSLOIl' alfCToliinm.:..."SSUW*' On&Colniim:........... 60.00 Smos. USOr Tarn 2&(� 2S.(tt SftOO looioai Speciat Notices 25r per cent. adOitioiial totf*,^ aboyeiates:; MlMellaacovl^. ices. form or under any s'aleroi liquors to be \ut6 J^oMbition of the mana-liou and sale of intoxicating � liquors for such purposes-^prohibition by thejwill of the oeople, expressed in due form of law^with the penalties'deserved for crime ofsuch enormity. '4r' Tlie creation of a healthy "public ppin4 ion upon the subject, by ithe active dissemi-| nation of truth in all the modes known to an enlightened philanthropy.; 5. The election of good honest men to administer the law. : 6j ^Persistence in. efforts to saveindiyid-uids and communities from so direful a .scQurge a^inst any forms of opposition and difficulty until our success is complete and unimsal- J I^ThIS is -KOTSHE cause of PACTI03r^3i0:b?l 'ofeFART?:; BUT FOR THE COMMON ISKER- "ests,of;j;ll makkisd,"-Junius. :THE mm 6ERMAH . BeUeves and cues- Neuralgia, ScFaffcs^ Lumbaso, 'BUktXJk'CBBf SORETHROiH; Sorenen, Cufs^. I KROSlEKEXESw ^^nd-^S v^er boffilr adies RFWCEIffSflHiniE .Sold bran Bzogg^ats and :3E)eaIeis. IHrection!� JI 'languages. ineCtolesrJItVogeferCae. DnJECTORY OF LODGES Df ROCKINGHAM COUNTY. No. 37, Harriscnbiirg-J. M. Dutrow, Lodge Deputy; P.S, Roller, Jr., Secretary; meets Tuesday night No,48 Mass^utten,naWe �>ut�: No. 57, CrossKesy-Dr. J. B.Webb,Lodge in;�*iiv itvwvn Deputy; Harvey Hooke, SecretajT; meets MMXEl* KAIOTS, Sstur^y^ night. ' sold by us. all thiajcs considered, ate a� gooci and SK-^*.> r ^ i ?^�i^r,. � T sonswhohaveusedthemspeafcof tliem in thei Shiplctt, Lodge Deputy," J- M. oaunders highest terms, and we do not hesitate in i�coitt- Secretarv; meets Saturday night. medin$;theiaa3.heinj:asdurableaaa-lasting as . - T ^ any of the Mixed Paints on the marSet.'Wittato seuiogthe; Nt>. 313, Medine (Pleasant Valley)-J. T. Rouhof, Lodge Deputy; R. W. Scott, Secretary ; meets Saturday night. No. 432, Broadway-^Wm. H. Bartle, Lodge Deputy; J. M. Hulvey Secretary; meets Wednesdaynight- little beast of burden that is tol)e met with . . - ^. BALTiMoiiE, Mb puaui. watoiuug. I.O.U �ic otiici uimu. At ] and-ghastly asfOhrist. Yet' the seven^deviledMary who suiJpdse*efe�a1r^^- gj.f-g f^Qj,, to be the gardner.  '-   u:,,,^ iJ'i;. .i.^/iro- decks scratched with bursting shell and masts twisted off of CTclohe. Old "Constitutions'' and "Constellations,'' of hard service, discharged lorever from work. On ressurrec-J iion day Christ'^vS"a� identified and cfeden-tialed by his scars, and, we sh-all at last know him by the scars and know each other by the scars, - You have tbought of them as disfigurements or badges of endurance. Now, I tell you they are to be 'means of recoguiza-tion. Once more, you have not noticed that after Christ had lain'from Friday to Suudy lifeless in a hot climate, where sanitary prudence compels burial the next day, and where there is no ice to* retard dissolution. He is not only exhumated, but positively robust as one who 13 bronzed of out-door work, Mary not taking Him for.an invalid just got out of a hospital or a corpse risen from the tomb, but "supposing Him to be a gardener," Ifealthy by the upturning of the soil and a life in the sunshine. After-His interment every cellular tissue had broken down and artery and nerve and brain' �were a wre6k physiological.. Yet here He is roseate and swarthy and complete. Well, if God could turn such a i mortuary state into such a radiant animation, that settles it that whatever may have biecome of the bodies of our Christian'friends they can be reconstructed, .all' the >nerves strung, the bones jointed;:the'optic nerve relumed, the ear drum vibratihg and all the body set iipi' except its imperfections and worldly uses, for which we need no resurrection.' Gomel come! It is almost time for us t9 get ready .and go out and meet bur reahimfited dead. This body of Christ coming up healthy after all its lacerations^; shows me that all the grave can keep is our wonuds and physical defects and weaknesses;"'Cbrist had',btieu put into the tonib exhau^ied and blootjless from his wounds. All thei life currents had been poured out: After a life of fatigue and hunger and suffering He had died a lingering^^death, iHis whole, weight being, on four spikes, and "nolnvalid wentaoto: his grave so emaciated Yet here He is, three 'wounds atfd^b BIEDLEB &eO., S C aiarguesSiavJng- tjong-htas a'bove, I invito aieattentton -ot any lold �ustom�s and as many �w�onesaiS'W�tatw^cai-cx?euted �worfeatrerylo?^ irices, tO'oallaind'exajninetoe stock ibeforo pvx-be about half-past 5 a . m. ^VMat-' thew, describing the hour, says,- ''As itbegan to dawn.'' Mark says,' "At the risinsr'bf the sun." Luke says, ''Yery early in the -inorn^ iiig." John says,- "When it was yet^'dftrk." In other.wordsiitlwas. -twilight. That'was-ihfehour;at-Which iiJIary Magdalen mistook Christifor the^ gaijdiier. What'does that mean?. Itr- means that-there ' are shadows about the tomb-unlifted; mysterious/hovering, nuexplained. Easier twilight; "but not FJiaster noon; > Mary; stooped down and look-' ed until- her eyesight- was strained to see ^o' the othei'iend of the crypt, and gafehysterid' outcry. I'Do liotlet us;be wearied*because^ wecan.notsee cletir ithrough'^Jto the others^ side of;our grave, or to the side of^thegraves of ouridiead. We ought not: tb^ expect -to^ have; it - brighter iaround 'our 'family lot; thanjit was about that of Joseph of Ari-niathea. Twilight around Christ's tgrave! i Why not?" For the present twilight around -all; theHgraves, Twilighti;of unanswered questions': iiVV^hy.were they itaken'from us ? Why i\vere-they given at all if ao soon to .be taken? Whyiwere they .snatchedvaway spi .suddenly..?, Why-:Could,we not hav,e-.a;rfew farewell words ?. iWhy. ?, So ^short. a I wordi and yet in it such crucifixidns t oti agony.-r- rubicnnd of .cheek, that Mary supposes Him to be the.gacdeaor; So"we^wilI"lc&Ve"our side-aches and head-achesV^and'^fe^lctplfes and .leg aches and h^tt^achestwhereTphristleft His., .Yourear will come;upiWithout its heaviness, your eye without its dir&ness, your step without its rheumatic halt; your lungs without oppressed respiration; What races we will run when we becomci-immoital .athletes! What circuits wc will t^ke -when with all our physical imperfections subtracted and all celestial velocities added we shall set-up our new resi dence in thc^capital.of the. universe iui,yhich with more inhabitants than all our earthly cities combined, we shall not for all eternity be called to observe one obsequy.- Standing this "Easter "morning amid/the shattered masonry of-a'Saviour's sepulchre, I poinl:you to aiworldtwithout hearse:or muffled drum or'jttiluulus or cairn or � catafalque � or tear. in all| frontier camps on air, cactus and tin cans the modern means of transportation And now-something of this land ofMon-/ifviaia. Las Vegas lias about 8,000 inhabitants, something over one half Americans. Last season the tOAvn had quite a building boom, people came flocking in from every directiph, rents were enormously high.. The suiiill-pox.broke out in the place and caused quite a cessation of business, then m January last the great sanitarium building was destroyed by fire, but the town is, recovering again from those reverses,-living is higher than auy place we have struck. Many eastern people come here to littend the Hot Springs which have a high reiiutation as to their curative, powers. As one might suppose, prices here cause the eyes of "tender feet" to open in surprise. Las Vegas has gas works, water �works, street cars, telephone, brass band :^nd all the modern. *'put ons" of cities in general, and' somethings peculiar to this town, such as Mexicau lawyers, and "iritefprcters to tell tlie English class what the Mexicaiiiis saying, as well as tell the Mexican class what the English pieople are talking about; The Inte^i preter is usually a slow tongued genis,;,8nd as one might suppose,;; court business goes with a drag. If anything wiU take the con--ceit out of a risiug star of the legal prbfes-: ^sion, it]is to have one of his studied flights *�f oratory torn to pieces by the monotoned interpreter without moving a muscle except tongue and lips. The Heathen Chinaman is seemingly everywhere-washing must be a thriving business here-judging from the number of laundries. Arrangiemehts are being made by the rail road company to rebuild their sanitarium on a larger scale than the other was, to accommodate the throngs of people that visit here every summer. The bath house has a c:\pac-ityofoOO baths a day. A clear mounta,iu stream in whichttrout abound, the tine scenery up the can^'on, on the way to theEn-chanted Lake at the foot of HenSlists Peak, has attractions of no small merit to the tourist aud lover of pleasure. Thus in the midst of barren deserts there are oases, where- one may stop to rest and recuperate."- J. S. F. THELSCAS blOOIB^PillirfS and for a number of years; and it is crotif^ineto.m � that in every particular they have s^en pecfect ^ ir ^ satisfaction. \VeseUXncasF&mfe^St]ta.writl^ Rockin�naniCo.iioage,No. 9,1. O.Cr.X. guaranteethatif itdoesnotgiveperfectsati^c-, _ , . . , ... tionwe will paint your house int& the best Eioe- This Jjodge will meet m regular quarterly lish Lead and LinaeedOil.or Tefdndth&moner. �PBcinr, nn Tn�aflftir -^Tivl^t 1884 at Good ^'""eproposatofulfaithis.andwethinfconrcuato-. session on luesaay, may irf, iats% at tiooa mers ara weU enoagb acquainted �with ns to Templar's Hall in this place at 10 ^'sJiSck A_ ^now tiiat we are responsftte for aB. w� say.- ,^ '^^ ^. , ,___. iThesefirmsdo not come down to the common M. A continuance of the session threu^h practices of certain sett-caBed mannfactnrew �W��^^^f,g?�^^*^^ zel, P. G. W. C. T- of West Ya., and other much covering power and ara^asdorable as any ' . . X ^ .1, Pamt in the world- prominent memoers of the Or' Foor^peelal is pro- I references, eiicnlar.advicei. terms,-ad&^^- c a. snow ago., Opposite-Patent Office^'Wasiiicigtan.KC. mav5-'ai S'jtreel. hibited, in this city atleast, from selling, except on the certificate ofa physician. How careful - of human life; This is just as it should be. Were it not so, a dozen or more inavgrcat city.-; like this; .would annually commit suicide. True, most of them would ( C MarlKC;t rnanage somehow to do the job, notwithstanding the precaution; and true, it is as well for them in most cases and better for Has a superb stod; of goods on hand p^rtainins tli^ worldif.they were6atof-it.yet the '^^^''^1^^^^^^%^^^ I Drohibitorv law is a sdod one. Now can ^'the latest stales and designs. SI�VBR and � u 1 .1, I  . ,.. 'PiATEmVAIU^someelegantSaverToaetAr- anybody tell why.if itisright to prohibit ticlcsfor ladies. Also a fnttline of Spectaeles the tin^Wricted _^^,s^^^ of poisonous drugs;: steel.^!!- taifiYe a feio wortniesn lives, it is not ri^ht Hisstoreison,EastilarlLeit street, jnstaionnd iJi-AiisW .i. 7 __ the Wise comer fronr Main, where-he win be toiiprohibit the sale ot poisonous whisky te pleasedtoseealLof hfeoM friends andthepnb- 'save'iliousahds of vabiuMk Utet? 'The aacs- generalljvto whOinbe retnms thaiiksforpast jr , rr? . "^'^^ generous patronage, and gaaianteeshis- besfeef- ^tion, mark you, reader.is .that, .pf ng/it. -It forts to please an in the fotnre as in the past. no51)c d^d #"er- DAvm howaSd" j.w^wke^ Rumsbilers and their guzzling patrons claim late of BiecUtr A Go, LoaeSaUammimiABoiat the ni?ftr.Bfi�ltor* tlije man who is prohibitedJseTBiQg.'the or diseased meat, or swillnulk', is robbed of /�� riglit. ' The fact is,;;every man with a grain of sense, knows his argument for what he calls his right, unsound. That a man has no right to do tbrhi&pwn benefit "or indulgence, w'hat ^ill iuinrehis neiglibor, is a point sol i 1 Wiffll, well �.established|ithat' argument is entirely outof place.-.RoK Caff. . , If you have great talents, industry will improve them; if moderate abilities, industry will; supply their deficiencies^ :Nothine is denied to well directed labor; nothing is ever to be attained without it. - geitbraq COSOtlSSIOIT MEBCH^ISKC^. T:onlfaT,&ei, 21�Tenth.St..-N.W.,betweenIa. Ave.~anclCiSt^ octlS-tC. [^foirihewoi^dnK class. SendJOcentsfor postage; and we willmailybitJ^Mv axoy-' aI,'valtiabi' part to stop the >�^SenCofrhisliriid�S^wattOTaedtopromipe^ y. Afine-HKABSBalwaysreadr.. Cbai^esjoate : we win send SI to p^. fasthft-troal writingns. Fall particiiIais.direetions;e _, free. Fortunes will be made by theaat who gtv^ their whole time,to the wofEfc.. Cheat sncceasali-Bolutelysnre. Don'tdeln-. Stasfenow. Addres' Sassox Ss Co, Pertlandl^Ma&ie.' EfanVF-lyl --^�a->-.-^, ~ . HABBISOSBaBO,..VA, rAmid all the cathedrals of the.blesPtd not one Ti ' nibuntain hearjt,. and factory, maidi amid; the Why? Sbadowe on the graves of good men rendering of dead march in Saul but whole i'iibrettos of hallelujah chorus. ' Oh, put trum-pettolipand;fing�-r.to organ and knee to altar and loving fore-head against, the warm bosom of the risenChrist! Hailclujahi amen! Hallelujah!:  Amen. - The FiuENDS.-^Mr."R. T. Bentley.amem-? ber of the estimable community of Quakers at Sandy Springs, Md;, says he was severely affected by rheumatism-in his right hand. Mr.'.Bentley applied St. Jaciabs Oil' the great pain-cure, and; by .its contipued use, in & short time, was completely cured. .---.mmn-:- Knee^plusiiitra-rthe ballet girl's skirt. "Is your wife acquainted witl^lie dead languages? asked the professor ofaNewman man. "Mayby she is," was the reply, ''but the largnage she-uses is-- entirely too* warm to have been dead very long." -  Chicago boasts of a lady, now 94 years old, who used to sit'in George Washington's lap.=:. It is comforting, toknow? that, even,if Georgecouidn'ttellalie, he'used to- have some fun-.with the gir^.-Burlington Fres Press. ' ' "What does the word 'Pedigree" mean, John ?'';,. '.'It roeans descent." "Write a sentence on the board containing the word."- JjDhn went up and chalked off the following: "We pedigree down the hill."-.Harper's Bar zar. : . . ' : ravages of the awful system of poisonings and murder. ...  . TVeahottliteot spy-& man is bloated.-^ This is n"otfi^rect.; The effect of alcohol ia to prevent; chan|^iu the system. The particles of matt^9Kshonlci be removed' by the .blood ar^fig^Wtheir place" bythe pies-euceof alcohol; as a piece of flesh will be preserved from decomposition by fcefng sata-: .rated in alcohol. These particles are '-pickled down," and an unhealthy enlargement; "bloated," is Iheresnlt; But the maa simly "pickled;" Alcohol pcesrres ft-'dead man, but it kills a - living man. Thi� explains why the "topjets''.look, Bo*"healthy."'-^ If yon think theyaTe'.'healtb.y," jnstgetclose enough to- "smell them.'" There, that will do-now holdyour nose. They are 'pickled." Let us learn a:pure;temperance language:: nd'iea3(Hialfle...;.fSue9 andr GidmiS'sent to aiqr pointwhencalledfar... GEdIsar,lIasaiifeandI.V.-O.FLl^idgeaCi^ttendedtoatcHiGe. ^Brtronageso-icited;. � ' Shop on West street^ immodiateljc eppoaita 613 MetbodistGraTevaEd;. . aDE']2^'m BUG'.' - DO^bosineM? V^^' BOOT & SHOE JETaving-rorOpenedhispIaoaofibasiness?' m iniHarrisonbHrr.y�^ onM^jstt^ SiMUjWett's old atsandiwonki aay tobisoidpatxoia. ^ndany'othetswhoBtlt'majPcancetn^tluitrbeiM' . redtoaecwtheiBLwitlkanyttfoEfaMsBne irtnatiee.; AtaU.timefic have^-Htabesttma; teiiat at command, employsnoao bnt b�sb -mudt* menlbeyieldsthepalia to so exnn petit or in any p^eularloelIzsi^�Iass(.woA:. HnjyafriRr- OTWI SETSl OMIOT SETSr we have a. MCB lOOr OB; Silter Skin QmoiiS^f . A little girl of five or six year; after Baying her evening prayer; -was. aware that she had febSt , CuKEOi'OF SPASMSi-^'I am well and hap-, -py again^^i says our fair correspondent. .Miss. Jennie P:r Warren, 740; W;: Van 'Buren St.' ,ChicagOjjIll., "your-jSa�janto� Nervineeaxedi me ofispasms." , not been particularly. go<^'on a,particultt 4gTiJ|Sli,S^tt;^aflteB^ day, and her evening yiayer was thus sup AUmffWhandsomestbeafelMMdkevcrsSt^^ plemented.: ''I^ray theLordto.inakeLmy. ^^SSS^^J'S^^ ' a good girl, and if at first you. don't auCQ^, in�|�|Btew$peoBte,wantifc try, try again." ' .S^S&^itfnerT*^- kjROfltstoagentx. All Aovt (HHtcaQbecomei ;